Newspaper Page Text
AugustFu r Sal e ' At the Original" Albrecht Fur Store. You can save money, trouble and worry by ordering your fur garment NOW. Besides the amount you save on the purchase price, your order receives more careful attention than later. Mr. Ernst Albrecht is again in this country, after an extended European tour in quest of pelts, styles, novelties and sugges- tions. That his trip has been eminently successful will be shown by even the most casual inspection of our stock, which is rich in up-to-date sample and stock garments of every discription. Genuine Alaska Seal Garments to Measure, $200, $250, $300 These garments are made of skins personally selected by Mr. Ernst Albrecht at European primary markets early in the season at prices very advantageous to us and therefore to you. G6IHI1I16 in stock can be bought at from * I 5 * *25 LCSS per garment than if made to measure. No extra charge for fitting. E. ALBRECHT 4 SON of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs the expectant mother of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts oyer her a 1 ahadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. Thousands of women have found that the use of Mother's Friend during pregnancy robs v confinement of all ^ajn an danger, and insures safety to life of mother ^ and child. This scientific liniment, ia" a god-send to all women at the : time of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother's Friend Scarry women 6nfely\through the perils of child-birth, but its use gently prepares the system for the coming event, prevents "morning eknes," and other disr. comforts of this period., -Sold by all druggists at fi.oo per bottle. Book : containing valuable information free. ' The Bradfield Rcqulator Co.. Atlanta. Ga, w ' fH? f^-^ T i'^ TTTESDAY EVENINtC THE "ORIGINAL" ALBRECHT 20 E. SEVENTH STREET, ST. PAUL Oar big Catalogue out. September IA postal request brings it to you. CURE FOR LOCKJAW Chicago University Professor Said to Have Discovered One. Chicago, Aug. 18.A cure for lockjaw has been discovered. The cure has been tested and proved. The discoverer is Dr.- Samuel A. Mathews, professor of phar macology in the University of Chicago.. Dr. Mathews' treatment consists of anHe Introveinous injection of a salt solution.. The treatment has'-'Been trfed for'tlie^nrst' time on a human being on George New man, an 11-year-old of South Chicago. The patient had an acute attack and was in the last stages when Dr. Mathews Was asked to try his newly discovered BECOMING A MOTHER treatment. As a result, George is able to sit .up in bed and read the newspapers. Physicians pronounce-the cure a wonder ful one and say that Professor Mathews has made a discovery which will revolu tionize the entire practice of medicine in case of acute poisoning. Hi s theory is that the salt solution stimulates the kid neys, which are paralyzed by the teta nus poison, and enables them to perform their function of. throwing off the, poison. has demonstrated the theory oh ani mals, that have been poisoned with mor phine as^wetFaS^tfetanus. ''-"..'" ?*'':* T- ' Soo Line Rate for the Toronto Fair, $24.75 For the round trip. Tickets on sale Aug. 28th to Sept. 7th, returning Sept. 16th, Particulars at the Ticket Office, 119 South Third Street. MOTHER'S FRIEND H \ The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 3 0 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per* ' 7^^ J7*,, sonal supervision since its infancy* f'oc&cAt&i Allow no one to deceive you in this. AH Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good "are but I Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of I Infants and ChildrenExperience against Experiment* What is CASTQRIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare* goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. I t is Pleasant. I t contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. I t destroys Worms nd allays Feverishness. I t cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. I t assimilates the Food, regulates the \ Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's PanaceaThe Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS B "a $*' Bears the Signature of The Kind You Haye Always Bought if"** r * In Use For Over 3 0 Years. , ~ THC CKNTAUR COMPANY, T? MURRAY STREET. NtVt