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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 27, 1905, Image 14

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

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ice detective work done to the entire satis
faction of our clients, and secrecy guaranteed.
Watchmen furnished- immediately. Suite 603
r-y. Century building* Telephone Main 53T. Nor-
$$ man W. King, superintendent.
Chicago, Denver, Spokane and Pacific
coast frequent shipments and lowest
possible rates. Write or call on the Boyd
Transfer and Storage Co., 46 3d st S.
market, call and investigate onr service aud
accommodations. Office No. 214 Century Bldg.,
branch of ,L. T. Sowle & Sons, Chamber of
Commerce. Both phones.
press and have Ihem call for and deliver your
packages and trunks anywhere in the city
prompt delivery. 429 1st av N. Main 179:
T. C. 2679.
evening. 8:30, with hypnotic tests treatments
and in&tructlon. Class opens Slay 6, at 3:30
Raymond Mental Institute, 620VJ Nicollet ay,
room 211.
town to take exclusive agency for best bread
baked: shipments dally. Write for particulars.
Yt Olde Tyme Bakerle, Minneapolis, Minn.
and repaired will call and get them and de
llw all work guaranteed. S. A. Parker, 117
E 26th st: _N._W._lhonc_S_694_J2
evenings, with social following buck and wing
tad private by appointment. Holcomb's Acad
emy,, 43 4th st S, third floor.
cored by Blanchard's Eczema Lotion three
to nine applications give results. Druggists or
My wholesale drug house.
superfluous hair, moles and warts removed by
electricity corns extracted inverted nails and
bunions treated.
catarrh pleasing fragrance, pleasant associate,
safe, quick get sample at Thompson's
stores Jruug
log use Cleanit, liquid substitute for coap. Ten
cents a quart bottle, at all grocers.
end bunions treated. Dr. Collier, 515 Nic. av.
Pension Attorney and Notary Public,
40* Boston Block. Minneapolis. P.O. Box 413.
JBoom 307, Boston Block, Minneapolis. Minn.
W, S. Bayley & Sons, sanitary plumbing, gas
fitting, sewer and water connections hot water
heating alterations specialty: both phones.
unequaled facilities for moving, storing, pack
ing and shipping household goods, and quotes
cago, Denver, Spokane and Pacific coast points.
Others advertise such rates, and may succeed
occasionally in making up a car, but we alone
are able to ship with sufficient frequency and
regularity to insure prompt and re
liable service. For the best or service at the
lowest rates write or call at 46 3d st S.
have best facilities for handling and storing
household goods expert furniture packers
satisfaction assured car rates to Pacific coast
and other points our specialty. 122 5th st S.
Both phones.
clean thoroughly and set up in the fall tele
phone messages given prompt attention. Both
phones 161. Great Western Stove Repair Co.,
812 Hennepin av.
Best facilities for moving and storing house
hold goods expert packers. Office. 200 Nlcol
let. Both phones 1208. Res. phone, T. C. 13324.
separate rooms. 100-112 1st av N. Both phones.
land. Germany, Scandinavia excellent serv
ice, large steamers, shortest ocean trip. Cana
dian Pacific Steamship Lines, 15 3d st S,
clean thoroughly aud set up in the fall. Both
phones 161. Great Western Stove Repair Co.,
312 Hennepin av.
It was true yesterday, it is true
today, it will be true tomorrow
that' a Journal want ad will "do
the business" all over the north
west. Only lc a word.
On Friday we will sell
at a out price the cel
ebrated Health Crack
er, made by Dr. John
son of Boston, of
whole wheat no short
ening, baked hard.
Very nutritious, it is
delightful to nibble
tops off a Bohemian
LuncheonFive barrels
have just arrived.They
are absolutely fresh
and were ordered espe
:ially for this introduc-
tory sride. This is a remarkable cracker
it has a national sale. We are among the
largest distributors in the northwest.
Many take them with their tea, enjoy
nibbling them. Phone in a trial order
if you. can't come Tegular price ISc lb.
Friday ioc
ALSO sealed tins of tbeir famous "Baby
Educator" for teething infants they are
food rings and vastly superior to rubber
for this purpose. Price 26c
ALSONo. 1 Educator Wafers, in air
tight sealed cartons as digesters of
other /ood they have no equal good for
sleeplessness. Prioe 25o
Strawberries s&MSI5c
Asparagu a 10
Onions S??^!. 7
Mapls Sugar
Direct shipment of
nw Vermont Ma
gar, in 10-pound pails, pail".. WI 0
Strawberry Shortcake
Every day at 11:30 a. m. and 5:30 p. m.
