Newspaper Page Text
readiness at the "Warsaw station to
take him to Germany. The current
affairs of the Japanese legation will be
turned over to the British embassy if
the worst happens.
The absence of M. Kurino from the
theatricals given at the winter palace
last night was generally remarked. I
was the first court function he has
missed this season.
The bourse, whose weakness has
been more pi-onounced since the reply
of Russia was dispatched to Viceroy
AleScieff Thursday, is demoralized to
Troops in Korea.
Seoul, Feb. 6.A small party of
Russian soldiers, previously reported
as having entered Korea near Sam
soo, has passed Chasung, about 100
miles further west on the Yalu river.
Russia is evidently renewing her ex
amination of the Korean side of the
The Japanese minister in Korea
has modified his order to Japanese
residents at Sonchen. says the
men may remain for the present, but
the women and children must leave.
The Japanese residents at Wiju have
been ordered to leave.
Submarines and Mines.
Moscow, Feb. 6.A Russian offi
cer who has late ly returned from the
far east is quoted to the effect that
the Russian Pacific squadron pos
sesses at lea st two submarines. They
were built on the Black sea, were
carried east In sections and fitted
together at Port Arthur, where they
The officer also states that the
mouth of the Amur river is lieavily
mined, and that the river is equipped
with light craft, each patrolling about
sixty-six miles and carrying light ar
Cable Company Refuses Business.
New York, Feb. 6.The central
office of the Western Union Cable
sarvioe announces to-day that pri
vate messages in cypher cannot be
accepted or any place in Japan.
War at Any Time Now.
"Washingto n, Feb. 6.Minister Gris
eom at Tokio cables the state depart
ment that in diplomatic circles the
feeling is that relations between Tokio
and St. Petersburg may be broken off
at any time.
WOMAN WINS AT POKER
SHK WAS A PASSENGER O N THE
KAISER WILHELM AND PLAYED
I N LUCK.
Hew York Sun Special Service.
New York, Feb. 6.Mysterious ru
mors were circulated on the Kaiser
Wllhelm der Grosse when it reached
this port that one of the women pas
sengers had been in a poker game on
board and made big winnings. The
card playing stories had Mrs. Fuller
as their heroine.
The voyage of the Kaiser was ex
ceedingly rough and few women found
it comfortable to leave their state
rooms, but Mrs. Fuller found no dif
ficulty in getting around every day.
If she played poker she would not ad
mit it when she arrived here. But it
was reportednot without some jeal
ous acerbitythat "she was Avinning
scandalously" at casino, and one of the
four men passengers who participated
in one or two games in which Mrs.
Fuller played, grinned when he was
asked abcut the reports of her win
"She soaked me all right," he said.
YOUNG GIRL USED KNIFE
STABS O DEATH MAN FOR
WHOM SHE DESERTEH HER
New York, Feb. 6.Bess ie Healy. 21
years old, is in the hands of the Pat
erson, N J., police, by whom she is
charged with causing the death of
James Kohn, 23 years old, son of a
wealthy saloon-keeper. The young
woman separated from her husband
some time ago on account of Kohn but
the husband called on her, found
Kohn there and all three spent some
time drinking together.
Soon after Healy left, the woman
rushed out of the flat and told the
neighbors she had stabbed Kohn with
a bread knife. She was arrested by
the police who found Kohn bleeding
VolJgny Enjoined on Application of
Stillwater Water Company.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Feb. 6.An in
junction has been issued destraining
Horace Voligny from Interfering with
a conduit of the Stillwater Water com
pany on lot 8, owned by him. Much
water has been wasted by the break
ing of the conduit and the water com
pany will proceed to make repairs at
Frank Lee has been brought here
from Allen Junction, Minn., charged
with obtaining transportation from
Ja-mes McGrath, logger and lumber
man, by fraudulent methods. Lee was
hired to work in the woods and ac
cepted the transportation, but failed to
appear at the camp. Loggers have had
many' losses of this kind and have
united to stop the practice.
Rev. S. J.. Kennedy, the prison
chaplain, conducted the funeral serv
ices over the remains of William Sut
ton, one of the murderers of Henry
Krler, the Owatonna saloonkeeper.
