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Snowplows Sent Out of Mitchell to lit^Open the Way for Abandoned Storm Was the Worst of the Winter -^V at Scotland Temperature ,|| fc^'V. Still Mild,* -t ?f Specials to The Journal. * - J '' , f Mitchell, S. D., Feb. 28.This part of the state was storm-swept yesterday aft ernoon and evening. The snow, had pracr_ ticallv disappeared yesterday and the -weather was of a thawing character. Snow /ell during the day, and at ft o'clocK a strong -wind came Tip ana the conditions were blizzardous during the night. The Milwaukee road did not send its passenger train west last night because of the storm, and snowplows were sent out this morning to open the road, . The storm was about the worst this winter. The thermometer did not reach aero. " Scotland. S. D., Feb. 28.Last night's storm here was the worst of th_e season. Fullv a foot of snow has fallen in the past twenty-four hours. All roads are badly drifted. . - ' - Miller, S. D., Feb. 28.About eight inches of soft snow again covers the ground here and it is still snowing. Huron, S. D.. Feb. 28.Because of the severe wind and snow storm whioh' swept ,over the state yesterday, all. trains on the' Chicago & North-Western and Great Northern railways were neid here ttna ax . way points last night. N o trains arrived from any direction to-day. Snow plows are operating on the east and west lines of the North-Western and trains have been sent north and south. All lines will be opened this evening-. Reports Indicate that the storm is the severest in many years in north and west sections of the state. No fatalities are reported, but stock suffered and much will be lost. A "BLIZ" IN THE FAR WEST .Railroad Cuts In Colorado FillingSev eral Inches of Snow In Montana. Denver, Feb. 28.A bl lizard is raging 8J1 over this tate ana the temperature is falling. The weather is clear, except at some points in the mountains, but the snow which already covers the eastern portion of the state is being carried by a high wind into the railroad cuts. Trains* - : - - . W - I Hed "Lodge. Mont., Feb. 28.A furious blizzard has been raging throughout this section. Several inches of snow has fallen and has been badly drifted by* the high winds. Unless there is a sudden fall in the temperature it is not believed stock will suffer materially. Fierce Blizzard In Topeka, Kan., Feb. 28.- eard is sweeping across this portion of the state to-day, with the air full of sleety snow. The temperature registered 17 at 7 o'clocka fall of 27 degrees since 7 n'clock last evening. This will cause greta Buffering among western range cattle where the ground is covered with snow. Downpour In Tennessee. Chattanooga, Tenn.. Feb. 28.The rain storm that visited this section last night at times assumed the proportions of a cloudburst. Telegraph lines in several places were down. Washouts are reported on all railroads. Streams are out of their banks and the Tennessee , river is rising -rapidly. . * , , . f.. " : ' Snow and Rain. La Crosse. Wis., Feb, 28.A fierce bliz- 7,rad readied the city last night and l%ft it shivering from intense cold. " About an Inch of snow fell, accompanied by a. Sriz eling rain. The temperature dropped 30 degrees. " - Jff-i ' Floods in Kentucky. Middlesboro. Ky., Feb. 2S.This section was devastated to-day before daylight by the first flood ever known as a result of a cloudburst in the mountains. Fences and houses were washed away and it is believed lives were lost In some sections. Keports from back points are not to be had. The loss in "this section - -will amount to. $75,000. Every merchant in town had to move.' The flood was.over the town before anyone was aware of it. R. H. GOVE DEAD Demise of a Prominent Mason of Rochester. , Special to The Journal. [ Rochester, Minn.. Feb. 28.R. H. Gove, [ a prominent attorney here for many years, - and a man who has held high offices in the Masonic order, died this morning at an advanced age. The funeral will be held In the Presbyterian church here at 3 o'clock, Monday. It "Will be atetnded by the officers of the grand lodge of the state. Mr. Gove was grand master at the time of the laying of the corner stone of the exposition building- in Minneapolis and presided on that occasion. He was prom inent In the, Presbyterian church here, and universally arid favorably known all over this part of the state. He leaves a widow and five children. r w% M *"t-, W\ \?' ''' v , y/|- \ j&f - His aim was not surer than that of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which always hits the disease. Be sure to take Sarsaparilla This Spring^"it will rid you of that humbr that makes you break,out, that takes away your appe- tite and strength and makes you feel sick. S^rf!Take Hood's Pills^ also, if you are bilious or constipated. .