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NEEDS GF THE GUARD St. Paul Should Have a Full Regiment of State Militia. ANOTHER REGIMENT NEEDED Duty of the State to Attend to Armaments in Time of Peace. HIGH BRANCHES OF SERVICE Should B8 Looked After--The Disgrace of ISI2 Is Cited. Those of our officers who arc of an observing turn of mind and are inter ested in the national guard are of one opinion in regard to its reorganization^ by the legislature this winter. Trie' gur.rd needs it, and needs it bad, not only in reeafd to the formation, but also \n the matter of stations and equip* ments. As it is the duty of every state to have a military force ready to sup press insurrections and disorders and to assist the general government at the call of the president, it should have a complete organization in every respect. A corps comprises an organized army complete in all particulars, with the proportionate amount of cavalry, artil lery, administrative and sanitary serv ices to a thousand of infantry. It is j usually composed of two divisions of i infantry, s;\ batteries of artillery, two \ Jiorse batteries; company of engineers, t&e supply sections, the administrative services and a bridge train. An in fantry division usually consists of two ] brigades of infantry of two regiments each, six batteries of artillery, from one to four squadrons of cavalry, a company of engineers, the supply, ad ministrative an.l auxiliary services, a email but effective working force in itself. Most of our national gHards are organized as infantry, the easiest and simplest branch of the service, and in which recruits can obtain the most pro ficiency lii a given time. The harder I branches, such as artillery, engineers » and signal corps, in which, to obtain the amount of proficiency necessary for work in the field, requires considerable study and practice, are woefully neg lected. It is evident that it is the duty of tiie state to give especial attention to the armament, organization and educa- j tion in time of peace of those organize tions that require the greatest amount of time to attain the efficiency necessary for proper work in the field. For ex- v ample, suppose that the government ■houid engage in a war with some great European power. It does not de pend upon the present forces j for its defense, but upon the Consumption. The incessant wasting of a consumptive can only be over come by a powerful concentrated nourishment like Scott's Emul sion. If this wasting is checked and the system is supplied with strength to combat the disease ♦here is hope of recovery. Scgtt^s EnrtilsSon of Cod-liver Oil, with Hypophos phites, does more to cure Con sumption than any other known remedy. It is for all Affections of Throat and Lungs, Coughs, Colds, Bron chitis and Wasting. Pa»'f>hhtfree. Scott& Boivne, N. V- All Druggists. 60c.and$1. LARGEST .A-ISTD HANDSOMEST IDEIIsrTA,^ F.A-PLI_,OP^S IIST ALL, AMERICA p T~~f /^feZ ' DENTAL STAFF THE LARGEST AND MOST EXPERIENCED. '.'-.'; j»safi.__Z _• _ .^-^=^ , T« e o n , y Kcai (^|l j,p^lip. Proslhßtic or Mechanical OBntisf s^^^^^^k,^ r%^^ r^^^^i^^i\ AAirNLHoo *€ W ' Ky this method are produced the most natural-looking teetli |fc ; |% ' ,|J^jl| •*'* The material used in this 3 plate is far superior to any yet r\rWTi\ fiß^^^^^^^P^-^ known in point of cleanliness and free from any disagreeable K£| 1 1U I lUI noyance of having the roof iflfll fcl of the mouth covered, J M^^^^^^^^^t ™ - ===r=:^^= = will iJIIP^^ tlius interfering with the Vt^™» speech and taste. f _ f j^j, ; f T^f^-lSi IUI ===?rT 7^ It is a well-known fact by all who are compelled to wear full "" ——— -^— _*—..- IVlOney Ke UndeCl. E" VOET O9 C S^kS f** CT upper and lower sets of teeth that a great deal of annoyance i s «r \jSjX\TT t/A *& v^S §Vs^ — Cxv r CIAICL i^ W Elf * „ • occasioned by the lower set jumping around Jfcl jm JSW-J&S&&M COllSUfltatfOSl Free. combined with -^ /J® in the mouth at every movement of the g#|jil* *f&¥ J O |i| F _________ " Fnprtfv Pkli &hT /^ Cf jaws. _ I*- 1 ■^^l^^i^K..