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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 02, 1905, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-09-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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ps Explanation of the Scene at
fa* ToledoCensured by At
lanta's Council.
few York Sun Special Service.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 2.The city coun-
no 4 "V
nil last evening adopted stinging reso- theatrical inteiests gathered together
utoons condemning Mayor James Q. ,j,
for his conduct at Toledo.
hey declare that while Mayor Wood-1
ard was attending the convention that
(8 appeared upon the floor in a state of
iartial intoxication that he made a
peetacle of himself, bringing discredit
ipqn the city and outraging the senti
nent of the people. Mayor Wood
ford said:
I have no apologies to make to Mr.
)unne and no other gang of that kind.
hile I had some beer in me, I was
ot drunk. I wasn't drunk then and
lon't expect to be. As long as there
as been some statement about beer,
,ill state I did drink some beer."
Continued from First Page.
A high Japanese official was told of
various rumors, and said:
*'As for the statement that the gov
nment has taken possession of the
legraph to prevent the people of
pan from knowing the terms of the
eaty or to prevent the feeling of Ja
an on the matter becoming known to
ae world, seems to be ridiculous. That
not the character of our people. We
facts in the face.
I might as well be quite frank.
ne treaty does not meet universal ap
roval in Japan. But what is done is
SSP-e. The envoys weie given certain
structions. They acted within the
nit of thoso instructions.
*'Of course you know as well as I
that the Japanese envoys did not
}t on their own responsibility. They
oeived explicit and dnect authority."
itte Says Talked the President
Straight Talk.
York Sun Special Service.
Paris, Sept. 2.A telegram from Mi.
Itte, which has reached a well known
lancial agent of the Eussian imperial
easury savs that Mr Roose\elt in the
ost forcible manner told the japan-ese
ipresentative that Japan would run a
emencious risk of losing hei gieat pop
arity the Tinted States if she
toulc'l remain uncoirpiomising on all
ie conditions.
Moreover, President Eoosevelt did
)t hesitate to say that to him Japan's
lancial situation seemed far more som-
*r than Russia's, adding.
"You need money. You can get it
ily with peace. Eussia can get
oney wliethei for peace or war. With
1 her defeats Russia is a better risk
a business sense than is Jaapn."
Finally, Mr Roosevelt told the Jap
iese envoys that Russia did not mean
yield in the matter of indemnity, and
_*,at to wait for her to yield would be
eless. Mr. Roosevelt explained Rus
I'S national temperament.
It was understood before the Japan
representatives left Mr. Roosevelt
ai a full report of the conversation
ul be liifetantlv made to the mikado.
Mr. Roosevelt knew when the conver
tion was finished that peace was
und to come.
esident Will Entertain the Peace
Oyster Bay, L. I., Sept. 2.It is the
Bsident's intention to leave
for Washington on
wer ca
Hl-n S
-ft? i llSZ?
m0r a
Th en7 A
quests ot president and Mrs.
ftevelt at luncheon, the Eussians
entertained one day and the
panese another. The dates for the
icheons will depend on the conclusion
the treaty of peace.
The president will make no formal
__aression concerning the conclusion of
ifce until the tieatv is signed.
Peace Banquet for Roosevelt.
Jyster Bay, Sept. 2.Senator Burn
and George II. Moses, secretary to
vernor McLane of New Hampshire,
ne here to urge President Roosevelt
attend the banquet to be given by
state to the peace envovs. The
sident ^informed them that, how-
"*""r great'the honor and pleasure of
ending the banquet, it would be im
sible to accept the invitation this
'aris, Sept. 2.The Poitsmouth cor
pondent of the Paris Matin cables
paper that there is reason to he
re that Mr. Witte will retire from
"~-*li life on his return to Eussia.
pain is generally the first warning
an attack of rheumatism. It feels
if the disease were in the bones
muscles, but the real cause of
rheumatism is
found impure
blood. In order to
cure rheumatism
tho blood must bo
cloansed of the poi
sonous impurities
which are the
cause of the dis
Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical
Discovery has been
very successful in
the cure of rheuma-
tism, because it en
tirely cleanses the
blood from tho
poisonous uric acid
which is the cause
of the disease.
