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f f rr"t* W. ft" u * , Gathering Was Said to Be the Most Notable Assemblage of Chinese and Foreign Officials Ever Held in Shanghai.#iwr!'"" 'I *M ^ '.k i r: I , JViceroy at Nanking. 2Prince of Mongolia. 8U. S. Consul John Goodnow. 4Governor at Soochow. 1 6Taotai of Shanghai. I The Shanghai Mercury gives an inter esting account of a banquet given May 17 | s t the United States consulate-general by Consul-General John Goodnow, who is ' senior consul at the port. The banquet was m honor of Wei Kuang-tao, the new viceroy of the Liangkiang provinces. Three days later it was followed by a r dinner given by the viceroy of Nanki ng to practically the same official body. The photograph shows the latter event. Regarding the Goodnow dinner the Mer cury said: "Last evening the United States consul ate general, on Whangpoo Road, was the ecene of a memorable gathering of Chi nese and foreign officials. It is more than a coincidence that when the Ameri can legation at Peking and especially Mrs. NEGRO ASSAILANT IS BDRNED AT THE STAKE (Continued from First Page.) roaring fire was soon consuming it. It was about 2 o'clock this morning when the crowd began to disperse. MINISTER PREDICTED IT Wilmington Divine Forecasted the Lynch ing of White. Wilmington, Del., June 23.Rev. Rob ert A. Ellwood, pastor of the Olivet Pres byterian church, preached a sensational sermon last Sunday evening on the prob able lynching of White. In referring to a speedy tiial for the negro Rev. Ellwood said. "I call your es pecial attention to that part of the con stitution which says, 'In all criminal pros ecution the accused shall enjoy the right Of a speedy public trial.' Officers arrested a man supposed to be guilty. H e was taken before a magistrate and held with out bail. To-night he is in jail with armed guards parading about for his protection, waiting until the middle of September. I s that speedy? Is that even constitu tional? "Oh, honorable judges, if you do not hear and heed these appeals and if that prisoner should be taken out and lynched, then let me say to you with a full reali sation of the responsibility of my words, even as Nathan said to Ki ng David of eld, after his soldiers had killed Uriah, 'Thou art the man.' The responsibility for lynohing will be yours for delaying the execution of the law. "Should the murderer of Miss Bishop be lynched? Yes, but only under one con dition and that is thisif his trial shall be delayed until September and then, tho lie be proven guilty, thru some technical ity, flaw or any und ue influence upon either judges or jury, he be not given cap ital punishment, then the cltiens of the ftate should arise in their might and exe cute the criminal and thus uphold the majesty of the law." SHHUaCfeSOilCTS. w tb&mm whoputs onstilts does not in tfease hfe actual stature by the breadth of fcjufer. tte feela taller while he's on the KMi-tOod -when he's off them he feels shorter than he ever felt. Stimulants are the stilts of the stom ach. They make a man feel better for the time being, but he feels a great deal worse ifor them afterward. The need of the man whose stomach is ""weak" is not stimu lation but strength. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery perfectly answers that need. It cures the dis eases of the digestive and nutritive system which make the stom ach "weak." It en ables the digestion and assimilation of food, so that the body receives the nutrition on which depends its strength. "I took two bottles of frittt it X hardly know how to thank you for your kind information. I tried a whole lot of things before I wrote to you. A gentleman told me of evdethatteIX jour medicine, and how it cured his wife. Though would try a Dottle of it. Am now i did, for I do not know what I should don had it not been for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery." The sole motive for substitution is to permit the dealer to make the little more profit paid by the sale of less meritorious medicines. He gains You lose. There fore accept no substitute for "Golden Medical Discovery." The sluggish liver is made active by fhcjMe of Dr. ice'8 Pleasant Pellets. rUESDAY EVENING, JOHN GOODNOW ENTERTAINS AHNOTABLE ^c. if This Photograph Shows the Scene at the Viceroy's Dinner in Shanghai, May 20It Included Many High Chinese Officials oi Highest Rank and Eminent Foreign Representa- tives^The Guests Were Practically the Same Who Were Entertained by Consul General John Goodnow of Minneapolis on May 17 in Honor of the New ViceroyThis 1 MORE PROMINENT GUESTS INDICATED BY NUMBERS ARE AS FOLLOWS: 6General at Kiangyin Forts. 