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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-04-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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c
j» g Some
fThat they will sell you "a $6.00
&* / That they will sell you "a $6.00
shoe for 50. "— They appeal to
your cupidity —not to your com-
Imon sense. Were you ever able
to buy diamonds at the price of
rhinestones? The shoe business
£iy is just the same.
L How is it in YOUR business?
*• New Eastern spring styles now
ready. We self the best $3.50
Shoe on earth.
TREAT BROS.
106 East Fourth Street.
tfews of the Northwest,
GOVERNOR STEPS IN
LA FOLLETTB DIRECTS THE COUN
TY OFFICIALS AT HAYWARD
REGARDING THEIR Dl TIES
HE HOLDS THEM RESPONSIBLE
Trouble Over the Election Is Abat
ed, as Old Officers Have Been
Manclamused by the
Xew Officials.
Special to The Globe.
HAYWARD, Wis., April s.—Through
the efforts of Gen. Boardman and tho
cooler-headed of the citizens a settlement
of the municipal squabble here has been
effected which will prevent further trou
ble for at least twenty days, when it is
hoped passions will have cooled off.
The new township officials have started
PERSONAL
MAGNETISM
A. College, Chartered Under State
laws, With a Capital of $100,000,
for the iiui-jiuse of Teacklug
Personal Magnetism and
Hypnotism by Corre
spondence.
EVERYBODY MAY NOW LEARN
Ten Thonsnnd Copies of a Vnlmible
Work on These Sciences to Be
Given Away to Adver
tise the College.
The American College of Science of
Lelphla, Pa., is a novel institution.
Ii is chartered under the state laws, with
..ital of 1108,000, for the purpose of
ling Personal Magnetism, Hypnot
ism. .Magnetic Healing, etc., by corre
nce.
At an expense of over $5,000 the col
ias issued a remarkable work on
theso sciences, ten thousand copies of
will be given away absolutely free,
book is elegantly illustrated with
the most expensive engravings, and it is
decidedly the finest and most compre
lienslve work of its kind ever published.
]i is the product of the combined" talent
of thirty distinguished hypnotic special
ists and scientists. !t thorOHghly ex
plains all the hidden secrets of Personal
Magnetism, Hypnotism, Magnetic Heal
lt is full of surprising experi
and makes many startling disclos
ures in regard to the use and possibil-
Ities 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 intimate
friends.
The "reporter asked for the name? and
eddres.-ses of some of the pupils so that
he might communicate with them person
ally. Several hundred were offered, from
which the reporter selected eighty-four.
The replies received were more than suf
ficient to convince the most skeptical in
regard to the wonderful benefits to be
derived from this mighty power. There
were absolutely no failures. All had
learned to make practical use of the
science. The following extracts are
taken at random from the letters, for
the benefit of readers:
J. H. Schneller, 1412 Avon St., La
Orosse, Wis., writes: "Hypnotism truly
r. veals the secrets of life and the mys
teries of nature My own father could
not have convinced me of Its wonder
ful power if I had not actually tested
ii 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 measure
of their possibilities."
Mrs. Kffie M. Watson, Martinsville. Ind.,
wiites: "Hypnotism opens the road to
health, happiness and prosperity. It
Should be studied by everyone. I would
siot part with my knowledge of it for any
amount. The instructions have developed
within me a force of character, an abil
ity to influence and control people that
1 did not dream I could acquire."
J. W. Clingrer, M. D., Springfield, Ohio,
"writes: "I have used the methods of
hypnotism taught by the American Col
lego of Sciences In two cases of difficult
surgical operations with perfect success.
It is a complete anaesthetic, and prefera
ble to chloroform or ether. I acquired a
practical knowledge of hypnotism in less
than three days. The book is grand."
Rev. T. W. Butler, Ph. D.. Id**o City,
Idaho, writes: "T have cured a number
of chronic cases of rheumatism, dyspepsia
and paralysis of long standing; have ©ot
had a single failure. I consider a knowl
edge of Personal Magnetism invaluable.
