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THE RETUBLIC: SUNDAY. JAKUARI
' 11. 1903. '' St; y r 1 J PERSONAL MAGNETISE How Prominent Men Develop -This Power and Use it to Influence Others Women, Too, Adepts in This Mys terious Art. A Reporter Makes Astounding Dis co veries Sscret Methods Which Charm and Fasci nate the Human Hind. High Priests of the Occult Reveal Jealously Guarded Secrets of Years A Wonderful New Book by Prominent New York Men. I A wonderful nin hook rniitied Tl Fe- rrct of Power ha Jut he, n i-ued at jn cspene of our SSt0 hv one f the leidlnir -oIUkp4 of the i it, of New York Till" book is from the i en of the ablest M'e lal'Mi of modern time- The author sue amy the copjrlKht on londlll n that ifnv ,,ipc, should be dlMriluited tn the puhin free of eharpe The liimbla Scientific Acad, mi is now complvlmr with lln contrail, mill tli.til the edition of lOmO ionics is exh uited iu can Rtt a cop of this book absolute! free. The hook t profue! illustrated with the mot expensive half-tone enRravInK" It Is full of wonderful secret anil. -taitlinK surprise, and thoroughlv epltin the real source of the power of pergonal Influence It fully antl completely reveal the funda mental prirciple of taicce" and Influence In even wa'k of life The hidden m.vtterlci of personal rmsneti-m. will-power antl scientific character leading are explained in an intense! lnterctinK manner Two .crct methods of r-erion.il influence are deKiltied which rcltlvoli enable Jin intedlKent jerson to exercise a marvelous inflcenic and control over anj one whom he mav wKh These methods are entirclv new and hae never before been made public A ..reporter has tried them pcfonallv and can Jfcouch for their wonderful power i The book alv decritiit absolutely certain methods bv which sou can rtad the charac ter secrets and lives of everv one jou meet. No one can deceive jou You can tell what vocation Is best for ou to follow. You can know tho secret power bv which mind- of human bclnns are charmed and fascinated The newe-t, late.-t and bet svetem of phvscal and mental t ulture and inagnetle heallne if full explained and Illustrated bv beautiful half tone ensravings No &uch book has ever before been published No such wonderful Information has ever before been placed in the hands of the public On account of th mighty power and influence placed In one's hands by this book, the legislature of the Slate of New York debated whether or not the State ought to permit Its promiscuous circulation, but it was flnaily decided the good it would accomplish would Krcatly overbalance the III and its distribution ti: not intcrferred with Not lone ago John D. Jtockefellcr. the richeBt man in America raid, in talk ng to a faunaay H.'hool clas". that he attributed hi" success In life largelv to his nbilltv to in fluence others. Lincoln. Lee. Napoleon and Alexander the Urc.it all won fame and 1 renown by their wonderful powers of per- sonal Influence. Jav Could plied up millions tbj this same power. J I. 11 organ organized tha billion-dollar teel trust and enriched himeelf bv millions simplv by his marvel lous ability to influence others. There arc-to-day thou-ands of men with the brain and education of ilr. .Morgan, who ale practically pauperh The have the abilitj to organize a trust, but thev have not rut Ilcient power of pelsonal Influence. Per sonal influence, will power, jtamma call it wnat jou will has Jrom the creation of man been the subtle force that has brought wealth, fame and renown to those who are fortunate t-noui.li to ic33ess ll Th strange, mvstenous influence !s inherent In every human being. Jlv the late methods explained by the New York specialist in hu man culture any Intelligent peroon can de velop a wonderfully magnetic personalltv, and learn how to read the character, se crets and lives of olh-ru In a few davs' iitudy at hla own home, lou can use tnis marvelous power without the knowledge of your mot intimate friends and aisociatf? Vou can us it to obtain lucrative emplo-.