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The Only Thing
Needed To Remove Bronchitis, Catarrh, Consumption and Pneumonia From the List of Danger ous Diseases Is the Education of the People. Teach Them to Use Nature's Remedy and Nature's Method of Trcat metjt, Thin We Need Wo Linger Fear Diseases of the Air Passages in Throat and Lungs. -• Thi- !s the Verdict of Thlrty-EigHt Hun dred Physicians i ho Have Found In ''Uyomci," tUi Australian Dry Air Treat incut, a Cure for These Diseases. Ever since the discovery that Catarrh, Bronchitis, Pneumonia and Consump tion were purely local diseases, caused by the prew nee of bacilli in the air passages, the medical profession throughout the wi»le world have bent all their en< rgiea to finding some me thod, or remedy, by which the--e bacilli could be iv. : tied and destroyed. How they have succeeded Is best void l>y a glance at the rep mis published by the different boards of health in all the larger i-iik's in this country, which Bhow not only a great increase in the number of deaths yearly from these dist-asos. hut a startling growth in the number of persona afflicted. This fail ure to flnd a cure for diseases of the respiratory organs must not be con ptrued t>; mean a lack of ability on the pait of the medical profession, '.'or tlu-y have discovered many remedies which ' would kill these germs. Yet, strange to say. not one of them could bo conveyed to the parts affected by dry air; con- sequently, were of no value in the * treatment of these diseases, as it i« absolutely Impossible for moisture of any kind to enter the bronchial tubes an<i lungs. It can be readily then that the discovery of "Hyomei." a ger micide of sufficient power to kill at j once the bacilli of these diseases, and j at the same time volatile enough to im pregnate every particle of air breathed by the patient, yet leaving it free from moisture, was one of vital importance to the medical world. Doctors through out the whole country began to test the efficacy of this new remedy, and now, after two years' trial in hundreds of casts under their own care, over 3.800 physicians claim tbat "Hyomei," the Australian Dry Air Cure, is the only treatment by which all the diseased parts of the "respiratory organs can be readhed and cv Furthermore, it is claimed that in families who are predisposed to Catarrh ami Consumption, if the fathers and mothers will but instruct their children in the use of "Hyomei" the rising generation will be fre^d from those dread diseases. This is not only true in Catarrh and Consumption, for It has been found that Asthma, Bronchitis, pneumonia, Hay Fever and Croup suc cumb at once to thUb new germicide, ' to-hile Cuughs and Colds cannot exist %-here it ts used. It would seem, then, that nothing remains to be done in cm - these diseases from the list of dangerous ones but to teach the people th-? value of "Hyomei," and the R. T. Booth Co. an determined to do this at any cost, by giving free treat ments to all who call at their office. -HYOMEI" CURES BY INHALATION It Is nature's own remedy, given through the only vehicle (the air you breathe) which nature permits to en ter the lvro-nc-hial tul>es and lungs. There is no danger, no risk. Your mon ey is refunded if it fails to relieve. FREE TREATMENT ■with "Hyomei," given dally at our of fice between the hours of 9 A. M. and 6 P. M. (Sundays excepted). "HYOMEI" CURES BY INHALATION "Hyomei" Regular Outfit. $1.00. Trial outfit 25c. Extra Bottles, f>oc. "Hyomei" j Balm (a wonderful healer), 25c. "IJy omei" Dyspepsia Cure, 50c. Hold by all druggists or sent by Mail. Send for the story of "Hyomei," mailed free. R. T. BOOTH CO., 20-21 Auditorium Bui Jing, Chicago. BIG BANK ROBBERY. Pfvty 'I litfUMiind Dollar* Taken From a Winnipeg Financial Instil ntion. WINNIPEG, Man., Oct. s.— Yesterday at noon $60,000 in bank notes was miss ed from the vault in Molson's bank here. The vault had beeji opened by the regular combination. The officials and police refuse to give any details. The manager Is out of town on a shoot ing trip. All the clerks are at work. HERBERT SPENCER ILL The Condition of the Philosopher Regarded as Desperate. CHICAGO, Oct. 5.— A special cable to the Record from London says: I hear on the best authority that the condi tion of Herbert Spencer is regarded by himself and his friends as desperate. The aged philosopher — he is now past seventy-eight years old — calmly regards the approach of death, niak.ng all the final arrangements with characteristic composure and attention to detail. ffhOO to Omaha and Return for Twin City Day. Tickets on sale by If. & St. L. Agents, Oct. 7th, good for return to Oct. 11. Securs Bleeping car berths at once, and obtain good accommodations. Office, 3^6 Robert Street, Ryan Hotel Block. "I suffered the. tortures of tlie damned with protruding piles brought on by constipa tion with which I was afflicted for twenty years. I ran aoross your CASCARETS In the town of Newell. la., and never found anything to equal them. To-day I am entirely free from piles and feel like a new man." 0. H. Kbitz. 1411 Jones St., Sioux City, la. trademark weoistesed^^^^ Pleasant. Palatable. Totem. Taste Good. Do Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 100, 260, 600 . CURE CONSTIPATION. ... Starling !tf mcrt r Company, Chicago, Monti-sal. Kr w York. SIS IIA TA B ■ p Boid and guaranteed by all dmg- HU" I U-BAlf glsu to CUBE Tobacco HfcbltT BULLET IN HIS HEART WALTER D. TODD, A BOY OF SIXTEEN, COMMITS BtTICIDM PY SHOOTING EMPLOYED BY THE DULUTH W JMit to Ills Desk In the General Ofltoea of thf Koad Earlier Thua In mil, and Asked the Janitor Some StiN|»ii>iotiM QtieHtioiiK A Little Inter Hlfl Body Wan Found on the Floor IleMlde IIU Chair, "So long, everyone." The above words, penned on a piece of paper, comprised the only message left by Walter D. Todd, sixteen yean of age, who shot himself through the heart early yesterday morning In the Offices of the St. Paul & Duluth rail road, on the seventh floor of the Globe building-. Todd was employed by the Paul & Duluth as stationary mail olork aad occupied a de?J; near the en trance to the offices of General Man ager Plough and Purchasing Agent Schoff. William Stafford, colored, entered the office at 7:40 in the morning and, to his surprise, found Todd sitting: at ihe a, s v of Carl Wahlatrom, Mr. Sehoffs as sistant. Stafford s.iid: "Why, Walter, what are you doing here so early?" The boy evaded the question and re turned: "Say, W.ll, do you kn. w that insanity runs in our family? 