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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 21, 1901, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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LH Have you a savings book
4?b& 4Ss£k II m for any of this? If not,
IrefHllf commence the new year
WL with one.
f*^*^) Deposits.
""^sg. y*sf|,lira It January 1, <DO^O Q"5 /4 'J'*)
— SfittJr 1894.. tPoyo,o»jT i»i)^
*yK%(*lmL January 1, a/ p T™7 C '2 J7
/i/'■WK^^^.^^ia 1895.. voi),zy/
/ttilwjSSkti&gL'^s* January 1, | | 1 2 1/i 14
/iiKcy/^Br|§| 1 IS% I, l y 1,010. 14
ImSm TjtrW£ei |^^*" _ _ 1897 I<Z 1 y ,VOy»OV
$£$$Smßr^' J"s" •- • • 1 ,559,029.10
BuH9§£ '"*""* .''... 1,763,359.83
jmMssggs& JaS ry.'-...2,135,359.04
wSSsfip^ *• - 2,259,229.79
wIIBh^ DSbl * 2,710,496.02
IfMJw|||&^i^r^ J* E- BELL, President.
feSlKp^P^^ W* H LEE' Cashier-
Deposits up to the Sth of January
nsHj draw interest from the Ist, at 3 per
■ "^ 1,, ~ f cent, compounded twice a year.
Phoenix Building. 60 S. FOURTH STREET.
The Chemicala Which Will Repro
duce Living Organisms Are
Nearly Discovered.
JV>w> York Sun Special Strvioa
Chicago, Dec. 21.—"Within five years,
three possibly, the secret of life, the book
of mysteries, will be as plainly revealed
as the simplest problem that children
now understand." A. D. Houghton, until j
a day or so ago professor of pathology j
in the Hahnemann Medical college, made :
this assertion and demonstrated that
with chemicals he is able to accomplish !
that which puzzles the microscopist. |
What his chemicals were ho declined to :
say. He says:
I am searching for. an lon, that agent which
will effect reproduction, and then I will have
found artificial life, complete, yet exactly j
like natural life; so nearly like it that none j
may tell the difference. The biologist says !
life consists of celU, and that .ells beget cells I
and thus multiply. The geologist, who pro- j
foundly antedates the biologist, says the latter
is wrong and that originally there was no life
on earth. I think the geologist right. When
the earth was fcrmed mud was not the kind of
mud we have to-day. It had other properties,
and thoeo properties have been lost. There
war* certain chemicals abounding then which
were everywhere. Therefore they were con
ducive to the springing up of life. For that
reason we hear of spontaneous generation.
"1 began with crystals. So began Professor
Bulschli of Vienna. We are working along
the same lines, and I think no one is nearer
the truth than we are. 1 was working with
crystals, as 1 said, and I found some curious
thing*— crystals have life, and that by re
versing my work 1 could see things more
wonderful still. With sulphur, in crystalliz
ing out of bisulphide cf carbon 1 found life '
as real and actual as anything ever born i
possessed, and it lived for six weeks, palling I
now one way, now another, and acting as
though it had some form of intelligence. I
formed sponges by chemical action and pro
duced in them the gelatinous matter found In
the natural sponges. Further, 1 produced the
Hard to do housework with an aching back— £&
U> Hours of misery, at leisure or at work—No rest day or 2*
Ql Ache, ache all the time.
?? If women only knew the cause la?
17 what a lot of happiness it would bring to Qb
my Minneapolis homes. Lm
Q^ Backache pains come from sick kidneys. They're a cry LA
Q for help that the little filters send out when they can't do X
the work nature gives them to do.
Q Cure backache and lame back—kidney and urinary trouble A
of every sort.
S No doubt about it—Not the slightest. *2
jg Minneapolis Women g
Cft say so. Women who have suffered—who are now well and A
A strong. Here's proof of it: X
Un Mrs. Frank Dunnigan,of 1025 Third street X, says* tife j
rk "Our daughter complained of her back aching for a X
*£ year or more. We gave her a number of remedies, *G
Un but thb\ did not help her any, and doctors' medicine A
7%. had no better result. We procured Doan's Kidney X
V Pills at Voegeli Brothers' drug store, and, although *J
Un she was in bad shape at the time, I am pleased to A
rfk say the treatment cured her. We think Doan's 3fc
Kidney Pills are the best kidney remedy there is." W
S Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale at all drug stores. 50c X
%2 a box. Foster-flilburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. V
most curious crystals I had ever seen, and,
going further, produced spirals of wonderful
fashion. From this it was only a step to
making shells that was as perfect as any I
had ever picked up on the shore. There are
a few things necessary to make life artifici
ally. Among these are assimilation, selection
of affinity, motion and reproduction of kind.
