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r^J^4^^^^~ifgg; if For Infants and Children. ' A It Af*sl#O 0 All #vht ;,-^^^^.t^ ..,.!.,.,.,u,..|.nr^r,,,r ':mi || MlVYdyb OuUßlil AVegetablePreparationforAs- m " :; v m " **. ■ slmllatingilißToodandßegula- ■ ~ # \ ling the Stomachs andßowels of Wb "RpflTS "Ml A M PromotesDigestion.Cheerful- SI M _/ lAi ness and Rest.Contains neither ffl r m m a^B^ Opium .Morphine nor Mineral. Sj 01 #ft #\ fjr Not Narcotic. g m\\%n« Huveeroidii"SAMEZLEnrcnsa. m \#V^ PiunfJaj, Seed' :; M I H 1 Mx.Senna * J S] B JtuJ,<lUSall,- I «] 4pU& MSB JUppcrmmt . > #111 I II I II P PirmSted- I Mll l/l 1118 ss£^ J j J*, t 1 ». • A perfect Remedy forConstipa- If M (y IV 1 11 U lion. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, II \kjr Worms.Convutsions.Feverish- !a 1 wF V ■ i L,, A ness and Loss OF Sleep. IV/» If] I] it 3V U Tac Simile Signature of L||||fe 1 Always Bought. |^^^ '^ I ,^n H«■ 9si ia Hj Bu Ly X? kI IB ,■355 Si 19 In PJ ta IH &^f£' SI Eg BJ ; Joj fen mHa b3 vn Br3 em in RJp^'a Rf i!?S ■"—~"" —.- — THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YOWK CITY. SLOAX AT THE FRONT. Won Three Events at the Newmar ket Races. LONDON, May 9.—At the first day's racing of the Newmarket second spring meeting today Tod Sloan finished first on Korosko, in the race for the Trial Plate of £200. Dr. P. W. Day's Tevaros was second, and Mr. R. Lebaudy's Senateur •was third. The betting was 5 to 4 on Korosko. The Visitors' Plate of £150 was won by Mr. H. Barnato's 3-year-old chestnut colt My Boy. Lord Beresford's 4-year-old brown filly Chinook, ridden by Sloan, fin ished second. Sloan rode Sir R. Waldie Griffith's chestnut colt Styria in the race for the Somervllle stakes of £10 each and £500 added, but was unplaced. Mr,- E. Cassel's chestnut filly Sonatella, by Am phion-Albertlne, was the winner. The Burwell stakes of 2 sovereigns each and £200 added was won in a walk-over by Lord Beresford's colt Caiman, with Sloan up. Sloan finished first on Lord William Beresford's chestnut colt Grodno in the New.market handicap, of £300. The bet ting was 5 to 2 against Grodnow. A selling plate of £103 was won by Cor nubian. Quick Change, ridden by Sloan, was unplaced. The betting was B to 1 against Quick Change. LOUISVILLE RACES. LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 9.—Summaries: First race, four and one-half furlongs— Innovator won, The Monk second, Alfred C. third. Time, :57 J2. Second race, one mile—Fervor won, John Bright second, Applejack third. Time. 1 r44>4. Third race, six furlongs—Winter won, Louisville Belle second, Discipline third Time, 1:25. Fourth race, four furlongs—lda Ford- The Truth About Inhalation Why This Method of Treat ment Has Become a Graze With the People. USED FORYEARS WITHOUT SUCCESS AN EXPLANATION OF THE WONDERFUL RE- SULTS NOW OBTAINED. a, Is astonishing to see what a tremendous hold this new craze for reme t» ?; ohC »ar advertised to cure by Inhalation, has upon the general public. 1^ If. tt i^^o^ 1 °yer four milllon people are today using these treatments in the United States alone, and there are one-third of them at least who can not explain why. They simply know that almost every advertising- catarrh spe- • cialist and doctor in the country have all at once thrown aside the treatments and cures which they have claimed so much for during the past ten years and ™d n<^ advocating a new one. > That is enough evidence to them that some new and wonderful discovery has been made in the method of treating catarrh ?inn"- CViy^J?,Uftonla and consumption, and this is true. It • cures by inhal": Si!