Newspaper Page Text
S^CgWi TEST CASE BEGUN lY BANK RECEIVER MAKER O ACCOMMODATION NOTE I S SUED AT FARIBAULT. Court Will Decide Whether T. B. Clem ent's Friends Must Pay Notes Givenv Without Consideration First Na tional Bank's Creditors Impatient for Statement by Receiver. Special to The Journal. Faribault, Minn., April 29.Lyman Baird, as receiver of the First National bank, has brought suit in the district court against John Hutchinson, presi dent of the Faribault Furniture com pany, to collect a $4,500 note given the'bank. This is a tost case and on the decision important issues depend. The note is one of several accom modation notes given to the bank at the solicitation of its president, T. B. Clement. Mr. Hutchinson received no consideration. With other like notes it -was used by Mr. Clement to pad the assets -when the bank oxaminer made his inspections. The makers supposed the notes were for merely temporary use and had long ago been retired or destroyed. Instead Mr. Clement had regularly indorsed them, indicating that interest had been paid. The suit -will probably be tried be fore the nudge of another judicial dis trict, as the judge of this district was vice president ot the bank and its heaviest depositor. This difficulty is one which lor years will confront the Faribault court* as the faihue is cer tain to result in much litigation. Depositors Impatient. The depositors are becoming -very impatient at the delay of the receiver supplemental statement. They com plain that they know no more now than they did four months ago. Mr. Baird has sent voluminous reports to the de partment at "Washington setting out very fully the condition of the bank affairs. The depositors cannot under stand why they should not be kept in formed. Compromise Is Possible. Several consultations among the di rectors have given rise to the repeat that they are about to submit an oher of compromise to the depositors. Mr. Baird has more than once intimated to the directors that they cannot hope to escape all responsibility, and that the government will insist on fully enforc ing the law so far as it relates to their liability. The fact that they are will ing to effect a settlement has been com municated to the chairman of the i positors' committee. The terms of the proposed compromise cannot yet be definitely stated. NEED RED HAIR TO JOIN THE CLUB Fiery Locks Are Required of Members of a Musical Or ganization in Portland. Portland, Ore, April 29.Red-haired, women of Portland are organizing a clee club of one hundred voices, to be trained by L. II. llurlburt-Edwards. A good number of auburn and Eolden headed damsels has bepn gathered, but the full number is being obtained by means of a circular letter written to the chosen of Titian locks. The plan is being taken up seriously, the purpose being ostensibly to give concerts, but in the circular letter a deeper plan' is revealed. The writer, a red-headed woman her self, who is doing the promoting, ap peals to those blessed with burnished hair on the ground that red hair as a mark of beauty has not been appreci ated by the world, and that to gather together the fair of face and red of hair, combined with power of voice, will make all those who hear and see fall down and worship. TRIPLETS BORN EIGHT MONTHS AFTER TWINS Laurel, Del., April 29.Mrs. Uriah Bailey, the 17-year-old wife of a me chanic residing here, presented her husband eight months ago with twins. Dr. Andrew Fleetwood was called in to day and soon after startled the hus badn by saying: "Here are three more young Baileys." The youngsters were a little premature, and, tho well formed and seemingly perfect, soon after died. Specialists assert that Mrs. Bailey has broken the world's record and is entitled to a Carnegie medal, and if she does not receive a congratulatory letter from President Roosevelt her friends will be greatly disappointed. Mrs. Bailey is a frail little woman, not weighing over 115 pounds, and the father looks nothing more than1 NORTHWEST husband.