1 did not g,> home last night. Will. And say, if you were to shoot a man, where would you hit him. through the h-art or the head?" Stafford knew the boy's liking for jokes, and, thinking n-othing of trie question, responded that if he wanted to kill a man he would likely shoot him through the heart. He asked Todd why he asked such a ridiculous ques tion and the lad answered: "Well, I am soing to kill a man, that:* all." Stafford Immed ately expostulated] with Todd and finally grot the boy to pass it off as a joke. Stafford then went to the \v;ish room, leaving Todd Bitting: at Wahlstrom's de?k, scribbling away on a block of paper with a per.. When Stafford returned to the office in less than four minutes:, he noticed Todd j lying on the floor beneath the chair. I The colored man thought that Todd was playing some sort of a joke on him so ordered the boy to get up. When he turned the boy over Stafford was horrified to see the pallid face and the fixed eyes. The boy was gasping for breath. Stafford ran to the elevator and call ed to the elevator man to get a doctor, but before the physician could be even informed Todd was dead. A piece of paper was found on the desk where Todd was Bitting, on which were a nurmber of freshly made ink marks. Only the words, "So long, ev eryone," were eligible. By Todd's side was found a modern 38-calibre revolver. One shell was empty. Deputy Coroner A. N. Nelson visited the office and made a search for any further message, but without success. Nothing- that would throw any light on the subject was found in the boy's clothing. The body was removed to the morgue. It will be taken to the home of the father. David Todd, 460 Ban croft street. The funeral will lie held from the house tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The suicide was a son of David Todd, traveling auditor for the St. Paul & Duluth railroad. He entered the em ploy of the company in January. 1897, and was very popular with all who knew him. He was an industrious lad and very bright. He liked to read ro mances and always had a book or two with him. He also dabbled quite a lit tle in electricity in an amateurish way. The deceased leaves a mother, father and two sisters, Isabel and Majorie, I the latter being five years old. The suicide was an usher at the Metropolitan opera house In the bal cony. Last night he did not work there and the Metropolitan employes have no idea where he spent the night. WARSHIPS_FOR CHINA. Cruiner Boston mid Gunboat Petrel Are on the "Way. MANILA. Oct. s.— The United States cruiser Boston, 'and the gunboat Petrel, accompanied by the collier Nero, have gone to China. Owing to protests and petitions from merchants of Manila, Gen. Otis has postponed the operation of the new customs and traffic regulations until November 10. The genenal has con cluded that the proposed schedule needs revision before it can be consistently applied to the small section of the Phil ippine islands now occupied by the American forces. Meantime duties will be applied with the exception of mer chandise purchased in the Spanish do minions since April 25th, which will re ceive treatment similar to that applied to the goods of neutral nations. The revision of the schedule has been en trusted to Capt. Joseph Evans, of the commissariat department. SAGASTA~DOUBTS IT. Disbelieves Statement of What Gen. Merrltt Said About Philippine*. MADRID, Oct. s.— The government has sanctioned the sale to South Ameri can republics cf the Spanish gunboats lying in Cuban waters. A newspaper having declared that Maj. Gen. Merritt has asserted that the Philippine Islands must be annexed to the United States, Premier Sagasta, In an interview, has replied that he does not believe the statement attri buted to the general, which he argues Is not in conformity with the peace protocol. GERMANY ACTS. Send* Thirty Marines to Protect German Legation at Pekln. BERLIN, Oct s.— The German war ship Kaiserin Augusta has left Kiao Chou for Taku, at the entrance of the Pei Horu, with thirty marines, who will be sent to Pekin to act as gua>rd to the German legation there. Prince Henry, of Prussia, has been appointed to com mand this squad, intended for the pro tection of German Interests in China. UGLY UTTERANCES. Madrid XervHpaperg Seek to Incite Anger of Powers. MADRID, Oct. 6.— The Imparcial to day declare? that the naval demon stration which is beginning in Chinese waters is not only a menace to France and Russia, but Implies an Anglo- American understanding to prevent the powers from opposing American de signs in the Philippine islands. This fact, the Imparcial adds, will influence the Paris deliberations. EMPEROTTjIOT DEAD. So Says the Chinese Representative at the French Capital. PARIS, Oct. s.— The Chinese legation here published a formal denial of all reports as to the death of the emperor of China. DREYFUS ~CASE~RFVISION. It Has Practically Been Commenced In Court of Cns*nti<m. PARIS, Oct. 5.— A formal decision for Tint 81. i-AUU Kiwa* imukm^x ■v^xvoa* o , iot , o . a revision of the Dreyfus case, was entered today upon the docket of the court of cassation. Tire proceedure for opening the cfise has therefore definite ly commenced. WITHOUT A NAVIGATOR. Norwegian Iturk Slehem Picked Up at Sea. LONDON, Oct. s.— The Norwegian bark Sichem, Capt. Lorscn, from Apalachlcolu, June 13, for Buenos Ayres, was picked up by the Kalian bark Speme, on Sept. 3. Tlie cuptain, Brat and second officers and three of the crew were dead. There was nobody aboard the vessel capable of navigating her. Admiral (crvcni'it Good Fortune. MADRID, Oct. s.— lt is announced that Ad miral Cervera will be appointed a life sena tor. DIVA PATTI DENIES. She Siijm That the Story of Her En- KHK'fiitent In Without Koiindat lo>u. LONDON, Oct. s.— Adelina Patti, in rep'.y to an inquiry concerning the report of her engagement, telegraphed from her Welsh home, Craig y Nos: "1 beg to inform you that the retort that 1 am affianced to Joceljrn Persse is absolutely unfounded. — Adelina Patti Nie-olini." Jocelyn Persse 's a son of Mrs. Persse. of Renmore, County Galway, the Pertses being one of the oldest families in the county. Jocj lyn Persse is at present staying with his mother, and denies the reported engagement without quaificuti: n. EPISCOPAL COUNCIL Triennial Gathering Is of I imsuiil Importance to the Church. WASHINGTON, Oct. s.