Newspaper Page Text
handle. There, was also sand or earth
on both. The knife, as produced In
court, was free of dirt, but there was
blood on it, tho not. as. jmuch as on
the day it'was found.
Witness McMurdy, on cross-exami
nation, said that one qi the detectives
carried the knife away in his hand
and afterward irf his ftisi.de coat pock
et. could not say that'there was
more blood on the handle than on the
blade. I was, pretty .thickly smeared
Detective Gwimmy Called.
Detective Andrew Crummy corrobr
orated the evidence of the two pre
ceding witnesses regarding the find
ing of the knife, to the pool of blood,
the trails of blood and the bloody
finger prints on the side i-ail of the
Changing the subject, Mr. Board
man ask6d rather*'-suddenl y:
"Do you know Antonio Calderone, the
"Yes. I have known him for nine or
"How did you come-to kn ow him?"
"Ho brought vegetables to our house
once or twice a week, I believe. I spoko
to him often, but was not well ac
quainted with him."
"Did you have a talk- with him at the
county jail last November?"
"Yes, 1 talked with him in the hospital
ward of the jaii."
"When was that?
"On the night of Nov. 21- The night he
dame to the-sheriff
"Tell your story,"
then went on to say that he
had met Battalia and another man,
a stranger, at the confectionery store
on Sixth street and Hennepinthe
went to South Minneapolis and to the
Franklin avenue bridge.
"I asked him what car he, took and he
eaid, 'I think it was the. Riverside line.*
said that as they were crossing tho
bridge he was suddenly struck on the head
and then on the hand with a knife. 1
started to ask him some more questions
when he got a spasm and could not talk.
I left and Mr. McGhee went over to talk to
Calderone. When Mr. McGhee left the
room, I went back to Calderone, but he
refused to taJk".any more, and only said,
'See my lawyer I could get no more out
"That wasn't the first time you saw
me that night?" Inquired Mr. McGhee
"I didn't say it was."
"Neither did I, I am just asking you
if it was the first time you saw me that
The witness said that he had seen
the lawyer earlier in the evening, but
it was not disclosed where.
Caiderone's Story to Crumm y.
"Deputy Sheriff Jones was sitting by his
bedside, when I came. I said, 'Hello,
Baba.' I didn't know him as Calderone
at that time. answered, 'Hello, Crum-
my.' I said, 'You seem to be in pretty bad
shape.' complained about his wounds.
I asked him about the affair with Bat
The witness had been in St. Paul and
boarded the car that night on Wabasha.
McGhee Takes Another Tack.
"You don't usually have any difficulty in
understand ins Mr. Boardman, do you?"
inquired Mr. McGhee, with a rapid change
"No certainly not. expresses him
self very clearly."
"Why was' it necessary for the county
attorney to call your attention to the
statement of Calderonfe as to who had
struck himthat it was the stranger?"
"There was no reason for it."
'"Your answer contained the whole'truth
as you had sworn to tell it?"
"Yes, sir, it did. Calderone said that
was the strange man that struck him."
Max ^mailer. Sold a Knife.
Max Smailer followed the detectives
on the stand. worked at a pawn
browktng place at.36. Washington ave
nue S. W Hermann was sworn as
interpreter, as Mr. Smailer's knowl
edge of English, is limited. His
Answers were given in German,' but
lie sometimes used brolken English.
He' related the particulars of the
.sale of a knife to a man answering
The witness did and pulled out of his
"Is that the knife?" asked Mr. Board
"Das ist der Messer."
"How much, did/Calderone pay for the
"Orm dollar and ten cents," answered
the witness promptly, without waiting for
"Do you recognize this knife?" was
asked. pocket a long package wrapped in
paper which appeared to contain a
long bladed knife. A he started to
unwrap the paper, Mr. McGhee ob-
DO THE WORK.
yood Eateu I .Worthless Unless Di-
gestedSome Stomachs Must
Food taken into the stomiach which,
from the nature of the food or the
condition of the stomach, is not di
gested, is worse than no food at all'.