^ gre^yeat^^mo^Tndo^^^^^ *» <"mtrr' »'™^™ The word "Inhalation" does not mean . a medicine of cure but a method by which the cure is carried to the diseased parts. It has been known for years that the only way by which diseases of the respiratory organs could be reached was through the air we breathe, and dry air at that; as moist sprays vapors atomizers or douches are not allowed by nature to enter the bronchialtubes and lungs, As no dry air germicide had then been found, all efforts to cure by inhalation failed; even now, the only cause of the success of a cure by "In halaon,^ is due to the discovery of a perfect dry air germicide called "Hyo mei. This germicide has proved to be one which can be carried to the £emotpat' parts of the head, throat and lungs in the air we breathe (the only method of reaching them), where it destroys at once the bacilli of all - respiratory dis eases. There is but one such known, and every ounce of this Is owned and con trolled by the R. T. Booth Company. No other manufacturer or advertising doctor can obtain it. "Hjomel la the remedy which cores by •Inhalation ' » There In no other dry air germicide which can be Inhaled. Moist vapors may be taken into the mouth and exhaled through the nose, as they always hivl been, but cannot be drawn into the bronchial : tubes- and lungs by inhalati^i Knowing this, why experiment with ; old inhalers and old remedies when - th« one which has brought about this craze by Its wonderful cures can be obtain^ at your druggists? Not only this, it is guaranteed to cue or money refunded EVERY BOTTLE OF HYOMEI IS GUARANTEED. PRICES: Trial Outfit, 25c; Regular Outfit $1 00- Fxtra "nntW^c. m- -.-. • S&- SSd STS FoTd^^ J^fe^^^SSt* S^S : ; THE R. T. BOOTH CO., 20-21 Auditorium Building, Chicago, 111, SPECIAL OFFER: ' fe ve ß^fh^^ method, of using omel £-, the various diseases lc^K .^SiSSSrtor . -- All are welcome. No charge is; made for treatment or «nivJn« w»^. o-^_ srwS3g^o^rX4 »asraa -<&& ; W. -S. GETTY, 348 Robert St., St. Pawl, Minn. ham won, Onoto second, Clara Wioley third. Time, :51. Fifth race, one mile—Galathee won, Bon Jour second, Taveller third. Time, 1:45%. Sixth race, six and one-half furlongs— Maroni won. Lord Zeni second, Jockey Joe third. Time, 1:23%. MORRIS PARK RACES. NEW YORK, May 9.—Results: First, race, six furlongs—Continental won, Handcuff second, Autumn third. Time, 1:14^. Second race, one mile—Peat won, Hol land second, Free Lance third. Time, 1:41%. Third race, Larchmont, seven furlongs— A. N. B. won. The Bouncer second, Ban gor third. Time, 1:28%. Fourth race, the Toboggan, six furlongs —Banaster won, Sanders second, Octagon third. Time, 1:09. Fifth race, four and one-half furlongs— Mark Chek won, Rikki Takkl Tavi sec ond, Water King third. Time, :53. Sixth race, one mile—Latson won, Lanky Bob second, Danforth third. Time, 1:41%. NEWPORT RACES. CINCINNATI, 0., May 9.—Weather fine; track slow. Results: First race, six furlongs—Scrivener won, McAllister .second, Nick Carter third. Time, I:18i4. Second race, five furlongs—lndian won, Strathbroeck second, Aileen Wilson third. Time. 1:05%. Third race, one mile and seventy yards —Albert S. won. Springtime second, New Woman third. Time, 1:52%. Fourth race, one mile and seventy yards—King Bermuda won, Rarus second, Fatherland third. Time, 1:51%. Fifth race, six furlongs—Carlotta C. won, Nora S. second, Asman third. Time, 1:30%. Kleansall Is the king for cleaning among all soaps. At the grocers. Ask for it. ClKiirs—All Can Be Salted. Go to Adam Fetsch's for fresh Havana cigars. Box trade solicited. THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1899, SHOT BY THE OFFICER GEORGE A. HVTCIIINSON, THE BUR GLAR, WAS NOT KILLED BY , .•/--,• .. : . HIS PAL : ' VERDICT OF CORONER'S JURY Commendx Officer ThompHon for Hit* Comdnct in Making the Arrest- Funeral Services of the Dead Man Were IniprexHive—Chi Psi's of the Northwest Hold Their Twenty-Fifth Annual Banauet. fILOBE'S MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE, CJ 50 WASHINGTON AY. SOUTH. Telephone V7tKi J—l. The jury at the inquest over the re mains of George A. Hutchinson, the burg lar shot and killed Sunday night while at tempting to escape from Police Officer Thompson, who had surprised Hutchinson and two "pals" in the act of burglarizing the Minneapolis Stove company's offices, at Tenth avenue south and Fourth street, yesterday found that Hutchinson came to his death by a shot fired by OfficerThomp- son, in the performance of his duty. The verdict of the jury was