Newspaper Page Text
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^^m^m^^m^^^Mmm^m^mmmMmTHE MINNEAPOLIS ^ouRNAiL.iiM-SATUBDAY-EVEOTNGP^BRTJABY & -1902.
This root of many evils
Glandular tumors, abscesses,
pimples, and other cutaneous erup
tions, sore ears, inflamed eyelids,
rickets, dyspepsia, catarrh, readi
ness to catch cold and inability to
get rid of it easily, paleness, ner
vousness, the. consumptive ten
dency, and other ailments
Can be completely and perma
nently removed, no matter how
young or old the sufferer.
Hood's Sarsaparilla was given the daughter
of Silas Vernooy, Wawarsing. N. Y.. who had
broken out with scrofula sores all over her
face and head. The first bottle helped her
and when she had taken six the sores were all
healed and her face was smooth. He writes
that she has never shown any sign of the
Promises to cure and keeps the
promise. Ask your druggist for it
today and accept no substitute.
FRUITS,PLAHTS,PDHAHTAI.THEES, Simgienw ticmiiiD WNTJHMTI
A C o l l e g e , C h a r t e r e d Under State
L a w s , W i t h a C a p i t a l of # 1 0 0 , 0 0 0
for t h e PnrpoHe of T e a c h i n g
P e r s o n a l M a g n e t i s m a n d
H y p n o t i s m b y C o r r e s -
p o n d e n c e .
EVERYBODY MAY HOW LEARN
T e n T h o u s a n d C o p i e s of a V a l u a b l e
W o r k o n T h e s e S c i e n c e s to Be
G i v e n A w a y t o A d v e r t i s e
t h e C o l l e g e .
THREAT FOR BOERS
Will There Be Another Battle of
ENTERPRISE OF GEN. PEARSON
Iloer A g e n t Notifies P r e s i d e n t R o o s e -
v e l t T h a t He W i l l A t t a c k t h e
B r i t i s h C a m p .
Umw York Sun SomstmtSarvtom
Washington, Feb. 8.General Samuel
Pearson, late" of the Boer army, who- has
been in this country a year, working up
sentiment for the cause of the burghers,
has sent a formal communication to Pres
ident Roosevelt, indicating an intention
to organize an. armed force of Boer sym
pathizers at New Orleans to make an at
tack on a camp established by British
military agents near that city whence
horses and mules are shipped to the
British army iu South Africa.
What action the government will take
to prevent General Pearson from carry
ing out his expressed intention cannot be
definitely ascertained, but it is believed
that orders have been sent to the federal
authorities at New Orleans to prevent
the Boer representatives from literally
reversing the classical slogan of "Car
rying the War Into Africa."
General Pearson has spent much time in
Washington vainly endeavoring to induce
the administration to stop the shipment
of animals from New Orleans to Cape
Town. Recently he has been in New
Orleans, and his letter to the president
was written there. He has sent some
communications to the president on the
subject, but he has received no response,
and Mr. Roosevelt is notified that the let
ter concerning the proposed attack on the
British camp is a "last solemn appeal."
The camp is located at Port Chalmette,
a short distance from the crescent city.
General Pearson contends that a British
military post has been established there,
garrisoned by British soldiers, who, while
they do not wear scarlet or khaki uni
forms, are engaged in warlike prepara
General Pearson has never received any
official recognition from this government,
and it is not probable that his letter will
be answered. According to his notifica
tion, a failure to receive an answer may
be followed by a hostile movement
against the camp. The government will
do all in its power to avert bloodshed, and
will, if possible, prevent any battle be
tween Britons and Boers on American
territory. The forts at the mouth of the
Mississippi are garrisoned by United
States troops, who could be quickly as
sembled at New Orleans.
MAROON AND GOLD'
Fergus Falls Triumphant Over Red
DEBATE *0R THE JOURNAL CUP
ALLISON IS CONFIDENT
IOWA W I L L R E C O V E R ON CLAIMS
G o v e r n m e n t M ay P a y Over $45G,000
W h i c h W i l l H e l p t h e L e g i s l a -
t u r e Out.
The American College of Sciences of
Philadelphia, Pa., Is a novel institution.