"Your 'Golden
Medical Discovery'
cured me of rheuma-
tism after I had tried
a dozen remedies
without relief and
st in search of health." writes
of No 1645 6th Street, Denver,
those who have suffered from
lady know the pain and misery
over Ave years Whenever the
damp or cold my troubles were
I my joints would be so stiff and
as hardly able to move about,
able tr dress myself I used a
"ighlv lecommended medicines,
no effect whatever on me, and
'olorado hoping to regain my
.iled to obtain the relief I had
gentleman in the house where
mo to use Dr Pierce's Golden
very, and in four months and a
esran using it I was a well man,
no touch of it for the past
lotive for substitution is to
ealor to make the little more
""Vthe sale of less meritorious
Ho gains you lose. There
no substitute for "Golden
ovcry." These tiny, sugar-coated anti
bilious grannies regulate and
invigorate Stomach, Liver and
Bowels Do not beget the "pill
ure constipation. One or two
a laxative and regulator, three
active cathartic Once tried
vor. Put up in vials always
Saturday Eycnt^fol^flfcf^
Interests fathered About Shu
berts MergedCapital Stock
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Sept. 2.The extensive
Shubert brothers since the
thrown overboard by the theatriy
er ged ins one
corporation,b teon bme know a the
Sam S. &Lee Shubert, Incorporated,"
with a capital stock of $1,400,000. It
is the largest corporation of its kind
that was ever p*laced on record at Al
The directors include Lee Shubert,
Jacob Shubert, Joseph W. Jacobs,
Charles A. Bird, Sol Manheimer and
William Klien. It is known also that
David Belasco and other independent
managers have lent the new corporation
financial and moral support.
New York, Sept. 2.With a fever
patient from Georgia, the schooner An
thony D. Nichols was today detained" at
quaiantme here. The mate was found
ill with some sort of fever from which
several other members of the crew had
suffered during the voyage. The mate
was held foi observation.
Henry Wardell,an American employed
by the Panama railroad as a boiler
maker, is seriously ill with vellow fever
in the quaiantme hospital on Swin
burne island.
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 2.Governor
Cox has sent the following telegram to
the gOA einois of all the southern states:
"Will you noin with the governors
and commercial orders in a call for a
southern conference on immigration and
quarantine to be held at Chattanooga
about Nov. 1 next.''
The obiect of the proposed conference
is to discuss uniform immigration and
quaiantme laws.
New Fall Styles Eeady.
The Great Plymouth Clothing House.
New York, Sept. 2.Miss Mary Fagi
lia, a beautiful Italian girl of Brooklyn,
was shockingly mutnated today by a
woman, who is said to have been made
lealous by her husband's admirations
foi the girl's pretty face.
Miss Fagiha was in her own home
when the lealous woman attacked her
-vuth a lazor and slashed her face terri
bly, inflicting three long gashes, on'e
acioss the temple, another opening her
cheek, and a third almost severing the
end of her nose.
The police searched for Mrs. Delmon
tio, but could not find her. Miss Fa
galia was not fatallv hurt, but was dis
figured for life. She declared she would
settle her account with her assailant
without the aid of the police.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Sept. 2.The Modern Wood
men of America will initiate a class of
1.000, Nov. 18, and have rented the
First Eegiment armory for the occa
sion. There are now eighty camps in
Cook county and each one will con
tribute its proportionate share of can
di dates.
I Head Consul A. E. Talbot of Lincoln,
of Roc Island, 111. Past Consul North-
TT i Neb. Maj. C. W. head clerk,
"ln cot ofe Springfield,HawkesGovernorm 111. LJ a
Follett of Wisconsin and Willia
Bivan, are to be present.
There will be a parade of at least
5,000 Woodmen.
New York Sun Special Service.
St. Loins, Sept. 2.St. Louis society
was amazed today to learn of the wed
ding oi Andrew J. Moffitt, member of
a prominent St. Louis family, to his of
fice stenographer, Miss Myra Clarke.
It is the outcome of a courtship which
was not suspected even by those in
daily companionship with its principals.
