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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 20, 1905, Image 18

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Absolutely Pure
Buys Right and Left on Claims of a
Big Bank Account, Which It Has
Been Shown Does Not ExistCrosses
the State Line and Operates in Min
Special to The Journal.
Cumberland, Wis., May 20.That
Wisconsin lias a woman who has mas
tered the principles of finance made
famous by the notorious Cassie L. Chad
wick, is revealed in the manipulations
of Mrs. Elizabeth Mohr, of this county,
who. is in the toils for the third time,
charged with illegal methods of obtain
ing money and property.
Mrs. Mohr. who resides on her little
farm between Barron and Rice Lake,
was arrested this week upon the com
plaint of M. Kish. of Rice Lake, who
accuses her of obtaining a horse and
buggy, valued at $200, under false pre
tenses. The complainant charges that
Mrs. Mohr came to him to make the
purchase, asserting she had $5,000 in a
bank at Barron, but was unable to
draw on the account because she was
negotiating for the purchase of a large
farm and required all the money to
dose the deal. Upon learning that Mrs.
Mohr had no bank account at Barron
or elsewhere, Mr. Fish had her arrested.
Her preliminary hearing was called
yesterday before Judge Constance, at
Rice Lake, but she was given a change
of venue to .ludge Kinsley's court, at
Barron, and a continuance until Friday,
May 26.
Buys Stock in Minnesota.
Only a short time ago Mrs. Mohr
went to Wood Lake, Minn., purchased
a carload of registered blooded cattle,
A-alued at $3,000. and shipped them to
her Barron county farm. She informed
the farmers from whom she made the
purchases that she had a large stock
farm here and a big bank account, but
had unfortunately forgotten her check
book. 8he promised to send drafts in
payment for the stock immediately
upon her arrival home.
Becoming impatient at the delay the
Minnesota stockmen came to Barron
county, got their cattle and shipped
them back home. While at Wood Lake
she felt the want of ready cash in order
to pay her expenses in her cattle deal,
consequently, it is asserted, she applied
at, the bank of that place for a loan of
'$100, and was accommodated upon the
same representations that she made the
farmers. She further promised the
bank that Hhe would send collateral to
cover the loan. However, it is assert
ed, the bank still awaits the arrival of
j-'the collateral and also the $100.
i A short time later she worked the
same game in Rice Lake, where, it is
"'alleged, she succeeded in procuring a
loan of $100 from one of the banks of
-that place, under the representations
that she was a well-to-do farmer, with
plenty of personal or real collateral at
her farm home, which she would deposit
with the bank the next day. Failing
to do so, the banker had her arrested,
but the case was dropped, it being
claimed the banker did not care to
prosecute and thus advertise his method
of doing business.
District Attorney Soderberg will con
duct the prosecution next Friday and
is seeking every particle of evidence
that may be of aid to him in cutting
short the financial operations of the
Sheriff Knutson, of Barron, was in
this city yesterday in search of George
Kremer, alias George Kent, charged
with attempted criminal assault on the
person of Mrs. William Block, living
south of here. Mrs. Block was alone
at the farmhouse when Kremer called,
representing himself as a canvasser for
a photo enlarging concern of Minne
Menomonie Excited by Confession
Wife Murderer.
Saturday Evening, v*
Hurried Private Interment as the ReOnce
sult of the Disclosures of a Post-Mor
tem ExaminationVictim's Illness
Began Two iTays Ago, With Severe
Pains in the Head.
Duluth, Minn., May 20.What is be
lieved by physicians to bo a genuine
case of spotted fever, or cerebro-spinal
meningitis, terminated in the death,
after inteuse suffering, of Felix Lani
pinski, a butcher, 32 years old. As
the result of the disclosures brought
about by a post-mortem examination
Health Commissioner Murray issued a
peremptory order for a private inter
ment at the earliest possible moment.
Lampinski was seized two days ago
with a severe headache, which nearly
prostrated him. He did not consult a
physician, intending, if there was no
improvement, to do so yesterday. The
malady grew steadily worse, however,
and lie retired last iiight suffering in
tense pain. Airs. Lampinski heard him
groaning at about midnight, but he
made no reply to her question regard
ing his condition, and in an unconscious
state he died about an hour later.