It is chartered under state laws, with a
capital of $100,000, for the purpose of
teaching Personal Magnetism, Hypnotism,
Magnetic Healing, etc., by correspond
At an expense of over $5,000 the col
lege has issued a remarkable work on
these sciences, ten thousand copies of
which will be given away absolutely
tree. The book is elegantly illustrated
vilh the most expensive engravings, and
i t is decidedly the finest and most com
prehensive work of itB kind ever pub
lished. It is the product of the com
bined talent of thirty distinguished hyp
notic specialists and scientists. It thor
oughly explains all the hidden secrets of
Personal Magnetism, Hypnotism, Mag
Hetio 'Healing, etc. It is full of surpris
ing experiences, and makes many start
ling disclosures in regard to the use and
possibilities of this secret power. ^
The college absolutely ^guarantees that
any one can learn these sciences in a
few days at home, and use the power
Without the knowledge of his most inti
The reporter asked for the names and
addresses of some of the pupils so that he
might communicate with them personally.
Several hundred were offered, from which
the reporter selected eighty-four. The
replies received were more than sufficient
t o convince the most skeptical in regard
t o the wonderful benefits to be derived
ifram this mighty power. There were ab
solutely no failures. All had learned to
make practical use of the sciences. The
following extracts are taken at random
from the letters, for the benefit of
J. H. Schneller, 1412 Avon street, La Crosse.
Wis., writes: "Hypnotism truly reveals the
secrets of life and the mysteries of nature.
My own father could not have convinced me
of its wonderful power If I had not actually
tested it for myself. . I consider a knowledge
of it invaluable for those who wish to get
the most out of life to those who wish to
achieve success to the full measures of their
Mrs. Effle M. Watson, Martinsville, IndV,
writes: "Hypnotism opens the road to health,
fcappiness and prosperity. It should be
studied by everyone. I would not part with
any knowledge of it for any amount. The
Instructions have developed within mo a force
of character, an ability to influence and
control people that I did not dream I could
J. W. Clinger, M. D., Springfield. Ohio,
witee: "I have used the methods of hyp
notism taught by the- American College of
Sciences in two cases of difficult surgical
operations with perfect success. It is a com-
ilete anesthetic, and preferable to chloro
or ether. I acquired a practical knowl
edge of hypnotism in less than three days.
The book is grand."
Rev T. W. Butler, Ph. D., Idaho City.
Idaho, writes: "I have cured a number of
chrpnlc cases of rheumatism, dyspepsia and
paialjsis of long standing have not had a
single failure. I consider- a knowledge of
the Personal Magnetism invaluable. The
book has greatly increased by own powers."
Dr W. P. Kennicutt, 529 State street, Bjng
hamton. N. Y., writes: "I had long suffered
from nervous prostration and dyspepsia. My
case baffled all medical skill. I studied hyp
notism from the American College of Sciences
and tried it upon myself with surprising re
sults. In one week my stomach was Abetter
than It had been in thirty years. I could eat
anything without the slightest distress. I can
hypnotize myself in Ave minutes and sleep
all night have hypnotized a number of
The first ten thousand persons who
write to the American College of Sciences
"will receive, absolutely free, the mar
velous book that brought success to the
above persons. It is intensely interest
ing from start to finish. It should be in
every home. If you want a copy write
" *o-day to the American College of
j Sciences, Dept. 108 M, 416-420 Walnut
( street, Philadelphia, Pa., and you will
tt receive the book by return'mail.
Des Moines, Iowa, Feb. 8.Senator Alli
son has notified Governor Cummins that
little doubt exists that Iowa will be able
to recover its entire war claim of $456,000
against the general government. Members
of the ways and means and the appropria
tions committees of both houses are much
interested, for if the money can be recov
ered it will add that much to the amount
available for extraordinary expenditures
now in the treasury. The legislature
could then appropriate about $2,100,000.
Estimates of the treasury surplus avail
able for extraordinary appropriations by
the legislature have been transmitted to
that body by the auditor and treasurer of
state. They estimate that $697,672 is sub
ject to expenditure. It is assumed that
the legislature will appropriate about
$1,000,000 in addition.
HOT BUSINESS WAR IS ON
MERCHANTS W I L L SELL L I M B E R
L u m b e r D e a l e r s W i l l T u r n Mer
chant*A D e t e r m i n e d F i g h t a t
F a r k s t o n ,
Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D., Feb. 8.There is a war
on in Parkston between the merchants
and the lumber dealers, brought about
by the merchants engaging in the lum
ber business. They have maintained that
the lumber companies, the Fullerton and
Queal, have been selling lumber and coal
at too high prices, winch had the effect
of driving trade from the town.- The lum
ber companies will retaliate by going into
the general merchandise business.
