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14 Man and Women Can Keep Them sflves Hal?, Vigorous and Happy by Using pur s ttffl MUD The human svstem in old age must have a sufficient store of nervous energy, and rich, nourishing blood, so that the liver and kidnevs may be kept In pel feet action, and the body free from pain. Palne's Celerv Compound Is the true invlgorato^ when old age creeps on and the vital pow- i eis commence to fall Palne's Celery Com-. pound Ki-v PS the needed stimulus to di gestion and assimilation that the system' requites, It maintains a regular supply of pure blood and remo\es such troubles as rheumatism, neuralgia, nervous weak ne-s heart palpitation, liver complaint and digestive disturbances, that make the liveq of old people miserable Rer. John Rice, Scotch Grove, Iowa, says ' M\ wife and I have used two bottles of Palne's Celery Compound with great ad \antago to our general health. It cured her rheumatism and proved a good regu lator of the system In general and a tonic for the nerves In my own case I have found It a cure for kidney trouble arising from old age, as I am now In my 75th year In this trouble it has given me almost in Btant relief " Do not throw away old clothes. Make them look like new with DIAMOND DYES DliecttoD book and 45 dyed samples free. DIAYIOND DYES, Burltugton, Vt. euro- CURES TO STAY CURED Al l Nervous Diseases And by the Terms of this Bond Your Money WW Be Cheerfully refunded- P FOR $1.00. A Bond signed In Ink will be given by any of these three leading druggists of Mlnne Is to purchasers of Neuro-Vitae at the i. ie the remedy Is bought, and the bond Is guaranteed by the druggist sign ing It that Neuro-Vltae will cure. See This Bond? COPY OF THE BOND. Fcomptlj and unconditionally, without question or comment, we promise to return tne purchase price, Os Dollar, to any person who shall present this bond and say that he or she has taken Neuro-Vltae vud has not been benefited, or, If benefited, Is not satisfied. Will Restore Sleep to the Sleep less, Supply the Anaemic with Rich, Red Blood. Restore the Shattered Nerves of the Stomach to Health and in fact cure any illness which oan be attributed to a diseased condition of the nervous system. It Is the Great Nerve Builder and Blood Maker Known to-day Jn all the world, and just as It has cured thousands of others who bear testimony to its wonderful success, BO it will cure you. ThesearetheDruggists Who will sign the above bond at time of purchase: Dillin Drug Store Cor. Washington Sc 1st Av. So. Fred C.Weinhold WEST HOTEL DRUG STORE. Voesreli Cor. tienn. & Washington This Js tha fairest and most libora! offer ever mads by thess leading and representative firms, and would not bs made by them if after the mo,t searching investigation, (hey had not been convinced (hat l\euro-Vitao is .*// that is claimed for itthe one in U.i 'iblc euro for F11 forms of Nervous D scases. Don't confute this offsi v. r"i the ordinary " :. .'s//^,c^,' s 'i's b J prjpri.iD c.'icr, who not only r.ever intend but i - \ - c ' 3 r*i~ke g^od t'x?l- zj'tn'^z I, :TP.1 offers lhl\ offer is not made \ in thai way. it om?*i dtract frona I c jnes. /Jo.'-ses n hoscrcputation amd \ it ' re a! tfafiu'irifr .7r" unquestioned, /i t every .!ri,7%ist mentioned who will, i. - ituj, f* '/ is known to you to bs a r e\ui df J Minneapolis business I, . r, I and wiilijg .o htand be* proposition made by irrc- f/C/ Pi CF OhL DOLLAR \URC t ili."!i.i. i U .. A f BV AS* USb Oh i tit A A'L i KLGG .^7i JO AAV ADDRtzSS IN \ii' U^lit:jitAlB-,ANDWnti IHESAME L,\QL1U IbD ^iG^^L-/A-/AA'flOADGUAR. ,i\Tb~lSU A CUKL- OK .MOMiY REFUNDED. Store. Kloaey back if not of\c icsl.'edrer:?* TUESDAY EVENING, Invented by Major R. B. Davidson (who Is at the lever) and built by the students of the Highland Park, ill., Acad- emy. It Is mounted with a-Colt's automatic gun that fires 480 shots a minute by the mere pulling of a trigger. It Is Intended for street riot work and emergencies where an automobile would be effective. It Is now being tested by the war department officials In Washington. STORY OF MITCHELL Why the Labor Leader Has Com manded the Admiration of the President. Sketch of His Life and the Battle He Has Been Waging for Labor. Jfrom The Journal JSttrccM*, Boom 4JJ, IT OBI Building, Washington. Washington, Oct. 28.It is doubtful if John Mitchell, of strike fame, has a more sincere admirer in the country thai) 'Pres