I am now seeking the enzymes by which I
may produce the latter. Then the work will
be complete. Then we will know God as he
is. God is all about us and in us. He is in- |
telligence and until we know him we cannot j
know ourselves. *
Society's Second Annual Exhibit to
Be Held nt Mankato.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., Dec. 21.— South
ern Minnesota Poultry association will
hold its second annual exhibition in
Mankato from Dec. 31 to Jan. 4, in- j
elusive. Five hundred dollars in cash!
premiums, with over $100 special)
premiums, are offered, with competition j
open to the world. All express com- 1
panics doing business in Mankato will |
make a one-rate carrying charge for all I
fowls and pet stock, and in consequence j
over 1,500 entries are already assured.
G. A. Loth of Minneapolis will do the
Dominion Line S. S. "New England"
to Mediterranean January 25th.
Owing to the great demand for accom
modations, the S. S. "New England" will
sail from Boston, Jan. 25, for Gibraltar,
Algiers, Genoa, Naples and Alexandria, in j
addition to the sailings of her sister ship, j
the S. S. "Commonwealth," Jan. 4 and ;
Feb. 12 already announced. The S. S. j
"New England" is a twin-screw steam- j
ship, 11,600 tons, new 1898. She is noted
for her steadiness in heavy weather and !
for her splendid modern passenger ac- j
commodations. These vessels will return !
to regular service between Boston and j
Liverpool next March. T. H. Larke, gen
eral northwestern agent, 127 Third st S,
Why Waste Time?
Go west over the Minneapolis & St.!
Louis R. R. Leave home later, but get |
there just as quick.
Mrs. Hetland of Hendrum, Minn.,
Married One.
I pon Her Death Her Husband Aa
nlgned Estate to Dowie—
Snit Mill Follow.
Special to The Journal.
Hendrum, Minn., Dec. 21.—Mrs. Clara
Hetland was well known here, having re
sided in this community, and being a sis
ter of A. H. and A. L. Gordon. About two
years ago she went to Arizona for her
health, being afflicted with consumption,
but the bracing air of the southwest did
not seem to make any improvement in her
About this time she fell in with some
of Dowle's disciples, and in her despon- I
dent condition was an easy prey to their j
representations of speedy cure by the j
Dowie method. The first step which the ;
process of faith cure demanded was mar- !
riage, and she was accordingly united im
mediately to Edgar Foster, one of Dowie's
pupils. In a month she died.
She had some property, including a good
farm, and Foster claims it all by right of
inheritance and will.
A few weeks after Mrs. Hetland's death
Foster appeared here, to settle the estate,
and was met by A. H. Gordon, and treated
well. He expressed a desire to see his
wife's relatives, but one day suddenly dis
appeared, and the next thing heard of was
that he had assigned his claim to John
Dowie, the infamous Chicagoan, who has
engaged Attorney Calkins of Ada to prose
cute his claim.
The Gordons have engaged Peter Sharpe
of Ada and F. H. Peterson of Moorhead,
and the case will come up at the July
term of court. They expect to prove that
Mrs. Hetlaud was., in her weakened con
dition, unduly influenced by the Dowie
ites, and was not in a mental condition to
make any contract —either marriage or
Charge That Expelled Masons Are
Initiating' Men at So Much
Per Head.
2?eu> Torb Sun Special Servie*
New York, Dec 21. —The Press says
[ that Charles W. Meade,' grand master of ;
j the grand lodge of Free and Accepted Ma
! sons, will arrive here to-day. He is
I coming to take hold with other high offi
cers of a question important to Masonry.
To-day the order which boasts of its an
cient lineage from the time of King Solo
mon has before its officers facts which |
show that lodges are being formed by j
expelled and clandestine Masons, and thac j
the right of fellowship has become a com- I
merclal quantity, and degrees being sold \
to candidates at so much a head. Men
j have been initiated in the city of New i
: fork, and have come forth believing
I themselves true in the faith which has j
■ been taught for so many centuries.