Not delivered.
CASH Castile, Bocabella, pure Olive
Ouflp Oil. best made, 4-lb.
UsAlrAPAl A APR ^k
Fancy.'white fat
fflflwRfflVI Norway, each,...
8 Cream Sugar Corn from
W II one of the very best factories in
Maine, worth regularly 17c. A A
Special, can 14o dozen....#li"fU
Beans lWax:
Salad Dressing ^ttt\\
38o 30csize .T ZUCI
Borax 5SE^.^t.,...ll.t
Fairy Seap p*r 3
lee Cream and Ices Su
notice. Pints. 30c. Quarts, 60c,
CHAPMAN Grocer BakeV Confectioner I
Eighth and Nicollet.
The Next Time
1^ You have occasion to use Witch Hazel,
Cold Cream, Arnica ,or Vaseline, try
Paracamph insteacL Results will be a
Clean and pure. All
druggists. _i S
Sear ch far and wid e, you'll not
find a better want ad medium for
reaching the people than The
Journal. Only lc a word.
Thursday Evening,
Later It Develops There Had Been No
Accident, as Stated in the '-Hello"
Call, and the Disappearance of the
Young Farmer Cannot Be Explained
by Relatives.
Winona, Minn., April 27.Relatives and friends
of C. W. Kenton are alarmed over his strange
disappearance, no trace of him having been
found since he left bis home on Monday after
noon. Fenton lived with his mother-in-law and his
father-in-law, J.W. Hardwick, a 'dairyman In
Gllmore Valley, a mile west of this city.
At 3 o'clock Monday afternoon the telephone
rang and Fenton answered it. He told his wife
it was a long-distance call from St. Paul, stat
ing that his brother, Foster Fenton, who works
for Dwyer Brothers, plumbers, had been run
over by a street car had both legs broken
and that he was wanted there at once. He
took $15 and came to Winona to take the train
for St. Paul.
Before leaving home he called up another
brother, E. J. Fenton, a farmer in the town of
Fremont, and asked the latter toygo with him to
St. Paul. It was impossible to make train con
nections that night, but E. J. Fenton went early
the next morning and found his brother unin
jured. The latter said he had had no accident
and that he bad sent no telephone message to
Winona. Neither had he seen C. W. Fenton. The
Fremont brother came home last evening and a
diligent search since has been made, but no sign
of the missing man can be found.
Mr. Fenton is 27 and had been married three
years and has one child. He and his wife had
Uved happily together.
Oongregationalists Seek a Pastor
At a meeting of the Second Congregational
church this evening the pastoral committee ap
pointed three months ago will report and an in
vitation will be extenled to a young Chicago
minister to come here for a hearing with the
view to extending a call to him to become the
regular pastor. The committee will not give out
the name of the minister until a formal call Is
A letter was received from Ray, N. D., this
morning stating that Charles Holzs, formerly of
this city, had been accidentally shot in the right
leg below the knee and that the wound was
Many Winona men went to Rochester today
to attend the dedication of the handsome new
St. John's Catholic church, which was erected
at a cost of $75,000. Bishop J. B. Cotter of this
city celebrated the solemn pontifical mass.
Sioux City Story in Error.
R. E. Tearse of the Western Grain company
says^he report from Sioux City that his com
pany has secured the elevator rights along the
Sioux City-Ashland line of the Great Northern
road is not true. His company has nothing to
do with it, and in fact could not handle the ele
vators along that line from the Winona head-
Why Endure Pain
the excruciating misery of\ blind, bleeding,
itchingpiles, when there is an absolute cure
Dr. Perrin's Pile. Specific is an internal
remedy that painlessly produces a positive
and lasting cure. Pleasant to the taste, it
is absolutely free from opium, cocaine or
other injurious drugs. Simply take a
spoonful three times daily before each meal.
Dr. Perrin's Pile Specific
The Internal Remedy
For dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation,
biliousness, catarrh of the stomach and
kindred ailments it is the greatest remedy
that has ever yet benefited mankind.
Think what a relief it would be to you to
be rid of these troubles and to avoid the
almost certain consequence of Piles.