YORK OITY. *- haHS K* THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. By r Is an ordeal which all women approach with indescribable fear, for nothing compares with the pain and horror of child-birth. The thought WtW ' By CBARLER & PEARCE. Author of "The Hidden Hand," "In Temptation'* Way/' n.ucknow,' "John , 4 Dale, Convict," "Mlsa Doon, of Manchester," Etc., Eta. . , ! Copyright, 1808, by the National Press Agency. SYNOPSIS OF PEEOBDINO CHAPTERS - I signs of recognition, and ran away so On the day of a great national fostlylty there hastily she did- no more than merely ac is a fashionable gathering at Hugh Tremaine's mansion la Piccadilly, London. All are gay except the wealthy merchant and his daughter. The former explains that he is worried with %an affair of business and Eleanor Tremaine baa seen watching the bouse from the street a man of sinister appearance, with a huge scar on the left cheek, and her mind is filled with vague apprehensions. When the company have gone, Hugh Tremaine sinks into an apoplectic fit. The same night an unknown hand pushes Into the letter box an envelop address "To the Tremaine family.." Eleanor opens it, and to her horror draws out a sheet of paper marked with a smudge of blood. Next day Hugh Tremaine Is better, and Eleanor goes for a walk in Ken sington Gardens. There she is met by Hargraye Denton, a wealthy young man of het? acquaint ance, who pesters her with unwelcome frttentionfc ending la insults when she pointedly dismisses him.. A. stranger Intervenes, a handsome young an affair of business and 'Eleanor Tremaine sight, and Hargrave gets the worst of the en counter. CHAPTER IV.Continued. Eleanor's Champion. Notwithstanding her agitation: the pic ture of Hargrave prostrate on the ground and evidently in no hurry to rise "was clear enpugh before her, and would, she was sure, never be obliterated. It did not oc cur to her that the man who had present ed himself at such a timely moment was in the slightest danger. It seemed rather, Denton's dark, evil eyehow evil they could be she had never realized until that momentwere filled with vengeance against her and not against him. She de termined that henceforth they should be strangers. After what had happened, he surely would not dare present himself. She turned and walked slowly away with an odd feeling that in spite _ of the unpleasant terminati6n of her acquaint ance with Hargrave Denton she was glad it had so ended.- Still, his uncontrollable passion, his ob scure hints, his vague threats if she re fused him, hovered uncomfortably in her mind. "I'll try not to think any more about this ridiculous affairfor it is ridiculous," she said to. herself, as she slowly walked away. "I.ove tragedies don't happen in the nineteenth . century. I daresay Har grave Denton will do his best to forget his humiliation as quickly as possible. H e will probably reckon.-I shall say nothing. As for " She did not complete the sentence. In - deed, she hardly knew how to complete it. The lines in her face softened, a curious look of retrospection crept into her eyes. The truth was the man who had inter vened was the young artist whom she had jstferi' so often on the student's days at the Rational Gallery, and whd the day-before had. been among the crowd sketching , the procession. Was it more than a mere co incidence that he ire whom she took BO much interest should be the one to rescue her? She knew nothing whatever about him, was in ignorance even of his name, but often had her eyes been furtively directed towards the canvas on his easel, and she had marvelled at his dexterity in repro rucing not merely the form and color, but the feeling of the original. H e was always most industrious, and was wholly absorbed in his work. He never had his friends round him gossipping, he never held a sort of levee as many did, when there was more discussion about. cycling, lawn-tennis and golf than art. And it was this conscientious young painter who had come to her assistance. She wondered whether he recognized her. Not that it mattered very much still, it wtTald haive been more "satisfactory If she could have settled the point. Then a hot blush came into her cheeks, and she was angry with herselfanother puzzle, for there really was no reason why she should blush or be angry for blush