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WE GIVE A Written Guarantee ALLPOISONS OFTHEBtOOD TO CURE Contagious Blood Poisoi. "We wish you to write us. All letters answered. MEDERINB cures all poisons of the Blood, Catarrh, Rheumatism and Skin Diseases. Wo guarantee to reach the cause and cure these diseases with 'iiMilil^Ti i iTiiTi iTiHl f ih Price$lper bottle. Six bottles for $5, Sent express prepaid Jf ypr druggist does not carry MEDERINE in slock. MEDERINE REMEDY CO., AND DULUTH, MINN. Our authorized Agent is A. B. HERMANNS COURTHOUSE AND CITY HALL DRUG STORE 400 Second av S, corner Fourth st, Minne apolis, Minn. PROPOSALS FOR STEAM HEATING AND PLUMBING.Office of Chief Q. M., St. Paul Minn.. Nov. 20, 1902.SEALED PROPOSALS' in triplicate, will he received at this office, until 11 o'clock a. m.. Dec. 9, 1902. and opened then, for the steam heating and plumbing in one double Barrack at. Fort Meade, S. I Plans and specifications may be seen and blank proposals with full instructions, had upon application here, or to the Quartermaster Fort Meade. S. D. United States reserves the right to accept or reject any or all proposals, or any part thereof. George E. Pond, C. Q. U. JOURNAL WANTS BRING "BIZ' WHENCE COMES THIS MIGHTY HEALING POWER. All the Land Wonders at the Re = markable Cures Effected by * Professor Adkin. HEALS DISEASES CALLED INCURABLE Ministers, Doctors and Professional Men Tell How He Has Cured the Blind, the Lame, the Paraly- tic and Many on the Very Brink of Death. FREE HELP FOR THE SICK Professor Adkin Offers to Help All Sufferers from Any Disease Absolutely Free of ChargePro- president of the Institute of Physicians and Surgeons. fessional Men Investigate His Powers. PROF. THOMAS P. ADKIN In all parts qf the country men and women, doctors and surgeons, clergymen and educators, are "wondering at the remarkable cures made by Professor Thomas F. Adkin, discoverer of the Adkin Vltaopathic treatment. Prof. Adkin heals not by drugs, nor by Chris tian Science, nor by Osteopathy, nor by Hypno tism, nor by Divine. Healing, but by a subtle psychic force of nature in combination with certain vital magnetic remedies which contain the very elements of-life and health. A reporter recently talked with Prof. Adkin and was asked to invite all the readers of this paper who are sick or who are worried by the Ills of those dear to them, to write to him for assistance. "Some people have declared." said Prof. Adkin. "that iny powers are of God they call me a Divine healer, a man of mysterious powers. This is not so I cure because I under stand nature because I use the subtle force of nature, to build up the system and restore health. But, at the same time, I believe that the Creator would not have given me the oppor tunity to make the discoveries I have made or the ability to develop them, if He had not intended that I should use them for the good of humanity. I. therefore, feel that it is my duty to give the benefit of the science I practice to all who are Buffering. I want you-to tell your readers that they can write to me in the strictest confidence if they are troubled with any kind of disease, and I will thoroughly diagnose their cases ab solutely free of charge, and explain by a simple guaranteed home treatment how a complete cure should be effected. 1 care not how serious their cases, nor how hopeless they may seem I want them to write to ine and let me mike them well. 1 fell that this is my life-work.'.' , So great is the sensation wrought in the raedt yral world by the wonderful cures performed bv ,'ir Prof. Adkin, that several professional gentle v $ men were asked to investigate the cures. Among f *% " , ^^skm^mrmmmmmsi^m^m - : : SATURDA Y EVOTW,^-V A great success. ' Yo u will like it if you try it. V. GURES A GOLD IN ONE DAY CURES 8RIP IN TWO DAYS JIIIIMI BROMO QlilNINE these gentlemen were Dr. L. B. Hawlev and Dr. L. G. Donne, both famous physicians and surgeons. After a thorough and painstaking in vestigations these mlnent physicians were so as tounded at the far-reaching powers of Prof. Adkin, and The wonderful efficacy of