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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 19, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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the average daily attendance for a term
of 129 days was 68,000. The .teachers
numbered 4,802, of whom 1,172 were males
and 3,630 females. The average monthly
salary of the male teachers was $33.01, and
of the females, $30.25. The enrollment in
the public day schools In cities was 2,259
and the average daily attendance, 1,645.
The cost of the city school systems was
DISTINCTION Ex-Governor B. R. Sher
man of lowa, is in Wash-
FOR IOWA, ington to attend the
council of Scottish Rite
Masons, to which he belongs. Mr. Sher
man, whose home Is at Vinton, was gov
ernor from 1882 to 1886, and is related to
the Sherman family which gave to the na
tion General W. T. and Secretary John
Sherman. He has been telling the local
newspaper men about the large number
of school teachers in lowa. With a scheol
population of 540,000, there are 28,000
teachers, which he says is a larger per
centage than can be shown by any other
state in the union. He also notices the
fact that the lowa veterans of the civil
war receive more pension money than
those of any other state, but adds that
lowa regiments suffered most. Their
death loss was 13,000 out of a total en
listment of 76,000. The death loss of
Massachusetts regiments was about the
same as that of lowa, but Massachusetts
sent twice as many troops into the war as
COLLEGE The college which the
spiritualistic national as-
POR SPIR- soclation is trying to es
tablish will be located at
ITUALISTS. White Water, Wis., and
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pratt
of that place are the persons who have of
fered to give to the enterprise property
valued at |35,000, and $10,000 more in the
event of another $10,000 being raised by
the association. The $35,000 represents a
large brick block containing two large
halls and numerous small rooms. One
hall is well seated and contains a fine or
gan, and other furniture. Should the na
tional association fail to make the enter
prise go, it is said that the Wisconsin
•piritualists will establish the college.
Judge F. W. Hollis, a
CALLS IT member of the interna
tional arbitration com-
A LIE. mittee, on the part of the
I'nited States, had a long
conference with President Roosevelt to
day. He authorizes me to deny the truth
of the report published to-day in the New
York Herald under a London date that he
had delivered an ultimatum to the British
cabinet regarding the isthmian canal.
"Upon its face the Herald dispatch Is
an outrageous lie," said he, "and the pur- j
pose of its publication I cannot under
stand. I left England for the United
States a month before President McKin- j
ley was assassinated, and arrived home
Aug. 20, since which time I have not been
out of the country. The Herald story is
ridiculous if not malicious, and I am
especially anxious to have it denied so
that our friends in Canada may under
stand the facts."
J. G. Hollis called on the British au
thorities in London, but it was merely
to pay his respects.
TORSOX Postmaster Gnerel
Smith has practically de-
GETS THE cided to appoint Thomas
Torson of St. James a
PLACE. route inspector in the
rural free delivery serv
ice. Torson was recommended by Senator
Nelson. Senator Clapp and Representa
tives Towney and Fletcher also had can
didates for this position, but as only one
will go to the state, the postmaster gen
eral was forced to make a choice from
the four candidates. The place pays
$1,200 and $3 a day for subsistence, while
til© inspector Is actually in the field. Tor
•on will begin work in November.
FOR ARMY A board of officers, con
sisting of Colonel Ed-
PROMOTIONS. ward M. Hayes, Thir
teenth cavalry; Major
Edwwd T. Comegys, Surgeon Major
Samuel L. Woodward, First cavalry: Cap
tain William J. Glasgow, Thirteenth cay
- ftlry; First Lieutenant Samuel M. Water
. house, assistant surgeon; and Captain
Walter M. Whitman, Thirteenth cavalry,
recorder, have been ordered to meet at
• Fort Meade, S. D., to examine officers
I for promotion. Captains Walter C. Bab
cock, formerly first lieutenant Eighth
cavalry, and Benjamin B. Hyer, formerly
* first lieutenant Sixth cavalry, have been
ordered before the board for examina
—W. W. Jermane.
High School Man and a Conductor
on Opposing Sides.
Earl Pierce, of 816 Delaware street SE,
a member of the East High school football
team, failed to kick-a goal in the munici
pal court this morning and was penalized
$5. It all came about through Earl's dex
terity in "tackling" one Fred Olson, a
guard on a stret car, at Henenpin avenue
and Third street yesterday. Olson didn't
stop the car soon enough to please the
passengers who were just returning from
a sanguinary engagement with the South
high. Pierce yelled; "Two, thirty-six,
forty-seven, twenty-one." Then he and
his companions formed a flying wedge and
forced Conductor Olson to the rear plat
form, and thence over the rail to the gut
ter for a gain of thirty yards. In the
scrimmage Olson's face was badly bruised
and cut. When he tried to "block"
Pierce the latter resorted to "rough play".
The men were both given $5 or 5 days
for disorderly conduct. The testimony
showed that while both sides were aggres
sive, Olson struck the first blow when he
■lapped Pierces face.