ident Roosevelt. It is certain that no visitor i=? raoie welcome at the "White House, or is treated with more genuine respect, than the man who managed the anthracite coal strike. Roosevelt admires men who do things. It is almost imma terial what things they do. It may be cow-punching or making literature, if the work is virile it commands his admira tion. H e is attracted to the strong and masterful, be it a dog, a horse or a man. Some people have thought that he leaned too far in this directionwas too prone to be pugnacious. That is a matter of opinion. The fact remains that Roosevelt is not a snob. It is the essence of snobbery to put too high a value on the artificial, los ing sight of the real. In the eyes of the snob, family overshadows all the things that good breeding should stand for, so - cial status is more esteemed than the re finements which are supposed to be the basis of the social classifications, money is esteemed for itself instead of for what it will do when rightly spent. Roose\elt Is not that kind H e has enough "family" himself, so that he is not cairled off his feet by an over-ween ing respect for heredity he has always had enough money so that he has not been subj acted to the temptations of the new-rich, and he has seen enough of all phases of life to rate social distinctions at the proper value. He does not "patronize merit" There is no more offensive snob in the world than that kind H e meets merit on a plain of equality and renders it the fullest measure of personal admiration. The ex - ternals and artificialities are nothing to him. Booker T. Washington or Owen Wister are both welcomed to his table. One is black and teaches black men to lay brick, and is successful in his line Roosevelt is interested In him and admires him. The other man is white and earns his living depicting the admirable and virile in western cowboy life. Roosevelt ap - proves his work and is fond of the man who does it. John Mitchell has shown himself the able leader of an industrial army of 147,000 men and boys, and. in the face of tempta tions and discouragements, has lead that army to success, and Roosevelt takes off his hat fa John Mitchell Talk to the president and you will find out that what he admires most in Mitchell is his hon esty. Roosevelt has seen enough of the world to know that the temptations of leadership are not easy to resist. H e has seen the labor leaders rise, and be bought by money or office, so often that it has beoome tiresome Generally, the only question is as to how high he is to rise before the price is reached. For years the cause of labor has been betrayed, and alleged la bor leaders have mounted on the backs of the workmen to wealth or political le ward. Piesident Roosevelt knows and he Harry Johnson, from the Soldiers' Home air Danville, III., standing by a Spanish war trophy In Washington. The gun was cast by Jean Maretz at Duay, July 1748 and was captured at Santiago In 1898. * Photo by A. S. Williams. f&^i')' % S-V'**S'v'Sis*'',itti t&t&^hffi^&e&A j i k$tis&&&ik Jtifc ^"'W - ~ . , - - , - , - __ ~ ~ - A NOVEL AUTOMOBILE BATTERY makes no secret of his belief, that Mitchell could have been a millionaire had. he wished to sell out the late coal strike. So, two years ago, he could have sold out for a price that would, have put hina, for the rest of his life, beyond want. But here was a leader who would not be bought. He would not be coerced, and he would not be cajoled or tricked. Strength was met with strength subtlety with subtlety, and he would not be bought. It is a rare bird. This young man Mitchell, barely 33 years of age, is an entirely self-made product. H e was born in the coal regions of central Illinois, and worked in the mines as a mere boy. Just before he became of age he started out to see a little of the world and went west, traveling through the mining country of New Mexico, Ari zona and Colorado H e had. his pick and shovel for a passport and earned his way by work in the mines. Finally he tired of this life and returned to Illinois and married and settled down in his native town. H e was still a miner of soft coal and as such he became affiliated with the union. He attended the meet ings of the local branch of the union, be came an Influence in its deliberations, and in time was elected to office in the union. He was intelligent and faithful, and hisboy efficiency brought him promotion, steady and regular until