The grand lodge of Masons of the state j
: of New fork is determined that this bold j
I attempt to institute clandestine lodges in >
I the city and state shall not be success- !
! ful, if exposure and denunciation will pre- i
i vent it. Grand Secretary Ellis has come \
out in a public statement, saying that i
the grand lodge of Ohio of which Justin j
Pinney is grand master te a bogus insti
tution, composed of expelled and clandes- i
tine Masons and without Masonic author
ity of any kind.
This, it is said, will be followed by an |
even stronger edict from Grand Master
| Meade. Everything that can be done to |
i prevent the propagandists from mislead- |
i ing the people of New York will be done, I
! and every lodge in the state will be put !
lon its guard against these clandestine
i Masons who are to be made by the whole- j
] sale at $15 a head and turned loose upon
; the public. A most rigid investigation
! will be made. It is alleged that certain
1 men are giving this clandestine movement
' their countenance and support, and the !
j name of Dr. Wilson is mentioned openly
as one of those upon whom the wrath of j
the Masons of this state may fall.
Charges against Dr. Wilson may be
made. To a reporter who interviewed
him on his relations with these clandes-
I tine Masons, he made certain admissions;
| which may lead to the preferment of \
i charges against him in the Masonic body. '
I He admitted that he knew Paget, the I
j deputy of Justin Pinney in this city; that j
I Paget visited his office and that he per
! rnitted him to leave his clandestine liter
j ature there. He also admitted that he re
ferred persons to Paget, who made in- i
quiries concerning the clandestine lodges, ]
I and that he had been present for four or i
J five minutes at a meeting of these clan- ■
j destine Masons in their lodge rooms. He i
I spoke in the kindliest terms of the men I
who are affiliated in the movement, and
attempted to justify their action, saying !
that many of them are his friends.
Infernal Machine Man Gets His Case
Into lowa Supreme Court.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, Dec. 21. —The ab
stracts in the case of the State vs. Jerome
\V. Hoot were filed in the supreme court
last evening. This is a case of note from i
Blaok Hawk county. Hoot was indicted
Oct. 30, 1898, at Waterloo, for sending to j
his wife, Nellie S. Hoot, a box containing j
dynamite with the object of murder.
After a long trial, Hoot was found guilty
and sentenced to Anamosa penitentiary
for ten years.
The case will be submitted to the su
preme court at the coming January term.
By a decision of the supreme court to
day, the four heirs of Charles Good of this
city recover property valued at $20,000.
The property is known as Good's Mission.
Charles Good, who /had lived in Dcs
Moines for a half century and who died in
1898, deeded the property to the trustees
of the church of the Brethren in Christ.
Rev. John R. Zook was pastor of the
church and of Good's Mission and it was
maintained undue influence had been ex
erted on the old man by the pastor and
others to induce him to convey his prop
erty. Tbe lower court sustained the
church trustees, but the supreme court re
versed the trial court.
London Syndicate Pays $1,200,000
for Bunch of Claim*.
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 21.—L. C. Dillman
has returned from New York, where he
sold twenty-eight copper mining claims
in the interior of Alaska for $1,200,000. He
says the London syndicate to which he !
sold the claims has definitely decided to
build a railroad from Valdez, Alaska, to
the claims, a distance of 140 miles. The
cost of the roed will be about $3,500,000.
liow Holiday Rates East via the
North-WcHtern Line.
Rates to Quebec, Toronto, Montreal,
Hamilton —one fare for the round trip!
Tickets on sale Dec. 12 to 15 inclusive]
good returning to Jan. 7.
Rates to Albany, Boston, Portland, Me.
Springfield, Mass., $40; Bangor, Me.', Og
densburg, $45; Buffalo, Montreal, $35; To
ronto, $30; St. Johns, $50. Tickets on
sale Dec. 12 to 22 inclusive, return limit
Jan. 6.
Tickets, berth reservations, and all in
formation at City Ticket Offices, 413 Nic
ollet avenue, Minneapolis; 382 Robert
street, St. Paul.