Mr. Moffitt was thought to be a con
firmed bachelor.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Sept. 2.Attorney General
William H'. Moody has cited all the
packers indicted in the beef cases to
appear in the federal court Tuesday
The attorney general has had a con
ference in his room at the Auditorium
Annex with District Attorney Morri
son. The status of the sases was dis
cussed, but neither man felt at liberty
to express any opinion.
It is presumed the attorney general
will take personal charge of the cases.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 2.In an' ef
fort to cure himself of hay fever, Dep
uty Sherifl Edward Horn spends sever
al hours every day in the cold storage
room of a brewery. He emerges with
his blood chilled and his fingers and
toes benumbed.
Washington, D. C, Sept. 2.(Spe
cial.)The following patents were is
sued this week to Minnesota and Dako
ta inventors, as reported by Williamson
& Merchant, Patent Attorneys, 925-933
Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis,
Thomas Brennan,. Jr., St. Louis Park,
Minn., drill Peter J. Caeser & E.
Schell, St. Paul, Minn., wheel Christo
pher H. Carli, Stillwater, Minn., ani
mal blanket: Henry L. Carpenter, Min
neapolis, Minn., fire extinguisher
Charles L. Chapman. Berlin, N. D., wire
stretcher Charles W. Jewett, Black
duck, Minn., firebox August Johnson,
Aleester, S. D., hoof plane Julius J.
Lake & A. C. Deeverell, St. Paul, Minn.,
railway "bearing Charles W. Merril,
Lead, S. D., pressure filters Hjalmar A.
Nelson and M. Torgerson, St. Paul,
Minn., mail crane Charles E. Oven
shire, Minneapolis, Mit.'n., hone and
strop John B. A. Paradis, St. Paul,
Minn., calculator Michal Schmaltz. Du
luth. Minn., skidding machine Albert
E. Simms, Minneapolis, Minn., bed rail
noint John T. Smith, Heron Lake.
Minn'., flax reclcaning machine Tolef
Solberg. Crookston, Minn., manure
spreader Peter C. Swanson and Victor
E. Carlson, Milbank, S. D., concrete
block flask Edwin M. Wheelock, Wa
tcrtown, S. D., tender.
Tells Why They Are Engaged in?
the Enterprise of Owning
South Dakota.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, Sept! 2.Former
Senator R. F. Pettigrew, of South Da
kota, said today that there would be
an open fight in South Dakota the
coming year between the "railroad
crowd" and the "insurgents,"
"The setting adrift ox Senator Gam
ble and United States Attorney Elliott
has stirred up the opposition to the
machine," he said. "Elliott had a
stormy interview with Senator Kitt
redge in which he declared he would
'bust the machine.' Kittredge told
him to go ahead and 'bust.' Now he
is with Gamble in the senatorial fight.
"There are two partieB now in the
United States" continued the sena
tor, "the producers and the exploiters
of the producers. In South Dakota the
ieople have been robbed ruthlessly by
railroads and have paid the cost
of the roads over and over. Only
prosperity keeps them from wiping out
their disgrace with one blow. /The
roads are taxed on a valuation of
$3,000 to $5,000 a mile, while their
stocks and bonds amount to $40,000 a
mile. This is the reason why the rail
roads are engaged in the enterprise of
owning South Dakota.
"It was the railroads that bought
the Sioux Falls Argus-Leader, and I
am positive that I am right in making
this statement. Senator Kittredge
acted as their agent in making the pur
chase. The railroad simply had to have
an organ in South Dakota. They have
agents working constantly in the state
to create newspaper sentiment favor
able to them7 and opposed to govern
ment regulation.
I am in favor of the government
ownership of railroads and the initia
tive and referendum. I am not a re
publican and am not a candidate for
any office. Loyalty to party in this
day consists of subserviency to the
A Wonderful Tonic
Cooling, refreshing and invigorating. Dispels that
dragged out feeling during spring and summer.
Will Have Charge of the Big Auto
Races at the Ormond Beach Course
This YearOrganization the Most
Exclusive Association of Motorists
in the Country.
ga.Ojr.W'*7,*U, /f/ jM/.f/JM \f f.,* A/.*X\ft A *.z
New President of Florida East Coast
Automobile Association,
*'f .H I 4 f. jTl**
Minneapolis has been honored with
the presidency of the most exclusive
motoring club of the country, the Flor
ida East Coast Automobile association.