*Mrs:. dent of this dead. Her husband SS^fiilBKEl a mere boy, smooth-faced, and much below the medium-sized man. Dr. Fleetwood says a year previous to,the twins Mrs. Bailey gave birth to two others, making seven within three years. NECROLOGIyear* the lakes, dropped dead from heart disease yes terday. He leaves a wife and five sons. He was a prominent contractor for manv yean, but retired a few years ago on account of advanced age. LONG PRAIRIE, MINN.-\Tw. William May of Bound Prairie is dead. She had reached the sdvanced age of95,i.---,-^s ^SttrS^^ffiZrWrff^a^ a member of E. L. Kenny i Burke, aged 26, died at the Iliram Burke. The cause was consumption. DULUTH, MINN.Washington WatK 71 developments among the congregation of age, one of tbe first settlers at tbe bead of' isband and_to sons survive her. I SHEXIr LAKE, WIS.Frank Hoar, an attor ney, died yesterday from the effects of ampu tation of his left leg. PROPOSALS FOB INDIAN SUPPLIES.Depart ment of the Interior, Office of Indian Affairs, Washington, D. O .March 13, 1905 Sealed pro posals, indorsed "Pioposals for blankets, wool en and cotton goods, clothing, etc.," as the case mar he. and directed to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Nos. 119-121 Woorter street, New \ork City, wiT. be received until 1 o'clock p.m., of Tuesday, May 16, 1905, for furnishing for the Indian Service, blankets, woolen and ootton goods, clothing, notions, hats and caps. Bidi .must be made out on Government blanks. Schedules giving all necessary information for bidders will be furnished on application to the Indian Office. Washington, D. the U. S. Indian warehouses, 119-121 Wooster street. New York City, 265-267 South Canal street, Chicago, III. 815 Howard street, Omaha,- Neb. 602 South Seventh street, St Louis. Mo. 23 Washington street, San. Francisco, Cal. the Commissaries of Subsistence, U. S A., at Cheyenne, "S* yo.. and St. Paul, Minn. the Quartermaster, TJ. S. A. Seattle. Wash.: and the postmasters at Sionx Oity. Tucson. Portland. Spokane and Tacoma. Bids will be opened at the hour and days above stated, arid Mddei,s are invited to be present at the opening. The DepSTtment reserves the right to determine the point ofT delivery and to re ject any and ^all bids, anv part of any hid. uS**^*-'** Loru $ Saturday Evening, During the season of 1904-5, Com pany basketball team of Hudson, Wis., aefeated the following teams: Oak lands. 40-20: Menomonie, 31.14 Com pany K. 32-10: Y. M. C. A., St. Paul, 62-18 Rams. Horns, 38-19 Menomonie, \.crp Y. M.' C. A., 23-18 Baldwin, 41-20 Cum^ berland high school, 36-10 Cumberland team, 18-4 Company 1, 26-22. RAINS BOOST ALL CROP PROSPECTS OUTLOOK IS FOK A "BUMPER" IN THE BED VALLEY. Seeding, About Crookston Approaches Closing StageNorth Dakota Dis patches Declare that Conditions Are *Jie Best and. Planting Well Along. Specials to Tho Journal. Crookston, Minn., April 29.Seeding in the Red River valley is two-thirds completed and the outlook for a bum- Eave er crop was never better. Farmers been enabled by the dry weather to get in an enormous acreage, and the rainfall, altho slight, put the. ground in excellent shape for germination. The acreage of macaroni wheat is large. Sherwood, N. D., April 29.~Seeding in this locality is about completed. The ground was in excellent condition, tho a little dry, but there is nothing to be anxious about for weeks yet, as the frost is still coming out and the grain is beginning to sprout. There is not much change in this immediate locali ty in regard to acreage. Fergus Falls, Minn., April 294Seed- ing is finished this locality and many fields are beginning to show green. A part of the grain sown the latter part of March and the first of April had to be reseeded. The showers of the past few days have given vegetation of all kinds a great impetus. Clark, S. D., April 29.Seeding is progressing rapidly and in many see: lions is completed. Much macaroni wheat is being sown. Unusual care is taken to secure good wheat for seed. Neche, N. D., April 29.Seeding op erations are