Newspaper Page Text
. The temperature at 2:30 a. m.
was 14 above zero, a drop of 12 de
grees since 8 p. m.
Chimney Fire Causes $100 Damage—A
chimney ftre at the home of Fred Wilford,
Seventh and Mendota streets, yesterday
evening, caused a loss of $100.
Breaks His Leg By a Fall—Carl Becker,
.n porter, living at 167 West Third street,
f, 11 on the sidewalk at 12 o'clock last
i.iuht. breaking his left leg above the
anile. He was taken to the city hospital
In Ihe police ambulance.
Said He Had Pneumonia —William Low
is, twenty-four years of age. living at 13:2
Minnesota street, walked into the Central
station late last night and informed the
officer in charge that he had pneumonia.
He was sent to ihe city hospital.
John J. Leighton Much Improved—
John J. Leighton, who was stricken with
a benorrlMse of Urn stomach Friday aft
ernoon In the Odd Fellows' building. Fifth
and \V:'i.;;sha street, has improved rapid
ly, and v. ill probably be out in a few days.
Frank A. Barbeau Dead—Frank A. Bar
beau, proprietor of the Park hotel, :!!)•-!
Wabasha street, died >,t 8:M o'clock last
evening of apoplexy, at 249 Spruce street.
Mr. Barbeau was forty-eight years old.
li ■ is survived by his widow, two sons
and three daughters. Arrangements for
the funeral have not been announced.
OF THE SCRIPTURES
Prof. Maria Sanford Pleads for
Better Appreciation of Sa
The diplomatic attitude of the United
States towards China and Japan was
praised last night at the Park Congrega
tional church. Holly avenue and Mae
kubin street, by Miss Maria Sanford. pro
fedfeor of rhetoric at the state university,
(luring an address upon "The Poetry of
"What delights my heart," said Prof.
Sanford. •"more than any victory of our
a rifts is the noble position we have taken
in our diplomatic relations, especially v.ith
■ ice to China and Japan. It was
our diplomacy that raised Japan from
obscurity and barbarism; it was our diplo
macy that prevented the dismemberment
"What a contrast with the diplomacy of
'.''in years ago. when statesmen made lying
their business; when prime ministers (illed
the courts of their enemies with spies;
when the agents of ambassadors unlocked
th<- private desks of kings!"
Much of Miss Sanford's address was
tafeen up with illu-s native readings from
the Scripture. In excellent taste she re
l>.:it( ,i those passages wherein the most
sluggish imagination can feel the poetry
of Job's great drama, of the songs of
Solomon, the psalms- of David, the gigan
tic apparitions of Isaiah.
Captious Critics of the Bible.
An Illogical difference between many
pefsons' critical concept of th« BHjle, as
contrasted with their judgment of mod
• rii literature, was emphasized by Miss
Sanford. "O," she cried, "the narrow and
foolish criticism that is made about the
Sculptures! We should not be so cap
tious about trifling errors in the Bible; we
should display the same justice that we
would slow tow&rda the modern authors.
•'Then, again: If we read some of the
noble thoughts of Longfellow we feel
strengthened. Why should we not find
an Inspiration infinitely greater in the
sublime poetry of the Bible? Indeed. I
believe that if every morning, with our
opening thought, we would recall these
exquisite promises we should go through
life rejoicing, feeling that the world Is
beautiful, the Lord merciful, that heaven
is hi re below."
Commenting upon the psalms, Miss
Sanford declared her conviction that "par
ents make a great mistake in rendering
the person of the Lord a terror to chil
dren. I wish instead that every child
were obliged to commit to memory the
words r learned myself in my earliest
years—the 139 th psalm—'O Lord, thou
hast s.arched me and known me—thou
understandest my thought afar off—thou
hast luid thine hand upon me.' What
courage this knowledge will give a child
to act right, to speak right, when he
thinks that the Lord knows and sees all "
Prof. Sanford's address formed part of
the evening service, for which organ num
bers were played by Mrs. George D
Heatherfngton. The choir sang an an
them and Miss Marion IJnsey sang the
Offertory solo. 'Sancta. Maria."
COMBAT ON STREET
Montana Sheep Wen Try to
Settle Their Feud.