as follows: "That on Sunday evening, at about 10 o'clock, on May 7, 1899, George Hutchin son came to his death by a pistol ball In the head, on the left side, and by the jury believed to have been fired by Officer John H. Thompson, in the performance of his duty, and in self-defense and the preser vation of peace and property, and the jury commends said officer for his con duct therein." The funeral was held yesterday after noon from the residence of Hutchinsons parents, '999 Fourteenth avenue south, and was conducted by Rev. M. Falk Gjert sen, who read from the service book of his church and gave a tender address, in which he said that every member of this community shared the deep trouble which had fallen upon the parents. All were aware of the grief which had be fallen them; none blamed them in any way for it and all would, were It possi ble, help the parents to bear It. Rev. William Wilkinson also spoke. No ref erences were made, except by implica tion, to the way in which the dead man came to his end. CHI PSI rS BANQUET. Twenty-Fifth Anniversary Is En joy ably Celebrated. The Chi Psis of the Northwest held their twenty-fifth annual banquet at the Minneapolis club banquet last evening. In the morning the active chapter kept open house at the lodge, 1515 University avenue southeast, about fifty alumni call ing during the day. In the afternoon the crowd went to the ball game. The morn ing reception, although somewhat of an innovation in Western fraternity life, proved a thorough success, and it is prob able that it will be retained as a part of the regular programme of Chi Psl day from now on. Lunch was served from 12 until 2, and the earlier portion of the day was given up to a base ball game between a picked nine, selected from the alumni, and the nine of the active chapter. The game was played under Marquis of Queensberry rules, and the alumni won out easily, largely through their excellent interference at third base. About ninety members of the fraternity sat down to the banquet at the Minne apolis club. L. S. Gillette officiated as toastmaster, and toasts were delivered as follows: "Some Historical and Pre-His torical Tales," Dr. George L. Ricker; "The Immortals of Chi Psi," Fred Sny der; "The Fraternity and the Alpha," Willard R. Cray; "The Ladies," B. J. Bishop; "Alpha Nu of Chi Psl," E. Mason Prouty. A business meeting was held just prior to the banquet, at which the officers of the CM Psl Association of the Northwest were elected for the ensuing year. The members of the fraternity fr.on» I*B luth attended in a body, coming T*Min neapolis on a special train. FOREIGN MISSIONS. Important Meeting Prior to the Presbyterian Church Assembly. The most important meeting prior to the convening of the general assembly of the Presbyterian church In Minneap olis on Thursday of next week will be the fourth annual conference held under the direction of the board of foreign mis sions. This will be one of the most im portant events of the convention outside the proceedings of the assembly Itself, for it will call together the leading men of the church, as well as missionaries from all parts of the world. Rev. Thomas Marshall, of Chicago, field secretary of the board, has charge of the arrangements and an elaborte programme has been prepared. In con ference with the board will be the chair men of the synodlcal and presbyterlal committees and representatives of the women's boards. Rev. Dr. Arthur J. Brown, of New York, will be the chair man of the conference. BLAZE IN THE HOLMES Causes Consternation Among the Guests, bat Does Little Damage. The Holmes Hotel, at Hennepin avenue and Eighth street, was the scene of an exciting fire last night at 8:30 o'clock. Flames broke out on the roof, and at first glance It appeared as though a serious fire was expected, Chief Canterbury, of the fire department, sending In a third alarm for extra apparatus. The 200 guests of the hotel, the majority of whom were on the upper floors, escaped by- means of the stairs and elevators to the office floor, and after a very little work the fire department extinguished the blaze with a damage of not over $200. The fire was confined entirely to the wa ter tank and a store room on the roof, and the only damage inside the building was done by a bursting hose in the hotel parlor. Several lights of glass were broken as well. TEMPLE'S COMET. Seen Oat Late at Night and Said to Be on a Periodical. CAMBRIDGE, Mass., May B.