Stop* the Coutfli
and Works Off the Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Quialne Tablets cure a cold
in one day. No cure, no pay. Price 25 cents.
Ocean Vessels.
New York—Arrived: Philadelphia, fcom
Southampton; L'Aquitaine, from Havre; Etru
ria, from Liverpool.
Philadelphia—Sailed: Belgenland, for Liver
Liverpool—Arrived: Georgic, from New
York. .
Hamburg—Arrived: Auguste Victoria and
Phoenicia, from New York.
Queenstown—Arrived: Umbrla, from New
York for Liverpool.
Kciema 1 No Care No Fay.
Your druggist will refund your money if
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure ringworm,
tetter, old ulcers, sores, pimples, black*
heads on the ftfte; all skin diseases. 50c
The Small
of the Back
That is where some people feel
weak all the time.
They are likely to be despondent
and it is not unusual to find them
borrowing trouble as if they hadn't
enough already.
The fact is their kidneys are
weak, either naturally or because
of sickness, exposure, worry or
other influences.
" I am thankful to say," writes J. L. Camp
bell, of Sycamore, 111., "that Hood's Sarsapa
rilla has cured me. For many years I was
troubled with backache. At times I was so
bad I had to be helped from the bed or chair.
I am now well and strong 1 and free from pain."
What this treat medicine did for him it has
done for others.
Hood's Sarsaparllla
Promises to cure and keeps the
promise. Begin treatment with
Hood's today.
Washington Theory as to the
Latest Battle.
Rebels Not Afraid of Being Near
American Headquarters.
Some Unsatisfactory Condition* 'In
the War-Ravaged District
Pointed Oat.
How York Sun Some I*l amrvtom
Washington, Oct. 19.—The recent at
tack upon Company E of the Ninth regi
ment in the Island of Samar, was the
second time within a month that the reg
iment had suffered an attack by the in
surgents of Samar. It was on Sept. 28
that more than forty men of Company C
were massacred, the company being sur
prised while at breakfast by a large band
of rebels.
From an examination of the map of the
Samar region, the department officials
believe that a detachment of the Ninth
infantry was ascending the river Bangag
hon to Gandara, an important town about
twenty miles from the seacoast, and that
when nearing this place they were rushed
by the 'bolomen. The scene of the con
flict is less than fifty miles from Cat
balgon, the military headquarters of the
island, and illustrates the daring of the
natives in venturing so near.
This latest attack is viewed with some
apprehension by tiie military authorities
here, and there is a belief that General
Hughes has underestimated the fighting
: strength of the insurgents. This belief
is confirmed in a report made by General
Hughes to General Chaffee in August, a
copy of which has just been received at
the war department. In this report Gen
eral Hughes says:
The progress in Samar is satisfactory in
some ways and not in others. The subduing
of the fighting propensities of the war fac
tion is reduced to almost a nullity. The
growth cf our strength in the estimation of
the people is also quite satisfactory. The
fact is, their love for the fleshpots, and inci
dentally for the Americans who represent said
pots, is growing burdensome, as the securing
of the hemp with which to pay for rice is
: becoming a heavy business. In nearly all our
posts where the commander has exercised
good judgment, colonies of natives have come
in and settled, and concluded they would set
up 'heir lares and penates under our wing, i
These colonies differ in strength, but in the
vicinity or between the Hibitan and the
Gandara rivers about 16,000 have come in. In
the interior, Blanca, Aurora, Taviran, Hato- i
guinao, Oquendo, etc., have their colonies, j
The correspondence the troops have captured i
shows that the armed forces are deserting
and breaking away from military control of
the Vicol leaders.
The unsatisfactory features are the slow
j ness of the process of conversion, the failure
to get the rifles and the slowness and the
difficulty in making roads and trails. Every
foot presents its peculiar obstacle, but the
troops are doing all that can be justly de
manded of them, and while efforts have been
made to push things faster, I am entirely
satisfied with the results thus far secured.
The commands are small, but I hope I have
not made a mistake in underestimating the
fighting ability of the forces now in the field
against us. I would feel quite easy if all offi
cers of the organization were present, but
it is fully appreciated that some of the de- j
tachments are commanded by officers who
have really never been shot over.
State Board of Investment Distri
butes $24,28^.
The state board of investment has
made loans from the permament school
fund amounting to $24,288, distributed
among the following school districts:
, District No. 46, Pine county, $714; dis
trict No. 73, Todd county, $3,500; district
No. 45, Aitkin, $300; district No. 69, Crow
Wing, $500; district No. 86, Lyon county,
$1,200; district No. 66, Steams, $500; dis
trict No. 45, Pine county, $375; district
No. 67, Kandiyohi, $350; district .No. 90,
Swift county, $1,000; district No. 43, Ren-'
ville, $900; district No. 86, Nobles. $800;
district No. 101, Nobles, $950; district No.
2, Anoka, $700; district No. 130, Freeborn,
$1,000; district No. 20, Wadena, $500; dis
trict No. 1, Chlppewa, $6,000; district No.