A large and fresh line of Lowney's
Christmas Candies at the Eureka Drug
Store, 1718 4th Ay S.
A Delightful Trip.
Leave Minneapolis at 9:35 a. m., or 8:55
p. m. Cafe Parlor cars, also Buffet Ll
hrarv ears. Minneapolis & St. Louis
R. R. I
Railroads Would Save Impoverished
Cattle -Ranges.
When the Right Plant Is Found It
Will Be Propagated in
Western StuteM.
Special to The Journal.
Omaha, "Neb., Dec. 21.—The railroads
of the west have a plan in view which
contemplates the reseeding of the worn
out cattle ranges of the entire west. The
preliminary part of the scheme, a work
of great magnitude itself, involves a large
experimental farm in order that a seed
suited to the country may be discovered.
It is the intention to establish such fari&l
at some central range point in the early
spring. R. c. Judson, industrial agent
of the Oregon Railway & Navigation com
pany, will mall probability be at the
head of this experiment station. Mr.
Judson has charge of the experimental
farm of his road, situated at Walla Walla,
Wash., and has given much thought and
study to the proposition outlined.
The western ranges have been im
measurably impoverished and injured by
overcrowding. The sheep especially have
caused a great deal of trouble, since what
they do not dig up with their sharp teeth,
they punch in with their equally keen
hoofs, and if bunched beyond a reasonable
limit, soon destroy every growth except
sage brush. As a result of this deteriora
tion of the ranges, it now requires double
as many acres to maintain a given number
of cattle or sheep as formerly. The rail
roads hope to increase the grass to such
an extent that the ranges will maintain a
larger number than originally.
The proposition is one of great sig
nificance and many ramifications. Should
it be carried to a successful issue, the
ranges of Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado,
Utah, Montana and Idaho will be vastly
affected. If the proper grass plant can
be found, the railroads most interested in
these states will go to any reasonable
extent in furthering the plant.
The entire plan has so fully matured
that its first step will be taken in the
early spring. This is the fencing of 3.000
or 4,000 acres of land in a central range
country, dividing it off Into thirty smaller
plots and plant as many different grasse3
as plots. The central idea is to find some
plant which will be luxuriant, hardy and
is nutritious enough for stock purposes.
After this is found the government will
be asked to make an extensive appropria
tion to purchase and sow this sed through
out the entire range country. Each state
will also be asked* to support the plan
wherever possible.
This is a gigantic proposition, but each
year makes its beginning more imperative.
A Year's Record of the Church in
South Dakota.
| Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D., Dec. 21.—The annual
i conference year book of the Dakota
I Methodist conference has just been issued !
: and contains an array of facts and figures !
; as to the growth of that denomination in
, the state. The church membership num
bers 10,587, with 843 probationers. There
are 222 Sunday schools, with an enroll- |
I ment of 13,570 scholars and 1,989 teach- !
I ers are officers. There are 167 churches,
I which are valued in the aggregate at
; $335,500. There are 88 parsonages worth i
•■ $84,525.
In the way of improvements the church
! paid out $21,947, and liquidated indebted-j
: ness amounting to $14,533. The present
! debt is $31,286. Last year $79,047 was J
raised for the support of ministers, of j
whom there are eighty-four and seventeen j
I upon probation. The missionary society
1 of the church appropriated to this confer
: ence last year $8,760. and the church
j raised for the missionary society $5,674.
The Woman's Mfsisonary society raised
$1,473. The grand total of the be
; nevolences was $15,179, which, added to
! the ministerial support, Sunday school,
; sexton and improvement on church prop
; erty, makes a grand total of $183,260 that
• was raised by the Methodist church of
,South Dakota.
i Parole of lowa Convict Revoked by
Governor Shaw.
| Special to The Journal.
| Marshalltown, lowa, Dec. 21.—Governor
! Shaw has revoked the parole of Milo Doud
| of this city and he has been taken back to
; the penitentiary to serve out the remainde
of his fourteen years' sentence, which is
about five years. Doud was convicted with
one Dun and others of assaulting Mr. and
Mrs. William Scott, an aged and well-to-do
j couple residing on a farm near here. Doud
i was convicted and sentenced to a term of
j fourteen years at Aanamosa. In 1897 he
1 was paroled by Governor Drake. Recent
i ly he has been getting .into trouble with
his neighbors and the governor being ad-
I vised of the facts concluded to send him
j back to the penitentiary.