—Dr. J. E. Keeler, director of Lick Observatory, an nounces through Harvard college obser vatory the discovery of Temple's periodi cal comet, by Mr. Perrine, an assistant at Lick. The position of the object, which Is described as "faint," is May, 6.9077, Greenwich mean time; right ascension, 18 hours 62 minutes, 67.8 seconds; declina tion, south, 4 degrees, 32 minutes 19 sec onds. Korthtvest PoHtinastcrM. WASHINGTON, May 9.—The presi dent has appointed the following post masters: Minnesota—St. Charles, John Frisch- Zumbrota, B. C. Grover. lowa—Cascade, Benjamin C. Wise Michigan—Chesaning, Edward F Evarts; Lowell, Charles Quick- Marl lette, George Wever. Montana—Missoula, George H Keep North Dakota—Fessenden, John A Regan. iVlinii(-notn Mnn In It. NEW HAVEN, Conn., May 9.-After a spirited competition between six contes tants the debate team that will represent Yale against Harvard next Friday ewn ing at Cambridge in the intercollegiate Boee. '99, Grand Rapidu, Mich. d " INTO A FLOUR TRUST GIGANTIC COMBINATION OF MILL ING CORPORATIONS ON THE ***** ■' '-.«■>».. MILLS IN THE BIG COMBINE Include riant* at JS*w York, Buf falo, Syracuse,. Went!; Superior, Duluth and One Minneapolis Mill —Combined Output, Equal tot That ; of Combined Outpot-of the Three Bis Independent Mil| Up River. BUFFALO. N. V.. May 9.-A gigantic corporation, gathering in all tne flour milling corporations at the head of the lakes, New York city, Buffalo and Syra cuse, has been effected, and,tomorrow a score or more of mills embraced in the deal will be turned over to the new man agement. The consolidation is capital ized at $40,000,000. Officers <md a board of directors have already been elected, and the leading spirits of the organization propose immediately to revolutionize the flour milling business of the country. The new corporation will lie known as the United States Flour Milling company. The headquarters will be in New York. George Urban, of Buffalo, has been elect ed president, and Charles Mcintyre, of New York, treasurer. The combined out but of the mills controlled by the com bination will nearly equal, it is said, the combined product of the three independ ent mills at Minneapolis. Following are the mills of the North west which have become members of the new company: Freeman Milling compa ny, West Superior; Russell Milling com pany, West Superior; Anchor Milis, West Superior; Daisy Mills, West Superior; Imperial Milling company, Duluth; Min neapolis Flour Manufacturing company, Minneapolis. These mills have a combined output of 20,000 barrels' of flour a day. and the out put of all the mills In New York state will add 15,000 barrels dally. Of the $40, --000,000 capitalization, bonds will be issued to the amount of $7>000,000. The balance will be divided into preferred and com mon stock. The plants at W^st Superior, Duluth, Minneapolis, New .York, Bualo and Syracuse will be turned, over tomor row to the representatives of the combine. Some of the mill owners-' have taken cash while others accept part cash and part stock in payment for, their inter ests. , . ST. CLOUD ->K\VS. Aldermen of That City Having Their Share of Tronhle. ST. CLOUD, Minn., May 9.—(Special.)