-: V:* !&, E. S. Bertflchie, Hannibal,Ohio, says? "I took Hood's .'?: '-% Sarsaparilla in the spring and it purified my blood and . ^ -,l gave me a good appetite, and made nie feel much better." . HI ^Maggie Perkins, Yale, Ills., says: "We have used r Hood's Sarsaparilla in our family foryears and have always Ip fouud it as represented, a good spring medicine.*'^ ^ \ Ralph Rust, Willis, Mich., says: "This spring pimples "j ,. covered my face and troubled me very much about ehav- .. ing. I took a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla and*the pirn-., ^ '"'-' pies, are all gone." V -5 - r HMrt. William Howell, Quogue, N. Y., says: " I have ! j *" been using Hood's 8arsaparilla in my family for years as $ * I a spring medicine. Have found none equal to it." It^gff^ 'ijp Accept no Substitutes lor Hood's Sarsaparilla " --- - : -' -' -? Kansas. -A fierce bliz- v ^Mik4-^rl&h1 THE FAMOUS FRENCH ARTIST HAS PRODUCED TWO STRIKING PIECES OF WORKPRESENTED BY THE FRENCH GOVERNMENT "3-15 l Special to The Journal. Washington, Feb. 28.The portraits of Mrs. Roosevelt and IVTiss Alice Roosevelt, painted by the French artist, Theobald Chartran, after having been exhibited in the Paris salon, are now to be hung in the White House. They were presented by President Loubet, for the French govern ment, and the ajtist is now here to exe cute a commission to paint President Roosevelt's portrait. These two portraits attracted much at tention at the Paris exhibition. It Was the first time that a portrait of any member of the family of a president of the United States had been exhibited in the salon.. The Parisian critics praised them warmly, and a strong effort was made to prevent their being taken out of Frarice. Chartran is1 of Pope Leo XIII of which his holiness said, when it was finished: "Thus would I be looked upon and known by my children in all lands." APOSTLES NOT WASTED Salt Lake Ministers Are Not Cer- Knapp, the Ohio Murder /Monster, Will Enter the Plea of ... Insanity. ,v.: ' '" ' POPE'S HEAUTH IS GOOD. Rdme, Feb. 28.The pope rose at his usual hour this morning, declaring that the precautions he had taken had bene fitted his cold and general health. Among his- first acts- -was siguitis the -promotion of his nephew,. Count Camillo Pecei, to be brigadier-general of the Noble Guard. The pontiff insists, on carrying out his program for holding, a reception of the cardinals to-morrow, "zj.^---''' ~z:^= ^-.ij.^n~j&-&&^^s&'j^f^Ssn The Chartran Portraits df Mrs. Roosevelt and Miss^Alice - ?M' TO THIS COUNTRY AND TO $E HUNG IN THE WHITE HOUSE, AFTER EXHIBITION IN THE PARIS SALON. the painter of that portrait tain of the Polygamy Issue Raised. Salt Lake, Utah, Feb. 28.A committee representing the Ministerial association, and the citizens who protested against the seating of Reed Smoot in the United States senate, have sent a telegram to Senator Burrows, chairman of the senate commit tee of privileges and elections, deprecat ing the charges of polygamy filed with the committee by Rev. J. L. Leitchel. as tending to obscure the main issue raised against Mr. Smoot, that of his being an apostle of the Mormon church. The tele gram is signed by Parley L. Williams and E. B. Critchlow, representing the citizens' committee, and Rev. W. M. Paden of the First Presbyterian church of Salt T..ake, representing the Ministerial association. This action was taken after .a meeting at which the sentiment seemed unariimuos tjiat the polygamy charge should play no part In the fight against Mr. Smoot. "We feel that polygamy is in no way the issue," said a member of the asso ciation. "The principle for which we are fighting is that, as an apostle in the Mor mon church, Mr. Smoot has no right to