— With impressive ceremonies the triennial council of the Pro tefctant Episcopal church of the United States opened at 11 o'clock this morning, at that old landmark of Episcopal worship, at the na tional capital. Epiphany church. The sessions beginning today have a tar-reaching interest and importance to the Episcopal organization of the country, and indeed to the church world at lar^e. for aside from the distin guished peisonnel of the bishops, clergymen and laymen, the subject* which will engage the attention of the two governing bodies of the church have a present and vital interest to the church in general, and to the Episcopal church in particular. It was determined to take up the const t; tion tomorrow and make it a continuous order until disposed of. This may bring forth some interesting questions relating to the church, including the question of name by which the church in America r-hall be known hcrearter, the proposition designating it as the "Protest ant Episcopal Church of the United States of America." , A communication in Spanish was received from the Philiprims agent, who is now iv the city. A committee was named to trans late the document and lay it be ore the The" dep-uties and also the bishops decided to make a pilgrimage on the 21st tost to Jamestown island, in the James river Vir ginia, where in ICO7 tte Episcopal church was lirst founded in this country. The house was informed that a deputation from the Church of England, in Canada was in the city and desired to appear before the Suicil. It was decided that the house of deputies and bishops, at 10 a. m^ttext Fri day receive the deputation. . T-he house of bisbops was organized with Bishop Doane. of Albany, as presiding of ficer, and .c-elected Rev. Samuel Hart, D. v., of Hartford, as B?cretary.B ?cretary. EIGHT BODIES FOUND. I4«t of Deaths l» Tidal Wave Is Swelled to One Hundred. SAVANNAH, Ga., O?t.s.— Frunswiek wires this bare statement late tonight: "Martin Anderson, master of the s'.e: mer Hesse, from Darien, Ga., report 5 that elgh:y bodies have been found on Butlei's island. This runs up the total draths to 100." Butler's island was populated mostly by Pennsylvania Day at Omaha. OMAHA, Neb., Oct. s.— Exercises Incidental to Pennsylvania day were notable by r?a-o:i of the address of Charles Emory Smith, post master general. The auditorium was p-ck ed. After the introductory remarks by Pres ident Watts, and the address of welcome, in behalf of the exposition by C. H. 'Manderson, Henry Woodman see. chairman of the Penn sylvania committee, responded. Mr. Ilaldeinan Gives Bail. CINCINNATI, 0., Oct. 5.— W. J. HaJdeman, whose pistol shot Is said to have caused the death of his brother-in-law. J. C. Richardson, of Glendale, and who, after the shooting, dis posed of his property and went to Chicago, has returned to his home. He went before Mayor Davis, of Lockland, where the shoot ing' occurred, pleaded not guilty, waived ex amination and was released under bond of $5,000 to answer to the grand Jury. New Monitors Named. WASHINGTON, Oct. s.— Secretary Long has named the four new monitors contracted for last week as follows: That at Bath the Con necticut; at Nixons, the Florida; at Newport News, the Arkansas, ajid at San Francisco, the Wyoming. Spanish Proverbs About Women. The Spaniards have the true Eastern feel ing regarding women, prescribing seclusion for them aa the only proper state. Here are some of their pessimistic proverbs: "Beware of a bad woman, and put no faith in a good one." "The best women in Spain are those whose leg 3 are broken; that is, those who cannot go oiu." "To love and be wise Is impossible." "Mad love! I love you for another." "A boy's love is like water in a sieve." "Lovers think that others have no eyes." "What woman wills God wills." "Never advise a man to go to the wars or marry." "The day you marry 'tis either kill or cure." "Marry and grow tame." "Bachelor a peacock, betrothed a lion, mar ried an ass." "Grief for a dead wife lasts to the door." "The first wife is a broom, the second Is a lady." These sayings are indicative of the national character— deceit and pinchbeck ga'li.ntry. — Collier's Weekly. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. CHICAGO, Oct. 5.— A second bill praying for a receiver for the National Linseed OH company was filed in i:he United States court here today by John R. Evans, of Indiana. Mr. Evans avers that he owns $150,000 worth of the company stock, and repeats the charges of mismanagement made In the flrßt bill. CLARKSVILLE, Term., Oct. s.— One of the most destructive fires here In years oc curred today, burning the Grange tobacco warehouse, the Louisville & Nashville <3epd*| Graopy'a storage warehouse and many tene ment houses. The loss is over $500,000. It Is believed to be the work of incendiaries NEW YORK, Oct. s.— The American Sugar Refining company made another reduction today in its pricee. All domestic grades were reduced % cent, bringing granulated sugar down to 5Vs cents. It is reported that Howell & Co., representing the National and Mollenhauer (opposition) refineries, are quot ing granulated «ugar at 5 cents. ANNAPOLIS. Md., Oct. s.— Wright Smith colored, who attempted an assault on Mr 3.' Morrison, the wife of Capt. James Morri son, of the Third district, residing near Jones Station, was taken from Jail shortly, after 2 o'clock this moraine and shot. CHICAGO, Oct. s.— Miss Elizabeth Strohen son, who was recently selected by Gov. Sco fleld to christen the battleship Wisconsin has had a narrow escape from death in the lava beds of Mount Vesuvius. BAN FRANCISCO, Oc>. B.— Gov. Budd this afternoon decided to issue extradition papers In the case of Mrs. Cordelia Botkin ac cused of the poisoning of Mrs. John P. Dunn ing and her sister, Mrs. Joshua P. Deane The governor stated that he took this ac tion to throw the case Into the courts for decision. PITTSBURG, Pa., Oct. 5.