-JJient, to secure un advance in palarj, to win the friendship ard influence of others to obtain a greater snare of happir.e.s from life, iou can be respected, ho'iored and be come a leuder in jour ?ommunit. If you aro not full natl-lled with vour present condition una circumstance., if" jou long for greater sucrehfi or more monej , If jou are not HDIe to influence other to the xtent jou desire, the reporter would advise jou to write nt once for a tree cop ot tnis treat woric. now Ltlng i;iven aws, by tn Columbia Scientific Aradeniv Mrs C. Richmond Duxbury of 4T2 G-en ave nue Bicokln. Y. th Jiilliiit-s of "v Kngiand I o.k recentlv sen lor t up'i,t of th Looks Aftrr cnrrfulli cxamininK them and t liii? the melrws cf petsclail influence en her lrlenSi and astoclalts. s e make ih follownir kti.tcn.ent in a letter to & friend 'Nothing: cjula leuuee me to pail with the advantage that rnr Utile kronlttit- of jour bock? has ctven me Anj MUdem can acquu it and will oe lu-clnated and olicbted with the result. ' Fred ffrklns of boulh Havrn. Mich, saja "I have been in Rrcat demand rince I read th- wori t f the Columbia Hci-ntiflc Acadt-nu J'epU are amazed and mjtinil at th- tnlr x I do I be lieve I could make SJ& tier dav rradlre character alone If I were to charge for mj eTVlce If ani one would hav- told I vtj:d r-t-lv -o routh Tvrnd-rful Information I -ould have ihoucht him , ciazy. Mm M Kffle Val-on of Martin-Ulle lnd , i saj- "Could I have had rccbb to kuch Informa f lion in paat jears I could have avuldtd man inlsforiune- This work of the Columbia cI-t lifc AcademT ( ell be mtr Kuldlnr stir tho re- malntnc dais of roy life If jou will send jour name and addresB to the Columbia Scientific Academy. Dept . 4iT 1. 1931 Broadwav, New York Cltj, th-j book will be sent to jou absolutelj free, postage preoald On account of the great expense Involved In preparing this book the Columbia Scientific A'ademv requests that only peorle who arc especially Interest ed write for free copj only those who real Ij desire to achltvo Greater success and better their condition In life. pilllll!lilllll!lll-tltlli 5 SV2 HOURS TO I CiNdHNSTI m S LOUISVILLE. I B. & 0, S-W. Trains Leave: OtOO a. ni n:(IS p. m.. 2:or n. m, TICKET OFFICES Olive and blxth and Union Station llllllllllllliillIHliHlfig LA&lES.SSeBREWfiBteitn oppie-'pn. any esu iu psln'-y umonthlTre'- falla to "',?''"- ll ho loo enp- . pre-a-tl. BII. Jito B. Co , lire i.arl.,r tu. att,,il Woman HL ' a, Every m ia SSsfa 't. 04, - Jfff "yWsf TjjfH-W la Intercitt J nd tbonld Lnoir aboat U19 vruntlerful NURVXL Whirling Spray The new fii B jrtf J fr- tton aia "rfwrton. iri ci- t mom uonTrnicnu It lltaaMt iBSUau, . --. .. wmc tor tL f,",J hitK?ndttamnfnril- . n i.tT-tnt hock t ll gives I,, limes Btt..IVeTe lorn. v.,1 ll!, ..... , i cm .via in -rvniff.'vVilfon Drug Co . GJ2 Wahlngton ave. XUboteau & Co, Broaaway and Lucas ave. COlNr HINTS WORLD AROUND. HIS WEAPON A CAMERA. --in ii i in i n-mrrrii i m-iTHiiiMim unii ! -mmn i n n piiinu imiin m -Mii-mmmTTiB-mnT-mi-i-mmmTFniTiHP iiiimn ! immw mimm iw m hiiiiiihiiiiiiiii niriwimi Mmmf3 mm Kxik-d Itoinnn Nttbleman lias .M.uk' ."