a seat in the United States senate. That he is or 'not a polygamist does not play any part." ' ' MRS. ROOSEVELT. amy For five or six years Chartran has spent his winters in New York. He has painted many Americans. Major Mel-Cinley. who had not then become president, and An drew Carnegie being among the first. Mme. Calve, Sarah Bernhardt and Jean de Reszke are subjects of portraits by Chartran which are well known. His most famous" composition is the large painting1 called "Vespers," reproductions of which are to be found everywhere. Chartran found Miss Alice Roosevelt a subject much to his liking. He admires American women exceedingly, and, being an Idealist who does not disguise his sub jects to an extent that their friends are unable to recognize them, has the reputa tion of bringing out their characteristics more fully than perhaps any other painter. "To the artist," he says, "most women' present two pictureswhat she is and what she poses to be. What she-is we dis cover accidentally through,the medium of a gesture, through an unconscious move ment, through the expression *rf thought when" the subject' is* off gurdT''"plj truth, J president's daughter. . She was painted HE IS A SLEEP-TALKER Hamilton, Ohio, Feb. 28.It Is reported about the jail to-day that Knapp, the murderer is considering another confes sion covering other crimes. Meanwhite the officers are seeking all the informa tion possible from him. It has been,, de cided that his first trial will be here for the murder of his third wife, Hannah Goddard. Medical experts who have been with him to-day pronounce him sane but abnormally degenerate. Knapp seems to have no dread of trial, but is apprehensive of lynching or some - sort of violence, and those who watch him say that_be. is really cowardly. " I-Ie has been assured time and again that he is not to be- lynched..'" He wants to live,. even though he is behind prison bars. In the hope, of saving' his life his family say he -is Insane and insanity -will be his plea. He has not said that he intended to kill his last wife, but he would not sa that he might not have killed her. The fellow shows little signs of weariness and does not rest well at night. He is an habitual talker in his sleep, but his words are not plain. A SOLID ROW BORNEO Pire Driven by a Blizzard Imperiled the Business District of Hast" ' ings, Neb. ACCIDENTS IN THE WOODS Two Woodsmen from Camps Near Haw thorne, wis., Brought to Still- , water for Treatment. ' . Special to The Journal. Stillwater, Minn,: Feb. 28.Frederick Holen fractured his leg in one of Muser, Launtry & Company's camps near Haw thorne, Wis., a.n -was brought here yes terday afternoon. Joseph Aster was brought down from the same locality last night with a cut foot* . He is employed in Sutton's, camps. The state university grlee and mando lin club held a concert last night in the auditorium. The program was an excel lent one and thoroughly enjoyed by Still water people. * The Atwood bowling team -won three games from the Rex in the Kenyon alley tournament last night. Dr. E. S. Boleyn has brought an action in the district court against David Tozer to recover between $300 and $400 for med ical services in the case of James Elmer Perry, who lost a leg in the Tozer mill a,t South Stillwater and recovered damages in district court. George D. Robinson pf Stillwater and Miss Laura De Wolf of Areola were mar ried and will make their home in this city. Ladies of the Maccabees^ gave a dan cing party in Odd Felows' hall last night A. jolly .-was entertained several ? Hastings, Neb., Feb. 28.During a very high wind that was accompanied with snow, a fire broke out in the upper story of the Shedd block, occupied by the Hastings' business college. For a time it looked as though the business section of the city would go, but by the good work of firemen and citi zenj! the fire was brought under control shortly after midnight after completely gutting the Shedd block and spreading to adjoining- buildings, burning a solid row of brick blocks, reaching from Lin coln to Burlington avenues, causing a loss of about $100,000. In this row were' many of the leading offices of the city. Nothing is known as to insurance. hourSi'/-crowd ELEVEN ATTORNEYS ARRESTED Lexington, Ky., Feb. 