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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 04, 1906, Part I, News Section, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-11-04/ed-1/seq-10/

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She Only Limitation on the Bond Issues
at Present Are Those of the Revised
Laws of Minnesota Which Would Not
Be Affected by New Charter.
To the Editor of The Journal.
Some objectors to tho proposed new
citv charter seem to claim that its
adoption will work a large increase in
.me limit and purposes tor which city
bonds can be issuea and assuming that
this rlaim is true, thev prophesy disas
ters of many kinds to the city if the
now charter is adopted.
The charter commission in framing
the charter were of the opinion and Still
maintain that its adoption will not at
all increase the power or purposes for
which the citv is authorized under the
present laws to issue bonds.
The subject is somewhat complox.
This lettei iB intended for tfcose who
wish to give the matter some careful
and patient consideration.
The provisions of the new charter
relating to the limit of bonded indebt
edness are sections 22 and 23 of chapter
aun. They read as follows:
"Section 22The city of Minneapo
lis may issue bonds for the purposes
for which cities are authorized to issue
bonds under chapter x. of the Revised
Laws of Minnesota, 1905, and in the
issuance of such bonds shall be gov
erned bv the provisions of said chap
ter and of this charter.
Section 23No bonds shall be issued
iu any manner or for any purpose so
that the net indebtedness of the city as
defined in chapter x. of the Revised I
Laws of Minnesota shall exceed 5 peT
cent of the assessed valuation of the
ing am' power plants, street railways, ness, then the citv is governed by chap
telegraph or telephone lines and other
public con\emence& from which revenue
mav be derived and lastly sinking
funds." The chapter limits the net in
debtedness so defined to 5 per cent of
the assessed -valuation of the citA.
But it places no limit upon the other
indebtedness of the city. It requires
all bonds issues to be approved not
only bv the citv council, but bv a ma
.lontv of the voters of the citv.
The Revised Laws of Minnesota
were enacted at the last session of the
legislature and went into effect last
March. They have ever since been and
arc now in force. Thev are general
The legislature having authorized the
issuance of city bonds ftnd having
fixed the limits of bonded indebtedness
and having done this by general laws,
the charter commission claims that the
adoption, of a new charter will nt and
could not affect Such limit in any man
ner, either to increase or decrease the
same, and that consequently the city
could today as well as after the adop
tion of the charter, issue bonds for any and that it does, as a result of such
or all of the purposes and for the amendment, contain a limitation upon
Hon. S. R. Van Sant,
Hon. James Gray,
Hon. F. Q. Winston,
Prof. J. S. Carlson,
revised laws. They should' not now be
put forward as objections to the pro
posed charter.
The Minneapolis Exception.
But in fairness it should be stated
that it is claimed that chapter 10 above
referred to itself
ter 10 respect to issuing bonds. I
know of no limit in our present chat
ter to the issuance of bonds. I chal
lenge anyone to point any such limita
tion. On the contrary the truth is
there isn't even a power to issue any
bonds in the old chartersay nothing
about a limitation. In fact one of the
faults of the old charter is its failuie
to contain such power and consequent
ly the city lias been compelled year
after year to go to the legislature and
get power to issue bonds for schools,
bridges and various other city pur
poses, formerly by special laws and lat
terly under the guise of general laws
If th there is no limitation in our
present old charter upon the issue of
bonds, then it follows inevitablv that
chapter 10 of the revised laws applies
to this city and the adoption of a new
charter dqos not vary that limitation
ofct way or the other. t"1
of the state as embodied in chapter 10
above referred to.
General Law Paramount.
This general law not only supersedes
any provision of the former general
laws oi the state, but it is also para*
mount to .any provision which might
have been placed in the new charter.
That it is paramount is established bv
the state constitutional amendment,
which provides thatl
''The legislature may provide gen
eral laws relating to affairs of cities
which shall be para
mount while in force to the provisions
relating to the same matter included in
the local charter herein provided for."
