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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 02, 1903, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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SThe Famous German Historian and
Scholar Passes Away tL_fy.j
, Home in Berlin,. _
Death Resulted from an Apoplectic
, Stroke, from "Which He Never
- ^j|egained Consciousness.
) His life and Works.
J Theodor Mommsen was born at
Garding, in Schleswig, on Nov. SO,
1817, and received his early education
from his father, who was an evangeli- j
- cal preacher. From the gymnasium:
He went to the University of Kiel,
"where he plunged into a study of five
or six languages, history and litera-
. tur^ He collaborated with Ji^s.
brother Tycho on a volume of verse,
but that was so severely criticised as
being wholly lacking in poetic grace,
beauty or rhythm that Mommsen
never repeated, the experiment.
In 1842 he received the degree of
Ph. D. The next year he published
his "De Gollegi is et Sodelitiis Ro
manorum," the first of a- long series
of works. This and another similar
book made him known as a writer of
great thoroness, lucidity and beauty
of style, his German being pronounced
as good as any ever written. As his
Ireputatfton for style was Tauilt up
Strongest Evidence
of Faith
Voegeli Bros. Guarantee That Hyomei
Will Cure the Worst Case of Ca
tarrh In Minneapolis.
When one of the most reputable
concerns in Minneapolis guarantees
that a medicine will effect a cure or
they will refund the money, it Bpeaks
volumes as to the merits of that rem
edy. It is in this way that Voegeli
Bros, are selling Hyomei, the treat
ment that has made so many remark
able cures of both acute and chronic
catarrh in Minneapolis and vicinity.
Hyomei is not a pill nor is it a li
quid that has to be taken with a table
spoon or wineglass. Just breathe It
by the aid of an inhaler that comes
In every outfit and benefit will be seen
from the first treatment.
It destroys all germ life in the air
passages and lungs and enriches and
purifies the blood with additional
ozone. It cures catarrh of the head
and throat, or of the stomach, liver
and.kidneys. Wherever mucous mem
brane contains catarrhal germs* there
Hyomei will do its work of healing.
When using this treatment, the air
you breathe will be found like that
on the mountains high above the sea
level, where grow balsamic trees and
plants which make the air pure by
giving off volatile antiseptic fragrance
that is healing to the respiratory or
A complete Hyomei outfit costs but
$1, and includes an inhaler, ,dr6pper
and sufficient Hyomei for several
weeks' treatment. ' '
That blood poison existed among/the ancients has
been proven beyond question. It has been traced back
thousands of years, and is as old as the Pyramids. This
blighting curse has been handed down from nation to
nation and from individual to individual till it has
spread to all parts of the world.
| ^ Contagious blood poison, as it is called in modern
times, begins with a small sore or ulcer through which
I the virus enters the blood. This is followed by inflam
mation and swelling of the glands of the groins, a red eruption breaks out
on the body, sores appear in the mouth and the throat becomes ulcerated, and
as the disease takes a deeper hold and the blood becomes more thoroughly
infected, the hair and eyebrows drop out, the skin is spotted with copper-col-
ored splotches, the bones and muscles ache, and it seems to the victim of
this monster scourge there is not a sound spot in the whole body.
| | j1
'{Air /
Th e horror of this awful disease ^^S$ " *
can never be told. The one who con-,
* ^tracts it suffers in body and mind,'
fl^nd if the poison is not eradicated
it /transmits the taint to his children,
k^and Contagious Blood Poison thus
''becomes responsible for many of the
grills of childhoodSkin Eruptions,
PLCatarrhal Troubles, Sore Eyes, Scalp
Disease, White Swelling, Scrofula
and others just as bad. S. S. S., the
great vegetable blood purifier and
tonic, has long been recognized as a
radical and safe cure for Contagious
i JBlood Poison. It counteracts the
1 ^deadly virus and cleanses and puri-
fies the diseased blood, and under its
tonic effects the general health im
proves and soon all signs of blood - , '
\ poison are gone. Th e strong mineral remedies, Mercury and Potash, which
^ ares o often prescribed for the disease, dry up the sores, skin eruptions and
. , . .. you have blood poison write for bur special
book, describing the different stages and giving all the symptoms, with
directions for treating one's self at home. Our physicians will furnish any
information or advice wanted free of charge.
Mommsen became known alap fprf bit
terness and sometimes arrogance in
controversies. Y ' j ' /*
This spirit took him Into the jlolltl
cal field as a radical agitator fof ^con
stitutional progress. He was then
professor of Roman law at Ijeipsic,
and his activity caused the govern
ment to arrest him for inciting the
people. The courts acquitted him, but
the Saxon, government dismissed him
from his professorship. '
Mommsen was then called to a
chair in the legal faculty at Zurich.
