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SF^S^jffB^jsg ff jf^f- Monday^ Evening-,
Thousands know it and thousands daily
submit, through their ignorance, to the
torture of the knife.
They are ignorant of the fact that there
2 an internal remedy that will positively
ind painlessly cure.
The Internal Remedy
strikes at the prime causes of pilesindi
gestion, congestion of the liver and consti
Dation. These causes are removed and
"Suit S5PSV22 *TS^5
For dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation,
3iliousness, catarrh of the stomach and
kindred ailments it is the greatest remedy
,hat has ever yet benefited mankind.
When these troubles are taken care of
ind cured, Piles will be a thing of the past.
Dr. Perrin Medical Co., Helena, Mont.
-For a New Stomach.
'It Is Reported That Mr. Rockefeller
Has Offered This Amount," Says
Mr. Voegeli, of the Voegeli
Bros. Drug Company.
IT 'I've read about Mr. Rockefeller
.fears 3ro Dru Company, to our reporter
'an I wouldn't surprised
gave me immediate relief. They
lo all that is claimed for them and are
as and pleasant to take."Captain
Wre W. Cook, 103 Mullett street, De
Anyone who is suffering from Dyspep
i or stomach trouble, loss of appetite
flesh, can secure a large trial DOX of
ftexall Dyspepsia Tablets for twenty
ave cents from Voegeli Bros. Drug
Company, corner Hennepin and Wash
ngton avenues, and corner Seventh
jtreet and Nicollet avenue, who will
-afnna' them their money if dissatisfied.
-wfll five yon a full dollar's worth of my rem
dy fre to try -without oost or deposit
or promise to pay*
eouM not moke this offera tall dollar'*
rrottti tteeit mine were an ordinary kidney
emefly. It ia not. It treats not the kidneys
temeerree, tout the nervei that control them,
rhe oauae of kidney trouble Ilea always In these
aecve*. The only way to euro kidney trouble
by tvangtoenloff and vitalising and restoring
these kidney nerves. That Is exactly what my
emedyDc. Bhoop's Restorativedoes. There
fore I oan make this offer with the certain
nowledge that every kidney sufferer who makes
this trial will be helped.
When eay "nerves," I do not mean the or*the
Unary nerval at reeling, thought, action. I mean
the automatic nerves, which night and day,
ulde and unseen, control and actuate and
iperate every vital process of life. These are
the master narvea. The kidneys are their slaves.
our mind cannot oontrol them Your will can-
~_-jot sway them. Yet when they are strong, you
are weuj when they are not, you weaken and
I have written a hook n the kidneys which
will ba sent when you write This book ex
plains fully and clearly how these tiny, tender
'Inside" nerves control not only the kidneys,
but each of the other vital organs
I have made my offer that strangers to my
remedy may know It Is not Intended for or
pe who have used my lcmedy. They
need no further evidence But to those who have
not heard or hearing may have delayed or
i mihtml i Bay slmplv write and ask I
nill send you an order for which your druggist
frill hand yoa a full dollar bottleand he will
lend the bill to me There are no conditions
kno requirementssimply write me today.
For a free order for Book 1 on Dyspepsia,
a full dollar bottle you Book 2 on the Heart,
must address Dr Shoop, Book 3 on the Kidneys*
Box F620. Racine Book 4 for Women.
Wis State which book Book 5 for Men
you want Book 6 on Rheumatism.
MUd oaseg are often cured by a single bottle.
For sale at forty thousand drug stores.
RACE WI TH DEATH
St. Paul Patrol Wagon Carried Dead
Man to Hospital.
Frank McCaskell, 663 Mississippi
street, St. Paul, died in the patrol
wagon while on his way to the city hos
pital yesterday. He was picked up by
an officer of the Margaret street police
station, and when he was taken to the
station, he fell unconscious on the floor.
He was placed in the patrol wagon, and
a race with death was made to the hos
pital, the man dying when the hospital
was a block distant. Death was due to
10 days after quitting
Th Miser of Pile THE LEGISLA TUR$
WOUL NO SELL
THE OL SITEHE
CAPTAIN R. T. LEWIS DISCUSSES
CAPITOL BUILDING PROBLEM.
