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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 21, 1906, Page 2, Image 2',
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WORST IS OYE
White Earth Agent. Reports on
Results of iKRxed Blood'
By W. W. Jermane.
Washington, July 21.Simon Miche
let, Indian agent at White Earth, has
submitted the following report on the
conditions at that reservation as the
result of the passage of the act giving
mixed-blood Indians full possession of
"Many mixed-bloods are taking ad
vantage of the act of June 21, giving
them allotments in fee simple and per
mitting them to sell or mortgage the
"While it is true that a certain ele
ment is squandering the proceeds de
rived and using the same for intoxi
cating liquors, this is, however, appli
cable to only a small part of those en
titled to take advantage of the recent
act. From investigation, no case has
come to my notice where they were
first gotten drunk for the purpose of
taking their land or securing mort
gages on the sale, but after they had
sold or mortgaged their land they have
squandered the proceeds for drink,
"All of the Indians residing on the
White Earth Indian reservation are pi
loted Indians, and under the Heff de
cision, no prosecutions will- lie for the
Sale of liquor to them.
"Prior to receiving your telegram, I
had taken steps to procure information
showing the character, consideration
and number of transfers made, in order
that I might look into each case*. As
soon as the information can be com
pleted I will lay the matter before
the United States attorney for such' ac
tion as he deems proper, but as it now
appears, there is no remedy except by
advising and securing consent of the
Indian grantors to bring actions to
have sales or mortgages sot aside in
such cases where undue influence or
fraud is used in closing transactions.''
"The conditions in towns adjoining
reservations where Indians go to sell
on encumber their lands are improving
as the spendthrift element has already
taken advantage of the act, and the
ones who have held back and not en
cumbered their lands will be more pru
dent in using the proceeds.
"It has been reported that some full
blooded Indians, holding themselves out
to be mixed-bloods, have given deeds
to their allotments. I am investigating
thia, and if I find it to be true, I shall
intercede and prevent them from tak
ing possession of the lands and lav the
matter before the United States attor
ney, with the recommendation that ac
tion be brought to have these transfers
annulled and the record cleared.''
Judge Eyan, acting 'secretary of the
interior, said today that he would issue
instructions to Michelet, thru the In
dian office, to use the utmost diligence
in protecting tho interest of the In
dians and, prosecute violators of the law
to the fullest extent.
NUMBERED AND LETTERED
Italian Defendants Hard to Identify
twenty-three Italians charged
toh The Journal.
Ellsworth, Wis., July 21.The hear-
with the murder of Constable Isaac was
continued at noon today until 1:30 p.m.
on Monday. The state so far has pre
sented three witnesses, Dr. Cotton Ja
cob Frease and Jake Schultz, foreman
of the gravel crew. The last named
was on the stand all the forenoon and
gave some very damaging evidence
against the defendants. He identified
Saragusa as the one who struck the
blow which proved fatal.
Great difficulty has been experienced
in identifying the defendants. All but
three of them are labeled with letters
of the alphabet. Foreman Schultz, who i
saw them daily, knows their faces but
not their names or number.
STILLWATER BOY DROWNS
"Stiver Is Being Dragged for Arthur
"Larson, Aged 13.
Special to The Journal,
Stillwater, Minn., July 21.Arthur
Larson, aged 13, son of John K. Larson,
was drowned at South Stillwater at
9:30 this forenoon while swimming
with other The is being
dragged fo'r his body..
of Bull Run and the Last Man's Ban
uet club, composed of survivors of
B, First Minnesota regiment,
will banquet tonight at the Sawyer
house. A bottle or wine, which is now
twenty-eight or thirty years old, and
which is to be drunk by the last sur
vivor of the club, will grace the ban
quet board. It is expected thirteen
or fourteen members will be present.
The county board of equalization
finished its work today. No changes
were made in personal property, but
the assessment of real estate was raised
10 per cent in the towns of Stillwater,
Baytowa, Oneka and Oakdale.
o. the Skin.