The book has greatly increased my own
powers."
Dr. W. P. Kennicutt. 529 State St. Bing
hamton. N. T., writes: "I had long
srfiered from nervous prostration and
dyspepsia. My case baffled all medical
Ekil!. I studied hypnotism from the Amr- e
iiT.n College of Sciences and tried It upon
ir.yaoU wttli surprising results. In one
wp?k my stomach was better than it
had been for thirty years. I could eat
anything without the slightest distress.
I can hypnotize myself in five minutes
and sleep all night; have hypnotized a
numb-er of others."
The first ten thousand .persons who
write to the American College of Sci
ences will receive, absolutely free, the
marvelous book that brought success to
the above persons. It is intensely Inter-
Mtlos from start to finish. It Should be
In every home. If you want a copy
write today to the American College of
Sciences. Dent. 112 L., 41G-420 Walnut
Street, Philadelphia, Pa.•and you wiTl
receive the book by return mall.
a suit in the courts through mandamus
proceedings to force the old officials to
give up the keys and official records. This
will bring all parlies into court, and his
decision will put a stop, it is expected,
to further trouble.
Gov. LaFollette sent a dispatch today
to Gen. Boardman directing him to in
form the sheriff and district attorney of
the county that he would hold them
strictly responsible if they failed in the
full performance of their duties. This
determination on the part of the governor
had its effect.
LARSON'SWEAPONFOUND
REVOLVER WITH WHICH HE KILL-
ED JOHNSON IS LOCATED
Boy Tells Sheriff Lrandgrren 'Where
He Disposed of the Dead Man*
Pocketbook, Which Is Also
Discovered.
ALEXANDRIA. Minn., April s.—Sheriff
Lundgren and Deputy Sheriff HaJl went
to the scene of the Johnson murder In
the town of Le Grande yesterday. The
boy Larson had told the sheriff where he
had thrown the revolver the day of the
shooting, while on his way to Alexandria,
and the gun was found just as he said.
He had also told where he had thrown
the pocketbook taken from the dead man,
but it could not be found, although
searched for. The object of the trip yes
terday was to find this pocketbook, and.
it waa discovered about thirty-five feet
from where he said it fell, and where it
had evidently been carried by the squir
rels. The leather was almost eaten away,
but the steel clasps wt-re left. The boy
said it was just such S, book as he took
from the old man.
The boy had also said that after the
shooting he ran acrosss the field in a
diagonal direction to the road. The
tracks were founa just as he said, and
as if made by a man running and they
were just such as would have been made
by the shoes worn by Larson.
The boy's story has been borne out in
about all dietajls by good circumstantial
evidence. Larson does not seem to
know how to lie and to be either heart
less or utterly lacking in the knowledge
of right and wrong.
WEALTHY MAN MISSING
IT IS FEARED THAT AIGIST HEID
MAN HAiS BEEN MURDERED.
Special to The Globe.
I.A CROSSE, Wis., April 5.-August
I-xeidman, a wealthy retired merchant,
has mysteriously iisappear* ■ from his
home and all efforts to locate him have
been without avail. March 26 ho started
down the river in a small pleasure boat
to a farm several miles below here.
He never arrived at the farm ncr has he
been since hear;l from. The boat was
fourd lodged in drift wood. Heidman
Lad considerable mon-sj'- on his person,
besides jewelry to tbe value of several
nundivd dollars, and tin? su.-p;c: ou ia en
tercauitod by the auth.>ri:i,- 3 that he has
to i. i. urdered and >obbel He was six.
ty-nvo years of ag.-. Detectives have
been j;ut upon the ceae.