A post-mortem examination was
made bv Coroner McCuen, who ex
presses "fears that Lampinski died of
the disease which produced several
hundred deaths in New York a few
weeks ago, and for which physicians
have thus far been unable to find a
The expense of a preliminary elec
tion will be avoided in the. selection
of three members of the board of edu
cation in Duluth this summer. Instead
of the preliminary election for the pur
pose of placing candidates in nomina
tion, the candidates will be brought
out by petition.
Injuries Received by Thomas Anderson
at Moorhead May Cause Death.
derson, a young man of Comstock,
Minn., was'struck by a streetcar last
evening and sustained injuries that may
cause his death.
At the meeting of the Congregational
club of the Red river valley last even
President Penuiman of Fargo called
upon the various officers for their an
nual reports, aad then the following of
ficers were elected: President, Frank
A. Weld first vice president, John F.
Colored Carrier, Fooled by Ventrilo
quist, Has a Bad Quarter of an Hour.
lynching and efforts by excited citizens
to organize a mob followed the surren
der of Joseph Gaue. a half breed far
mer, and his confession to the brutal
murder of his wife. Altho the authori
ties have taken extreme measures to
protect the priso'n-er, the feeling is in
tense and an attack on the jail is ex
The halfbrecd related minutely the
details of the domestic difficulties which
inspired his intense jealousy and led to cannot be graduated. The school board
the crime. He said he remonstrated has offered a reward of $50 for infor-
with his wife, at first gently, but finally mation in regard to the persons who
a quarrel started. i wrote the letter.
LE SUEUR. MINN.John Green, a
colored boy who carries mail from the
postoffice to the station, had a bau
quarter of an hour this morning just
before the arrival of a train, for a
ventriloquist, who was in the station,
made the boy believe there was a kit
ten in the_ mail sack.
The pitiful mewing that the boy
thought he heard coming from the sack
stirred his heart deephy, and he loudly
protested against such an inhuman act
as to shut up a .'cittcn. He called up
the postoffice- over telephone to
make complaint, but clerk could not
help him, and when gave the mail
sack to the agent on- the train he
warned him there was a kitten in it
and wanted the agent to open the s.ick.
"Whitecaps" Take Up the Cudgels for
Pupil of Lake City Schools.
LAKE CITY, MINN.The board of
education received a letter which stat
ed that if a certain young woman in
the class of 1905 was not allowed to
graduate, a certain teacher in the high
school, who had not passed her in sev
eral studies, would be tarred and feath
ered. The letter says there are four
teen persons connected with it an 1 it is
signed "Whitecaps."
The graduating class was called to
gether, but no light could be thrown
on the matter. The young woman on
cerned has failed in four studies, and
Know in Paris, Londo and Ne Yor as the
Greatest Beantifiers of the Complexion
Sachets Simples, for young girls, the box of 50 Sachets, $1.75.
Sachets de Jeunesse, for blondes, $3.75 per box.
Sachets a l'Aubepine, for brunettes, $3.75 per box.
Sachets Concentres, for oily complexions, $3.75 per box.
Sachets de Beaute, the great rejuvenators of the complexion, $6.25 per
Sachets Perles, for very sensitive skin. $7.50 per box.
All Sachets prevent and eradicate wrinkles and keep the, siin in perfect
The Seve Dermale, $2.50 per flacon, a tonic to make the flesh hard and
firm, is used in connection with the Sachets as well as the Dysaline Cream,
75c per jar, the purest cream in the world.
Send for Dr. Dys' interesting book, "More Than Beautiful," in which
he treats of feminine aesthetics and reveals secrets for the preservation of
youth and beauty.
V. DARSY, 3 East 30th Street,
Spite fe. New York.