Asa Paine, the well known local driver,
has been selected to head this organi
zation and will have charge of the big
auto races on the beach at Ormond this
fall and winter.
The membership of the East Coast
club is made up largely of residents
of the north who go to Florida to spend
the winters. These are enthusiastic
chauffeurs, and the Ormond beach fur
nishes the finest speedway in America.
Mr. Paine has spent several winters
at Ormond and his selection as the
president would indicate that he has
proved as popular there as at home.
He is prominent in the affairs of the
Minneapolis Automobile club and has
had a leading part in the hill-climbing
and. racing events.
One More in Cabinet.
I is understood that President
Ecosevelt, in his message at the open
ing of congress, will urge that body to
create a Department of Mines, with its
head a member of the cabinet. A bill
for that purpose is to be introduced on
the first day of the session. The cabi
net which started out under President
Washington consisted of four members,
but has since been increased to nine.
The cabinet has been doing a little
better than doubled, the country
rs pop
ulation has been multiplied by twenty,
its business by a hundred, and its
wealth by several hundred, but golden
belt beer has not been surpassed,
i the ideal family beverage for all
classes. Order a case for home use.
Small sums of money can be safely
invested so as to earn 7 per cent annual
interest. Kead advertisement, page 9,
Sharood Shoe Corporation,St. Paul,Minn.
Fall Shooting, 1905.
The passenger department of the
Northern Pacific railway has issued an
attractive booklet on Fall Shooting in
the Northwest, giving reports from
many sportsmen's resorts in Minnesota
and North Dakota, and a digest of the
game laws of these states, together with
other useful information. Sent free on
request made to F. McNeill, city
passenger agent, 19 Nicollet block, Min
neapolis, Minn.
Two Important Dates
Are those of the two additional Lake
and Eail Excursions to Detroit, Toledo,
Cleveland and Buffalo via the "Soo''
Line. Ask at the Ticket Office, 119 So.
3rd St.
Look at the City Water
When you fill your washtubs and you
will not wonder why your clothes are
yellow^ Str* clothes to the Dispatch
Laundry if you want them white, where
The Dispatch Laundry Co.,
2604-6-8-10 Stevens avenue.
Birth Rate Lower, Spinsters $n-
merous kod Bean Crop
New York Sun Speofal Service^
Boston, Sept. 2.Race suicide threat-'
ens the old bay colony. In the light of,
the state census the Massachusetts old'
maid has ceased to be a joke and has
become an object of serious concern.
Increase of population has fallen off
5.31 per cent, in five years since the
last federal census.
There is a belief among some stu
dents that a marked falling off in the
birth rate in proportion %o the married
population will be shown, but. aside
from that, the increasing preponderance
of spinsters calls for serious considera
tion. Bachelors, too, are-
increasing in
A perceptible diminution of the
leguminous plant producing edibles be
longing to the genus phaseolus is also
Berlin, 'Sept. 2.The Reichs Anzeiger
officially announced this afternoon that
43 cases of cholera and 17 deaths had
occurred in Germany up to* noon to
Hamburg, Sept. 2.On account of the
appearance of choleia the police au
thorities have forbidden the transporta
tion thru Hamburg of Bussian emi
'grants till further notice.
Bremen," Sept. 2.^The United States
board of immigration has ordered that
all steerage passengers for the United
States shall be at the port of embark
ation six days prior to sailing.
New York, Sept. 2.That extra pre
cautions Should be taken to prevent the
bringing in of cholera among immi
grants from German ports has been
agreed to at a conference between
Health Officer A. C. Doty
off thiseverat
and the representative's1
transatlantic steamship companies.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 2.In accord
ance with the imperial OTder of April
29, the minister or education is prepar
ing to open Sept. 14, all the universi
ties an*d higher institutions of learning
which have been closed since February,
when the students struck and refused to
continue their studies until political re
forms and modifications of the adminis
tration of the universities were granted.
A fresh outbreak of the troubles is ex
pected. Tho large number^ of students
who desire to resume their "studies have
nlade application to do so, the radical
element, especially the socialistic stu
dents will undoubtedly attempt to pre
vent the reopening of the universities,
etc., especially fmce the government
has made no cha'nge in the administra
tive regulations.