7Liih, Treaty Commissioner (Senior.) 8Wu Ting-fang, Treaty Com. (Junior.) 9Wu. Manager Imperial Telegraph. 10Wong, K. K. Asst. Com. St. L. Expo. Conger, its mistress, is taking such a leading part in the recently instituted social intercourse between the hitherto rigidly secluded ruler of China and the western representatives in the capital, the American representative in Shanghai, by virtue of being senior consul, has been enabled to take the lead in the social courtesies shown to the new viceroy of these provinces, together with the large numb er of high officials wh om his visit has brought here. Never in the history of the port have so many higly placed Chinese officials met at once around the fensive board in company with so many foreign representatives. Besides H. E. Wei Kuang-ta o, viceroy of the Liangki ang provinces, the guest of the evening, there was present H. E. E n Shou, gov ernor of Kiangsu, Li, the commander in FORGE IS SAFE Gen. Manning and Col. Cobbe Re ported to Have Effected a Union at Bohotle. London, June 23.An Aden dispatch to the Daily Telegraph says it is reported there that General Manning, commanding the Somaliland expedition again st the Mad Mullah, and Colonel Cobbe, who it was feared had been cut off near Damot, have succeeded in joining their forces and have reached Bohotle in safety. "CONCEIVED IN INIQUITY" Counsel in the "United States Ship Building Insolvency Proceed ings Grows Emphatic. Newark, N. J., June 28.Argument of counsel in the suit for the appointment of a receiver for the United States Shipbuild ing company was heard to-day before United States Circuit Judge Andrew Kir k patrick. Mr. Undermeyer declared that he would show the court that the corporation was insolvent. "It was conceived in iniquity, maintained by fraud and is ending in crime," he said. The facts, the counsel said, ma de out an overwhelming case, warranting th e' appointment of a receiver. As an alter native plan Mr. Untermey er declared, if the insolvency was not shown to the satisfaction of the court, the complainants would claim that the plan of reorganiza. tion was a definite scheme to wreck the corporation and that the complainants had the right o have the court interfere to preserve their holdings. CUMMINS FAILS, TOO Dubuque Street Car Strike Just as Strenuous as Before. Special to The Journal. Dubuque, Iowa, June 23.The efforts of Governor Cummins, who came here in the hope that he could secure a settle ment of the street-car strike, have proved futile. A t one time an agreeme nt seemed cer tain, but later the company withdrew a proposal that the strikers had decided to accept. The company now refuses any compromise and stands by the ter ms of fered the men wh en the strike began. Governor Cummi ns says the city must prepare to do its own policing, as he intends to withdraw the miltia after a reasonable time has elapsed. May Be Settled To-night. The citizen's committee, appointed to endefavor to bring about a settlement of the street car strike, was in conference all the morning with the representatives of the strikers. This afternoon the com mittee conferred with representatives of the Union Electric company and hopes to be able to announce a settlement of the strike to-night. Governor Cummins departed for the east last night disgusted with the tactics of both sides. , Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery for stomach trouble," writes Clarence Carnes, Esq., Taylorstown, Loudoun Co., Va. "It did V me so much good that I didn't take any more. I can eat most anything now. I am so well pleased 11J. P . Seaman, TJ. S. Treaty Com'r. 12F. A. Carl, Ass't. Com. St. Louis Expo. 13E. Hioki, Japanese Treaty Com'r. 14Belgian Consul General. 