Direct from the
We know that active brain work
throws out the phosphate of potash, for
this product is found on the skin after
excessive brain work, therefore, brain
workers, in order to keep well, must
have proper food containing phosphate
of potash to quickly and surely rebuild
the used-up tissue. That one can obtain
such food has been proven in thou
sands of oases among users of Postum
Food Coffee and Grape-Nuts.
Both contain phosphate of potash in
minute particles, just as it is furnished
by nature in the grains.
This product makes from albumen
the gray matter that builds the "brain
and fills the nerve centers.
In no way can this gray matter be
made except by the action of phosphate
of potash upon albumen, and this min
eral should be introduced to the body
inst as it conies from nature's labora
tory, and not from the drug store. The
system is more or less fastidious about
taking up the needed elements, and, as
might be suspected, it will favor the
iroducts of Mother Nature rather than
products of the drug shop, how
ever valuable they may be for certain
Athletes, lawyers, jburnalists, doc
tors, ministers, business men and
others, who earn their living by the
use of the brain, are usins Postum
Food Coffee and Grap-T
iroducts are r.,"n."/'actured i'cr a rcv
They were originated by an" ex
pert, and the regenerative value of Roth
The Postum Coffeo and. the Food haB
jbeen demonstrated beyond question.
^11 first-class grocers sell both Postum
iMid Grape-Nuts, and the Postum Cerea4
^em- at' titei
B EE WIN AGAIS
Second, 4 District Congressman
Opens His Campaign with
a Tariff Speech.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., July 21. Congress
man J. T. McOleary opened his cam
paign in the second district by a tariff
speech at Amboy last evening.'
He spoke for over two nqurs"on the
tariff question, and annou^aed that he
was not in favor ,p.f.meddling .with.the
tariff sched.ules.vkt -the present,!time.
He essayed to show by means'of a huge
chart the effect whioh the different tar^
iffs have had on the prosperity of" the
country, and\asserted that the present
tariff has brought a greater degree of
prosperity than any other.
He said he had been accused of be
ing a pet of the Protective Tariff
league, and he was proud of it, but he
had never received a penny from it.
He paid his compliments to The Min
neapolis Journal and The St. Paul Dis
patch for their attitude towafd' him,
and predicted his own success at the
primaries by a greater vote-than ever
before. He made no reference to Gil
bert Outterson 'B candidacy*."""""""
McCleary expects to speak many
times in every county in. the. district^
and to demonstrate tbthoBei^ho. fay or
revision of the tariff at the.present time
that they are in error. His. friends, say
he educated the district for sound
money when the free silver wave was
sweeping other parts of the country.
GON E WITH THIEF
Pittsburg Steel Magnate's House
Ransacked and MucH'Mi,
Pittsburg. July 2LThe home of
Alexander E. Peacock, formerly a prom
inent official of the Carnegie Steel
company, was completely ransacked by
"burglars, and pewelry and other valua
bles aggregating many thousands of
Frederick Bennett, a trusted valet of
Mr. Peacock's, has disappeared, and
an information charging nun with lar
ceny has been sworn out.
Tne aggregate value of the booty
taken is said to be more than that ob
tained' in any,, robbery in this section:
Son of the Late South Dakota
Senator Vilely Murdered at
Shoshone, Wyo., Julywa's21.Warren
.Ajadereonvtwho had,, been canlping in
a tint -nearby'was the only witness,
and he immediately started in pursuit.
It was so dark,i however, that ht cJ*Uld
hardly see the fleeing-man, and he did
not attempt to shoot, hoping to trail
the assassins .until he could summon aid.
In -crossing an open space in the
densely covered prairie one of the ban
dits fired and Anderson fell with a
bullet in his head.
Should the murderers be overtaken a
lynching is likely.
Hard Water Barons Plead
Guilty in Washington
Journal Special 8ervi.