28.Eleven lead ins attorneys of this .city wera arrested to-day on -warrants .charging them with failing to pay- a license 'to' practice law. They will contest the mattef through the appellate court. ''1}T-^WSS^S^^ p i^ ^ ^ i"&v however, as a rule, iis not beautiful unless it is idealized. In America-1 paint no pro files. I make only- one iemand of the women who wish their portraits painted. I ask that they-shall not dress in the fashion. I plead for drapery, even if I have to pin it on them myself." The portrait of Mrs. Roosevelt is par ticularly pleasing. It Is three-quarter size and represents the wife of the pres ident resting on a marble bench, one arm lying on the arm of-'tne bench, the other extended, supported-by her parasol. She is posed in a black silk coat over a white gown, with a becoming black hat partly shading her fa,ce. In the background is a glimpse of the White House. The art ist has caught the expression of gentle ness and kindness ' so characteristic of .Mrs. Roosevelt's disposition. - The portrait of Miss Roosevelt is small er, being of the head and shoulders. The picture is striking because of the charac teristic posehead.'thrown-up and back ward,-revealing the graceful throat of the SEW YORK MEN IN THIS Uti'' 7 ~ ~ - " 'i '.IT*-'' lands.^ear ^he Headwaters of the 2 SlywnBnei\% s^onung, to Be S'S'i. w Special to The Journal. V "-' ' -. Cheyenne", Wyo.,' Feb. 28.G." A. 'Glierh-. sey, president of the "Wyoming state 'sen ate, is-inisew Tork on Business connected with one of the largest Irrigation ehteiv prises ever launched in the state. Steps have been taken whereby a com pany will enter into contracts with the state to segregate the land to. be reclaimed l the canal under the Carey act. Among those who are interested in the enterprise are Judge Vincent and William Durand of New York, G. A. Guernsey of Laramie and W. S. Wiley of Big Horn county. An immense reservoir will be built in the Oregon basin near the headwaters of the Shoshone river. From this reservoir a huge canal will be constructed extend ing eastward to the lands to be reclaimed. These lands comprise about 200,000 acres, lying bet-ween Shoshone and Grey Bull rivers. Work will be commenced early in the spring" and will be completed within four teen* months. The cost it is estimated, will be between $300,000 and $500,000. BUYS 4,000 ACRES Special to The Journal. Spokane, Wash., Feb. 2S.J. Chisholm, recently from Minnesota, has bought the John Thompson place.near Moscow, Idaho, paying $24,000 for the 4,000 acres and $10,000 for. the stock and implements. This farm has one of the best orchards in that country and Is finely improved. Air. Chisholm will bring his family wost. E. T. Jones, Minneapolis Linseed Oil Co., and D. E. Mason of Blue Earth, From left to right they are B. W. How of Duluth^ Oettlng of St James '"President W. H. Tomllnson of L Sueur Julius - Schmidt of Wabasha and B F. Kernkamp of St. Paul. M|SS ALICE ROOSEVELT. - ' / Minnesota Hardware Dealers in a girlishly made gown of white tulle, the same she wore at her debut at the "White House. A large bunch of violets is the only or nament worn with this simple toilet. The background is the pale blue of a summer sky. The portrait is a fine example of Chartran's revelation of character, while producing a. faithful likeness. While the painter of these portraits and of "Vespers" and "The Vision of St. Fran cis of Assisi" likes American subjects and spends nearly half his time in this country, he remembers that he won the Prix de Rome and is a chevalier of the Legion of Honor. He received a commis sion to paint a paneL in the new house of Charles T. Terkes, the Chicago million aire, but the street railway magnate or dered it changed. Chartran refused to paint from dictation. "Well. I guess this is my house," said Mr. Yerkes. "And this is my brush," said Chartran. "Goodby." And the panel remained as the artist left it. HURRY-HP ORDER SENT The Certificate to Expedite Legal Measure* in the Northern , i ., ,,,,^Securities Case., Washington, Feb. 28.The attorney gen eral to-day sent to the clerk of the United States circuit court for the eighth clr cuit the formal certificate, under the act $f Feb. 26V 1903, to secure preference and* an early argument for the