A company has been incorporated under
the state laws by George J. Fullerton, 6f
Minneapolis Thomas Fullerton, of this
city, and John M. Queal, of Minneapolis,
all of whom are connected with extensive
lumber firms. They have incorporated
for $100,000 and' will start a department
store at. Parkston.. The corporation ex
pectsi to -'fight the merchants with their
own weapons and demonstrate that they
are getting 'too high prices for their
goods. - - ' ' " -
A similar fight was started at Mont
rose afew.'years ago by the merchants on
the grain men: The latter at once put
in a department store and they have had
the satisfaction of seeing two failures
among men who precipitated the fight.
A like war Is on at Hartford.
CALLED AN IOWA MAN
Dr. P a t t e r s o n I n v e s t i g a t e * T e n e m e n t
H o u s e C o n d i t i o n s i n X .Y.
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, iowa,: Feb. 8.Dr. W. R.
Patterson of the University of Iowa and
statistician for the state board of control,
is at present in New York, developing
plans for an elaborate statistical registry
of tenement-house conditions in that city.
Dr. Patterson was recently called to New
York "through' Robert W. De Forest, the
newly appointed commissioner of the
tenement-house department, under the
administration* of Mayor Low.
The object of the registry is to secure
not only reliable and accurate information
in regard to tenement-house conditions,
but to enable the tenement-house depart
ment of the city administration to super
vise-and enforce the municipal and sani
Dr^ Patterson's absence from the uni
versity is only temporary.
- - , : f
NEW ENGLANDERS FIGHT
M i n n e s o t a T h r e s h e r S t o c k h o l d e r s t o
B a t t l e W i t h C r e d i t o r s .
Boston, Mass., Feb. 8.New England
stockholders in the Minnesota Thresher
Manufacturing company are preparing
for a. battle royal in the courts against
the creditors who seek to collect some
$500,000 from the defunct concern. They
have organized and selected a committee
Francis H. Dewey, president of the Mer
chants' National Bank, Worcester *t H. How
ard Noyeu, president of the Georgetown Na
tional Bank Christopher/H. Wells of the
Great Falls National Bank,, Somersworth,
N. H. Preston B. Keith of the Home, Na
tional Bank, Brocton, and. Frank'L. Wood
ward,, Merchants' National Bank,. Norwich,
S o me Stirring- W o r d s F r o m J u d e e
AiuidonBattle F o u g h t o n
N e u t r a l G r o u n d .
PIE HUNTERS HIT
Only $697,000 Available for Appro-
' priation in Iowa.
THEY, HAD COUNTED ON MORE
F u n d s for St. L o u i s a n d for V a r i o u s
State E n t e r p r i s e s C e r t a i n
to B e Cut. '., '
Special to The Journal. . , _
Moorhead, Minn., Feb. 8.Fergus Eairs
won in the debate with Red.Hake Falls
last night by a vote of twp $0^30.6.' Judge
Amidon of Fargo, in .announcing the de--
cision, said i t would ..bel. a good plan for
many of the lawyers who.argue cases be
fore him to take a course in one of these
schools. He spoke of. the-fprce of the argu
ments, the careful and select language |
and the freedom of the speakers on their,
feet. He was glad- to see the 'schools
coming together in contests of this sort,
and thought they would result in pasting j
benefit. In arriving" at the decision'.--the*
judge had not taken into consideration'
the merits of the case but the arguments
and the manner in which.they were pre
It was about 8:30 p. m. when S. G. Cora
stock of Moorhead called for. silence and
inquired whether the judges would take
seats upon the platform or remain in the
audience. As the judges decided to sit
with the auditors, the Moorhead High
School Mandolin club gave a selection and
this was followed by music by the band,
from Red Lake Falls. The hall was
packed and many were unable to gain
The friends of the two teams were as
signed opposite skies of the hall and kept
things at fever heat until the debate was
opened by Leland Healy ' of Red Lake
Falls, the first. breaker for the affirma
tive. He traced the punishmenj of crime,
with its many changes from the time of
the barbarian to modern t4mes, showing
how capital ^punishment for minor.crimes
has been abolished until now it "is only
retained for the crime of murder/ His
argument was. clear and forcible and his
H. W. Braatlien of Fergus Falls made
a strong argument for the negative, al
though his delivery was not as smooth as
that of the leader for the affirmative.