(i.O(ll) Xcsraihes as? Am ateur I'liotoLnaiiher. N'i w Yotk. Jan 10- Silf-oIIcil from his bt.iiitiful nlaif in Home. Count IMiis rrimoli. who is now in Ainnlct for the flist tlmt- has ariiu-1 hln-'elf with the weapon he loves most the t amer.t and is hunting tht world .lroun 1 for pit tiire-ipic views to atld to his ilrejdv I irst tollcction Kntbusii-tlc umiteui that h Is for he lias 1 1 Is' i .it le.it5 ntsatlves ilnrins the last eUlit ve.trs Count rrunoll would ist be on this tour of tht world If it were i ot for the fat t tint liis home K mult rgoing t t nstve .literatim s Tie I'alafs I'rimrll, whith Is built on one of the nii.-t bi'iut'ful hill- of Koine must, b older tif tho tlovt mmeiit. viell up o jurt if its lovelj gntlen and nuirt for tht --.ike of priniding th,- publu with a broader street Having lived in the pilnce .ill bis lift Count I'nmoli cannot b,ar to watch the destruction of walls and grourd- do it to him ki lit Ins left the entlrt affali ol leci n-truction in the bauds of his .trclu tects and has .started on a two-jetr tour of the world At the r'd of that time tht Ttlals Trim tili, smaller bv several rooms and boasting much less g irden spate thin 1 1 fore will bt n rt iiilnev to rtceive il lord ind the cn lert lln.nK life of Itomt will b resumed Itie lieutitiful l'.ilaia I'rimolt his b-longed to ibe hoi se of that name mho long h ft re t'liunt Ixuis I'rimoh's mtith, r who was the l'rlncese Charlotte Uomnirte tlauirhter of A naide Itoiinpirte bttarie th c omtcss iTinion un' creTt. nign u ills or this ohi siructurt are hung with extjulsite brooado antl tapestries winch btir the stMinp of the Naiioleonlc reign. 'I he inutbe floors are strewn with rich rugs, made to vleld to the state!) trtnd of toviitj T,iou-inds of rare books are to be found in this interesting paiace and th" tlftv-two pacious rootnv ,ire tilled with swords uniforms livenes, furniture .ind in numerable souvtnirs of the honi" of Na JHJleoii 1 The txtenslve ind well-known trtasjrs of the Hrst ISnpIre have attruted minv a vis tor to the palace gitis an I Ameilcins el-clillv hive found Count Pi illicit a tle Iit,htful and entertaining host One of the lovtliest feitures of the Palais Pr nioli is tin! 3IU11 garden, ind b-re everv Wtdnesdaj during the first foul n-onths of the ear It wns the custom of the Count to give entemlimcnts for his guest- Sometimes these took the form of plavs and somt times in a tlirkened arbor the host showed a series of tine pictures taken bj- himself These 1 e described as thev brightened and faded on .1 magic 1-tn-tern -creen ui"ets rosi: in costi'mfk His favorite amusement, however wax giving tableaux vivantf., and iii.ui a sunnj afternoon v the beiutj and fafhlon of Home, arnjeil In historic costumts, posing befoie the cimera of the Count Besides the valutble collection of souve nir the Palais Primoli K tilled with rare and tostlj fabrics from everv quarter of the globe Two coutourlere? under the dl tectltm of Count Primoli. fashion these beautiful stuffs into classic tPaptrles. into quaint and plctureteque frock 01 inti gor L,tous toib'ts No anachronism is permit ted, even in the smallest detail and everv libbon, every band of lace ever) folj and line must pass the critical ejo of the Count hen all is In readiness for the tab'eaux. fair Pnntts-e- elad in numptuous garb, with their hair twined with flowers and crowned with garland", step forth into the historical ei.rden and assume a role In th outdoor revel?. All this time the Indefatigable photogra pher Is not Hie. He flits from group to group, arranging he'e, suggesting there and ulvavs with an artist's, eje to the pho tographic effect it Is a!mo-t impossible to conceive of more beautiful backgrounds and surround ings thin those which Count Primoli lov-inglj- describes as belonging to his home riowers grow in profusion garden walls are nung with them, arbors are laden with vine ani b oFsoni Sometimes