Lived at Willmar, but Moved to
Alabama Where He Lived Alone
Persons Suspected of Killing Him for
His Money Have Been Arrested by
the Authorities,
about ten years ago, taking up his resi
dence a short distance from town. Sund
berg was vunmarried, about 65, and lived
The crime is supposed to have been
committed on the night of April 24,
but was not discovered until several
clays later, when some of the townsfolk
happened to step into the home. The
old man was found with a 44-caliber
revolver bullet wound in the abdomen.
As he was known to be well-to-do, it is
probable the motive of the murder was
robbery. He was said to have1
ing Mayor Jones of Minneapolis was!First Presbyterian church will preach
the guest of honor. After the banquet the baccalaureate sermon on Sunday,
Watson second vice president, Miss the'graduates: Teachers' course, Agnes
Helen Dow secretary. Rev. G. J. jErickson, Mary Hanson and John
Powell treasurer, Wilbur Lawrence Sjaarda shorthand and typewriting
executive committee, E. J. Wheeler, course, John Oddan, A. W. Danielson,
Rev. G. A. Traut, Professor Bevan, I Samuel Nelson, Grace Ramsett and Han-
George H. Phelps and Paul Simmons. nah Anderson commercial course, John
Mayors Nye and Wall then extended Oddan, A. W. Danielson, Harold Haug,
a welcome to the guest of honor. In Victor Holm, Anton Amundson, Elmer
his address Mayor Jones said it is not!Johnson. Charles Koch, O. H. Collin,
necessary to compromise with the forces
of evil, that good aldermen should be
kept in the service of a city as long as
they can be kept there, and that muni
cipal affairs should be divorced from
national or state politics. The address
was_ a distinct treat to his hearers.
Since the arrest of the gang of boys
accused of assault an investigation as
to where they obtained their liquor
has beeu going on and today Magnuson
Brothers and Christ Hankeby were
charged with the offense and were
taken before Judge Malloy, who con
tinued their cases until Monday.
Mystic lodge. No. 20, K. P.", held a
ceremonial session last evening and in
itiated a class of nine. A banquet was
Lucy, daughter of President and Mrs.
Frank A. Wild of the normal school,
was taken to the Darrow hospital to
day to undergo an operation for appen
The public school at Audubon has
been closed for the year on account of
planting has- begun. There has been
rain for seventeen days. The rivers
have begun to fall again.
Kef eree Flittie has appointed Elbert
Twenty-five to Receive Diplomas on
June 2.
Special to The Journal.
Willmar, Minn., Ma.y 20.Word has
been received in this city of the brutal
murder of Andrew Sundberg, who re
moved from Willmar to Fruithurst, Ala, L^lSMWffi
sums in the house. Persons suspected of
the crime have been arrested.
It is reported that Sundberg had val
uable property in Duluth and a large
sum of money in a Cannon Falls bank.
He is survived by a brother living at
Huntsville, Ala., and a sister in Sweden.
Church Dedication.
The Vin.ie Norwegian Lutheran Synod
society will dedicate its new house of
worship on Sunday. Rev. J. W. Preus
of Minneapolis will perform the rite of
dedication. About a dozen out-of-town
ministers are expected to be present.
The next annual meeting of the Kan
diyohi County Old Settlers' association
will be held at New London. The date
is Tuesday, June 20.
High School and Seminary.
The Willmar high school will gradu
ate a class of fourteen. Commencement
exercises will be held at the operahouse
on Friday evening, May 2. The gradu
ates are as follows: Maurice Jenness,
Carl Peterson, Lester Porter, Maxfield
Lewis, Elmer Peterson, Fred Haines,
Emma Thompson, Hazel McCune, Alphia
Jacobson. Mayme Carver, Hannah Redy,
Hilda Le'dell, Barbara Williams and Lil-
.,_ lian Sanderson. Rev. Mr. Buell of the
May 31
On Monday, June 5, the commence
ment exercises of Willmar seminary will
take place, when a class of nineteen will
be given diplomas. The following are
Henry Bergstrom, Melvin Grangaard
Claude Lukkason, Louis Anderson and
Harry Sands.
The annual meeting of the Lutheran
Free church will be held in this city
June 14-20, inclusive. It is expected
"that between 400 and 500 delegates will
be in attendance.