ing. She.retraced her steps toward the Ser pentine and tried to obliterate the mem ory of the disagreeable events of that day in the bright scene around herthe placid stream with its dazzling, mirror-like sur face bathed in sunshine, the miniature yachtsmost of them becalmed in spite of the assiduous efforts of the youngsters to induce them by a series of prods from pointed sticks to spread their wings and take flightthe hosts of barking dogs, proud of their courage at venturing into the water. Suddenly, in the midst of so much that was prosaic and normal, she had a strange sensation as tho she were'.bemg-followed. She looked round almost in-: fear, but there was nothing to cause her alarm, nobody of whom she had the least cause to bea afraid, not a man, woman or child who appeared to take the slightest interest in her. Yet the nervous fancy possessed her as far as the gates at Hyde park corner, where the roadway was blocked with chariots, broughams, Victorias, mail phae tons, landaus, and not a few hansom cabs. The foot traffic was also very dense, for the band was to play that evening and crowds were strolling in. She was forced to stand still for a few moments in tho throng. Her head was turned slightly towards the park, and as if by some stronge, mag netic attraction her eyes suddenly became fixed on those of the horrible man whom she believed her father was so anxious to trace. He was in a hansom cab. The scarred side of his face was partly turned towards her and the mocking expression was inde scribably hideous. His pale, stone-like, cruel eyes were gazing into hers with a ghoul-like leer, and, as when she first saw him, he raised his hat. This time there could be no doubt the salute was meant for her. Fascinated, horror-stricken, her mental faculties numbed, she could only look arid do nothing. The cab swiftly passed away and still she was standing helpless. She recovered herself sufficiently to think what she ought to do, namely, take a cab and follow this man, but she found herself so wedged in the crowd it was quite a minute before she was free. Then the opportunity was one. The cab was no. longer to be seen. She knew not whether to feel relieved at his disappearance or the reverse. She hastened quickly homewards, every now and again turning her head, half expecting to meet the glance of those cold, cruel eyes. Tho she saw nothing to alarm her, she was thankful when she was safely within doors, but even there the presence of this man seemed to pursue her, and it was some time before her heart ceased-to throb wildly and her nerves quieted down to their normal condition. knowledge the presence of her cham pion. t Yet, when Hargrave Denton was grov elling on the ground, he did not fail to note all that took place, and while the girl's wordB of thanks were few, there was' an eloquent look in her eyes that sent a shaft of envy into his very soul. Within a couple of minutes of the angry encounter the three actors of the episode had disappeared. "While Eleanor went in one direction, the young man from whose fist he was smarting went in another, but this, to Hargrave's jaundiced view, meant nothing. They could easily meet elsewhere in the gardens. Indeed, the fact of their vanishing so rapidly .gave color to this no tion. , He wa8 conscious his face must betray the punishment to which he had been sub jected, and, fearful lest some one might pass along the glade and gather what had happened by his disordered dress, the marks oil his cloth68 and his ruffled ap pearance generally, he stepped into the shelter afforded by the big elms bordering the avenue. There, muttering curses, he began removing th&- "That's as it may be. What was the name of the girly ou was spoilt of kiss ing just now? 