Dr. Pertin Medical Co* Helena, Mont
Women Who Suffer from All Maimer of
Uterine and Ovarian Troubles,
Weak, Nervous, Bloodless,
Melancholy Women Find
a Positive Cure in
Every day sees an army of worn out
women dragging themselves towoik or
forcing themselves to attend to their
household dutieswomen whose trouble
lies in an overstrain or overexerti on at
some time in the pastwomen who stay
in this condition and think themselves
beyond repair, because they know noth
iiy{ of the wonderful power of Dr.
A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills to give them
back their health, strength and vitality,
by their ability to resupply the lost
nerve energy, to build UD the system, to
manufacture good, rich biood, and give
increased weight by making the diges
tion strong and vigorous.
Mrs. Ella Smith of No. 48 Miller St.,
Newark, N. Y., writes:
"Last summer I was so weak I stag
gered when I walked. I was very
nervous, easily excited, could not rest
nights, blood thin, appetite poor, and
hands tremblyI was in a low state of
health. About this time I got a box of
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills and
though everything -else had failed,
these, pills put me on my feet in good
health, and that quickly, too. It was
not long before I was eating and sleep
ing wellthe nervousness and trem
bling gonethe blood rich and mv
strength back. They are a grand med
icine and I feel vigorous and strong in
every way." 50c a box at dealers or
Dr. A. W. Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo,
N. Y. Portrait and signature of A. W.
Chase, M.D., on every package.
For sale at The Voegeli Bros.' Drug
company two stores, corner Hennepin
and Washington avenues, and corner
Nicollet and Seventh street. Minne
apolis, Minn.
quarters. Some other northwest grain company
must have been meant.
The annual convention of the teachers in the
Lutheran schools iti Minnesota is being held
In Rochester, and there are close to 100 instruc
tors present. The convention will continue thru
this week and papers aud discussions'looking to
the better' grading and the higher efficiency of
the schools will be tbe main features,
Annual Meeting of Knights Templar of
%W% State at Duluth.
DULUTri MINN.One hundred and twenty
five delegates attenld the annual meting in this
city of the grand commandery of the Knights
Templar of Minnesota. The next meeting will be
held in St. Paul. Officers for the ensuing year
were elected as follows:
Grand commander, B. P. Sanborn, St. Paul
deputy grand commander, Charles L. West, Aus
tin grand generalissimo, W. Hayes Laird, Wi
nona grand captain general, C. E. Ovenshire,
Minneapolis grand senior Avardeu, George Fishel,
St. Paul junior senior warden, Wellington C.
Masterman, Stillwater grand prelate, Henry M.
Drew, Minneapolis grand recorder, Charles W.
Drew, Minnneapolis grand recorder, Edward M.
Van Cleve, Minneapolis grand standard bearer,
.Tames K. Smith, Faribault grand sword bearer,
J. C. Burchard marshal grand warden.\ J. T.
Black, Duluth.
The installing officer was Very Eminent Sir
Knight J. W. Chamberlain of St. Paul, grand
captain of the guard of the grand encampment of
the United States.
Sandt Could Not Hear Warnings or
Approaching Train.
message from
Perham says that Carl Sandt, an old man, was
struck by the limited passenger train on the
Northern Pacific and instantly killed. He was
picking up coal on the track, and two or three
men saw him and shouted to him that the
train was coming, but being quite deaf, he
did not hear either their voices or the approach
ing cars. His body was hurled from the track
and badly crushed. He was 71 and leaves1
wife and one married daughter.
Mrs. Carl Dohrer, who has resided about four
miles north of this city for thirty years, fell
dead at her home there last night from heart
failure. She was 54 and leaves a large family.
Joseph H. Newton, a lumberman of Roose
velt, Roseau county, fded a petition In bank
ruptcy in the United States court in this city
today, placing his assets at $16,005, of which
$1,205 is" exempt, and his liabilities at $15,-
Governor Johnson to Make an Address
on Second Day.
ALBERT LEA, MINN.The dates of the
Freeborn county fair have been fixed for Sept.
18, 19 and 20, and the Martin county fair will
be held the last half of the same week. Gov
ernor Johnson will deliver an address on the
second day. Preparations are being made for
a great exhibit of farm products, while much
attention will be paid to the speed department.