well under way in this vicinity. The ground has not been better condition for working in many years. Much land which was not seed ed last year, owing to the wetness of the season* will be under cultivation in 1905. Cumberland, Wis., April 29.North- ern Wisconsin was visited by heavy lams last night, breaking the drought and putitng out forest fires. The seed ing is finished and everything bodes well for a big yield. The acreage of small grain is doubled. CHURCH TO HEAL IS RECTOR'S PLAN 6 Fashionable Denver Church Is Dis turbed Over the New Ideas Advanced by Pastor. Denver, Col., April 29.St. Mark's Protestant Episcopal church of Den ver, has been stirred to its foundation by the action of its rector, Eev. John H. Houghton, in establishing a guild to teach healiwg of the sick by religious instruction. His course may result in sensational an and i survived bv an aged HUDSON'S FAST (BASKETBALL TEAM^ CAPTAIN BUXTON, B.YAN, BOB.G, KISSES, IVEBMOBE, CAPTAIN BAILEY, ANDERSON, BYAN. threatens to revolutionize this C0n- servative church. Mr. Houghton has ever been the ene my of healing cults and has fought their invasion of his congregation. He has denounced the principles of healing and denied their assertions. During the last year, however, he Michael~ Curves, aged 70, a resi-' has stated that he believed all earnes-t is idn count* for over twenty years, is Christians should be masters of their an OHATFIELD, MINNPorter Richards died' caused a sensationnd a^a nieetm'g of suddenly at the home of his son Joseph, aged lur( wic iasu S No -Hawia CHARLES CITY, IOWA John Henry, a pio neer resident and a prominent retired farmer, died last night A. O. Regel. who had one of the largest business places In the city, died yes terday. home of his father, er or later meet and settle to the sat- Commlasio-nai:. Bjf saying that the word of God, the study of the Bible, the understanding of Christ's teach- ings," he declared, and now has made known his intention of establishing guilds where healing, as taught by the Bible, will be the study of the mem bers. The church is divided in its recep tion of this departure, an some who do not approve the move may band to gether and form a separate church. I is the desire of Mr. Houghton to pre vent members from leaving the church, and to this end Henry BLolden Colpus came to his assistance from Philadel phia. The measure is taken' to put an end to the decreasing membership on account of the inroads of new churches which preach the healing of the ill as taught by Christ. Mr. Colpus says that it is the inten tion to organize guilds of health thrn out the British empire and the United States. Simultaneously, in London and in Denver, Mr. Colpus said, the necessity for a radical movement to counteract the tendency of church members to leave their church relations to join the ranks of Jjajin& cults was recognized. i 4f Company lost two games, one to Company K, at Stillwater, 28-34, and the last game played at Superior with Company I, 19-28. This was the game from which Company I barred L. L. Bailey. The total score of the season is Company 0, 622 all opponents, 349. This is by far the best record of any team in the northwest this season and entitles Company C. to the independent championship. m,aMiHfnHM"'* MMHM a I MM GEN.FITZHUGHLEE CALLED BY DEATH Famous Virginian Succumbs to Stroke of Apoplexy, Traced to Activity for Home State. Washington, April 29.General Fitzhugh Lee, U. S. A., retired, one of Virginia's foremost sons, died here last nigfit fTOm th, attacls. of apoplexy which he suffered early in the momiWg on a train while en route from Boston to Washington. The end was peaceful and without pain. Half an hour before death. Gen eral Lee recognized his brother Daniel Lee, who came into the room for a mo ment. The general was 68 years of age. General Lee's attack is attributed largely to his activity in behalf of the military and naval review to be held in the vicinity of Jamestown. Prior to the civil war. General Lee saw considerable frontier duty