GET INTO GODRTS
PASTOR SIB FOR
He Tells Court Gambling Is All
Right So Long as You
Chicago, July 21.Suit for a gam
bling debt of $70 was begun yesterday
against Rev. G. A. Zaklensky, pastor
of St. Mary's Greek ^Catholic church,
by John La Kacs.
La Kacs declares the priest lost
money in a card game at the parochial
residence and borrowed money from the
lainttff on two checks, one for $50 and
other for $20, which were produced
at the hearing.' It was declared that
the checks were presented to the bank
on which they were drawn and returned
with the explanation that there was
not sufficient funds to pay them.
The minister admitted giving checks
and: based defense on the plea that,
since the checks were given for a gam
bling debt,. the consideration was ille
gal and the amount could not be col
I think the game is called poker,"
he said "we ilayed and drank beer,
wine and whisky until early in the
morning. I think I became intoxi
cated and my friends swindled me. I
saw one of them taking cards out of
his sleeve, during the game. This was
early Sunday morning, so I called the
game off and prepared for our morn
When.'. asked by the justice if he
throught gambling was all right as long
as he was winning, the priest answered
in the affirmative.
The case- was taken under advise
RAILROAD ME N O
QUI COMMITTE E
'Traffic Officials Prepare Ques
tions Relating to the New
Journal Special Serrioe.
ambush a.nQ. killed about' midnight last
night. ''Ser'was a son of the Jate TJnitect
States Senator Moody ,of Scmth 'Dakota*'
Gamblers are suspected of the crime
and a mob is on their trail*.
A homeseeker named Anderson was
also killed while endeavoring to a^F
prehend the slayer of Moody.
Moody .and his wife had attended, a
social dance at the home of'a neighbor
and, in response to a call that there
was someone at his house .who wished
to see him, Moody excused^i'mself and
It was necessary that he cross a lot
whioh was covered with brush and
shrubbery. When almost in frfnt of
his gate a shot rang out and He fell in
his tracks, but rose again and stag
gered to the^gate.
u^eeipa^that M^ody ^was,.n^| jUPsad
one of the parjby returned An^lfejat a
se^tid* bullet. thru his head. r:
tures of the1
MOR E ICE MEfe
Washington, July ?1.For the first
time since criminal courts were estab
lished here, a corporation has appeared
as defendant. The American Ic:e'
pany and the. Chapin-S$jqks, ^Manhfac
turing company pleaded not^.guilty to
indictments charging them- wfoti vfolaf-'
ing the Sherman anti-trust lawss The
corporations were also indicted by the
local grand jury for violation 6f the
anti-trust law and Mr. Bamberly and
Mr. Chapin, answering for their respec
tive companies, entered pleas of not
Ice attorney then requested the court
at some time later to permit the ac
cused to withdraw their pleas of not
guilty in order that they might file de
murrers to the indictments or file a
motion id quash them.
Nashville, Tennv July 21.^Judge
Childress ox the circuit court today
granted ah injunction restraining all ox
those who claim to be still, Cumberland
Presbyterians, from interfering in any
way with.the services, property or judi
catories of the Presbyterian church,
formerly known as the Cumberland
.SHAW-. WBSLEt *EAD
Leavenworth. Kan^, July-21fT-Dr. Shaw F.
Neeley, foi' four -tei'tns democratic mayor of
l.envrn^vnj-.tlik:,and. United States' marshal for
fjrii district of Kansas under President
fiwiwi: during^.Jils ^second term died here
)\j,i night of neuralgia, of the heart. Dr.
Neeley for several years published the Lmrven
worth Evening Standard, which went out of
existence In 1908.
The following .appointments hi\ve beeh made
in the rural carrier force, commencing Aug. 1:
.Tflhn A. Anderson. Heunedy.Ayn'i.* *o
S. D., route Ndri.^
After several days
Chicago, July 21,
of almost continuous conference,
traffic officials of the weBtern roaduu:
have decided upon the list of questions
relative to the interpretation of the
new rate law that they desire to sub
mit to the committee of railroad attor
neys recently appointed, for rulings.