This city will give "a reception to the high
school.debating team under the auspices of the
Commercial club. Refreshments will be served
and some short speeches made.
The township of Freeborn has voted to issue
bonds of $12,000 to aid in the construction of
the Duluth, St. Cloud, Glencoe & Mankato rail
way, but the bonds are not deliverable until a
part of the line is completed. The township
of Vivian, Wtseea county, will vote upon a
proposition to bond to the extent of $8,000 to
assist the same road. The surveyors are push
ing on toward Freeborn.
Next ex Saturday the local union of the Ameri
can Society, of Equity is to meet in this city
and the subject of rural telephones will be
considered, ihe faimers desiring the lines better
arranged for communication from one part of
the county to another.
STAPLES, MINN.There are several cases
of diphtheria in town, and the two primary
rooms in the North Side school are closed.
Three will graduate from the high school June"
2, Ora Nason, Frank Degnan and Lawrence
Gavin.Arbor Day will be observed in both
SPRING VALLEY, MINN.The funeral of
Mrs. Wlllard Stevens-was held from the First
Methodist church, Rev. Mr. Durham officiating.
The wedding of John Hoffmari and Miss Clara
Halbkat was solemnized last evening at the
home of the bride's parents.
WHITE EAB.TH, MINN George Fox, it is
alleged, last night shot Martin Bisslon. Both
are Indians. No particulars can be obtained
from Bission, who is dangerously wounded.
Agent Mlchelet ordered the Indian police force
to arrest Fox.
INDEPENDENCE, IOWA.Milan Richards, 20
ye'hrs old, attempted suicide last night at the
Purdy farm. He was disappointed In love, and
on returning from the home of the girl of his
choice fired a bullet into his chest. He "will
EDEN VALLEY, MINN.A. G. Anderson has
been re-elected superintendent of the school for
the third time.Mrs, Belle Quinlan will lecture
on the benefits of the Court of Honor at Meiers'
hall Friday evening.
very ill with acute inflammatory" Rheumatism.
He has been delirious for three days, and his
condition is considered dangerous.
MONTROSE, MINN.Robert Ferrell's house
and barn burned yesterday. It is not known
how the fire started. Insurance of $500 was
carried on the house.
MANANNAH, MINNThe town board ap
pointed Frank O'Brien assessor. Maurice Foley,
who was elected, could not serve on account of
ill health.
STANLEY, WIS.The postofflce at Boyd, f,lx
miles west, was burglarized of about $20 in
cash and $400 worth of postage stamps. The
burglars evidently^ were tramps.
HUTCHINSON, MINN.The marriage of
George H. Sivrlght,assistant cashier of the Bank
of Hutchinson, and Miss Maud Kouwe took place
at the residence of the bride's parents at high
noon yesterday in a bridal bower built of Easter
lilies, palms and ferns. Rev. Ik L. Brooks of
ficiated. The wadding march was played by
Miss Anna Kouwe, sister of the bride. The
young couple left on a trip east and will be at
home to friends after May 15.
WATERLOO, IOW.4 -John B. Blair, presi
dent of the Des Moines National bank, and Miss
Frances Mullan. elder daughter of Attorney Gen
eral and Mrs. Mullan, were married at 8 o'clock
last evening at the bride's home in this city.
They will reside in Des Moines.
ABERDEEN, S. D.iFred Meyer of Aberdeen
and Miss Maud Miller of Groton were married
at the latter town. They will reside at Ana
moose, N. D., where Mr. Meyer recently pur
chased a store. Miss Miller is a teacher in
the Groton schools and will retain her position
until the expiration of the school year.
PERduS PALLS, MINN.Miss Elizabeth
Shellman and O. A. Grande were quietly mar
ried last evening, the ceremony being per
formed at the bride's home on Summit avenue.
WATERTOWN, S. D.The wedding of Joel
Bingham of Encampment, Wyo., and Miss Maud
Davis of this city took place last evening at
the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George B. Davis.
LA CROSSE, WIS.The marriage of Miss
Elizabeth E. Langdon and Thomas Kemp took
place last evening at the home of the bride's
parents. Rev. T. K. Allen officiating.Miss
Bertha Aldeif James D.
at the homef
MILFORD, IOWA.George Sheffler of Meadow
and Miss Marie A. Knntson of Sioux were united
in marriage by Rev. E. E. Day of Spencer.