-....J i -!*_ DI,*^II^'C state's title, and its right to use
hin1flT nn B1i.
nrer, saia mr oegen oz voege
I know that hundreds of Mmneap
)lis people would be willing to part
With all they possess if they could only
Ind some relief from dreaded Dyspep
.ia. They, like John D. Rockefeller, are
,00 busy to worry about the condition
)f their stomach. It is said Mr. Rocke
eller allowed his dyspepsia to run from
jad to worse until it is now incurable.
That's rust what will happen to some
our fellow* townsmen if they don't
jet after their trouble now. There are
io new stomachs for sale you know, but
heie is a cure for old ones. We are
jelling a tablet that will make old stom
ichs new or we'll pay for the medicine.
feThey're Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets
ind we sell more of them than all other
lyspepsia cures combined.''
''Do you have many come back?"
vas asked Mr. Voegeli. "No less than
)ne-third of one per cent, that's proof
hat they're good. Why do we guar
mtee Rexall Dyspepsia Tablets and not
)thers?Simply because we know what
hey are composed of and what they
vill do. Confidence you may call it,
jut when you have sold as many cures
'or Dyspepsia as we have and see how
nany are failures, you can understand
vhy we loan our name to Rexall and
indorse its formulas. Read the testi
nonial from a oivil wax veteran. It'
nl one case out of the thousands that
=texaa Dyspepsia Tablets have cured:"
I have suffered from acute dyspep
ua for the past eight years and could
ind no relief from doctors or medicine
mtil I procured a box of Rexall Dys
.epsia Tablets, These I am pleased to
Commit*, on N
he Buildings Says New Building Will
Soon be Too SmallWould Tear
Down Old Capitol and Build New An-
In. about thiee weeks' time the old
state capitol will be vacant with the ex
ception of the rooms occupied by thements
State Historical society. Tho rooms on
the ground flooi of the new building
have been provided for the society, it
is not disposed to move and is agitating
for a seperate building. The supreme
court, the state law library, and the ad
jutant general's department will all
be moved by about March 10.
The question what to do with
the old building, is agitating the
legislature somewhat. Captain R.
T. Lewis of Duluth, chairman
of the house committee in public
buildings, has some decided ideas on the
subject. He said to Th Journal:
''There is no question as to the
oultiC did provide that the state should
lose title the
Arguments on Pending Legislation Will
Be Made to Senate Committee.
An important meeting of the senate
committee on insurance will probably
be called for Thursday afternoon. At
that time a general hearing will be
given representatives of insurance com
panies and all others interested in pend
ing insurance legislation. It is under
stood that both Commissioner T. D.
O 'Brien and former* Commissioner Elmer
H. Dearth will be present to present
suggestions to the committee.
WIPE OUT MOOSE
Effect of Bouck Bill, Says Fullerton,
State Game Warden.
Sam F. Fullerton, agent for the game
and fish commission, condemns the
Bouck bill permitting a hunter to kill
female moose and caribou, because it
will mean the extermination of these
animals. He says that the provision
permitting the killing of only male
moose has resulted in an increase of
these animals until Minnesota is now
fairly well stocked. The argument that
hunters can not tell the difference
between the males and females is
and the hunter who shoots
female moose is of the same type as the
one who shoots down his fellow men
under the impression that he is shoot
Mr. Fullerton would increase the
bounty on wolves in the northern coun
ties. These animals have increased
Seatly and are not only the terror of
farmers, but are the greatest ene
mies of wild game, as there is hardly
any bird or animal that the wolves do
not get. To discourage wolf farming,
a law making the practice a penitenti
ary offense would prove effective, he be
in any way tne legis
aT,v wa +hn lpo-m-e
fit Th first deed mad
used for capitol purposes. Thi not
accepted. Another deed was made,
which was unconditional. This deed
was lost for several years, but it was
found and is now in the vault of the
state treasurer W. B. Douglas, when
attornev general two years ago, wrote
an opinion for our committee, declaring
that the state's title is perfect and un
Old Building Weak.