James F. Taylor Is Under Arrest at
Sanlt Ste Marie.
Special to The Journal.
Sault Ste Marie, Mich., Dec. 21.—Sheriff
W. A. Brewster, of Pontiac, Mich., ar
rested James F. Taylor yesterday after
noon on the charge of bigamy. Taylor is
mason by trade and has been here sev
eral months. He married Edith E. Ma
comber at Caro, this state, in 1883, and
in July of last year wedded Alice B. Le
roy at Rochester in Oakland county. He
came here with wife Xo. 2 and her
mother last summer. The arrest is made
at the instance of the father of the last
Following a Kenwood Car.
Passengers on an early car were at
tracted by a little black dog that ran
along beside the car. He would run quite
! a ways ahead and then come barking
back to see if his companion, the car, was
surely coming. The conductor said the
dog had made two round trips with them
and was apparently not in the least dis
couraged with his job. His beat was six
miles long, and when last heard from he
j was contentedly covering it in record-
I breaking time. Such a hard worker, if
j he were human, would deserve "Golden
I Grain Belt" beer as a reward of merit, for
I is it the most refreshing and delicious
beverage ever brewed. It makes one
healthy and happy. Telephone 486 Main
and get a case for Christmas.
Cured of Piles
Where Knife Failed.
Amos Crocker, of Worcester, writes: "Af
ter going through a frightful surgical opera
tion and after trying any number of salves
and ointments, one 60c box of Pyramid Pilt
Cure gave speedy relief and it quickly cured
me." All druggists sell it. Little book, "Piles.
Causes and Cure," mailed free. Pyramid
Drug Co., Marshall, Mich.
ESSAj*=- « fi Ae> ii w /Z> " tl
From a Catholic institution In Oblo'^^^B^m : :i^ f^fi ! 6>^ae>m<r^'"-^
comes the fvll^wing recommend from W^^S^mM \ ■ :^^^^^^^^S\ ' v <
"SmJeyefrYago a friend of our in- >?M*WM '^fe^^^^lirlllillliH Ik Per una is such a
stttution recommended to us Dr. Hart- mmMM li^^- Hlk remedy The Sister.
man's Peruna as an excellent remedy *Eg KgS liiil|l^Pi§r'" HH^PRHSamS^L' of Charity know this.
for the influenza of which we then had '«§ iss^M ??§§&--"-^^sss^ f^^^^#^^^ When catarrhal dia
several cases which threatened to be b S imili§£=s^^^ J^-v.. & eases make their ap
of a serious character. I iljgg—^ . j^^J=^^&v'; .'•■•'• . ikii-=^^£ pearance they are not
•• We Ae^aa <o use it and experienced Wso%tl^ :-''''!^^osk. *' •^: disconcerted, but
sveh wonderful results that since then ,^^^^^^^' "^- remedy to The^e wise and
rermna has become our favorite modi- •^^^^Mjf --^^EEr^- *.* prudent Sisters have found Pe
c'De for influenza, catarrh, cold, cough "ZZ^&ZW] $i^§~~ ~"^~~"' ~^~ runa a never-failing safeguard
and bronchitis." , zs^<-;~ —^; ""^ * They realize that when a disease
SISTER SUPERIOR. /'//( £<'«•'' 1 "■■"•».' • is of catarrhal nature, Peruna is
Dr. Hartman receives many letters from Catholic Sisters all over the United
places. A recommend recently received from a Catholic institution in Detroit
Mich., reads as follows:
Detroit, Mich., Oct. 8, 1901. \
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio: S
Dear Sir— "The young girl who used the Perunawas suffering from lar- I
yngitis, and loss of voice. The result of the treatment was most satisfac- 5
tory. She found great rallef, and after further use of the medicine we <
hope to be able tm say she is entirely cured." SISTERS OF CHARITY. ]
This young girl was under the care of the Sisters of Charity and used Pc- {
runa for catarah of the throat, with good results as the above letter testifies. <
Another recommend from a Catholic
institution of one of the Central States
written by the Sister Superior reads as
"A number of years ago our attention
was called to Dr. Hartman's I'eruna,
and since then we have used it with
wonderful results for grip, coughs, colds
and catarrhal diseases of the head and
"For grip and winter catarrh espec
ially it has been of great service to the
inmates of this institution."