Chicago, Sept 2 PrS5i|eii\ E. Benja
min Andrews made his jpesing address to
the teachers of the nopnal school "All
signs now point to Eooy as the next presi
dent of the United States," said Dr. An
drews. Speaking of the Philippine ques
tion, iDr. Andrews pleaded for
rStrengthening of thef American
forces on the Pacific coast.
Situated on a beautiful high ground,
surrounded by trees and a sward or
green, is the quiet, home-like educa
tional institution"Graham Hall," a
day and boarding school for girls. The
school opened its first term in 1900 and
is just now entering upon its sixth
year. The principals are Misses Zu
lema A. Euble and Carrie F. Bart
lett, who conceived the thought and
laid the plans for a school which would
meet the demand for an ideal prepara
tory course of study. Each year has
shown an increase in attendance and
the pupils are from the best families
both in Minneapolis and from outside
Misses Euble rmd Bartlett have not
overlooked the physical as well as the
mental development and culture of pu
pils, and methods for assuring the pur
est air and best light are thoughtfully
incoiporated into the buildings. A new
school and dormitory building is now
under course of construction and Mr.
Lamoreaux the architect and Mr.
Schumacher, the contractor, are watch
ing and supervising every minute detail
that the light, heat and ventilation
shall be the very best that ^modern con
struction can offer. The heating will
be with hot water, and the ventilation
by means of large wall ventilators,
while the best light will be assured by
all the windows which can be placed in
outer walls. In the main school, room
the light is at the left attd back of the
pupils who sit facing the north
wall. This is a spacious room,
with seating capacity for prob
ably 150 students. The recitation
rooms are cozy as skill can make
them, and are conveniently located
near the main room. The gymnasium
is a special feature of Graham Hall.
The new room for the purpose will be
equipped with every modem appara
tus, and the course of physical exercise
will be as systematically and carefully
observed as that of the mental. The at
tention given to physical training at
Graham Hall has proven its merits in
sustaining the health of the pupils and
in the mature mental progress which
they have shown. Graduates from the
school have been* admitted upon certifi
cates to such colleges as Wells, Smiths
and Wellesleys, institutions of learning
that require a positive knowledge of
the curriculum of the school from
which the applicant has graduated.
From the primary to the classical de
partment, Graham Hall is on a thoro
yet democratic basis, with the practical
policy of not overtaxing the mental
Capacity of the pupils, but students,
however, must "know" the things
which they have studied.
French and German are taught by
native teachers, who conduct courses
by natural conversational methods. The
faculty throughout comprises mature
and thoroughly competent teachers, and
it is the constant aim of Misses Euble
and Bartlett to keep Graham Hall in
the rank of 'the most reliable prepara
tory schools in the country. The course
of study comprises Latin, Greek, Mod
ern Languages, Mathematics, History,
Natural Science, Art etc., and a com
plete primary study. Bovs are admit
ted to Graham Hall and are offered
every advantage.of a thoughtful and
thorough drill through eighth grade
Graduates- who go out from Graham
Hall to enter college carry with them
memories of a discipline not irritating
and repressing, though firm and consid
erate of their well being and develop
menta school with an ideal for pur
ity of education arid with the constant
aim to instill into the heart and mind
they use pure, soft artesian well water. lofty and sensible aspirations that shall
g|' lead to the attainment of the best there
is in culture and character^.
Defective Page
Plot to Secure Black Hills Gold
Frustrated by the Vigilance
?of Officers.
Special to The Journal.
Om^ha, Sept. 2.Tempted
half million dollars in gold carried from
the Homestake mine, in the Black Hills,
a band of train robbere for three days
has threatened the east-bound North*
Western train out ot Omaha.
To ward off the robbers, all these
trains have gone under guard of twelve
heavily armed men with instructions to
shoot to kill. The information was
given to the Omaha police several days
ago that the holdup wquld occur be
tween this city and Logan, thirty miles
Twice each month the great gold
mine sends half a million dollars to
New York. This is hauled by the
American Express company and the
North-Western railroad.
Engineers were ordered to stop the
train whenever signaled. The express
messengers were instructed to open the
car doors if called upon to do so. But
within the express car were five men
with rifles scattered ''thru the tram
were five more, and guarding the rear
were two.