There he wrote two monographs and
the first volume of his history of
Rome. In 1854 he became a pro
fessor of Roman law at Breslau, and
in 1858 went to the University of Ber
lin. Hardly had he been installed
there when he got into a literary
quarrel with his brother August. They
became completely estranged by the
controversy. - ^
- v . Enmity to Bismarckr:
, dted at
Berlin, Nov. 2.Prof.
' Mommsen, the , historian,,
Charlottenburg yesterday
He passed away without
consciousness after his attack of apo
plexy. The change from life to death
was observed only by his attending
, physician, who watched all night
long with the family.
Emperor William and various les
ser German sovereigns have sent their
condolences to the Mommsen fam-
From 1871 to 1882 he fought Bis
marck in speeches whose bitterness
indicated almost a mania. In 1882
he made, at his home at Charlotten
burg, a Bpeech in which he characterr
ized Bismarck's tariff policy a pure
swindle. To defy Bismarck was dan
gerous at any time to call him a
swindler meant serious trouble.
Mommsen was arrested and tried for
slander. He was acquitted at Berlin
and later at the high court of appeals
at Leipsic, where the case was taken.
It was a great victory.
At.the University of Berlin, Momm
sen was always less a teacher than a
student, and those who enrolled in his
course often found that instead of re
maining at his chair the great histo
rian had gone off to Italy for more
material. His thin, long, gray
later, whitehair, yellow face, promi
nent crooked nose and glaring, pug
nacious, penetrating eyes made, a
combination typical of his kind. Al
tho his history of Rome was the most
popular'of his works, his monumental
"Corpus Inscriptionum Latinariuni" is
regarded by scholars as his best work.
A complete list of his writings, made
fifteen years ago, took up sixty closely
printed pages, and Mommsen kept on
writing after that. In 1880 part of
his library was destroyed by fire. Con
tributions from scholars from all over
the world replenished the collection.
They Will Be Exhibited at the St. Louis
Rome, Nov. 2.Count Ludivico PeccI,
head of the Pecci family to which the late
Pope Leo XIII. belonged, intends to send
to the St. Louis exposition mementos of
Pope Leo. The exhibit will comprise a
selection from the manuscripts of the
pontiff from his schoolboy days a flintlock
musket which he used in his youth when a
sportsman the first hat which he wore as
pope, a breviary which he used for years,
his cane, the red umbrella which he used
in the Vatican gardens, and garments of
his ancestors.
British Minister at Athens Is Transferred
to Spanish Capital.
London, Nov. 2.Sir Edwin H. Egerton,
British minister at Athens has been ap
pointed ambassador at Madrid, in succes
sion to Sir Henry Mortimer Durand, re
cently appointed British ambassador at
South Bend, Ind., Nov. 2.Joseph Hugh,
aged 110, died last night at the residence
of his daughter here. He was born Sept.
15, 1793, in New Jersey. He Bettled in this
country fifty years ago. Until a few
months past he was vigorous enough to
walk eighteen miles in a day.
- m..' N O injurious Acids Used. '"* "'
In''washing at the Phoenix Laundry.
Phone or postal card. Country agents
solicited. '
Remember that if Hyomei does not
cure you, Voegeli Bros., oorner Wash
ington and Hennepin avenues, will re
fund your money. This Is a good time
to cure catarrh by this natural method
and prevent catarrhal colds that are
so common at this season.
North American
Telegraph Company
(OBO-ZnZRD IK 1880)
Continues to furnish the same
efficient service that has made
the venture a
& . A S OLD A S
Those unhappy persons who suffer
from nervousness and dyspepsia
should use Carter's Little Nerve Pills,
which are made expressly for sleep
less, nervous, dyspeptic sufferers.
Price 25 cents.
Bear Sirs:
As a result of a serious blood disorder
my plood became poisoned and I suf
fered severely with Rheumatism and
other symptoms not necessary to men
tion. A friend of mine told me that he
had been cured of my trouble by S. S. 8.
and upon his recommendation I began
Its use. After using' it for some time my
blood was thoroughly cleansed of all
poison and made pure and strong again
I wish also to speak of its tonic prop,
erties. .while purg-ing my blood o
impurities, it built up my genera)
health, improved my appetite, gave me
increased strength* and! felt better in
every wayL
I am a great believer in S. S. S., and
with pleasure commend it to all in need
of a blood medioineT m ^ ~ _
The Government's Choice.