CLARK. S. D.William Douglas of Willow
Lakes and Miss Alice Heckmau of this city
were' married last evening at the home of the
bride's parents in this city. Rev. W. J. Oldfield
officiating. They will make their, home in
Willow Lakes.
HerpicMe Will Save It. Horpidde Will Save It.
The ORIGINAL remedy that
Thfi Rabbit and the Guinea-Pig
Prof. Unna. the world's greatest dermatolo
gist (ask your doctor about him), was tbe
first to discover the microbe and contagious
nature of true dandruff. His discovery was
verified by Dr. Sabourand of Paris, who de
nuded a rabbit with human dandruff flakes.
Also by Lassar and Bishop, who took dan-
Oases Against Merchants and Several
Wisconsin Farmers Are Dismissed a
Second TimeAffair Was the Climax
of a Barn-Burning and Stock-Poison
ing Campaign.
Special to The Journal.
Cumberland, Wis April 27 Upon complaint
of John Puwling of Andrus, twelve miles west of
here, District Attorney G. B. Frye of Polk county
issued warrants for the arrest of John Risberg,
Gust Risberg, Fred Grenqulst, John Erickson,
Gust Lundstrom, Frank Engeibert, Will Drake
and Jacob Bentzline, the first two merchants of
Loraine and the remainder prominent farmers of
the towns of McKinley and Johnstown, Polk coun
ty, on a charge of inciting, leading and partici
pating in a whitecap raid upon the home and
persons of Mr. and Mrs. John Pawling on the
night of Nov. 26. 1004.
The prisoners were released upon furnishing
$300 bail each. The preliminary hearing was
held at Clear Lake, Justice Knight sitting In
the case. Both Mr. and Mrs. Pawling swore
that they recognized Gust and Jack Risberg and
Gust Lundstrom as the leaders of the raid and
the others as accessories and that the twelve
prisoners came to the Pawling home on the
night of Nov. 26, broke in the door, took out
the complainants, coating them with tar and
feathers and chasing them off the place.
Gust Risberg and brother Jack and Gust Lund
strom denied the charge, explaining their where
abouts on the night in question, establishing an
alibi to the satisfaction of the Justice, who
dismissed the case without further evidence,
claiming there was no cause for action and as
sessing the costs to Polk county.
On the night cited. Pawling and ^nis wife were
the victims of a whitecap raid and were driven
from their home, but later returned and swore
out warrants for the arrest of those suspected.
The first trial was held at Amery Jan. 6, and re
sulted Jn an acquittal, the court finding Insuffi
cient evilence to convict. However, upon the
solicitation of Pawling, District Attorney Frye
again took up the case, bringing it Into Justice
Knights court at Clear Lake, with the result
given above, which, no doubt, will be final.
The trouble is the culmination of a feud in
the Pawling neighborhood, owfng to disagree
ments between Pawling and some of his neigh
bors Tbe ba feeling. wa
Reform School Terms for Boys Who
Filed Ties on Track.
CUMBERLAND, WIS Roy Oberg and Wil
liam Fye, both 17, were sentenced at Shell Lake
yesterday afternoon to the reform school until
they are 21, foi- endaivoring to wreck a pas
senger train north of here.
The boys piled ties on the track and lay
in the brush to see the wreck. The engineer of
the locomitive first to arrive saw obstacles in
time to save the train. The boys said they
wanted to see what a. wreck looked like.
EATT CLAIRE, WIS.^Mrs. Ida Hoyme, widow
of Bishop Hoyme, died yesterday after a long
illness. She is survived by four daughters and
three sons. The funeral will take place Satur
day afternoon.
Business Men of, Eldora Spurred to
Offer Prizes to Farmers.
ELDORA. IOWA.The good roads special
train, which is traversing the state, was here
today and D. Ward King of Missouri, Henry
Wallace, editor of ,the Wallace Farmer, Joe S.
Trigg, and officials of the Chicago & North
western railway were in the party. Two ad
dresses were delivered in the dperahouse before
a vast crowd of farmers and business men, and
much interest in good roads and roadmaking
was aroused. ut'
A practical demonstration was made of the
King drag upon the streets. The bpsiness men's
club met after dinner and arranged to award
Prizes aggregating $250' to farmers who make
*he best country roads ths next year.