While the questions propounded have
not been given to the public, it is un
derstood that they cover a vast portion
of the new statute.
As soon as the legal committee re
ceives the list of questions propound
ed by the traffic men, a meeting will
be held and opinions on each point
It is said the committee will be care
ful to see that its interpretation of
the law 1B. narrow enough to keep the
traffic men clear of the clutches of the
Find Fault with Law.
Many traffic officials find serious
fault -with some of the sections of the
new law and declare that it is imprac
ticable. Most of them do not believe
that a literal enforcement of the sec
tion of th^e..statute providing for -the
publication- of tariffs is possible, espe
cially that clause "which refers*' to'
keeping two copies of all of the tariffs
osted in a public place in each sta
depot or office where freight or
fassengers are received for transpor
But, while the traffic men believe
that* this section of the law is iMpr&c:
ticable, they point to the fact that the
law gives tne interstate commerce com
mission discretionary power ini'iBhfor
cing the rules relative to the issuance
of tariffs, and they believe that this,
section will be so Modified as $ re
move all of the" objections.
Difference of Opinion. 1
"While some.traffic men believe that
the section of the law requiring a thir
ty-day notice of a change.in rates will
pat a hardship upon the roads, others
think that this is/6ne
.statute The declare that
it will1 put an end tot so-calledthe "mid
tariffs and wil add to sta
bility of rates.
'I favored requiring sixty days' no
tice- for a change in rates, said one
official in discussing the law today, and
while thirty days is given, I believe
that it is one of the best clauses of
the new law. It is one that will cer
tainly benefit the. shipper and will put
an end to a great deal of trouble over
rates which has been of little benefit
of the roads.5
and has out the profits
BY MUTUAL LIFE
Custodian of'Yellow Dog" Fund
Is Asked to Restore
New jSork, July 21.Andrew 0.
Fields, head custodian of the "Yellow
Log fund of the Mutual Life Insur
ance company, was served. yesterday
twith oomplaints in two-suits for .the re
covery of about $2,900,000.
Fields, who got a salary of $10,000 a
year, is worth about $600,000, so even
if the company get! .judgment against
him and he turns.over every dollar of
his personal wealth, the policyholders of
the.Mutual Life will not recover more
than one-fifth of the total sum lost to
The Mutual Life announced its inten
tion of bringing suit against Fields
early last April and served his lawyers
with summonses in two actions. For
some reason not explained, the Pea-conference
body management delayed until yester
day the actual bringing of the suits.
in the first action Fields is sued for
the recovery of $1,746,000. The.com
plaint states that Fields became super
intendent of the supply department in
1885, and held that office until Oct. 1,
The complaint states that the actual
value of the supplies bought by Fields
and for which he caused the company to
pay $3,746,000 was $2,000,000. He is
called on to refund the difference with
The second action holds Fields re
sponsible for the. immense losses sus
tained, by *n
SHIRK FUNS ttt
Ohio iOffioer Will Setrve, Warrant
on Rockefeller When He
Journal Special Sorvloe.
Toledo, Ohio, July 21.John D.
Rockefeller left France for America.
Sheriff Groves or a deputy will be sending him to a madhouse,
standing on a pier at New York with I as determined that such
CZA PRESSED O
Continued From First Page.
a warrant, which will 'summon the oil I not be taken, and she has promised her
kihg tb Findlay, Ohio, immediately husband that she will stand by him in
upon lis arrival.
Gr.oves says the,warrant will be
served and it is understood that Gov
ernbr Harris will accede to the request Olcott, acting for the mother, to have
of the Hancock county officials for the! a commission appointed to examine her
Information has been filed in Judge
Banker's court against "Rockefeller and
the Standard Oil, and it is on this in
formation charging violation of the
Ohio anti-trust laws that the Standard
Oil magnate will be summoned to Ohio.
at the close they recovered a fraction,
fours closing at '70% and fives at 88%.