Great Northern "Flyer" to
the Pacific Fast Mail
The Great Northern "Flyer," which
leaves St. Paul at 10:30 a. m., Min
neapolis at 11:01 a. m., every day in
the year, Is tjj train selected by the
government to carry the "Pacific Fast
To the intelligent traveling public
this means that this train is "on time"
and covers the run- in fast time. Thill
train is equipped with Tourist and
flrst-class sleeping cars, dining cars,
and the famous Great Northern buffet
library smoking car, containing the
"Book Lovers Library."
Try the Great Northern "Flyer"
the government's choice, for Fargo
Grand Forks, Minot, Helena,
.538 Walnut St., Lebanon, Fa.
all external signs, but leave the stomach
and digestion ruined and the system in
such condition that the disease usually
returns in worse form than ever. ', ) J, .
S. S. S. is guaranteed a purely vegeta
ble remedy. $i ,ooo is offered'!or proof that
it contains a single mineral ingredient. If
THESWIFTSPCCinC CO.. ATIAHTA, . 1 SSkSio^"eoin?acoma-
* VJ* " )i
mgton Booth Not Present.
New York, Nov. 2.Funeral serv
ices over the remains of Emma Booth
Tucker, consul of the Salvation Army
in America, were held yesterday after
noon in Carnegie hall.
The auditorium was filled to over
flowing and hundreds of persons who
had been unable to gain entrance
streets until the cere
moniees had been concluded that they
mighit file past the catafalque and look
on _
t *
fac of the dead Salvationist.
The services, which were conducted
by Colonel B. J. Higgins, chief secre
tary of the Salvation Army in America,
were most impressive and consisted of
a musical program made up of the
favorite hymns of the dead woman
and by eulogies of her life and of the
good she had done for mankind. The
grief of Commander Booth-Tucker
was most poignant, * and as he knelt
by the bier, sobbing pathetically, the
greater part ci' the vast congregation
wept with him.
General Ballington Booth of the
Volunteers of America did not remain
for the memorial service. According
to his secretary, he had endeavored
to arrange for a family gathering and
short private services in Carnegie hall
before the public funeral service. Gen
eral Booth arrived at the hall three
quarters of an hour,ahead of time and
waited for the expected family gath
ering, but learning that it would not
take place, he left, saying that he did
not care to stay for the public services.
Herbert Booth, his brother, who was
formerly commander-in-chief of the
Salvationists in Australia, at the re
quest of the general, remained to rep
resent the family, and if possible to
say a few words to the audience. Her
bert Booth twice asked permission
from Commander Booth-Tucker to
speak but each time it was refused.
Commissioner Eva Booth was to have
spoken, but she was too overcome by
grief to do so. At the close of the
services, however, she rendered a
prayer. Cablegrams were read from
General William Booth and Chief
Bramwell Booth of the international
headquarters, London, at the funeral.
Treasury Department Auditor At
tacks Postmaster General Payne
in His Report.
"Washington, Nov. 2.H. A. Castle,
auditor for the postoffice department,
who is soon to retire, has delivered a
caustic valedictory in the form of his
annual report, which arraigns lax ad
ministrative methods employed in the
department and which, in effect, holds
the postmaster general largely ac
countable for the recent scandals.
In criticizing the methods of ac
counting thru congressional inaction
he points out wherein over $40,000,000
annually has been and is being paid
out upon mere certificates without
check or review.
He says no account is kept by the
auditor of postage stamps, stamped
paper and envelops, etc., nor is there
any between the department and man
ufacturers or contractors for furnish
ing such paper. He adds:
"The reprehensible practice has at
times prevailed in the postoffice de
partment, sartetioned by law, but op
posed to correct accountings'methods,
of paying some portions of expendi
tures from annual departmental, mis
cellaneous, incidental expense, and
even from salary appropriations by
authorizing a .postmaster, notably sit
Washington city, to make such pay
ments instead of by warrant thru the
auditor's office in the regular way."
Castle quotes the law to absolve
himself from blame in connection with
his failure to detect bribery in con
nection with the purchase of patented
articles for the department.
The report says the aggregate trans
actions of .the postal service during the
fiscal year were $1,026,731,408, as fol
lows: Revenues, $134,224,443 ex
penditures, $138,784,488 total amount
of money orders issued, $388,865,584:
money orders paid, $364,856,895.
the new table delicacy
pleases the palate and
satisfies the stomach.
Delicious and nutri
tious. At all grocers,
10c, 25c and 50c.