35, Stevens county, $800; district No. 131,
Freeborn . county, $1,500; district No. 59,.
Norman county, $800; district No. 93, Yel
low Medicine, $700; district No. 74, Chippe
wa, $500; district No. 6, Lincoln, $700.
Status of Mutual Reserve Fund Life
Wisconsin has readmitted the Mutual
Reserve Fund Life Association, which was
debarred from that state and Minnesota
last spring. Commissioner Giljohann has
explained his action in a letter to Com
missioner Dearth of Minnesota. He says
the readmission is only for the rest of the
year, and with the understanding that the
company will submit to an examination
of its books by the Wisconsin department
Mr. Dearth says he will not open the doors
to the company till it has submitted to a
similar examination by him.
State's Quarterly Supplies.
Schedules on which to base bids for the
next quarter's supplies have been sent out
by the state board of control. The quar
ter begins Nov. 1, and bids will be in and
contracts awarded by that time.
On the Eve of the JLonv Looked-For
Bicentennial Celebration.
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 19.—This city
to-day gave itself over to the great uni
versity which to-morrow will begin the
celebration of its 200 th anniversary.
The streets everywhere were full of
the blue of Yale, intermingled with fes
toons of evergreen, and in the center of
the city scarcely a building which is not
hidden behind yards of bunting and the
banners of the university. Many distin
guished guests have arrived every ln
j coming train bearing its quota of return
j ing graduates and other visitors.
The celebration proper opens to-morrow
I with exercises, religious and musical. On
Monday will come dedications of memo
rials, addresses on law and medicine and
the pronouncement of welcome by Presi
dent Hadley. Monday night the spectacu
j lar procession will take place. Tuesday
■ morning will be devoted to addresses;
Tuesday afternoon the university football
and presentation of Professor Parker's
I oratorio, "Hora Novissima," conducted by
the author, and a concert by the Boston
I symphony orchestra. At 8 o'clock Tues
j day evening the college campus will be
illuminated by 8,000 electric lights and the
students will present an Elizabethan dec
Wednesday, commemoration day, will
afford the illustrious features of the bi
centennial. President Roosevelt will be
present to don the gown and hood of the
doctorate of laws. The state governor
will be present and degrees to the number
of sixty will be conferred on men of let
ters and science of international reputa
tion. A musical program, dedications of
new buildings and the farewell reception
by President and Mrs. Hadley will con
clude the season of Yale's greatest cele
See the Pike Folding
Wardrobe Screen at Rolph & Ball's.
Babib Ullah Khan, who succeeds Abdur Rahman Khan as the Ameer of Afghanis
tan, is the son of that late ruler, and the eldest of three brothers. The kingly houses
of Afghanistan go back to remote obscurity. Its pelitieai hUtory Is Inextricably en-
tangled with that o
India. The whole
country was con
quered in medieva
times by Timur, the
mogul, whose de
scendents retainec
possession of the
realm for many cen
turles. In 1747 Nadi
Shah, the Persian
ruler of the country
was assassinated, an<
after his death Ah
mid Shah confeder
ated the provinces
into a great dominion
extending to Kashmir
on the east and to
the Oxus on the
north. In 1838 the
British forces under
Sir' John Keane inter
fered, and the trouble
culminated in thtf
terrible revolt of
1841. In 1878 Great
Britain declared war
on Afghanistan, and
the end of the tragi
cal business was
Drought about by tne accession or the late ameer ana the maintenance of his rule by
the twofold influence of Russia and of England. The new ameer is said to be a more
tractable man than his father, a fact which will make his accession acceptable to the
two European powers most nearly concerned.
■ ; - : r ~ ~
Bishop Edsall Intends to Reside in
Frank Expression of the Blaliop
in a San Francisco
Bishop Edsall, seen by a Journal
representative in San Francisco this week,
talked freely regarding plans for his res
idence in Minnesota. He said:
j If the necessary conditions can be arranged
I I am inclined to think that it will be best
: for me to reside in Minneapolis. When I was
I elected coadjutor the churchmen of Minne
! apolis offered me a residence and I accepted
j the offer. Before, however, I had become
j coadjutor, and before the house had actually
been purchased or the subscriptions paid, the
lamented death of Bishop Whipple occurred.
This naturally raised the question as to
whether the former arrangement that I should
live in Minneapolis should stand or whether I
should change my mind and go to live in
Faribault. There is no official residence of
I the bishop In Faribault, the residence occu
pied by the late bishop having been his pri
vate property. While there are some con
siderations connected with the schools which
would make it desirable for the bishop to
reside iv Faribault, I am inclined to think
that the work of the diocese generally can
be better performed from the twin cities. If,
therefore, Minneapolis makes good its offer
and provides a satisfactory house to be held
in trust as diocesan property, I shall reside
in that city.
Division of the Diocese.