in movements against the Indians. General Lee was a nephew of the fa mous confederate general, Robert E. Lee, and like him saw active service in the confederacy. His services in the confederate army as a major general are well known, and during the inter val between this war and his active work in the Spanish-American war General Lee fiHedT a number of import ant positions, including the governor ship of Virginia, the presidency of the Pittsburg & Virginia railroad and the consul generalship at Havana. Fol lowing his honorable discharge from the volunteer army on March 2, 1901, General Lee was appointed to the reg ular army Feb. 11, 1901, with the rank of brigadier general, and with this rank he was retired in March follow ing. A widow and five children' survive General Lee. Two of the boys are army officers and two of the girls are wives of army officers, while the re maining child is a young woman still in her teens. The children are Mrs. J. C. Rhea, wife of Lieutenant Rhea Lieutenant Fitzhugh Lee of the caval ry branch, now in Manila: LieuteWant George Mason Lee of the Seventh cav alry, now in San Francisco Mrs. Anne Brown, wife of Lieutenant Brown, and Miss Virginia Lee. WOMEN ORGANIZE LONGEVITY CLUB Members Would Attain Long Life Thru Mental Process Other Clubs Planned. New York Sun Speoial Service. Chicago, April 29.In its career Chi cago has boasted of many distinctions, but it has remained for a group of women to bring to it the newest dis tinctionthat of having the only club of its kind in the world. I is the Na tional Longevity club. Mrs. C. V. Mor gan and Mrs. C. H. Besely are the mov ing spirits. This club proposes to inject a new virus of ideas into Chicago's veins. Its first meeting was held^yesterday in the Masonic temple, and Mrs. Morgan, the president, made some interesting re marks. She said that if anyone would think the right kind t)f thoughts and get youth in her mind she would get young in the face and secure a, good parcel of longevity in the bargain. Mrs. Morgan said those busy little mo i ecu i poe ie body i a a1 1 Ministerialh Alliance? byy ne ^_J&^^ New idealS,andwhich conceptions, she of" which the body is com wer cnan hthe gi nXu ou ri8 S00 tained* woulan bodies andd evervrd vear. make look younger on T?mistkr^eomae she sai ^\T\^^?^ttV of cnan and changing their minds with thoughts, meant pur 0 aw 0 newmain-. 0 isfaction of the Christians of the world. the spirituaSle body conforo to Ih "I, myself, have been healed by the i life theanclub ia define healthy thru a mental process, It will en- thus gaining longevity. deavor to organize similar clubs all over the country. MILFOKD, IOWA.Scarlet fever has broken out in the family of George Walters, where three children are sick.The Milford Times, after four months of existence, has suspended.The G.A.R. has selected Rev. J. H. Olmstead to deUver the memorial sermon. CUMBERLAND, WIS.Burglars broke Into I). H. Keyes' general store last night, securing but $5 worth of goods. This is the fourth time this store has been robbed. BESSEMER, MZCH.Ullie Nelson and Ingred Lugviel won first prizes, respectively. In ora tory and declaranstion at the high school con test at Ashland. WINTER, WIS.Lizzie, tbe 4-year-old dangb tor of Roy Van Alstine of this place, was horribly burned yesterday. She was playing with a bonfire, which caught her dress. Her recovery is doabtful. SUMNER, IOWA.The Northern Iowa confer* ence of the German Lutheran synod of Iowa and other states will meet in Sumner Tuesday and Wednesday. Thirty ministers are epected. 