Vernon Center Man a Victim of Quick
of Vernon Center died Thursday of
quick consumption. He was well known
in Masonic and Knights of Pythias
The'appeal of the city from Judge
have moved to Zion City. fence around the grounds, a floral hall,
Now that the rains have ceased, corn
A. Young of St. Paul trustee for Her- -j 30
pointed a state dairy and food in
State Grants Diplomas to Fourteen at
Fergus Falls.
nual commencement exercises at the in
sane hospital were held last evening,
the address being delivered by Judge
O. B. Gould, of the board of control.
The class essay was read by Miss
Emelia Strass, and the class prophecy
by Miss C. P. McGovorn. A class of
fourteen trained nurses received diplo
mas from the state, as follows: Frank
B. Black, Mabel L. Bothum, Ralph G.
Kolberg, Richard T. Krycandet, Ida C.
Murk, Catharine P. McGovern, Bertha
Neshem. Richard M. Noren. Carl O.
Noren. Marie E. Partridge, Martha M.
T. Schwandt, Otto J. F. Schwandt,
Emelia C. Strass, Walter C. Searles.
A convention of the W. O. T. VI. of
this district is to be he'd in this city
June 13 and 14. A contest for a grand
gold medal will take pUc? on the even
ing of the 13th, the winners of gold
medal? in this section competing for
the larger prize.
DETROIT, MINN.The largest class
in the history of the Detroit school will
receive diplomas at the annual com- rell
mencement exercises Friday evening,
June 2. The class numbers twenty-five,
as follows: Leah Drake, as valedic
torian Florence IJalverson, Henry Hal
verson, Ada Bush, Albertine Engberg,
Allan Row, Mabel Norby, Kate Busn,
Nellie Skeoch, Carl Grimsgaard, Henry
Jensen, Axel Anderson, Inger Bergh,
Amora'Norby, Meta McKee, Clara Car
man^Anna Hoghang, Ida Swanson, Os
car Wilson, Edwin Grafslund, Rosey
Bergerspn, Persie Nunn, Catherine Chil
ton. Emma Leaman and Angie Mc
The class will give its play on the
26th. On Sunday evening, May 28, Rev.
A. H. McKee will deliver the bacalau
reate sermon.
Diplomas Given Twelve at St. Peter
Address by Rosing.
ST. PETER, MINN.Graduation ex
ercises were held at the St. Peter state
hospital last evening. L. A. Rosing
of Cannon Falls made the address.
Twelve nurses received their diplomas,
the class being made up of the Misses
Mille Kassabaum, Cejil -,Cleerman,
Defective Page
Lena Peterson, Elizabeth Shea, Loretta
Block and May Sheehy, and Messrs.
Ralph E. Potter, John E. Shea, Martin
L. Franzen, Henry A. Madigan, Carl
Rebaschus and Thomas R. Lewis.
Professor W. H. Kiekhoefer, for the
last year teacher of German and sci
ence in the high school, has been elect
ed superintendent of schools at Ar
cadia, Wis,
Work on the new station being built
by the Omaha has been suspended, and
it is said officials contemplate an im
ortant change of plans. President
Hughitt was here, and directly
after his visit the project of shorten
ing the road between this place and
Ottawa was revived. There, are two
feasible routes, one to bridge the river
near Ottawa and enter this city, arte*
the other to build a new line along the
eastern bank. Chief Engineer C. W.
Johnson came to St. Peter yesterday
and was accompanied by F. G. Win
ston of Minneapolis, who will make an
estimate of the cost of construction.
At Lindsborg, Kan., last night, C.
Harry Hedberg, representing Gustavus
Adolphus college, was victorious over
the representatives of Bethany college
test. Mr. Hedberg ?s subject was
Spoiled Child of Victory."
Prosecutor in Koch Case May Have
Trouble in Collecting Fees.
NEW ULM, MINN.It is possible
that General Childs will have difficulty
in collecting his fees for the prosecu
tion of the case of the state against
Dr. Koch, or in the event that he col
lects the county of Blue Earth may be
out what is naid him, from the fact
that the law in cases of change of venue
reads that it shall be the same as if
the indictment was found in the county
to which the case was transferred.