case of the United States vs. the Northern Securities company. rrhe act in question provides that the attorney-general may file a "certificate, that In his opinion the case is of general public importance" and it further pro vides that, upon such filing the "case shall be given precedence over others and in every way expedited, and be assigned for hearing at the earliest practicable day, before not less than three of the circuit judges of said district." The certificate follows cfosely the words of the act, and the attorney general has directed the clerk of the court to forward copies of the certmcate to the circuit judge of the eighth circuit. It is expected here that the argument will be ha,d some time in March. The ex act time and the place will be fixed by the circuit judges who under the act will hear the case. The government case will be argued by David T. Watson of Pittsburg:, assistant attorney general, James M. Beck, and William A. Di3r. Watson, who has been associated as coun sel for the government in the matter, is said to be one of the foremost members of the Pennsylvania bar. H e is a democrat in politics. SOME CONVENTION GROUPS , ,'\ ^ $./ xfi *%*' KlStr^ *? ' * of Washington. Mr. F. E. Hunt of Red. Lake Falls and Frank Stremel of Minne apolis. From lew to right th cy are H. A. La Roy of Alexandria Qet* ting of St. James, A. O. Lysen of Lowry, N. J. Solum of Hlt terdal and S. F. Austin of Brewster. - , DON'T LIKE STAMPS The Trading Stamp Isn't Popular . With,the Hardware Retailers V" '-"'' * . of Minnesota. '- ,*' A Committee Named to Work for Passage of Pending Anti- " . ... Stamp Legislation. "A bas le trading-stump!" was the cry this morning at the nnal session, in Ma sonic temple, of the Minnesota Retail Hardware dealers. The convention ap plauded Fred Mason, of St. Paul, secretary of the National Retail Grocers' association and of the Minnesota Ketail Merchants' association, -when he protested that the trading stamp was an insidious loe to re tail liDerties, the subtle assassin of legi timate profit. Then the convention voted its formal approval of the anti-stamp act now before the Minnesota legislature. A committeeJ. F. McGuire of St. Paul, H. O. Roberts of Minneapolis, and R. Shem mel of Minneapoliswas named to carry out the purpose of the resolution. Mr. Mason had also recommended cer tain changes contemplated in the garnish ment laws, and his suggestions were ap proved by resolution. , Other resolutions thanked M. L. Cary, secretary of the .National Hardware asso ciation, for the part he tooK in the state convention, and thanked the Northwestern Furniture exposition for entertaining del egates at St. Anthony Park. The delegates voted to hold the next annual meeting in St. Paul. W. H. Davis of The Hardware Trade, Minneapolis, speaking about "Retailers' Advertising," advised retailers to use their local newspapers. The Dig city dailies, he said, were specially advantageous, be cause they reached both city and country customers. Sewing machines, bicycles, typewriters, paints and oils were a few of the addi tions that every retail hardware man might profitably make to his ordinary stock, in the opinion of R. A. Kirk, one of the jobbers heard during the morningses sion. Mr. Kirk, a St. Paul jobber, is pres ident of the National Wholesale Hard ware association". Horace Hill, a local jobber, congratulated the retailers upon their efficient oragnization. After the convention closed this noon many delegates enjoyed the hospitality ot the Northwestern Furniture Expos! tion at St. Anthony Park. Some of Them Are Discussed by Retail Hardware Men. would have his customers treat him," was the appeal made yesterday by B. W. How, of Duluth, at Masonic Temple, before the annual meeting of the Minnesota Hard ware association. "Sell good goods," urged Mr. How. M. L. Corey of Indiana,- secretary of the National association, obtained the opinion of the delegates that sales are now larger than formerly and that profits are smaller. The situation might be much improved, said Mr. Corey, if only a right understand ing, a friendly, common-sense under standing, were secured in the dealings of the retailer with his customers, his com petitors, and his jobbers. One delegate said: "The worst thing we