Vitaopa thy that they volunteered to forsake all other ties In life and ill other kinds of treatment and devote themselves to assisting Prof. Adkin in his great work for immunity. With the discov ery of the Adkin Vltaopathic treatment emi nent physicians are generally agreed that the treatment of disease has at last been reduced to an exact science. in nil some 8.000 men and women have been cured by the powers of Prof. Adkin. Some were blind, some were lame, some were deaf, some were paralytics. scarcely able to move, so great was Iheir * inflrmltv. Others were afflicted with Bright's dis ease, heart disease, consumption and other so-called incurable diseases. Some were suf ferers from kidney trouble, dyspepsia, nervous debility. insomnia, neuralgia, constipation, rheumatism, ifemale troubles and other similar ills. Some were men and women addicted to lrunkennoss, morphine and other evil habits. In all cases Prof. Adkin treats he guarantees a cure. Even those on the brink of the grave, with ail hope of recovery gone and despaired of by doctors and friends alike, have been restored to perfect health by the force of Vlta opathy and Prof. Adkin's marvelous skill. And. remarkable as it may seem, distance has made no difference. Those living far away have been cured in the privacy of their own homes, as well as those who have been treated in person. Prof. Adkin asserts that he can cure any one at any distance as well as though he stood before them. Xot long ago John Adams of Blakesbury. Iowa, who had been lame for twenty years, was per manently cured by Professor Adkin without 'an operation of any kind. About the same time the city of Rochester, N. Y., was startled by the cure of one of its oldest residents, Mr. P. A. Wr.ight, who had been partly blind for a long period. John E. Neff of Mlllersburg. Pa., who had suffered for years from a cataract over his left eye, was speedily restored to perfect sight, without an operation. From Logansport, Ind comes the news of the recovery of,Sirs. Marv Eicher, who had been practically deaf for a year while in Warren. Pa., Mr. G..W. Savage, a noted photographer and artist, who was not only par tially blind and deaf, but at death's door from a complication of diseases, was restored to perfect health and strength by Professor Adkin. Vitaopathy cures not one disease alone, but it cures all diseases when ,used in combination with the proper remedies. If you are sick, no matter what your disease nor who says you cannot be cured, write to Professor Adkin to-day tell' him the leading symptoms of your complaint, how long you have been suffering, and he will at once diagnose your case, tell you the exact disease rrom which you are suffering, and prescribe the treatment that will positively cure von. This costs you absolutely nothing. Professor Adkin will also send you a copy of his marvelous new book entitled. "How, to Be Cured and How to Cure Others." This book tells you exactly how Professor Adkin will cure you. It fully and completely describes the nature of his wonderful treatment. It also explains to von how you yourself may possess this Jtreat healing power and cure the sick around yon. Professor Adkin does not ask one cent for his services in this connection. They will be given to yon absolutely free. He has made a wonderful discovery, and he wishes to place it in the hands of every sick person in this country, that he'may be restored to perfect health and strength. Mark your letter personal when you write, and no one but Professor Adkin will see It. Address Profes sor Thomas P. Adkin,. office 182 H., Rochester, THIS 8IGNATTJHB SWA ON EVERY BOX OF THE GENUINE. HVSTAPPEAJR BARBER** SUPPLIED iJ**4b IMAJ&J 4 K#gs$mmi!mi&mB.e^3&mteza&&itismimB&. AND CUTLERY. dbears, Raaora and Capper* CTDUIM. R. II. HEQENCR. 807 WOOLLCT AVBNVB* ^ ^^BE M^fElMlf TOTOm^ ^" ^ ^' " CITY NEW S ASDOMES TELLSIT He Still Insists That He Is Victim of "Diabolical ' Schemes." There Appears to Be Little Ques tion as to His Physical V. .'- '? Condition. \ X . ~i Lac Stafford, who has recently returned from Lrouisville where he had a long talk with Dr. A. A. Ames, mayor of^ Minne apolis, says fhat Dr.