In this ease it was inferred that with
the transfer of the case the prosecutor
went with it, but it appears that it is
no so. The burden of the prosecution
should have fallen upon the county at
torney of Blue Earth, and it was the
place of Mr. Wilson to have arranged
for his assistants and paid for them in
case he was unable to handle the case
The matter has not been brought be
fore the authorities, but it will be, and
before the third, trial comes up_ it will
be settled in some way, for it is plain
that the burden of the cost Of the pros
ecution as far as attorneys is concerned,
belongs to the regularly elected attor
ney for the county in which the case is
to be tried, and provides only for the
payment of the witnesses and other
necessary court expenses.
Meet at Long Prairie to Perfect Their
chants of Todd county held a meeting
here for the purpose of completing the
organization of a county association.
Addresses were made by P. A. McCor
mick, president of the association, and
F. J. Casserly of St, Paul. At the even
ing session Fred Mason, secretary of the
National Retail Grocers' association,
made the principal address. He em
phasized the "necessity of all lines of
trade organizing to eliminate as far^ as
possible unfair competition. Follow
ing the evenng session a banquet was
tendered the visiting merchants, C. F.
Miller acting as toastmaster.
The local high school will graduate
the largest class in its history as fol
lows: Cassia Haskins, Blanche Barber
and Eva Harking, and Robert Perkins,
Frank McDonald, Horace Hale, Harry
Sargent and Albert Diamond. The
graduating exercises will begin on June
4 when the baccalaureate sermon will be
delivered by Rev. .0. ,R. Oaten. The
commencement exercises will be on
Tuesday, and President Fra'rvk A. Weld
of the Moorhead state normal will de
liver the address.
,_, Agricultural society has definitely de-
Lochren's decision in. the suit of the I cided to hold a summer and a fall meet-
Barber Asphalt Paying company to re- ing. On July 3. and 4 there will be
cover for the paving of Broad street horse racing with added Independence
was argued before the united court of Day features on the second day. W.
appeals at St. Paul, Thursday. H.' Bean, W. E. Easton and Abe Eihr-
The Widell-Finley Construction com- "bach have been empowered to prepare a
pany is preparing to put in a bid on a program with purses to the amount of
forty-mile drainage canal to be con- $i 000 for the July events,
structed by the government near Fort The fall fair will be on Sept. 12, 13
Buford, Mont. and 14 and will to a general fair. Di-
Mr. and Mrs. John Duffy, Dowieites,
Racing for Stillwater in July and a
Fair in September.
of directors of the Washington County
ctions have been given to build a
an( i ne
sheds. The track is in fine
dition and is said" by" an expert to
on 0f the best in the west
Connolly Shoe company has de-
build a brick .factory, 70 by
man Teichrow, a bankrupt of Windom. gtreet, adjacent to the new postoffice.
The bond is placed at $9,000. have a high basement and two
G. J. Eobel of this city has been ap- stor
Second and Commercial
an a iU be ready by fall.
FERHAM, MINN.The Minnesota Volksblatt,
published bv Francois Martin, suspended pulili-
TR^INED NURSES GRADUATED cation this ^veek. The paper has never been a
financial success.
LONG PRAIRIE. MINX.After an illness of
two vears, Mrs. R.-.I Ostrander, wife of R. L.
Ostra'nder. one of the principal merchants here,
is dead. She had been a lifelong resjdent of this
place, having been born here in 1877.
DKADWOOD. S. D.^A. I). Steward, who came
to the Black Hills in 1877. -and had been influ
ential in many mining deals, is dead at Seattle.
His mind began to fail several years prior to
his death.
CHATFIELD. MIXNvSamuel Dougherty, aged
74, died at his home south of this city. Some
six years ago he suffered a stroke of paralysis
and had been a cripple since. He was found
dead in bed.Beth Anderson, the 5-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson,
died of diabetes.