— Andrew Hedberg, employed.at the Lauer granite quarry, this morninjj was engag ed in hoisting stone when "he fell a dis tance of nearly ten feet to the ground, landing on his head and shoulders. In addition to sustaining a nWber of se vere bruises his head was badly lacerated by striking on a stone. He was removed to his home. Sheriff Schilpin has been unable a3 yet to serve a probate order on Peter Mun singer, which was issued yesterday after noon. Mr. Munsinger is out of the city. Mrs. Maria Munsinger, the widow of the late Henry Munsinger, c and the step mother of Peter Munsinger, petitioned the court to make an order requiring Pe ter Munsinger, as administrator and ex ecutor of the estate of her late husband, to file an inventory of trie estate arid to make a final account, and to assign, the residue of the estate. No kecounting has been made. Mr.. Munainger is an alder man from the Third ward. This morning Chief of Police Osgooid arrested Aid. George Purvis for riding a bicycle on the sidewalk. Mr. Purvis was a supporter. of the" ordinance pro hibiting bicyclists from riding on the side walks. Steve Neurenberg, a member of Com pany M, of the Thirteenth regiment, at Manila, has written that,, his tentrnate, Paulinus J. Huhn, who was wounded in the breast at the battle of Manila, is in a serious condition. It is believed the bul let is lodged in the wounded man's lung. PASSENGER DISAPPEARS. Supposed to Have Left Winnipeg Junction, but Didn't R«ach Fargo, FARGO, N. D., May 9.—A passenger on the Northern Pacific west-bound train disappeared this morning between Winni peg Junction and Fargo. He left all his effects in a seat, and it 4s not known Dr. Mitchell says in diffi cult cases of Anemia, he adds cod-liver oil Half an hour after each meal and he likes to use it in an emulsion; that he has watched with grow ing surprise some listless, feeble, creature gathering flesh, color and wholesome ness of mind and body from this treatment. "Scott's Emulsion" is cod* liver oil combined with hy pophosphites. It regenerates tissue, invigorates the nerves and brain, enriches the blood and adds fat and strength. 50c. and gi.oo, all druggists. SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists. New York. DR. COLE And Council of Pbysiciani CURES ALL DISEASES OF MEN. J»K. A. L,. COL^. jby Letter. T~s I Pnncultatinn Eraa J)r. Alfred L. Cole and uonsuiiaiion rree. coimciiofPtajsicians, 24 Washington ay. south', Minneapolis, Minn. Bank and Commercial References I IRON VASES. I All the latest styles. The 1 only place in St. Paul car- I rying a complete line tj L. L. MAY A CO., 64 E. 6th St. I whether his disappearance is due to In sanity, suicide Intent or accident Papers in his clothes show his name to be Noel Lecire, en route to Oregon City from Milwaukee, where he was fireman for the street railway. He was a member of a Masonic lodge and had served six years In the navy*. FOUND DBAD, j , Body of a Supposed St. Paul Man Picked Up at Grand Forks. GRAND FORKS, May 9.-(Special.)- The body of a man supposed to be John Gilfoil, or Bentley, of St. Paul, was picked up on the railroad tracks here to day. From papers found on him it Is presumed that he had a wife in St. Paul. DEAL. IS OFF. Detroit Street Railway Commission Hu Failed. DETROIT, Mich.,May between the Detroit street railway com mission and Tom L. Johnson for the pur chase of the street railways of Detroit by the city were declared off today. The commissioners had submitted an utima tum as to the prices and terms. Baptist Association Meeting. HASTINGS, Minn., May 9.-The ninth anniversay of the Eastern Minnesota Baptist association opened at the Bap tist church today. Rev. L. W Ray D. D., pastor of the church, called the convention to order and the Rev. G H Gamble, of St. Paul, was appointed temporary chairman. The latter was elected moderator, and the Rev. C. D. Blaker, of Lake City, clerk. The annual sermon upon Christian character was preached by- Rev. J. Oliver, of Stillwater. Interesting top ics were discussed and papers read. J. W. Ford, principal of Plllsbury academy, Owatonna, also delivered an eloquent address. There were about seventy-five delegates presnt from St. Paul, Minnapolls. Stillwater, Red Wing, Lake City and Owatonna, Game CommiNilon Loses. - ST. CLOUD, Minn., May 9.— J. D. Sul livan, county attorney, and Sam Chute, city engineer.and both of this city, were arrested last fall at Clear Lake on the charge of shooting prairie chickens out of season. They were arraigned before Justice Davee at Clear Lake and a fine of $10 and costs was assessed. An appeal was taken to the district court at Elk River and the case came up yesterday. The state was represented by Stan Donnelly, of St. Paul. Judge Giddings ordered the judgments in both cases reversed. Capt. Stelnliauser's Motlivr Dead. NEW ULM, May 9.