This is a true statement as far as
it goes, and a great many dyspeptics
go only this far with their reasoning.
They argue with themselves that be
cause their' stomachs do not do the
work given them they must be given
less work in other words, they must
be starved. I would be just as sensi
ble for a business man who is unable
to do alt his-own work to cut down
his business to his own capacity as it
Is for a man to starve himself to
elieve his stomach. The sensible bus
mess man employs help and goes for
ward with his business. Likewise the
sensible dyspeptic will employ. help
for his stomach, and give his body
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets actually
do the work assigned to them. They
relieve weak and overburdened stom
achs of a great portion of digestive
action. Their-, component parts are'
identical with those of the digestive
fluids and secretions'"-of"the stomach,
and they simply take up the grind
and carry on the wo'jCJc just the same
as a good, strong, l^^lthy stomach
would, do it.
O this account Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets .are perfectly natural in their
%ction..an-d_efects.' They do not cause
Any unnatural or violent disturbance
In the stomach or bowels. Ihey them
selves digest the food and. supply the
system with all the nourishment" con
tained in what is eaten and carry out
Nature's plans for the sustenance and
maintenance of, the body.
How much more sensible is this
method than that employed by many
sufferer^ from weak stomachs.
this means the body and brain get all
the good, nutritious food they need
and the mani properly nourished
and equipped to carry on his work
and perform his duties. could not
possibly be in proper working condi
tion by starving himself or employ
ing- some new fangled, insufficient
toad, that does not contain enough
nutriment for a ^year old baby. A
EfttfQng man doing? strong work must
be.properly fed, and.this applies to
the brain as well as'the. body.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,' by re
lieving the stomach of its work, en
able it to recuperate and regain its
normal health and strength. Nature
repairs the worn and wasted tissue^
just as she heals and knits the bone
of a broken limb, which is, of course,
not used during the process of repair.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale by all druggists at 50 cents a
box, and they are the one article
that the druggist does not try to sell
something in the place of that's "just
as good." Their unqualified merit
and success and the universal demand
for"" them has placed them within the
reacli of- everyone. _-
jected and the package ?was returned
to the pocket.
The witness stated that he had seen
but one knife li ke the one sqld to
Calderone. This was-one in the store.
The two kinds were bought by the wit
ness about tyro- "%ek one was
sold to Calderone.Bot knives were
bought al|th^:am.e lime from one
Mate to Knife Not Shown.
"Have you. the other knife nowT*
asked County Attorney Boardman.
A objection to the question'by the
defense was sustained.. Several leads
were made by the state to get the
companion knife in evidence, but the
objections of the defense were sus
tained by the court.
Much time was spent in ascertaining
when the store
opened it, what time the "boss" and
the clerks went to.dinner, the location
of the tables and showcases.
The clerk who sold the knife is
named Zimmerman. is still in the
city. Calderone beat the price down
from $1.50 to $1.10 and went out
once, but returned after a few mo
County Attorney Boardman then of
fered "Exhibit I," the knife,, in evi
dence. There was an objection from
the defense, but Judge Brqoks or
dered that it be admitted.
Charles Angel, a ruddy-faced youth,
said he lived on Fulton street SE. This
was near the Franklin avenue bridge.
About 11:3 0 on the morning after the
murder he followed a trail of blood
with Gordon Bright. They took up
the trail near the candy store near the
east end of the bridge. The hand
kerchif was found at entrance to
Prospect park by Angel, who gave it
to Mr. Bright, whom he had met on
the bridge near where the body was
Mr. Bright, agent for the Lauritzen
Malting company, was at the scene of
the crime on, the morning after and
was given a handkerchief saturated
with blood. identified the gory
rag as the one which Angel had
handed to him. When offered in evi
dence the handkerchief, "Exhibit J,"
was received without objection from
Saw Battalia at Caiderone's.