- *^ ALL THAT OTHERS DO ™ } ' J Kf ><f»-v^t>v This defect WP claim positively to be «^^" ..^~m«ir.i-mr* f^X "\l -^ DR HURD DOES ONLY H»s nesuHcd iv the Most v^W joM*ft^L IJils u^l^cr we tidiiii puMii>tiy to ov | ta?»2L.i^^Sf?^^* k"""'%* « 11URD DOES ONLY y^h^^K «o^^J^wWr t -1 »1 ' *o-i]t f ] f , ' > . ***•« a_4^\V^ ' M W - The Greatest P«ronage Ever Awarded a and ori £inal and usef^ll w(k are alwa >s rea(jy _^^^v-/^^^ •• %"fe^^!^i4 FADS. DENTAL jfeflwy *^^^^^?n^sT. ' to supply to our patrons at prices Within the '" Ny^^P^^Si^9isll^^>^^^^ - Every operation performed scientifically and " MmJ^f^St 'vSW-Jl *° reach of all, rich or poor. * jf^KSSmS^^^^^ \ in line wilh the highest conception o[ the Surgeon INSTITUTE S^ ' <^j^g^^S^*^- :ss'-'"" I Dentist's art. IjL'^ wlil^ I.LJ raT " " -^^^—— THE ,'FRI^DQP^SOTPSRINb H:XJ3^^2STIT^. ~ patriotic citizens, whom it Is sure will volunteer their services. Assume that enough volunteers enlist to make our strength twice us great as that of tho enemy. If they obtain a landing What Would Our Big Army Do? They having a large armed and equipped force, well drilled and dis ciplined, would have everything to lose nnd nothing to gain by delay, and con sequently would land their forces ou our shore as soon as possible, long be fore our cavalryman knew hia liorse, the artillerist his gun, the engineer his pick and the signalist his heliograph. We might be able to present fair in fantry, but even the best of infantry unsupported by other arms is useless, and we would undoubtedly have a rep etition of the disgraceful capture of our capitol in 1812. \\ hat we sliouid do Is to give our at tention to tho higher brandies of the service, to orgasm our forces upon a proper military basis and not apply all our means to the infantry. Minnesota, with ft population of 1,500,000, is well able to support a division of infantry, especially if it is eiven the skeleton formation. In case of necessity it could be recruitsd to the war strength, and we would not have such a mess of our military affairs as we did in IWll, but instead an army organized and eon trolled by thoroughly-informed officers *ud men. We need one more regi ment of infantry, another bat talion of artillery organized on the peace footing, two sou at! ions of cavalry and the personnel ana ma terial of sanitary and administrative services to complete a division. Assume that this organization is reduced to its minimum stiength, no company of in fantry less thau forty-two nor more than sixty strong, two squadrons of cavalry at the same limit.two battalions of artillery organized on tho peace footing adopted by the government: three batteries of eighty-four men to a battery to a battalion, a company of en gineers, the hospital and signal corps, the material of administrative serv ices, etc., coutposiuft in all just enough to perfect the theoretical or eanization and educate the various officers and men to their duties, ttieso all told would not make a peace organization over 3,000 enlisted men. This force, with exactly the same formation, the same officers and non coms (who would be made thoroughly familiar with their duties in time of peace).\vouhl be enlarged to 12.509 in fantry, 010 cavalry, 1,0^4 artillery and about 3.50 staff administrative aud auxil ary services, making a total of about 14,(530 enlisted men, according to the German system. According to the French system ihey would consist on a war footing of 12.450 infantry, half a platoon of cavalry, 1,148 artillery and about 3.50 staff and uuxilary services, making a total of about 14.02S elisted men. As our government has adopted no war formation, and we have adopted practically the same organization ns the foremost European armie3, our division would undoubtedly have tlie same strength as prescribed for either France or Germany. Our maximum strength, according to the present for mation, would