- Ames Is a Very sick man. H e has lost much flesh and is now so thin that his clothes could go twice around him. Mr. Stafford ridicules the stories about the doctor's plan to flee to Mexico and says that it is absurd as he is not able to sit up more than two hours at atime. A t present he is living in a private house and showed no evidences of having much ready money. Mr. Stafford is quite sure that Dr. Ames is in no condition to travel to Minneapolis. According to the Louisville Herald Dr. Ames Is under the care of Dr. T. Hunt Stucky, one of the best known practition ers in the city. Dr. Stucky says that his patient's nervous system is deranged, but does not believe that there is any danger of immediate collapse. Th e Herald also gives a long interview in which Dr. Ames reviews his career in Minneapolis and his late troubles. H e sticks to the story that he Is unjustly accused, that he is being persecuted and that an unmanly advant age is being taken of him because he is sick* and frendless. H e admits that there may have been some unlawful dealings on the part of the minor officials under him but insists that he has not been guilty of anything dishonest. Referring to the election of 1900 when he was elected mayor he says: "This was the beginning of my troubles. Every sort of trick and deception was practiced to bring me into ill-repute. Through it all I fought them single hand ed. I exhausted both my physical and mental energies to expose the diabolical schemes which were plotted against me. In the face of this bitter abuse I an - nounced myself as the republican candi date for congress last winter. I was beaten in the primary by Loren Fletcher. Beginning with this, my friends began to slink away from me one by one." RAILROAD RUMBLES ASKING FOR CHARTERS Applications Involving Route of Proposed G. T. Transcontinental. Victoria, B. C , Dec. 6.Notice is given in' the official gazette of an application for a charter for the construction of a railway from Hazelton, at the head of the Skeena, to Peace River Pass or Pine River, or both, thence to the eastern boundary of British Columbia. This is the route over which the Grand Trunk offi cials say the projected transcontinental ine is to cross Canada. Application is also made for a charter for a line from Hazelton to Teslin Lake or Atlin lake, or both, Charter is also sought for a line from Naiga Gulf to Naas river, and thence to Telegraph Creek, with river steamers operating on the Stikile and Naas. - Another charter is asked for a line from the east, near Burke Channel, or Ben - tinpk Arm , thence to a point on Burfard inlet, :.' '."..... ' ". Breckenrldge to Barnesvllle. Special to The Journal. Breckenridge, Minn., Dec. 6.A meeting of representative citizens was held to con sider the proposition of aiding in the con struction of a railroad from Breckenrldge to Barnesvllle. Th e project is being pushed by eastern capitalists, who are represented locally by Edward Mattson. The route proposed is the one formerly used by the Great Northern. If reason able financial assistance is assured the company work will be commenced in the early spring. Another mass meeting will be held to-night. Is the N. P. Interested? Many rumors are afloat as to the pur pose of the Niagara Transfer company in corporated at Buffalo to buld a steam road between Buffalo and Tonawanda, and of the application by the Niagara Grand Is land Bridge company for an extension of time in which to complete its work. En ineers have been surveying on the nadian side. It is thought that the trans fer company will build the connecting link for an eastern road, and also that the Northern Pacific contemplates build ing across Grand Island to TonaWanda. Change to New G. N. Yards. The old coach yards at the foot of Third street in St. Paul used by the Great Northern since its beginning will be abandoned in about a month for the new yards between the Mississippi and Jack son street bridges and Acker and Minne haha streets. Th e old yards will be used for freight and mail cars. Th e new yard will have