Augustino Cutrara of 815 Western
avenue was the first witness sworn
after the noon recess. Cutrara said
he had la st seen Battalia on the night
of Nov. 18 at the house of Antonio
Calderdne. Battalia told the witness
to feed the horse and in reply to the
question as to where he was going,
Battalia replied that he was going to
the home of Mr. Samuels on Thirty
fourth street and said that he would
not be home until late in the evening.
Calderone was at home when Bat
talia left but about, ten minutes after
ward changed his clothes, put on an
overcoat and stiff hat, and left the
Witness did not see Battalia again
until the next morning at the morgue.
O cross-examination the witness
named over the inmates of the Cal
derone house, including the witness'
partner, di Piazza. did not recall
what kind of a cap" Battalia wore
when he left the house.
County Attorney Boardman then re
marked that everything Battalia had
on had been preserved and would be
shown in time.
was opened, who
STATE MENTTONS CCXNTESSION
Mr.' Boardiiiaii's Statement Includes
Allusion to Admission of Crime.
Self-contained and with expression
less features, Antonio Calderone yes
terday afternoon listened stolidly to
County Attorney Boardman's
opening to the jury In. which the prose
cutor forcibly and directly accused
him of the cold-blooded murder of his
friend, Salvator Battalia- N word
seeriied to escape the prisoner, yet
neither did any of the statements have
the slightest visible effect upon him.
Mr. Boardman's opening was simple,
strong and direct. detailed
without rhetorical flourishes but with
an eye to the dramatic effect, the
state's theory of the Battalia murder
and the means by which the prosecu
tion intended to prove Calderone
guilty of murder in the first degree.
recounted the finding of the
body in the middle of the Franklin
avenue bridge about 11 o'clock the
night of* Nov. 18, the official investiga
tion, and told of the trail of blood, first
toward Minneapolis, then back across
the bridge, up thru Prospect Park and
to St. Paul of the bloody handker
chief marked with Caiderone's initials
and of the long, slender, blood
smeared knife found on the river bank
below the scene of the killing.
told again of the Italian gathering at
iOOl Western avenue, where both Bat
talia and Calderone were the night of
Nov. 18 how Battalia left with the
avowed i-tention of going to see a'Mr.
Simons on Thirty-first street and how
Calderone later changed his clothes
and left the place to which neither of
the men returned that night. then
sketched Caiderone's hiding in St.
Paul, his later giving himself up to the
sheriff the finding of a loaded re
volver and a wallet of money i Bat
talia's pockets, showing that he had
attempted no attack and was not mur
dered for moneyan lastly of the
prisoner's confession of murder.
I object to the use of the word
'confession' unless the county attor
ney intends to prove a genuine con
fession," interrupted Mr. McGhee.
I will inform my learned friend,"
replied Mr. Boardman, "that we do
most certainly intend to produce an
absolute confession and prove that it
Mr. McGhee's request to have all
witnesses excluded from the room
caused some discussion, but was as
sented to finally by the county attor
"You know your witnesses and
will please notify them to leave the
room," ordered the court.
"Well, I think," suggested Mr. Mc
Ghee, "that if Mr. Boardman will ex
clude his witnesses he will exclude
all of ours."
Piazzo Called to Stand.
Leonardo Piazzo, a friend of the
dead man, was the first witness
called by the state. swore to the
Italian party at 100 1 Western ave
nue on the evening of the murder" and
testified to Battalia's leaving the place
and fifteen minutes later of Caide
rone's. going away after giving an en
velop containing $40 and addressed
to his parents, to Philip, and asking
some of the party to accompany hini
I cross-examination Mr. McGhee
did not bring out any new facts.
introduced the envelop containing the
money in evidence after proving its
identity by the witness.
"Is this the envelope given by Cal
derone to Philip?" he asked.
"Are.you sure? Now, don't let me
"You won't fool me, because. I am
nothing but the truth," re
torted the witness, and he was ex
William Stobper, deputy county sur
veyor, was sworn and introduced a
floor plan of the Franklin avenue
bridge, .showing -th location of the
pool of blood where Battalia's body
was found, and the trail of blood
made by the escaping slayer. N Ob
jection was made .to the exhibit.