Another matter in which Minnesota Epis
copalians are much interested is the pro
posed division of the diocese into two,
making St. Paul and Minneapolis, each
j the Episcopal residence of the new dio
cases. Among the delegates tothe con
vention from the Minnesota, there is a
feeling in favor of this division, but the
matter will be held over until 1904, when
the convention meets in Boston. A good
many arguments have been advanced in
favor of the division and a lot of quiet
work among the clerical and lay delegates
from other dioceses has been done.
But the matter will hardly be accom
plished while Bishop Edsall is bishop of
the diocese. To-day he expressed himself
very emphatically upon the matter say
ing: "It will not be done during my life
Only Five Jurymen Qualify Thus
Far for the Trial.
Special to The Journal.
Chaska, 'Minn., Oct. 19.—Only five jurors
have been accepted for the Andrew Tap
per murder trial. The sheriff is out in
the country summoning jurymen.
Ingenuity of a Convict
Wichita, Kan., Oct. 19.—Joseph Pabst, an escaped convict, for whose recapture a
reward of $50 was offered, caused a. friend to betray his whereabout at Hutchinson
that the reward of $50 might be collected and given to his wife and children, who
need the money. >
Two Leave Their Happy Homes
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, lowa, Oct. 19. —Two pretty stenographers have been lured from their
Sioux City homes by the glamour of the stage and the grace of two young men with
the Grace Hayward company. Both belong Jo good families. Every night the girls,
aged 16 and 18, were to be seen in front seats, admiring without disguise the models
of manly beauty who walked the boards. Fate and flirtation brought about an ac
quaintance and the next day came the disappearance. The girls and young men
have beea traced to the Windsor house at Omaha, but no farther. The Hayward com
pany is in Sioux Falls this week and goes to Lincoln next week, but no trace of the
four can be found in either city. They may have Joined another theatrical troupe.
The State's Ditches in the Red River Valley
f T>;:i' "TjpQFljWii '"VTSlffft"'" """''"- 'I *!
The state drainage commission held its
annual meeting at Crookston early this
weekend listened to the report of W.
R. Hoag; its engineer. The commission's
personnel is as follows: President, Ezra
G. Valentine, Breckinrldge; members, M.
R. Brown, Crookston; J. Konzen, Hal
lock. The dutches already built represent
an outlay of over a quarter of a million
dollars, all of which except $25,000 from
President Hill of the Great Northern,
came out of the state's coffers. There are
twenty-two In all, and they are scattered
High Price, $30.25; Average, $14—
Auditor Saves the Homes of
Three Squatter*.
Special to The Journal.
Red Lake Falls, Minn., Oct. 19.—State
Auditor Dunn sold 6,000 acres of state
school land yesterday afternoon. Buyer 3
were here from points in Nebraska,
Michigan, Illinois and lowa, while farm
ers desiring to pick up adjacent lands and
local buyers by the hundreds were "on
deck." The total acreage advertised was
over 25,000, but the great demand for
lands in Clay, Marshall, Kittson, Roseau
and Polk counties where sales had been
previously held, had run to within 6,000
of the 100,000 acres named by law as the
maximum amount to be sold in one year.
The prices were much higher than ex
pected, showing Red Lake county lands to
be appreciated, and had 25,000 acres been
offered, they would have been quickly
Three squatters who settled on state
land a year ago. made ap lea for mercy
and Bob Dunn heard no competing bi*la
when $8 was offered by these men.
Troubled hearts were made happy, for
these homes are all the squatters have
of this world's goods.
"God bless Bob Dunn," said a mother,
who eagerly awaited news -from her hus
band as to the outcome of his efforts to
save their home. The tears gathered and
in her joy she huddled closer the crooning
babe at her side.
The highest price paid was for a twenty
acre tract in Rockbury, which brought
$30.25 an acre. The minimum price was
$7; average, $14.
Special to The Journal.
Hallock, Minn., Oct. 19.—Fully 500 peo
ple attended the sale of state and school
lands held here j^sterday. k'^;ng was
very active. Tn^ Jvest t>r f ____ r iid was
$7 an acre; the i^fiest $26. "-me buying
was by outsiders principally, although
the amount sold to actual farmers resid
ing in the county was fully 35 per cent.
Auditor Dunn said it was the best sale
held this fall. The average price paid
was about $13 an acre and the amount
sold, 9,200 acres, a good many pieces being
Grinnell Football Team Adopt Reso
lutions of Sympathy.
The Grinnell football team, which was
to have engaged Minnesota at Northrop
field this afternoon left for homel this
morning. The game was canceled, as al
ready announced, on account of Governor
Pillsbury's death.
While disappointed, the members of the
Grinnell team were heartily in sympathy
with the spirit which prompted the can
cellation of the game and last evening the
lowa men passed resolutions of condolence
on Governor Pillsbury's death which ex
pressed the sympathy of a sister institu
tion for the University of Minnesota.
all over the valley from Traverse to Kltt-
Bon. They are from two to fourteen miles
long and cost from $1,500 to $22,000. So
evident are the benefits from them that
many private land owners are digging
ditches to supplement the work of the
state ditches, and several counties have
made appropriations to carry on the work
within their own borders. The last legis
lature appropriated $50,000 to the work.