FERGUS FALLS. MINN.Mrs. Haugen. wife
of C. N. H&uzon. who lias represented this coun
ty in the legislature for eteht years, died in
Pelican Rapids today at the age of 49 from
cancer. She leaves five children.
MILNOR. N. D.A. B. Willcy. an aged pioneer
resident of Wllley township, this county, died
this morning of paralysis.
ANNANDALE, MINN.William Longworth
died today of pneumonia. He the
of the founder of the
unmarried and advanced in years.
APPLETON. MINN.Miss Ida Hanson, for
merly of Hopkins, died from tuberculosis at the
bp'ie of her sister, Mrs. 11. M. Russell, at Cor-
CROOKSTON,. JVIINN.-^MUs. Anna B. Smith,
the talented Denver evangelist who has toured
the entire country in the cause of Christianity,
Is to retire from the work to wed .Tomes Wilson,
former dairy and food inspector in northern
Minnesota. The engagement of Miss Smith was
announced here today. The wedding will not
take place until Christmas, as Miss Smith has
many church engagements to complete. She
did much good work in the twin cities for the
cause of Christianity.' being accompanied by
Miss Reed. The meeting of Miss Smith and her
intended husband occurred in Thief River Falls
last fall when she was holding meetings there.
After their marriage th# will make their home
in this city.
LONG PRAIRIE. MINN.Henry Khase and
Miss Mary Schmidt were united in marriage by
Rev. Father Pheiffer. A reception was given
in their honor at the home o? the bride's par
APPLETON. MINN.*Mis? Petra Brustuen of
this city and W. A. Hsitzen of Milwaukee were
united in marriage.
HASTINGS. MINN.H. D. Doddridge, a busi
ness man of Los Angles, and Mrs. Flora Ellis,
formerly of this city, were married at San
Bernardino, Caj\,-on.,riEb'8th. They,wer expect
ed here about .Tune 1 on their way to their new
home in West Virjtfla.Walter Volkert of Inver
Grove and Miss Elnora Schaar
mr'-&t :'Mt'te.*~*^~\,,,4
Commercial Club Declares He Slighted
the Work to Boost His Profits on the
ContractHe Finds but 33,000 Per
sons While Board Contends He Over
looked 10,000.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, May 20.The
Sioux City Commercial club is in a
controversy with City Assessor C. C.
Wales, who has the contract to take
Sioux City's census. Wales, whose
work is nearly done, declares he will
not have over 33,000 people for Sioux
The Commercial club accuses him of
bilking the city by securing $2,750 for
the job. His helpers he hired for $2
a day and his force brought in 800 to
1,000 names daily.
To substantiate the statement that
he has been slighting the work in the
interest of his profits, the Commercial
club sent out a circular letter, asking
reports of names missing. The first day
brought in 1,000. The club claims the
city should be given a population of
Slept With a Corpse.
Peter Hanson, a boarder at the Elk
hotel, woke today to find he had passed
the night in company with a corpse.
When he made the discovery, he ran
yelling from the room, attired in scanty
apparel. Investigation disclosed that
lus sleeping-mate, Ollie Newman, of
Savanna, Mo., had taken two ounces
of carbolic acid and two ounces of
laudanum to bed with him, drank the
laudanum and then the carbolic acid,
and was dead. He left a note saying
he was despondent from ill health.
Cited for Contempt.
Judge J. L. Kennedy of the district
court yesterday issued a bench war
rant for Manager E. A. Clark of the
Iowa Telephone company, asking him
to show cause why he should not be
fined for contempt of court, for vio
lating an injunction restraining him
from refusing to serve a rival telephone
Carefully brewed
from the
finest material
May 20, 1905.
cause wT
..4^!S?PJP&~ dSkjuhy.
\Bali Bearing ^*l|SBli^^S^r''
S. Ever
Hardware, Cmtlery, Tools, Paints, Kitchen.ware,
Lawn Host, Etc.
Wtionary blade in the same condition as they were
in the new mower fresh from\thetfactory.
SizesLow Wheel, 12 to 18 inches High Wheel, O O
1 15 to 21 inches. Prices reduced14-inch ball bearing vOifiu
(W. K. MORIS ON 2b O.