The British Museum has an atlas seven
feet high of the fifteenth century. It is
supposed to be the largest book in the
The only way to get* rid
of pimples and other erup
tions is to cleanse the blood,
improve the digestion, stim
ulate the kidneys, liver and
skin. The medicine to takeis
Which has cured thousands.
EASTERN FLOUR W
I I S SAID THEY CANNOT GET
Pennsylvania Will Have to Draw
Heavily upon Minneapolis, as Only
Four Mills in That State, Out of
Twenty-seven, Are Now Grinding
A Unusual Condition All Thru the
Special to The Journal.
Philadelphia, Feb. 6.Of twenty-seven
flour mills thruout the wheat section of
Pennsylvania only four are running at
present. The others state that they would
not care to run as practically no wheat
is being offered them. These' mills are
shut down for the reason that they can
not get wheat. Farmers ha ve a little
back, which they are holding until they
have to sell it.
The amount back is small .as the Penn
sylvania farmer is generally a pretty free
seller around 85c per bushel. -Besides this
the millers and farmers, in Pennsylvania
are in closer touch than In other com
munities and the farmer generally takes
his views from the miller. At this time
of year as a rule in Pennsylvania when
roads are good and no farming can be
done, there are heavy deliveries of wheat.
The large mills such as those at Harris
burg are now obliged to draw their sup
plies from the west in order to keep run-,
ning half time. Of the few mills that are
running' the majority are grinding part
Ktmsas wheat. In northern Pennsylvania
sections, in Philadelphia and also in Read
ing, mills are grinding spring wheat, no
No. red being available.
The same conditions apply to Maryland.
Four of the largest mills aire shut down.
Conditions in Maryland, however, are
worse than in Pennsylvania because what
little wheat is moving in Pennsylvania is
of sound quality, while much of that com
ing in from Maryland is of poor quality
and does not ma ke sound flour.
Flour stocks in resellers' han ds ha ve
been practically cleaned up and red win
ter flours have risen to about same price
as Kansas flour. Sixty days ago there
as a spread of 50 cents per barrel e
tween the two. Kansas flours have not
advanced so much, because the stock in
resellers' hands lias not been entirely ab
sorbed. All other grades are practically
The fact of the shutting down of so
many mills in Pennsylvania and Maryland
will mean increased demand for north
western flours to supply local trade in
Pennsylvania, which is considerable.
LELAND JURY DISAGREES
Second Case Against the Bank President
Yet to Be Tried.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Feb. 6.In the case of
the state against C. Leland for ac
cepting bank deposits when he knew his
bank was insolvent, the jury this noon
wad discharged, being unable to agree.
The jury stood at the end of twenty-two
hours seven for the defendant and five for
The case hinged on the question as to
whether Leland knew the bank to be in
solvent until he had been unable to get
money from Charles A. Towne. Had he
secured this $25,000 he could have had
$15,000 from the father of the young de
faulter, Johnson. This might have tided
the bank over.
The s^ond case against Leland comes
up oh Monday.
SLAFF GETS OFF
Court Lacked Evidence-Two
dieted at Canton.
Special to The Journal.
Canton, S. D., 'Feb:-r Si-^George
Hoff, who was brought from Milwau
kee by Sheriff Opsajil to answer to
the charge of selling liquor .contrary
to law. was discharged this morning
for want of evidence.
The regular annual sessi on of the
Lincoln county farmers' institute-, was
held yesterday. M., 'Greeley of
Aberdeen and Professor S. Cole of
Brookings colle ge were the principal
speakers. The attendance was the
largest ever known' at an'Institute in
The grand jury in "session is causing
consternation among illegal liquor
sellers. Indictments 'were returned
this morning against' Colonel Tyler,
and John Thestby, proprietor" of the
His Portrait of Henderson Deads to
From The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington, Feb. 6.Freeman
Thorpe of Huber, Crow Wing county,
Minnesota, has on exhibition in Rep
resentative Tawney's committee-room
to-day an oil portrait of Former
Speake# Henderson, which will be
hung in the lobby of the house of
representatives and be paid or by the
voluntary contributions of members,
both republicans and democrats. O
the strength of this work, Thorpe has
received orders to paint in oil the por
trait of Speaker Cannon to hang on
the wall in the house appropriation
committee-room, to be paid for in a
W. W Jermane.
ENGINE HOUSE WRECKED
Explosion of Acetylene Gas Plant in
a Government School.