New York and Chicago.
,1 :, TOLD IN A
o nsoon.
e Policgeneral e for stealing
$300 from him. The boy confessed.
JoUet, ni._President 0. H. Bacon and Cashier
A. P. Butler of the wrecked Lockport bank
were arrested, charged with embezzlement.
ChicagoThe Hamilton club will send a com
mitteerto secure the next republican convention
for Chicago^ It is said that Chicago can have
both national conventions for the asking.
Morgan Park, 111.Three colored women, while
out for a Halloween lark, were interfered with
by Chief of Police Airie. Mack* WUe7,
wasTreestel. ^^^
fataU *
8t ^ A^riebroker . H e
BostonAmong a score of steerage passemrers
on the steamship Mayflower, detained bvthl
immigration officials, was Mrs. Mary Lardner
who came from Galway to claim valuable
erty which she inherited from an uncle
was pract cally without means when she arrived
and on this account she was detained pending an
Investigation by the authorities into her story.
LondonA plot for the murder of four Arme
nian leaders of the Huntchakist faction has
been discovered. Two attempts have faileds
Sagouni was the third, and the fourthI Aln
trying to protect himself.a
LondonA correspondenwidespreaTimesi t the ina Riicit
P ShS e
wheat wil have to
LondonRussian . newspapers report the har-
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday.
0 ^
pa P
t document wWc h
M . Vo n Plehve, minister of the interior
H Sfrn^e
n BedhtRussian
M - " o.f minister of publi
ih ?
w J,K
e d dssS
tion existing to-day In Russian schools.
. President Roosevelt has
his Droclamn
gWnlXy. *
murada ya '
v -
d instantl killed hi
. and then committed suicide their
beeftsan^ ^ ^
e *
"Is* *V.+v\* Come and get a hand-painted Souvenir.
The Greater Art Needlework Store is ready we fill orders for special designing and embroidering of
every kinddo it well and charge reasonably. The department is the largest and brightest in this city-
matching colors not a task. ' - . , .. -,
Miss Fannie Hillyer, formerly with the leading art needlework studio in the city, is here ,"%
7 ': in full charge, and will make this the place to look to when you want the good and artistic. ' *- **, &%
Our Stocks of Materials will supply you with everything you want in this lineevery shade in yarn, floss
and silk is here.
Only the
Very Best
W e Sell Only "Columbia" BrandThey are honest yarns, full skeinsnot
splitand are sold only in chesen stores. The makers- of Columbia %
yarns will sell to no store that has the evil reputation of
splitting skeins or of indulging in other reprehensible practices. Colum-
bia yarns are Standard. Their pounds are pounds. Cheaper yarns run a
skein and a half or over underweight to a pound. Others are put up more
skeins to a pound, besides, like this ^'A \
"Columbia" Germantown Yarn is put up 9 skeins to a pound
and sells at 18c a skein. Some dealers split skeins of '
cheaper yarns in two, making 18 skeins to the "pound," and , '
sell it at 10c a "skein " this robs you of 2 cents on what ' ,
should be a full skein, aside from the short weight. . o -
. Another way: Columbia Shetland Floss comes 8 skeins to the"
pound and sells at 15c. Cheaper yarns come 10 and 12 \ '
skeins to the "pound,'' with the penny or two added ,,-.
MoralStick to stores that deal in honest yarns such yarns are the most
economical in the end. -
Columbia Germantown, 9 skeins to the pound, 18c a skein $1.50 lb.
Columbia German Knitting Yarn, 4 skeins to the pound, 30c a skein
$1.20 apound.- - ^ -
Columbia Spanish Yarn, 8 skeins to the pound, 18c a skein $1.29 a pound.
Columbia Shetland Floss, 8 skeins to the pound, 15c a skein $1,15 apound.
Columbia Shetland Wool, 8 skeins to the pound, 18c a skein $ 1.25 a pound.
Columbia Saxony Wool, 16. skeins to the pound, black and white, 10c a
skein $1.50 a pound colors, 12c a skein, $1.50 a pound.
Columbia Iced Wool, 12&e a ball $1.00 a box of 8 balls.
Columbia Angora Wool, 12&c a ball $1.90 a box of 16 balls.
Odd Centerpieces, Doilies, Scarfs
New TorkAsa D. Dickinson 74 years old,
brother of Don M. Dickinson of Michigan, is
Farmington, 111.Two men were killed and
several others Injured by a fall of slate In the
Newsam mine.
BostonAn infernal machine, sent to Peter
Kureghlan, editor of Young America, was turned
over to the police.