CANDIDATE ROOD DIES
HARD CAMPAIGN THOUGHT TO
HAVE AGGRAVATED ILLNESS.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., April s.—Ar
thur R. Rood, Republican candidate for
mayor, died early this morning at But
terworth hospital, where he had been
suffering with typhoid fever since March
IS, the day he was nominated at the
primary election to run against Mayor
George R. Perry.
His illness was doubtless aggravated
by his work in the hard campaign that
preceeded the primaries. The election
takes place next Monday.
iUiilard Palmer was chosen to take
Mr. Rood's place at the heead of the
ticket.
POSTMASTER FOR ST. CLOUD.
H. G. Wire Is Selected for the Office
l»y the Senate.
WASHINGTON, April s.—Confirmations
by the senate today were as follows:
Minnesota-E. A. King, Redwood
Falls'; J. A. Henry, Janesville; J. T.
Hammar, Madison; E. B. Shanks, Fair
mont; H. E. Morcom, Tower; E. M Har
kins, Sherburn; H. G. Wire, St. Claud:
E. Bemgen, Virginia; L. B. Krook, New
I-lm; C. E. Cragin, Ada; L. c. Beebe
Winnebagp City; S. T. Gordon Jr
Browns Valley: G. W. Buswell, Blue
Karth; W. J. Wallace, Norwood.
TEACHERS ELECT OFFICERS.
A. W. Uhl Is Made President of Min
nesota Association at Moorhead.
Special to The Glohe.
MOOKHEAD, Minn , April 5-The four
;cv:h !; annual mcc: ig of tha Northwest
ern Minnesota Teachers' association held
in this city yesterday and to3ay, was tha
best attended and the most intert-stin*
ia tho history of the associaion Many
excellent papers w»rt rood and t scussed
At the closing ses-» on thi-j afternoon A
W. L'hl. superintendent of schools of De
troit, was elected president, nnd Prof
W. G Chambers, of the Moorhead nor
mal school, vice president for the ensu
ing te:m.
Northwestern Patents.
WASHINGTON, April 6.—List of pat
ents issued this week to Northwestern
inventors, reported by Lothrop & John
son, patent lawyers, 911 and 912 Pioneer
Press building, St. Paul, Minn, and
Washington, D. C:
Frank Boelk, Waltham, Minn., nail
THE ST. PAUL GI,OBE, SUNDAY, APRIL 6 , 1902.
holding improvement; Daniel Dow, Grand
Forks, N. D., pneumatic stacker; Julian
F. Drake, Holly, Minn., detachable boiler
flue; George Goodson, Minneapolis, Mir.n.,
differential letter space register for com
posing machines; George Goodson, Min
neapolis, Minn., font of type; Amos Hage
meister, Absaraka, N. D., straw stacker;
Henry H. Kinsey, assignor to M. Tusler,
St. Paul, Minn., collapsible box; Sylvef
ter Wilson, Cloquet, Minn., valve; George
Zeliff, Eyota, Minn., mechanism for con
verting motion.
H. E. WHITE IS PRESIDENT.
Special to Tlie Globe.
ST. CLOUD, April s.—The sixth annual
meeting of the Northern Minnesota Ed
ucational association, closed at noon to
day
The report of the nominating commit
tee, consisting of Supt. Peterson, Todd
county; Roscoe Mill, Douglas; G. E.
Englund, Ashby; Supt. Marquis, Two
Harbors; Supt. Shoemaker, St. Cloud,
was accepted and the officers elected.
President—H. E. White, Princeton.
Vice President—P. J. Seberger, St.
Cloud.
Secretary and Treasurer—Rose Cooper,
Sauk Center.
Executive Committee—Theodore Erick
son, Nelson, and C. R. Prazier, Little
Falls.
St. Cloud was selected as the meeting
place for 1903, and the convention will
probably be held the first week of April.
BRIBERS RULE
GhEAT CITY
Continued From First Page.
retained by him for a few day 3 and then
returned in the hope of receiving a iarger
sum. The me-asure was enacted and the
member, after much delay, was finally
compelled to accept $5,000 in full for his
vote on the franchise bill.