Special to The Journal.
White Earth, Minn.. Feb. 6.The
acetylene gas plant at the government
boarding school exploded last night.
The gas and engine-house were
wrecked, and Night Watchman Peter
Parker was badly burned. The plant
will be re-established at once.
Washington (Special), Feb. 6.
The following patents were issued the
past week to Minnesota and Dakota
inventors, as reported by Williamson
& Merchant, patent attorneys, 9 25-
933 Guaranty Loan building, Minneap
olis, Minn.: Carl Christiansen,
Crookston, Minn., band cutter and
feederHenr A. Feltus, Minneapolis,
self-heating sad-ironDavi Frane,
Hawley, Minn., car starterRandolp
Gillette Little Falls, Minn., rotary
valveCharle Groff, St. Paul,
Minn., tdueing deviceHilme Han
son, Artichoke Lake, Minn., thresh
ing machineThoma O. Helgerson,
Minneapolis, traveling thresherJoh
D. Kaestner, Minneapolis, sole and
heel protectorSyve Loe.Minneapolis,
voting machineJoh A. McKnight,
Duluth, Minn., ankle jointKnu Nil
son, Duluth, Minn., neckyokeHerber
E Penney, Minneapolis, steam genera-
torFran L. Reeve, Frazee, Minn.,
grain separatorJosep M. Schultz,
Minneapolis, producing heat "from
fuelJoh V. Stone, Moorhead, Minn.,
horse collarEmi L. Wagner, Aber
deen, S. D., pulleyFrederic L. Wa
terous, St. Paul, Minn., traction en-
gineCar G. W Wernicke, Mankato,
Minn., band cutter and feeder.
HUBT $2,586 WORTH.
A verdict for $2,586 In faror of the plaintiff
was returned last oveninff by a jury Jn the case
of William Owen against Marion W. Savage.
Plaintiff alleged injuries sustained by a falliujr
tree while working for the Minneapolis stock
food man ami asked 50,000 damages. l(.
You may trust Piso's Cure to stop cough* and
A SPECIAL. PROGRAM THE
STATE C. A
Services Participated in Men Who
Handle TrainsChurch Crowded by
the DelegatesFund of $2,400 to
Raised To-night for'state Work.
Speoial to The Journal.
Rochester,.Minn., Feb. 6.T?he state
Y. M. C. A. convention grows* in "inter
est and .the audiences have increased
to the capacity of the church. The as
sociation quartet is- -an -attractive
feature. A overflow- meeting was
held, to-day, the speaker bei
A surprise, to most of those present
came last night in the guise ,of a gos
pel train run by E L. Hamilton, rail
road secretary /of the 'international
committee. -It took the 'form of a
short-address from all classes of rail
way employes, couched in plain' Eng
lish, and to the point.
W Owens of Two Harbors, made
the opening address to-day, telling
how the Y. M. C. A. had benefited
his men, and. was followed by Two
Harbors men,-first, Mr. Hamilton,
speaking of the increase of the length
of the railroad line, and the increase
of help employed'C. Edwards, a ma
chinist, of what the Y. M. C. A had
done or the men on the railway
George Thompson, of how everything
on the car and engine must look,
and Railroad Secretary Charles Rich
ardson, on "How many young men are
away from home and so near a Chris
tian Influence thrown around them."
A brakeman, E C. Clark, spoke, and
Conductor Brown told how the Y.
M. C. A. erected a-building at Proctor
Knott, costing $10,000. Other re
marks were made by Chas. Norman,
an operator of Minneapolis, Engineer
Charles Watson, of Minneapolis and
Engineer Dennis Hayese, of the Soo.
This afternoon came the fourth Bi
ble hour, Dr. E I. Bosworth, speaking
first for colle ge menE T. Colton and
Professor E W Lyman, for city, rail
road and country men, and Eugene M.