-The combination of flint glass table ware manufacturers, which was recently formed here, Is said to have fallen through. Mountain Railway In Europe. The highest mountain railway in Europe leading to the top of the Gornprgrat, in Switz erland, situated between the Mattcrhorn and Monte Ro&a, is about completed. It was be gun in 1896. A train can take 110 pa«3engT9 two miles above sea level. The pow a r Is furnished by the water which flows from a glacier, and is, therefore, most abundant in Bummer, when most needed.— Engineering Magazine. Through Cars to California. Parties contemplating a visit to California should not fail to consider the advantages offered by the Minneapolis & St. Louis Rail road runnning through Tourist Cars to Los Angeles via Denver, Ogden and Sacramento every Thursday. An experienced Tourist Con ductor accompanies all parties to look after their comfort and pleasure. For full informa tion regarding rates and berth reservations call at 3»6 Robert street. BL P. Rutherford. C. T. A. ENGINEERS TO MOVE TWO COMI'ANIKS OF THE SECOND ARE ORDKRKD TO CAMP WHKEI-KR. GLAD TO LEAVE CAMP WIKOFF The Minnesota Men to (Jo to Camp Wheeler, Iluntttvltle, Ala. Some Promotions Recently Made Routine Work at the I'rencnt Lo eiition PerNonal Goniiln About Some of the Twin City Men. Special Corespondence The St. Paul Globe. CAMP WIKOFP, Montauk, N. V., Oct. 2, —Orders came to camp last week direct ing Companies F and Q to get ready to break camp and move to Camp Wheeler, Huntsvllle, Ala., as soon as transportation can be secured. Pursuant to this order, preparations were made to pack up and be in readiness to move. But we are still here, without any certain hour for removal. The island is almost deserted, there being only a few regiments remaining. The work of the engineers ia about completed and the re moval of the whole regiment to other quar ters is only a question of a few days. At present details from the engineers are busy erecting corrals for 1,500 mules and building feod boxes an.d watering troughs for them. In this corral lire being gathered ell the strays on the island, regardless of the cavalry to which they belong. other details are clearing up the abandoned camps burning outbuildings and cleaning up around the hospitals. Those not on detail are re quired to drill a stated length of time each day. There has been but comparatively little sickness in the camp of the Second regiment engineers, most cases being confined to quar ters on account of miner complaints rheu matism and kindred ills. A few typhoid fever "suspects" were removed from the regimental to the general hospital, which subsequently proved to be typhoid in a mid form; outside of these few cases the camp has been quite free from sickness and the report of a typhoid fever epidemic is with out foundation. The companies not going to Huntsvillp have been moved several hun dred feet from former quarters in order to remove all possibility of danger of infec tion from surroundings. Several of Company G have been away on furloughs, and have returned in time to move South with the company, among them Sergeants Carlson and Tundy, Corporal Dur diu and Privates Latta, Aultman. Walkow sk , Ekola, Rogers, Kentz and Musician In- Cebretson. Musician Sweeney weret on a twenty-day furlough to visit his parents in Minneapolis yesterday. ' Today memorial servLes are being held at the graveyard over the so'.diers who died from sickness in camp. The weather here is unusually fine and the severe storms which have-' been antici pated so long have as yet failed to ma terialize. Among the pastimes which the boys enjoy is the Dleasure of occasionally roaming ever the "point" and gathering wild grapes which grow here in abundance. The native grape is larger than the time grape grown in Min nesota. Wild cranberries I are also quite plentiful around the swamps and marcheg. The experiences which Company G has hid amidst trie horrors of Camp Wikoff have been varied in the extreme and such that they will ii*ver be forgotten. The boys will be glad to leave such unuleasant memories and sur roundings and go anywhere. Three d ser tions in the past two weeks have occurred from Company G. Two of them. Privates Parmerter and Kastoryz, were applicants lor discharge from service, whose applications were refused, and the other, Private Corey was under arrest under several charges. Among the promotions recently ordered was that of Wilfred O. Stout, from sergeant to sergeant major, and second-class Privates Beck and Bunce to first-class privates. Sergeant Gilman, who has been "acting quartermaster sergeant of the company* has decided not to supply the boys with tobacco cigars and other necessaries in the future This fact is to be regretted as it has been a great accommodation and one which will be sadly missed when the new camp is reached Private Cellyhan has also been promoted from first-class private to sergeant, to fill the vacancy caused by the promotion of Sergeant Stout. Sergeant Stout's promotion to that of bat talion sergeant major is the -first recognition in the line of promotion which any of Com pany G has received since its organization and the company is consequently proud of the new sergeant major. There are few chances for promotion among the engineers and but little to ctir ihe am bitions of the most zealous, especially where the work to be done is as menial as rhe exigencies of Camp "Wikoff !m\v demanded. It is to be hoped that when the regular duties of the regiment begin thisy will be of >uch a character as are commonly er.Jolutd upon the regular engineers. It is probable that rhe prevalent discontent, which naturally follows work of the character reauired of the engineers since their arrival at Camp Wikoff, will ccaee and a better feel ing prevail under the n*w conditions, poon to be enjoyed. Officers end men alike feel that they have lone their full duty at Camp Wikoff, and look forward with pleasure to the time when they shall assume the position to which the engineers are entitled, namely the highest branch of the military service." EIGHTH CAVALRY TROOPS. Two of Them Pass Through St. I'nnl En Route South. Troops C and X, of the Eighth cavalry, pased through St. Paul from the West to Huntsville, Ala., last night. The men are going to Cuba at the end of the month. The commands are from Forts Keogh and Yates. Capt. O'Connor commands Troop C and Capt. Sproul, Trook K. Lieut. Donald son is with