"In many other cases it was shown
that members of the assembly who, prior
to their election, were wholly without
means, upon induction into office were
soon in affluent circumstances and inde
pendent positions financially, and this,
too, notwithstanding the fact that the
salary of such are only $25 a month.
"Convincing documentary evidence was
unearthed proving that the sum of $145,000
was placed in escrow in a bank in this
city to be paid to the members of the
municipal council of St. Louis upon The
passage of a valuable franchise ordi
nance. This ordinance failed, and a sec
ond bill was introduced, upon the passage
of which the sum of about $250,000 was
distributed amcng those members. After
the passage of the ordinance the fran
chise was sold for $1,250,000. The city
realized nothing whatever for this fran
chise. In these matters the statute of
limitation was a bar to the finding of in
dictments against nearly all of the guilty
parties.
"The more recent attempt of a street
railway company to secure a franchise
has been conspicuously brought to public
notice through proceedings in the criminal
courts. In this case an agreement was
made between the legislative agent of the
company and the representatives of the
combines in both branches of the mu
nicipal assembly by the terms of which
$75,000 was to be paid to certain members
of the house of delegates and 560,000 to
certain members of the council in con
sideration of such members voting for the
proposed measure. The first named
amount was deposited in cash In a safe
deposit box in a trust company and the
$00,000 was likewise deposited in another
trust company.
"Two keys to each box were issued, the
one being held by the legislative agent ot
the company, the other by the corrupt
agent of the members of the municipal
assembly. Through the action of the
courts the passage of the ordinance was
prevented.
Legislators Should Be Salaried.
"The t135,000,000 corruption fund was de
mands* by the legislators under the claim
that they had done their duty, all they
had agreed to do, but the company re
fused to honor their claim. The investiga
tion of this has led to a number of in
dictments connected with the attempted
purchase of this franchise, under one of
which the defendant has, after a fair trial,
been convicted and sentenced to three
years in the penitentiary, and another
has become a fugitive from justice, thus
confessing his guilt in the nefarious trans
action.
"This evidence shows us that there are
in this city men of seeming great re
spectability, directors in large corpora
tions, and prominent in business and so
cial circles, who have not hesitated to put
up money for the purpose of bribing
through the assembly measures in which
they were interested. When called before
our body some have added to the offense
of bribery the crime of perjury, and only
escaped the ignominy attaching to their
infamous conduct by reason of the fact
that evidence, though satisfying our mind,
would not be admissible in the trial
courts.
"While legal evidence may be lacking to
bring upon them the penalty for their
acts, yet they are morally convicted and
damned by their connection with such de
bauchery. Some of these are as guilty as
those against whom indictments have
been returned, the only difference being
that they have been more successful in
covering their tracks."
No names are mentioned in connection
with these charges of fraud. As a rem
edy for the present conditions in the mu
nicipal assembly, the grand jury suggests
that the method of selecting members of
the house of delegates should be, changed
so that they may b« chosen by the city
at large. The payment of liberal salaries
to these officials is advocated in order
that "honest men can afford to serve the
city in the capacity of legislators."
J.
PIIFQP
\m4 mi JI
CURED BY
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY
Can Be Given in Glaus of "Water, Tea
or Coffee Without Patient's
- Knowledge.
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or de
stroy the diseased appetite for alcoholic
stimulants, whether the patient is a con
firmed Inebriate, "a tippler," social
drinker or drunkard. Impossible for
any one to have an appetite for alcoholic
liquors after using White Ribbon Rem
edy.
Indorsed by Members of W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Moore, superintendent of the Wo
man's Christian Temperance union, Ven
tura, Cal., writes: "I have tested White
Ribbon Remedy on very obstinate drunk
ards, and the cures have been many. In
many cases the- remedy was given se
cretly. I cheerfully recommend and In
dorse White Ribbon Remedy. ' Members
of our union are delighted to find a prac
tical and economical treatment to aid us
in our temperance work."