'Tfernaine wasn't it?" Hargrave Denton started.,-What could this singularly ev^l-looking man,kno' w of Eleanor Tremaine1?: CHAPTER V . - A Queer Customer. Had Eleanor been a few minutes sooner in her resolve to give the young artist the thanks she thought were his due, she might have been the witness of a meet ing which would have explained much that as time wore on was to her mysterious and terrible. After his well merited punishment Har grave Denton slunk away,. his face livlo^ with rage, hatred and mortification con vulsing his whole being. His rage was none the less because he did not know the man who had so promptly come to, Eleanor's assistance. H e might he.a passing stranger, qr he might be the lover whom Hargrave Denton had insinu ated Eleanor was waiting to see. There was something to be said in fa vor of both suppositions. Mere strangers, as a rule, were not ready to rush into bat tle on behalf of young ladies who object to be kissed, for how could a stranger tell I the objection was not a piece of coquetry? On ttie other hand* Eleatwr showed no Jsion that het o w* model-ol all that f\i -fai-.k r ^lPUrgMi^M?:', i '^tk^&& m k ^, f.9* vtf *1 ^ greenish, muddy stains from his coat and restoring' the shape of his hat. "A neat bit o' work, I reckon," said a voice behind him. "The youngster can use his fists, anyhow." "What has it got to ' do with you?" wrathfully demanded Hargrave, without turning round. -. "I dunno. Maybe it has, and maybe it hasn't." v The voice was of a distinctly unpleas antly rasping and aggressive chaiacter. In some of its accents there was a peculiar hoarseness which, told of long drinking bouts and exposure to all kinds of weather, but more than anything else"W,as signifi cant on an Innate, ferocity of character. Something in it compelled attention, and involuntarily Hargrave turned his head. His gaze met the glance of a pair of eyes which combined cunning and fierce ness. For the moment the disagreeable glitter in those colorless orbs prevented one seeing the entire ugliness of the fea tures, and it was only after the first sur prise was over that the hideously-shaned mouth, with one corner twisted upwards into an eternal sneer, became apparent. If the left side of the face were turned towards you the frightful scar told at once the cause, and repulsive as was this scar, it was better to see it than to look only at the sneer, and, unconscious of the reason of the distortion, Imagine that the man was meditating some horribly sinis ter design. The churlish words which were on Har-, grave Denton's lips. died, away when he saw this man's face.- He could only star, and Instinctively moved back a pace. "Steady, matey. I ain't a-going to give you another hiding,,. The fust one was enough, I guess." The familiarity of the man's* manner jarred horribly upon Denton, but some how-he dared 'riot "resent it. The fellow, laid a thick, stumpy forefinger,'its dirty nail bitten dpwn to the. quick, on the silk facing of the other's" coat. Denton felt the pressure, slight--? It- was,': and a crawling sensation deemed to go over him ' '"-' '- ' "I shouldn't wonder if you and me wasn't going to. be great pals," drawled the .stranger. Hj| had-the slpw American way of sp'eaking, but Tiad not the nasal twang. . - "What do you mean?" rejoined Denton, sullenly. "I never saw you before. Wha,t. have, you to dp- with me?" $OUU^UUn flfl fll) III DDI7CC This sketch was made by Willie Iversen, aged 13, Harrison School, Minneapolis. We give a cash prize of $5.00 for any drawing of this character which we accept and use. Atl school children oan compete. Full instructions will be found on inside of each package of Egg-0-See telling what to do to get the prize and how to make the drawings. Grocers almost universally report the sale of Egg-O-Se'e larger than that of all other Flaked Wheat Foods combined. There is a reason for thisthe consumer finds that it is the same weight package that ordinarily re tails for 15 cents, and that thequalityismuch superior and that it RETAILS FOR 10 CENTS. : Hargrave Den ton's mind. H e would hasten home, change his dress and see 'for himself in the glass the extent of his Injuries. He reck oned that his mother had gone to the Clares' garden party, "so that there was no fear of his having to undergo her scrutiny. His man was discreet and could be trusted. Hargrave had already proved this. Mrs. Denton was under the impres The largest food mill in theworld and with all-labor-saving devices enables us to produce a superior product of full weight at^ this lower price. ^ ^ " ,"/,* ^ ASK YOUR GROOER FOR THE GREEN PAOKAOE. If your grocer does not keep it, end Us his name and 10 comts and we will send you a package, prepaid. Address all communications to Battle Creek Breakfast Food Go.,Quincy, I1L it *sMM3$m AUGUST 18, 1903. 