The second speaker for the affirmative
was Miss Rachel Taylor, who spoke of the
changes in civilization that -have- been
followed in modern times toy changes in
the degree of punishment. She urged
that society should strive for the preven
tion of crime rather than for the punish
ment of the criminal. iMiss Taylor has a
good voice and the ease of her delivery
and logical delivery helped to make a
favorable impression. .
A F a s t C o n t e s t .
Calvin G. Butler was the second speak
er for the negative and made a logical
and telling argument. He pointed out
the many chances a criminal has to escape
the extreme penalty, which is only in
flicted for the crime of murder. Mr. But
ler made an excellent impression, and
strengthened materially his side of the
Miss Pauline Nieland was the third de
bater for Red Lake Falls, and was one of
the best. She sprang a surprise on the
negative by exhibiting charts which
showed a decrease of crime where the
death penalty has been abolihsed. Her
facts were condensed and presented in
good shape, although she was inclined to
Hans A. Hanson, for the negative, made
a strong argument in favor of retaining
the death penalty as the common sense
way of punishing murderers instead of
the reform plan proposed by sentimental
ists. Mr. Hanson's argument was concise
In rebuttal the order was changed and
Mr. Butler spoke first and cited statistics
to prove that crime has decreased in the
states where capital punishment is still
in force. Miss Taylor answered some of
the arguments of the negative and insist
ed that it was against all the teachings of
Christianity to refuse pardon to reformed
Mr. Hanson followed and argued that
the abolition of capital punishment would
not have the same effect in some localities
that it would -in others where the condi
tions are different. He held that the
sale of intoxicating liquor is largely re
sponsible for crime and the abolition of
its sale must precede that of the death
Mr. Brattelien closed for Fergus Falls
and showod where it had been necessary
to re-establish the death penalty because
of the increase in the number of murders
after it had been removed. Time was
called before Mr. Brattelien had com
pleted his argument. Miss Neiland smote
the negative hip and thigh in closing for
The judges then retired to'jcopsider and
it was some time before they arrived at a
decision. The visiting debaters and the
principals of the schools were "tendered a
banquet, after. the 'meeting and the other
the time before t-h-e depar
ture of the special train. dancing in the
hall where the debate #&s held-
. P a r t i s a n s Out i n F o r c e .
The Fergus Falls special arrived at 4
o'clock bringing, the team from the Fer
gus Falls high school and their friends to
the number of 200. A line was formed
and the visitors marched down Front
street to the time of - the Fergus Falls
high school yell. All were decorated with
the Fereus. colors, maroon and gold, and
the pilot of the engine that pulled the
special train was also so decorated.
It was about G o'clock when the Red
Lake Falls special pulled in bearing about
150 supproters of the northern town. The
debaters had arrived the previous even
ing in order to obtain some rest that
would not have been possible had they
come on the special. The wearers of the
purple and orange and their friends from
Crookston, stirred the town with their
school call aided by the Red Lake Falls
Special to vTJie Journal. T
- Des -Moines^. Iowa, Feb. 8.A financial
statement^was Issued from |he oflices of
the auditor and treasurer of state last
evening that has" made the hopes of the
small army that had been seeking for
large extraordinary appropriations from
this legislature go glimmering.
statement is one that- has been carefully
prepared 4 the request of the chairmen
of the appropriations committees. It
shows that after providing for the ex
penditures that can be estimated for the
bjennial fiscal.period ending Jtme 30, 1903,
the balance is far smalle rthan any one
anticipated. The pie hunters had their
expectations buoyed up to such a degree
by the inflated talk about a, magnificent
I n t e r - D i s t r i c t D e b a t e S c h e d u l e d f o r
Evening? of M a r c h 7.
Special to The Journal.
Owatonna, Minn., Feb. 8.rThe local
high school debating team will have its
net'contest with the Glenwood high , on
the evening of March 7. - The place has
not yet been decided, but the Owatonna
team has invited its opponents to this
city and it is not improbable tha the
invitation will be accepted.
Washington, D. C , Feb. 8.^(Bpecial).