While extremt nervousness character
ized the trading there was no panic.
The constitutional democrats ap
peared to be heartily sick of the whole
episode and anxious to drop the subject
if the government is so minded, and
there is a disposition to shelve the ad
dress by indefinite postponement of the
question as to the manner of its publi
cation. There is no question but "that
the fiasco has enormously shaken the
prestige of the constitutional demo
Alarm for Odessa.
Professor Stchepkih of Odessa made
a violent speech yesterday in the lower
house of parliament,, against martial
law in Odessa. He declared that the
se shortly would
terriblea events Mar
1 (lepitty declared, is ruining
speech was loudly cheered,
ipneral Kaulbars has issued
it all striking workmen in
O .11 resume work by July 23
without fail, otherwise they and all
those who support them will be sent
into exile by administrative order, and
rt& prolong strikes will
be mercilessly ,cjvushed by force of
arms. Th strikers! are incensed by the
order, which, it is\ feared, may pro
Second Baron Is Killed.
Riga, iTuly 21.r4$aron Kampinhauseri,
a wealthy landowner: near Volniar .was
killed today while inspecting his fields.
He is the second Baron Kampinhausen
to fall a victim to revolutionists this
Unemployed Start Strike.
Moscow, July 21.The unemployed
workme for whos benefit ^thei city re
Continued From First Page.
cratic byways of New York in search
of funds with'which' to set the demo
cratic campaign going. Griggs admits
tha it will be uphill work for the
democrats, as well as the republicans,
to secure necessary funds this year.
Mr. Gompers is to make his first bid
in labor's campaign about Monday
next. He announced yesterday that
he Would give a bombarding broadside
on the grievances which labor has
against republican and democratic con
gressmen who failed to stand by the de
mands of labor.
Sett for you, because best made, are Satin
skin cream and Satin skin powder. 25c.
GREAT WOR IS UP
Continued From First Page.
cial and industrial statistics are to be
effort i to be made to bring
mto uniformity the customs and consu
lar laws relative to the entry and clear
ances of shipments of merchandise and
an effort .is to be made to secure uni
form patent and trade mark and copy
right laws and the Pan-American proj
ect is to be pushed forward. Consid
eration will also be given to the sani
tary convention signed ad referendum
in Washington a few years ago.
In St. Lout* Building.
It has been arranged that this third
shall be held in the building
originally erected by the Brazilian gov
ernment at the St. Louis exposition,
which was removed and re-erected in
the Brazilian capital.
company by the payment
of padded bills.
The following charge which amounts
to forgery in the' third degree is also
made in the complaint:.
That the defendant knowingly per
mitted each of the apparent transac
tions covered by, the aforesaid fraudu
lent bills and vouchers to be falsely
and fraudulently recorded in the books
of accounts in accordance with the false
statements contained upon the face of
the said bills and vouchers and not in
accordance with the true disposition, in
4&%\ma^t ,o^ the.wjttff: paid oat tfcttte-
Bio Janeiro, July 21.The American
delegates to the international American
conference, with the exception of Van
Leer Polk, have arrived here.
Secretary Root is at Pernambuco on
board the United States cruiser Charles
ton, and will reach Bio Janeiro July. 26.
Iip$100 REWARD, $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there'is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all Its
stages, and that is Catarrh, Hall's Oatarrh
Oure.ia the only poeitiTe cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con
stitutional disease, requires a -constitutional
treatattnt. Hall's Catarrh Core is., taken totet
natly, acting direetly upon the blood and mucous
essistins nature in doing Its work,^ The Dro
prtetots hate so-much fafih in its ouraute now
eri that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
ease that It fails to cure.- Send for list of
jr. i/cHmjKx co., awedo, o.