With this general law in effect to
day, in plain terms giving the city
power to issue bonds for the purposes
specified in chapter 10 above referred
to and limiting the net indebtedness
of the city therein defined to 5 per cent,
one must look under the surface to un
derstand the motives of one opponent
of the new charter, who states in the
form of an editorial that "under the
proposed new charter the city could
sell bonds without limit, to buy out all
the department stores or establish &
municipal red light district." If it
could do th' under a new charter it
can do so now. The only things today
that stand in the Way of the disaster
portrayed are the city council and a
majority of the voters of the cit-i
either of which can be trusted, I thinK,
to exercise bettter judgment than that
displayed in the editorial. Planned to 125 persons
Bnt the reasons, if any, against giv-
lttg the city council and a majority of building at the Minnesota Soldiers'
the Voters the right to issue bonds, as home for wives, widows and mothers of
now provided in the general laws of soldiers, authorized at the last session of
the state, should have been addresf/tf the1 legislature,fois nearly completed an1d
to the legislature at its last session
from the effectt of its provisions and
that consequently if the new charter
greasd authority
taxable propertJ of the citJy neapoh" *s exceptedn from the provisiones
chapter 10 not
Minneapolis.would If Mm
ot chapter 10 it ca be only by virtu
Chaptei x. of the Revised Laws of of rue of two sections, one of which
Minnesota referred to in the previous i is section 779 of this chapter 10, which
sections is entitled "Public Indebted- reads as follows:
ness.'' It should be examined bv every
voter. It defines the bonded indebted
ness and the net indebtedness of cities.
It excepts from net indebtedness "war
rants payable forthwith, certificates
issued for the creation or maintenance
of a permanent improvement revolving
fund, obligations incurred for streets,
parks and other public improvements
which are pavable from assessments,
bonds issued for the purpose of the con- section, if ourt olde or presentindebtec]i charte
struction of waterworks, lighting, heat-
anj powei conferred, upon a city, village or
liorough, bv any provision of its charter n?
I latin? to corporate indebtedness Except as so
limited, all municipal corporations shall be gov
I erned in respect thereto by the provisions of
this chapter. (2224).
no hun th bonded
779Charter Powers Not ModifiedNothing
heiein shall be construed as abrogating any le
stiietlon imposed, or as modifjing or extending improvements bridges"" water" and* light" schools
Please note that according to this
An Ingenious Sophistry.
But again, it is claimed that by indi
rection our charter has been amended
amount specified in the general laws bonded indebtedness which would be re- article 4 of the constitution prohibiting special
i Remember Tomorrow, Monday, Evening
IA Purely Non-Partisan Citizens' Meeting
Rossiter's Military Band.
Rev. L. Morrill at the Organ.
Suwanee Male Quartette.
Roosevelt Club and "Red Cross" Will Assist.
Hon. W. Washburn Will Preside.
4 Let Every Republican, Every Democrat,*
Every Workingman, Every Prohibitionist,
Every CitizenWho Believes in Mayor Jones
and the Things He Stands for, Be Present.
erected aaccommodate a cost of $75,000, the
e ready occupancy by De
and urged against the adoption of the Inquiry after inquiry from the women
who will be. eligible for admittance have
been coming In to the trustees a,nd, not
only will many soldiers' widows be given
a comfortable hqme, but ^iany old sol
diers and their wives who have been
separated will b& able to Spend the re
maining da,-s of their lives together
The building is of light-colored brick,
three-stories in heigHt with a spacious
basement A dining hall large enough to
accommodate all the inmates has been
moved by the adoption of a new char
ter. This claim is put forth with an
ingenuity that should command our ad
miration. The claim is this:
The legislature In 1893 (chapter 204 h&\\
1893) attempted t6 pass a general law giving
to titles power t isgue bonus for permane-it
and general purposes and limiting the issue to
5 pei cent of the assessed value of the cit\
when authorized by the city council only and
to 10 per cent also approved by a two-thiids
vote of all the voters The law, altho in fonn
a general law. further provides in effect that
when a citj council of a city has accepted the
law, then und not until then the law becomes
effective in such citj Our citv council ac
cepted the law Presto, the law became a part
of our citj chartei, it is claimed, and there
fore our old or piesent thaitet contains 3 per
cent and 10 per cent limitations which would
be removed by the adoption of a new charter.
There is at least one little trouble
with this ingenious theory, namely,
that the law of 1893 happens to be un
constitutional and void. The author
ity for this statement is a decision of
the supreme court of our state which
is directly in point entitled State Ex.
rel. Copeland, reported in 66 Minn.
Reports, page 315.
The Copeland case arose in St. Paul.
The act of the legislature passed upon
is Chap. 228, Laws 1895. It attempted
to provide for various departments in
cities of ovei 100,000 inhabitants, and
contained a clause to the effect that
the act shall be in force a city when
ce er the common council of such city
shall adopt the same, a provision in
substance the same as Chap. 204,
La)ws 389S ajbove referred to, which
it is claimed amends our old charter.