Everywhere swamps and morasses are
being transformed into fine wheat land
and hay meadow. One result has been a
better price for lands drained by them,
the rise averaging from $5 to $10 an acre.
How the Emperor and Empress-
Dowager Live.
The Poverty of the People a Great
Surprise to the
The Chinese newspaper, Sin-wen-bao,
gave recently some details concerning the
emperor and the empress dowager, and
the following verbatim translation of
them may be of equal interest:
"Since her arrival at Slngan-fu, the
widowed empress has been continually ill.
She suffers chiefly from an oppressive feel
ing on the chest; she is melancholy, and
cannot sleep at night; however, she takes
no medicine, but she summons the \
eunuchs frequently, and then they have
to 'massage' the small of her back for
hours in the Chinese method. The em
peror, on the other hand, is relatively
much better and healthier than he was
in Peking; he takes part in frequent bod
ily exercise with the keenest interest, and
Is delighted to play games with the
eunuchs, but if anything does not happen
to please him, then he scolds the eunuchs
roundly as if he really hated them. When
presents were coming in from every
province of the empire the empress
dowager ordered the chief eunuch to make
an accurate list of them, and without
showing any avarice she had them dis
tributed among the officials who had ac
companied her from Peking. When the
eunuch who drew up the list showed the
presents to the empress dowager, she
evinced the greatest joy, mingled with a
certain amount of restraint, for, although
the presents gladdened her, yet she was
saddened by the thought that she had
been obliged to demand them. The em
peror wept bitterly when he saw the pres
ents from the province of Chili. Of late
he has sought solitude in the gardens, but
so soon as he sees a eunuch he either
tries to hide himself behind a gate or runs
to his rooms. No one knows how to ex
plain this curious conduct on the em
peror's part, but it is believed that he is
suffering from the idea that he is being
"The daily expense of the imperial
kitchen amount to no more than 200 lan,
or about £28. This outlay is sanctioned
by the Governor Sen and the empress
dowager. When the question of expense
was discussed, the latter remarked:'
"When we were in Peking the cost of
our fopd was many times greater, but now
we must restrict our daily expenditure.'
Every day a eunuch lays a menu before
the empress dowager; this contains over
100 dishes, which are chiefly fl6h, ducks
and chickens, prepared in many different
ways. Since the 'presents' have come in
from the various provinces the imperial
table has been enriched by dishes made
of swallows' nests and trepang. The em
peror likes a vegetarian diet, and eats
meat very sparingly. As a rule, he orders
only two or three dishes a day. Macaroni
and vermicelli are the favorite dishes of
the empress dowager, and of late she has
ordered that the number of dishes shall
be reduced, and now only ten dishes are
prepared instead of 100. During the last
summer both the emperor and empress
dowager accustomed themselves to live
j on a milk diet, and for this purpose six
I cows were kept in the palace; however,
with the approach of sprmg and the dry
season, they ceased to dVink milk, and
the cows have been handed over to the
district authorities, who receive 200 lan
monthly for their keep.
"Both the emperor and the empres6
dowager left Peking so hurriedly that the
only wardrobe they could take with them
was the clothes which they were then
wearing. But new clothes have been re
ceived gradually from Pekin, and now
both their • majesties can appear in the
dress suitable to their rank, and such us
they wore in Peking. Since their arrival
at Singan-fu neither the emperor nor
the empress dowager nor the heir ap
parent has left the walls of the palace.
The heir apparent, a son of Prince Tuan,
had taught a little dog some tricks. When
the emperor heard of this he commanded
that the dog should appear before him;
the heir apparent sent the dog with one
of the eunuchs. For this act of disobedi
ence the emperor punished the heir ap
parent severely, and the consequence is
that they have become deeply estranged.
"During the journey to Singan-fu the
common people had an opportunity of see
ing their emperor's face. Before Singan
fu was reached the empress dowager said
to the minister, Wan-wen-shao: "I must
see the people and learn for myself how
they suffer and work.' Thus It was that
the people were allowed to see their maj
esties when the latter passed through
towns and villages, or when they spent
the night at such places. During the Jour
ney their majesties could look out from
their litters and ccc their subjects at
work in the fields; the people showed no
tear in looking at the imperial cortege,
and orders were given that they should
be neither punished nor persecuted for bo
doing. The emperor observed the life of
the people with great astonishment, for
he had nsver hitherto seen anything sim
ilar. During the Journey the empress
dowager turned herself to the emperor
and said: 'None of us could ever have
supposed that our people are bo poor.' Af
ter reaching Singan-fu, the empress
dowager ordered the governor, Sen, to
set on foot a charitable fund for assist
ing the poor and also to establish public
kitchens for supplying water and rice free
of cost: at the same time Sen was re
minded by his imperial mistress that he
nad better devote hie beat attention to
her wishes in this respect.