Mrs. West, president of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, Ventura,
Cal., writes: "I know of so many peo
ple redeemed from the curse of drink
by the - use of White Ribbon Remedy,
that I earnestly request you to give it a
trial." Druggists or by mail $1. Trial
package free, by writing or calling on
MRS. A. M. TOWNSEND (for years sec
retary of the Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union), 218 TREMONT ST BOS
TON, MASS. Sold in St. Paul by F M
Parker, Fifth and Wabasha, '
During the next fifteen days we offer extra inducements to get orders in
before the usual first of May rush. Besides giving very £ lllZlZlll RE2£_
low prices we will accept a first payment of lO7<>, which means -J^SSSS,.-.^.^
Our Lady's Present, a Birds-eye Maple Desk E3I A IVI _^^ We wiU ye away free of cost a ,_^s_^|3____
MO IS SB |^^ I i"\ B\l %l, Jy beautiful new Upright Piano to one
- * «.««uijjiui.lm inmn mum ■** of our customers on July Ist. The &j| || || 4X3'
The Gentlemen's Present, a Leather Rocker - contest is now on. The piano may 1 11 1111 f §
MOm 173 ILr 13 i— SbT I be seen on display in our windows- Jl If |HH!J fl flfl
„,.,. „. .... „•:■- . , M , . § |\ _3g i^i B and the particulars of the contest <%l%gggtf HH H u\li?E%i
Will holders kindly call and leave orders for delivery. _______J^_r!^--*_ j£«» . °f the COntes* «*^f fill |»
» it'i-Mi ■iiiiiiiiii 111 mi i 1 PHiiiiH'-MW—— obtained at our store. H 11 |HB ■ n £•£//
S^^^M $3 down and balance monthly payments. _ arp£t stQck much " S^uaSeS bdTo^en ßO o Ca kker-
a^M IS L^ t Zrrl^nZ UCd4L VS°ro' ever before and comprises all the newest back, e^ctly fike Tut worth
a . , : t gi goo» mdiSo.Sk^s^^«S designs and colc; ring3, ,o{ th, season 'S «.,«>. our^sSn4_
> ~ at $3ivu make. Our stock includes the best Ax- °il^^_v__ v*^*""***
' """***""*"* , jai ministers, Wilton Velvets, Body Brus- -~yTA|a» J^inlere
IpWPI RsnflfOO .^fi Sw^^ sels Ingrains, etc.. etc. ill LikeTcut
JSWdI 01.61 ndll&db. |i^^™^ Choice of 25 rolls of best All- if^ 18 1 f.n .S" °a
The Best in the World. MjLWWn&Jm* wool Two-ply Ingrain Carpets jJiJC f"^ "^
One just like cut, with 6 8-inch holes, »-^f»^£jL this week ... . £^_ p*-"°"-\# 29C
ricLl Utrlm'med. CJA W«^ inC#U o#i 1 Choice 25 ro'ls of Tapestry ■?#%-**> * *-^
this week $211-«W *^p^^^^"^^^^ per yard. .weok: OUC Refrigerator*.
All our Steel Ranges at the same pre- S^^^^^Mh Special discounts throughout the entire de- We handle the celebrated Ran
portionately low price. ctl UIC OOLITIC DlO- iaßgß^WfWßr^fc Partm=nt. ney andth 3 w<ill-known White
po,, I ,na, e , y ,owp rt ce. BM ■>"-"'■ SnSu Wh Tht h^h"".