.Sold* by Druggists. ?5e.-
Sake Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
IN THAI CASE
Friends of' Murderer at
as to Line of De-
Special to The Journal.
St^hok *ye|torda^/ demanding, a reduc
tion in tnfelMptl^ ]aVa? Wem,ten.,to
eight. The aldermen voted to decrease
the laborewi qy?flio .ioceordance with
the: reduction in. the hours of Work.
Syzran, Province of Simbirsk, July
21.The fife which was started here
July 1.9 .continued thruout the most of
yesterday, until the whole of the city,
with the exception of a small section
near the railway station was consumed.
The conflagration has niade 35,000
persons homeless .and destitute.
New York, July 21.Mrs. Evelyn
Camp Lakeview, Lake City, Minn.,
July 21.When the shooting on the
shorter ranges was finished at noon to
day, the First regiment had Qualified
twenty-seven sharpshooters. The Sec
ond regiment, which preceded the First
in camp, only qualified thirteen.
The last range work of the camp is
being done this afternoon. It is ex
pected a goodly number will qualify as
expert riflemen. Those who qualified
in the sharpshooter class are given be
Company ILieutenant E. J. Andrews, 266
Corporal L. D. Harley, 277 Prlrajte O. I.
Olesen, 255 Private S. H. Walsh, 289.
Field and StaffColonel F. T. Corrtston, 24b
Captain E. J. Falk, 271 Lieutenant H. D. Lac
kore, 250 Sergeant Major 6. R. Egbert, 247
Drum Major George Sinclair, 27T.
Company. CCaptain J. F. Snow. 268.
Company KCaptain M. C. McMillan, 246
PrlTate Carl Zimmerman, 271.
Company BPrlTate J. K. Clark, 258 Pri
vate O. T. Nystrom, 241 Lieutenant P. L.
McClay, 252 Sergeant C. O. Peterson, 269
Sergeant C. E. De Lain, 289 Musician L. B.
Youngren, 236 Cook E. D. Fitcbette, 246 Prl
Tate G. F. Oech, 248 Captain B. D. Luce, 236
Sergeant G. M. Price, 257.
Company GPrltate Arthur Gross, 242.
Company FSergeant E. C. A. Lundeen, 276
Corporal P. Ranees, 257 Musician H. H, Hall,
ny 13Lieutenant C. E. French, 2451
FIRE AT ABERDEEN
Sparks from a Smoker's Pipe Causes a
Loss of $50,000.
Aberdeen, S. DM July 21.Fire that
broke out at 9 o'clock last night in a
Vacant barn, destroyed a half of a
block between First and Second streets,
south of Second avenue west. The loss
is estimated at $50,000, With insurance
The buildings destroyed were the ma
chinery warehouse of E. F. Coleman &
Co., plant of the Aberdeen Machine
company, Becker house and the resi
dence of O. Mead.
B. F. Coleman & Oo.'s loss is esti
mated at a little over $10,000. The fire
is thought to have caught from a drunk
en man's pipe.
OF HEART DISEASE
How frequently does a head line simi
lar to the above greet us in the news
papers. The rash,, push ana streattous
new of the American people has a strong
tendency to lead up to valvular and ether
affections of the heart, attended by Ir
regular action, palpitation, dizginess,
smothered sensations and other distress*
Three of the prominent ingredients ol
which Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery is made are recommended by some
of the leading writers on Materia Jfftc
for the oure of jttst sueh cases. Qohien
Seal root, tot instance, is said by the
UirmcD 8Ti.TBS pitpttsTBAsottt, a sland
ard authority, "to Impart tone and In*
raased power to the heart's action."
other leading authoritiei rep
ese at GoMen Seal as an unenrpassed
nJo for the tuvscwM system in feneral,
a&d as the heart la almost wholly oom-
esed tissue, it naturally
Ft nvut be greatly strength
ened by this tttperb, general tonic. Bat
protoablT the meet important ingredient
of Ookton Medical Diicovvrf* so far
as its marvelous cures of valvular and
other affection* of the heart are con
eernod, is Stone root, or GfUintaMq Can*,
Prof. Wm. Paine, author of Paine's
Bpitomy of Medicine, says of it:
"t not lone since, had a patient who was
so MWh pmBtmuA wMh Tairular ojiaeaae ol
the he*tt that his mends were obTlfed to
ourrrhimtt-tein He. howerrer.gTftdually
(medlchial nrinoiple extrscted from Ttone
root), and ij now atteMmt to ate business.