Two sheepmen from Montana, one from
Billings the oilier from Chinook, each in
town with sheep to sell, met about 7
o'clock last evening on the corner ol
I ourth and Jackson streets.
A tend six months old had existed be
tween them, and when their eyes met they
came together like a couple of box cars
The nan from Chinook was the first tc
extricate his knife from his belt He
mad.- a lunge at his adversary but the
tatter's buffalo coat stopped the point of
the weapon before it could do any in
comtTamr 3 intGrfered and SGParated the
The sheepman from Billings was regis
tered at the Merchants. Hi. enemy had
been at the same hotel long enough to
spy the name of hi foe on the re-ister
but departed soon after. .**-»»««.
Xo arrests were made.
MATCH SETS FIRE
TO INFANT'S BED
Sleeping Chamber in George E. Len
non's Residence Damaged $200.
A lighted match accidentally dronned
upon an infant's bed started a Jrr?all
blaze m a sleeping chamber at George
E. Lennon's residences 93 Southvjf
torla street early last evening
The fiie department was called and
extinguished the blaze before much
damage had been done. The loss^rom
water and smoka *H amount to aboS
too*. Security Trust Co.. N T Life §&'.
When in doubt as to how your mon
ey should be invested, read "The
Globes Paying Wants."
NOWHERE DOES GOD
Men Who Do Are Among Those
Who Have Failed to Obtain It,
Says the Rev. R. M. West.
"You can't find anything in God's
word, from beginning to end in con
demnation of riches, as riches.
"We may say what we please, the
desire for riches is a common human
desire, and it is not altogether repre
hensible. There is scarcely a man in
any walk of life who has not the de
sire for riches. Marty of the men who
condemn wealth in the most uncom
promising terms are among those who
have failed in their efforts to obtain
it, and if they could have their own
way they would be multi-millionaires.
This declaration was made by
Rev. R. M. West, pastor of the First
Baptist church, in his lecture yester
day afternoon at the Y. M. C. A.; but
it was qualified by the following:
'But there is much in condemnation
of many of the uses to which wealth
is put and many of the methods by
which it is ohtayiM."
The subject of Dr. West's sermon
was "The Nofolest of All Human De
sires," by-which title he designated
the desire to be right." He- said in
part: "-" *■—-
'If it wera possible to obliterate all
desire, there would be" absolutely
nothing left to human life. Desire
has a great, almost a boundless realm;
and there are many different kinds of
"Then there is the desire for pleas
ure, the desire for learning, and the
desire to be illustrious and in favor
with our fellow men. The desire to be
in favor is, I may say, universal; I
cannot conceive a man so indifferent
to public opinion that he does not
want to be in favor.
"But the noblest of all -human de
sires—and" it is also common to man
kind —is the de.sjr.e to be right. Every
one of_fis. deep down' Wilts heart, has
the desire to do the right thing, it is
this de3ire which we should give the
right of way over all others, and when
we find that the others would clash
with it we should, abandon them. He
Who has nothing but ""a, clean con
science is In a nobler state than he
who has everything else but a clean
"I do not say to you that you should
resolve never to acquire riches, never
to have any pleasures, never to
achieve distinguished position among
your fellow men, or never to be pop
ular. I will say to you frankly that
if you were to adopt that policy you
would, iuake utter failures of your
lives. That is not Christianity; it is
not Christ. What Ldp.,counsel you to
do is- to put the desire to be right be
fore all else, and when you are moved
to dt» anything that will bring you
profit or will give you pleasure or in
crease your popularity, ask yourself
first if it is right and then govern
Seek God With Single Mind.
In his sermon at the Church of St.
John the Evangelist yesterday morn
ing the Rev. Theodore Sedgwick said:
This is the eye of the mind arid the
eye of the heart by which men see and
measure the world. With the eye of the
mind, they are able to-follow, in the pres
ent day, the hidden processes of life; to
kill dreaded and wasting disease; to tame
and train savage peoples; to construct
vast industries and by the interchange of
products to create trade which gives em
ployment and life to millions.
But side by side with the eye of the
mindtherg igjtfte -ejre<o* the heart, which
mmd 1 tnere is the eye of t&e heart, which,
if we are frank and honest", we shall admit
has the clearer visiyji^. it is the first
sight-tnat gTVen'fb us. It is in human
life what Instinct is in animal life. The
eye of the heart is quick to see the values
of human life; wrth it the poet sees, the
painter paints, and genius is produced.