JK 7*iiiii_l_iMßS_■ -namel, both the l;ichest grade
- ■-,;:■ /^ /ysi^E_^lfti^ A Large and Choice Stock of Rugs. ade Pric«^ m
@ Stoves— f^^&-^_^^_^^^^ E_ B " 7R ==:=^'
WlSm §S SlP§|pii A and Choice Stock of Rugs. ~-^^g'
i! y ■^^•-^kvj I grade, euaran- A, „ , ' ,* , , , , , . 24-inch top—in ffcsHj^£s=*^ v 11 * T"""r|^^J
|« ft^ csssarjf.ftaigr* e n c ° u a t kjinish /inrii Che3ts>
BM. I - 1• - price from p-ai- 01 CO 1 A (^Jtn #rfll Sil lifl IJrf f^ -*■
i^^S^ 2.95t0 From $3.50 to $40. S| 19 / $ \ 4isT^^hl
"-^^^^ $29.00. See them on our first floor. -^i_r_o_«_r. q Upwards 5
BASEMENT SPECIALS
S^V^>_l '-^te^^gr'^ Large heavy wire Dish Drainer, like cut. 100 Jg^^^i** fljil? faCTI ■ w^_k
100 Dinner Sets in English Semi-Porce- . ") _to rt, 11 -\r ■ * ** #if mm
lain, blue or pink decorations—consist- 12-quart /^roL > nallen Wringer / V m_3.
ing of 112 pieces." The regular $11 d^S -robber "9fiO Vrooman's fP '0
at..' .' s_pf_)_fßij* WBtyaßw Pan. liJ^iilll *<>"*■■■■ ****** crystal Japanned
. ' Handy )R £tra^B| P.^^^SiiM Tea, Coffee and Su- zinc Wall Oof- CJr,^ Step - Ladders, yel
p^^~^^^^^^^a___^ Sllcer, W&traPsHl JA A ftk\^JrS^ gar Canisters, beau- fee Mill, like , \ low pine any
H Bl improvod W^^^gf ■ SFC |$fN£wjl9 tlful decorations, Otft—-only Strain- t(\fk £%
SENATE SLOW
TO AID CUBA
Continued From First Page.
Morris motion. At any rate, the vote
promises to be close.
Precedents have been found on ail sides,
first, that the speaker may refuse to en
tertain tha appeal; second, that he may
submit the appeal to the house, and third,
that he may refer the whole matter to
the house without a ruling. The weight
of precedents is in favor of the speaker
submitting the appeal to the house. Speak
er Henderson has practically decided to
follow this course.
The Bill in the Senate.
Opposition to the Cuban reciprocity bill
in the senate ia beginning to show its
hand. Senator Platt, of Connecticut,
chairman of the committee on relations
with Cuba, has received two formal no
tices from his colleagues. One, from
Democratic senators, is that they will
fight reciprocity at every stage and have
formed a compact for that purpose. Tha
other comes rrom several leading Repub
lican members who will offer an amend
ment to the bill providing that there shall
be no reciprocity until Cuba makes a
treaty with the United States embody
ing the tex- of the Platt amendment.
Both notices mark the beginning of the
fight which will be made in the senate
against the Cuban bill. The l-latt amend
ment, which outlined the relations which
should exist between the United States
and Cuba, was primarily framed with th«
purpose of preventing Cuba from making
demands upon this government under a
threat to violate the Monroe doctrine by
entering into relations with Germany or
some other European power.
The Cuban congress finally adopted the
Platt amendment and incorporated it into
the Cuban constitution. The amendment
also provided, however, that it should be
made the basis of a treaty with the Unit
ed States as soon as Cuba enjoyed inde
pendent government.
How the Cubans Stand.
Senator Platt was informed that unless
this treaty was formulated before reci
procity was granted there would be seri
ous doubt as to its negotiations. He was
told that the Cubans were not to be
trusted, and their attempt to nullify th«
plain meaning of the Platt amendment
was quoted to him as evidence of their
want of good faith. He was also notified
that prominent Republicans, who shared
in the suspicion of Cuban honesty, would
oppose the reciprocity measure to the last
ditch unless the Platt amendment was
protected, and that he might prepare to
face a fight In his own party unless action
along this line was accepted by Wnx
Senator Platt agreed to give this phase
of the case his honest consideration, al
though he suggested that if reciprocity
was not to be enjoyed by Cuba until the
treaty had been signed and ratified, It
would postpone until next winter the pro
posed relief for the island.