eight tracks with spurs to the commissary and gas building. Th e equip ment comprises a combined car cleaning and coal shed and a brake repair shop. Santa Fe Proposition. The Santa F e has submitted a proposi tion to western roads to reduce live stock rates from the Missouri river to Chicago from 20 cents to 18% cents. Th e roads will accept the rate west of Kansas City, biit decline to make a rate less than 23% cents from Kansas City to Chicago. Th e Santa. F e will apply it nevertheless. Wh en the Chicago Great Western reduced pack ing-house product rates from 23 cents to 1S% cents the Atchinson reduced the live stock rite both from Kansas City and points west thereof to 18 cents per 100. Th e rest of the lines did not reach the 22-cent rate from Kansas City, but did cut rates in the territory west of the Missouri river. RAILROAD NOTES. After Dee. 15. freighthouses in St. Paul will close at 5 o'clock in order to facilitate deliveries. G. W. Ross, of Green Bay, has been made .chief dispatcher to the trainmaster of the Milwaukee road at Minneapolis. President Ramsey, of therWabash, concededofa point yesterday, datin,g thee advance in wages of shopmen backk too Oct. 1. ^E-S: Clar . the Wisconsin Central, has been made second assistant general freight agent. The Canadian Pacific has given its conductors snd trainmen east of Fort William an average raise of 12% per ment, or a total og $230,000 a year. Rock Island equipment and Rock Island sta tionery is undergoing a change owing to the change of the title from the "Rock Island Route" to the "Rock Island System.." The control of the Pere Marquette has been placed in a five-year voting trust. The road has been acquired by the Vanderbilts. It is one of the lake ferry routes from Minneapolis. The Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburg will borrow the entire motive power of the United States Steel Corporation's road, the Duluth & Iron Range. The Pennsylvania has ordered 350 new locomotives, but not enough have been de livered to relieve the freight congestion. D. W. Cooke, general passenger agent of the Erie, who is in the twin cities, has invented a desk calendar which will prove a time saver for the ticket agent. In selling a limited ticket the agent, by glancing at the calendar, can teli the exact day of expiration. ' i The North-Western Line give choice of three different routes in through cars to California. For full Information, maps, etc., caill or address J. A. O'Brien, 600 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis. ' ~ Sleighing Is Here. '*' Now is the time to buy, sell or exchange your cutter. Use the Journal Classified Columns and the results will be sure. ( r x tw Three Ways to California. ya s general agent the fy- :fri'flirfrirortvffiifji Wifl^f^liffrlff"f"" ll\, f Jri Second week of the Greatest Silk Sate the North west ever had, : To the _Publie: Thanks for the hearty response to the announcements of our First Annual Silk ' Saie. It was an unqualified success. For another week of bargain selling wc bring forward the bulk of Bought by our Mr. Mosher, who was the only northwestern merchant attending the sale. Note: A few of the Ashley & Bailey Auction Silks were in the.sale at the opening, having been shipped by express but the greater part of the pur phase was of necessity shipped by freight and are here now ready for .you Monday. Bright, clean, fresh silks, excellent in style and quality they are marked So low that to see is to buy. .'"' . There will be many surprises Monday. The big remnant Booth in the Bargain Boulerard has been filled up with Here are some of the kinds. But it is best to come in and wander through a maze of Silks and get an idea of this wonderful collection. One Table at fif7c. worth $1Black Broeaded Pekin Stripe Satin. One Table at-64c, worth $1.23-rr31aok. Satin Brocades rich, heavy quality handsome designs One Table at 68c, worth 89cBlack eau de Soie and Satin Duchesse* One Table at 44c, worth 79cBlack Satin Brocades and White Figured Habutai. One Table at 39c, worth ,69cRoman Stripe Fancy Silks plain twill Habutai printed India Silks