The preparations were elaborate and
complete, but it is supposed th^e rob
bers got wind that their scheme was
known and abandoned the attempt.
Continued from First Page.
with us? Meanwhile, they believe that
once high protection becomes the law
of the land, the manufacturing inter
ests will keep pace with the population,
and thus force the country the more
quickly to a position of commercial and
industrial independence.
Parliament Meets February Next.
The next session of parliament will
begin its sittings im February, 1906, and
it is believed to be the plan of the gov
ernment to have the report of the tariff
commission submitted at an early day
and, after the sentiment of the country
has been taken, to follow it with a
tariff bill. Sir Wilfrid Laurier 's man
agement of the situation will insure a
ball that will meet the approval of the
country. The conservatives, tradition
ally high protectionists, cannot unitedly
oppose it, and the liberals will not. If
the liberal party were to go to the
country on such an issue, it would prob
ably be returned by a majority as large
as that which it secured on1
another, it is uponv
September 2, 1905.
by the
the Gran
Trunk Pacific issue, in November, 1904.
Long-Hani Argument Met.
Eastern Canadian manufacturers
meet the long-haul argument of west
ern Canada very ingenuously. They
say that as soon as western Canadian
population is sufficiently great to war
rant such a step, they will establish
great branch establishments in Winni
peg, Port Arthur or other central points,
and they add confidently that the date
when this can be done is approaching
very rapidly. They say, xurther, that
the railroad situation will in the mean
time work to the intrest of all con
cerned. For a long time the Canadian
Pacific was the only line stretching
from the eastern provinces to the agri
cultural west. Now, however, the Grand
Trunk Pacific is being built, and con
currently the Canadian Northern is pre
paring to extend its eastern terminals
,to the eastern provinces. Here, they
say, ^ill be the three great trunk
lines stretching from the manufactur
ing east into and thru the prairie west
ffi'S^&^E^STS'MSt Jj-SJ if* our .tan. *e.
rates which will thus be brought about,
they insist, will remove in very large
in Canada rather than in the nearby
cities of the states.
Serious Move for the United States.
The situation here outlined has taken
definite shape in, Canada, and out of it,
all probability, there will grow a
state of public sentiment that will
make that country more strongly pro
tective than the United States. The
immediate effect of this new policy will
be to close the door of Canada against
American manufactured goods, entail
ing a menace to American trade. That
trade now aggregates about $175,000,-
000 a year, and its very extent gives
us a large interest in what Canada is
thinking of doing. If this high-tariff
policy should be carried into effect,
this country may become the suppliant
for fairer treatment, thus taking the
posture which Canada has occupied for
so many years.
Struggle for World Markets.
Altogether the matter is one to en
gage the serious attention of Ameri
can public men in all parties. With
Germafry organizing a zoleverein on the
European continent which is unfriend
ly to us with Great Britain seriously
considering the adoption of the protec
tive principle /with the Chinese orient
in arms against us, and with Japan
coming to the front as a great world
power in the far east, anxious to mo
nopolize the markets of that quarter
of the globe, the United States finds
itself in danger of being compelled to
abandon its old-time attitude of con
temptuous, selfish indifference. It is
by no means certain that the tariff,
when it next becomes a burning issue
in the United States, "will not be an
international question, involving a
struggle for world markets, with the
old sectional party divisions swallowed
up in this greater and more important
phase of the question. It is said by
the experts that the tariff can hardly
be a clear-cut issue in this country
again when home markets only are con
sidered, and yet the home markets were
all that the old-time tariff discussions
involved. It will be a very great issue
when those foreign markets to which
we send our surplus products are at
stake, for if American prosperity de
pends upon one thing more
Pretty Chicago Girl Praises Pe-ru-na.
Miss Belle Johnson, 1922 W.
12th St., Chicago, 111., writes:
I have been troubled with ca
tarrh for a number of years, but
it really never bothered me until
last Summer. While spending my
vacation I caught a severe cold,
and the pains my nose and
head were terrible.
I thought naturally they
would pass away with the cold,
but I was mistaken. I finally be
gan to realize the seriousness of
my trouble and that I must do
something for it.