huge roc trees are "nript ed of their fragrance to fur nih a suitable screen Gicat hedges of lines are set up lor mauonna enet is, quaint wings are looped from the gnarled boughs of centurv-old trees, everv nook and corner becomes a component part of the tableaux PICTUKKS OF KMPIKK. V.'hen American women and Italian aris tocrats take part In the tableaux vlvants the favorite -ceneft are those representing the tin-? of Napoleon and nunj a beautiful Prtnces ha- trailed about this historic gar den In a ciwtumf that once adorned the beautiful Empress Josephine, or perhips In .inothef which belonged to the wardrobe of th Inprti-s Mirie Ionise Even tl , seivants wtar the liveries which once belonged to the house of Napoleon I P is eimv to understand the inspiration Count Primoli Hud- While tpectator ap plaud the tileti.resque t harm of each tab leau he brhtild' It with the keen eje of the trorough artist To his nlnd lines mut b rot onlj full of vrace and rhvihm. thej mut bo pleasantlv cxpres-ive Delicate and harmonious as the coloring maj appear to the observer, th- pholog- - ., . A . . , V 1 Mja b I F US GTa psj Fy ??v f?s eras - AMD - K Pi SiV S3 FP7 A&1 (S Pi T5i Wj5 f3!Ka BRSi kzs ji rm n rana fs? i C f )l NT I,Ol'IS PRIMDM. 1 lpher knows that be cinnnt depend on the tuiipi il-o bliit Italian ykv on the fragrant pink ind white pitaltd blossom". 011 tm -oft cool rrcen of the trtrx or on the mel low tint- t.f pilace ind garden wall alone for the t n inn of bis 11 tints Instead lf miist ltlv upon composition t-ne elf arm "j and ile lr-i v of d 1 nl for to "1 tff.it tmd Count Primoli follows these details w lib sinh truth and irdor tint as a nwtlt hit liru-,s ire fo tin inns pirt llenlv lov 15 He seems to hive the fuultv of hitting upon i iceptwunllv h ippv and pi tmtsqu-Kitiuplni-i The phoifgriphli dull is al most perfict tin! In tath c .-. be mnkes 1 figure or i,ioup of tUures blend h irmmiiou .1 t", -urriiiuiil.iic- Tv 1 I iK-I l-eliod with It- rrarnf illv clnracttrU-tlt dnpeiies and Miilil- em to apptal strom.lv to thi- artl-i ind in tht Villa Vletlii I. among the old -none f urn tains, carved pill irs nnd wreithe.1 ci Mtrn he his vvorktd out some remukiblj btsutl ful -uid effntlve bits Occis'onillv ideal htad- -uege-t coplen of old piintings, vet seldom does one see c poe n group o a compuslt on but th it embodlia an orign ii idci aim i.n.vs at wnnniNO Gtioi ps Weddings In Pome are the signal for the appearance of this enthusiastic aimteur with his ever p"-esent 1 amei and Cmmt Primoli liughinc.lv admits tint 111 the list e'ght veils scercelv mv mimed pair has t scaped tho .urn of his 1. n In Iialv tvtrjthing tint tan be conceived as offering photogriphlc interest nnd oppor tunities has btin snapped bv hm Five o'clock in the morning his found him on the Grand Canal in Wn te t ttching pic turesque groupiiic.s ,f fish peddlers The fox hunts In Pome pitrnnized bj the world of seicietv- hive ufortled lum con siderable xhotographit pic i-ure and experi ence, and among his collet tinn of prints h shows soni" excelltni sn ipshots of Rome's filrest devotee" of the cbae ligvpt and Cairo hivt vlelded their best material to thl- indefatigable woikir vet such pictures as he has been able to secure in thes countries hive lx-en fir from sills factorv to him Scenerv that offers lt beiutv to thou-anJ- lllke 1- less uttrattlve p'ctorlillv lo Count Prmill than unique effects and g ithenngs tint might not again be duplicated His exctptional opportuni ties bv right of pisilion and fritntN have enabled him to -1 cure minv ext-aordncry viewi not av lilablo to ctmcra bends in ten eral KMPUP.OIt WILLIAM POSIZP FOR HIM. In Ilnirlind he made verj good