08HK0SH, WIS.Mayor William Torrance threatens to tie up the entire street railway sys tem nuless the company Immediately complies with aU ordinance restrictions and provisiOBa, and his order to abandon the "hencoop" trailers SPRING PRACTICE FOR CORNHUSKERS Booth's Nebraska Proteges Will Punt for a Prize Loving Cup* 4 PRESTOK. MINNThe flour and feed mill owned by Mills & Gray, known locally as the red mill, burned last night The origin of the flre IS unknown. The ptpperty "was Insured for $2,600.Michael Gartner has departed for Ger many In the interests of the International Har vester company. Last year he was employed In Kussla. CKOOKBTON, MINN.Lieutenant Colonel Johnson arrived today to check up Captain Harry L. Keller of Company I, Third regiment, resigned. Lieutenant Hitchcock will be in com mand until Governor Johnson names his suc cessor. GREEN BAY, WIS.Luther Perry and Albert Johnson escaped from the state reformatory and have not been apprehended. SMITH &WYMAN, WHOLESALE. Doors, Sash, Blinds, Etc. Specialties: Stair Work, Office Fittings and Interior Hardwood FIblSTl. Corner 2d Avenue 6 and th Street. 125-127-129 First Av. N. NORTH STAR SHOE CO. Corner First Av N and Fifth St. Minneapolis. Minn. ALFRED ANDBEBEN & CO., Importers SWEDISH STEEL GOODS. 1300-1302 Washington Av. S. Long1 'r& 4 Special Dispatch to The Journal. r Lincoln, Net Aprn 2p.Spring tooftmii prac tice Is be at the of Nebraskaodurinestablished tbe coming weekUniversity A decision to this effeot bas .been announced by Cap tain Borg. after a consultation with Assistant Coach Westover and ex-Gaptain Benedict. WestoTer will be in charge ofv the practice beginning Monday, and continuing every after noon on the athletic field fox two weeks. Spring practice has not been a part of Booth's curri culum since four years ago. at which time he was instructor in the athletic department of the university and spent all of his time In Lincoln. In recent years he has been practic ing law in New York, only coming to Lincoln during the football season. Be favors spring preparation and it was on his counsel that the athletic authorities authorized Borg and West over to take charge of the reinstallation of spring work. The maiming of ex-Captain Benedict in the Iowa game last fall 'will make it incumbent upon Booth to develop a new kicker, and the chief object of the spring practice will be to try out the men at booting the ball. Benedict has suffered from water on tbe knee since the Iowa game and it is doubtful If he ever entire ly recovers, much less that hfi will be able to don the moleskins in Booth's squad next Sep tember. Three or four of the veterans from last year's Cornhuskers are good material in the kicking line, and these men will be given special attention. There is every indication that twenty or thirty aspirants will get Into this department of the practice. As a special inducement a local Jeweler has offeied a hand some silver loving cup as a first prize for the greatest degree of proficiency. Two other prizes have been hung up by the athletic board. Edgar Cotton, who stirred things up during a week'8 work on the Yale squad and then came back to rejoin Booth, after which be developed into one of tbe best tackles Nebraska has ever produced, is a likely candidate for first honors. On the kickoff he is specially proficient, John son, the negro end, however,, promises to give Cotton a stiff race. Aside from kicking and punting, Weetover Intends to drill the new men in the rudimen tarles, such as catching punts, returning kicks and tackling. A lively bunch of youngsters, many of them desirable football material, reg istered at Nebraska for the second semester, and some of them may come in handy, as more than half of last season's veterans will fall to respond to the roll call next September. Two weeks' dally Instructions in the preliminaries of football should do the new men a lot of good, and Westover and Borg are hopeful that the spring practice will prove a decided benefit to the chances of the Cornhuskers on the gild iron In 1005. Later in the year the athletic board will take op and decide the question of instituting a training camp in the middle of August and lasting three weeks, with the object of con ditioning tbe men and giing them. an earlier start. The expense promises to be heavy, but the increased revenues from tbe Minnesota and Michigan games should more than compen sate for the extra outlay. 0EA8T SIDE, Minneapolis, Mum. STRONG & NORTH WAY MFG. CO., FLOUR MILL MACHINERY. 