In the business world the eye of the mind
sees the law of trade supreme; it is the
law of • competition. But the eye of the
heart will not let the strong push the
weak to the wall. It reads God's law —
"Love Thy Neighbor as Thyself;" "Thou
Art Thy Brother's Keeper." It is this eye
that sees Jesus; with his love, his com
passion, his mercy, his pity. He says,
let thine eye be single. Seek God with
a single mind, a single, heart. God must
come first or he is nowhere.
If we complain, that this service is too
limited it shows our limitation of the
God idea. He contains everything in
Himself, who is the whoje, sum of being.
For the man wrtlr"the single eye all things
are his, if he is Christ's, as Christ is
Man's Advocate at the Throne.
In his communion address at Central
Presbyterian church yesterday morn
ing Dr. Mayhew Fulton said
Jesus wants no unpardoned man at his
table, no man with the burden of sin on
his soul. He wants all his children to
know that they are redeemed from sin by
his own blood, freely forgiven and ac
cepted. Therefore at the last supper he
took the cup, and said: "Hereafter, at my
supper, this cup will be to you the sign
and symbol of the new covenant in my
blood which was shed for many for the re
mission of sins." Jesus never failed in
anything he undertook, and he undertook
to redeem men by dying for them. John
says: "I write unto you little children be
cause your sins are forgiven you for his
Sin is the one tremendous and ugh- fact
in life. The Bible does not make light of
it r but-portraya.lt as the one blighting,
wrecking, ruining thing in the world, yet
it declares a remedy and a victory. God
wants us to recognize the terrible reality
of sin. but he does not want us to think
it is too much for him to deal with.
Jesus on the cross is our atonement for
sin. I know how. men are puzzled over
that, and ask: "Why, how should Jesus
suffer for our sins?" I turn the question
the other way, and ask: "How could he
help but suffer for our sins?" The worst
heartaches and heartbreaks parents
ever experienced are those that
come from wayward sons and
daughters. Every oath is like a blow in
the face, and every drunken spree is a
dagger thrust. Parents may punish, they
may forgive, but they .must suffer. But
God is a heavenly parent who loves his
children more than earthly parents do,
and every sin is just like a dagger thrust
at his holy heart of love. Just because he
loves us so, he cannot help but suffer
with and for every, s.,i and folly of ours
And Jesus on the cross means just this
"O, my children, this Is what sin does to
me. It is what sin has been been doing
to me since the foundation of the world.
Calvary is just one exhibition, before the
eyes of the world, of the great heartache
and agony of God caused by the sin of the
world. O, my children, cease from sin for
I forgive it all and love you still."
But Jesus ls also our ' "advocate" with
the Father—that is. one who speaks for or
in behalf of another, defends another Not
that the Father loves us any less than
the Son does, or needs to be bought off
or impleadcd to change his purpose con
cerning us. Did we never ask our mother
to he our advocate with father when we
wished permission to do something? It
is no insinuation against the justice of the
judge of the bench thkt a man secures an
attorney as his advocate, I have received
many a favor through a third party that I
could not have received -i n my own naSe:
j\ hen Jesus on the cross prayed: "Father
forgive them they know not what they
do. If. ol that it was move than Jf a rom
mon man prayed it. Where is thft Chris
tian who doea not believe in the Dravers
of devout swula fn their beh*K? I testify
today that I have again o»d- again read
this Scriptura with Joy and gratitude—
If any man sin, we have an advocate"—
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 8. I^o4.
CONCORDIA SOCIETY CELEBRATES
ITS THIRTIETH ANNIVERSARY
Entertains Its Friends With
Fine (Musical Programme,
Followed by a Ball— Society
Was First Organized by the
Druids, but for the Past 28
Years Has Been Open to Any
-Otto W. Rohiand, Present
President, Has Been Repeat
edly Honored With This
At Mozart hall last night the Con
cordia Singing society celebrated the
thirtieth anniversary of its organiza
tion by entertaining the friends of the
society at a concert and ball.
The musical programme was espe
cially fine and showed much care in its
preparation. Excellent numbers were
rendered by the mixed chorus of fifty
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BERNHARD W. EOENISCH.
voices, and the vocal and instrumental
solos were enthusiastically encored.