"However, I am not in favor of sell
ing or leasing the old capitol. It would
not bring enough to be of any benefit to
the people, and it will be needed some
day. The old building should be torn
down in a few yearsit is poorly built
and weak in the roof. Then I think
the state should put up a new fireproof
building, mainly for the use of the His
torical society, with a complete museum
and an art gallery for portraits of the
governors and historical paintings. It
might also have an assembly hall for
the meeting of state societies.
"The new capitol will be too small
in a few years for the great number of
state departments and boards. The
plan of the building gives no chance
for an addition, and the only way it
could be expanded would be to condemn
the lots across University avenue to
the north for an annex. Instead of that
I would favor providing the extra room
in the building on the old site. Some
of the departments that are quite dis
tinct, Buch as the dairy and food, could
get along nicely there.
"There is no hurry about this work
The new capitol will not befinishedfor
nearly two years, and we will get along
with it alone for a while. But a build
ing of the sort I have in mmd can be
pul up for $200,000 or $300,000, andPresidential
with our assessed valuation of nearly
$900,000,000 our 2,000,000 Minnesota
people can stand that expense.
CHANGES IN CODE
Insurance Laws Eestored to Their Pres
ent Basis by Committee.
The subcommittee on insurance has
reported to the house judiciary commit
tee more than thirty amendments to be
attached to the insurance code of the
revised statutes. The report of the
committee was filed by Representative
M. L. Fosseen.
There are eight important changes
recommended in the revision. First,
the 2 per cent tax on premiums is
changed to apply only to Minnesota
business. Second, the provision that
only fire departments with fire engine
I and. hook and ladder apparatus can par
ticipate state aid to fire departments,
is changed and the aid extended to
I departments thruout the state. Third,
the co insurance law is made to apply
only to risks of $25,000 and over.
Fourth, fraternal beneficiary organiza
tions are exempted from taxation.
Fifth, the requirement -of annual valua
tions of life policies of all companies
is changed so that the# mak
ing of the valuations is op
tional with the commissioner. Sixth,
the fee for such valuation is
maintained as at present, 1 cent per
$1,000 of insurance. Seventh, pub
lishers of newspapers are permitted to
form mutual fire companies, as under
the old law. Eighth, the commissioner
is authorized to revoke the licenses of
all companies failing to pay their
Was Always the Law.
William Robertson of St. Anthony
Park, treasurer of the Farmers' club
of Minnesota, calls attention to the fact
that it was not the 1903 legislature
which fixed 282 cubic inches as the
standard gallon for milk. The state
law always contained that standard, and
the 1903 law only restated the milk
measure in connection with the other
standards for weight and measure.
The building trades of San Francis
co, which include sixty unions and 21.-
000 men,ii*n*end to erect ja "itemple,'
which will accommodate all )fchje unions
and the general officers. I i& expected
jbo cfit about $100*000* %$&
FOSSEEN HAS 1 SCHEME
PREPARES BILL TO PREVENT
FOREIGN INSURANCE COMPA-
NIES FROM REMOVING SUITS TO
Representative Manley L. Fosseen of
Minneapolis has been at work for some'
time on a bill to prevent foreign insur
ance companies from removing actions
at law to the federal courts, and will
present it this week. He explains that
foreign msuiance companies have a
great advantage over domestic compa
nies litigation with policy holders,
that foreign companies can secure
a change of venue to the federal courts.
This pnvilege also gives the companies
a strong advantage making settle
with policy holders.
Tedeial court is held only half
a dozen cities in the state, and the
teims of court aie brief and far apart,
even in cities like Minneapolis and St.
Paul. In many cases the policy holder,
aside fiom the long wait until the case
can be heard, is compelled to absent
himself or heiself from home and, with
the attorney, travel to some other city
and remain for some length of .time,
at considerable expense. When the pol
icy is for a small amount and the bene
ficiary or holder in poor circumstances,
the company is in position to force any
kind of a settlement.
The Fosseen bill requires every for
insurance company desiring to do
business in the state to file with the
insurance commissioner a declaration to
accept a license according to the laws
of the state, which shall terminate in
the event that the company shall re
move or make application to remove to
any federal court any action or pro
ceeding begun in any state court. In
such cases the insurance commissioner
mugt revoke the license immediately.