15French Consul General. chief of the forces or the province, the Tartar general of Hupeh, H . E. Cho Yuan, Taotai of Shanghai, Wang Taotai of the Nanking bureau of foreign affairs, be sides the commissioners of the revision of the treaties, H . E. L u Hai-huan and W u Ting-fang, with the Taotai in charge of the Kiangnan arsenal, Wong Kai Kah, the assistant commissioner to the St. Louis exposition, W u Chung-si, deputy di rector general of the telegraphs, and two interpreters. These were met by all the consuls-general in Shanghai, Messrs. A. ,E. Hlppisley, F . E. Taylor and J. C. Ferguson, assista nt treaty commissioners, F . A. Carl, Chinese commissioner to the Louisiana Purchase exhibition, Captain Mahan of the U. S. S. Monadnock, Dr. J. R. Hykes, vice consul general, and Dr. Barchett. SHE USED A HORSE WHIP Kentucky Woman Publicly Lashes Her Husband Under Order of the Court. T3WEN FLEES Leaves Lexington Secretly to Escape - * , His Enemies. "\ Lexington, Ky., June 23.Captain B. J. Ewen, the leading witness in the trial of Je*t and White for the murder of J. B. Marpum at Jackson, left here yesterday afternoon for a secret destination. This action was tak en on the advice of friends after Captain Ewen had been in formed by a man who came from Jackson of a plot to assassinate him. ^* ~ \ NEW BEEWERY AT WINONA. Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn.. June 23.Winona citizens are organizing the Park Brewing company with an authorized capital stock of $150,000, to erect a pix-story brick brewery adjoining the east *nd,of Riverside park. Lexington, Ky., June 23.Morton Cass aged 76, a civil war veteran, was publicly whipped by his wife yesterday on the orders of Police Judge Riley. Cass was arrest ed for drunkenness at the instigation of his wife, and she told how he would spend his pension money for whisky and lay drunk most of the time, abusing her because she could not spread before him the delicacies of the season. Judge Riley asked her why she did not give him a whipping. " I would do it, judge, if I had your per mission." "Well, you have it," said the judge. "Go and get her a whip," he said, turning to an officer. The whip was brought. "I don't want you to whip him in tho courtroom. Take him downstairs," ho said. The husband walked in front, and she followed with a whip, and when they were in the station-house lobby, and a crowd had gathered, she began plying the lash. The husband begged for mercy and promised to be good. She gave him ten lashes, and then, taking him by the arm, led him home. BILL FOR AMNESTY Servian King Will Be Asked to Sign One. Belgrade, June 23.The British minis ter to Servia- left here this morning for London. 1+ is understood the first bill to be sub mitted to Ki ng Pet er will be one prepared by the minister of justice granti ng am nesty for all political offenses. In accordance with instructions from their governments the ministers of France, Holland and Turkey left Belgrade this afternoon. King Peter's train which left Geneva yesterday evening passed thru Insbruck, Austria, this afternoon. The king was enthusiastically welcomed there by the Servian and Croatian students. The king wil larrive here at 10 o'clock to-morr ow morning. The foreign ministers who re main here intend going to the railroad sta tion informally in frock coats instead of uniforms. Dutch Minister to Leave. The Hague, June 23.The minister of the Netherlands at Belgrade has been in structed to leave that city before the arri val of King Peter at tho Servian capital. COMES OF GOOD STOCK. New York Sun Special Service. Syracuse, N. Y., June 23.Johan B. Pettit. who was recently picked up in the street at Du luth, Minn., ond turned over to the poor authori ties, was once a prominent Onondaga man. His father was one of the seven original judges of the county and Mas instrumental in having the courthouse moved from Onondaga Hill to the city of Syracuse. LAY WASTE FOTJE CITY BLOCKS. New York, June 23.Pennsylvania railroad men have begun to demolish buildings on ?7,500,- 000 worth of property. The work will not stop Until nearly four entire city blocks have been cleared. The wreckers will tear down 400 buildings, including three churches, a hospital and a home for boys. The blocks to be razed are the site of the projected railroad terminal station and the ie uptown postofflce. / . HADE HIS WOBD GOOD. Speoial to The Journal. La Crosse, Wis., Jnue 23.The body of Aug. Sonsel, who deliberately jumred into the Missis sippi river last Friday night, was found this morning by two men near the soap factory. About a week a?o Sousel threatened,, to kill himself, and carried ont the threat.