and Foulards One TaWe at i|8c, worth 75cHeavy Satin Stripe Poplin. One Table at' $1.7 9, worth $2.2554 inches (1 yards) wide (jruarariteed Black Taffeta. One Table at $1.14 worth $1.3536 inches Guaranteed Black Taffeta very heavy. One Table at 73c, worth-$1.00Black and White Stripe Fancy '-'Silks. - - * ' - A--,v .:. * . / - One Table 49c. worth to $1.25Stripe and Changeable Wash Taffeta, plain and stripe Tussore, Pongee and Roman Stripe Taffeta. Extra- Spmotal--23-m. natural white Habutai Wash Silk, worth 50c 28 c 23% Discount on ail our High Grade Velvets. Everything in our regular stocks at great reductions. Our Store will be open .Tuesday Evening, not for soiling, but on account of the Food Bazaar in progress on our Fourth Floor. Both Phones 1185. Good fellow Dry Goods Co., Now at Seventh and Nicollet Ave. Ca^ LACE FROM ZI0N Samples of Work Sent to the State Rail road and Warehouse Com- mission. The office boy said good-bye to a wart after he . had opened yesterday, at the rooms of the state grain and warehouse commission, a letter from Zion City, where dwells Chicago's healer, "Elijah" Dowie. The letter was written by Arthur Stev enson, who manages for Dowie the lace industry at 'Zion. Mr. Stevenson wanted a railway map such as are issued by the ' railroad commission. In return for this secular favor he transmitted a secular "consideration," or, rather, two of them. Bach was a little lace doily, six inches square. Th e central design of one nap kin is a shield, in the upper corner of which a dove bears the olive branch. A t the left appears a cross, at the right a "Hudson, Wis., Dec. 4th, 1905. "To All Who Ar e Crippled: "I fell and broke my ankle. A physician was called who did all he could for me , but the ankle was not .right it pained me terribly when I walked and swelled badly. I came to see the Bone-Setter. H e exam ined my ankle and said it was a collie fracture and dislocation, where In the first setting the bones were-lapped. H e set it in less than one minute for me, with his bare, hands, without the least pain, THE MOST POPULAR DOCTORS! You should fully consider: and inTestigate^before you^ take treatment from any Doctor or institute, and first find out if the statements you read in the newspapers are true, no matter how positiTely assuring they sound. THE HINZ MEDICAL INSTITUTE has for a long time offered $1,000 In support of Its claim that it is the largest, best eauioDed and MOST RE- LIABLE Medical Establishment in' thet.Northwest for the cure of Diseases of Men. payable to anyone who will disprove it. and still no one claimed the $1,000. Come and inspect our establishment and compare it with others. We will cure yoir Jto stuy cured or no pay. NERVOUS DEBILITY, VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, INFLAMMATIONS OF A DELICATE NATURE, RECENTLY ACQUIRED AND CHBONIO, RESULTING IN PAINFUL DISCHARGES AND SWELLINGS BLOOD POISON, KIDN EY. BLADDER and URINARY DISEASES. YOUNG MENIf yon are troubled with night losses, exhausting drains, pimples, bashfulness, arersion to society, stupidity, despondency, loss of energy, ambition and self-confidence, which deprive yon of yout.manliood and absolutely uflt you for study, business, pleasure or marriageif you are thus afflicted, you know the cause. Get cured and enjoy life and prosperity. MIDDLE- AGED AND OLD MENThere are thousands of you troubled with weak, aching backs and kidneys, frequent, paintnl urination and sediment in urine, incapacity and weakness of func- tional organs, and other unmistakable signs of nervous debility and premature decay.. Many die of this difficulty, ignorant of the cause, which is the econd stage of manly decline. The most obstinate cases or this character treated with unfailing success. Beware of parties who Imitate our treatment and who copy our advertisements. Oar Institute Is larger and we have v. t.,^. W4RITE your troubles, If living away from the city. Thousands cured at home by correspondence, and T''*fL& Address letters. H. M. L., Box 595, Minneapolis. *** -** more appliances than all others combined, medicines Bent-secure -from