The following patents were issued this
week to Minnesota and Dakota inventors-,
as reported by Williamson & Merchant,
patent attorneys, 929-935 Guaranty build
ing, Minneapolis, Minn.: N. J. Barnd and
W. H. Busse, Morris, Minn., rein'holder
F. D. Bentley, Sanborn, N. D., fly screen
John Caldwell, Minneapolis, Minn., leath
er stretching device John Chial, Lake
Park. Minn., combined horse detacher
and brake for vehicles F. H. Jones, Min
neapolis, Minn., grain door for freight
cars M. J. Kane, St. Paul, Minn., fold
ing paper box J. N. McNeal, Brockway,
Minn., governor J, L. Recor, Minneapolis,
Minn., tile wall J. H. Robin, St. Paul,
Minn., carving machine C. Solberg,: Eden
Valley', Minn., tire heating device.
Every one in the family try it. Count
the dots for a $500 piano free. Do- it to
day. See page 23. '-
Mountaineer Laundrymcn in Arms
Nashville, Feb. 8.The 600 students and the faculty "of the University of 'the
South are terrorized by threats of mountaineers- to wreck the Institution. Vice
Chancellor D. L. Wiggins and Stewart R. L. Colemore, to whom special warnings
were Sent, have. fled. The trouble is due to the establishing of. a laundry at the
university and vthe consequent loss, by the mountaineers of the work of washing^
for the students, * which was their main support. The first laundry built was
burned and the decision to rebuild it w as followed by a* series of threatening
J. B. LEWIS,
Spencer, Iowa, Chief Doorkeeper.
surplus that they were preparing reckless
ly to revel in the dispensing of. magnifi
cent sums for all sorts of objects the next
two years. Their calculations were for
about a million and a half to be dis
tributed in addition to the usual appro
priations. Instead,' the statement of the
auditor and treasurer shows there will be
available less than half that, or $697,-
Treasurer Gllbertson and Auditor Mer
riam have" had their revenue clerks work
ing overtime for four days to compile
every possible item and every item of ex
pense that could be estimated, including
all-' outlay for departments, educational
institutions, Institutions under the board
of control, and miscellaneous expenses.
Their summaries are:
Grand total of estimated available
revenue for the biennial fiscal
period ending JuAe 30, 1903 $5,777,788.17
Grand total of *nate expendi
tures for the ibjferinial fiscal year
ending Jun&,. $,- ,f. 5,080,116.00
Balance -.. .-..' - $697,672.17
D i s a p p o i n t m e n t s i n Store.
How disapopinting this is can only be
fully comprehended by considering the
numerous extraordinary appropriations
that are sought this winter. The above
balance represents all the money avail
able for disbursement outside of expendi
tures that can pe estimated. Yet appro
priations are sought of $250,000 for St
Louis, $150,000 for monuments to Iowa
soldiers at Vicksburg, $300,000 fer the
completion of the state historical build
ing, $60,000 for a state arsenal and ad
jutant general's building, $250,000 for the
improvement of the capitol, $100,000 for a
state park at Fort Atkinson, large appro-,
priations for additional normal schools,
and numerous other large dispensations
out of the beaten track of expenses.
The statement makes it clear that it
will be impossible to make many extraor
dinary appropriations. St. Louis stands
in danger of getting an appropriation that
bears a striking: resemblance to the tradi
tional "thirty cents," and this project
will be.but one of many that will suffer.
Of course, conditions might be changed
by increasing the state levy from 2.6 mills
to 2i7 mills, but there is no prospect the
legislature will take such a step.
' " A M o n u m e n t at Ft. A t k i n s o n ,
A bill has been prepared for introduc
tion in the house providing for a state
park at Fort Atkinson. The measureXpoa
aesses no little historical interest. Fort
Atkinson is located in the southwestern
jpart of Winnishiek county, about eighteen
miles from Decorah. Its ruins occupy a
commanding site along Turkey river. It
was erected by General Atkinson in the
early forties, and was for many years a
military post. Some of the buildings,are
standing: The ammunition house is still
there and about half the old barracks
are still visible.
i. It .is proposed to set apart 160 acres, to
be- purchased by the state as a park, and
to restore the fort The expense would
be $100,000, but as there is no-other state
park it is urged by the citizens- of Win
nishiek and surrounding counties that the
step asked for is not unreasonable. The
bill is in the hands of Dr. J. S. R'oome,
representative ^from Winnishiek county.