^ SOCHESTEE'S SUMMER SCHOOL. -Speoial to The Journal. - Rochester, Minn., June 23.Summer school opened in Rochester to-day with an attendance or 125 from five counties adjoining and including Olmsted. The Instructors are M". D. Moffett. M. A. Beatty and County Superintendent 6. H. How- - S , ?K UK ard , V-' ~~' p* JL H* s ROBBERS' BOLD EXPLOIT. Liberty. Jnd., June 23.A grfng of robbers dynamited the safe in the postofflce here early th' morning and escaped with $50. The rob bers placed a guard over Postmaster Groves, who lives next door, and compelled him to remain in &JS. house while they were cracking the safe. He WM a'prisoner three hours. #iil'Mtfr. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL! "*i"4 "&r COMPANY AT SHANGHAI The scene was, apart from its signifi cance, a very brilliant one, the Chinese gentry being clothed in the brightest robes with full official insignia, while the mem bers of the consular body, also in full uni form, added variety to the coloring. The effect of this brilliancy was enhanced by the very beautiful decorations of the large rooms of the consulate, which had been .turned for the nonce into a perfect bower of roses, these flowers in the greatest pro fusion occupying every available nook and corner of the room, the taste shown prov ing that this detail had not been left to the hands of the usual decorators. The banquet itself was a great success. A t its conclusion the host, the senior consul, proposed the health of the re spective rulers of those gathered there, and of the principal guest, H . E. Wei, H . DECLARES IT A FORGERY Chicago University Professor Says Adrian'IV|*#$vei Wrote the So-Called "Laudabiliter. New York Sun Special Service. Chicago, June 23.Ireland was never given to Henry II. of England by Pope Adrian IV. The famous papal bull known as "Laudabiliter," in which the pope is supposed to have offered the emerald isle to the English monarch is a spurious document, the laborious work of some un known student of the middle ages and England never obtained possession of Ireland by right of gra nt or in any othar legal manner. Such are the startling conclusions reached by Oliver Joseph Thatcher, pro fessor of mediaeval history in the Univer sity of Chicago, in a monograph entitled "Studies Concerning Adrian IV.," just is sued from the University of Chicago press. They are the result of a trip to Europe, a year's study in the Vatican library, and the reading of innumerable Latin docu ments. The "Laudabiliter," so called from the occurrence of the Latin word in the salu tation, has long been supposed to be a grant made by Pope Adrian IV., confer ring on Henry II. of England the island of Ireland to hold in fief. Concerning its genuineness or falsity historians nave long been in dispute. - N. DAKOTA CROPS SUFFER Heavy Rains Are Needed All Alpng the LineGrass and Hay Falling Off. Special to The Journal. , Bismarck, June 23.Dry, warm weather, followed by cloudy and cooler, with light to heavy showers in some localities, pre vailed the past week. Crops in all sec tions, except in a few especially favored ones, are beginning to show the effects of the dry weather that has prevailed the past three weeks, and there is no doubt that some damage has already been done, and unless heavy rain falls soon, the effect will be serious. Wheat is turning yellow in places and getting very weedy. In some places,where that 'early sown is beginning to head, it is very short, and it is probable that all straw will be short this season. Oats are beginning to suffer from the drouth, while rye and barley seem to be holding their own, but would be greatly benefited by rain. Ear ly flax still continues in good condi tion, but that sown late has not come up yet, and will not, until rain enough to ger minate the seed falls. Corn continues backward in all sections it is large enough to cultivate in the ex treme southern portion, but In the central and northern portions it has made but little growth. The drouth is having a serious effect on the grass and prospective h^y crop it has fallen off to a great extent during the past t wo weeks, as in many places the prairie grass is short and fast dryinsr up. One hail storm, doing little or no dam age, is reported. Grasshoppers are said to be doing some damage in the north western part of Cass county. Mellette, S. D., June 23.Crops in this vicinity are fair, altho in some places rain is needed. Several showers have fallen lately, but covered only a small area. An other hail storm passed few miles south of here and several farmers were hailed out. v f^tmis^t """"""" Jl \ ^ * 16Russian Consul General. 