Deputy Coroner Dr. Henry Irvine
testified to being called to the scene
of the murder the night of Nov. 18,
of finding the body and taking it to
the :morgue, wherea examination
was made, showing twenty-four knife
wounds, any one of four of which
would have proved fatal. pro
duced a chart of Battalia's body,
showing the position and size of the
wounds, and this was readily admit
ted as evidence. Mr^.McGhee made
The Northwestern feoad Installs,
an Additional 837 Miles of
The Bock Island and Other West
ern Roads Also increase
Special to The Journal,
Chicago, Jan. 22.The manage
ment of the Chicago & North
ern railway has just completed and
put in operation an additional 837
miles^f the telegraph block, signal
system. Including the new installa
tion the total mileage controlled by
blocks on the North-Western now
amounts to 2,585 out of a grand total
of 7,392. The true proportion of
block signals, however, is' not shown
by these figures, as on every main
line of the North-Western system and
every branch li ne where traffic is suf
ficiently hlavy to demand them, block
signals have been installed.
The Rock Island has ordered near
ly 900 miles of block signals, the
Great Northern nearly 500 miles and
many other western roads have made
material additions to their signal
equipment. The St. Paul, like the
North-*Western, is generally equipped.
The Record-Herald to-day says:
The best statistics available indicate
that the use of block signals-will prevent
95 per cent of collisions, the 5 per cent
being a necessary concession to human
fallibility. Quite a large class of accidents
cannot be prevented by block signals, but
taking these into account, this method of
operation will prevent fully 7,0 per cent
of railway wrecks. Figuri ng on this basis,
therefore, had all American railroads been
blocked during 1903 nearly- $6,000,000
worth of property loss would have been
prevented, and also 34,670 casualties, in
cluding 2,487 deaths.
RDSSIA'S REPLY BEADY
WHjIi CONCEDE COMMERCIAL,
BUT NOT POLITICAL RIGHTS.
St.. Petersburg, Jan. 22.Russia's
reply to the latest Japanese note was
drawn up at a ministerial council
yesterday, at Which the czar presided'.
Its tenor is courteous but firm, and it
was approved without a dissenting
voi ce by the ministers, including
Witte,- president of the committee'of
Nothing has been given out officially
but it is understood that Russia main
tains that Manchuria must remain
amenable, politically and strategically,
to Russian influence, the concession
made being only of a commercial
Russian papers are .stiltdisposed to
attack the actions of tB S triiited...States.
Considerable ammunition is wasted on
the alleged decision.to send tjie Ameri
can Asiatic squadron to. Yongampho,
on the Yalu river. These papers,
however, have now learned thru the
Associated Press that' the squadron's
destination is Olonganpo, In Subig bay,
not far from Manila.
MVviCurinb,-'the Japanese minister,
considers that, the tone of the foreign
dispatches, including some from New
York to London, tends, to create irri
tation. equally deprecates the
attempt of the Russian press to "fly
the flag of the yellow peril" and says:
"The whole history of Japan since
the restoration shows, her aim and
purpose to take her place onth plane
of European civilization and become
a world power, politically and com
mercially.' Japan is not so narrow
as to advocate 'Asia for the Asiatics.'
CHINA WILL FIGHT
Determined to Relieve Manchuria 6
Shanghai, Jan. 22.The dowager
empress of China is thoroly alive to
the peril threatening China as a re
sult of the Russo-Japanese crisis and
has determined at all costs to fight
or the freedom of Manchuria from
Conferences between the dowager
and the leading statesmen have con
vinced her that any other policy
would be tantamount to dynastic
The dishonor of the ancestral
tombs, implied fey foreign domina
tion, would be unpardonable in the
eyes of the Chinese, and unless a vig
orous effort is made to reassert Man
churian authority the Taipings and
Kolashui will attempt to restore the
Ming dynasty. This would result, it
is feared, in cor^*-let destruction of
the Chinese empire.