Stevens presiding. "The Railroad
Men and His Religious Life" was the
subject of Mr. Hamilton, of New York,
and "The Boys' Department," was dis
cussed by Norman McLeod, secre
tary of that department.
The convention will raise $2,400 this
evening or state work.
Continued from First Page.
ly toward its downfall. The resigna
tion of the minister of railways and
canals, following the adoption of the
government's transcontinental rail
road policy, weakened the administra
tion materially in the maritime prov
inces, where Mr. Blair has a large per
sonal following. Similarly, the resig
nation of Mr. Tarte, minister of pub-,
lie works, on account of the .extreme
views he had adopted in opposition
to the government's fiscal policy,'
weakened the government, or a time
at least, in the province of Quebec.
Recent -events' have, however,
tended to minimize the power of these
hostile elements.' Mr..Blair has been
placated by his appointment as chair
man of the-new railway, commission,
where he will wield an influence al
most as potent as that of a cabinet
minister, and the government have
thug-doubly strengthened their.,.posi-
tion! They have satined Mr, Blair^s
Immediate followers, and they have
at the same time done much to win
public support or their transporta^
Tarte Loses His-Grip. -M.
'-.As/ or Mr.,Tarte, he. has ^steadily
lost his grip on public opinion in
Quebec, since his rather 'spectacular
removal from the government. A
year ago his influence in.th.e province'
was only less than that of Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, but now it is dqubtful wheth
he has power to affect, materially
the government's majority in French
speaking Canada. has been stump
ing the province or several months
past, in opposition to the trade pol
icy of the administrationi and advo
cating the adoption of a higher tariff,
especially as against the United States,
but there are no evidences that he has
won any considerable support.
I western Canada, where the redis
tribution bill of last session has added
several new constituencies, the gov
ernment will probably hold its own.
The west is not enamored of the pol
icy of extreme protection advocated
by the conservative opposition, and is
much more likely to support the mod
erate revenue policy of the present
I Ontario, the administration will
probably lose several seats, because
the people of that province are pro
foundly dissatisfied with the corrupt
practices of which the local liberal
ogvernment has been convicted, and,
however, illogically, show a tendency
to visit the si ns of the provincial lib
erals upon the heads of the Dominion
liberals as well.
Issues Not Clear Cut.
I is difficult to say, as yet, what
the principal issues will be in the elec
tion. If the railroad question
is satisfactorily settled at the ap
proaching session, and is removed
from practical politics, the main
point of cleavage between the
two political parties will probably be
the tariff. The conservatives have
pinned their faith to a high protec
tive tariff, with the cry of Canada or
the Canadians, and are particularly
opposed to any concessions being
made toward better trade relations
with the United States. The liberals,
on the other hand, are convinced that
the country is much more likely to
prosper, as it has during the past few
years, under a- moderate revenue tar
Undoubtedly, the only chance or a
reciprocity treaty lies with the liber
al s. While they are not a unit on the
subject, and the general feeling is
that, after the many rebuffs suffered
by Canadian trade delegations at
Washington, any further proposals
looking to reciprocity should come
from the United States, yet the liberal
party in Canada is unquestionably
disposed to. meet in the most friendly
spirit any advances coming from the
other side of the border. The con
servatives, on tfre other hand, frankly
oppose any sort of reciprocity with
the United States. Both political par
ties are favorable toward the much
talked-of policy of preferential trade
within the- British empire, but in
rather an academic way. Whether
Canada, under either, a liberal or a
conservative government,, will be pre
pared to make such concessons, in ad
dition to the existing preferential
tariff, as would inevitably be asked for
by the mother country as a basis of
inter-imperial preferential trade, re
mains to be seen. The Canadian man
ufacturing interests are already lookr
ing somewhat.-askance at the results
of the Canadian preferential tariff,
and particularly its repressive effect
on Canadian woolen mills,
and it is
certainly open to grave question
whether they would not bitterly op
pose anything in the direction of an
iricrea.se in the- preference granted to
British goods, at the expense of the
NEW SAVINGS ANK SCHEME
POPULAR Wifgatt CHILDREN.