be 2,452 enlisted men; our minimum,according to the division al formation, would be a little less than 3,000, making a difference of about 500 enlisted men,winch it would not swamp the state to support. To have such a force well organized and in ship-shap? condition it should be properly disposi tioned. St. Paul can easily support a regiment of Infantry and the stalf serv ice; Minneapolis can support four bat talions; Dulutli. being on the shores of Lake Superior, Is the proper place for the two battalions of artillery, which it could easily support, aud the remaining five battalions and two squadrons can De distributed in our country towns that have a oopulalion of not less than 5.000. and which should support two or more organizations, if any at all. Minnesota would theu imve a military force organized upun a sound mili tary basis, supported at a very small cost to the state, and capable of being heavily recruited without disturbing the formation and changing or com missioning new and ignorant officers. Of course, with the change in organi zation would come tlie change in equip ment. Olu-fasbioned material would be. relegated to the rear, and worthless officers would be discharged. There would naturally be some kicking by those who had soft snaps and didn't want to lose them. All such should bear in mind the old Latin maxim. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MCfttfra& DECEMBER 10, jg!>4. "Private loss is overbalanced by public good." Odd Drill Maneuver*. Mai. Price drilled Company E in the battalion drill Tuesday evening, onran l/.ing them into three companies and putting them through such maneuvers as the size of the hall would permit. This is a move in the right direction. The unit of the infantry is the battalion. All the moveuieuts and maneuvers in tlm field are made according to the drill ! regulations prescribed for It. Such be | ing the case. It Is absolutely necessary I that our militia, representing the armed I forces of our country and supported to a ' certain extent by the state, should, from | the very nature of its organization, be thoroughly familial with the movements of the battalion. Tuesday evening was i the first time that these companies had participated iv the battalion evolutions tor a long time, ami the test clearly I proved that both officers and men were a little rusty. To the mun who had not been drilled in such movements before, the strange commands and the different formation and the bustle, made the ! whole business as incomprehensible as I the original Sanskrit. After the bat talion had been dismissed E company was put through the company move i Bents, and a better drill has been I seldom witnessed in our armory, which clearly showed that with a little study and practice the men would i attain the same proficiency in the bat talion tactics. The company inuve i ments, as well as the entire manual of ; arms.are included in the battalion drill. Consequently, companies drilling the i battalion maneuvers can be put through the simplest commands in that forma ' turn as well as by companies. Such ! being the case. Iha men should be put I through the battalion movements every | seeon l week. They would then attain ; that high degree of proficiency which i so characterizes the regular army, raise ! the standard of the national guard, and I being thoroughly familiar with all their ! duties make better soldiers. GKAPE AM) CANISTER. Egbert Otis, commanding officer of Company 11, of the Second, stationed at Maukato, is the youngest captain iv the state. The inspection roll of this year itives his aire at eighteen, lie is closely followed by E. S. Person, captain of Company I), of the Third, whose age is given at twenty-two. The oldest cap tain is i'hilo llawes, of Company 11, of the Second, liis age is given at fitty tive. and is closely followed by h. I). 