Troop K. There are 198 enlisted men in the two troops and they oame over A MAN CANT WORK WHEN HE IS SUFFERING WITH PILES. He Can't E«.t, Sleep, Can't Get Com fort Any Way hut One Pyramid Pile Cure Will Cure Him, Give Relief at Once. Just a little pain may so distract a man's mind that it will cost him hun dreds of dollars. Life is a battle. To succeed one needs all his energies and all his brain force to apply to the ques tion at hand. Even a corn will make him irritable, cross, angry — and an angry man seldom succeeds. The trifling pain of a corn is a pleasant feeling besides the agonizing ache of piles. That is a pain which seems to pervade the whole body. It communi cates Itself to all parts near the seat | of the trouble and brings on a heavy, j dragging feeling in the perineum. Those I who have never so suffered do not know what it means. It racks the nerves, prevents sleep, prevents con centrated thought, and makes a man lo^e flesh as fast as he would with a virulent fever. And yet piles are looked upon as a little thing. They are neglected—al lowed to run on from month to month and year to year. By and by comes a surgical operation. Maybe it cures— maybe It kills. There is only one sure, safe and quick cure for piles. It is the Pyramid Pile Cure. It is a recent discovery and its properties are such that it cleanses, soothes and heals the inflamed parts, re duces the Inflammation at once, and with continual treatment removes all swelling and all trace of- the disease. It puts 'the membranes In a healthy, active condition, and cures completely and permanently. Prom C. F. Collins, Garraett: "I com menced using the Pyramid Pile Cure and my case was so bad I thought the remedy was going to fall- in my case, but before I had used two-thirds of one package I began to feel much better, and can ihc-nestly say I am entirely cured. It la the quickest and surest remedy I have ever heard of." From Josiah Roberts, £ort Oram, N. J,: "Just one-quarter of a package of the Pyramid Pile cure did wonders for me, and I have lost no opportunity of recommending such a great remedy." From Wm. McHale, Rockport, Mass.: "One -package of Pyramid Pile Cure has helped me more than anything I have yet used." Pyramid Pile Cure is sold by drug gists generally. If your druggist doesn't keep it he will get it for you if I you ask hhn. Book on cause and cure of piles sent free. Address Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall, Mich. the Northern Pacific in a special train, arriv ing here at 7:15 o'clock. Upon their arrival at the union depot the men were transferred to a train of ten car", on the Burlington lino. When the transfer had been completed the men were allowed to go to dinner, and for two hours the streets in the vicinity of the depot were filled with soldiers. The train draw out at 9 o'clock. It will go to St, Louja by the Burlington route, and then on the Mobile & Ohio to Corinth, Miss. The train will there be switched to the Southorn railway, by which It will proceed to Huntsville. General Passenger Agent Hastings, of the Burlington, and Traveling Passengsr Agent C. E. Smith, of the Mobile & Ohio, accom panied the troops south. Relief for Turtle I.itue. The two local Red Croßs societies will co operate in Bending supplies to Turtle Lake, where some of the flre sufferers are former St. Paul residents. Mrs. A. P. Mo*s was at the desk yesterday at the Aid society's rooms. Three dollars and fifty cents came 'n from Stevens, Minn., and nine bottles of grape Juico from Miss Cransford. Miss McEvoy has re turned $10 of the 125 sent her for work among the soldiers. SICK WUconMln Men Who Arrived at Fort Monroe From Porto Rico. FORT MON'ROTO. Va., Oct. s.— Fol'.ow ng are among the sick on the transport Panama, which arrived here today from Porto R'co: Third Wisconsin— Privates, C. A. F.-ldt, Robert D. Allen, Alvin E. Baumgarttn, Hen ry Bloch, Richard A. Brandt, Orlu rtrist, Clarence Cummlngs, Michael Inarms, Her ; man Decker, Thomas Dowling, Lawrence A. | Flagler, Ulysses Gilbert, Warren G. Harri- I son, Dan H. Higgins, Lee H. Jone*, T. J. Kinne, F. H. Kooh. 0-;<:ar Leiitokkrn, Amil Laberg, J. P. McCaveney, Wiliner McC'uich eon, John McKane, George Malt an, Nathan Markham, Edgar Merwin, Fred Meyer, Ed ward C. Neibur, Louis Novolony; band, W. F. O. Dea, Ernest Page, Thomas" Riley, Har ry Ripley. George Schwltake, George Sher man, William B, Southard. Ira Young, J. E. Swan, Walter S. Wipe, Charles F. Thomp son, Lorenzo Van Voorhe-es, Henry G. Wilcpr, Pear J. Wilcox: corparals, E. Braetz, C. A. Miller, J. F. Miller. Parker Mosely, LouU Mueller, Halvor O'son, Charles M. Sampson, G. H. Vandernool; Bergeants, Frod Kroner Jr., Oscar Mick, Charles M. Parham; arti ficer, Hans Goetsche. Second Wisconsin — Private Charles F. Mer cer. WANT f(TW HOME. Col. nryan'i Re&lment Not Anxious to Go to> Cuba. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 5.— C01. W. J. Bryan, accompanied by Mrs. Bryan, arrived last night. The colonel was busy today look ing after hie regiment. He polled it today upon the Question of going to Cuba, and it is stated that about 87 per cent of the men expressed a desire to return home, the offi cers beiiis about equally divided, many of them not voting. This action was taken, it is said, in response to a request from the governor of Nebraska, to whom has been left the question as to which Nebraska regiment is to be mustered out of the service. PRIVATE EWING DEAD. Wai From Dnlnth, n Member of the Fourteenth Minnesota. CHICKAJMAUGA, G«., Oct. s.— The Sixth regiment United States volun teers, immunes, will leave Camp Thom as at 10 o'clock tomorrow for New York, to embark for Porto Rico. John G. Ewing, private, Fourteenth Minnesota regiment, died at Sternberg hospital today. The remains were to night shipped to Duluth. .. Gen. Lawton'n Report. WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.