RUSSIA WILL YIELD
But Only as to KoreaTrouble I
London, Jan. 22.A statement is
published this morning with an.air of
authority, that the question of a
neutral zone has disappeared from the
Altho it is impossible a confirm
this statement, it agrees with other
inspired statements that Russia has
acquiesced to Japan's views regarding
the integrity of Korea and. that the
only trouble now remaining, relates i
Two Identical cablegrams, originat
ing with W Stead and W
Gremer, P., have been dispatched
to the czar and the mikado urging
these potentates to submit the far
eastern dispute to The Hague tribunal.
The messages appeal especially to
the czar as "the courageous originator
of The Hague conference," to take the
initiative. They are signed by sixty
prominent English advocates of arbi
tration, including the labor delega
tion in parliament, Lord Avebury,
Lord Hobhouse, the marquis of Bris
tol, Frederick Harrison, George
Meredith, Sir John Gorst, Earl Grey,
Rev. Clifford, Rev. Camp
bell and niany labor leaders outside of
Koreans Attack Japs.'
London, Jan. 22.A special dispatch
from Seoul, Korea, dated to-day, says
Japanese" railway men have been at
tacked by Koreans at several points
along" the Seoul-Fusan railwayTh
Korean authorities have been, notified
that unless they prevent a recurrence
of these disorders Japanese troops will
FOUR SCORE AND EIGHT.
Speoial to The Journal.
Stillwater.'.Minri., Jan 22.Mrs. Christ
ina Rech of Valley Creek, this county,
died of asthma, aged 88. Her funeral will
be held on Sunday.The" east wi ng addi
tion to the prison has been completed and
about twenty convicts, who haye ben
sleeping on cots, have been transferred to
it.William Schilling, an old resident, is
very ill of pneumonia.The Kenyons wori
from the St. Croix club last night, taking
wo of three games.The Mill Springs
Bowling team of St. Paul will come here
Sunday afternoon to play a pickekl team of
Stillwater nren.Fred Jenks, manager of
the tSaples Oak Glen farm, is shipping five
carloads of stock to the Chicago market.
*HE MiNNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PROF. T. A. HOVERSTAD.
Experiment Farm, Crooks?1
BLOf F0R1 LL
Special CoMmi^ee $f the 6ram
Growers' Convention Re--
ports Against It.
Minnesota Grain Inspection Seems
XQ Have |lpne:bu with
Tho Some Oliaii|e^ Are Itecom-
Close with a Fight.
Special to The Jo'urhul,"*'!
..Fargo, N., p. _Jan.',
antieF at the closing'-day's exercises of
the Tri-state Grain-and Stock Grow
ers' convention was larger than at any
previous session^ 'T^he. forenoon was
devoted to short talks .on "Crop Ro
tation," by Movers~ta& oi' Cfookstoin,
and Bush of Minn^sota^.'-'FlaxrWdlt,"
by-Boliey of the Agricultural-college,
who recently returned from Russia,
where he was sent by the government
to investigate thejJtsease"See Selec-
tion," by Prdfe'ss'o'r *Worst"Cultiva
tion of Corn,"- My 'Greeley tat South
Dakota..:- ''.:.:ob 7R.- 'i'y-.-'. v.-ii'
,This afternoonxPirQmises.,tQ^)f decid-
C. S. GREENE.
Jganager of the farm's poultry
1 X W
Editor The Farmer, St. Paul.
I stand for the jual purpose oaow!'.*''
edly interesting, as a fight is expected
on the resolutions on the grain matter
and officers will be electe d.
Baa for Mebumber's Bil l.