1-rost, captain of Company C, of the same regiment, whose age is given at fifty-one. Company C will give its formal hop this evening, and will show a fighting force of twenty for the occasion. The admission is by invitation,and about 140 couples are expected to attend. Every man in the Eighth Pennsyl vania infantry has qualified as a marks* man,aud 180 of these are sharpshooters. It will take some tall rustling for the gallant First to beat that. Company F, of the Third, will present a play for revenue only about the mid dle of the month. This same company expects to increase its strength by six about Christmas. Company X, of the First, will elect a successor to the late Capt. McCiure at its armory iv fitillwater. Company C held its monthly meeting last Monday evening, aud routine busi ness was transacted. Lieut. Charles Danstrom, who has been ill for some time, is convalescent. Company E had an unusually large attendance last Tuesday evening. Gen. Bend was a spectator of the bat talion drill last Tuesday. The university students will drill no more until next spring. A Gross Act of Cruelty. Why should we be cruel to ourselves? It is a piece of senseless inhumanity, for instance, for any one ot us to inflict upon his bowels and stomach the con vulsive, griuinsr, violent action of a drastic cathartic . Many people enam ored of pills, powders and potions are continually doing this. They are only "keeping up the agony," perpetuating the disturbance by this foolish cours?. Why don't they take Hosietter's Sto:n acli Bitters and net thoroughly and promptly set right? This supremo lax ative never irripes, never produces vio lent effects of any sort. Yet it is very effective and brings about permanent results. For liver complaint, dyspep sia, nervousness, lack of vitality, rheu matic and kidney complaints, it is emi nently serviceable. In old age and to accelerate convalescence it is strongly to be commended. Use it for malaria. Satolli in .New Yojk. New York, Dec. o.— Mgr. Satolli, the apostolic delegate, opened the feast of St. Francis Xavier in the Church of Saints in West Sixteenth street today. He celebrated pontifical high mass, and the relics of St. Francis Xavier were exposed for veneration. Those present in the sanctuary were Archbishop Cor rJKan, with Rev. Philip Candella, S. J., as assistant priest, and Rev. H. C. Denny, S. J., Rev. Henry Van Rsnsse laer, S. J., a deacon of honor. STILLWATER NEWS. Events of a Day in the City on the St. (Volt. The banquet at the Sawyer house Sat urday evening, following upon the close of the wolf hunt, developed Into a busi ness men's meeting, and formed the nucleus of tho Stillwater Commercial club, which It is calculated will have a good etfect upon the business interests of Stiiltvatef. The hunt and banquet was planned by Jlon, E. W. Ourant, who was chosen chairman of the Saw yer house gathering. Mr. Durant, in an address, gave a review of tho wolf hunt, and stated that the hunters bad rounded up twenty-six wolVes, eighty foxes, any amount of small game, and 300 Washington county Democrats who were lost shortly before the last elec tion. His address provoke:! a hearty laugh, and when the hilarity had par tially subsided he stated that the real object of the meeting was to dlsciiss matters of importance to this city, coun ty and the St. Croix valley. About forty of Stillwater's leading citizens were present, and all entered heart ily into the spirit of the gather ing. The Superior-Mississippi ennui scheme was discussed, and it was de cided to make an earnest effort to have the canal constructed along the St. Crolx, inasmuch as it Is the best and most feasible route. It was also de cided to request Congressman Kiefer to secure an appiopriatiou of $25,000 to be used in making needed repairs on the St. Croix. Needed legislation was also discussed, and it was decided to have the next meeting of the club on the Sat urday preceding the meeting; of the state legislature. By that time it is ex pected a permanent organization will be perfected. A GLOBE correspondent met a