In the Copeland case the supreme
court held that,
A local option law gianting charter powers
fo all cities of a certain class to take'effect iu
each clt onlv upon the adoption of the same by
suUi citv, contiavenes sections 33 aud 34 of
Mr. J. L. McCaull,
Mr. Andrew Henderson,
Mr. W. J. Dean,
Mayor Jones.
Jones Campaign Committee.1
provided in the basement, and the three
stories above ground will be given over
to living rovms, parlors, a library, offices-,
living rooms, and a completely equipped
hospital The hospital will be under the
supervision of the surgeon of the sol
diers' home and will be equipped with
operating room and other conveniences.
In no case will it be necessary for in
mates of the home to go outside the
bunding- for medical service.
There are 56 living rooms in the. new
building and when completed there will
be sixty-seven rooms. The rooms, with
the exception of the library and the
nuin parlor, have, been furnished by the
Woman's Relief corpa. The library has
been furnished by the Daughters of the
Revolution and the woman's club of
legislation as to cities and requiring all laws as
to the same to be uniform in their opetation
thruout the state.
I think any candid man will admit
that if the law involved in the Cope
land case is void, then the law of 1893
is likewise void. If it is. then the sug
gestion that the old charter of Minne
apolis has been amended so as to limit
the city's bonded indebtedness is with
out merit. Consequently there ie no
such limit in the old charter, and chap
ter 10 of the revised laws is today in
Bu,t i,f the law, o- 1893 were
.,even I
Present Bond Limit.
I understand, however, that the claim
that chapter 10, altho a general law,
does not apply to Minneapolis, is also
based upon the language of still an
other section. Uuder this other sec
tion it is claimed that until a new
charter is adopted all cities existing at
the time of the taking effect of the
revised laws shall continue to be gov
erned by the laws then in force that
chapter 204 of laws of 1893, above re
ferred to, limiting bonded indebted
ness, is now in force, and consequently
the .adoption of a new charter would
remove such limitation. The section re
ferred to is aS-ollows:
747Existing CbartcrsJE'reBerved.Until oth
erwise provided.in MCord&icR with tnlfc subdi
vision, *|1 ^^t.exMlruL*t the time of the
takmg effect of tfic jevTtgSiriaws stialf continue
to be #4verned by lue laws then applicable
thereto,./. -z i
1% ofdr to understand this^ection
it should be explained that it is* part
of the enabling act authorizing eitiea
to frame their own charters. If com
mon sense is applied to this section,
can only mean that until a
city shalti 1
adopt a new home rule charter it
shall be governed by the provisions of
its old charter and by the laws then in
force. Chapter 204 of the laws of 1893
is not, in force, put is void under the
decision of the supreme court above
referred to, and consequently there is
no limitation upon our bonded, indebt
erness. On the other hand the revised
laws are in force and would supercede
the law of 1893 even if it had been
The sum of the whole matter then is
simply this^ The revised laws of the
state of Minnesota are general laws.
They now give to the city of Minne
apolis authority to issue bonds and fix
the only limitation upon such issue,
and the new charter, if adopted, will
neither increase nor decrease that lim
itation and could not affect the same
even if it had attempted to do so.
N. F. Hawley.
Nov. 3, 1906.
Moving pictures of original execu
tion and conception will be among the
various features of the amusement pro
gram given incidental to the election
returns under the auspices of The Jour
nal at the Auditorium Tuesday even
J. T. Thompson, a Minneapolis loco
motive fireman, was knocked from his
engine at Hastings yesterday and sus
tained a broken wrist.
Stove Store Popular.
One of the busiest places in the city
during the past few weeks has been
the stove store of the Brand Stove Co.,
corner 4th ave S and 4th st. This
company has inaugurated new stove
selling methods in the northwest.
Their factory at Milwaukee is one of
the largest in the country and for years'
has been selling its stoves through
dealers only. Two years ago they de
cided to sell direct to the public in
the cities, Chicago, Milwaukee, St.
Paul and Minneapolis, thus giving their
customers the benefit of the dealers'
profit. They opened an exclusive stove
store in Minneapolis at the above loca
tion, where a complete selection of
stoves is always maintained. A shop
per may visit this store and find any
size OT style stove they may desire.
Owing to their enormous business the
company has, also installed a ware
house in this city, where a complete
stock of stoves of each style are kept,
thus being continually able to supply
an order for any particular stove, no
matter how much in demand it may be.