251 and 253 3d av S. HOWE SCALES & HOWE ENGINES Champion Engines and Champion Scales. Howe Scale Co. 321 So. 3d St. LANGDON STONE CO. Crushed Lime Stone. Phone: T. C. 16359,' N.W. E 177. AMERICAN TENT AND AWNING COMPANY. 0. M. Rawitzer, Manager. Awnings, Tents, Flag-s, Umbrellas, Cotton Buck, Horse Blan kets, Horse Covers, Wagon Covers, Tarpau lins, Feed Bass, Leggings. TENTS FOB BENT. People "who have a, little mon ey to inves t" are constant and careful readers of Journal want ads. Only a word. There is plenty of "human in terest" in Journal want ads. Sometimes as much as in the news 5 of the day. Only lc a word. MINNEAPOLIS FLORAL CO. Wholesale Growers and Deal ers in Plants and Flowers. Special Attention to Funeral Orders, 36th St. and Calhoun Boulev'rd p- WINSTON. HARPER, FISHER COMPANY. WHOLESALE GROCERS Minneapolis, Mmn. PETERSON CARPET CO., 812-814 PLR8T AV. N. The Only Wholesale-Matt Order firm Johbia* CUT CARPETS. Rugs,- Draperies, ate., as an exclusive specialty. Manufacturer of all kinds of patient exhibitors and myrioscopei. Pounder cut order carpet trade in Minneap ells and two other cities. Live merchants wanted to sell our goods by sample. O 1,000 town agencies. ere th white man's eye hath seen These flower-decked prairies, fair and wide, Long ere the white man's bark had been Borne on the Mississippi's tide. So long ago, Dakotas say, i,, ,.j, Anpetusapawin was born %'$ Her eyes beheld these scenes so gay First opening on life% rosy morn. S. W Pond. In the long ago*ftyoung Indian brave espoused as ms wife tins Indian maiden of whom tbe poet sines. With her he lived happily for a few years, in the enjoyment of every comfort of which a savage life is capable. To crown their happiness, they were blessed with two lovely children on whom they doted. During this time, by\a dint of activity and perseverance in the chase, he became signalized in an eminent degree as a hunter, having met with unrivaled Buccess in the pur suit and capture of the wild denizens of the forest. This circumstance con tributed to raise him high in the esti mation of his fellow savages and drew a crowd of admiring friends around. This operated as a spur to his ambi tions. At length some of his newly acquired friends suggested to him the' propriety of taking another wife, as it would be impossible for one woman to man age the affairs of his household and Eroperly wait upon the many guests is rising importance would call to visit him. They intimated to him that in all probability he would soon be ele vated to the chieftainship. His vanity was fired by the suggestion. He yield ed readily and accepted a wife they had already selected for him. After his second marriqge he sought to take his new wife home and recon cile his first wife to the match in the most delicate manner possible. To this end he returned to his first wife, as yet ignorant of what had occurred, and en deavored, by dissimulation, to secure her approval. "You know," said he, I can love no one as I love you yet I see your labors are too great for your powers of endurance. Your duties are daily becoming more and more numerous and burdensome. This grieves me sorely. But I know of only one remedy by which you can be relieved. These con siderations constrain me to take an other wife. This wife shall be under your control in every respect and ever second to you in my affections." She listened to his narrative in painful anxiety and endeavored to reclaim him from his wicked purpose, refuting all his sophistry by expressions of her Un affected and conjugal affection. He left her to meditate. She became more in dustrious and treated him more tender ly than before. She tried every means in her power to disuade him from the execution of his vile purpose. She pleaded all the endearments of their former Iiapp^- life, the regard, lie had for her happiness and that of the off spring of the mutual love to prevail on him to relinquish the idea of marrying another wife. He then informed her of the fact, of his marriage