Foreign insurance companies are re
quired to file declaration within sixty
days of the passage of the act.
Mr. Fosseen is confident that his bill
is constitutional, as it is drawn ac
cordance with a decision the case
of Doyle vs. Ins. Co., 94 U. S., 535, a
famous insurance case.
An attempt to restrain the transfer
of cases to federal courts was made
in a bill passed some years ago, which
the supreme court declared unconstitu
tional. Mr. Fosseen has taken a differ
ent tack and avoided the fault of the
old act, but reached the same result
to place the foreign companies on equal
ity with the state companies ana to
protect the interests of the policy hold
ers and beneficiaries.
Representative A. K. Ware has called
his fire-insurance investigation to be
gin Tuesday at 2 p.m. The committee
will hear evidence on the complaints
that fire-insurance rates, particularly
on mercantile stocks, are exorbitant.
Beginning Tuesday afternoon, the
house committee on public accounts and
expenditures will meet daily until the
investigation of the state auditor's de
partment and other matters have been
Washington, D. 0., March 4, 1905.
One fare plus $2.00 for the lound trip
Via the Chicago Great Western Railway.
Tickets on sale Feb. 28 to March 2 in
clusive. For further information apply
to R. H. Heard, General Agent, corner
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Mm
SOUTHERNER'S GOOD FORTUNE.
Sam Hoover Finds Something Better
Than Gold Mines.
There is no happier man this whole
wide world today than Sam A. Hoover,
of Greensboro, N. C, who is receiving
the congratulations of his friends upon
his fortunate find of something better
than gold mines or oil wells. Mr.
Hoover a letter to a friend in Min
"Three months ago I was greatly
distressed by nasal catarrh and entire
deafness in the right ear. The labor
of hawking and scraping to get my
throat and nasal passages free from the
foul secretions deposited there, might
be about equal to that of a six mule
team with a road-scraper to get the
earth from the road-side to the center.
I purchased an outfit of Hyomei
and Hyomei balm, and as a result of
its use my head, throat and nasal pas
sages are all free from secretions of
any sort, only as Nature designed, and
my hearing in both ears is nearly as
acute as it ever was."
There is no disagreeable stomach dos
lng using Hyomei ]ust breathe it
and its pure fragrance will kill the ca
tarrhal germs in the head, throat and
lungs. Hyomei balm used connec
tion with Hyomei, will cure the worst
case of catarrhal deafness.
The complete outfit costs but $1, and
extra bottles are only 50 cents. Ask
Voegeli Bros. Drug Co., corner of Hen
nepin and Washington avenues and cor
ner Seventh street and Nicollet avenue,
to show you the strong guarantee un
der which thejr sell Hyomei, It costs
nothing unless it cureB.
TEf Pills That Cure
Althea St., Providence. R. I.,
has been cured of Nervous
Prostration bjr the use of
Dr. WUHanM* Wnk HBs
She say* **I atffltared for throe
rears and was several tiQM Si &6
poirn 4 death, lay wtem went
ittftaea withnervouBOjM, dtsslswjp,
suffocating apett*. swetttetftillimbs,
sleeplessness and intxulastec*. I
bad a good doctor but a* MldjMt
help me, The 6** bo* of Dr, Wit
Mam.'Wok KOB did As (food and
sand. 1 am acwr pm*ld| weft.**
These pills saw a apacifto for
all disorder*of the newts from
nemraigk,* portal paralysi*.
Seventh & Robert
MINftEAPO&IS JOURNAL. February^o, 1905.
Brooklyn Knitting Co., Norfolk and ^f* g?$
silk lined, stockinet lined and unlined.
nr T ]raTr"7EPT4.
Menxs Ifendkerchiefs in Linens, Irish
/S^ 9 on
nan ere **$
stedt Co. 50c, 75c silk hdkfs..^*U
Link Cuff Buttons and Scarf Pins- S
Hig arade^eS^aU the Sea.
Alwsys .Remgnbar the JWLN|iMe
|^axaive Rromo Qu&mo
Come and taste a cup of Tea or
Coffee of our own brewing.
Free Demonstrations NOW GOING ON.