MUch Good Done1$jpales Branch of
Work of Associated
The Minneapolis, Provident ^Sund is
growing. I is under .$he .di'reo^on of
the Associated Charities,- ai\d'. ^ile the
amount on hand can nevefe.ftVjajs: large
under the plan in vogue -J&etTOimber
of depositors .is constantlyf"jjiic|feasing.
The fund was est^lished^ve}: three
months ago and a"6^reseht-^ebogks
show a total of 461 d'eptfsttQS with
cash on hand to the ^,mojnt. of
$280.81. Thirty-ftv,e wiihdrX^-pS. were
recorded during the -holidays, but
many of those who closed their ac
counts have...returned to. open new
Under the workings of the plan the
depositor is given a small sheet with
ruled spaces or stamps. When the
ho^r of the book desires to make a
deposit he turns in .the ,,cash and
placed in the book. The stamps are
of different colors for pennies* nickels,
dimes, quarters, half-dollars and dol
lars. When it is desired to withdraw
the deposit, the book is returned, the
stamps are canceled and- the cash
paid over. Those in charge of the
fund take care of the individual de
posits until they reach $5 The de
positor is then urged to place this
money in a savings bank and start an
other book with the fund,-. I this
manner the fund on hand is never
large, not showing what is really be
This branch of the work of the
Associated Charities is -in ^charge of
Miss Grace Livingston.. .She
Pathetic Hopes.of Cliildren.
The accounts "now x'ange, in indi
vidual cases, from a few cents to $3.50
and $4. The tots are de&ply interested
in their accounts and there is almost
a pitiable sadness in some of the hopes
and "ambitions e^priess'ed by- the little
orieS ,|h regard- tjrjtheir savingsOn
child, who comes from one of the
most humble homes of the city, has a
few cents to her credit,, and, has the
hope that it will grow into a home
for herself and her mother. Another
Child, is saying pepnies^o bjiy ajhorse.
One boy has saved .money and 'bo'ught
himself overshoes ,and gaiters^".- Ie is
now saving to -buy suit of clothes.
Into the ears .of those in charge the
children 'breathe tisMu''? hopes and
aspirations. ^hey^ %r6" Starting on
great 'undertakings [With 'the buoyant
Optimism of the child mind.
pointments will come to many of these
as their air castles 'crumble, but. it is
hoped so to instill the idea of saving
and thrift that in later years some of
these dreams of childhood may- be
realized. The woi-k is evidently just
beginning and only needs more as
sistance to spread to the workers
Whose rribpey could,.' or would, be
saved in no other way.
thetic Aspirations of lift$1\ Ones
Wlio Plaee Theh? Penwie^ -in the
visi ts the
kindergartens, industrial schools and
clubs where the work has been
started, but as yet has not been able
to find time to visit homes. When
more help in the work is available it
is proposed to undertake' a, broader
and .more general campaign. A pres
ent deposits are' received at branches
at Bethel settlement, Hope chapel,
Unity settlement, Riyerside chapel,,
Ruskin hall, Riverside, St. Mark's,
Unity and Bethel Industrial schools,
Emerson Boys' club and the Wash
burn home. 'The work has been con
fined so far almost exclusively to chil
dren, but an attempt, will soon be
made to reach persons,of a more'ma
THE MYSTERY OF WM.PEET
HIS MINNEAPOLIS CLUB FRIENDS
LAST HEARD O HIM A S E N
ROUTE O ANOKA.
"Come, take a rural walk with jne"
Said sturdy William Peet.
"It's good to breathe the country air
It's good to use one's feet."
The remark was addressed to W Y.
Chute, who was never hluffedby
anything but an automobile. 'He said:
Anoka was to be the^goal
For which they .took the- pike.
They were to met at 6.a, m.
For. to begin their h}ke...
Accordingly, Sunday .morning, early,
Mr. Chute inquired atflthe West hotel
desk for Mr. Peet. "Not here," said
the clerk, "but if you're Mr. Chute
here's a note, for you."
'Dear WillI'll wait till half past six,"
The note went on to say
"Thereafter at Anoka
I will be, or on the way."
Too late to catch the" punctual Peet,
Mr. Chute saw there was nothing to
do for it but to. go baok to bed.
had a mental picture of the Peet Lim
ited speeding on over the Anoka pike
and expected that his friend would
rub it into him at the Minneapolis
club next day for'being a quitter.