Aside from the numbers rendered by
the mixed chorus, there was a flute
right yonder in the throne room of
Evidence That Cannot Be Doubted^
"The chief reason why the man
healed of the leprosy was to present
himself to the priest was for a testi
mony to the priests tha. Jesus had
power to cure leprosy and that He ad
vocated fulfilling the law instead of
annulling it," said Rev. George N.
Makely, of Knox Presbyterian church,
in his sermon yesterday morning.
"If some one had testified by word
of mouth that Jesus had healed lepers,
the priests would have doubted it. If
some one had argued that Jesus could
cure lepers, the priests would not have
accepted the reasoning. But when the
man presents himself and the priest
examines him and pronounces him
cured, that is evidence which cannot
be set aside. That is the best testi
mony that can be presented". The
priests may reject Jesus, but they can
not break #own the testimony.
"Christ came into this world to save
us from sin. We come to Him and are
forgiven and cleansed and receive
Christian graces and spiritual growth;
and the best testimony we can give
of His power to save is to present our
lives to unbelievers for their inspec
tion. The example of a consistent
Christian life is more influential than
preaching or argument to create a fa
vorable impression of Christianity. An
infidel who scoffed at the Bible and
sneered at arguments was silenced
when asked how he would account for
the blameless life of his Christian
mother. If we are to give by our lives
as good testimony for Christ as He
deserves, we must be able to bear the
most searching scrutiny without show
ing any remaining spots of the leprosy
Entrance of Sin Into the World.
"Sin's Entrance Into Human IA(e"
was the topic discussed by Dr. W. R.
Kirkwood at Westminster Presbyterian
church in his morning address. After
tracing the form of temptation, or trial,
through which the primal pair passed
and showing the fitness of the Bible
record to the facts of the primitive
condition of man on the earth as we
know it from other sources, the preach
We' have seen the grounds for holding
our faith in the idea of the government of
the universe by an almighty, wise and
righteous God who is the author and sup
porter of that universe. We have seen
that there are but three possible ways ha
which man could have been placed in the
world us a rational being, viz:
First—Endued with such a nature as
would have rendered it impossible for him
to sin; or.
Second—Endued with freedom of choice,
but kept forever from any opportunity to
exerci.se that freedom: <ir,
Third—Endued with freedom and per
mitted to exercise it.
The first would make him a mere au
tomaton. The .second would afford him no
opportunity for development. The third
alone recognizes his native nobility and
affords him the opportunity for c'imbing
the heights and growing into the being he
should become. It bears, however the
tremendous risk of an evil choice and
all the consequences thereof; and we have
seen that man—the Adam—deliberately
made the evil choice, and so sin entered,
and, through the law of heredity, it de
scends through all posterity. This is the
hard fact which we have to face, not
alone on the testimony of the Bible, but
on the testimony of nature, the testimony
of the facts of our own consciousness.
And for this hard case, nature and science
and philosophy have no remedy. We have
to turn to this Bible, and its Divine Au
thor for that.
FALLS AGAINST WINDOW
AND SEVERS ARTERIES
Young Woman Painfully Injured While
Walking Along Sidewalk.
Jennie McMahon, while walking
With Bert Westcott Saturday even
ing fell against a window at Wabasha
and Exchange streets, breaking the
glass and cutting her right wrist and
She went to the city physician, Dr.
P. B. Cook, who sent her to the City
hospital where it was found that three
tendons in the wrist and several small
arteries had been severed. The injury
was treated and the young woman sent
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Lawitivß B ro~o Quinins Tablets. A!! dru»
gists refund the money ff it fails to cut}. E W
urcvo s signature is oa oach ba«- 25©.
■Sir. lim 3
OTTO W. ROHLAND,
President of Concordia Singing So
solo by J. C/Tausenfreunjj, a mando
lin solo by John Ryder, and a zither
solo by Emil Geist, The musical pro
gramme was concluded with the sing
ing of the "Morning Greeting on Ger
many' by the Concordia Singing so
Bernhard W. Boenisch. in a short
talk, told of tha organization of the
society thirty years ago, and gave
I a brief history bKt down to the pres
} ent time. There afe ten members of
the original organization still living,
and there are a* Targe number who have
been identified' with the society for
more than 25 years.