New YorkMme. Pattl and W. F. Cody ar
rived on the Btruria and were almost mobbed by
the crowd waiting to see Patti.
ChicagoSix unions of stockyards employes
have Indorsed the proposal for a strike,
and it is expected to begint
Cardinal Gibbons was rid
ing, his carriage #ras struck by an electric car
and he was considerably bruised.
New TorkJohn Oakley," a hackman, turned
^f A Snap for Bargain Seekers
At One-Third to One-Fifth of Regular Prices, to Close Quickly.
They Come From Our Linen DepartmentSome area little mussed, a
few soiled, but is a good collection should in an ortwo at
9o 19oit39c 49cand 69cgo 89hour c 98,o
- -,^ 'r t e " Wprthirom 25 c to $5 . - -
Applique Center PiecesSilk and linen hemstitched lunch clothscenter
pieces of beautiful Renaissance workapplique doilies, round and
square.-^-center pieces of'bpbbinet with applique workdainty linen
.heSmstitched doiliesfancy squares in lace effectsBattenberg doilies
and many more.
- f 4E9"Second Floornew part.
Full Measure.
Now, Al l Eat!
pared to satisfy every appethe-rso
everybody can eat their fill of
Battenberg BraidThe 2c kind,
for the opening, a yard, 1o.
Arabian Braid2c kind, for the
opening, a yard, 1o.
Fancy Lace BraidThe 4c kind,
for the opening, a yard, 3o.
Battenberg RingsAlways 5c a
dozen, for the opening, 3 d
Honiton Braid
8c kind, for the opening, 6o.
6c kind, a yard, 4c.
. Stamped Doilies in the latest
patterns, 12-inch, regularly 15c,
for the opening, 10o.
Pillow Backs of art ticking, the
15c kind, for opening, 12&o.
Pillow Tops in conventional and
floral designs, a gathering of
new patterns, for the opening,
- Sftt.
Stamped CentersNew designs,
22-mch, regular price 35c for
the opening, 25c.
Burnt Wood Picture frames, the
50c kind, for the opening, 35o
GirdlesHeavy, mercerized, in all
the wanted color combinations
3J yards long
Regularly 50c, at 42c.
Regularly 35c, at 24o.
you've had some
difficulty in getting your
share of Unoeda Biscuit
|but^now we are pre-
favorite fooda little better than
eva-fjyih^clcan and'ofep^pack^d hi
the -aSmf way^-in the airtight, dust-
Packagethe same pri
' '' '%i As*' ,''., '^k
Ln - et - seal
, _ _
Poinsetta Pillow OutfitsFront and
back usually 50c and ruffle 50c
more complete top, back and
ruffle, 42e. *\i?V . *
Dresser and Sideboard Scarfs, all
linen, 44x18, regularly 76c, for the
opening. 65c.
University Pillow Topis in an en
tirely new patterna football sur
rounded by the pennants of other
western colleges, in correct color
ings top and back, at 69c.
Spacht*el Pillow Shams 30x80, reg
ularly $1.00, for the opening, 89o
Spachtel Dresser Scarfs18x54, reg
ularly $1.00, for this sale, 89o.||
Teneriffe Drawn Work Centers, 18
xl8, $1.50 value, at $1.29.
Lunch Cloths Hand-embroidered,
27x27 inches, $1.50 value, for the
opening, $ 1.29. %
Hand-made Renaissance, Flemish
and Battenberg centers sizes
14x14, 18x18, 20x20, 22x22, 24x24,
$2.00 for $4.00 Centers. \i4x
$2.50 for $5.00 Centers. " ^
$3.00 for $6.00 Centers. " '
$4.00 for $8.00 Centers. . * \
Second floorNew Part
Tuesday's Fine Silk News
White Silks150 pieces of the best
sortsSatin Lumineaux, Peau
de Chine, Louisine Natte, Bas
ket Weaves, Polka Dot and
checked effects in Louisine and
Taffeta white bro- Qttft
cades, worth to $1.50, at FCPU
Black Taffeta-Wear guaranteed,
good color and finish, low
priced at 69c, Tues- JB tt*%
day *frFU
*Ajax" SatinsThese are made ex
pressly for Dayton's and are the
only lining satins that are exclu
sive with a store in the two cities
.are a yard wide and positively
guaranteed to wear for two sea
sons they come in silver, light and
dark gray, castor, tan, brown,
navy, cream, white and blacka
variety that meets your every
need priced to save l4 | Q
"*- I
4- l*v|

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