ncgitive-s, telling the store of the vears gavrtiis in Geniianv the Empt ror, Empress and Prin ces rosed in mtural and unconventional manner befote his friendly kodik. Count Primoli Is. In fact, rather proud of the number of ro-al personages whom he his photographed, either In I1I9 studio in Pome or b ordlnarj sniphots, and he ex pects, at the end of his tour to have added Ftveral more potentates to his alreadj large collection , , In appeirance Count Primoli Is far more French than ltal'an He is of medium height, well bulit and with dark hair and eves He Is devoted to the memorj of his) mother, who died two jears ago When speaking of hK pi ins which will cojertho next two venrs. ho said: "I am rtallj not fond of traveling but I am forced into it I cannot Lear 10 stay nnd ' mv old home toin to p ts.es, m I srHll winder around the world until tvtrj thing there is cotnplcttd and then I shall resume the old life of dispensing hospitali ty and t.-king pictures 1 meet many Americans In Koine and mv friends have given me altogether a hundred and fifty litters lo ptcple here, but pet haps I shall not have time to present them all Kium New York I am gong to Wash ington where I know manv chinning families Then I ""hall Mcml six monins In Colorado and California getting back hero in time for the Ntwport season in September I hive pl.tr-ncd to go to Canada, and after two or three months there I shill probablv go South to Ne v Orlems i"d Fiorldi They tell me th tt Jaruatj and Febniaiv are verv nice months in thJ bouth Hilf of mv I wo vi nrs' exile w'U be gone then, and the rest 1 shall peiil travtllng around through Japan. China, In dia and Afrit a "I have 'rouglit six cameras with me -uid in everv 1 ice where 1 stop 1 sh?ll make it a point' to get chaiectei lstlc p'ltures ' Tliore has never been a rrreat real estate deal carried out that has enlisted the endorsement and support of the strongest and safest men in St. Louis as has the G preferred stock of THE UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS REALTY AND DEVELOPMENT COMPANY. Ovninr. as we do, SO city blocks (30,000 front feet. 200 feet deep) in the finest residence district of St. Louis, on which there is a mortca?;c of $200,000. we offer $300,000 of "b guaranteed preferred stock in S10.00 shares with a bonus of 25co in com mon stock, one share for e ich front foot. Of this money $200,000 is used to wipe out the present mort crae so th.it the preferred stock becomes a first mortjrafre bond on the land and all improvements. The remaining SlO'l.OOO can oul- be used to improve the land which is your security. A preat bank is your trustee to insure that these agreements arc carried out. The officers of the company draw no salaries, and we who hold the bulk or the common stock cannot receive one penny until your money is paid back with f?c interest; after that vou and we share alike. The sale of 107" of the land in building lots will refund the 5300,000 to the inestors; the sale of the balance of the land will give us three millions of dollars as profits. You should get from OOOTo to 1000ro in profits. You will not get it all at once, but you will get some of it all the time until the last foot of ground is sold. The basis of your security is a valuation of S6.0( per front foot, 200 feet deep. It is worth ten times that NOW. An- time you want your money you can have it and ur,'o interest. The subscription to this preferred stock is so nearly com plete that we shall begin the work of grading and laying the water mains this week. You will put this opportunity off a dav too long. SEND FOR OUR BOOK. IT GIVES ALL THE DETAILS. Ik Mnml Helsciifs Reaff & Oeveloom V TM I :06!, North Eighth Street and 