—(Special.)—Mrs. Margaretha Steinhauser, a woman of rare Christian virtues and mother of Capt. Steinhauser, of the Twelfth regi ment, died yesterday evening. The city yesterday and today has been filling up with contractors and sub contractors on the Omaha extension of the Minneapolis & St. Louis. Head quarters have been opened here. Two thousand men are wanted. Hastings Defeats Northfleld. HASTINGS, MayD .—(Special.—The Hastings Base Ball club played the initial game of the season here yesterday af ternoon with the High School nine of Northfield, defeating the latter by a score of 15 to 7. STILLWATER. James Walsh, Who Jumped From the Upper Gallery, Will Die. Warden Wolfer received word yester day of the death of Miss Grace Siming ton. at Blue Earth City, Minn. Miss Simington was a niece of Frank W. Tem ple, a member of the board of prison managers, and was an estimable young lady. She had been ill for some time with peritonitis and other ailments. Dangerous symptoms have developed in the case of James Walsh, the convict, who jumped over the railing on the up per gallery in the prison cell room Sun day, and prospects are that he will not recover. The Staples-Atlee saw mill started up for the season yesterday on a large con tract for R. H. McCoy, of Lakeland. Louis Bergeron left last evening for Barnum, Minn.," "where he will take charge of a mill for Musser, Sauntry & Co. In the case of D. M. Swain against J. N. Bronson, heard in the municipal court yesterday, the jury failed to agree and the case wIH be tried again. The Clyde departed yesterday with a raft of logs consigned to the Standard dumber company, Dubuque, and Zim merman & Ives, Guttenburg. In the district court yesterday Judge Crosby and. a jury began hearing the case of J. S. O'Brien vs. L. L. Manwaring, as assignee of McLaughlin & Kilty. The judge held that the complaint was faulty and the case was dismissed. NEGOTIATIONS OFF. American - Canadian Commission "Will No* Akhlii Convene. WASHINGTON, May 9.—A1l hope of reconvening the joint American-Cana dian commission In August has been abandoned. The conference adjourned, after having made good headway, as it was thought at the time, towards the draughting an agreement, owing to an unexpected and Insurmountable ob stacle in the shape of the lumber and boundary Question. The joint commission adjourned to meet In August, with the understanding that In the meantime the members of the two commissions would test public senti ment. It was also hoped that some dif ficulties which had presented themselves in the settlement of the work of the commission might, in the interim, be re moved by diplomatic negotiations. It has now been demonstrated, however, that the temper of neither side has yielded sufficiently to warrant the ex pectation of any successful result at tending the reconvening of the commis sion. It is said that our officials are thoroughly discouraged at the time-con suming: manner in which the various propositions which have been put for ward are bandied back and forth between I.iondon and Ottawa. FUNERAL OF MRS. WHITNEY. Two Special Trains Required to Carry tlie Floral Offerings. NEW YORK, May 9.—Funeral services over the remains of Mrs. William C. Whitney were held today in the Cathedral of the Incarnation, Garden City, L. I. The services were preceded by a private ceremony at Mr. Whitney's home, Wheat ley Hills, conducted by the Rev. Dr. W. S. Rainsford, rector of St. George's, New York, of which church Mrs. Whitney was a communicant. The Rt. Rev. A. N. Lit tlejohn, bishop of Long Island, and the Rt. Rev. William C- Downe, bishop of Albany, officiated at the cathedral. Bishop Potter, of New York, was unable to be present. There was a full choral service, the music being given by the cathedral choir of twenty-six voices. It required two