Oar Famous Imported
As low as 40*) per pound
As low as SOo per pound
We Offer For This Month
3 VALUABL E VASES
Also special premiums with
purchases of some of our Teas
SAMPLE PACKAGES 10 CENTS.
818 Nicollet Ave.
PHONES: T.C 93A*. N.
son% best designs and colorings. Eng- ^Vo^loTndtc
lish Squares, Fold, Iteversible and lined
Four-in-Hands, Puffs, Ascots and Tux-
Is the Thing
'*i'f **mm* H* III i KM Mnmmimi\m^*mm+^^-
New Brunswick, and Medelcot, Morgan Short Stiff Bosoms, pleated and plain,
T^r^^r'^l. 25C Men's Night Robes, White Flannel,
JW& The Quality Store.
The Superb Malmstedt Stock
THE HIGHEST CHARACTER MERCHANDISE MADE
Cu to 1 Oc 20c, 3Qc, 40c, 5Q on the Dollar
THE ENTIRE STOCK WITHOUT RESERVE IS ON SALE AT
Positively the Most Radical Reductions Ever Quoted
MALMSTEDT, MALMSTEDT. MALMSTEDT.
High Grade Underwear from the Best Lyford's Famous Neckwear made from Men's Four-Thread English Worsted
English, French, German, Swedishjrish the best and finest foreign silks in bro- Sweaters with long shaker necks,
and Domestic manufacturers. Ramie cades, Persians and cords, plain black necks, in navy blue, maroon, white,
fiber mesh, made in Carlskrona, Swe- and self-figures, fancy neat figures and black, oxford grays and tans. $5.00,
den Dr. Deimel's Irish linen mesh Pe- stripes, white, pearl, suede, red, laven- $4.00 and $3.50 O ^SflB
ter Wright & Co.'s English Ingrain der and blues, in Ascots, English sweaters ^Ps""FW
Cashmere of London, England Veder squares, the once-over and four-in- MALMSTEDT.
& Hardy, Hohenzollern Sanitary wool hands. Malmstedt Co.'s $3.50, ti&4 Men's Silk Mufflers, Persian, Brocades
and worsted underwear, made in Ger- $3.00, $2.50 and $2.00 cravats... .M*
many Busup Pere & FuV silks of Pa- MATMSTPTVP stripes, dots, figures and jacquard
ris, France Conradi & Freidemann's ,lrf*^ritJi" Xli.
Men's Fleece Lined Kid and Mocha front pleated and plain, f1 A ^^f*
MALMSTEDT. ures. Malmstedt Co.'s $3.00,tf*4 and collar, silk loops and pearl but-
Men's Hemstitched Silk Ham^fPehie^, $2.50 and $2.00 underwear M* tons. $7.50, $6 and ti*Q ISA
plain white, silk initial, colougjf feffr^S* MALMSTEDT $5
flannwhitea MALMSTEDT. and Twills, plain and col-
Men's^SWSpenderSCrown, Pioneer and ors,silk embroidered military turndown correct blocks
North Star makes, in fine English and collars, handkerchief pocket, pearl but- MALMSTEDT.ene
French lisle webs, sliding nickel and tons, cut extra wide and extra EA
Tjvnir QT1(a Mad
f"?*' W $2.00
n.i. Amowflon Tv/Toiw,+/!+ soft bosoms, cuffs attached and two jnjuBiJUii.
^l^ml^m ^1 pairs detached, in English Oxfords, Men's Half Hose, the Finest French and
^OOnndVrwpar 9 I siOU Scotch Madras, French Percales and German makes, plain and fancy col-n
Londontown cloths, in dots, figures and *s, black, tans, grays, Paris blues,
MALMSTEDT. combination stripes. Malmstedt ^-f
Fowne's, Dent's,and Perrin's best pique Co.'s $2.50, $2 and $1.50 figures, clocksdand jacquard i-n
Kid, outseam cape and reindeer gloves, M--lurSTli'TlT
MALMSTEDT. homespun linens, hand embroidered,
Malmstedt Co.'s $2.50 fef A $ ^f* tor?* stedt Co.'s $2.00, $1.50 and CAA
gloves ?MDU Shir^Anderson madras, silk and lm- $1.00 half hose OlfC
Gloves and Mitts. MalmstedtftQ cuffs attached or detached^! -OO French Sateens, English Oxfords, plain
Co. 's $1.50 and $1 quality Omf __. -___
camd8r hair,^ wool
colors, dots, stripes andfig-and Mercerized cloths, military front
gilt buckles, kid and calf ends, patent long. Malmstedt Co.'s $1.50, $lO!f O London Perraultet Bros., Paris% ittA
castoff, Berlin and cross-back. Malm- IUTAT TvrctfmjTvn Highesat grades of silk hats H***
stedt Co.'s 50c, 75c and $1 O tf ^jf^TZ' MALMSTEDT.