"And besides," he Is quoted as saying^
"if reciprocity becomes dependent upon
the ratification of the treaty with Cuba
the necessary two-thirds vote will nevei
be obtained."
The attitude •of Democratic senators is
something of a surprise. In the house
th« Democrats have given their support
to the Republican proposition, although
some of them, like Representative Mc-
Clellan, assert that a, 20 per cent reduc
tion of tariff is not enough.
It is understood that in the senate the
Democrats will favor free trade with Cuba
and will also take the ground that the
Island ought to be annexed. They argue
that the annexation of Cuba has been
Democratic doctrine since the days of
Jefferson, and that it would be wiser per-
Manentlx to annex the island than to be
continually dispensing relief to the In
habitants.
DEAFNESS CURED
By No Means Until "ACTINA"
Was Discovered,
Ninety-five per cent of all cases of
deafness brought to our attention is the
__^_ result of chronic ca
<<spi3gh tarrh of the throat
-"'TjnSK?'- and middle ear. The
Mb HbkV air passages become !
m WUS. plugged by catarrhal
£g *B\ deposits, stopping the
Jg——^B^»\ action of the vibra
fil^Sß tory bones. Until
TL^ACT|j|sl these deposits are re-
Hr^TlJuS^ri moved a cure is im-
IW#»\"^Bl possible. The inner
J2afWtfS*( ear cannot be reached
W 1" •*Bfc2r"l by probing or spray-
IMUt^l^l in S. hence the inabil-
Ir£>«£?mq3l ity of jurists or phy
lit_^7JS3iC!«\ sicians to cure. Ea?
iPATiiiaSSfcl drums are worse than
■Hr^T^rMZl useless. That there is
si!---£JSfeK a scientific cure for
M&**^^£ Bn deafness and catarrh
ff^*_- ;;^*itV is demonstrated every
fga^^^^gag^^S day by the use of Ac
-^■BaSsPsm^^^^y tina. The vapor cur
•■••-■ IT". 111!. . rent generated in the
Actina passes through the EuatachJan
tubes into th« middle ear, removing- the
catarrlial obstructions as it . passes
through the tubes, and loosens up the
bones (hammer, anvil and stirrup) in th
inner ear, making them respond to the
slightest vibration of sound. Actina has
never failed to cure ringing noises in
the head. We have known people trou
bled ' with this distressing symptom for
years to be completely cured in only
three weeeks' use of Actina. Actlna
also - cures :, asthma, bronchitis, sore
throat, weak lungs, colds and headache,
all of which are directly or indirectly
due to catarrh. Actina is sent on trial,
postpaid. Write us about your case. We
give advice free, and positive proof of^
cures. A valuable book—Professor Wil
son's 100-page Dictionary of Disease.
Free. Address New York & London
Electric Association, Dept. 350, 929 Wal- !
nut street. Kansas City, Mo.
DBiBATK OX MtMS!O\ HCT.
Senator Fairbanks Speaka at Some
Length, Urging Its Pnnsage.
"WASHINGTON, April 6.—During the
debate on the Chinese exclusion bill Mr.
Fairbanks maintained that the United
States had an absolute light to enact
such laws as would safeguard our citi
zenship against contaminating influences
from any quarter of the globe. Indeed,
it was a plain and imperative duty of
congress to preserve the purity of the
currents which vitally affect the stand
ard of our citizenship. To do this con
gress had enacted laws prohibiting the
admission to this country of many
classes of persons, and in enacting these
laws congress simply was exercising the
law of sovereignty.