A committee was appointed to make
a special report-en Senator MCCum
ber's bill, for national grain inspec
tion. I is composed of -X). Childs
of Crookston, Minn. -D/-L. Wajlman,
Frazee, Minn., and Ranee, Web
ster, S. The committee announces
that it was at .first favorable to na
tional inspection, but after an exam
ination of the bill concluded it was
a bad measure.._,~As it is a national
measure, applying to every grain mar
ket in the country, the conditions at
different markets are so widely dif-
MERCANTILE AGENCY REPORTS
.AN ENCOURAGING WEEK.
The Twin Cities Are Securing Their
Full Share of .Spring Orders, and
Duluth's Prospects Are, Good-Can-
ada Has a* Quiet Week Owing to-
NeW York, Jan.' 22.Special" tele
grams from correspondents of tjje In
ternational Mercantile agency, re
specting 'the state of trade fhrUout
tHe United States arid Canada, are
summarized as follows:
The most .encouraging develop
ments of the week are the widening
demand for all 'fbr.ms of iron and,
sjteei jat Pittsburg and Chicago, with'
increased confiden ce that botto m^
prices has been reached.
Other .features are the. fading of.-
way prospects, a real pletlioYai, of
money "at New York and at western
the highest prices 'for
wheat since 18"98,- due :to increased
milling- demaTid for-hopie and for
eign requirements, and a greatly
oversold May option at Chicago. Othe
advances' in prices were
cotton, coffee, leather,
hides, 'tin... and,topper, wjth partial
reactions I the last two.'
Silk piece goods are in better de
mand, prints jare' hardening, aud con
verters are buying with inore free
'dom. "Boston wool shipments exceed
thris of a year ago. Shoes and leath
are firm at,, Advances. Sprin'g or
ders in"~the "twin cities are up to ex-
M. F. GREELEY, GARY, S. D.
Superintendent Farmers' In
stitute and editor Dakota
Farmer, Aberdeen, S. S.
ferent that rules that would apply to
one would be detrimental to anothert
that the. ,McCumber bill has been
drawn in reference to local rather
than general conditionstha the sub
ject-is^ of such a wide range that it
requires more investigation and
thought than the author apparently
ViClie committee recommends that
Minnesota "inspection be placed under
the civil service and Old politicians
and barnacles be eliminated and the
sanxe care taken in grading all other
nmfh ,as is now given flax. The
committee thinks this plan would give
satisfaction, and requests that Mr.
McCumber drop his present bill. I
is suggested, that, in the regular reso
lutions the Committee requests the
MJmiespta legislature to amend its
present inspection laws to conform
with its suggestions. The apointment
of a committee for the preparation of
a grain inspection measure to report
next .year was^ suggested.
This report will come up during the
afternoon and there is a probability
of, a-fight b6ing'made by the friends
of" McCumber, tho the report will
probably go .thru. I is construed as
big i'vic'tor-y, for the Minnesota grain
#eitv iwttp ^have representatives here,
and a blackey to the McCumber bill
as. cpmirig fjfom his home state.
-^hfi convention will close to-night
TO a talkative member out of order: "Sit-down,
with a big band concert and several
Three Sets of Officers.
The^ffice.rs ,o the new. North Da
kota Horticultural society are: Presi
dent, James Holmes, Fargotreasurer
Ijieutenant Governor Bartlettsecre
tary, C.R, Waldron, Fargo, with vice
presidents from each judicial district.
The Minnesota constitution and by
laws were adopted with slight altera
tions. The organization already has
about.."2 00 members.
The dairymen and buttermakers
elected officers as' follows: President,
Fred Leutz of Hebron vice president,
John, Powers, Havanatreasurer
Thomas, Oberorisecretary E E
The North Dakota Poultry associa
tion held its. business sessi on last
flight, after all the exhibits had been
scored by Judge Holden. The new of
ficers are: President, S. Crabbe,
Fargo vice president, T. Kingman,
Hillsborosecretar and treasurer, T^.
D. Canniff, Fargosuperintendent
peetations, and Duluth's prospects for
spring business .are. good..
Thruout the Canadian Dominion the
week has been quiet, as the severe
weather has checked sales in the
country districts and made collections
slower? Two or three large failures
have disturbed the dry goods trade
somewhat. Cotton goods continue
firm, and the tone of the woolen
trade is improved.