Betetoiore ittafsteiane knew of no renaeajy
for the removM of soJUureioing and so dsn
fferotut a malady, with them it was $1
fuesi-work, and It fearfully warned the
amlotsd that aeii^n was ne*r at hand 001-
tineomq nn4ueswinably entrdl relief
such oases, and In moss instances effects a
Stone root is also eeoommeaded by Sara,
Hale and Baltpgwood, of Chicago, for
valvular and other diseases of the heart.
The latter says: It is a heart tonic of
direct and permanent influence.
"Golden Medical Discovery,1*"not
knows that herShe husband's is just
relativeL1 are eager to Bav Harry by
his demand for a trial before a jury.
She. believes also that District Attorney
Jerdme will oppose any motion- by Mr.
husband as to his sanity.
Harry Thaw, his wife and Mr. Hart
ridge are of one opinion that they have
enough evidence to convince a jury
that Thaw was -justified when he killed
On the other hand, Mrs. William
Thaw, her son Josiah and her son-in-law
and her daughter Mr. and Mrs. George
L. Carnegie, are determined that there
shall be no trial and that everything
must be done- to prevent the scandal
from being aired in court.
Mr. Hartridge and Terrence J. Mc
Manus appeared before Justice McLean
in answer to the order calling upon
Mr. Olcott's firm to turn all the Thaw
apers to the new counsel for the
Mr. McManus informed Justice Me
Lean that already sixty bundles of
papers had been nanded to Mr. Hart
ridge and that by Monday the rest
would be turned over.
Assistant District Attorney Taylor
and Mr. Gleason submitted briefs to
Justice McLean in connection with the
application for a writ prohibiting the
grand jury from examining witnesses in
tho Thaw case. Justice McLean's de
cision is not expected until next week.
27 QUALIFY IN FIRST
EEGIMENT NOW IN CAMP MAXES
A GOOD SECOBD LIST OF
cures serious heart affections, but Is a
most efficient general tonic and lnyigor
ater. strengthening the stomach, lnvif
orating the liver, regulating the bowels
and curing catarrhal affections in all
parte of the system.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure Constipation.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
On the Beach. Fireproof.
Send for Literature.
B4ise end Victor
en Easy Payment*
lead tec Mlaea and Tletet Oatasag.
tore Oeee Svealasa.
PErRU-NA RECEIVES PRAlSlE
For Relieving Such Symptoms asJ
Debility, Backache and Headache.
are a great mai^y ^phases of
woman's ailments that rsqu^re tho.
assistance of the surgeon.
But by far the greatest number of
such cases are amenable to correct
No surgeon in the world has relieved
so many women from the different phases
of ailments peculiar to womankind than
Dr. Hartman through the use of Peruna.
He receives many letters, from all parts
of the country relating to subjects^ of
vital interest to womankind.
Mrs. Lutie Ward. 617 Tracy Ave.,
Of the vast multitude of 'woiiaen Dr.
Hartman care* annually, only a small
per cent of them consider it necessary W
to write to the Doctor at alL *s?
Not one in a thousand of these for*
tunate women report their success. Of3-*^
those who do write testimonials, only a
very small per cent are ever used to
While it is not affirmed that Peruna-,
will cure every case of this kind, it Is
certainly tne part of wiadom tor every
wemaii so afflicted to Jive Penm* a
fair trial. Her chances of relief s?xe so
many that^ any "woman would b* \oin*
herself an injustice to neglect suoli^ae^
opportunity of relief. .'iS
Mrs. Emma S3. Gildner, 729 Santafs
'Ave., Denver. Col., Financial Secretary
Germania Order der Haragarl. writes:
'Peruna has been a great blessing to
me. I suffered ironies with severe head
aches and a weak back and could hardly
drag myself around.