and stated that compliance on her part would be actually necessary. She must receive the new wife into their home. She was determined, however, not to be the passive dupe of his duplicity. With her two children she returned to her paren tal teepee. In the autumn she joined :iWf 11 PF STR ANTHONY FALLS WYMAN, PARTKIDGE & CO. WHOLESALE DRY GOODS. First avenue N and Fourth st. PITTSBURG PLATE GLASS COMPANY4 MINNEAPOLIS. Largest producers of Plate Glass la the world, we carry a complete stock ot WINDOW AND ORNAMENTAL GLASS. Northwestern Distributing Agents ot PAX TON'S PAINTS and carry a full line ot Painters' Sundries. THE CRESCENT CREAMERY COMPANY. 618-Hennepin Avenue. Wholesale and Retail Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Milk, Cream and lee Cream. R. HERSCHEL MFG. CO. M. S. Thurber, Mgr. 406-408 Third avenue North. Manufacture mower knives, aeotiona, rivets, cotters, rake teeth, link chain, belting, etc Jobbers' agricultural supplies. Write for 1905 catalogue, Ko. 66, FAOT0SY, PEORIA, ILL. her friends and kinsmen in an expedi tion up the Mississippi and spent tho winter in hunting. In the springtime, as they were returning, laden with pel fries, she and her children occupied a canoe by themselves. On nearing the Palls of St. Anthony she lingered in the rear till the others had landed a little above the falls. She then painted herself and children, paddled. Iter canoe into the swift cur rent of the rapids and began chanting her death song, in wfiich she recounted her formor happy life with her husband, when she enjoyed his undivided affec tion and the wretchedness in which she was now involved by his infidelity. Her friends, alarmed '-at her imminent peril, ran to the shore and begged her to ?oo addle out of the current before it was late, while her parents, renl'ing their clothing and tearing their hair, besought her to come to their arms of love but all in vain. Her wretched ness was complete- and must terminate with her existence! She continued her course till her canoe was borne headlong down the roaring cataract md it and the deserted, heartbroken wife and the beautiful ana innocent children, were dashed to pieces on the rocks be low. No traces of the canoe or its oc cupants were ever found. Her brothers avenged her death by slaying the treacherous husband of the deserted wife. They say that still that song is heard Above the mighty torrent's roar. When trees are by the night-wind stirred And darkness broods on stream and shore. R. J. Creswell. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA.3. W. Miller of this city wa6 arrested on the charge of assist ing O. O. Wilcoxen of New York city to float a government bond of $10,000 denomination, which was stolen in the notorious Manhattan bank robbery in 1878. He pleaded not guilty. He is a prominent real estate dealer. HOTELS AND RESORTS TDE JOBBING, MANUFACTURING AND WHOLESALE INTERESTS OF MINNEAPOLIS ARE THE GREATEST IN THE WHOLE NORTHWEST. GLUEK BREWING CO. Brewers and Bottlers of HIGH GRADE BEERS, Minneapolis Miunes Minnesota. THEDEAl-ER WHO#tM* ANIHMOTC suuiomlfoooco*i tHCPiONEEftrUELCOf 246-247-249 First Avenue North. BEMIS BROS. BAG COMPANY. Gl2, 614, Gift Fourth St. S otoT ChYmberfin~ Old Paint Comfort, Open all tbe year. For booklet, etc.. address F. ADAMS. Mgr.. Fortress Monroe. Va. ATLANTIC CITY, N, J, ATLANTIC CITY'S NEWEST HOTEL CHALPONTE, A modern ten-story Hotel, complete in every respect. On the Beach. THE LEEDS COMPANY. Always open. Write for folder. STORAGE GANGER' R. P*w%discovperpt the. te- BERGSTE BROS. CO. SODA FOUNTAINS and Soda Fountain Supplies. 