Dr. Rdbme relates several anecdotes of
the old fort, one of them concerning Jef
ferson Dayis, who as a young regular
army officer was stationed at Fort Atkin
son for a time before the Mexican war.
Tlie: bill by Calderwood of Scott to abol
ish days of grace caused a hot debate in
the liouse, and Tvas finally d e f e a t e d ^ the
close vote of 54 to 43. v*.
P r i n c e t o n , Minn., Man F i n d s a Longr
Lost R e l a t i v e i n Ohio.
Toledo, O., Feb. AMichael Furney, of
Wauseon, near he"re, and George Fur
ney, of Princeton^ Minn., brothers, .who
have been separated for sixty-one years,
have been reunited. George Furney, Jr.,
a son of the Princeton man, was working
for the Wabash road in this city, and,
hearing of his Wauseon namesake, in
vestigated, with the result stated. The
brothers were born in Ohio, and when
Michael was 4 and George 8 years of
age, their parents died, and the children
CORPORATIONS IN PERIL
H u n d r e d s M ay L o s e T h e i r C h a r t e r s
i n I l l i n o i s . *\ '
Springfield, 111., Feb. 8.Hundreds of
Illinois corporations are in danger of
losing their charters because of their fail
ure to comply with the law passed in-1899
requiring that each concern make an an
nual report to the secretary of state, giv
ing the location of the principal office,
the nature of the business and the names
of the president, directors or manager.
There are nearly 12.000' corporationsf/doing
business in the state, and although the
time for making the report expires March
1, only 3 436 have complied with the law.
f - - - , -i
" * ' ,Tb Cat* Grip in ,Two Hays. \ ^
Laxative Bromo-Quinine removes the cause."
2. W. Grove's signature one every box.
by the use of
There is no remedy known that is so certain in its results
as this preparation that has so long been a household favorite
everywhere for coughs, colds and all throat and lung troubles.
It quickly cures croup, bronchitis, pneumonia, la grippe
and similar diseases that usually prove so rapidly fatal.
Hundreds of thousands of lives have been saved by its
prompt use. It is without question
The World's Greatest
Throat and Lung Remedy
THEY WANT A MAN
Railroaders of Wisconsin After a
Place on the State Ticket.
ONLY WAY OPEN FOR A REFORM
T i m e Cards of C o m p a n i e s F o r c e
T h e m t o B r e a k R a l e s f o r
t h e C o m m o n Safety.
Special to The Journal.
Milwatikee, Wis., Feb. S.It is said that
the railroad trainmen of Wisconsin will
dlemand a place on the next republican
state ticket. It is further said they will
ask the jjarty 10 place a practical rail
roader, one who knows the code of rules
and has had large experience, on the
ticket as railroad commissioner or as
There are certain reforms which the
railroad men have been demanding for a
great many years and they believe that
the only way they will secure them is by
- proper representation in the adminis
tration. The men are not all interested
ir fa" rates, taxes and other questions.
The engineers and firemen complain
that the companies make rules for safety
and then supply them with time cards
that force them to break the rules. When
trouble results the rule is produced and
the employe disciplined for breaking it
but if he fails to break the rule and
make iJie time required on the card he
finds himself in disrepute with his em
A practical man in the office of commis
sioner of railroads, the employes say,
would put an end to this state of affairs.
MARIA HALPIN DEAD
F i g u r e d U n p l e a s a n t l y i n t h e F i r s t
C l e v e l a n d Cauipalgrn.
If.to JTorlo Sun. Speolal Servio. '
New York, Feb. 8.Maria Halpin, who fig
ured in the first Cleveland campaign, died
yesterday in her home in New Rochelle,
where she has been living quietly for sev
eral years as the wife of Wallace Hunt, who
has a hardware store. The cause of her
death 'was pneumonia of but short duration.
When the doctor found that the case was
serious word was sent to the dying woman's
son, who has been away from New Rochelle
since his boyhood, and he returned in. time
to witness her death. He is 29 years of age.
Mrs. Hunt was 60 years of age. _
She was of refined and attractive appear
ance. She had lived very retired since her
name was drawn in the Cleveland campaign.