observation. Hlnz Medioal Institute The Ashloy & Bailey Go.'s Auotion Silks 10,000 Yards at About Halt Price. Thousands of Silk and Velvet Remnants * ' 5C IOC 25C 49C 69C Eaoh piece. Worth many times as much. Collie Fracture and Dislocation of Ankle toi Mastl y lite! crown and sword. Below is written, "Zion City, Incorporated 1902." The letter head used by the Zionite was no less suggestive of a prosperous partner ship with omnipotence.. Upon the paper are engraved similar emblems to those upon the doilies. Th e argument is clinched witht Dowie's name as "over- seer," and the adjuration, "Come and breathe the breath of life that these slain m ay live." GEO. O. DAYTON. J . B. MOSHER. GEO. LOUDON. Silk Leaders of the Northwest. Now at Seventh & Nieoliet A Cold Wave Is Coming. Go to California, warm and genial, reached best over the most direct and shortest line, Th e Rock Island-El Paso Route, the line of lowest altitudes. Th6 highest point enroute is several hundred feet lower than that of any other line across the continent. Call at the "Rock Island" R y Ticket Office. 322 Nicollet av - enue, and talk it over. Do you want/a roof that will never leak? See W . S. Nott Co. Tel. 376. instantly relieving me of all pain, and I go home in perfect ease .and comfort, without my cane, cured. Th e Bone-Set ter's Work is certainly wonderful, and I advise all who are crippled to see him at once. (Signed.) ."'-- Write the Bone-Setter, and say how you are crippled, enclose stamp, mention this paper, and address "Bone-Setter, Hudson, Wis ." ' --- - : . Call and be convinced. N o students .._. Office hours, 9 to 12 a. m., and 1 to 5 and 7 to 8:30 p. "MISS SOPHIE QUIST, * "Hopkins, Minn." Minjriijirflffiniirmiiriwri-tr THE DAYLIGHT STORE. Ready at 9:30 Monday. 'VSiSSIR 47-49 Washington Ave. S Positively the largest and best eqalpped Medleat Institute for the Treatment UjiiMii of Mea la the Northwest. ~ - '' ^,Ti DECEMBE 1902. One Table 21c, worth up to 75c Consisting of plaid silks, col- ored India silks and plain colored surahs. One table at 89c, worth $1.75High Grad Novelty Silks in Stripes, Plaids and Checks, Black Figured Satins, etc. One table at 56c, worth $1.00Colored Moire Velour, street and evening shades. One Table at 79c, worth $1,25all silk Blatk Grenadines in larg* variety styles, double width. One Table at 49c, worth $1.25Printed Liberty Satins. $2.89, worth $3.50Double width black Crepe de Chine. 68 c, worth $1Colored Crepe de Chine, new line of colorings. 57 c, worth 75cColored Taffeta of a good, heavy quality, in- cluding white and ivory. 69c the yardFor our entire regular line of 85c white, ivory, and colored Taffeta, during this sale. One table at 59c, worth 79cPolka Dot Satin Liberty, Black Satin Duchesse, Black Taffeta and Plaid Surah. YOUR OPPORTUNITY During the month of December I -will make a special reduction on all my scien tific, systematic thorough treatments and operations tor speedily and permanently Correcting Imperfect Features, Removing Unsightly Blemishes, Curing Skin and Scalp Diseases, Eradicating Wrinkles and Lines* Beautifying Your Complexion, Making Yon Look Natural. My experience of thtrty years is of great ralue to you. I successfully treat more than twenty thousand each year, and can do for you what I have done for all these. Consultation in person or by letter is free, and the strictest privacy assured. Call or write personally to me for information. JOHN H. WOODBURY D. I. 163 State, cor. Monroe, Chicago. J0TJRKAL WANTS BEING "BIZ" Sundays, 10 to 12:30. only, Minneapolis, .rthnt. iHUftW The Second Week Opens with thous ands more of new, fresh remnants. f For Men Only R i pa H s Tabules hold their place as the supreme remedy which cures dyspepsia, indiges tion, stomach, liver and bowel troubles, sick headaches and constipation. No other single remedy has yet been found since the twilight of medical history which is capable of doing so much good to so large a major ity of mankind. The Five-cent packet is enough for an or dinary occasion. The family bottle, 60 cents, contains a supply for a year. At all druggists. 99 t '? 'I M A & .