"A friend who was visiting- me was
taking Peruna for the same trouble and
induced me to try it. I soon found that
I was being helped and in less than three
weeks I felt like a different woman and
"in four months I was well. Peruna cer
tainly gave strength. I consider it
Kansas City, Mo., writes: "A few
years ago my health was in a very
precarious condition, the result of womb trouble and general debility. I suf-
fered a great deal and was glad to try Peruna when it was recommended to
me so highly. I found it very beneficial. In a short time the pains greatly
decreased and In two months was completely restored^. 'I am pleased to en-
Mrs. Louis Lacomb, Hayward, Wis., writes:.." J.V,'.'-*'"'--
"1 have followed your treatment as closely as I could'and am now entirely
well. We had two doctors and one said that I would have to have an opera-
tion performed before I could regain my health.
"We then decided'to write you as to my condition, I had been Suffering
nearly a year with severe pains and headaches at times so that I could scarce-
ly stand up.
"Now I feel so well after a short treatment with your remedy, and am so
grateful that I do not know how to express my thanks.
I thank yon many times for the kind advice I have had from you."
Success in the Gulf Coast Country
Every Tuesday and Saturday there will appear in the columns
of this paper an example of what has been done in farming in the
Gulf Coast country on the!Brovn*villeLimv-'jr-"-
$240 riaiized from
one acre of Sugar Cane
Mr. P. B. Blaiock of Brownsville, Texas,
raised 60 ions of sugar cane on 1 acre, and sold
this crop for $240. He is not a regular sugar
but is a pioneer in the business,. Hut
is success shows that with irrigation this Gulf
Coast Country raises more cane .to the acre
than is produced in Loaisiana^and raises bet
ter cane. Write Mr. Blalock at BrownsviHe, "_ 1*
and he will tell you more about his experience.
In this Gulf Coast Country they also raise two or three
crops of corn a year get eight or nine cuttings of alfalfa ayear.
Garden truck of all varieties is raised in the winter and mar
keted in the early Spring when it brings the highest price.
Truck farmers make an income of from $100 to $500 an acre.
You can get land in this Gulf Coast Country in small
tracts for $15 to $25 an acre. For truck farming alone, a
20-acre place will be all that you can take care of. If you
pay $25 an acre, the first crop intelligently planted and cul- j|
thrated, will more than pay for the land. Here is the cost:
20 acres at $25 per acre, $ 500.00
Cost of artesian well, .500.00 j[
Clearing at $5 per acre, 100.00
5-room house, .350.00
Total cost of 20-acre farm
ready to plant. $1450.00
You may be able to get good land as cheap as $15 an
acre. If you can, buy ft now it will cost more next year."
And then it's a good place to have a home, a delight
ful climate, the sunny, mild winters of the tropics, and
summers tempered by the cool breezes from the Gulf.
AMseVWpIl AIIV&lnA round-trip tickets to any point in
the Otlf Coast Country and it
turn,, at the following rats*
Take a trip down there and a
From St. Louis,
From Kansas City,
From St. Paul,
Let me send you our books describing the wonderful orope pee*^*?*'^.
duce'd in this marvelous country. Don't delay, wriw, me SexVaj.
Passenger Traffic Manager
ROCK ISLAND-FRISCO LINES
11 LeSaReSLOtatfca V, 11 Weoo
Solicits your business
Look for our Example Ko. 7 In next Tuesday's paper. L?
These tickets will be good 30
days and they will pstmit yon tmy^
stop orer at any posit.' v.^-i^i ii I
SA UTOIIfl, TEIM"':