he stood at the head of the soft coal organization. Then, two and a half years ago, beganthe invasion of the anthracite fields. Th e work of unionizing went on under his direction, and the strike of 1900 was the result. This "tnke was merely a reconnoisance in force. It wasc not intended as a decke rs e engagement. Its close left the organ ization with added prestige, and some thing substantial to offer the men as in ducement to join and prepare forth e war to be waged later. Then there were two years of further preparation, when unions were strengthened, Discipline was per fected, and the workmen were drilled ever lastingly in the lesson of "no violence." From first to last that has been the text of Mitchell's speech. H e has warned and exhorted the men, that, as they hoped for success, to refrain from all forms of vio lence, and to compel their fellows to do the same. Mitchell lacked the usual weaknesses of the labor leader. H e is not convivial. There is no chance that he may be made drunk and seduced in a moment of ir responsibility. H e is an ascetic rather, and leads a perfectly moral life. H e did not fall into the temptations of dema goguery he did not say indiscrete or fool ish things. H e has not permitted himself to become puffed up with vanity, which would have been his undoing, for all labor leaders are surrounded with jealous and ambitious lieutenants, who will forgive anything sooner than vanity. There is something priestly in Mitchell's Jook and there is much of the Jesuitical in his character. H e is a very serious proposition. H e does not smile or joke often. H e is kind, mild spoken and reti cent. H e is never to be drawn out. If he says he will not talk he will keep his word like the Sphinx of Egypt. H e does not become confidential. H e just works and works, with a half burned cigar be - tween his teeth, speaking guardedly when he speaks, never complaining and never buoyant, the even cool-headed tempera ment of a successful general. H e would make a fine general. H e would look at war like a game of chess, with cool, calm gray eyes, and hardly the stirring of an addi tional pulse-beat at victory or defeat. Roosevelt is not in the least like Mitch ell. And yet they have a common ground on which they meet. Both are virile men. Both do things though in a different man ner Roosevelt is emotional, emphatic, highly temperamental. H e has nothing of the diplomat. H e does not easily control his tongue. H e is a leader, of a sort, but he is not a general. Bu t both are men who do and have done things and done AN OLD VETERAN AND AN ANCIENT GUN I f v'/^'^sap.v *- THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. fUMnm Train Bobber Suspect ki Helena Not &,>%, , Photo by A. S. Williams. them well. They are both earnest, and each finds In the other that to command respect. HE HAS THE BAIT Booth Tarkington After the Inde pendent VoteT. Ifew York Sun Special Servieo Indianapolis, Oct. 28.Booth Tarklng ton, the author, who is running for the leg islature, again appeared on the political platform last night and spoke for three minutes to a crowded house. Among other things lie said: "The issue of this campaign is to get out the vote. There are a good many business men who will have more time to vote next time if they don't vote this time. Vote early, but not often. "The indifferent voter is a worthless sort of a cuss. H e is not a good man. You have got to make him vote. I remember a story of an old colored man and his boy who went fishing at a dam, and the boy fell into the swirling water, which soon took him under. A bystander asked the old man why he took it so hard when his was such a worthless fellow. " 'Why, he had all the bait' said the old man. "That's the way with the apathetic voter. We need him in our business. If he realizes what his vote means he will vote." On the outside of the building a drum corps at this point started up so loudly as to bring Mr. Tarkington's remarks to a sudden close and he retired amid the plaudits of his hearers. NOT THE MAN Helena, Mont., Oct. 28.Alfred Van - hazendonck, the German arrested near Clinton Saturday, who denied his guilt of robbery before being told that he was ar - rested on suspicion of being the man who held up the North Coast limited train Thursday night and murdered Engineer Daniel O'Neal, has not been identified. One brakeman who was on the train called at the county Jail but was unable to