have to deal with is fool competition." This, he explained, was .competition by men that did not understand their busi ness and that fail accordingly. * Another, delegate dwelt upon the folly of overstocking, a practice that brouglit about frequent clearance sales at cost and thus trained customers- to wait, for low prices..,-,. - ^ ,-v", i - ^, Advertisements . would ' be' mproved, said.p, D . -De^er of--Austkw-lf every dealer "would use them to instruct the public*i what the best goods were and in what points such goods excel. Advertise ments should, assure customers of fair prices,, of honest- treatment, not of cut rates and illegitimate concessions. P, H. Hanson, speaking by request, told of the efforts being made at St. Paul to pass a law to abolish the use of trading stamps. Many of .the delegates attended the Ly ceum theater last night as the guests of Manager Dick Ferris. HARD PROBLEMS "Let the retailer treat the jobber as his - * A Guaranteed Cure for Piles. Itching, Blind, Bleeding and Protruding Piles. N o cure, no pay. AH druggists are authorized by the manufacturers of Pazo Ointment to refund the money where it fails to cure any case of piles, no mat ter of how long standing. Cures ordinary cases In. six days the worst cases in four teen days. One application gives ease and rest.. Relieves itching instantly. This is a new discovery and It is the only pile remedy sold on a positive guarantee, no cure, no pay. .Price 50c. BEAR RAID ON N. Y. CENTRAL. Special to The Journal. New York. .Feb. 28.The bear move-, ment against New York Central stock at tracted notice to-day. One of Gould's brokers was credited with offering it down. It is a long time since anybody undertook bear operations against a Van derbilt stock. Many brokers believe the Goulds are attempting to accumulate :New York Central by methods peculiar to them. By The Journal Staff Photographer. J^\% /y*. r** *- *%- * v / * V * s ' . Bttg Costs Too Nodi When the price paid is the mother'* health and happiness. The father doesn't realize as he romps with the child what years of wifely suffering smut he set against the baby's laughter. Chronic invalidism is a high, price to pay for the painful joy of maternity, yet it is at such a cost that many a woman becomes a mother. Such a price is too much because it is more than : : Box 6. " For eight'years after wy little boy was writes Mrs. Wesley Guy, ot- Kemptv horn I suffered with female weakness, also sore ness in ovaries, especially on my right side, and ' pain in back. Was so miserable sometimes did not know what I was going to do. Tried several _ doctors but derived no benefit until I began using Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Had onlv used four bottles, also some of Dr. Pierce's Antiseptic and Healing Suppositories, when I felt like another person. I recommend Dr. Pierce's medicines to all my friends. If anyone wishes to write me I will gladly answer." Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription con tains no alcohol and is entirely free from opium, cocaine and all other narcotics. T he dealer who offers a substitute for "Fa-vorite ^Prescription." does so to gain. the little more profit paid on the sale of less meritorious medicines. His profit is your loss therefore, accept no sub stitute. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate the bowels. CORED BY DR. WILLIAMS' PINK FILLS FOR FALE FEOFLE, Every Sufferer Will Recognize the Symp toms Described by Miss Rollng. Healthy and rosy-clieelsed, looKing as though she had never known a sick day, Miss Helen Roling has nevertheless passed through intense suffering. To a reporter who called at her house, No. 267 South Washington street, Columbus, Ohio, she said: "Two years ago I had an attack of acute indigestion, accompanied by nerv ous headaches and dizzy spells. I lost in weight, my complexion became pale and sallow, slight exertion made me breath hard and I could not walk any distance without getting all tired out. I became alarmed and sought medical aid but the doctors gave me no lasting benefit and I continued to grow worse. My stomach could not digest even the simplest and most -wholesome food, and dieting did not seem to help me. And I was so tired and worn out all the while. "It