The advantage of purchasing a stove
from a manufacturer may easily be
seen when one considers tha they are
dealing with experienced stove people,
those who have practically devoted
their entire lines I to that particular
business and feel "the importance of
every sale being absolutely satisfac
tory to their customer.
The Brand Stove Co. are the first
manufacturers of stoves to establish
exclusive stores for the merchandizing
of their wares and find it an exceed
ingly popular method. The public ap
preciate the saving they gain,
$6 to Chicago and Return,
Via Chicago Great Western railway.
Tickets on sale Nov. 9, good to return
Nov. 11. Ask E. H. H^ard, general
agent, corner Nicollet avenue and Fifth
street, Minneapolis, for full informa
The most marvelous and mystifying
mimicrv of musical sound will be heard
from the auxetophone, for the first
time the northwest, at the Audito
rium Tuesday evening, incidental to
the election returns given under the
auspices of The Journal.
Defective Page
Rawlins post has furnished the main
parlor on the second floor.
Four requirements have been laid down
by the legislature, for admission to the
home The applicant must be at least
55 years in age. and must have been ma r
ried to a soldier prior to 1890 She must
have resided in Minnesota for the Ave
years immediately preceding her appli
cation and she must be dependent or
disabled in the sense that the men are
who are admitted to the home.
Wives With their husbands will be
given quarters in the new building and
the remainder of the building will be oc
cupied by women alone. A matron will
be provided, but the building will be
under the jurisdiction of the command
ant of the soldiers' home.
Services in Great Hall Will Be Held
Every Sunday Evening.
L. Moirill will preach on "A Branded Con
eclence." at the People's church, Lninue thea
ter, this morning at 11 o'clock. Hiss Ruth
Beecaei will bing a bolo entitled, "Answer," and
J. Goodyear will play a trumpet solo, "Love's
Old Sweet Song Stereonticon views and ap
propriate music by the Unique orchestra will be
features Boois open at 10 dd
Tonight at the Auditorium, Mr. Morrill
will give his initial evening service for the wla
ter, and wille preach on "After Dark," contrast
in S
hom circle at night to the carousin tn
Valid, It Could be SO only as a general and dissipated mass of humans who seek conso-
law. AS a general law, however, it
has been superseded and in effect re
pealed by the revised laws which were
adopted in 1906, thirteen years after
the law of 1893.
lation abroad, but never find It
One of the innovations this year at the Audl
toiium will be eight minute talks bv prominent
men representing different professions Fiank
Nye will lead off Sunday night with "The
L.uw and the Gospel
The music will be a different nature from that
heretofore given. Each Sunday will witness a
contribution of local musical talent. For in
stance, at this service, Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle
Soott and Piofessor Carlo Fischer will render a
piano, violin and cello trio. "Romance," by
Schuett Miss Eulalie Ohenevert, the organist,
has ananged an attractive program consisting
of classic and popular music The recital will
last for twenty minutes, beginning at 7.40.
A silver offering will be expected fiom eveiy
person on enteiing thereby saving time takn
by a regular collection The service lasts from
8 to 9.15, doors open at 7, and special cars will
be in waiting at the close Strangers, transients
and the general public are invited.
Dundee, Mich Nov. 3.James Chase and Do
Witt Van Wotmer were burned to death last
night when the residence of Mr. Chase was
destroyed bv Are The two men were asleep
on the second floor of the house. Mrs. Chase
was rescued by the town watchman.
This Proposition Worth Considering
Contract with us now for your lot
on regular monthly payments. Should
death of purchaser occur before full
payment is made, we cancel contract
and issue deed. Crystal Lake Cemetery
company, Thirty-eighth avenue N and
Humboldt. Both phones.
Sunday, Novemberjy
Fight on Technicality Falls to Turn Gov
ernor tohnson.
Altho Governor John A. Johnson yes
terday Jionored the requisition by th
governor of Montana tor P. E. Garside,
accused of embezzling $4,064 from the
Aetna Banking and Trust combany of
Butte, Mont, the extradition win be
fought to the last ditch.
M. C. Brady has decided to take the
case into the district court and compel
Deputy Sheriff Burke of*Butte and others
interested In the matter to show that
there is a case against Garside. Super
intendent Doyle and the detectives who
arrested Garside on Hennepin avenue
last Sunday have been summoned to
appear before Judge David F. Simpson
next Tuesday.
This is the somewhat sensational case
in -Rhich the attorney genral of Montana
superseded the countjf attorney of Silver
Bow county in bringing the prosecution.
The Montana sheriff to -whom, the pris
oner Is given in charge by the order of
Governor Johnson, is Frank D. Burke.