9 ~f.mmm^ mm%rm- :* -m S- *v1* Lightness of a "Dorothy Dodd" , A great many interesting facts may be discovered with a pair of scales, but it is doubtful if any single fact will be more interesting and valuable to the av- erage woman than the weight of her shoes. For this tells her the number of ounces that must be lifted thousands of times each day, and a little calcula tion will show that she lifts tons of shoe leather a day *no small labor in itself. Style 801, The "Dorothy Dodd" shoe saves the lifting of more than one and a half tons every day. A pair of "Dorothy Dodd" shoes are several ounces lighter than ordinary shoes. The feet are just so much more comfortable, and you are so much less tired. The price is A Few Specials at $8.50. .We guarantee them as good as any shoe at $3.50. Curiously enough, the lighter the shoe the longer it wears. on the Scales, Controlled exclusively in both Minneapolis and /. Paul by Correct Dress from head to foot . for Men, Women and Children. At Plymovith Corner, Sixth and Nicollet. a young man should be, and hadn't the slightest idea he had_ started at a very early age to see life. " .:.,:.. (To.be continued to-mororw.) .. -'-. ' KEAL ESTATE TEANSFEKS. Edward J. Edwards et al.', executors, to'rClare E. TJioaijwon. . Jot 4, - block 2, Layman's, Fourth. aadittoar.f4$0'.y , . ,', Jonas Guilford andvwife to Amos O. Snoop in section 10 township 118, rahgfe 21, %@0U. , -.. . Abtfle'Li,-Crane an husband to Katharine A. Smith ' lof'l, block*!,''Prospect Parkr, Third division, $787. ,''--..- ' - '"'".. - Luman Shepard to^Irwln Sbepard lots 9 and 10, block 3, Olivet addition, $100. M. H. Hegefie et al. to Henry ' Rehbein lot li block 4, Hegerle &- Gothmaun's addition, $150. ..... . .' Nettie 6. Hopkins to B^ J. Leffholm lot 23, block 8, Ndrthtown addition. $150. . Clara R, Bosley to Rosalind C. Parslow lot 15, block 20 first division of Remington Park, $450. Emma Mosness and husband to John Marshall lot 1, block 1, Orono Terrace, $350. Ella A: Barton and husband to Horace A. Gray part of lots 1 and 2, Mound City, $100. Robert D. Gone and wife to Charles' Gies mann part of lots 4 and 5, block 10, Borup's addition, $1,200. John A. Arnold and wife to Cuthbert, H. El liott lot 9, block. 1 .Eustis* rearrangement, $2,200. ,' ... '..' ' Charles M. Bailey \ and wife to Walter De Wats et al.: lots 1 to 8, block 8, Rollins' Second additl6n,"$l,500. -. Timothy Klbnan and wife to Angele Courteauj part of lots 5 and 6,' block 1, Bottineau's" addi- tlon,'$150/-'- - . Fanny. M.-McYeod to Eugene B. Crane in sec- '' - * ':, "And suppose it' w*ts*" he rejoined, hur riedly. "What do you know about her?:: "Fine straight wench, and got some go in her, too. I like 'em that way rriy seUV' The manner in which this coarse, vul gar fellow spoke of Eleanor, the half closed eyes, the suppressed chuckle in his voice were most offensive. - Under other circumstances Hargrave Denton would have turned on his heel and walked.away, but there was some thing, he felt, underlying the man's words and looks which Compelled him to remain. "If you've anything to say to me con cerning Miss Tremaine, let me hear it at once," he-rejoined. . The fellow did not reply for nearly half minute. H e appeared to be revolving something in his mind, yet he never took his eyes from his companion. Denton ire turned his gaze,' but it was to wonder how such a repulsive individual could' know Eleanor Tremaine. Hitherto he had only regarded his face, he now looked at his body, his deep chest, his long arms, too long in proportion to his somewhat thick-set figure, and his thick bull neck. He wore a suit of black, and the incongruity 6f his dress made him still more noticeable. One could fancy him in a jersey and fustian trousers, in the nondescript dress of a navvy, in the serge shirt and belt of the gold miner, in corduroysany of these costumes would be suitable, but hot a suit of black and silk hat. He must have bought everything ready made, for, tho quite hew* the coat was in creases about the waist* was baggy on the shoulders, and came away from the back of the neck, disclosing a space of quite two inches. He wore a dollar turned down all around, and a black necktie with a flowing bow, and these were about the most suitable things in his attire. "Have I got anything to say about Miss Tremaine?" said ho at length. "Yes, I have, young gent, and it seems to me