Were there ever any buffalo in Iowa? Inter
est In the matter seems to have been aroused by
the offer of a reward by a Mr. Garden of Tracy,
Iowa, to anyone who will produce evidence that
buffalo ever existed in the state. The Tracy man
does not believe they ever lived here, and is
so .positive -)f it, that he offers $50 for the
production of tangible evidence to the con
trary. Many have come forward to claim this
reward, but Mr. Garden still refuses to tbe con
Charles Aldrlch, curator of the Iowa Historical
society, is not after this $50. but wishes the
evidence for the benefit of the state. In the
Annals of Iowa, July, 1903, an article by Pro
fessor Beal of Washington tells of having dis
covered about two or three miles out of Ames,
on the east side of the Skunk river, the skull
of a buffalo. His interest was aroused and he
soon was abla to locate a marsh which proved
to be full of buffalo bones, and one almost per
fect skeleton. Stephen S. Whited of this city,
says he frequently found the horns and skulls
pf buffalo in Wright county, and that in 1855
ln-'tne weste.-n part of Hancock county there
existed a large' herd.
Gethman Makes a Gloomy Report to the
Lillooet Stockholders.
IOWA PALLS, IOWA.In an interview in the
Gladbrook Northern, Fred Gethman, who re
cently returned from British Columbia, makes a
statement that is of vital interest to stock
holders In the Iowa-Lillooet Gold Mining com
pany that was pro.noted here and has stockhold
ers scattered all over the state.
were united
oand the bride's mother
CHARLES CITY. IOVA.William Otto and
Miss Emma L. Potato were united in marriage
this afternoon by Rev. E. H. Caselman.
'kills tne Dandruf Qe n.
druff scales from a student who was losing
his hair, and, having made a pomade of
them with vaseline, rubbed the same upon a
guinea pig. and the pig became bald. New
bro's Herpicide is the original dandruff germ
destroyer. It kills the microbe growth and
permits the hair to grow as nature intended.
A wonderful hair-saver. A delightful dress
ing. Stops.Itching Instantly.
Drugstores. $1. Send iOc. stamps, to HERPICIDE CO.. Dept. H, Detroit, Mtch., forsenpta
VOEGELI BROS., Special Agents
p.. Cor. Hennapln and Washington Aves., and Cor. Seventh St., and NlCoJIet Ave.
Applications at Prominent Barber Shop. vffj^ yTf
'^^^^fsmsAtsmm^stiSimmmmm::- ^^ff^Sg^^
j" and his brothers are heavy stock
noiaers and he does not brins encouraging re
portsfrom the scenes th company's
the Frazer river. Heosaysethat dredginclaims on theno
river is both difficult and expensive, and
that he feels that it can never be
made to pay any dividends. It is reported that
he goes so far as to say that the company is
insolvent, and that those having stock in the
venture have lost their entire investment.
On the other hand, several who have visited
the claim are confident that it is a paying in
vestment undsr proper management. Some are
inclined to think that certain men are seekinir
control of the dredge and that the creditors
aim to press their claims and gain control of the
toiupunj prope.-ty.
Mrs. Anna L. Burdick, who has been identified
wit the schools of this city for several years
has been engaged as a teacher in the high
school of West Des Moines. __
State Census Estimates in Iowa Are
Rather Disappointing.
DES MOINES, IOWA.Estimates on census
returns for Iowa cities show that several of
the leading urban centers will be disappointed at
the returns of the state canvas** The following
figures show the closest estimates which can be
roatje ^J*? population of Iowa cities by the
state census:
Burlington 24,697
Cedar Rapids 28,000
tanned by the burn- ing of barns and grain, poisoning of livestock and
fights among the neighbors.
State. 1905. Federal. 1900
Counci KlufPa 97 00O Bluffs
Davenport Des Moines
Fort Dodge
Mason City
Muscatine' Iowa City
25,802 35,254 62,139 12,512
.42,000 .74,000
\Y aterloo 17,000
Webster City e.OOO
Xhese figures are based on the returns of the
enumerators to date. In the towns given the
enumerators say they :iave completed their can-
TMhSSFXHSW*'. WWA.-Rain Interfered
v\ lth the Odd Fellows' celebration to some extent
here yesterday. Several hundred visiting Odd
Jellows were here and there was a parade be
tween showers. Chaplain Cole of the soldiers'
home deMvered the principal address.