A determined effort to overthrow the
request for requisition by the governor
of Montana, was made by M. C. Brady
of Minneapolis, attorney for the prisoner,
who argued at length over a technicality
before George T. Simpson^ first assistant
attorney general. In the requisition was
a statement that the alleged embezzle
ment was "money to the amount of
$4,064." The question was, whether the
word "amount" was the equivalent of
the word "value" 'which the law holds
should be used in this exact connection.
The technical error, if error it might be
called, TV as such a. fine, point, however,
that Mr. Simpson overruled il and recom
mended to the governor the granting of
the request for the requisition of Gat
side, which recommendation the gover
nor followed.
Midnight Performance and Announce
ment of Eesults.
Manager Theodore L. Hays of the
Biiou has arranged for a double head
er on election night that will include
the regular performance of Rose Mel
ville in "Sis Hopkins," opening as
usual at 8:15, At the conclusion of this
performance the audience will be dis
missed, but the doors will be again
opened anu the second performance
will be givenv presenting an excellent
program of high-class vaudeville.
Plans provide for service by both
telephone and telegraph, with ample
provision for quick and comprehensive
reports on the city election.
Entreaties of Friends Said to Have
Brought Long Suffering to End.
Special to Xh Journal.
Richmond, Ind., Nov. 3.What is al
leged to be a remarkable cure by the
power of prayer and faith alone is that
of Mrs. Thomas F. Williams, wife of
the pastors of the Friends church. For
the last three years or more Mrs. Will
iams has been an invalid.
During the recent revival meetings
at the Friends church, conducted by
Mrs. Daisy Ba'rr, it was announced that
at a certain time all of the members of
the church, wherever they might be,
were to pray that Mrs. William be
healed. At 6 p.m. on the evening se
lected she was cured instantaneously it
is alleged.
By Publishers' Press.
Philadelphia, Nov. 3.Following Mayor Wear
er's emphatic statement that he would vote
the republican ticket on next Tuesday comes
the announcement from his physician. Dr. John
V. Musser, that the mayor is so seriously 111
that it is doubtful whether he will be able to
leave his bed for a week. Mr. Weaver is suf
fering from a nervous collapse brought on by
the tensity of the political situation.
S I 6,100.0 0
W. W. Kimball Co. decide td give second annual free prize distribution. All awards given abso-
lutely free to successful contestants.
First prize, $300.00 Kimball Upright Piano together with handsome stool and scarf to the ona
sending us the largest list of correct words made from the followings words:
To the next twenty largest lists of words credit bills worth $100.00 will be given.
To the next ten largest lists of words credit bills worth $85.00 will be given. And following this,
in groups of five, each of the competitors sending us the five largest lists will be given credit bills for
$1.00 less than the preceding prize until the entire $16,100.00 shall have been distributed.
The above prizes will be awarded strictly in accordance with the rules and regulations of thje con-
There will be just 255 eredit bills distributedj no more, no less. The point is this: Eacjh credit
bill is worth working for.
The fairness of this offer at once appeals to the public from the fact that the Kimball product
has been sold for a number of years exclusively upon a uniform or fixed price plan, all instruments
being marked in plain figures which are conclusive as to price. Therefore, to all winners of credit
bills there is absolute assurance of a bona fide reduction of the amount of the credit bill on any new
Kimball Piano which they may select.
All answers must be in our store, 25 South 5th St., Minneapolis, Minn., not later than 6 P.M.,
Saturday, November 17, 1906.
Arrange words in alphabetical order.
Eesidents of Eamsey County not eligible for this contest.
Winners of first prize in any previous contest not eligible.
Only such words are to be used as are found in Webster's International Dictionary. No proper
names, foreign words, names of persons, towns or places are to be used. Do not use a letter more
times than it appears in the words "KIMBALL PIANOS." Words spelled the same, but having
a different meaning, can be used but once. All credit bills up to and including $100.00 may be ap-
plied on any new Kimball piano, or piano player at regular prices. Fifteen per cent of a credit bill
may be applied on any new Kimball organ.
This contest is open only to those who do not own upright or grand pianos.
No more than one credit bill will be accepted on the same instrument.
Each list must be signed by person compiling same. In the event of list being signed by person
not compiling same, the Company reserves the right to reject such list.
No credit bill can be applied on any purchase made prior to opening date of contest.
No person connected in any way with the piano business will be allowed to compete.
In the event of ties the value of sanie will be equally divided between or among those tying.