you'd better hear it. I take it you're in love with the gal, and She won't have nothing to say to you'specially after the other chap turned up. Ain't that about the size of it?" "Well -" , "Well, maybe I can do you a good turn in that direction but I ain't argoing to say here what's in my mind. I'd like to have a talk with you in my own shanty. Will you come?" Hargrave DSnton hesitated. A t heart he was an arrant coward. Might this n&x be a plot for inveighing him to some lonely place for the purpose of robbing him? A s to the man knowing Ereanor's name, did that really mean anything? Might he not have heard him address her? But for all his forbidding appearance, the fellow did not look like a London rough. Could there he something in what he had to say worth listening to? "Where do you live?" said he, after a pause. "I ain't going to tell you that straight off," answered the man, shortly. "Meet me at London bridge^ just by ,King Wil hna's starture, at 8 o'clock to-night. It'll be worth your while, you take my word fr it." "Very well, I'll be there," said Denton, after a few moments' consideration. "Right y'are," said the other, in a tone of satisfaction. And without another word he wheeled round and left Hargrave Denton to ponder out the puzzle as beet he might. Whatever was going to be the outcome of this strange interview, one thing just then was uppermost - in ' ''.'.'. tion 7, township, 29, range 24, $875. James F. Chaffee and wife to Emma K. Carl son lots 19 and 20, block 9, Williams' addition, $400. ... Total, 15 deeds, $9,702. BUILDING PERMITS, Co-operative Barrel company, Fourth street and Twelfth avenue S, .warehouse, $1,000. Merchants' Cold Storage company, 300 and 302 Third' avenue N*. alter atione, $2,000. Clintbn Morrison, 12. Washington avenue N, freight elevator, $1,500. , Elmer E. Kelly, 2S60 Irving avenue S, dwell ing, $2,000. '-" '' - C. E. Woodward, S224 Harriet Avenue, awell-. ing, $3,000. ....... Ten minor permits, $1,565. Total, $11,565. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Peter C. Jacobson and Tina Rupert. Frank L. Riley and Maggie H. Hackett. Earnest S. Trimbell and Faille J. Heglahd. Benjamin Boardman and Faith Isabel Stunt*. Arthur F. Acorn and Flora R. Behnke. Edward McDonald and Marguerite Snee. Stephen B. Soule and Hattle E. Wells. Joseph Kaffman and Ethel Nleman. Stephen Nolan And - Leota Stanberg. h DEATHS. Wilson, Charles, city hospital. Moe, Mable, 2611 Seventh street' S. Mikkelson, Albertha E., St. Mary's hospital. Robinson, John W., 901 Washington avenue N. Moore, Joseph B.,. 1222 Mary place. Curclo, Isabell, 509 Eighth avenue NE. - * Magnu&ctt, Hannah M., 2641 Thirteenth ate nue S. ' Bacon, Liberty W., 1229 Hennepin avenue. Newell, Amos, 4214 Drew avenue. Lyon, Daniel city hospital. * ' :" Ward, Jerry, 521 Third street N. - U II I I nlfcEO the School Children off America School Children's Competitive Advertising Contest No. 1176. Curhj locks! Carey's Magnesia Cement roofing, The most durable, economical au.d prac tical fire-proof roofing made. W. S. Nott Company. Both 'phones, 876. o ri, - L Style 888. BIRTHS. Delage, Mr. and Mrs. Clement, 1608 Univer sity avenue NE, a daughter. ' Lindquist, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, 131T Fourth street N, a daughter, Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F., 2308 Bloom ington avenue, a son. Curran, Mr. and Mrs. Wm., 2200 Cedar avenue, a daughter. Darin, Mr. and Mrs. Joiin, 2923 Pleasant ave nue, a son. . Whelan, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph. 740 Lennox street SE. a son. -, . Wells, Sir. and Mrs. J., 130% W Lake street, ft. daughter. Radlsson on the Chippewa. A new town in Sawyer county, Wis., on the Omaha road. Located on both the Chippewa and Couderay rivers, in the cen ter of a most fertile and promising hard wood district. Good maskalohge, basa and pike fishing in both rivers. Excep tional opportunities for laridseekers. If looking for a new location, don't fail to see thl3 new country. For map and full particulars, write to Postmaster, Radls son, Sawyer county, Wis., or to W . Teasdale, General Passenger Agent, C. St. P., M. & O. Ry., St. Paul. tT. o b :: e f CAJLY^ a|vo n People are making money every day thru the Journal Want Ads. Bring or se/id yours in to-morrow morning. *5-0 0 eac h io }ocks! h.