special trains to carry the floral pieces from the Whitney home to Garden City. Flowers were sent by President and Mrs. McKlnley, former President and Mrs. Cleveland, Gov. Roosevelt, several members of President McKinley's cabinet and a number of United States senators and congressmen. After the service, which ocupled about half an hour, the remains were taken to Douglaston for interment in the family lot. SomelhliiK in Odd Numbers. Chicago Times-Herald prints a list of one hundred important events In his tory which happened on the 19th day of the month. For instance: Congress adopted resolution declaring Cuba free April 19, 1898; Cervera's fleet entered San tiago harbor May 19, 1898; battleship Maine court of Inquiry completed its labors March 19, 1898; slavery was abolished Deo. 19, 1865; Garfield and scores of other eminent men were born on the 19th of the month. On May 19, 1898, the now celebrated Pioneer Limited train of the Milwaukee line (the only perfect train in the world) made its first run between Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Minneapolis. The figures 19 seem to be of a good deal of impor tance in the world. '' The Attraction at Our Stor> Ib the loir Prlcen. Advertising Economies The Browning, King & Co. advertising would be as dull and commonplace, as dreary and turgid as other advertising were it not . for the saving grace— values that always mean a saving. Note below the attractive items at attractive prices FOR TODAY, Men's Negligee Shirts— Men's Pants- Regular 75-cent quality, in , _ n . n , . . _, , Madras and Cheviot Shirts, All-W°ol Cheriot Pants one pair detachable cuffs, to £c, r 7 *?,* V/^« pil n * be worn with white r%r* „ 8 Jl^. "allj $2.50 Cl QC collar. ForWed-i|f>C ■ 3?*] 5 JP|.2K> nesday 0n1y...... tPU-V Wednesday ■ Men's Pants— Men's Soft and Stiff Hats— All-Wool Kersey Pants, this In Black, Brown, Java and spring's styles, desirable the popular Pearl Fedora; patterns, all size 3, splendid no such value anywhere value at $2.00. (tj-d PA else for $2.00. (£4 r/\ . For Wednes- tDI.IJU Wednes- DI.DU day.... m day * Boys' Knee Pants— Boys' Caps— The. best values in the In Blue —Yacht and Golf world; all color*; really shapes. Best value* you worth $1.00. HA,-, have ever seen. riP"^. S! cay.......e ay....... WC If^f. ZoC Boys' Waists and Blouses— An accumulation of broken lots and sizes. Some are slightly soiled; worth and sold at 50 cents. Wednesday, 19 Cents. f|| irt^' ltems above are not promised after Wednesday"T^g BROWNING, KING & CO., Seventh and Robert Streets. c ——^ Henry W. Fagley, Manager. MOLMEUX IS FREE LIBERTY OP BRIEF DURATION, FOR HE IS ALMOST IMME DIATELY REARRESTED SECOND CHARGE IS ASSAULT Alleged He Attempted to Take (he Life of Harry ( orulsh—lll* Attor ney Enters a Protect—Molynenx In Held, .\c\crtlicles.n, and Ball Is Fixed at Ten Thousand Dol lars NEW YORK. May 9.—Roland Bingham Molyneux; who has spent several weeks in the Tombs piison, charged with the murder of Mrs. Kate J. Adams, was dis charged this afternoon, the grand jury haying failed to indict him, and immedi ately after re-arrested, charged with as sault with intent to kill in sending cyan ide of mercury to Harry Cornish. The grand jury, which had been con sideringthe Molyneux case for several days, came into court this afternoon and announced to Judge McMahon that the charge against Molyneux had been con sidered and dismissed. Molyneux was at once brought Into court. When he ar rived before the bar Judge McMahon asked: "Is there any further charge against the prisoner?" "There Is no existing charge," said Assistant Attorney Blumenthal. "Dishcharged," said the judge abrupt ly. There was not a trace of feeling on Molyneux's pale face. He stood a moment and then, taking his hat, start ed to walk out of the court room. He was met at the railing in front of the bar by his counsel. Barlow S. Weeks, who rushed from his offloe on hearing the news. Weeks grasped the hand of the young man, shook it and said some en couraging words. They walked out of the court room. At the door they were met