How I Cur the Sick
Give me a person broken down by hard work or
hie has sapped his strength.dissipation, Let him follow my advice for three
months and I will make him as vigorous In every respect as any person of
his age.
I will not promise to make a Hercules of a person who was never intended
by nature to be strong and sturdy. Even those persons I can make better than
they are but the people who have been strong and have lost their strength I
can make as good as they ever were.
A person who is nervous, who is sick in brain or body, who sleeps badly,
awakes more tired than when they went to bed. who is easily discouraged, in-
clined to brood over imaginary troubles, who has lost ambition and energv to
tackle hard problems, lacks the animal electricity which the Dr. McLaughlin
Electric Belt supplies.
The whole force of vitality in your body is dependent upon your animal elec-
tricity. When you lose that in any manner my Belt will replace It, and will
euro you.
"Mr. Frank Bauch, Frankfort Station. 111., writes: I wish to say that I have used your
Belt for Weak Kidneys and Indigestion and have been cured completely of these troubles."
Letters like that tell a story which means a good deal to a sufferer. They
are a beacon light to the person who has become discouraged from useless doc-
toring. I get such letters every day.
My Belt has a wonderful influence upon tired, weak nerves. It braces and
Invigorates them and stirs up a great force of energy in a person.
I make the best electrical body appliance in the world, having devoted
twenty years to perfecting it. I know my trade. My cures, after everything
else has failed, are my best arguments.
"Mr. O. Hooper. 3806 Parnell av, Chicago, 111., says: I used your Belt for Kidney and
Back troubles. It cured me completely and permanently."
Give me a person with pains in back, a dull ache in his muscles or joints,
"Come-and-Go" pains in his shoulders, chest and sides. Sciatica in his hip.
Lumbago, Rheumatism, or any aches or pain, and my Belt will pour the oil of
life into his aching body and drive out every sign of pain. No pain can exist
where my Belt is worn.
Mr. Geo. Goetz. Beecher. III., writes: I am pleased to state that jour Belt cured me of
Rheumatism and Nervousness."
They come every day from everywhere. There is not a town or hamlet In
the country which has not cures by Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt.
It is as good for women as for men. "Worn while you sleep, It causes no
trouble. You feel the gentle, glowing heat from it constantly, but no sting, no
burning, as in old-style belts.
Send for my beautiful book, full of the things a man likes to read If he
wants to be a strong man. I send it sealed free. Send me this coupon:
162 State St., Chicago, III.
Dear SirPlease forward me one of your Books, as advertised In The Min-
neapolis Journal.
4 There is an art in writing a Journal want ad for a servant. Many servants
are already employed but are looking for better positions. State the advan-
tages of the position you offer when you advertise.
Unless you do so your ad. may be read by hundreds of capable persona 4
$ who will not heed it because it is not attractive enough to warrant the trouble
of investigating. S
To say "Man Wanted" will bring answers, but certainly not as many or as
good ones as if the requirements and opportunities of the position were clearly
& outlined. When you advertise, tell your story attractively.
offfieTiealth of JKIIL*its citizens has, passedftlaw^that
^"^BWBBWIHiWWB^ ThTs Ia*w wja&
passed by S*
Congress and
signed by the President(March 3rd,
v^i^ttifffii^ is bottled under
10:'"raririrr %\xx
1897). Our Rye and BourboniV/hiskey
ny Brookelawthereforsthi
conies to you guaranteed by the U S^to be pure and unadulteratedbottled in Its honestoatoral
state under the direct supervision of Gov't Officials and then sealed by U. S. Treasury Dept's
"GREEN STAMP"-Sunny Brook Is the onlyJVVhlskey awardedGrand Prize and Gold
Medal at the St. Louis World's Pair.
SUNNYx BROOK DISTILLERY -CO- Jefferson County, Ky.
JhePennsylvania Junior
We wish to c#// your attention
to the peculiar -shape of the
Crucible Steel patented. stationary knife
You will ^notice Jhatjt TURNS UP at
the edges.
Thh preserves*the^con'ditionfof BOTH
from any

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