"The empress dowager is continually
endeavoring to return to Peking, but as
she received terrible details from the
north she cannot make up her mind to
take the step. On the tenth day of the
second month, that is, on March 29, she
ordered an imperial decree to be issued
announcing the return to Peking, but as
she heard that negotiations for signing
the Russo-Chinese treaty had come to a
standstill she postponed the return. Prep
arations were not once made for passing
thes ummer at Singan-fu, and mats were
hung up around the rooms for the tem
porary palace there to lessen the sum
mer neat."
Mr. Hoag declared in his report that the
changes are bringing purer air and a
warmer, more healthful climate Into the
valley. He found the ditches all in good
condition, some of them having increased j
their capacity by wear for carrying off j
water in flood time. The Sand Hill River i
ditch. Illustrated herewith, is twenty
miles long and cost $25,000. It exerts a
beneficial influence over 50,000 acres o/!
land at least. It is broad and big enough
for a river. The Spring Creek extension
ditch, also pictured herewith, is in Nor
man county. It has a great capacity, as
will be noted from the photograph.
ftf li for Joy
■BL XJLU v if U\J IJ' * * xUI * ' \P \3 & ■ i
Crjles Cured By DuUuuullDl
Cig, Strong Ken Silently Weep, Mothers
Wring Thair Hands and Cry for Joy
on Seeing Their Loved Ones
Completely Restored.
_ . „...,. j
Cripples, in Every Way Crippled,
Are Coming* to Him.
•'We marvel at the creations of today."—Nicola Tesla.
It Is a natural condition of the mental
organism to resent the belief of the im
possible. Yet there are many of the im
possibilities of the past that to-day are
made possible. They challenge our
disbelief. Take, for instance, the
science of Painless, Operative Surgery,
as originated, perfected to a high art and
practiced by the Bone-Setter, in his relief,
restoration and cure of cripples, all kinds
of cripples, makes the impossibilities of
the past, actual realities to-day. Hie
marvellous work and its seeming
miraculous results are certainly sufficient
to give new hope to every cripple and de
formity in the land.
Major Sylvester of Washington
Has a Plan.
A Center of Intelligence In Watcn
iuK and Tracing' the
New York Tribune.
Among the many plans put forward for
combating anarchy and checking political
assassination, one Is being urged by the
heart of the Washington police depart
ment which promises to accomplish im
portant practical results with the least
possible disturbance of our legal theories
and customs. This project, fathered by
Major Sylvester, chief of police for the
District of Columbia, and president of the
Association of Chiefs of Police of the
United States and Canada, involves the
creation of a federal bureau of identifi
cation, whose function it shall be to bring
into direct and helpful touch the police
services of the various states and cities.
This bureau is to serve as a center of
intelligence through which co-operation
can be secured in breaking up the nests
of anarchist sentiment in which conspira
cies against government and heads of
government are hatched. Such an agency
could not, of course, control or direct the
work of state or municipal police, but it
would clearly facilitate the difficult task
of espionage in a country where crimes
too often find immunity through the
multiplicity of criminal jurisdictions. A
national bureau in its advisory capacity
could keep the local police of every city
on the alert against the organizers of
anarchist conspiracies, and through secret
agents it could obtain and circulate in
formation on which the local authorities
could be asked to act.
Major Sylvester's plan, it is Justly ar
gued, requires no change in our constitu
tional methods of dealing with what are
generally known as political crimes. It
involves no reclassiflcation of offenses
against the person or against the state,
and no enlargement of federal criminal
jurisdiction. Whatever the merits of
these other suggestions which look to
changing the legal character of anarchis
tic assassinations or to aggravating the
penalties to be paid by the fanatics at
tempting them. Major Sylvester's pro
posal to apply a check to anarchy through
an administrative device like this bureau
of identification seems to stand on sen
sible and solid ground of its own, and
should receive a careful consideration at
the next session of congress. If the fed
eral power is invoked to help strangle
anarchy and its hideous manifestations
in their very cradle, it is the hope of the
projectors of the new bureau to arrange
a system of exchanges with the police of
other countries, thus forming a league of
law and order to war on the international
union in which the disciples of anarchy
are bound. To this war the United States
can have no hesitation in committing it
self, after the awful example of common
peril from this common enemy which the
American people have just witnessed at
Two Harbors, Minn.—The steamer Sir
Henry Bessemer is here with a disabled
steering gear, the cable having parted. The
tug B. B. Innian will tow her to Duluth
for repairs. The steamer has taken on a
cargo of iron ore and will proceed to Lake
Erie from Duluth.
Chicago—Qrain freights were without
Cleveland—The freight market is In prac
tically the same condition it has been for
some time. Dock managers and shippers are
still complaining about the scarcity of cars,
and boats are being held up all around.
Ships for early loading are scarce, and rates
are firm. There is some grain on the mar
ket at Duluth for Lake Ontario at 6 cents,
but the demand for Lake Erie is light.