541-43 Decatur St. St. Paul, Minn. MCCLELLAND BROS. & RAVICZ, 21 'J5-U-". Tlnnl Miwt North. FONTS' KUUNISHINOK. .HOW KI.IIY, NOTIONS. ST.VTIOX- EJiY, CUTLERY, KTC. Write for Our New Catalog. M. C. BURR, Manufacturer of Wooden Special ties. Anything in wood, except such common articles as sash, doors, etc., manufactured in quantities. Call or write Nicollet Island, Minne apolis. FOSTER ROBE AND TAN- NING CO. DEALERS IN FINE BUFFALO ROBES. Tanning, Etc. 1629 S. E. Fifth Street. LINK BELT SUPPLY CO. Manufacturers Flour ai.d Saw Mill Machinery. Complete Elevator Equip ment a Specialty. Salesroom, 418-420 S Third st. Factory, 200-204 Lyndale ave N GREEN & DELAITTRE CO. IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE GROCERS 18-20-22 Third Street N. KETTLE RIVER QUARRIES COMPANY. |g&gj Quarries at faadstoae, -WaneMa. Rreduccrs of BaHdinc Stone, Bridie Btoos. Paring Blwks^porWiur. Crushed wam^il^-\^y^' HOT. WHITE'S VaucaireTome The greatest beautifier ever put on the market.igM It is the only preparation known to medical science that will create good, firm, healthyf J3 flesh, and clear the complexion of every blemish/ ^g White's Vaucaire Tonic rounds out sbauow?j or shrunken parts and makes thin, scrawny per-^ eons. PLTJMP AND ROSY. This remedy produces great strength and builds up rundown, areworn people. White's Vaucaire Tonic is pronounced by leading physicians, a* well as by every person who has ever used it, to be the most wonderful remedy in the world. Several of tbe BEST authorities on beamy who write for leading papers do not hesitate la recommending' this great preparation. One bottle will produce wonderful results. See that our name Is on the package you buy, there0 are worthless Imitations. Send for book let 200-202-204 First street N. i WHITE CHEMICAL CO., CHBCAGO. m* jffii Sold by Voegeli Bros. Drug Co., cot. Wash, and Hennepin and corner Nicollet and 7th st. DR WYATT 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- 4s west. Only lc a word. +$ CITY SASH & DOOR CO. Wholesale Dealer* in G- $53 y*Sfc5 My success as a physi cian is due entirely to my curative system -which |s In accord witht Nature's own methods and Is ex clusively my own Individ ual system. I have cured hundreds of sick and discouraged men and women during my thirty-flve years of prac tice who are now well aq happy. When you call at my of fice where I have been located for 20 years you see Dr. Wyatt himself no managers, students nor assistants connected with my offices or business. My standing as a skU. ful physician guarantees yon tbe beat known treatmenttreatment that will cure you. SPECIAL DISEASES. I cure special diseases of both, sexes. My special home treatment Is convenient to use, and I can treat most cases very successfully at your home. If you are suffering from any blood, skin or wasting diseases, I want yon to write me add receive fcee advice, xou will trust me with your case and soon be well and happy- List of questions and all letters sent In plain envelopes securely sealed. Office boars, 8 a^ia. to S m. SandaTB, 10 a.m. to 12 m. Address: PS. JV&. D. WYATT, Suite 8, 4 and 5, 280 Hennepin Av, Minneapolis. All Kinds of Sash, Doon, Mouldings and Millwork. 4th St. and 3d.Av. So.i.t GEO. R. NEWELL & CO, OYEN MANUFACTORINC OO 209-211 So. Second Street. STOVES OREAT WESTERN STOVE AND REPAIR CO. Stovi's luuAl K"i 312 lltiiiicp -"H? rS Js!' A WRITE FOR CIRCULAR FOR RAW FURS To MCMILLAN FURS WOOL co. JANNEY, SEMPLE, HILL & COMPANY, Wholesale Hardware. 30, 32, 34, 36 Second avenue S. Corner llrst Avenue S. $- ^ij kt MINN. Journal want ads tell your story directly to a large and apprecia tive assembly for the Bole purpose ^t of learning your needs and desires. The use of Journal want ads will be a most substantial aid to you in pushing your business. Only S* a word. J. H. Kerrick.-+ Engines, Boil ers, Wood and Iron Working Machinery. 126 Third Av. N. lluyiTH of llli'.e*. I'm*. Wool, Kti\ NORTHWESTERN HIDE & FUR CO. !".-t:l|.llMPi 1S!) h\* XJ-^ a 5 IS, Wholesale Grocers, Cor. First Av. N. and Third Si Manufacturers of Pine Cabinet Work, Bank, Office and Store Fixtures, Sstssl Sash, Doors and Ornamental Staircases iii"npoll 1 NORTHWESTERN BAKERS* SUPPLY CO. rf3 Manufacturers, Importers and Jobbers sf TOOLS AND STTPKUE8 ^t for Bakers, Confectioners, Caterers and Hotels. 215 First Avenue North. WILLIAMS HARDWARE CO 100-2-4 Second Aw-nuc N. Wholesale Iron and Steel. Car lii&v and Wagon ?tiu-k. etc.