Orders in men's
and women's furnishing goods are
Captain McCardy Takes Oath of Of-
ficeOther Items of Interest.
From The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington,, Jan. 22.-Captain Mc
Cardy was-sworn, in to-day. as auditor
or the postoffice department and will
assume charge to-morrow. To-night
he will give a dinner to the twin ci ty
correspondents for the purpose of
meeting and getting better acquainted
New Rural Carrier^.
The following have been appointed
io nil vacancies with the rural carrier
force: Minnesota, Carver route 1,
Jfaeob.-iHeigle, carrierN Prestqn, sub
stitute-Fergu Falls, route 4
Gastcarrier Albert Gast, substitute'
route 5, George Tvodte, carrier
Tom Tvodte, substituterout 2,
Carl Holden, carrierRichar T.
Hughes, substituteRobbinsdale route
3, Allen Bergseth,' carrier', Albert
Eiiinia Joel has been, appointed a
fourth" class postmaster at Hanley
Falls, Yellow Medicine county, Minn.,
vice John E Lee, resigned.
Indian Agent Thomas of Fort
Berthold, N D., is here to discuss
agency affairs, v-
K'W. W Jermane.
O CURE A COLD I N ONE DAT
Ta^e Laxative promo Qoinlne Tablets. All
druggists refund the money if -It falls to core.
IB. W. Grove's signature Is .on each box. &
JANUARY 22 jl0Qfc^ V*r
JKJ*/^ a (v-TTW?
C. J. QVTQESELL,
WILL MAMIE i
Physicians Endeavor to Discover
"Whether or Not He was
New York Sun Special Service.
$ "Nejw "STork Jan. 22.The funeral of
George''Francis'''Train was!held late
yesterday, afternoon in the little moi|
tuary chapel ,a the Mrritt-untteitak
ing establishment in West ,Twenty
ConstantinopleThe sultan has ordered that
general aiiinestj' be granted to the Bulgarians
and Macedonians who have been imprisoned for
participation in the disturbances, of last sum
Sir Reginald Cathc'art, to whom King Edward
is to pay a visit at Cluny castle, Scotland, next
month, belongs to one of the oldest families in
the Scottish peerage.
Men'sSuits and Oteresjatstbni
We don't want to boast, but we Relieve our
Mid-Winter Clearance Sale is tH^ mpst re-
markable clothing offering made in Minne
apolis this season. Remarkable, because
"truthful"about 600 Suits and Oyercpats
leftover from last season all well shaped,well
made, fashionable and strictly all wool cloth-
ingand the Browning, Kiqg Covguarantee
goes with -every one of them *..$*li}\-':
250 Suits that were $12,00 arid?ii5.00, AA
now only,.. vOUU
:200 Suits and Overcoats that were $20 A A
arid $18, now only P 1 WW
150 Suits and Overcoats that were Z*f &A
$25, now only.. $10*311
Boys' and Children's Suits
Child's Sailor Suits that were $5, now.............
Child's Sailor Suits that wer^p $7.50, now....
Child's SailoxSuits that were $8.50, now
Child's Russian Suits that were $7, notf.......'......
-Chile's Russian Suits that w.(6re $8 and $7.50, now....
Child's Vestee Suits that were $3.50 to $7, now......
Child's Junior Suits that were $7 and $7.50, now
Child's Two-Pieee Suits that were $5 and $6, now....
Boys' Long Pant Suits, sizes'. 14, 15 and 16 years, for
mer prices $10, $12, $13.50 and $15.00. Your choice
Star Shirt Waists and Blouses, 85e and $1 qualities, now 50c
merely of the singing of hymns,, and
The only member of the dead/man's
family present was his daughter, Mrs.,
ola'ger of New ROchell e. One or
two friends were with her. Seated
outside the chapel door, howeyer,
were fifty or sixty mourners, most of
them poor in appearance, who came
to honor the dead man by standing
by while the coffin was being carried
OUt.r r- r',--v
Only two carriages followed' the
hearse, to the grave. I one were
three of the six pall-bearers and in
the other the dead man's daughter
and her friends. There were no serv
ices at the grave.