Otto W. RaMand. president of the
society, has bje|i)*a member twenty
five years, and has been selected as
its president a- ti&mber of times.
The society was first organized by
the Ancient Order of Druids, and for
two years its membership was confined
to Druids, but twenty-eight years ago
the membership of the society was
thrown open, a,nd it has been a suc
cessful organization ever since.
The society is at the present time
composed of fifty-five active and more
than 200 passive members.
Each summer the society gives a
picnic, and each winter a concert and
ball, last night's being the most suc
cessful .in the history of the society.
Following the musical programme
last night the main floor of Mozart
hall was cleared, and the members of
the society and their friends enjoyed
three hours' dancing.
CAN FIND NO TRAGE
Police Learn Nothing to Identf-
fy Drowned Man.
The identity of the man who fell Into
the river below the Broadway piers at
1:30 o'clock yesterday morning, while
attempting to cross "cm the ice, has not
yet been discovered.
It was thought that the man was a
Bohemian or Italian, and investigation
was Instituted by the Ducas street po
lice among the flat dwellers on the
West side levee. Nothing was discov
ered, however, which would throw any
light on the identity of the man. No
one was found missing from that side
of the river.
It is thought that the man lived on
the east side, and that he was visiting
friends on the West side on the night
he met his death. The police will con
tinue with the search on this side of
As far as can be discovered, only one
man was drowned. The cries for help
of the drowning man calling for
"Frank" led to the belief that he had
The body has not been recovered.
It undoubtedly has been carried under
the ice by the swift current.
WILL NAME JUDGES
Republicans to Make Prepara
tion for Election.
The city and county committee of the
Republican party, will be called together
this week, probably Tuesday evening, for
the purpose of having each precinct or
ganization suggest a candidate for judg*e
Chairman Fenton G. Warner and Sec
retary Theodore Gronewaid will hold a
conference today and decide upon a date
for the •onimittee meeting, and if the
present plans are carried out the meeting
will he held at the Lincoln club rooms to
Notices will be sent to the chairman of
each precinct organization in the city,
asking that delegates be sent to the
meeting and that the name of some party
desirable for election judge be submitted.
These names will, in ium, be presented to
the common council for appointment.
Aside from this work the city and coun
ty committee will not become active un
til after the primaries have been held,
when the headquarters will be opened up
and the campaign carried on.
FIFTEEN BELOW ZERO
IS PREDICTED TODAY
Colder today, with -the temperature
about 15 degrees below zero, is the
weather man's prediction. 3kies w itl
be fair and there,will be no snow, but
the temperature jv'ill drop steadily un
til about noon, when it is expected it
will reach its maximum. A northwest
wind will blow.
The temperature has been 25 degrees
below zero throughout Assiniboine and
the Northwest territory for the past
two days. As far, south as Fargo the
temperature ia below zero. The cold
wave is traveling southeast and it will
strike Chicago today. There will prob
ably be no deeldea moderation before
the middle of the week.
Fatal Gun. Fight in St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.[ Feb. 7.—ln a fight
today, said to hate resulted from ill
feeling. Joseph - littler, proprietor of
the Bachelor hotel, on Olive street,
was shot and killed and Police Officer
Edward Mackele .was shot and seri
ously wounded. Mackele was taken to
the city hospital.
The fight took place on Olive street,
and over a dozen shots are said to
have been fired. Littler finally fell
to the sidewalk a corpse.
SLEET BREAKS MANY
Northwestern System Loses
$20,000 in Wrecked Switch
board and Prostrated Lines.
The innocent-looking snow flurry
Saturday night causeu the Northwest
ern Telephone conijiny between $20,
--000 and $25,000 damage. It also caused
the residents of Merriam Park much
inconvenience and walking on account
of the blockading of the Merriam
Park and Selby trolley lines.
For more than a mile telephone
poles were prostrated early yesterday
morning. The weight of sleet which
lodged on the wires broke down the
poles and a tangle of wires covered
the street. The poles along the trans
fer bridge on University avenue were
all broken down and for a distance
of a quarter of a mile beyond the
bridge at the north end. The distance
is about three-fourths of a mile.