OHESTEE, IOWA.Creditors of H. B. Nich
ols and Babcock & Nichols, merchants and ele
vator men, elected W. F. Carter trustee
George Leslie was hurt in a runaway and may
die. He is 65, and a bachelor.
celebrated their eighty-sixtkh anniversary.j
fi f!S!'
""ker,Odd contributeds
Jl.ooo toward the erection of a schoolhouse nt
that place.
**-Mecte t- a position'.
fPENOER, Heald. prinrf- !?h2&*'IOWA.-,Pbfessor
al t
in Forest City at a salary of $1,100. or an ad"
vance of $300.
died last evening after a protracted illness
He was 57, and was born at Marcellou, Colum
bia county. Wis... moving from there to Iowa
and coming to Minnesota about thirty years ago
and settling on a homestead in the township
of Diamond Lake, Lincoln county. At the elec
tion in 1894 he was elected county auditor and
was re-elected tTvo years later. is BurrtYed
by his wife and two'grown sons.
CEDAR FALLS, IOWA.The funeral ser
vices of Norman H. Harris were conducted tUk
afternoon by the members of Baldwin com-$
mandery. No. 65, of this city, assisted by
members of Ascalon commandery, No. 25, of
Waterloo. Rev. Messrs. J. E. Snowden and
Daniel McGurk made addresses. Mr. Harris
was 60 and a man of sterling worth.
Body a Mass of Sores. Called In
Throe Doctors but Grew Worse.
My little daughter was a mass of
sores all over her body. Her face was
eaten away, and her ears looked as if
they would drop off. I called in three
doctors, but she grew worse. Neigh
bors advised Cuticura, and before I
had used half of the cake of soap, and
box of ointment, the sores had all
healed, and my little one's skin was
as clear as a new-born babe's. I would
not be without Cuticura again if it
cost five dollars, instead of seventy
five cents, which is all'it cost us to
cure our baby. Mrs. G. J. Steese, 701
Coburn St., Akron, Ohio."
Experience Quality
There are two classes of remedies those of known qual
ity and which are permanently beneficial in effect, acting:
gently, in harmony with nature, when nature needs assist
ance and another class, composed of preparations of
unknown, uncertain and inferior character, acting tempo
rarily, but injuriously, as a result of forcing the natural
functions unnecessarily. One of the most exceptional of
the remedies of known quality and excellence is the ever
pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California
Fig Syrup CJp., which represents the active/ principles of
plants, known to act most beneficially, in a pleasant syrup,
in which the wholesome Californian blue figs are used to con-
tribute their rich, yet delicate, fruity flavor. It is the remedy
of all remedies to sweeten and refresh and cleanse the system
gently and naturally, and to assist one in overcoming consti-
pation and the many ills resulting therefrom. Its active princi-
ples and quality are known to physicians generally, and the
remedy has therefore met with their approval, as well as with
the favor of many millions of well informed persons who know
of their own personal knowledge and from actual experience
that it is a most excellent laxative remedy. We do not claim that
it will cure all manner of ills, but recommend it for what it really
represents, a laxative remedy of known quality and excellence,
containing nothing of an objectionable or injurious character.
There are two classes of purchasers those who are informed
as to the quality of what they buy and the reasons for the excellence
of articles of exceptional merit, and who do not lack courage to go
'elsewhere when a dealer offers an imitation of any well known
article but, unfortunately, there are some people who ddPnot know,
and who allow themselves to be imposed upon. They cannot expect
its beneficial effects if they do not get the genuine remedy.
To the credit of the druggists of the United States be it said
that nearly all of them value their reputation for professional
integrity and the good will of their customers too highly to offer
imitations of the
is the key tOi
Remington Quality
is the key to
Remington Supremacy
GenuineSyru of Figs
manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., and in order to
buy the genuine article and to get its beneficial effects, one has
only to note, when purchasing, the full name of the Company
California Fig Syrup Co.plainly printed on the front of every
package. Price, 50c per bottle. One size only.
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and
so prepares the system for the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, "it }s
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
The efficiency of a Journal want ad is enhanced by careful wording. It
4 should be so clearly stated that when the right person reads it he will know 3
4 It "means him," and the wrong person will know it is not for him. 3
i^yfe---.* -4^
Typewriter Co
Ne Yor ml Evervwliere
Is to love children, and no
home can be completely
happy -without them, yet the
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear
that she looks forward to the critical
hour with apprehension and dread.

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