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it Sup"1 FOOD .^r*NOT MEDICINE. If all the treatments for consumption were put in book form it would make a pretty big library. But after all there has been little im provement over the old treat ment of rest, fresh air, sun shirle, plain, wholesome food and Scott's Emulsion. The latter supplies nourish ment that cannot be secured in any other way, and after all, nourishment is what the consumptive needs first. A gain in weight, however slight, is a long step toward improvement If there is the least thing to build on Scott's Emulsion will enable the pa-* tient-to make that gain. Peo ple have gained a pound in weight from a bottle of Scott's Emulsionit's an exception when they don't. We have seen Scott's Emulsion take hold of a pa tient and bring about a change for the better inside of a week. It always helps even the most stubborn cases. SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl Stmt. New York. GIVES HUSBAND TEN DAYS TO COME BACK Clarelrtje Sweatt has ten day3 fhe fl anfe fcS^Sf 3 1 four sons by her former husband are supporting themselves. One is at Osa kis, two are in Washington, and one is a corporal in the army, stationed at Fort E. A. Russell, Wyo. Sweatt came to Minneapolis early in ~-B WILL TRY TO SECURE HOME FOR INCURABLES Another effort will be made by the board of eharities and corrections to se cure an appropriation for an asylum for incurabajes. The matter was brought to the attention of the board yesterday by a delegation from the Associated Charities tice nurses at the city hospital from tion. $10 to $5 per month on account of the Ze absence of Citv Phvsician E. H. Beck- i man. There was a" lively debate over the question, Commissioner Orville Rinehart opposing the proposed reduc- TT off fntsfi6s i rJ,V f?n, 3wa *^wi iSfj iJt ^^^mf^^^y:^^ VvVnesday.-Evening, WM 1 in Vor the sake of the children Mrs. Sweatt will do her best to forget the iast if her erring spouse returns within time limit. If he does not, there will be trouble. Sweatt concluded a domestic alterca- City News* SAYS LONGWORTH INHERITS BRAINS CHARLES T. THOMPSON HAS LONG KNOWN THE FAMILY. Father, Aunt and Uncle of President's Prospective Son-in-Law Were of Ex ceptional Mental Attainments, and Fortunate Young Man Has Solid Worth as Well as Social Station. which to return to the wife and child ren whom he deserted over a week ago. 'to use their wealth and talents in many and getting him out of scrapes. Her Charles T. Thompson, the well-known Minneapolis attorney, -has known two generations of the Longworths, who have^ been prominent and influential in Cincinnati for many years. Speaking of the president's prospective son-in law today, Mr. Thompson described him as a very bright fellow, who has inher ited brains as well as wealth and social station. ''The original Nicholas Longworth," says Mr. Thompson, settled in Cincin nati early in the nineteenth century and established there an estate which, in its day, was famous for its vine yards and vintages. He had unbound ed faith in the city, and from time to time -he made large purchases of real estate, with which he ..never parted, thus laying 'the foundation of the for tune 01 the family, which# now occu pies in Cincinnati -a position corre sponding to that of the Astor family in New York .city. Joseph Longworth, the only son, continued to occupy the ancestral seat, a beautiful place in East Walnut Hills, where were born three childrenNicholas, father of the pres ent Nicholas Longworth, Landon and a daughter, who is now the wife of Bellamy Storer, former congressman from Cincinnati and now United States minister to Spain. tion by taking his hat and leaving the wife of Colonel Nichols, acquired home. Mrs. Sweatt gave the matter lit- a taste for pottery and its manufac- tio attention at first, as it was the Jure. In company^with. Mi^_ M^Laiigli^ third time he had walked out since Nov. 1, but when' the family exchequer got so low that she had to burn the straw in the mattresses to keep herself and the five children from freezing last Sunday night, she looked upon the matter in a more serious light. The Humane society is Keeping the family supplied with necessaries, but if the. husband and father does not re turn the three older children will haVe to go to their brother at Osakis, and Mrs. Sweatt will probably have to re turn to that place and seek assistance from her family. She is anxious to avoid the breaking