602 Colonial Trust Building, sn! Co,, s ST. LOUIS, MO. STOut-of-town orders given prompt attention. BOARD OF DIRECTORS! i rs Tminirns. Vice President Commonwealth Trust Companj. JOHN A LBt I?. Assistant Co shier National Dank of Commerce, IIV KOEHI.ER JR . President (lermnria Trust Companj', W H COWAN. National Bink of Commerce. r. J CABOT. Secman Woman's Magazine. -c- T. G. LEWIS. - -- -President Woman's Magazine. N. L. TP.AVEKS. . zf Itoal Estate. r: . it: H. U KRAMER. "" President Sterling Rcmodv Co. (Cascarets), VlV muii Egasaagmsffig j FOOTPADS ATTEMPT TO DROWN THEIR VICTIM. Mjin Funml Drenrheil nnil AlmoM I'Kizen to Heath, Tolls tif lllltl" wajinrB'H ltrutlilltj. ISCIt IIMC PPCIVI. Bc"ton :k Jan 10 ceotl bj three men robbed and tluown Into the river, it In L-lef the hlstorj of his experience on the banks of the c'larles. as given b George Blako of Cambridge, to the pol'ce of that cltv Blake, who Is one of the b"st marksman in liattco Ii nrst Iteilment, n broasht to Station 2. that cltj. bi Edward M. Drfscoll, a. teamster In the employ of a caterer named McDonald, who found him at a point near Harvard Bridge, dreiich.d to the skin and hnlf frozen At the station, Blake was attenoed by Doctor Wethcrbee, v as wrapped in blmkets and given hot drinks to overcome his chill. After he had sumclertly recovered he went home, dry clothing having been furnlshd him. srd he was told lo come back this morning for an Interview with Chief in spector James E Murrav. Blake was formeru tmnlovcd as ,i m i cliinlst bv tl.e Davidson Ktibber Company cf CharIe'town. where Us fafer still workp Ii fs 2'. and was obilsed to sive up that heivy work ind of late has bean engaged In Felling book" He told the following s'orv : "1 had supper at home and left to wilk across Harvard bndpe about fi o'clock I was j.o'nsr to Dorchester Before crossing the bridge 1 left the avenue and went alon,r the boulevard, on the Wt-liand side", for about 100 feet "As I t irted to come back three men accosted mi One wa a nearo I thlnK I could Identify him. He asked me foi a. match I said I have no match' 'Oh I guf-s jou have,' he answered "No I hinni" I iiplUd. and then he said, 'VAcll, give us 25 cents for a bDttl".' I to'd 1dm I did not hive 25 cents In change The other two then ur ibbed m-, oi e puttinis Ids hi-d airos m mouth, 'he negiii went tlirough mj pocket and took Jl ill ' the momv I had rie sttirtril In lake mv witch but the 1 necio who Mcrai-il to 1 e a rlncleade- s--ld I'o- t do thnt we mlKhl git caiisni wmi it o" u-' Thev did not tak" mv v itch an 1 cHi n Then one of the men f-nid e bo-ter dio; him into th river sn v e can qet .itr.o ' The negro and one of the othns picked me up bodily and carried me to Hi" fence, which Is tirte teet high and dropptd me over Into the water "TN tli1- V' as nfiirlv high but I can swim p-etty well I swam to one of the ladders on the sea w ill and crawled up to the parkwav igaln I nude mv wav to the street and fell there exhiu'ted A teamster cjme along, .ind I asl ed Ii m to take cire of me He b-oii2ht me up here " According to Blake's stoiv when lie went into the ic., waters of the Chaile- he lad on his overcoit A Good Laxative. If tou allow the bowels to beccate constipated stct ness is sure to fol low. A dose of Hoitetter's Stomach Bitters after each meal will stimulate the bowels and pre vent Conatipation. If taken regularly will cure Llvtr and Kidney Troubles, Nervous nass, (nssmnia, Indigestion, Dys pepsia and Malaria. Don't Fall ta Try II. The genuine must have Our Private Stamp over the neck of the bottle. figiSTQJUcrH luVftiCsiaPWBEJ1 GIVES LIFEF0R CHILDREN. MoUior Kiisht-s to CVitain IKitli to Piotc'il Kot'd Out".. REPU'UIJf