number of those present yester day, and all are positive that much good will result from this concerted effort on the part of Stillwater's most prominent business men. A. Blaisdell has returned from a trip to tho logging camps iv Northern Wis consin, he says that much skidding has been done in all camps, and that loggers are anxiously waiting for cold weather and snow, so that hauling can begin. The condition of Fred Bordwell, the guard at the prison, who is seriously ill, was somewhat improved yesterday. L. Prang & Co., the Art, Publishers, have a reputation throughout the coun try for the very best work in their line. Each successive year they endeavor to eclipse the effort of the previous year. Prang & Co.'s work and designs for this season seem to take the lead of anything they have ever heretofore offered to the public. OUK "LIVING PICTURES." tiady Henry Somerset Will Not In- terfore With Them. Boston, Dec. ft.—Ladj Henry Somer set, now visiting in this city, emphatic ally denies that she will organize a crusade against living pictures. She says: "I have no thought of interfering with exhibitions given la America. There are plenty of citizens, wise and vigilant, who will watch over the mor als of this land. 1 raised my protest in England against entertainments that I considered likely to demoralize the spectators and performers. 1 have not visited nor do I expect to visit the tht aters where living pictures are given in America." lOUXG PEOPLE CIiUSHED. Stepped in Front of a Burlington Train. Chicago, Dec. 9. —While waiting at the Lyons depot of the Burlington road last night a party of young people were struck i>y a suburban train, one young lady being killed outright, her brother perhaDS fatally injured and another brother narrowly escaping death. Miss Ida Sehaltz, Bged twenty-two, was killed outright. Edward Schultz, her brother, probably fatally internally injured. An other brother, Einil Scliiiltz, barely es caped with his life by jumping out of the way of the moving train which bore down on the party. The young people «ot confused at the depot and in avoid ing one train stepped before another with fatal result. WEST INDIAN BLAZE. Over 100 Houses Destroyed at Port au Prince. New Yohk, Dec. 9.—The Dutch steamer Prinz William 111. arrived this morning from West India, touching at Port au Prince on Dec. 3. She brings the news of a big lire that broke out there on Nov. 30 at 4 p. m. in the poorer portion of the city, which is on an ele vation. More than 100 dwelling houses were destroyed before the firemen suc ceeded in subduing the flames. No lives were lost, however, and none of the business portion of the city was burned. The Ore burned furiously for about six hours, during which time the firemen worked under great disadvantages, owing to the elevated position of the houses. About U o'clock the fire was under control, although its progress was not entirely stayed. The flames were tint seen bursting forth from a dwelling where lighted candles had been left on an altar, and they com municated quickly to the adjacent houses, which wore chiefly occupied by the poorer classes. A religious cele» biation waa doing on that day. See our display of Gas and Electric Fixtures at the Carnival of Doll*. Doll —ars are what you will save by buying from P. V. Dwver Broa. Company. - IHIIK LOKKNZ—Joseph, at his residence, 377 lgle hart street, Saturday. Dec. 8, 1894, at 7:3'J a. m.. aged sixty yenrs. Funeral from resi dence, Tuesday, Dec. 11, atß:!ioa. in. Serv ices at Assumption church at D o'clock. Friends Invited. MOYLAN— this city, Sunday. Dec. 0, 1604, Katie Moylau, aged thirty-two years. Funeral from her brother's residence, Edward Moylan, 449 Lafond street, to morrow-(Tuesday) at 9:30. services at the cathedral at 10 o'clock. Friends invited. AIIERN—In St. Paul, at family residence. ; 131 Jess.imine street, Sunday, Dec. 9. at 11 a. m., John VV.,' aged lour years and one month, second son of John M. and