17Mr. Hykes, U. S. Vice Consul General. 18Dutch Consul General. 19British Consul General. 20Japanese Consul General. ** New York, June 23.Louis Ingwersen is dead at his home in Yonkers, aged 56 years. He was one of the founders of the Improved Order of Red Men and supreme vice commdnder of the order. **** J " 21Portuguese Consul General. 22Spanish Consul General. 23Austrian Consul General. 24German Consul General. 25Swedish Consul General. E., the viceroy, replied briefly, thanking his host and those who showed him honor by being present, at the same time ex pressing the pleasure the visit to Shang hai had afforded him. H e said this was his first visit, but he had been so pleased and astonished at what he had seen he hoped it would not be the test. H e added that with the completion of the railway to Nanking, which would be pushed on with, this would soon be an easier matter. H e also expressed his thanks to the mu nicipalities of Shanghai for the courtesies shown him. "The string orchestra of the town band was present during the banquet and added greatly to the pleasure by rendering an excellent selectron of music in its usual finished style." THE CABINET MEETS Attention Divided Between Cuban 1' - * * Treaty and Postal STOLEN FROM THE STREET Thief Escapes, but Horse and Buggy Were Recovered. Special to The Journal. Stillwater, Minn., June 23.A horse and huggy belonging to Ernest Gillespie were stolen last night from a street in Still water and were found this morning in the grove of E. W. Clark, near Lily lake. The horse had been standing out all night. The man who stole the rig drove it into a farm wagon after getting out of town and then, presumably, continued his flight on foot. The tug Baby of the Bronson & Fol som fleet broke its shaft and will be out of commission for a week. The Atwood B mill will be operated nights as well as days in about a week. The night crew from Willow River will be brought down to man the plant. B. J. Mosler and wife have returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Rosing at Cannon Falls. They also vis ited with friends at Lake City. Judge Doe of the municipal court united Joseph H. Nolan of St. Paul and Mary M. Mullaney of Silver Bow county, Mont. Gentlemen having in charge the Fourth of July celebration met last night and elected J. R. 'Kolliner, chairman Carl Brenner, secretary, and J. J. Eichten, treasurer. Committees were appointed on music, amusements, printing, etc. Ample funds have been raised. Judge Williston has granted a divorce to Rosa Schuston, aged 22, from her hus band Robert on the ground of desertion. They were married in Afton in 1901, and have one child. iruNi f 23 , lm^f^^Mf^iM^g '/^ i WARIARTIST [The accompanying picture shows Mr. Manley in the uniform he wore during the late Chinese uprising in China where he was acting as Assistant War Artist to London - 'Black and White" and "Collier's Weekly."] "If you are suffering with the extreme heat Peruna restores you, or if you are afflicted with a cold, la grippe or bron chitis, Peruna restores you in a short time. Or if you suffer with sleeplessness or if your appetite is poor, again Peruna acts as a good, true friend and is the tonic needed. " I have tried it for months and am only too glad to acknowledge it as a true loyal standby in times of trouble. I do not hesitate to recommend it to all." H. B. Manley. Affairs. Washington, June 23.