spECI VI. New "lork. Jan 10 Bv an exhibition of ' couraro ""d pre-ence of mind seldom eqba'cd ttin In the arnils of motile -s sacrilces. Mis Sop'i'a Dovkewlcz, who l.ved on tl i fourth floor of tin tenement at No 17 Jacl son street, savicl the lives of her two children at tin xpense of ner uwn While rclightlns a Christmas tret in honor of the birthday of one ot lnr little ones, si e diojped a lighted candb, which fell on hr dreci-. and in a moment sjle wa env-el oped In flame Agonlztd with pain, and hr c-1 s m'ng ling with the tcrtlfied screams of her chil dren, the v. oman tried to tear off her dress iiui vwivii sin- irumu umi ,i nre in tie room with tho children left unprotecfd meint almost ititiln deith to taem she lan out on the tire eeip.j an 1 seemed about lo throw herself to the street As those b'low her sv. tc llimes blazing t up with rrrewed strengMi as thiy were I fanned Iiv the air. fiej ad led the r wirn- ings to tier not to jump to tier own cries ami shrieks of the children. Rushlu: Into th building and up the stairs Policemen McChesney and Heidllch relzed her and drew her lack irto the toon' ps she was about to f ill from exh lustlon. Thej wrapped a blanket about her ard ex tinguished the Bami, but not ml I she had Wn so Feverelj burned that the ,iitd from her Injuries at C.ouverneur Hospital, where Fhe was taken Without difficulty a smill blaze that had rtarted in the room wo put out and neither -rl tb".hildren was injured OFFICER STICKS IN TRANSOM. I Embai-msMnK Difik-uliy in Climb I ing Tbroiis,'h Xanow' OiK'iiiinr. ItEPUEIJr H'K'IAU New- York. lan. 10 -Policeman McMurray. who is very stout, with a pair of Ion lesrs endured a h-d quarter of an hour in U12 early morning while tuck In the open tran- Warren".reet.UOOr f a rislau"Mt No. 13 It was the reward ot his sallantry In at- t, mptlng to liberate .1 woimn who hid been locKtd In the plaie for ne irlv two hours 1 v pounding on the window glisv, the woman attracted the attention of a mm wlo was pissing '1 m iockid In hen ' the woman cried 'Can't vou help me to git out" ' At Broidwnv the passerbv told Policemen lalserton nnd Hnlin of the woman's predb a 1", nt but just as thev re idled the plai e tin found that McMurri bad gone aroind the con er to the 1'lre Patrol hoiiae in Mur tav stnet and induced Tire Captain jughi to help him carrj a ladder to the testaunnt McMurrav braced the ladder agilnst the l p-iel put of the door and. telling his i :npai lens to hold It sleidy. mounted to the tiaiisom. which be opined Wriggling through the opeiiinK. the big in ' ci-m in suddenl found himself tu k hilf wav In Those oini-lde tried to pull him ba 1c b hi- feet, but he nbjced "I 11 r ever get inside that wav ' ' he cried "Can't vim shove ire In" Till) whs done and he lauded almrrt on Inls head on the restaurant floor He then knocked the pins from he hinges of the lockevi doer, and Ud out the worn in whi h.id ben more fi'ghtcncd ovei his predica ment thin hn own j sn,. vald she was Mrs Korhamer of No. 22S West rwenty-nmih sfm ind was em plocd In the rstau-inl She hid gone into the iia em, nt at 5 o i lo k while the other empiuvex wen lnvinc she qi( and, on tie i return found the door locked MiMurriv fastei rd tin door igiun. and made his return trip through the transom in sifetj PRIEST PREVENTS A PANIC. Interior DccoiiiUons, of Clniicb T.iKo Fiio Din im; .Mass. KCIM III.K f.pn I'.I, irpokane Wash, Jan 1 While Ms vest ments were being licked b flames 1" ither Ooller of Spok ire calmlj continued service ii ht Bonifaci'h Catholic Church at Union town If onlv deaist(d when the heit becimt unbeirable ind his robes hail been set afire in several placts But in the niintimc his courageous ex