About twenty poles on Selby avenue,
beyond Chatsworth street, fell across
the street car tracks, blocking all serv
ice beyond that point. Dozens of poles
in various parts of the city were also
snapped off, and a-number on the Still
water long-distance line were also laid
Dale Exchange Damaged.
The poles on Selby avenue in fall
ing brought their wires in contact
with the high voltage street car trolley
wire. The heavy current shot through
the Dale street exchange at Laurel
avenue and Dale street, badly dam
aging the switchboard there. The
small wires were fused, setting fire
to the wood-work and for a time en
dangering the entire building.
The switchboard w;is nearly wrecked
and service with Dale subscribers was
interrupted until about 8 odock last
night when Manager B. L. Freed}-,
after heroic effort, got a temporary
service in operation. It will be several
weeks before a new switchboard can
be put in. The value of the board
destroyed is estimated at $15,000.
The damage at the Dale street ex
change occurred about 6 o'clock yes
terday morning. Two operators. Miss
Jane Keith and Miss Thea Dilmarsen
were at the switchboard at the
time. Suddenly there came a flash,
the high current interrupting
board became a mass of electric
sparks, the wires fused and the switch
board began to burn.
With rare presence of mind. Miss
Keith dropped the plugs, and rush
ing out of the building to the street
car barns on the corner of Selby
avenue and Dale street, reported the
fire. The fire department was noti
fied and a few minutes after the ar
rival of the firemen the blaze was ex
tinguished. Neither of the operators
Switchboard Loss $15,000.
"The Dale street switchboard," said
:R L. Freedy, manager of the North
western Telephone company, "was in
stalled four years ago at a cost of
$15,000. It was purchased from the
Western Electric company of Chicago,
who will put in the new one. The loss
is partially covered by insurance.
"The board as one of the best that
money could buy and was as efficient
as any in service anywhere today. It
was connected with a high current in
terrupter, designed to protect the board
from just such an accident as this. The
current which suddenly shot over our
wires was so great, however, that,
while the small wires on the inter
rupter fused as designed, the current
jumped across from 'one plug to an
other, completing the circuit.
I "Besides the damage to the board,
the company has sustained about $3,000
damage to pole and wires. The poles
which broke were practically new and
were the best Idaho cedar. Many of
the wires and cables on the poles were
broken, and at the present price of
copper, 1314 cents per pound, it will
require a considerable sum to replace
"The cables along the Transfer
bridge, I understand, are broken in a
number of places. The cables and
wires are strung over houses and oth
er buildings, and it will require some
time to get things straightened out
again. Service with Minneapolis is
impracticable through the Dale street
Making Temporary Repairs.
"A force of twenty men will work
day and night under my direction un
til we can replace the switchboard us
well as possible with a temporary sys
tem. We expect to have the majority
of Dale subscribers connected with the
main line before 8 o'clock Monday
morning. Our men have made rapid
progress in the work of repairing the
damage and we do not think that the
service will be badly crippled for long."
A large force of men was at work
yesterday propping up the poles which
leaned at a dangerous angle all over
the city. The poles which carried the
greatest number of wires, some more
We Shall Spend $500,000
To Give Liquozone Away.
This Company, after testing Liquo
zone for two years in the most difficult
germ diseases, paid $100,000 for the
American rights. That is the highest
price ever paid for similar rights on
any scientific discovery.
We are now spending $500,000 to
give the product away—one bottle to
each of a million sick ones. We are
doing this so that every sick one may
let Liquozone itself prove what it
Kills Inside Germs
The greatest value of Liquozone lies
in the fact that It kills germs in the
body without killing the tissues, too.
And no man knows another way to
do it. Any drug that kills germs is a
poison, and it cannot be taken inter
nally. Medicine is almost helpless in
any germ disease, as every physician
Liquozone will do for sick humanity
more than all the drugs in the world
combined. It does what no skill can
accomplish without it. It cures dis
eases which medicine never cured-
Acts Like Oxygen
Liquozone is the result of a process
which, for more than 20 years, has
been the constant subject of scientific
and chemical research. Its virtues are
derived solely from gas, made in large
part from the best oxygen producers.
By a process requiring immense appa
ratus and 14 days' time, these gases are
made part of the liquid product.