was Dr. Williams* Pink Pills for Pale People that cured me. I read an article somewhere telling what these pills had done and I began taking them. Relief came almost immediately. I kept on taking -them and my color came back. 1 could eat^again wjth relish and with ho fear of distressing consequences. I began to feel strong and active and in a short time was restored to perfect health." What'Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale 'People did for Miss Roling they will do for others similarly afflicted as is proved by thousands of cases on file. Dr. Williams' Pink-Pills cure stomach trouble by their tonic action, building up the digestive organs and enabling them to do the work that nature in tended them to do. Artificial ferments and predigested foods weaken the stom ach in many cases. Medicines should not do the stomach's work but should put it in condition to perform its natural functions. A diet book giving useful in formation will be Sent free on request by the Dr, Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. ROADS ABE UNDER WATER Fences and Small Buildings in the La Crosse Country Washed Away. Special to The Journal. La Crosse. Wis., Feb. 28./The mild weather and recent rains have caused floods in the country in this vicinity and much damage is reported. The roads are flooded with water several feet deep. Over 100 loads of tobacco, on the way to this city from the country east of here, are stuck in the mud. In the val ley on the Mormon Coulie road, fences and small buildings at e reported washed away. The temperature to-day is_ falling and a freeze up win iegsen the danger. ^ \1 V L ^^ ?-J& - * J rKTEEMAREIAGE OF RACES. San Trancisoo, Tal.,'Feh. 28.Bisbop J. M. Flamilton of- the Methodist 'church, in an 4d- di-ew* -last night declared himself in faror of marriage as a means of removing race lines. The Bpeerii'hss cansed much comment among Meth odists^, He said he tad of ten. married whites t6 WacKs and to Chinese and baa xto prejadittf agairot such marriages. . A^ " *J S V ^.i %-,i '"- *J i * vil Sx~^j ^yi^ x&jvih able to stand my work.'f Good Pood Makes It. No one so well knows the delicious feel ing that comes from being fed as the on who lias suffered and then found food that really would digest and nourish. Feed the body- aright and see the change. A lady of "Latrobe. Penn writes "Some year* ago, I had an atr tack of nervous prostration and my vo cation of music teacher being very try -, lng, the nervousness affected my digestive organs so much that food could, not be eaten -without great distress. ."This had been my condition for yearC About four years ago I had a heavy COM that went to the weak parts and caused catarrh of the stomach. I took bottle alter feottle of medicine but nothing' seemed to help. *'I was always Hungry and unsatisfied: but nothing gave me strength and finally I could not even take a sip of cold water* without pain and vomiting. Food dis- . tressed me so that I would throw up mouthfuls of slime and mucus. "Well. I had reached that stage of not caring' much to live and still not quite sick enough to die when I finally was in duced- to try Grape-Nuts. The food worked like a charm. There was no dis tress after eating and I felt as if I had a Uttfe hold on life. That was the be ginning of the end of my sickness. The nervousness gradually left me and I be came entirely cured of that dreadful dis ease,, nervous prostration. I soon re gained my usual weight and more, and have saore color: in m y cheeks than I base had in years, and I give Grape-Nuts the^ credit. I could eat them three times / day. They are invaluable to me, r -"With a breakfast of Grape-Nuts and cream, a roll, some fruit and a cup dg. POstum Coffee I feel better and stronger-, &S 3 , ^- than j?ii any other food and am better Postuin Co.,-Battle Creek. Mich. -. i... A FEELING. nature asks. By the use of Doctor Pierce'*, Favorite Pre-' scription ma- \. _ ternity is made *fa practically painless, and a , quick convales- ence is assured ri in almost er- i ery case. -- = "I am pleased * to give my testi- V tnony and wish I could find words -\f\ strong enough to ''/'- induce other snt i". ferers to use Dr. Pierce's Favorite ,:- Prescription," iptville, Ont., " " Name given bf I d ,% !