Dr. Caleton Simon, speaking, to-day
of the dead man's brain, said:'
Sections of the brain will be given for
examination to several competent physi
cians, and it will, we hope, be determined
from the results obtained by their work
whether or not George Francis Train was
really insane. A for myself, I don't, be
lieve that he was. I believe that he was
a man ahead of the times, a man who
has been misunderstood. In many respects
his writings, I believe, arc like Shak
spere's. You have to get down below the
surface to appreciate them.
ALSO PURIFIES THE BLOOD.
i Don't become, discouraged There is a cure for you. If necessary write Dr. Fenner.
He has spent a lifetime curing just such cases as yours. All consultations are FREE.
No Longer Fears Bright's
Sold by Druggists, 50c. and $1.
.^?%*25:\TGBf SALE BY VOEGELI BROS. DRUG CO.*^"' *\**H
[Two Stores, coraetflenjiepmand Washington, and corner 7tb St andtNicollat
$1.50 $4.00 $3.85 $6.00
415 419 Nicollet Ave.
LAB.0RER GETS $250,000
WAS WORKING FOR $1.6 0 A DAY
WHEN INFORMED O HIS
New York Bun Special Service.
Chicago, Jan. 22.Coming from
his work in the South Chicago ship-!
yards yesterday afternoon a $1.60-*
a-day riveter was suddenly lifted to'
the comfortable position of heir to
a quarter of a million dollars. The
youth is Louis Fischer, 20 years old,
who for. .several months has be en
working' at the-ship-yards- while- the
country was being searched high andi
tow- to ?fifid-.him- to .tell- him-the-fiewVi
that his fahei- had died in Pittsburg,
leaving Fischer arid his sist er sole
heirs to $500,000.
A quarrel with his School teacher,
followed by punishment, sanctioned
by the father, made the 14-year-old
Louis leave home' in Pittsburg severs
years ago. shipped on a boat
which took him to a Canadian port?
From that time he led the roughf
hardy life of "a sailor, finally coming?
to South Chicago seven months agc|
and securing employment at the Chi-|
cago ship yards as a riveter. jj
MISS PILCHER'S CASE
Another Postponement at MillerFurvdiji
Offered for Her Defense.
Special to The Journal.
Miller, S. D. Jan 22.The Hattie Pill
cher hearing has been postponed until thi
first of next week because she insists oy\
having Judge Pusey for her atorney ami
he is still out of town. This is the second
continuance. Justice Miller says the cas
must be heard not later than next Tues
day and that the prisoner, still in the jailj
must then plead. Some of her friends ii
the country are offering to make up i\
purse for her defense.
Cleveland Financial Institution Closes It
Cleveland, Jan 22.The .Produce Ex
change Banking company closed its door'
to-day. The. insolvency court has a
pointed the Cleveland Trust company &
receivers. Th assets and liabilities
the bank are each placed at $i 500,000.
All -Diseases of th!
kidneys, bladder, and
Also heart disease,
gravel, dropsy, female
jiu$pi%ifli, AforcJi 15,1903
"After having taken other so
called euresJwitnoiii- any -relief
commenced ta&ing 'Dr. Feimerj
Kidney andfPackacheGurei! ^1 tool
4 bottles and I -am glad to pro
claim I *W & a w^ljnan..-
/owKd "morli 'aches or pains," if
fear,n, qf. BfWht's Disease-
Rheumatism,.^oth of which hav
troubled.roe foi'lVy^ars\,apd I ca
~t'\ Wi t5vdB. P. Smith."
t-ti'tt" alii fl^-iii, if'.jV.'if -.*}_-,
*r vo f-yai^y ?-T',C I,
Get Cook Bdo&4kd Treatise