The result is a product that does
what oxygen does. Oxygen gas, as
you know, is the very source of vitality,
Some Facts Regarding the Rapid Increase of Heart
IddmA Off *v /. L \ I i fl / 4 )l*£^?
fly, s *v, i >> 1 11 —v- — I iv I \m m ii § j it iKfts^^^"#
Heart trouble, at least among the Amer
icans. Is certainly increasing, and while
this may be largely due to the excitement
and worry of American business life, it is
more often the result of weak .stomachs,
of poor digestion.
Real organic disease is incurable; but
not one case in a hundred of heart trouble
The close relation between heart trouble
and poor digestion is because both organs
.■uc com rolled by the same great nerves
the Sympathetic and Pneumogastric.
li. another way, also, the heart is af
fected by the form of poor digestion
which cau.se S g a .s and fermentation from
halt digested food. There is a feeling of
oppression and heaviness in, the chest
caused by pressure of the distended stom
ach on the heart and tungsT Interfering
with their action; hence arises palpitation
and short breath.
Poor digestion also poisocs the btood
making it thin acd watery, which irri
tates and weakens the heart.
The most sensible treatment for heart
trouble is to improve the digestion and to
insure the prompt assimilation .if food.
This Mn he done by the regular use af
ter meals of some safe, pleasant and ef
fective digestive preparation like Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, which may be found
at most drug stores, and which contains
valuable, harmless digestive elements in
a pleasant, convenient form.
It is safe to say that the regular per
sistent use .if Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
at meal time will euro any form of stom
ach trouble except cancer of the stomach
than a hundred, were the ones which
gave way under the strain.
The Merriam Park cars stopped run
ning at 5 o'clock yesterday morning
and did not resume until 7 o'clock last
night, when the poles had been re
moved from the tracks.
The Twin City Telephone company
suffered no interruption in service and
no damage from broken poles, as they
are not so heavily weighted with wires.
The damage to the Northwestern
company in Minneapolis was nominal.
The storm seemed to have passed that
city, as but little ice clung to the wires
The fallen wires across the Minne
sota Transfer company's tracks inter
fered with the shifting of cars in the
yards for an hour until the current
was turned off, the cables cut and
WILL TELL OF STATE'S
Paper by Its Builder Will Be Read Be
fore Historical "Society This Evening.
Before the State Historical society
tonight, at its rooms in the capitol, D.
S. B. Johnston, of St. Paul, will read
another paper in his series upon "The
History of Journalism in Minnesota."
A second paper, to be road tonight,
will be of special interest bee-aunt- of
its subject and its author. It will treat
of "The Building of the First Railroad
in Minnesota"—namely, the ten miles
of the Minnesota & Pacific road con
structed in 18G2 from St. Paul to St.
Anthony (East Minneapolis). The Min
nesota & Pacific, as all school boys
may not remember, became; in turn,
part of the St. Paul & Pacific, of the
St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba and
of the Great Northern roads.
This paper was written a short time
ago by Col. William ('rooks, the pio
neer railway enegineer of St; Paul, who
is now living at Portland, Or. Col.
Crooks was a civil engineer and not
a "driver." The first locomotive of
the new railway was honored with his
name. In th;it era and for many years
thereafter American locomotives, like
ships, bore names Instead of numbers.
A photograph of the "VViiliam ("rooks"
hangs on the wall of the historical
the most essential element of life.
Liquozone is a vitalizing tonic with
which no other known product can
compare. Yet it is a germicide so cer
tain that we publish on every bottle an
offer of $1,000 for a disease germ that
it cannot kill.
The reason Is that germs are vege
tables; and Liquozone, which—like
oxygen—is life to an animal, is deadly
to vegetal matter. It is carried by
the blood to every cell of every tissue,
and no touch of impurity, no germ of
disease, can exist where Liyuozone
These are the known germ diseases.
All that medicine can do for these
troubles is to help Nature overcome
the germs, and such results are Indi
rect and uncertain. Liquozone kills
the germs, wherever they are, and the
results are inevitable. By destroying
the cause of the trouble, it invariably
ends the disease, and forever.