But Monday came'arid Monday went
No William Peet appeared.
And things too awful to-,relate
By all his friends were feared.
Tuesday, Wednesday^ Thursday and
Friday brought wordat least to the
Minneapolis club coteriel-egarding
the missing pedestrian. Speculation
has reached the "he was last seen"
stage. There are', aierce, hungry
wolves between here and Anokaand
dairy farmers and turkey gobblers.
Yet they are sure he is not lost
For well the proverbs say:
Wherever there is found a Will,
There's bound to be,a.way.
.FORCED TO PAY REBATE
Business Firm. Obliged to Make .Good
Deficiency I Postage.
There is a prevalent idea that when
a letter or package gains admission
and transmission thru the mails the
matter is ended, no matter whether
the proper amount of stamps were af
fixed or not. This, is-a\ mistake, as a
local firm discovered this week.
Advertising, matter was sent out and
delivered. Later., it was discovered tha
more postage was needed and th
authorities made representations
the firm. Stamps representing ove
$30 were placed on a sheet with
statement of the] case, the stamps were
cancelled and" tne lett e" sent to Wash
To-day tt HvaS found that\a jieviri
ear Minneapolis had
violated, jth.e conditions, jgoyernihg "the
classification of newspaper postage.
A enterprising .banker had caused to
be pasted in a blank space in the ad
vertising columns a small calendar
advertising his bank.
The papers will be delivered but
.they will cost, the publisher of the
3ape at least^ cent, for^ every copy
handled/ s -.^jp,,:^
DAY SCHOOL INSTITUTE.
WH O IS THAT PROFESSOR?
Professor" Exposed by a February
the amount, are Magazine. NarrativeHis Portrait
Adds to the -National Prominence
Given to His Passing Frivolity.
Who is "the Minneapolis profes
sor" who frivoled with an ingenuous
gi rl from Kansas on a homeward
bound trans-Atlantic steamer?
The query is particularly timely, or
the vagueness of the description is
largely offset by an excellent portrait
of the guilty man in McClure's mag
azine or February. Therein it is
circumstantially related how a breezy
and plump daughter of Kansas had
as her devoted attendants on the re
turn trip from Europe a boy from the
south and "the Minneapolis profes-
Fogarty, the illustrator, has drawn
Mrs. J. W Barnes, international
primary and junior secretary set at
rest many troublesome points in her
inspiring talk this morning at the
primary and junior Sunday school
institute of Henenpin and Ramsey
counties. She spoke on "Graded
I the questioning much attention
was given to the beginners' depart
ment and to graded unions, in which
each grade meets in sections to con
sider its special problems. Mrs. J.
E Hobart conducted a round table
on "The Cradle Roll."
Two additional members the ex
ecutive committee were ordered, and
Mrs. W Lansing and Miss Beat
rice Longfellow were elected to the
new places. Mrs. Millie Fletcher was
elected to?" fill the new office of cor
responding secretary. The attendance
represent s- a Sunday school enroll
ment of 10,000.
This afternoon Mrs. Barnes com
pleted her "Story Work" and Miss L.
A. Emery conducted a round table
on "Child Study.". The institute
closed this afternoon and Mrs.
Barnes leaves to-night for Chicago.
JUST A PIECE OP FUR
But Caused All Sorts of Trouble in
The "strength of twice ten thousand
men was in the atmosphere about the
Fifth street office of the American
Express company this morning. The
air could almost walk alone.
Customers who came in the door
were first surprised, and then annoyed
and then dismayed, as their nostrils
sent the summons to the inner person,
that there was something wrong in
I was a ll because some person in
Nebraska has sent thru .the office an
innocent looking polecat skin whose
stripes and odor will presently be re
moved, and which will anon adorn
some fair one "very fond of martin,
His Soldier Boy Clothes Prevent His
Walter Norton, formerly a soldier
at Fort Spelling, was released from
the workhouse this morning to find
himself face to face with a peculiar
Norton was sent up or stealing $8
from a young man in a theater and
while he was serving his time, he was
dishoroably discharged from the army.
left the workhouse with a soldier's
uniform and not a cent in his pocket.