up of her family, and is willing to forgive an'd try to for get, if Sweatt comes*back soon. Mrs. Sweatt was formerly Mrs. Frye and when she married her present hus band she had considerable property, All Brilliant Mentally. "The three children of Joseph Long worth were all brilliant mentally. Tho endowed with large wealth, they were energetic and public-spiritedwilling__ directions for the betterment of the community. ''Mrs. Storer was first married to Colonel George Ward Nichols, who had distinguished himself in the civil war. She was devoted to art, and while still spent a great deal of time in one of the potteries of Cincinnati, experiment ing and working at the potter's bench, where they discovered the ancient proc ess of decorating and firing pottery thru the under-glaze system, to which they gave the name of Bookwood.' Soon after this discovery Mrs. Nichols built upon one of the hills overlooking the city the celebrated 'Eockwood pot- tery,' the product of which is known the world over. A Distinguished Physician. "The older brother, Landon, was edu cated as a physician. He was so bril liant in the profession that, id the yVVLTS*t -liBauiu'W 6 mg. She forgave this, but could not forget it a'n'd will make it the basis of a divorce suit if he does not return. and the South Side conference concerts and plays. _Tn^ Ms^profcsssjon of Friendly Visitors. They represented that there were a number "of paralytics and other helpless people who were en tirely without means, and asked if something could not be done with them. The city hospital will not take these cases, for they are incurable and medi cal attention will not avail. The poor "farm will not take them, as they require special attention and there are not enough attendants for this purpose. Some years ago the board of tax levy provided funds for a ward for- incur- ables, but it was deemed insufficient and the board used the money for oth er much needed improvements. No action was taken on trie proposi tion of reducing the salaries of appren- 0 Deeam luA *f? a a fin.allv 4 th know n iCUU 1 PIONEER SETTLER DEAD beil John Holm, an old settleWl1in ]i \Chisago eounty, died at his farm near Fish Lake er -fe,,, wn fu f?f a th W?Ti LS hoc, on a homestead. Mr. Holm was much .411 respected in his community and held several official positions, such as town 5 supervisor, school director and justice of the peace. He leaves a wife and five childrenformer Representative Andrew Holm and Orin Holm of St. Paul. George, Alfred and Julius Holm of Fish Lake. GARFIELD CLUB GROWING, Last night's regular meeting of the Garfield Republican club in Morgan Post UT"1 hall was prolific of good results. Be- SJ.~7 4 JS? yesterday Bides furnishing an inspiration to the republicanism of its members, the meet ing resulted in the addition of a doaen new names to the club roster. The Games are those of well-known citizens and real party workers, who will be ,in fluential during the campaign that is Hi ,ready_ beginning. firape-Nuts A Food made of parts of Wheat and Barleyespec ially selected for rebuilding tired Brain and Nerves. "There's a Reasol." Read "The Road to Wellville" in packages' almost upon his graduation, he was made a full professor in one of the medical colleges of Cincinnati. While there he made many valuable discoveries in his "Sivlly early age, was due to his zeal & knowledge. While ex perimenting with a new process which he had discovered for the preservation of dead bodies, he accidentally. cut himself, producing blood poisoning from which he died in a few days. "It was my pleasure to know Nicbo- Thompson, was a partner, and was ad- mitted as junior partner of the firm just prior to the time at which I en tered upon the study of law in the same office. He and I became warm friends, and he personallv supervised my legal studies. He was the most versatile genius I ever knew. He was an excellent Amateur musician, both vo cal and instrumental he had consid erable histrionic talent and was a paint er, architect and builder of no mean ability. The two brothers, as a recrea tion, built and equipped a theater in their father's grounds, where they were accustomed, with the aid of their sister, to entertain their friends with he was one of the most brilliant law yers known at the Cincinnati bar. On Supreme Bench. "After having practiced law for a few years, he was elected judge of the superior court of Cincinnati, from which position he was soon after elect ed to the supreme bench of Ohio. Becoming incapaciated for his of ficial duties by disease, he resigned and spent, the later years^ of his lLfe in restless wandering. His wife, the mother of the present Nicholas Long worth, was a Miss Walker of Cincin nati, daughter' re oft Timothy who eGeneral^ffi?1?