A prominent Mother Superior says:
"I can testify from experience to the
j efficiency of Peruna as one of the very
best medicines, and it gives me pleasure
to add my praise to that of thousands
who have used it.
"For years 1 suffered with catarrh of
I the stomach, all remedies proving value
less for relief. Last spring I went to
Colorado hoping to be benefited by a
I change of climate and while there a friend
advised me to try Peruna. After using
two bottles I found myself very much im
proved. The remains of my old disease
| being now so slight, I consider myself
i cured, yet for a while I intend to continue
i the use of Peruna.
"I am now treating another patient
I with your medicine. She has been sick
j with malaria and troubled with leucor-
Special to The Journal.
Auoka, Minu., Dec. 21.—Five hundred dol
luib in eas'h and over 250 special premiums
are the guaranteed inducements to breeders
of chickens, turkeys, ducks, geese, pigeons'
and pet stock, by the Auoka Poultry associa-
'■'•"fl ' . ■ '- ■ j; i- '„■■•■ ..-'--.■■■-■ „- ,■:■■-', ■ * . . ■ - „.,.. -■-. ..;..._,--.■_-■;-■. .-■■i>.l-"-',>/.-, 1 ,..? -,-> „ -
rhoea. I have not a doubt that a cure
will be speedily effected."
These are samples of letters received j
by Dr. Hartman from the various orders j
of Catholic Sisters throughout the United
The names and addresses to these let
ters have been withheld from respect to
the Sisters but will be furnished upon re
In every country of the civilized world
the Sisters of Charity are known. Not
only do they minister to the spiritual
and intellectual needs of those with
whom they come in contact, but they
also minister to their bodily needs.
They are as skilled as trained nurses in
their treatment of disease, and are .looked
upon as messengers of good cheer by
countless patient sufferers.
One-half of the diseases which afflict
mankind are due to some catarrhal de
rangement of the mucous membrane
lining some organ or passage of the
body. A remedy that, would act imme
diately upon the congested mucous mem
brane, restoring it to its normal state,
would consequently cure all these dis
eases. Catarrh is catarrh wherever lo
cated, whether it be in the head, throat,
lungs, stomach, kidneys, or pelvic organs.
A remedy that will cure it in one location
will cure it in all locations.
tion, which holds its exhibit from Jan. S to
! i Inclusive.
Oakland, Cal., Dec. 21.— John J. Valentine,
president of the Wells-Fargo Express com
pany, died this morning.
the remedy. Dyspepsia and fe
male weaknesses are considered by many
to be entirely different diseases—that
dyspepsia is catarrh of the stomach and
female weakness is due to catarrh of the
pelvic organs the Sisters are fully aware,
consequently Peruna is their remedy in
both these very common and annoying
Cutarrh of Throat and Stomach.
Mr. J. C. Metcalf, No. 3826 Elmwood
avenue, Chicago, 111., writes:
"1 am 72 years old, have been troubled
with catarrh of the throat and stomach.
a great deal, and have tried almost every
kind of medicine but none have done
me so much good as Peruna. I was a
traveling salesman for 27 years, and this
is the cause of my trouble. To-day I am
feeling better ihan I have for the past
five years. I can heartliy recommend Pe
runa to all who suffer from like diseases,
as a sure and complete cure."—J. C. Met
I'elvic Catarrh.
Mrs. Ella Martin, No. 706 Monroe St.,
Toledo, Ohio, writes:
"I had catarrh of the womb and could
obtain little or no relief, and a friend of
mine who had been benefited by Peruna
advised me to give it a trial. I never
had any faith in patent medicines, but I
decided to give Peruna a fair trial. I
have used five bottles, and now I do not
feel a pang or pain such as I had con
tinually undergone, and my general health
is very much improved. I think Peruna
is a God send to suffering humanity "
Mrs. Ella Martin.
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 hia valuable ad
vice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of Th«
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Afternoon Train tor Hntchlnaon.
Train leaves Minneapolis for Hutchin
*on, via Greet Northern Railway, at 5:05
p. m. daily except Sunday.
Buy United States Fuel Oil stock now.
Write for new prospectuß.

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