-At the cabinet meeting to-day Secretary Wilson submit ted an elaborate set of plans for the new building for the department of agriculturo. Considerable modification was suggested in order to bring them within the cost pro posed by congress. Secretary Hay referred briefly to the pending treaty looking to the acquisition of naval stations in Cuba and the settle ment of a title to the Isle of Pines. As to the naval stations, it appears that the treaty will be so framed as to merit of the acquisition of the land in advance of payment therefor, the question of price to be settled hereafter. This is necessi tated by the fact that the Cuoan govern ment proposes to acquire title from in dividual holders and transfer the land to the United States and thus is unable at this time to estimate the value of the property required. Some consideration was given to affairs in the postoffice department, but it is understood no definite action was taken. The investigation, is was said again to day, would be pressed until no trace of suspicion attached to the department. While absolute confirmation of the statement is withheld, It is reasonably certain that Holmes Conrad, former so licitor general of the departme nt of jus tice, and Charles Nonaparte have been selected by the departme nt to assist the district attorney in the prosecution of the postoffice cases. 79 LONDON &$M * ly "BLACK AND WHITER ft Found Pe-ru-na of Benefit in the Climatic and Nervous Strain of War " and Travel. * ^^ MM. B H . B. MANLEY, care "Black and White," 688 Craig St., Montreal, Canada, writes: "When a man travels in extreme hot or cold climates, he realizes how valuable a friend he has if he carries a bottle of Peruna. I kn ow of no article in my traveling outfit which I have learned to praise higher. Travelers Should Use Peruna. People going on a journey, either by rail or steamboat, should take with them a bottle of Perun a. I t is an excellent remedy to prevent railroad sickness, sea sickness, to guard against catching cold, or acquiring contagious diseases. The exigencies of travel, to most peo ple, are hard to bear. Change of water, change of diet, change of climate, expos- INVESTIGATION GROWS BROADER (Continued from First Page.) Mr.. Waters has a mining property in Arizona, and that shortly after the Span ish war it was planned to make the con cern a stock company. It was found, however, that the war tax on stock cer tificates was so great that it would take more ready money than the stockholders had on hand,, and the project was aban doned. No stock has been issued by this concern, and the owners have not secured articles of incorporation. Retaliation Is Expected. A high official of the postofflce de partment said to-day: "From now cm I predict that persistent attempts will be made to discredit the officials of the postoffice department whose vigorous investigations of crim inality and corruption in the postal serv ice have been rewarded with such marked success. That the attempts will be made there is no doubt. That they will fail is also not open to speculation. The presi dent of the United States is behind the investigating authorities. H e will see fair play and a straight deal, and as far as Fourth Assistant Bristow is concerned, that is about all that is necessary. Such attempts to discredit the investigating authorities have been expected. The* only surprise has been that they were delayed too long." The indictment of Former Superinten dent Machen, the Groff brothers and Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz yesterday did not oc casion any surprise here, as it -was known the grand jury had decided on the action named. Postmaster General Payne said last night that other indictments were expected this week. H e would not men tion names, but it is known that several are against officials of the postofflce de partment nd others against outsiders connected with the present scandals. Mr. Payne has practically given up all hope of being able to return to Milwaukee for an extended vacation this summer, and it is his intention to spend the worst of the heated term in one of the Vir ginia watering places within a few hours' run of Washington in order that he may always be within reaching distance of the department and in touch with the progress of the investigation Into postal service scandals. v d* BIG RED MAN BEAD. Roosevelt and Bristow. Topeka, Kan., June 23.Kansas is in the throes of a Bristow boom for the vice presidency. "Roosevelt and Bristo w" is the battle cry. Republican leaders declare to-day that Kansas will be the first state to hold its convention to elect delegates to the national convention and that its delegation will be instructed for Roosevelt and for General Bristow for vice presi dent. , ' ' MITCHELL IS OPTIMISTIC Believes "The Last Great Coal Strike Has Been Called." . New'York Sun Speoial Service. Indianapolis, June 23.Commenting on an interview with him printed in New York on Saturday, President John Mitch ell said to-day that it did not represent him faithfully. H e added: " I do not favor the incorporation either of trades unions or employer bodies, but I do advocate the organization of capital by industries and labor by trades. I feel from all I know that all of the great strikes will be terminated early in July and I feel that the last great coal strike has been called.1' 4A .. ** Eczema, No Cure, No Pay Tour druggist will refund your money if Pazo Ointment falls to cure ringworm, tetter, old ulcers and sores, pimples and black heads on the face and all skin dis eases. 