These credit bills bear no cash surrender value but are to apply only on the purchase of a new
Kimball piano, organ or piano player.
The prize piano now on exhibition in our ware rooms.
Is such that those who secure a credit bill can be absolutely sure that they are securing a bona fide
reduction on our instruments as Kimball Pianos are sold at the same price year in and year out.
We issue a special invitation to all who are interested to call at any time and examine our mag-
nificent stock, and compare our prices that there ay be no doubt in their minds as to the genuine-
ness of our offer.
Will be granted to those wishing to be accommodated by applying their credit bills and paying the
balance monthly payments. i
Cut, fill out, attach to list of words, and mail to W. W. Kimball Co., 25 South 5th St.,
Minneapolis, Minnesota.
I hereby certify that I compiled the accompanying list of words without assistance,
and that I agree to accept the decision of the Judges of Award as final.
Name. P. O.
St. No n, Number words claimed
F. J. Hiii, Northwestern Mana*^ g25 So. 5th St., Minneapolis, Minn.
Happiness ina TaWtlT
Perfect Health tar Every (^Pro-
cured at Small Cost.
How many times have you. sat dojnMg
at your meals absointely disgr*fce#
the thought or sight ot anything to
How many times-
bare ytra sat dowir
at youx meats without the tra* of m!%
appetite, ljut just because it wtw "tune*
to eatl" a,
How many times have you felt a
gnawing, unsatisfied ''stifl-hnairiy^
reeling youx stomach, even tdfrat ywi
were thru eating?
How many times have you felt that
"lump of lead" on your stomach, after
eating, whether your meal w*s weft
cooked ox, not? '3t
And how many times- have yoa sni- ._
fered a whole lot of other things from ^g*3
your stomach that you couldn't ex- JSl
plain, but that made you grouchy, mis- -X||
erable, out-o '-sorts and generally sour
on everybody and everything ^m
It is safe to say you, couldn't telL^f
You don't keep track of whose things, %d
ot eourse, but you know you've aul-
epsia Tablets, those little cherubs of
and delight found in thousands^
of homes today. Listenone ingredient
of one of these precious Httle tablets^?-!
will digest for you 3,000 grains of faod^J
This relieves yaur stomach of thft^
work of digesting until your stomach^
can get strong and healthy again, Your^
stomach has been overworked and^l
abused. It's fagged out. I needs a,
Let* Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do.
the work of your sftomaeh. You will bj9,j
surprised how fine you'll feel afte*$,
eating, and how lusciously good evry3/
thing will taste toi you. That's be*^,
cause the tablets are thoroughly diges'i^
ing the food which your stomach coulddf
not digest before.
Have these tablets on you* din'/ng*
table, and take one or two after eT
fered them. You probably have, had* fr-jp
them for so long that they've become a,r^f &
habit with you. and you have eome toi
the conclusion that your fate is to suf
fer them indefinitely and perhaps for
And so men, much like horses, stand-'
ing/ unhitched at the hitching post,
think they're tied, and so their habit
makes them prisoners. 't
Bat no one need have dyspepsia, nor
indigestion, nor loss of appetite, btash,
irritation, burning sensations, hearts
burn, nausea, eructations, bad memory
loss of vim and vigor and the uappir
ness that comes from a healthy- stora-^
ach and a good appetite if he wiJliA
only leave his old hitching post and
tie himself to a new one, one that wiBft
hold him to health," joy, ambition anki&.
a clear mind and memory, and the sun-^
shine that goes with them. JS
That indeed is Heaven! And yon can
get it in a little tablet already pre--J
pared for the purpose, in Stuart's Dya-
meal without fail. Then you wf&s
realize as never before that the amaifcj
stomach decides for every man Trhetfew
er he will go forward or backv^ard-ro
and besides^ yon'E forget you evfcr ha4*i
a stomach to torment you.
Thousands of weak hearts have been
made strong and healthy by the use of
Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure. I.t acts di
rectly upon the heart muscles raid nerves
quieting the excited condition, nourishing
and building up their wasted energies?2
It regulates the circulation, stimulates
the appetite and tones up tiie stomach,*'
If first bottle fails to benefit, money back/-
Kneipp Sanitarium
Corner Plymouth and Penn An If,
Minneapolis, Minn.
Patients suffering: from Rheumatism and
others requiring Best anfl Specific Treat
ment may come ajid get well. Hundreds aC
testimonials from cured patients. Delight
fully located and fully equipped. Pros
pectus free.
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