"The pending (bill," said he, "la not a
departure from the well settled and well
known policy of the government. A
low wage market is neither to the ad
vantage of capital nor labor. Our course
Is not dictated by any ill will toward the
Chinese empire. We wish to see our
country grow in power, not in numbers
only, for we do not find In mere num
bers our greatest national strength and
chief glory. We find our chief pride in
the character and quality of those who
constitute the 80,000,000 of American citi
zens.
"We can conceive no worse misfor
tune," declared Mr. Fairbanks, "than a
great country with labor unemployed. A
surplus In. the lafbor market is one of
the serious probabilities that often faceß
us."
After discussing our treaty with Chi
na, showing that the proposed legisla
tion was not in contravention of it, and
that Chinese exclusion practically had
been acquiesced In by China, Mr. Fair
banks concluded as follows:
"That the congress has the moat plen
ary power to enact into law the bill
before us there can 'be no doubt, for
the power to exclude undesirable immi
grants is an inherent attribute of na
tional sovereignty."
GOGHLAN IS PARDONED
VETERAN JfAVAJU OFFICER IS Y»W
IS L.INK FOR ADMIR ILCV.
WASHINGTON, April s.—The president
today signed a pardon Jn the case of Capt.
Joseph B. Coghlan, who lost eleven num
bers in his grade some years ago as a
result of an unusually sharp letter writ
ten by Mm to the detail officer of the
navy department.
As one of the captains in the battle or
Manila bay. Capt. Coghlan was advanced
so as to make up a good part of the
ground he had lost. The president's ac
tion today makes up the rest of the
ground and places him at the head of
the list of captains, along with Capt.
Sands.
Upon the retirement of Admiral Far
quhar, both, will become rear admirals.
Capt. Coghlan la carried as an additional
number in, grade, and thus hia advance
ment will not Interfere with the promo
tions of the captains below him. president
Roosevelt's action was inliuenced strong
ly from a letter from Rear Admiral
Henry C. Taylor, the new chief of the
bureau of navigation, who, among others,
earnestly urged the restoration to Oapt.
Coghlan of the lost numbers.
FELL IN CROWDED STREET
Special to The <ilol>p.
CHICAGO, April 5 .
women shopjxrd narrow]
today in front of Marshall Field &■
store, when Frank Daly, a paint
ing on the oul
tho fifth floor, on the State street
lost his bnlance and fell t<< the stone sid
walk, a distance of flfty .
Cries of warning from ;>*•<!< atriana on
the opposite aide of the str<
those imedlately beneath the falling
to scatter to save themselves and sev
eral women were nearly
feet in the crush. Daly .tfully
mangled and died while bfitis,' tab
the Samaritan hospital. He waa forty
eight years old and came to Chicag
cently from Lafayette, lnd.
The Greatest Bargains in
PIANOS
Are found at our store. Other piano
firms PRETEND but ws DO give
the greatest bargains. Lock at thsse
prices on used and shop worn pianos:
1 IMPERIAL upright, only. $85.00
1 GABLER upright, cnly $90.00
1 NEW ENGLAND upright, only $95 00
1 FISCHER upright. only $105.00
1 EMERSON upright, only.. $115.00
1 EMERSON uprleht, on!/ $135.00
1 IVERS & POND upright, only $145.00
1 STEIN WAY upright, cnly $155.00
I FRANKLIN (nearly new; nprleht,
only $165.00
1 SCHAFFER upright, only $175.00
1 CHICKE RING upright, only 85.00
1 LUDWIG upright, only $195.00
1 GABLER uprleht only $215.00
1 WEBER BROS, (now) upright,
only .-225.00
and many others.
Square pianos almost giver, away. Stalnvay
only $15.00: also Chickerlr.g, Knab« and
others at $25.00, $35 00. 545.00, up to
$75.00. .
On easy payments, $3" per month, or cash.
Call or vrlta to
MQsusH
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Sole agents for Weber, Vose & Son.* and
Wesley Pianos.

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