I heard of Peruna as a great
remedy for catarrh, and bought
a bottle of it. After using it for
three weeks I could breathe
through my nose quite freely and
the obstruction had nearly dis
I continued using it until I
had used nearly three bottles. I
am thankful to say I am en
tirely cured.
.-1 Ain~ +v, ri.ro,i,o .f John D. Rockefeller as he renewed his
feefw ?eS of purchasing its covenant and
Summer Colds Are Tenacious.
Summer catarrh and summer cold are
phrases frequently heard in these days.
Catarrh is not confined to the winter
months. It is quite as prevalent in sum
Catarrh is a failure on the part of the
human organism to adjust itself to its en
New York Sun Special Service.
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 2.'
Christianity should not end in
church. It should
her family.
our ability dis
pose of these surplus products year af
ter year.
Flames Drive Children from Adjoining
Buildings at Owatonna,
Special to The Journal.
Owatonna, Minn., Sept. 2.Fire was
discovered at 12 o'clock last night in
the large cowbarn of the state school,
and beiore an alarm could be given
the entire structure was in flames. The
heat was intense, and the hospital and
baby cottage stand not far away. All
the children in those buildings were
quickly removed. The barn, valued at
$3,000, was a total loss, together with
100 tons of hay. No one Tcnows how
the fire started.
Brussels, Sept. 2.A proposal was
made at the municipal council yester
day to name a new street the Eue de
Eoosevelt, to commemorate the services
of the president of the United States
ia behalf of peace. mi j^
should be with us all the time.
This was the statement last night of th
his church vows for
'It good to come here
among you," he continued, "to hear
what you have to say and speak in
these meetings."
Baptistdoes church,e
St. Louis, Sept. 2.After having
lived alonte and been a mystery the
neighboihood for twelve years, the
body of Miss Marie De Amaze was
found in her apartments at S00 Frank
lin avenue today. She had hinted
that her leal name was Countess Marie
Moselie, formerly living in Marseilles,
Prance and tha after haying eloped
with an artisan1,t
she was disowned by
Jjouisville, Ky., Sept. 2.Carl Brown, a
negro janitor at the University of Louis
ville, medical department, has confessed
to taking part in cutting the heads from
seven bodies in the morgue. He is said
to have named some prominent physi
cians as purchasers.
Marienbad, Sept. 2 King Edward was
the guest of Mrs. Potter Palmer at din
ner at the Hotel Ruebezahl last evening.
vr *i -q.
The blood deserts the surface of the
body and the mucous membranes are
puffed with an influx of blood, which
causes the serum of the blood to exude
on the surface of the membrane, giving
rise to catarrhal discharges.
Summer catarrh is in nature exactly
the same disease as winter catarrh.
The same remedy, therefore, is indi
Peruna cures catarrh, winter and
summer, wherever it is located in the
human system.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Sept. 2.Continuous trol
ley rides from Chicago to New York
over two routes, and between Chicago
and Cincinnati, are among the trans
portation probabilities of the near fu
William S. Peed, a builder of rail
roads, who has an office in the First
National bank, has organized a syndi
cate which has purchased the Chicago
Electric Traction company and has or
ganized two other companies, which
will complete the gaps which now bar
a continuous ride on electric roads be
tween the cities named.
Mr. Eeed claims that these transpor
tation feats will be made possible by
next June.
St. Paul Man Dies as Result of Ac
A. M. Brown, 600% Cedar street,
St. Paul, fell from a third-story win
dow in a building at Wabasha and
East Third streets yesterday and died
a few hours later at St. Joseph's hos
pital. Brown was employed to inspect
the building for an insurance company
and was crawlingabout the building on
the framework. He was 32 years old.
Fifty Years the Standard
A Cream of tartar Powder
Made From Grapes
No Alum
Chicago, Sept. 2.On the grave of his
mother in Rosehill cemetery, while a
funeral cortege passed less than fifty feet,
away, Henry Lee Hoffman, age 35, for
merly of St. Louis, committed uimfla
yesterday afternoon.
St Petersburg, Sept. 2The shah of
Persia has arrived at the frontier and will
reach Peterhof this Saturday afternoon.
&2&&r? 4?3&*

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