Julia M. Aheru. Funeral from above residence Tuesday. Dec. 11. tit 8:45 a. m. Service at St. Patrick's church at 9:15 a. in. AKKOUXCEHEICTS. (1 KRMANIA BANK. L()CATKU IN X in i:s own building, opposite postoilice. Paid-up capital S100,0t;0; pays interest on time deposits: sells drafts on all parts of the world: special attention niven to sending money to Germany. France, Switzerland and the British empire. \\ illiaru Bickel, Presi dent; P. Ai, Kerst, Cashier. AIWU&EIWE.TiTS. A LECTURE COMPLIMEN TARY TO HOUSEKEEPERS or* 'Faod Proeluefs"aMd "Food fldulieraiitm" THE PEOPLE'S CHURCH Tuesday Afternoon, Dec. 11. Doors open at 1:30 o'clock. Commences at 2 o'clock. ELISH«B.WCP.RE'I, of Bostor, the well-known New Enuiaud ex ponent of food subjects, has beeiT engaged for a course of lectures in the West— lec ture only in ench city visited. WALTER BAKEU & CO., the great choco late house, pay the entire expense. MAGNIFICENT PLATFORM EXHIBIT OF RAW FOOD PRODUCTS. Not simply the products of the cocoa bean, but the entire range of food will be discussed. Every Seat Reservsd for Koustepsrs, to whom a cordinl invitation to bi present is extended. METROPOLITAN. j*3 l£Ol -"*••* -,*.,,, „ ■ .. - „ „ .. _-. Tonight and All This Week — Matinees I Wednesday and Saturday: -.; — A. QR.EAT KIT Hoyt's Musical Trifle, A TRIP TO CHINATOWN IN A NEW DRESS, With All the Original New York Cast, In cluding HARRY CONNOR. Prices—2sc, 50c. 7Sc and St. Next Sunday—CHARITY BALL. The f\ r> A M r\ Popular me ljj</\r^U with. V-» IV^lMy Everybody. Tonight and All week: ESf£ J. K. EMMET FAVORITE. PRESKNTS FRITZ in a HADHOUSE Sunday Next—A Summer Blizzard. Rice Building, Sixth St., Opp. Ryan Hotel. DEC 10-17 JJidday Lunches, with Admission,3sc. Concert Every =^=^ZIJ^LIL Night. Children, 10c. Ge.ieral Admission, 25c. RHEUMATISM CONQUERED THE CROWNING TRIUMPH OP MEDICAL DISCOVERIES 1 R.TTSSI.A.INr Trade Mark.' Rheumatic Remedies, LINIMENT AND "BLOOD CURE." The Liniment relieves pain in 10 minutes The "Blood Cure" removes the cause. THEY NEVER FAIL. ASK FOR IT* BUY NO OTHER. The following well-known persons have used this medicine, or in their families, and recommend it. Ex-Congressman J. L. Macdonald,St.Paul. James Dillon, li.> 4 Commercial St., Si.Faul. Joseph F. Kiel. 163 State St., St. Paul. P. Madigan, 27;J_ >V. Seventh St., St : Paul. Frank A. Hutson, Attorney, Glo'oe Build log, St. Paul. Albert Zacker, Policeman. St. Paul. George Beer, Tailor, Selby Avenue and St. Albans, St. Paul. Ed Cavanairh, Brakemau. Seiby Avenue Hill, St. Paul. ' Mrs. E. H. Burke,72 E. George St., St. Paul. Wm. liienland, Pipenaan Chemical >'o U* St. Paul. ' ' jjojni Patterson (ex-Health Inspector), St. Faul. fl. L. Collins (of H. L.Collins Printing Co.) PaOI. _ - _ " Heiiiy Ley, ifauager Minnesota Tailoring Co., St. Paul. G. A. Vandersluis,Secretary Life Insurance Clearing Co.. St. Paul. Louisa B. Trott, stenographer TJ. S. Circuit Court, St. Paul. Hon. O. Willrich, President Board Educa tion, St. Paul. COLUMBIA MEDICINE CO.. ST. PAIL, JTIINN. Trade supplied here by Noyes Bros. & Cut ler. FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. To induce you to visit oar Ne,v St-i lio. Opposite Metropolitan Opera liouss. lßsoC7i^^2^£^>lß94 99 and 101 Sixth Street. Gliristnias Photography! 1Q CABINETS and ONE on Bxl9 Oui-Door and Commercial Wort a Specialty TfeLEFUONE—iOTi. sS^ji^Slß. ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL »**«ry» ATTENTION to APPOINTMENT titSVE &ejj? &5' i*f2s\ ' asAii/ , | Dr. E. C. WESTS NERVE AND BRAIN Iti'ATMEiKT, a specific for Hj-sterla. Diizi r.ess. Fits. Neuralgia, Headache, Nervou prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco wajtefuliieM, S.'cntal Depression, sofleuiu™ or Brajn, causing insanity, misery decay death: Premature Old A^e. Barrenness Loss or l*owerin either sex, Impotencv, J.eucor rhosa and all Vemale Weaknesses, lnvoluu tary Lo3ses. Spermatorrhoaa caused by over exeriion of brain, Sell-Abuse, Orer-Indul gence. A month's treatment, 81, o for $> by Diai!. We guaranteo six boxes to cure tiich order for boxes, with S\ will send, written guarantee to refund if not curej Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier Druggist, Seventh. andSibley btreets.St.raul ST. E3-A.XJH, Our banks, jobbing houses, and all classes of business men are upon a sound footing-. Our sails having been trimmed and the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest to its doors with the new era of brightening skies, points with pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new Northwest, and assures all friends, competitors and patrons of a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing which has made the ity great. HOREJS BROS. MAKE THE BEST Home-Made Bread. 761-403-1105-1187 West Seventh Street. . BAR LOCK DOES AGE MEAN MERIT? ~^ss™^s>& are the other machines as old .13 a steel pen, nor the steel pen as old ag lie quill. New thinys represent ])roarre3^. It is the new antomatia ctions and the new visible Wi'itin* feat'ira which make the Bar-Loe& he model writing machine or the world. Full d£sajls of its automatic movements mailed free. 98 East Fourth Street. St. Paul, Minn. 7 ISO East Sevenths*., St. Pau! Mini Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic and blood and skin diseases of both sexes, without the use of mercury or hindrance from business. NO CUKE, rvo PAY. Pri vate diieatess and ail old, lin^erm* esses where the blood has become poisoned, caus ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth •pains In the head bones.-aud all diseases of the kidneys and bladder are cured for life. Men of all ages who are suffering from the result of youthful indiscretion or ex cesses of mature years, producing nervous ness, indigestion, constipation, loss ot mem ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently cured. Dr. Feller, who has had mam- yenrs of ex perience in this specialty, is a ini-luate from one c( the leading medical colleges of the country, lie has never faiied in coriuxany cases that he has undertaken. Cases and correspondence sacredly confidential. C'a! or write for listof questions. Medicine sent by mail and express everywhere free freui risk and exposure. Everett House, I'nfoii Square, New York. An established hotel under new mrtauije ment, thoroughly renovated, perfect sanita tion andiill modern improvements. Visitors to New York will find the Evere:t in the very heart of the popular shopping district, con venlent to places of amuseme.ut and readily accessible from all parts of the city. ECKOI'EAN PLAN. Wm. M. Bates. B. L. M. Bates. BOCCS & HOIT, Wholesale Grain, Hay and Seeds, C.rusit Seed* a Specialty T- PAUL. - - - - - MIN.V II IS US. narnrt) Brewing Company tschlitz Hrewing Co., fooVof Sibley eireet. TYPEWRITKSSi. The Bar-Lock. 0s East ifour:h street. JOS. SCHLI7Z BREWING GO'S, Celebrated .1311 wankea EXPORT BEERS AND MALT EXTRACT. DEPOT, FOOT OF SIBLEY TELEPHONE 507-2. J, VITALIS ./*■*/rffiufi." Made a Well THE GREAT 20th Bay.'^^W&jjJßJP^ n?EKCH REMEDY-sotbiter.. J Produces the Above Ke*ulis in 30 Days. It . acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fail. Young men wiii regain their lost strength and old men will recover their youthful vigor by using VITA It quickly and surely restores Lost Vitality, Lost Power. Failing Memory, etc.. and is a positive cunjfor Nervousness, Wasting Dis-. eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards off Insauity and Consumption. Insist on having VITAL! noother. Can be ried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 rer package, or six for $5.00 with a Pc«itiva ■Written Gusrantes to Cure or Befcad tKa Mo7iey in every cox. Circular free. Address • nAJXTMET REMEDY CO., Chicago, TH- For Sale l»y LatliWp Itlusset tcr, FonrtU and Wab»slia. WANTED—A lew jcrsoi:? in each plr.ce to <lc wiit:ng. Send stamp* for 15c i nee .v>ook of par titulars. J. \V Wocdburv 1427 W«t Sd tt, V ;-..