— Gen. Lawton, un der date" of Santiago, Oct. 6, wires: Fever cases, all kinds, 707; to'al sick, 1.091. Deaths: Sergeant L. M. Rivers, Third United States volunteer infantry, yellow fever, Oct. 3; Corporal William Calhoun, Company B, Fifth United States volunteer infantry, dys entery, Oct. 4; Frank Lyons, civilian, acuto dysentery, Oct. 4; Private Byron Lakeman Eighth Illinois volunteer infantry, typhoid malarial fever, Oct. 4. LAUGHED TO_THE LAST Nurse's Story oif a Soldier With a Smile on His Dead Face. From Collier's Weekly. Some one has said that trained nurses grow hardened to their work, but the sudden gush of tears which now and then blinds a. nurse in the hospital wards at Montauk would prove the con trary. Especially hard upon these nurses are the night experiences, when life ebbs low and the strain of silence and darkness is over them. Said one soft-eyed night nurse: "Oh, if you could have seen my first patient! He was a lovely 'boy of nine teen, from somewhere out on the Mexi can border. In the four days in which he was under my charge I grew very attached to him, but suddenly, when I was perfectly sure he would soon get well, a violent change came, and, in spite of every care, he died. My heart failed me completely, but there was no time for weakness. Too many cases were needing attention. "I was put in another ward tempo rarily and took especial charge of one very peculiar patient. He lay stolidly staring at me without a particle of expression in his eye, and, by his apathy rather than by real opposition, refused all nourishment and medicine. I couldn't induce him to speak at first, and it took ten minutes of coaxing to persuade him to swallow a teaspoonful of beef tea. Finally he did so, how ever, and after another five minutes he consented to take another and then another, the stolid expression presently changing into one of intelligence. "If you could have seen the change! Why, he laughed and Joked and made such grimaces that my orderly and I were convulsed with laughter, and even the weak men on the neighboring cots feebly joined in the laugh. His non sense was absolutely contagious, so much so that at last I was obliged to slip away into the dispensary to .give him an opportunity to sober down and incidentally to prepare some malted milk. When I returned five minutes later his expression was still a laugh ing one, -and the orderly, although at tending another ppatientt t gave me a knowing smile as I leaned over the weak man's cot. But this time the pa tient did not speak. He was dead, with the smile still on his lips and a strange, half-mischievous wink linger ing about his eyes." Horses In Pajamas. Salt hay growers are making the most of the present dry weathe.r and for the first time in two years are getting In an excellent crop of salt grass from the marshes that line both shores of Barnpgat bay. It la a cu^ous Bight to see the harvesting of this natural crop, which never requires planting or cultivation. The horses, as a rule, will bo covered i.ll over in "pajamas" of jut? bag ging to keep off the flies and mosquito.*, and will often be tricked out with a big shoe, after the fashion of the snowshoe, to enabl9 them to walk on the soft surface of the miry marshes.— Philadelphia Press. " DEATHS J)F~A~DAY: ROCHESTER, Minn.. Oct. B.— Mrs. Sarah Holt, who has been visiting In this city at the home of her niece, Mrs. F. W. Brown, of East Rochester, d'ed suddenly yesterday at 12 o'clock. Though she had been ill for some time, her sickness was not considered serious, and her death came wholly unlocked for, al though Bhe had reached the age of seventy eight years. POUGHKBEPSIE, N. V., Oct. s.— Willard T. Dean, treasurer of Vassar college, died suddenly of heart disease last night, aged 57 year*. New York Day at Omaha Fair Is October Bth— This Is aIEO Twin City Day as well as Good Roads Day. For these oc casions rate October 7th via "The Nortfl- Western Line," C. St. P., M. & O. R'y, will be $9.00 from the Twin CitL-i to Omah.i and return. Secure tickets it )13 Kloollet Ave nue, Minneapolis; 395 Robert Street, St. Paul. f9.00 TO THE OMAHA EXPOSITION and Return Via "The Milwaukee," Account St. Paul and Minneapolis day. Tick ets on sale at C, M. & St. P. ticket offices In St. Paul and Minneapolis Oct. 7. limited to Oct. 11. NEWS OF RAILROADS CONCERTED MOVEMENT AGAINST THE SYSTEM OF TICKET SCALPING LEGISLATION TO BE SOUGHT National Association of Merchants and Travelers and Railroad Men Confer and Adopt Strong Resolu tions Condemnatory of Ticket Scalping Burlington * North ern Statement Made Public. OHIOAGO, Oct. 5.— A concerted move ment against the entire system of ticK et scalping was inaugurated tonight at the Grand Pacific hotel. The National Association of Merchants and Travelers tendered a banquet to representative railroad men, at which the subject oi ticket-scalping was gone over In all its details. Over 250 guests were present, and John V. Farwell Jr. pr^lded. Both railroad and business men dwelt upon the menace to the commerce and trade of the country from the business of ticket brokerage, and resolutions were adopted authorizing the organization of a central anti-ticket scalping commit tee, with subcommittees and represen tation from all the states. The coming session of congress win 7>e the objec tive point, and energies will be bent in the direction of securing drastic leg islation against the scalping trade. Speeches were made by A. M. Compton, Paul Morton, G. H. Daniels, Adolph Nathan, A. J. Erling and Lafayeite Mc- Willlarns. Following are the resolu tions which were adopted: Resolved. That general railway conditions, the superior character and low cost o( transportation service rendered by American railroads, and the evident desire on-tite part of representative railway man to cultivate a spirit of co-operation and reciprocity betwe n mercantile and common carrier Industrie.;, furnish good reasons for urging manufac turers, merchants and euinmerct tl travelers everywhere to uso their influence, individual ly and collectively, to stcura reasonable and necessary national legislation in the inter est of common carriers. Resolved, That a careful investigation of actual conditions ai d a study of the criminal history of the various states demonstrate clearly the fact that the practice known as railway ticket scalping is pernicious in its effects, unfair In its results, is contrary to the American spirit of fa*r play, is an evasion of the plain intent of the Interstate commerce law as it reids, and, therefore, the practice should be abolished by national legislation. * Resloved, That the government, having as serted the right to regulate and control Inter state commerce, has, therefore, assumed the responsibility of protecting common carriers against unjust attacks upon their revenues. Resolved, That the chairman of this confer ence be authorized and instructed to organize a central anti-ticket scalping committee with subcommittees in each large distributing center throughout the country for the purpo c of co-operating vigorously and continuously •with common carriers until congress shall permanently abolish the vicioua practice of railway ticket scalping. L. <fc 11. ANNUAL. Statement of Condition of the Great Southern Railroad. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. s.— At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Louisville & Nashville railroad today the forty-seventh annual report for the year end ng June 30 showed that the road owns 2,639 miles of track, and operates 5,028 miles. The capital stock remains at $55,000,000. The bonded in debtedness is now $110,;i59,660, an increase of $16,569,000. The following directors were re elected: Milton H. Smith. John M. Atherton and Attila Cox, Lcuisville; August Belmont, H. E. Garth, F. A Horsey, Henry Hentz. J. D. Probst. W. G. Racul and John I. Water bury, New York; Rudolph Ellis, Philadelphia; John I. Helm, Elizabethtown, Ky. ; J. M. Lane, Boston. The directors meet in New York tomorrow and re-elect the officers. The operations for the jear were: Gross earnings, $21,996,652; operating expenses, 67.84 per cent, $14,921,730. Net earnings from traffic, 32.16 per cent, $7,074,922, to which add income from rents and investments, $590,776, making a total income of $7,6G5,699, from which de-duct interest, rent and taxes, aggregating $5,012,842, and a loss of $162,620 on Georgia railroad, which, together with other expenses, make total expenditure for the year $6,032,797, which leaves a net income of $1,632,901. B. & N. STATEMENT. Report of the Year's Business Filed With the Commission. The annual report of the Chicago, Burling ton & Northern was filed with the railway commissioners yesterday. It shows an in creased deficit over last year of $207,592.66. The substance of the report is as follows: Gross earnings $2,000,46164 Operating expends 1,258,611 18 Income from operation 711,850 46 Income from other sources 9,125 00 Total income 720.975 46 Deductions 928,568 12 Deficit 207 592 66 Deficit June 30, 1897 2,025,805 97 Deficit June 30, 1898 2,233,398 63 The total passenger revenue of the company last year was $53,459.18; freight, $138,156.82. Other revenues amounted to $7,628.69. The total gross earnings in Minnesota were $159, --244.69. The company's equipment consists of fifty-eight locomotives, thirty-six passenger cars, 8.350 freight oars and thirty-three com rany cars. WORK; CALLED OFF. Nothing: Is Rein;; Done on the Pro posed Anoka Road. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. s.— Residents of th« country to the north fear that the promoters of the projected railway known as the Min neapolis, Osseo & Chauiplin have abandoned their enterprise, or are allowing it to drag. It is reported that work has been discon tinued; that on Monday last the tents com posing the three camps were struck, the tools packed and taken away, and the men. of whom there was quite a force, were with drawn, and that the camps are now deserted, while no sign of work is going on any where as far at can be seen. Great Western Earnings. The monthly report of the Chicago Great Western for September was issued yester day. It shows an increase of business dur ing that month of $16,981.93 over the cor responding period last year and an increase of $63,345.49 over last year for a corresponding period from the beginning of the fiscal year. The repoit is as follows: First week in September, this year, $115, --793.(50: last year, $115,463.34: increase, $330.26. Second week in September, this year, $110, --500.22; last year, $127,340.75; decrease, $16, --840.51. Third waek in September, $141,931.26; last year, $114,842.50: increase, $27,088.76. Fourth week in September. $170,501.69; last year, $164,098,27; increase, $6,403.42. For the month cd September, this year, $538,726.77; last year, $521. 744. 54; increase, $16, --981.93 From the beginning of the fiscal year (July 1) to date, this year, $1,456,293.20; laat year, $1,392,944.71; increase, $63,345.49. Testing: the Railroad Lair. PIERRE, S. D., Oct. s.— The first case un der the new railroad law of thl3 state cA.mfl before the supreme court tcday. It is tho case in which the railroad commission ordered a daily passenger service over the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul road from Mitchell to Chamberlain and were defeated in their suit in the circuit court to comjjel a compliance with their orders. They now come to the supreme court on appeal. The case is being argjjed by T. H. Null for the commission and A. B. Kittredge for the road. Aberdeen to Hoqulnw. General Manager Kendrick, of the Northern Pacific, yeaterday Issued a circular announc ing the completion of the Aberdeen branch from Aberdeen to Hoqu am, Wash., and that the Northern Pacific had taken possession of it. Tho branch is 4.2 miles. The extension of the Palouse & Lowiston branch to Lewlston, Idaho, has also been turned over to the Northern Pacific and will be operated a3 a portion of the Idaho divi sion. Cinarantiiied Aprainst the "World. The Mobile & Ohio has notified 0. E. Smith, Northwestern agent for the company in this city, that, ow.ng to an epidemic of vellov? fever In Starksvllle, Tilbee and West Point. Miss., railway eommun cation with these polntß Is cut off. The towns are quarantined against the wor'-d. Similar notice ha* been given to all con- THIS IS UNUSUAL NEWS. The Pact That the Government Has Made a Remarkable Decision lle arardlnar Whiskey. Under the n>ew revenue stamp law, whiskies are exempt from special tax ation, but medicines are taxed. It la a notable fact, however, that one whis key Is compelled by the government to vise the proprietary 6ta,mp on tha ground that it Is a medicinal prepara tion. This solitary exception is made in the case of Duffy's Pure Malt Whis key, its peculiar medicinal qualities being: thus recognized by the govern-, ment, as It has been recognized by hun dreds of thousands of people who hAve experienced its curative qualities. This fact has long been known to the medi cal profession, viz.: that Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is a medicinal whiskey prepared especially for the use of In valids and for the specific treatment of all diseases where a tonic fes desired. nectlng lines, so that they will Dot book pas sengers for the fever Infected district. Couple oilf Promotions. L. If. Hughes, for twelve years an employe of the Northern Pan'flc Express company, hag been appointed route agent with headquarters at Helena, Mont., and I. L. Kirk, who former ly held that position, has been promoted to agent at Bozenian, Mom. -Mr. Hughes is su. tcoedrd by George J. John son, formerly of Winnipeg, Manitoba. RAILWAY IIOTBS, The meeting of transcontinental railway general passenger agent-, whir-h was to have been hew in New York yesterday to arrange rates for the winter atvurd n 8 to "ihe standard schedule of rates adopted by the lines, dA not materialize, and has been abandoned for the present at least. There will be another meeting of freight agents in Chicago today to adjust rates be tween lowa and Mississippi river points The meeting Tuesday did not accomplish much and the second session !s neeessarv to close up disputed questions. The at. Paul & Duluth train leaving St. m»♦ at « :C6 p - m « alld the lraln leaving Mahtcinedi at 7:10 a. m. will be discontinue* on Sunday and for the balance of the season. IN PERFECT~ACCORD. Dowager Bnpreu and Emperor of China Said to Be in Harmony. LONDON, Oct. s.— The Chinese em bassy here is in receipt of a dispatch from Ptkin, dated today, saying the greatest harmony prevails between the emperor and dowager empress. Th* dispatch adds that the latter, seeing the danger of rushing sweeping re forms, consented to advise the emperor in the general management of affairs, and as to the best way of Introducing refoims. Continuing, the dispatch says circumstances have shown it to be nec rasary that six councillors who were urging the emperor to undertake inop portune reforms be put to death. After referring to the punishment of the oth ers, the dispatch says that since his dis missal from the Tsung-Li-Yamen Li Hung Chang has abstained from partic ipating in public affairs. ROYALTYJN~ PERIL Queen Victoria and Party in a Serious Runaway Accident. LONDON, Oct. s.— Queen Victoria, her daughter, the Princess Frederick, of Germany, and Prince Adlopihe, of Schaumburg-Llppe, had a narrow es cape at Balmoral, Scotland, while driv ing. The coachman lost control of the horses, and a serious accident was only averted by the horses taking to the woods, where the carriages stuck be tween trees. The members of the" royal party were shaken up, much alarmed, but not injured. SULTAN'S BITTER PILL Turkish Troops Must Be Out of Crete Within One Month. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. s.— The collective note of Great Britain, Franc--, Italf and Russia, demanding- th-e with drawal of the Turkish troops in the Island cf Crete, was presented to the Turkish government today. It insists that the Turkish troops must evacuate the Island of Crete within a month from today, their withdrawal to com mence within a fortnight. Reduced Minnetonka Train Service. On Sunday, Oct. 9, 1898. Great Northern train_ service between St. Paul, Miimeapol.3 and Lake Minnetonka will be reduced to two trains, as follows: To Lake Minnetonka — No. 17 leaves St. Paul, 9:40 a. m., Sunday only. No. 17 leaves Minneapolis, 10:00 a. m., Sun day only. No. 21 leaves Minneapolis, 5:05 p. m. daily. From Minnetonka — No. 14 haves Spring Park, 7:30 a. ru., daily except Sunday. No. 26 leaves Spring Park. 4:30 p. m. dally. On and after .Monday, Oct. 10. service wiil be reduced to trains Nos. 21 and 14. as given above, making one train each way daily. /^T\^ A c'ty business -.nan, who gets to work at irir.e in the S*/^^. morning, takes an -■/ . &1&. our f° r 'u'lch and «4P&w ',y f° lir or five in the J^^^g/ t _£y^^^^r afternoon, little un j^j^^ffl^p^^j^ hardships of the _/ A . <^J //who starts to work 72w \ II at bn<flk of da y (eJzT\>-k // and frei l"cntly v'ti^"^ ik // worK s on into the sis n )£bt by lantern '"Cs ¥a i TgL: A man to endure -**?&&&& 5~ j§s the hardships of a — •*" *v^»T farmer's life, must be robust physically at the outset, and if he would live a long life, always keep a watch ful eve upon his health. He should re member that it is the apparently trifling disorders that eventually make the big dis eases. It does not do for a hard working man to neglect bilious attacks or spells of indigestion. If he does, he will soon fird himself flat on his back with malaria or crippled with rheumatism. Dr. Fierce* Golden Medical Discovery is the best of all medicines for hard working men and wo men. It makes the appetite keen and hearty, the digestion perfect, the liver ac tive, the blood purs and rich with the life giving elements of the food, and the nerves strong and steady. It builds firm musclea and solid flesh. It Is 'the greatest of nil blood-makers and purifier?. It cures mala rial troubles and rheumatism. It is an un failing cure for biliousness aud indigestion. An honest dealer will not try to substitute some inferior preparation for the sake of a little additional profit. "I was a sufferer for four years with malarial fever and chills." writes Robert Williams, of Kiowa, Barbtr Co., Kan. " Four bottles of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery cured ma aud I now weigh 160 pounds instead of ioo. niv old weight." y Costivenesa, constipation and torpidity of the liver are surely, speedily and peftna- 1 nently cured by Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pel lets. They are tiny, 6ug:ar-eoated granules. One little " Pellet " is a gentle laxative, and two a mild cathartic. They never gripe. They stimulate and strensfthen the jaded or gans until a regular habit is formed and may then be discontinued without a return of the trouble. They stimulate, invigorate ; and regulate the stomach, liver and bowels. Medicine stores sell them, and have no other pills that are "just as good." Muiiyoa's Headaci)} and IniigJslmGyn. Is the only remedy on the market that will cure every form of Headache in 3 to 10 minutes, correct Indigestion, stimulate the nerves and build up the system. It should be in every home and every traveller's gripsack. At all Druggists. 25 cures 25c.