Buffalo —A scarcity of box cars is seriously
Interfering with all-rail shipments of hard
coal, and the coal is therefore diverted to
the lake route. Rates remain steady at 60
cents to Lake Michigan and 35 cents to
Lake Superior. Charters reported were: Vik
ing, Nicol, Duluth, 35 cents.
Toledo—Departed: Coal—Holden, Duluth.
South Chicago—Cleared: Malletoa, Du
Grand Marals, Mich.—Sheltered: W. H.
Sawyer, Redfern, Tuxbury, Mohegan, Miugoe,
Donaldson, Wright, Dayton, Maine, Maxwell,
Gralnerd, Butters.
Ashland, Wis.—Cleared: Lumber—West
cott, Lake Linden; Woithington, Wilber, Chi
cago. Ore —Captain Wilson, Neosho, uerliu,
Waldo, Cleveland; Hundred Twenty-seven,
Milwaukee; Bartlett, Chicago.
Two Harbors—Arrived: Murphy. Cleared:
Ellwood, Oliver, Neshoto, Lake Erie.
Duluth-Superior— Arrived: Hopkins, Emily,
Neff, Northern Light, Buffalo, Wetmvre,
King, Brunette, Johnson, Orinoco. Departed:
John Owen, Olympia, Lake Erie, ore; Ber
lin, Neosho, Neshoto. Two Harbors, light;
Schuylkill, Buffalo, flour.
Marquette, Mich.—Cleared: Angellne, Kali
yuga, Buffalo,. Stone, Cleveland. Arrived:
Cleveland—Cleared: Coal—V. H. Ketcham,
Soo; Quito, Page, Portage; Bloom, Ashland.
Light—Lindsay, Bulgaria, .Interlaken, Du
Fairport, Ohio—Cleared: Light—Saturn,
Lorain, Ohio—Cleared: Coal—lroquols, Du
Milwaukee—Cleared: Constitution, Duluth.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.—Up: Athabasca,
11:30; Traverse, 12:30 p. m.; Venus, 1; Whit
ney, Roby, Iron Duke, Case, Paliki, 1:30;
Waymatum, 4; Adams, Stevenson, Admiral,
5; Superior City. 6: Presque Isle, 7; Pawnee,
Orton and Young, 8 p. m. Down:
Yosemite, Auburn, German and whaler
back, 1 p. in.; John Mitchell, 2; Empire
City, Manda, 3:30; Chisholm, 4:30; New York,
Grandy, 5:40; Santa Maria, Wayn«, Marvin,
6:40; Newaygo, Anderson, Edwards, 7; Wil
helm. Nirvana, Galatea, Samuel Mitchell,
Chlckamauga, Bielman, 8:30.
Detroit—Up: Lockwood, 11:30; Cumberland,
2:20; Forbes and consorts, 3; Roumania,
Among the multitude of troubles the
Bone-Setter relieves, restores and cures,
that of Spinal Curvature (so common wi:h
girls, misses and young ladies, as well a*>
married ladies), falls within the direct
line of his specialty, and by a
few manipulations with his bare
hands he can make the spine per
fectly straight, to stay straight, to
the great joy of the young lady. No
matter how you may be crippled, see the
Bone-Setter; in no case does he inflk-t
any pain. Write and describe your ca^e
fully, enclose stamp for reply, and say
you saw this "ad" in the "Journal."
Address, Bone-Setter, 1810 14th Street,
West Superior, Wisconsin.
The Modern Cure for Constipation
and Stomach Trouble.
Don't be too skeptical. Look into things
thoroughly before passing judgment. Do
not say that one thing cannot possess cer
tain virtues because others did not—that
is foolish. Test it, and then offer an
opinion. After such test you have ac
quired knowledge; you know from experi
ence. Cascarine possesses certain vir
tues and healing properties; it absolutely
cures catarrh of the stomach, constipation,
insomnia, headache, dizziness, backache,
biliousness, indigestion and all the mani
fold ailments that have their source in
diseased or inactive kidneys and liver,
stomach and bowels. Perhaps you have
tried other remedies with no good re
i suits. The failure of other remedies
not affect the success of Csscarjue;
neither does the efficiency of Cascarine de
pend on the good qualities of other reme
dies. You will admit that the idea is
absurd, won't you? And yet, because
other remedies have not cured you, you
do not think it worth while to ascertain
if Cascarine will, it is precisely the idea
you are entertaining. Don't allow a
spirit of foolish scepticism to be the cause
of your continuing to remain a broken
down, debilitated, irritable, dull-eyed
dyspeptic being when you can be a healthy,
vigorous man. One dose of Cascarine
will remove your scepticism; one bottle
make another man of you and a few
more, according to the seriousness of your
malady, completely cure you.
Cascarine at Druggists. sOc.