state whether or not the prisoner was the man who did the work. Poatoffice Inspector C. M. Perkins and J. R. Fullenwelder arrived last night, and also visited the prisoner at the county Jail. After a short conversation with the sus pect they expressed the opinion he was not the man. Paris, Oct. 28 For^gn Minister Deleasse an nounced to-day that Germany, Great Biitalu and France had agreed with Japan to submit to The Hague arbitration court the exact inter pretation of existing treaties dealing with the holding of perpetual leases of property by for eigners in Japan. Identified. THE PEEE MARQUETTE'S COUP. Detroit, Mich., Oct 28.The Journal to-day says: For months past it has been understood that the Pere Marquette railroad was negotiat ing for a traffic arrangement with the Lake Brie & Detroit Elver Railroad or for its purchase, the plan being in either case to extend the line from St. Thomas to Buffalo and take the traffic which the Pere Marquette now gives the Wabash and Michigan Central at Detroit over its own tracks to Niagaia river. Tnls morning r. H. Walker, one of the owners of the Lake Erie & Detroit River railroad informed the Journal that the Pere Marquette had acquired part of the stock of the Lake Erie & Detroit River railroad and that surveys are now being made for the extension from St. Thomas to Buffalo. DENMARK TO CAKE FOR THE ISLANDS. Copenhagen, Oct. 28.Finance Minister Hnge to-day asked the fclekthing to nominate a rep resentative for the Danish commission which the government will shortly send to the W est Indies. The commission's scope includes the re-establls'v inent of equilibrium between the revenue and expenditure and the economic development of the islands. wmmiNtm&MmmmBBm -^-^^^i^^i-^-r JI r ~, j^m.^p^^^i*i W. W. Jermane. f YOU CAN D O BUSINESS WITH US If you want to buy Furniture,* Carpets, Rugs, Dra- peries, Crockery and Stoves to better advantage than anywhere else in the Northwest, Our stock is larger, and all the leading Grand Rapids factories' goods you will find on our floors. Terms cash, or monthly payments to suit your convenience. j^w* Carpet and Rug Department. Second Floor. 150 Body Brussels Rugs, all fringed, 1 % yards longO F sale price O&C 100 Axminster Eugs, fringed, 1% yards long sale (\f\ price *P I UU 50 Brussels Rugs, size tf ^ C A 9x12 sale price.,, %P l^.OU 70 Bundhar Wilton Rugs, sizes 8 ft. 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 d? j/\ (\f\ in. Sale price ^jU^vfvF Lace Curtains and Draperies 100 pairs Tapestry Portieres, fringe bottom and, top also cord edge, m all the new colors regular $6.00 goods. Special for one (P A f\C\ day, per pair ^TUU 200 pairs corded Arabian Lace Cur tains, all new patterns, $8 and $9 goods. Special for one day, per pair 100 pairs of fine Parlor Curtains in Brussels Net and Irish "Point never shown for less than $14.00. Special SSSSL^. $10.00 200 pairs Scotch Lace Net Curtains, all new, choice patterns regular 64 goods. Special for one t" Aft day, per pair $- VO Special lot of Couch Covers,60 Inches wide, heavy fringe all around, in rich oriental patterns regular $6.00 goods. Special QiA F A for one day, each H5T* O vf Dining Tables, $18. Saturday we received notice from the table combine that they had advanced all of their tables 20 per cent. That -would make the table shown la cut at the new price $26.00. It is a 48-lnch. round, quarter-sawed oak table, highly polished, has heavy six-inch legs, is 8 feet long, and while they last yon may have them at, $18 0 0 OUTELL CLAIM AN ALIBI Mrs. Cassody and Her Lawyers Will Attempt to Prove One. Special to The Journal. Washburn, Wis., Oct. 2SThe defense In the Cassody murder trial will attempt to prove an alibi for the defendant, Mrs. Cassody, and she was plated on the stand and gave brief testimony, swearing she was a,t Odanah at the time of the death of Miller. He r testimony has not been completed Most of to-day's session has been occu pied m the reading of the love letters of the defendant to the dead man. They contain threats and entreaties and some of them vile in language. The defendant has been vi&ibly affected by the reading. n.(rtiv TheGuarantyDoctor however, by the use of Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this great Hniment always prepares the body for the strain upon it, and preserves the symmetry of her form. Mother's Friend overcomes all the danger of* child-birth, and carries the expectant mother safely through this critical period without pain. I t is woman's greatest blessing. Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit and relief derived from the use of this wonderful remedy. Sold by all druggists at $i .00 per bottle. Our little book, telling all about this liniment, will be sent free. Tie Bradflel d Regulato r Co., Atlanta ! 8a. F muGBmEm $6.00 Office Desks $9.00 Roll Top Office Desk, 32 inches wide made of oak finished in golden has one drawer a big bargain. Fifth Street and First Avenue South. Cure Catarrh, Deafness, Private, Nervous,Blood and Skin Diseases. Examination FKEE 230 Hennepin Ave, Minneapolis, Minn. Write for free Symptom Blank and Book, ex- plaining the Treatment that Cures. YOU CAN BE Paa e i CLOSER 28, 1902. .' " Chiffon ieres Radiant Stewart Stoves $8.75 will buy this good sized Oak Chiffoniere, has 5 lar ge drawers- well finish- ed, good sized bevel plate mir- r o rworth. $14.00. Iron Beds $5.00 Good heavy Iron Bed, has brass rod on both head and foot ends, extia size, fin ished In three colors, black, white and green, all trimmed with cast black trimmings. Kegular value $7.60. Fine Iron Beds I Artistic Ironn Bedl, finished the 1 A Vernl s Marti (ful size only)In , equal in looks and durability to a $40 Brass Bed. SJT0W IN THE PENINSULA. Special to The Journal Calumet, Mich., Oct 28 A snow storm is raging here to-day, the first this fall The lighting service was crippled bj the wind last night. OtTE NEW LOCATIONOFFICE, 810 NEW York life shop, 1708 Clinton av telephone Twin City 1165 N W., 1248 Main. R C. Black & Co , plumbing, heating and lighting. HOY'S DETECTIVE BUREAUALL Busi ness strictly confidential, expert service only, very best references. 514-515 Phoenix build lng Both 'phones. ff M inmi, m' m n ^ F NOTICE DETECTIVE BUREAUS CTJRED $5.75 Oak Chil- foniere, five large draw- ers, finished In golden oak, well finished, cast brass trimmings, all castored, com p J e t e, worth&10.50 AT HOME. Every woman covets & shapely, pretty figure, and many of them deplore the loss of their girlish forms after marriage. Th e bearing of children is often destructive to the mother's shapeliness. All of this can be avoided. other's 7 7 - , - - - 'W J '-*' p'^^^T^ECW l Made in Three Sizes for $42, $47 and $52. A stove that you can burn soft coal or tenlte, and when able to secure hard coal you can use hard coal. It solves the coal question, and enables you to get a stove that you can burn hard or toft coal In. Stewart Steel Ranges Stewart Hot Blast. $1100 Stewart Wood Burner, good size, fancy nickel rails and urn, steel jacket and lined a great heater and a bargain. The Sfore That Saves You Money WANT Pages, 14, IS YOUNG MAN WANTS LARGE, COMFOaiABLE room, with breakfast or convenient to good board, lu vicinity of Portland or Park ave. Telephone H B A , Main 1950. A YOUNG LADY STUDYING MUSIC WISHES room wltt or without boaid in private family, walking distance, references exchanged. 9oOt, Journal FINE OLD VIOLINSPUB.E SILVER-WOUND G and genuine Italian violin strings. Expert repairing Rose . Saviers, 41-43 6th st S SUPERFLUOUS HAIR, MOLES, ETC., PERMA i ently removed by electricity. Miss Hollister. 77-78 Syndicate block. Pioneer stand of the northwest. Exclusive specialist. BOARD WAWBD For the bene- fit of those who were un- able to attend the sale of Stewart Bang. eS Baturday, we will con- tinue the sale this week. Yon can buy & Stewart Range for $3.00 down end $1.00 per week. A Stew- art will cost yon 828-S30 932 and 934 at thla aa!e. MVSICAIJ BUSINESS SPECIALS BI SINESS PERSONALS WANTEDYOUNG MEN TO TRAVEL |12 per week expenses, experience unnecessary. Address 9041, Journal FOR SALETWO FRESH COWS GOOD MILK ers one big teiim noises, one cheap mare, call am time 1422 7th st S. REPAIRS FOR ALL STOVES. GREAT WEST em Stove Repair Co . 312 Hennepin av. LiJaGElsTlDcirOF^P^^ CLAIRVOYANTS STOVE REPAIRS MACHINERY AN D ENGINES hanger* always on hand. Northern Machinery Co., 217 3d st S, Minneapolis. Do you want to hire help? DJ you want to buy a home? Do you want to rent a room? Do you want to sell your horse? Do you want to pet a boarding place ' Do you want to sell your business? 1)0 you want to "buy a farm? Do you want to sell your piano? Do you want to rent your lionise? Do you want to buy a stove? [T makes no difference * what you want, read and use the Want Ad Columns of The Journal each day and your wants will be satisfied. 5'