The authorities at the Fort refused to
take back the uniform and give him
citizen's clothes in return.
The young man is anxious to work,
but no one will hire him wljile he
wears a soldier's clothes. came
to police headquarters this afternoon
and Superintendent Conroy sent word
to his parents telling .them of the
young man's condition. I the mean
time the police department will cai'e
THIS SKETCH BY FOGARTY SHOWS THE FRIVOLOUS
GUISED IN CAPE COAT, WIDEAWAKE CAP, SMILE AND WHISKERS,
Vacation Frivolity of a "Minneapolis
HinillllHHHHHIHIinimillUHHIHIIIUnillllHMfHIIHImnMnHIMHHHHIHHUIIHIHIHHnH CLEARS HP MANY POINTS
MRS. W BARNES GIVES A N
INTERESTING TALK A SUN-
PLAN OF NEW POSTOFFICE AND COURTROOM BUILDING TO
BE ERECTED AT DEADWOOD, S. D., BY THE GOVERNMENT.
'MINNEAPOLIS PROFESSOR" BIS.
DID SHE TAKE POISON?
St. Paul Girl Found HI Under Unusual
A young girl, who, very early this
morning, registered as Grace Ward, at
the West hotel, 323 Wabasha street, St.
Paul, is believed to have attempted
suicide in her rooms about 6 o'clock.
Shortly after the gi rl registered she
was found lyi ng on her bed very ill,
and she was taken to the city hospital.
There she refused to give her name.
She said that she had not taken any
thing. I her- room was a bottle of
white fluid, which was partially
empty. The girl's condition is not
thought to be serious. Later the girl
gave the name of Marie Wells.
C. E. BOARD MEETING
his picture and it is reproduced here
with. Those who can pierce the 'dis
guise afforded by the straggly
whiskers and ,the beatific expression
will readily' recognize the professor
in question. The figure is also ex
tremely characteristic, and the orig
inal is already blushing in his sleevej been rid of the drink appetite by paw-
to learn that his little attentions to
a fair fellow tourist have aroused a
Inasmuch as the narrative by
Miriam Michelson shows that the gi rl
finally became engaged to another
fellow, the story so far as "the Min
neapolis professor" is concerned is
finished. However, there will be much
quiet speculation on the University of
Minnesota campus as to' his identity,
and in the meantime the professor
isn't saying a word. Of course, there
was nothing discreditable to him in
the transaction, but just the same he
is doubtless deeply grateful to Fogarty
or "faking on" the whiskers.
I Will Held Next Monday
-There will be a meeting of the
Christian Endeavor union advisory
board at 726 Eleventh avenue S E next
.Mond ay evening at 8 o'clock. The
wives of the" gentlemen members and
the husbands of the ladies of the
board will be present for the sake of
sociability and good fellowship
HOUSE LEFT I N STREET
Mover's Movements Stayed by Order of
Thru an order to show cause and a
temporary restraining order signed by
Judge Harrison, John A. Scone is com
pelled to leave standing in the middle
of the thorofare at Second avenue N
and Second street until next Saturday,
a house he has been moving.
Scone had brought his house as far
as the corner. There it became neces
sary to cut some Northwestern tele
phone wires in order to proceed.
refused to put up the necessary bond
required by law and threatened" to go
ahead with his moving. The tele
phone company thereupon applied for
and secured ja. restraining order re
turnable next Saturday.
CONVICT WORKS MARKET
Inmate of Missouri Penitentiary Makes
$40,000 Thru Cotton Flurry.
St. Louis, Fe b. 6.A. W T. Lawrence,
formerly of Cincinnati, is $40,000 ahead
thru recent cotton market manipulations.
Lawrence is now a convict at the Mis
souri penitentiary, where he was sent
about a year ago for misappropriating
about $1,500, but succeeded in success
fully working the cotton market from in
side the prison bars.
Lawrence a couple of years ago woed
and won a widow from Kentucky worth
$250,000. was discovered to be short
in his accounts and his wife refused to
aid him in his trouble.