Corsica and whaleback, 3:10; Mecosta, 5;
Russia, 6:10; Murs, 7. Down: Wyoming
(largo),' 8:10 last night; Schlesinger, 8:20;
A. L. Hopkins*, 8:30; Tempest barge, OinaLa.
lu:4o; Rappahanuoek, lv:50: Leuty barges, 1
a. in.; Milwaukee, 2; Embury barges, B;
William Palmer, whaleback, Martin barges,
7:15; Chamberlain barge, 8:15; Gladiator,
Houghton, S:^u; St. Paul, 9; Wilbur, 9:15;
Taeorua, 10; Wlnona, 11; Lake Shore, 11:10;
Centurion, 1:10 p. m.; Spry, Commodore,
Niagara, 1:40; Audaste, 2; Spencer. 2:4";
Curry, 4; Ed Smith and consort, 4:2u; Donna
Conna, 5; Fairbairn, Bell, 5:20; Black and
whaieback, Owego, 6; Maruba and whale
back, 6:3u; City of Rome, 7:40.
Cross Village—Two men in charge of tho
Skillagilee light at the entrance to the straits
of Maikinac were drowned early to-day by
the upsetting of the boat used at the light
house to reach the mainland. The mm
drowned were named Bourisseau and Grub
ben. GrubbenV? body was recovered, but
that of Bourisseau is still at the bottom of
the lake.
Detroit—Up: Holden, 9:20 last night; Thom
as Palmer, 9:30; Shores, barge, Japan, 2 a.m.;
Commodore, 2:30; New York, 5; Senator. ■'■;
Pathfinder, 7; Saturn, 8; Lewiaton, 9:20; Fay,
Sandusky, 10:60.
Sault Ste. Marie—Up: Watt, Corliss, Mo
hawk, 9:30 last night; Two Parkers, 11; Ro
man and whaleback, 11:30; Hill (steel), 12:30
*. m.; Harvey Brown, 7:30; Shaw,Mo; C. W.
Elphieke, Minnesota, Ewen, 11:30. Down:
Nicaragua, Granada, 10 last night; Progress,
Hutchinson, midnight; Wallace, Tasmania,
MoDougal, Thomas, 2 a. m.: Edenborn. Lib
erty, 3; John Owen, Schuylkill. 5:oO; Tuttle,
Donaldson, Kingfiesher, Frontenac, 7; Mills.
Chectoah, Marlposa and whaleback, 8:30; Al
berta, 9; Queeu City and whaleback, 9:40; Ma
toa and whaleback, Kaliyuga, 11.
Chicago—Gram freights were without any
change in rates to-day, but there was a bet
ter demand for boats and more business was
Aipena—The auxiliary yacht, Maryette,
bound from Cleveland to Pewaukee, Wis.,
stranded on Middle island reef in the north
west gale to-day. There were four men on
board the yacht, but they were all taken off
In safety after several hours' work by the
life-saving crew. The condition of the boat
will not be known until after the storm to-
Grand Marals—The Stlmson, Biseell and J.
D. Marshall joined the fleet in the harbor
refuge to-day. All the boats reported h^n
yesterday are stil lhere.
Detroit—For the past two weeks the water
at the Lime Kiln crossing ha-:- be*q varying
in depth as a result of the almost constantly
high winds and down-bound boats of the
larger class are experiencing considerable de
lay in consequence. The water this morning
Is down, however, lower than It has been for
some time, being reported at 17 feet and -
inches. All the larger boats w.ith down-hour. 1
cargoes are held up here until conditions
change at the crossing. The Gates, Black,
City of Rome, oJhn Spry, Commodore, Curry,
Centurion, City of London, Lake Shore, Full -
bairn, Consorts, Kirby, Hartaeil and Davidsou
are reported at anchor below Detroit.
Results in Change of Diet are wopderful.
"Good food, properly selected, will, in
my opinion, cure almost any ordinary dis
ease. I want to tell you my experience
and of my recovery by the selection of
the proper diet. I am a business woman,
very closely confined indoors, with con
siderable care and anxiety. Some time
ago I tad a severe case of the grippe
and after recovering from it, had a seri
ous time following, as many people do.
I was unable to get well until I changed
my diet, leaving off Mocha, and Java cof
fee and using the Postum Food Coffee in
its place, and taking up Grape-Xuts
breakfast food. This winter 1 have given
both a fair and continued trial and the
results are superb. I am restored to
perfect health and strength, and as you
claim, I have a 'reserve force' bodily and
mentally, that carries me through many
hard places.
I cannot praise the food too much, for
it will, if used steadily, cure all disturb
ances of the system caused by the con
gestions la grippe is answerable for. A
dish that contains the most powerful re
building elements, can be made as fol
lows: hot milk brought to a boil, break in
two fresh eggs and as soon as the eggs
set, pour the boiling milk and eggs over
some Grape-Nuts In a soup dish. No
breakfast of meat can be so good.
I use Grape-Nuts In this way every
morning and have no sense of lack of food
all day. I have kept well and remark
ably free from colds all winter, which I
attribute to a fine condition of health,
brought about by the use of the famous
food and of Postum Food Coffee." (Grape-
Nuts, are perfectly cooked at factory and
are usually served cold, with a little
cream or milk.) Mrs. C. S. Woodward,
24 Grenada et, St. Augustine, Fla.

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