A3thir.a Hay Fever—lnfluenza
Abscess—Anemia Kidney Diseases
Bronchitis f^i Grippe
Blood Poison Leucorrhea
Bright's Disease Liver Troubles
Bowel Trouble - Malaria—Neuralgia
Coughs— Colda Many Heart Troubles
Consumption , - Piles—Pneumonia
Colic— ' Pleurisy—Quinsy
Catarrh—Cancer Skin Disease*
Dandruff—Dropsy Stomach Troubles
Dyspepsia «-,..-> : ,..;, ,; Throat Troubles
Fevers—GaD Stones Tumors—Ulcers
Goitre—Gout : Varicocele
Gonorrhea—Gleet Women's Diseases
Mrs Lydia Bertram, of Assyria. Mich
writes: -I have suffered from stomach
trouble for ten years and Bye different
doctors gave me ..rdy temporary relief
A Mr. E. It. Page advised me to try Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets and four boxes
did me moie permanent benefit than all
the doctors' medicines that I have ever
«.* V'"m ,(:, "■ •'r"t'<l"V. r'-s Washington
St.. Hoboken, New Jersey, writes: "Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets just till the bill
tor children as well as for older folks. I've
had the nest of luck with them. My thr
> ear-old t> it 1 takes them as readily as
candy. 1 have only to say 'tablets'
and she drop.-, everything else and tuns
Miss Lelia Dively, v;-: Pfcmmer SI
I ittsburg, Pa., writes: I wish everyone to
Know how grateful I am for Stuart's I>vs
pepsia Tablets, l suffered for a long time
ai.'f did not know what ailed me. 1 lost
flesh righl along until one day l noticed
an advertisement of these tablets ami
Immediately nought a 50 cent box at the
drug store. lam only ..» the second box
and am gaining In flesh and color, l have
at last found something thai has reached
Phil Brooks, Detroit, Mich., says:
''Your dyspepsia cure has worked wonders
in my case. I suffered for years from
dyspepsia but am now entirely cured
and enjoy life as 1 never have befo
gladly recommend them."
Full sized package of these tablets sold
by druggists at 50 cents. Little book on
stomach troubles mailed free \ddresa
F. A. Stuart Co., Marshal! Mich
TO GIVE THEIR VIEWS
Roosevelt Club Bids Collins,
Dunn and Eddy to Its
Smoke Social Feb. 15.
If the plans of the Roosevelt dub are
carried out, the candidates for the
nomination of governor at the hands
of the Republican party will be given
an opportunity to express their views
regarding parly duties and the issues
of the hour.
The Roosevelt club has made prep
arations for a smoker to be given
at the Merchant's hotel next Monday
evening, and an extensive programme
has been mapped out by the committee
having the affair In charge.
Robert C. Dunn, Frank M. Bddy
and Judge Collins, all candidates for
governor, have been invited to at
tend and express their opinions upon
certain matters partalning to the wel
fare of the party in Minnesota. The
subjects which the gubernatorial
candidates are expected to dlscusa
are "Party Duties," and "The Issues of
Prof. Penollosa will give an inform
al t;ilk on "The Political Aspect of a
War Between Russia and Japan," and
Rev. W. 11. \v. Boyle will speak on
St. Louis Jury for Bribery Cases.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Feb. 7. A venira
of sixty special jurors from which to
select twelve has I n ordered In th<*
circuit court tomorrow by Judge Mc-
Donald for the trial of Charles P. Kel
ly, Charles J. Denny, Charles A. Gutkfe
and Kdmund Bersch, former members
of the house of delegates, charged
with having accepted bribes of $2,50t
each for their votes upon Mi" passage
of the city lighting bill.
All diseases thai begin with fever—all
inflammationall catarrli—all contagious
diseases—all the results of impure or
In nervous debility 1-io.uozone acts as a
vitalizer, accomplishing what no drugs
50c Bottle Free
If you need Liquozone, and have
never tried it, please send us this cou
pon. We will then mail you an order
on your local druggist for a full-si/»;
bottle, and we will pay your druggist
ourselves for it. This is our free gift,
made to convince you; to show you
what r>i<)uozune is, and what it can do.
In justice to yourself, please accept It
today, for it places you under no
Liquozone costs 50c and $1.
CUT OUT THIS COUPON
for this offer may not appear again.
Fill out the blanks and mail it to the
Liquid Ozone Co., 458-460 Wabash
My disease Is
I have never tried Lfquozone, but if
you will supply me a 50c bottle free I
wiii take it.
852 Give full address— plan:'-,
Any physician or hospital not yet
Liquozone wiU be gladly supplied