*8 1PJT Walkera, a distinguished* soldier of th civiJl warn afteo leaving-t os* wr the th re 8 lvl 1 0 brilliantearmye, ewhot, alkr is law- iincinnati, and Jud le dents by his m0 ceive stu Americafn work Law. Mrs.. Longworth was one,o the noblest and loveliest of wives and mothers. "Judging from accounts which we sees iindee the newspapers, Congressman ha inherited the virtues- and e, Longworth possesses much of the bril anc trait and many of the admirable a brilliant future before him, and th an abilithyi offa hiesr If he parentso,ther.certainly he A a V..,I.J AV~y F? J ZrLilrX woma mayZbe' proud. othe &til PIONEER WOMAN DEAD First White Woman Born in St. Paul Passes Away. Mrs. Richard L. Gojman, the first white woman born in St. Paul, dield in cit whereTshe has resided al her Mrs. Gorman was formerly Miss Cleo Irvine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sohn B. Irvine, who came to St. Paul in 1842. She was born two years later. The Irvine family lived first at Third and Franklin streets, later moving to a place near Irvine park, where Mrs. Gor man" "lived till -she married-- Captain Eichard L. Gorham: Death was the re sult of general collapse. She had been failing for over a year. Mrs. Gorman is survived by. her husband, one daugh" ter and four sisters. CLEVER GERMAN COMEDIANS. Fields and Fields, the two clever Ger man 4ialect" comedians, are with the ''High School Girls" at the Dewey thea-i ter this-wsek.' vThese two are well known to all lovers of burlesque and. are the leading funmakers to the bright comedy written and produced nhdqr the direction of Sol Fields. Tho leading feature of the vaudeville portion-of-the show is the Six Flying, Banvards, late of Rinellng Brothers' .circus. Tne "High. Schodl Girls" will give the usual ladles' day Friday. ^^r^J^^^^Pjk-'-^^^ -i-,V^ Whs r::^^ JT^C Millinery Dept. SECOND FLOOR CLEARANCE SALE OF TRIMMED HATS AND PUTINS HATS. WE HAVE A LARGE NUMBER of Trimmed Hats and Outing Hats which must be disposed of at once. Included in the number are a great many of the very latest styles and shapes. We sacrifice all profits and then some in order to effect an immediate clearance. We do not quote former prices because comparisons would be too great. The' following values are simply without parallel. Divided Into three lots for easy selection: LOT 1Large assortment of Outing Hats, priced for this clearance &tZg* at, each........., MVII LOT 2A large and varied assortment of Trimmed Hats, at, & |H|t choice...,. ,Hn LOT 3A large lot of Trimmed Hats, very desirable, latest 32-INCH IMPORTED India Linen, 4 Ckg 30c quality. Thursday, yard... I *FI# 60c QUALITY of Persian Lawn, our own importation. Special for *_ Thursday, per yard. .*frfcC Corsets At 39c and 50c. INTRODUCTION _TABLE NO. 6. FOR TH E SLENDER FIGURESEspe cially comfortable for the girls who go to school, tape girdles, made of good qual ity tape, blue, pink or white, with sup porters attached to front to hold ment in plxce. Regular 50c value. Thursday only TWENTY-FIVE DOZEN Royal, Worcester Corsets, $1.00 value, made of good qual ity coutil, white or drab, with medium high bust and princess hip, supporters Attached to front, designed for the medium figure. On sale Thurs day at ARNFOLD ARROW C^tmtCO HJVKB. QUARTER SXZBS. 25 cents each.. 3 for a quarter. CLUETT, PEABODYA CO. Maker* ef duett and Monarch BhxrU. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. The Tea Rooms and Cafe. FOURTH FLOOR THE TEA ROOMS AND CAFE are enjoying great popularity at present, of which they are justly dsssrving. An atmosphere of refinement, eiegant table service and the best of cookery, are the chief factors which have contributed to the success of the Tea Rooms and Cafe. The elevator at lower Sixth street entrance has been cif great service to pat- rons, traveling, as it does, ^directly to the fourth floor. Smoking accommodations for gentlemen are provided in the Cafe. If you want a good dinner, tastefully served, amid desirable surroundings, try the Tea Rooms and Cafe. O Rtfft /styles at, choice:........ N*001f Linen Dept Waistings. MERCERIZED WAISTINGS, JA1 25c quality. Thursday, yard.. I2v MERCERIZED POPLINS, 40c quality o4 imported white mercerized Poplins. Special for Thursday, A 4 OEA per yard ...mm%9%/ Shirt Waist Linens. CAMBRIC, 36-inch, all Jlnen Cambric fot Shirtwaists, Richardson's 14001 quality, advertised as worth 50c. Our A A price Thursday, per yard..... fiiOO LAWN, 36-inch all linen Lawn, manufac tured by John S. Brown, quality 52" regular price 60c. Thurs day, per^ yard. LINEN FINISHED SUITINGS, 36-inch Belfast, worth 18c yard. Spe- |A1 cial price, Thursday, per yard.. I fia2v 39W India Linens. 39gar- 50o INTRODUCTION TABLES 1 AND 2._ ENGLISH FLOW blue dinner and break fast plates, cups and saucers, and salad bowlsCarlsbdd china decorated plates, fruits, cups and saucers, etc. values up to 25c. Thursday spe- A A A cial, choice lUli SAMPLE 'LI NE of cups and'saucers, plates, rose bowls, cracker jars, salads, pitchers, etc. values up to 50c. Thursday special, choice MUV Special Attention Is Called to the Beautiful Displays of New Spring Goods, Nicollet Ave. Windows. Clearance Finest Fur Jackets for ONE FINE HUDSON BAY OTTER JACKET, 23 inches long, size 36, our own make former price was $185. To dispose of it at once, we have reduced the pr|ce to.... ONE PERSIAN LAMB BLOUSE JACKET, trimmed with four striped revers, collar and cuffs,of finest quality mink, size 36 regular price $195. Special for this Clearance Sale.......... The New 1906 Dress Goods. New Black Dress Goods., New Colored Dress Goods FRENCH VOILE, more popular than ever for fancy skirts or dresses. For Thursday we place on sale 25 pieces Imported Voile, rich deep black, crisp and wiry, 44 inches wide equal in value to any $1.00 Voile. Per yard 'M&NYTiew Fahricsfat $1.00 per yard will be ready for your inspection Thursday. Among them you will find Wool Taffetas, Chiffon Pana mas, Empress and Poplins, German Henriettas, English Melrose, Silk and Wool Crepe J)e Paris, Import ed Nun's Veiling Mi a Batiste, 42 to 46 inches wide all fine, rich blacks. I Your choice, yard 75c $1 Remnants Fine Voiles* INTRODUCTION TABLE NO. 7. TEN THOUSAND YARDS remnants of new cotton voiles, good styles, fine mo hair finish, worth 25c yard. Thursday, yard 10c Handkerchiefs. INTRODUCTION TABLE EXTRA. A LARGE LOT of women's plain pure linen hemstitched Handkerchiefs also plain white with drawn work and em broidered edge values up to 12y2c. Thursday in one lot, limited A number to a customer, each W Decorated China. Fine Taffeta Silk Petticoats. Second FloorSplendid Values for Thursday. THESE PETTICOATS are made of an excellent quality of taffeta, in black and all the desirable new colorings for springmade with corded secti&nalflounce,silk underlay and dust ruffle'. Begular $6.50 values. Special for Thursday A SPECIAL MILK FOR INVALIDS We deliver the famous "Sanitary Milk" for invalids, children and those -jveakly constituted. I is put up under extremely sanitary conditions, being taken from selected7 receiving the purest of feed, under the.1"direct cows living under the most sanitary conditions, department. The milk is subjected to a strict bacteriological examination and placed in airtight bottles and sealed. Sold Exclusively by Us and Delivered Anywhere in the City, 'i MINNEAPOLIS MILK CO., 6th St.$o. and 9th Ave. Thousands of transactions are made daily thru o.ux-n a 1' want pages. They range from office boy to general manager, from second hand v cameras to country estates. No matter what kind of a transaction you-wish S to effect there is assistance to be found in the judicious, use of Journal want ads. Telr your proposition at reasonable length and the right person will answer. January 24, 1906. Extraordinary Reductions for Thursday. All Profits Sacrificed for Immediate Sale. f^O"BETTER OPPORTUNITY was ever offered tor the purchase of strictly high trade Furs at low prices. If you have deferred buying till now, you are fortunate, indeed. Every garment advertised is the best of its kind. The skins are fresh and healthy ancl the workmanship and trimmings have no superior. ONE JACKET OF FINEST ALASKA SEAL, size 36, length 23 inches our own make. The regular price of this garment was $350 At the following price We must charge for alterations. :SpeciaUy priced for this sale....'.:i..,.ll........