She denied to her dying day that the stories
concerning herself and the ex-president were
true. Her maiden name was Hoverton and
she was born in New York city. After the
death of her first husband Mrs. Hunt came to
New Rochelle and was a housekeeper and
governess in several of the wealthy families
STUDENTS MUST VACCINATE
Definite Order* P r o m u l g a t e d b y
P r e s i d e n t MacLean.
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, Feb. 8.President Mc
Lean to-day caused to be issued a notice
compelling all students.of the university
to be vaccinated. In. accordance with the
regulations of the state hoard of health
requiring the presentation of certificates
of vaccination by the pupils in attendance
in the public schools, every student of the
university will... be required to present a
certificate froni some licensed physician
by Wednesday,' Feb.. 12.
No student without the presentation of
such certificate will be permitted to attend
the university. This action shows that
the greatest precaution is being exer
cised at Iowa City to prevent the spread
of this disease. There is but one case of
smallpox in the city. This was discovered
in a house where seventeen students' were
making their temporary home and'all are
under'the strictest quarantine.
' ^ ' ^ M m a
4 ' Ko Cure Iff P a y . -'J*--*
Tour druggist will refund your money"!!
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure ringworm,
tetter, old ulcers, sores, pimples, black'
heads oa the face: all skin diseases. 60o.
CUT IS GOING FAST
Market at the Head of the Lakes
WINTER CHOPALREADY SOLD OUT
B i s E n d of S u m m e r ' s Cut S p o k e n F o r
Mills W o r k i n g o n Sold
BILL TO PROTECT T H E PRESIDENT
L a n h n m A r g u e s T h a t t h e Chief Mag
i s t r a t e Is No B e t t e r T h a n
A n y Other Man.
Special to The. Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Feb. .8.Speaking of the
recent situation in lumber, &' prominent
inspector and shipper here said to-day
he had never seen the market at the head
of the lakes and Ashland in the situation
of this time. He said:
Practically all the dry lumber at the head
of the lakes, except one stock, isf sold all of
the winter's cut is also gone and the biggest \
end of the cutjof the coming summer is in
the hands- of the buyers. The way buyers
are acting was shown pretty well yesterday,
when we had a buyer for 10,000,000 feet of
stock to be cut at a mill near here we
thought we had an option on it. The seller
would not put a price on the stock until that
morning and our people expected to take
the 10,000,000 feet. By 10 o'clock of the'
morning the whole cut of the mill had been
closed out to one buyer and our sale was
up in the air.
The same is true at mills at Ashland and
at other points on Lake Superior of which
we have knowledge. I should say that two
thirds of the cut of the coming season was
out of the manufacturers' hands.
Almost every mill at the head of the
lakes is engaged to cut stock that has
been sold by the owners of the mill or is
cutting on contract by people that want
the lumber for their own use. The mills
in the interior on the ranges and else
where are In the same condition. The
Fall Lake Lumber company is sold out
and the St. Croix mill, at the same point,
is not cutting for the market.
There have been several sales this week.
It is expected that the entire cut of one
of the biggest firms in the logging busi
ness on the north shore, whose product
this winter will be from 45,000,000 feet to
50,000,000 feet, will be closed out in a day
The John Schroder Lumber company,
which is logging on the north shore of
Lake Superior below Two Harbors, has
been investing in carrier pigeons and will
use.them for communicating between the
camps and the office of the company, thus
following the example set some three
years ago by the Red Cliff company of this
A syndicate of Americans is looking into
the extent of white pine tributary to
Port Arthur, Ont., on the north shore,
with the view of acquiring a large tract
of pine for sawing at some Canadian
.point, probably Port Arthur.
Mitchell & McClure are cleaning up
their operations at Barker, near Superior,
where they have been logging since the
firm came to this end of Lake Superior.
They have taken an immense amount of
timber-off these lands and will now trans
fer their operations to other holdings, and
will also restrict them materially.
Powers & Simpson, who have been
charged with having possession of a lot
of moose hides and meat, et one of their
logging camps, are ready to fight the
state in the matter, and claim to be able
to prove that a conspiracy exists against
them, and that the discovery of the meat
was in furtherance of,this conspiracy.
Although there has been very cold
weather the past few days, Lake Superior
is still open and boats are in constant
communication with the. lumbering points
along the shores. -The season of naviga
tion has now lasted since late in February,
1901, a period of almost twelve months.