by Detectivo Arthur Casey, of the police headquarters, who presented a warrant, issued by Judge Jerome, of the sessions court, charging Molyneux with aesualt on Cornish, In sending him syanide of mercury, with intent to kill him. VAIN PROTEST. Weeks protested without avail. As sistant Attorney Osborne was present. A Builder and Nourisher . ; Dr. T. M. Johns, of Taylorville, Ind., writes: " Johann Hoffs Malt Extract is a builder and nourisher that Is unequalled; especially for poorly nourished invalids." - Johann Hoff's Is the original malt extract—has been sold since 1847. Beware of substitutes. - Johann Hoff's Malt Extract A MAN AMONG MEN. With Strong Nerves, Clear Brain and Vigorous Physical Strength. ' ISS^ SUCH AS YOU CAN BE. •^>*' '"*" *^-rjC^ las What has been done can be done. gafer.'-^^^S.Jt is TTronBT to assert that strength fcL/^5F^ Upj, /^B^teaaj^jPonce lost cannot be restored. It has AS~7'JsßS^r Dr* Shnden's Electric Belt has re ■ . 4. JB&Ba&^ stored vifjor to thousands of men who "^^/ » *M&P' ad a*mo given up hope. It has >BB • iML» been done and can be done. It is be ©Ka^^ss^s^* >fX inj? done every day. Read the book, -*JHB»wP*Jr > C mfc - "Three Classes of Men." It is worth *E*ggEs£^^» jSi«Sgrefea^ *100 to an-v man who is not what he ':"■■■. -Tr 1*"!" '"• pu«,w>*-Y^ onjjht to b«. It will be sent, closely' - ; - -sealed, FREE, upon application. Call and examine this belt if possible. Call or address Sand en Electric G0, 23^^ 0.1^.^. Minneapolis, Minn. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 6p. m. ■£ Sundays—lo to 12 a.m. 3 and the party went to the chamber of Judge Jerome, where the warrant was read. Weeks declared the charge should not stand, as it was based on the evidence ■which the grand Jury had ignored in the murder case. But the Judge refused to consider this plea, declaring that th« warrant could not be dismissed unless Weeks could show that the speciflo charge of assault had been ignored by the grand jury. Osborne admitted that if Molyneux was held on this charge the case would prob ably be submitted to another grand Jury, with a view of connecting the prisoner with the Adams poisoning. The judge declared that as one grand Jury had acted in the matter hj c.uld not approve such an idea. In the midst of the argument it was decided to continue the case until to morrow. Bail was fixed at 110.000. JEERS A\D HISSES. Scene During; Sitting; of Arrhlepis copal Conrt at Lambeth Palac-e. LONDON, May 9.—There was- a seen* during todays sittin^of the arohi^piscopal court which convened yesterday for a hearing of the charges of ritualistic prac tices against the Rev. Henry Westall, vicar of St. Cuthberfs, Philbeach Gar dens, and the Rev. John Ham. vicar of the Church of St. John, Timber Hill, Nor wich. During the proceedings John Ken sit, the noted anti-ritualist, arose from bis seat at the back of the guard room of Lambeth palace, where the court is sit ting, and shouted: "I wish to protest against the holding of this court." Mr. Kensit then began to read a written protest against the so-called "spiritual court," and especially against an inquiry "by your graces who for yeras have de liberately set at naught your solemn or dination vows, and allowed, and often promoted, well-known law breakers' in the church." A storm of hisses greeted tho protest, and the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev. Frederick Temnle, out Mr. Kenslt short by adjourning tiie court for luncheon, amid cheers and derisive h'.ugh ter. MvVHIM, THE KM). PARTS. May 9.—M. Ballot de Peaupre, who succeeded M. Quesnay do Beaure palre as president of the civil division of of the court of cassation, and who. on March 6, was appointed by tlio united chambers of the court to report upon the application for a revision of the Dreyfus trial, announced this evening thai he ex pects to make his report about Whitsun tide (May 21). The public hearing of the demand for revision is expected, therefore, to open on May 20. The speech es will probably occupy four clays, and the decision be given on June 2 or June 3.