\ W V** VUJW gGUAVUV $21U0 2 3 inches long $110 imme with four $125 Great Reductions on All Nearseal and Astrakhan/Jackets. WOOL TAFFETAS, 44-inch import ed make, rich silky finish in all the new shades, for evening or street wear, at price, per yard NEW GRAY SUITINGS, 46 to 54 inches wide, in panamas, canvas weaves and homespuns, checks, plaids and plain gray mixtures. Per yard..... NEW SHEPHERD CHECKS, 38- inch Shepherd Checks in black and whit, blue and white, tan and white and lavender and white very desirable for shirt waist suits^Spe cial for Thursday, yd. DURING THIS BRIEF PERIOD of dem onstration, we will sell our famous old standby Japan Tea at, Oft ft per pound HOU Two pounds for 50c supervision of. the hqalth ONE PERSIAN LAMB BLOUSE JACKET, trimmed collar, revers and cuffs, size 36 regular price $165. Extra special price for this great sale TWO PERSIAN LAMB BLOUSE JACKETS,finestquality skins the regular prices heretofore were $150 for each garment. Sizes 36 and 38. Special price for this sale, choice BLOUSE JACKET OF BLENDED JAP MINK, size 36, a very handsome gar ment, former price $150. Special sale. TWO BEAVER CAPES* full sweep, 30 inches long, regular price $85 each. Specially priced. for this Clearance Sale Mail Order Department. THE MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT of Donaldson's Glass Block is one of the most fim- portant in the entire establishment, particularly to thousands of out-of-town customers, who have come to depend upon our quick and accurate service to supply their wants in dry goods aria wearing apparel. The steady increase of the Mail Order business is a fair test of its reliabilityas the Northwest develops, so does this department. Our Spring1 Catalogue, upon which we are now working, will be issued about April first. Send your name and address and we will mail you a cipy free of charge. I GWLI $1 $1.00 50c Underwear and Hosiery. INTRODUCTION TABLE NO. 3. WOMEN'S heavy cream white cotton fleeced Union Suits, our regular 50c grade, in sizes 4 and 5. Spe- Oft cially priced for Thursday OmPU WOMEN'S regular 25c heavy ribbed or plain black wool Hose, fine wearing qual ity. A special bargain for g^g% Thursday at..- I Tea Booth. PRACTICAL PROOF OF TEA VALUE. WE EXTEND TO YOU a cordial invita tion to have a cup of tea with us. We find no better way of proving the merit of our Exclusive New Specialty Tea than to serve it hot and properly made. The sale of this new special cultivation Japan Tea, which we are introducing at 35c per pound, or three pounds for $1, is proof positive of its increasing popu larity. Have you tested it? If not, we take pleasure in inviting you to do so. UXU4tt $5 THE UNCLE Es^a WORLD^ BESS OATIDCUAe BREAKFAST FOOD QUICKLY COOKfiD DELICOUS $100kminhwit tst quality of $95fo $87.50 $45 Wash Goods. THURSDAY SPECIALS. PLAIN CHAMBRAY, 9cA line of plain linen finished Chambray, in blues, tan, oxblood and gray former price O A 15c. Thursday special 9 NEW GINGHAM, 12y2c250 pieces of new Ginghams, just opened, checks, stripes, novelty checks and plaids, light and dark colors also a full line JA) of nurses' stripes, yard 1 2u NEW PERCALES, '12%e-^A. fine assort ment of new 36-inch Percales, just re ceived, white and dark grounds with dots, stripes and pretty broken effects, for waists and dresses. JA Per yard... I2v FIGURED FLANNELETTESixty pieces of 36-inch Figured Flannelette, dots, stripes and figures always j|i 12y2c and 15c. Special O2C CARRIAGE ROBE, $2.85Fine lambs' wool baby carriage robes, ornamental head and tail, well lined and finished former price $4.50. Thursday Sunburst Petticoats FOR THURSDAY. INTRODUCTION TABLE NO. 4. ODD SILVERWARE Novelties, 50c and 75c bonbon dishes, candlesticks, fkg% cups, etc., to close out, choice... I O ROGERS' sugar spoons and butter A knives, each..-. IUU SWISS CARVED Wood Clocks, A E regular 75c, to close out.......taOli Many other, Bargains at Extraordinary Prices on this table to Close Out. Picture Bargains PICTURE BOOTH, LOWER, SIXTH STREET ENTRANCE. LOT 1Dark oval gold trimmed frames, good colored subjects. For this A special saley-choice I LOT 2In square gift framesa sortment of beautiful colored subjects. For this sale I INTRODUCTION TABLE NO. 5. THESE very hand some and serviceable garments are made of an excellent qual ity black sateen. They hang and fit perfectly and are worth fully $1.50. An extra special for Thursday at, 98c Jewelry Specials '& A i i A 25caselarg RON! B^ra?WHEAT/ SOLD ALL LEADING GROCERS FIRE-PRfiOF STORAGES The Largest in the WestThe Finest Anywhere. Unequated Facilities for Packing, Moving. Storing and Shipping Household Goods. THE BOYD TRANSFER ^STORAGE CCX, Warehouse. 400-410 B. Lake St. Main Office. 46 S. Third St.