Washington, Feb. 8.Representative
Lanham of Texas, democratic member of
the house judiciary committee, to-day
presented a minority report on the bill
for the protection of the president. While
agreeing that the United States should
,not be an asylum for ana'rehists, he dis
sented from giving the president protec-,
tion not accorded other citizens. He said:
I deny that one honest and law abiding
man's life is any more sacred than that of
another. Any officer of our government is
but the servant of the people and "the serv
ant cannot-be greater than his lord.". The-,
holding or possession of office does not of
itself render any man impeccable or Immune
from human frailties and imperfections. Pub
lic men among us can do wrong. There is no
such thing as royalty or titled nobility or
heredltary prerogative in the United States.
With us there are no artificial distinctions
and one good man is as good as another and
as much sanctity surrounds the life of oiif
as it does that of another. The murder of
the humblest citizen is just as heinous, just
as felonious as that of the greatest or most
distinguished. The life of the highest officer
in the country or that of any ambassador of
a foreign government is-no more precious in
the sight of God and republican man than
is that of the humblest and most insignificant
resident of our great republic.
He holds that the states should deal
with the subject and that this federal
law probably would magnify the impor
tance of assassination in the distempered
fancy of those seeking to destroy rulers.
A GOTHAM ROAR.
Washington, Feb.. 8.A committee repre
senting the merchants and manufacturers'
board of trade of New York city called on
President. Roosevelt .to-day and presented
resolutions passed by that body regarding
the personal baggage law. The resolution
"protest against the conduct of the inspec
tors at the docks, in so tar as they are ob
noxious and unnecessarily harsh, and we urge
upon the officials charged with the admin
istration of this law the abatement of those
There is no trick about counting the
dots for the $500 piano advertised free on
N o r t h w e s t P e n s i o n s .
Washington, Feb. 8.Pensions granted:
MinnesotaLevi C. Gardler, Rush City Da
rius E. Maguire, Verndale^ $10 Porter Wil
lard, Tracy, $12 George Ferguson, Morrill,
$8 Francis Wadenspanner, Bird Island, $12
minors of Francis Wadenspanner, - Renville,
IowaHenry F. Pugh, Pello, $14 James A*
North, Center Point, $10 Gotlieb Else, Battle
Creek, $8 John Baltimore, Humeston, $10
Orlando S. Newcomb, Shell Rock, $S Jeffer
son Wamsley, Spencer, $10 John S. Hazen,
Ainsworth, $8 minors of Benjamin F. Mills.
Cedar Rapids, $14 Anna C. Johnston, Aha
WisconsinCharles G. Knowles, Ttiver
Falls, $6 George Hughes, Darlington, $14
Anton Heinsen, Sheyboygan, $10 Anderson
Clawson, Mauston, $12 Frederick Braun, She
boygan, $8 Peter Kohn, Kewashaum, $8 Re?
becca Scott, Okee, -$8 Anna L. Cory, Madison,
$8 Mina Eberly, West Bend, $8 Eliza. J
McLarty, Columbus, $8 Kate Fincel, Fond
du Lac, $8 Clara E. Garvin, Waldo, $8.
South DakotaJosiah Gordon, Hot Springs,
$10: Mary Reynick, Elk Point, $8.
FOOD WILL DO IT.
Made Over a Man of CO.
Food that will put the vigor of life into
a man of 60 is worth knowing about. MB.
dharles E. Allen, of. 5S06 Master street.
Philadelphia, Pa., says, "Five years ago at
the age of 59 I was advised by a friend
to adopt rolled oats for my breakfast diet
in the place of white bread. I followed
the advice with some benefit, but was still
troubled .with heart weakness and gen
eral debility, requiring medicine from
tlm" to time the bowels were also affect
ed to an extent.
About six months ago while sti.Il ,half
sick and very wetk I commenced tov
Grape-Nuts Breakfast Food and soon, no
ticed an improvement in my. general
health, with the gradual disappearance of
-unfavorable symptoms. Heart palpitation
decreased and a new feeling of vigor man
ifested Itself in various ways. Tonics
were no looser needed, bowels became
naturhl, nerves were steady and.I seemed
to have returned, in a great degree, to the
vigor of middle age. There has also been
a gain in flesh, my weight having in
creased from 137 to 151 pounds.
You are welcome to use my name if you
desire to publish this voluntary testi-