PAID FOR LOSS OF FLESH
Lanark, 111., Fe b. 6.One hundred dol
lars a pound for twenty-six pounds of
human flesh is the price paid by the Bu r
lington railroad to W A. Giles of Savan
Some months ago Giles was riding In a
caboose on a .freight train near here when
a collision threw him to the floor. His
spine was injured, ajid he lost twenty-six
pounds in weight.
Mr. Giles made" a demand for damages,
and the company's representative gave
him a check for $2,600.
A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILE*.
Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protradlnjr Plies.
Tour drugfUt will refund money it PA.ZO
KENT flM to care you In 0 to 14 dire.
t. rosr omct.vcouT Mouse o~.*~,~t. 3
A Well-to-Do Kansas City
PAW-PAW Was His Salvation and His
Appetite far Drink Is Gone
I have claimed fro A
the first that my Paw
Paw as the very
thing that would solve
the question of alco
which is only another
name for mental, phy
sical, spCial and finan
cial ruin. I have urged
all who needed stim
ulant of a harmless
kind to forsake beer,
wine and whisky and
use Paw-a wstrengt as it
woulkdn give them just
needed to resist the
craving for alcoholic stimulant. The fol
lowing -letter is only one of many which
come to me from grateful people, who have
Saved Me From a Drunkard's Grave.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Dec. 22, '03.
Dear Sir: The'main "chef" of the Balti
more. Hotel here, a few months ago. ma de
the staeme nt to a Star reporter, that lie
believed half the intemperance in the
world was caused by poor cooking. I am
frank to admit that my own intemperance
dates from the time I commenced to suffer
with indigestion. I have drank barrels
of whisky in the last 25 years. Indiges
tion has caused my pulse at times to run
up to 90 and as low as 40, and of course
I would resort to a stimulant for relief.
The first dose of Munyon's Paw-Paw I
took from a sample bottle was a revela
tion to me. It exhilarated me like a drink
of champagne, then came a soothing ef
fect that was lasting. I am now on my
fourth bottle, and my stomach is in a 1,000
per cent better shape than it has been for
20 years, and I can digest anything I eat.
I have no desire for stimulants and I be
lieve this remedy has saved me from a
drunkard 's grave.
To hard drinkers who have a desire to
quit, let me say "try Munyon's Paw-Paw."
I have used all the other so-called cures
for indigestion, and none of them did me
any good until I tried your Paw-Paw.
This is the first Munyon remedy I ever
used and this testimonial is entirely un
solicited. Truly yours,
A PACKING-HOUSE MAN.
P. S.Tou may publish this letter if you
desire, but do not give my name, as I do
not want to be paraded before the public
as a drunkard, which I have been. You
can say that the letter is on file in Kan
sas City, with your representative and can
If you have Catarrh, Try it..
If you have Dyspepsia, Try it.
If you have Nervousness. Try it.
If you are despondent, Try it.
If you are weak and run down, Try it.
Cast away all tonics, all medicines and
all stimulants and let Munyon's Paw-Paw
make you well.' It -will lift you into the
high altitudes, hope and hold^.you, there.
It will give exhilaration without intoxi
Sold by all druggists. Large bottle, $1.
Paw-Paw Laxative Pills, 25c a bottle.
IS LIFE WORTH LIVING?
T. Walker AVill Answer the Ques
tion at C. A. To-morrow.
T. ,B. Walker will address the regu
lar Sunday afternoon 'meeting of the
Young Men's Christian association to
morrow at 3:30 Mr. Walker
gives a Sunday afternoon each year to
the young men of the association. His
subject will be "The True Measure and
Value of Life, or Is' Life Worth Liv-
ing." Miss Mabel Runge will sing two
solos. Concert by Shibley's orchestra
begins at 3:1 5.
If your food don't, keep
you well you are not using
the kind nature requires,
So try for 10 days a com- 4
Say for Breakfast 2 soft
eggs, a little cooked fruit, a
dish of Grape-Nuts and
Cream, a cup of Postum
Food Coffee, 1 slice bread
and butter, nothing more.
Then a meat and vegetable
dinner at 6 or 7.
It may solve your problem.
There's a reason.''[
Try it and prove it^ Then
if you want to know "why"
read the little book
"The Road to Wellvilie"
found in each pkg. of Graper
Nuts and Postum. )ti.-