suspenders dSOC Men's Sox-Odds and Ends, Broken $5, $4, $3.50, $3 Stiff Hats, Soft Hats
hard enameled, roH plate, hand carved, ^^1?^ fflC S S S 2
plain and stone setting. MalmOKsW Z MZ^J^ ftlfd
edo Ties. Malmstedt Co.'s RAtf* MALMSTEDT. $3.00, $7.00, $6.00, $5.00 and $4.00
$1.50 and $1 ties tFWl#
pajamas, MALMSTEDT. French Sateen Domet Flannel, silk visible pieced, all styles. .sHif W
Men's Colored Shirts, Stiff and Soft stripe twills and Londontown cloths, MALMSTEDT.
bosom, light, medium and dark colors, stripes, dots, and figures silk loops, $8, $6, $5, $4 Silk Umbrellas, Horn,
cuffs attached and detached. Malm- pearl buttons,.military collars. Malm- ivory, natural wood handles, tight roll,
stedt Co.'s $1.50 and $1.00 RAsT* stedt Co.'s $3.00, $2.50 and fl^4 steel frames 26 andtf^OR A
shirts mJIFO $2.00 pajamas, ^H* 28 lengths MfsftaifIf
swivel silks, in checks, plaids,
weaves: $3.00 $2.50 and $4 mufflers,. msm9
silk "embroidered,e dots, stripesynav
ens, French silk and wool flannels and 'TWATwrniT
MALMSTEDT. pink, tans, blues and pear#l grays.
Men's Underwear for Winter, Spring, Malmstedt Co.'s $2.50, $ 2 4
and -Fallo.t Heavy wool cash- and robes N*
and cord edges, mere, English worsted, French lisle MALMSTEDT.
Balbriggan, silk and Men'$1.50 Tailor Made Pajamas, silk and
$10, $8 $7, $6 Operab Hats, variousJj'sed#ah portio, brims,Silk
6 Silk HatsHenry Heath,
Tuxedo Hats blacks, browns, ce-
stedt Co. sold them upto $1.50.^0 ^'o^^ 11C ^mJ^SS^' v.
MATjvrsWnT and 25c sox..., W $2.50, 42.00 Imported Ounce Crusher
50c Silk Neckwear in Four-in-Hands, MALMSTEDT. ^J***
Tecks, Strings, Shield and C%C^ Men's Oaahmere, Lisle and Sea Island
Band Bows t* Half Hose, German and English make, toim wSJi f**n Ail
MALMSTEDT silk embroidered,jT5?0 woven stripe accor- W
$1.50 Winter Caps--^AJ1CUS.t
in Scotch Madras, Alaska Seal Caps in- (DO ISA
Look for this shield when you boy cigars
it means your money is not ours until
you get your money's worth.
OUR RECOMMENDATION FOR THIS WEEK:
A Good 6-for-a-Quarter Cigar
BRADDOC is the name. Most of oar
customers who want a good cigar for that price
swear by this one. The quality is the same year
in and year out. It is very mildburns freely and
evenlyjust the kind of cigarto smoke a good manyof
and not tire of. The tobacco used in the making is
thoroughly cured and yields a pleasant,smooth smoke.
TR IT TO-DAYRemembe the nameGENERA BRADDOCK*
6 for 25 Cents $1.00 per Box of 25.
United CigarStores Co.
412 NICOLLET AVENUE
P 1 spu
i,Sw S 1?^
n( 1 HT,.
lmen Jacquards, Silk Stripe Oxfords