50c ' j -H*^ * ^" involving street letter-box fasteners, the ure to unventllated staterooms, crowdeo coaches, all this creates new environment. A large numb er of peo Santos Dumont "No. 9" Makes a Graft In Paint. Washington, June 23.Having returned Indictments against the parties concerned in the transactions of the Groff brothers, Successful Trial Trip. Paris, June 23.Santos Dumont made his first appearance to-day in airship "No. 9' 'over the center of Paris. H e started from Long Champs going In the di rection of the palace de L'Etoile, ma de a tour of the Arc de Triomphe and turn ing down the Champs Elysee, brought his airship down at the door of his house. Later he returned to Long Champs. There was little wind. The ship main tained an allitude of about a hundred feet and answered her helm perfectly. This is the smallest airship Santos-Dumont has yet constructed. She measures about 8,300 cubic feet, has a three horse power engine, and resembles an elongated egg. WIFE HOLDS THE SACK A Sixty-Year-Old Husband Cannot Find Her or the Money. Special to The Journal. Sioux City, Iowa, June 23.Charles Sucker, aged 60, called at the police sta tion and asked the officers to find his wife, aged 25, who he says should never have Tjeen given his name. They were married at Dakota City, Neb., two weeks ago. "Saturd ay night," he says, "t 'gave mama $410 I had in a sack and asked her to keep it until Monday. I hain't seen her nor the sack since." She was a dressmaker. St**3p Slippers. Our store is complete, we can give you any size and we can save you something besides. Red one-strap and bow slippers, nica S5e and 98c grades any size, for jif\**t children and misses ^kZrC Tan strap slippers for misses and child ren, all good sizes, less than J f \ __ half price, at 4~JC Black vici kid and patent leather, one strap and the new three bar strap slip per, sizes 5 to & 69c sizes 8H to 11, 79c sizes 11% to 2, 89c Many big bargains in ladies' slippers. ht A ?fsBlood Poison, Prostatitis, Varicocele, Painful Discharges if\* and all oth er Blood, Skin, Nervous and Painful Urinary |g|Diseass Cured to Stay Cured at Small Cost, with a posl- "~^tlve guarantee, backed by a reputation established over ia. quarter of a centuryand endorsed by leading banks and business men. which means much to the afflicted. The closest investigation is solicited. H PERUNA PREVENTS pie are made sick in this way. A bottle of Peruna is worth ten times its weight in gold to a person under such circumstances. It prevents the ill effects of bad water. I t produces refreshing sleep under adverse circumstances. I t keeps the appetite vig orous and the digestion normal. A mul titude of people have already made this discovery, and they never think of tak ing a journey, either by land or sea, with out having with them a bottle of Peruna. If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he will be pleased to give you his valuable ad vice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O. SEA SICKNESS. grand jury has begun the investigation of other contracts with the general delivery service. I t is said the postoffice depart ment, thru its inspectors, who have been working on the case for some time, has ma de certain discoveries which made it imperative that the grand jury take the matter up. The contracts referred to per tain to the use of aluminum paint on street letter-boxes thruout the country. TAKES A SHORT FLY Home"Brade Shoe Store Horot Cures M9-113 NtcoUct NERVOUS DEBILITY in confidence may be had for all cases. Books, symptom blanks and fall particulars Call or write. fe* i. to 8 p.m. Sundays, 9 to 1 only. *gg free and confidential. Hours0 a. w THE GUARANTY DOCTORS, 230 Hennepin Avenue. Minneapolis, Minn.