implc hid calmed a panic among the 4 ieopl- and the lire wis ex tinguished with, ut anj one suffering except theprl,st who his a nariber of small burns on his hands While the choir was chaniiusr the krie pome of the dcioratlons surrounding the niiin altar became ignited from c candle In i few seconds the i ntire upper portion of the altir wis i mass of dames The cr of tin was quicl.lv raised and men women ind children arese eager to mike for the doors in the rear while the choir sought saftv In the s icrlstv rather Paust, the local prstor tame from the choir loft and in an inpiratlve tone bid all pres nt to be sintcd assurlrg; them that there wan no danger Fither Ooller of Fpokane the cele 1 rant cool!) continued the scrvlcis until forced to retire from tho altar after hl3 vestments had burned in several places. Meantime the agitation quieted, aisles were chared and order restored. Men came to the assistance of the priests and in half an hour the tire was extinguished with a Ios cf lJ) Services were then resumed. A statue cf rare value was destroed and the! main altar and suiroundlngs were damaged. lias- riiiiln Ileal Gold Brick. TtEPl BI.IC hrKCI U New York. Jan. 10 The go'd brick, worth J-oT 0T. lost b a clerk of the firm of I & M Wollsteln. refiners and assavers, of No. 15 Jolji street, was found by Alfred Aortles. an errand bov. Aortles saw something shiny beln? kickd around the sidewalk by this passers-by. and picked up the bar He was told of the ad vertisement and received the reward. if ,4& f 1 li ! InUliSllDallUli ll Maw ll m Ruined Dr. Hedrick's Health. It will treat you the same '.ay. You can not be constipated and remain strong and well. Indigestion and dyspepsia are its symptoms. If you belch you have con stipation. Dr. Hedrick first got constipation, then he lost his appetite; he became weak and sick; his kidneys went back on him and he had to give up his practice. Mull's Grape Tonic Cured Him just as it will cure you. Constipation is the rotting of undigested food in thestomach. A physic won't cure. It makes it worse. Pills, castor oil, salts and other such treat ments are no good in a case like this. Dr. Hedrick tried them all. Mull's Grape Tonic will not physic a well man. Its action on a constipated person is quick and permanent. A Kansas City Do&e!P and City Off icsal Tells How He Was Cured, DR. C. L. V. HEDRICK, Leading Physician and Member of Lowar Houio nth Ward Cltv Council, Kamas City, Mo. ""vV JS For years, at recurrent intervals, I have, ben troubkd with constipation and nervous indigestion. Nothing but a rigid course of dieting vould relieve mo and that did not prevent it from coming back at any period of nervous tension. The well-known value of tho properties of tho grapo a3 a tonic for the intestinal organs induced me to try Hull's Grape Tonic. To my great surprise and intense relief, my stomach troubles vanished and, better still, after a short use of the Tonic, they have not returned. It is tho beat thing I ever used for stomach, bowel and kindred ills. C. L. V. HEDRICK, M. D., 1108 Walnut St, Kansas City. This is not the only doctor who recommends this great cure. Mull's Grape Tonic is pleasant to take. It will cleanse the entire system of all disease. It will make strong muscles and solid flesh because it makes pure, rich blood. If it fails, you can have your money back. The grape is the greatest flesh-builder known. Mull's Grape Tonic is in no way like cathartics and pills. Most people who are run down are sufferers from constipation. Cod-liver oil won't Tipln rhem because it increases the constipation habit. Mull's Grape Tonic will positively cure. 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