Newspaper Page Text
'MS MOST EABK
Democratic Candidate for Gov
ernor Has Clean Sweep
• John A. Johnson's, plurality in Min
neapolis and Hennepin county will ex
ceed 7,500 and may reach 10,000. No
one seems to know the exact figures,
for the Democratic, candidate for gov
ernor has run so far ahead of his Re
publican opponent that there is no
longer any interest in the contest. .:.
. Xhe knife was used on Mr. Dunn in a
most expert manner. It was inserted
deep and turned around. 1; , • '
— For instance, in the Eleventh pre
cinct of the strong Republican Eighth,
ward, which gave the Republican can
didate for mayor 313 votes and only
102 ,for the Democratic candidate for
mayor, Mr. Dunn received 195 votes
and Mr. Johnson 3J)9.
Not a Race Issue •-".>-.,
This was the case all over the city.-
The race issue, did not enter into the
campaign in the least. Mr. Dunn was
slaughtered and Mr. Johnson ' support
ed by the voters of the ward where the
foreign-born population is small. . .
3 It was a whirlwind campaign so far
as Minneapolis was concerned, and F.
G. Winston, the Democratic candidate:
for lieutenant governor has the privi
lege of learning he is the first Demo
cratic • candidate for " that place who
has ever carried Hennepin county.. ..'
Mr. Winston was happy yesterday. .
'I knew it would be a landslide or
a fizzle," said he to The Glob "and
it was not a fizzle. We have no com
plaint to make over the result in Hen
nepin county and the state at large."
Mr. Johnson carried every ward in
Brooks Alone Survives
Judge Frank C. Brooks, Democrat, is
the only judge of the Hennepin county
district court, who has been re-elected.
The other three men who will, sit on
the bench with him are Andrew Holt
and H. D. Dickinson, municipal court
judges, and John Day Smith, who re
turned to the Republican party last
February at a meeting held at the
Nicollet hotel in the interests of the
candidacy of Judge Collins, who sought
to be governor of Minnesota. The last
three are Republicans.
Judge C. M. Pond, Democrat, has
been defeated, and so has Judge A. M.
Harrison, Republican. Both were can
didates for re-eleetioj).
According to the reports which have
been received up to the present time
Judge Holt leads the judical ticket and
Judge Brooks is second.
Two Vacancies Will Exist
With the elevation of the two munic
ipal court judges to the district bench
there will be two vacancies on the
bench of the lower court, which will
have to be filled by appointment by
the governor. These two judges might
defer their departure from the munic
ipal court bench until after Gov.
Johnson is inaugurated, but they will
do nothing of the sort. Their resigna
tions will be in the hands of Gov. Van
Sant long before the first day of the
year. It is understood that their suc
cessors have been decided upon and
that K. V. Waite will be one of the
Pressure has been brought to bear
upon Gov. Van Bant by the Repub
lican workers who say it would be im
■■;• to permit a Democratic gover
nor to name two Democratic judges to
The judges who will be appointed
will serve only until the next general
election, but the senior judge will have
the opportunity of appointing a clerk
of the municipal court who will serve
for six years because of the present
clerk, A. E. Allen, has been elected
clerk of the district court, and will
lf>:ivo Iho office on Jan. 1. This is a
six-year office and termed a pleasant
Thorc [a every indication that the
three bond propositions have received
sufficient votes to add $1,200,000 to the
Indebtedness of the city. The home
rule charter has gone glimmering, and
yesterday there were a number of the
officials of pome public service cor
tions about the office of the city
clerk waiting to learn the result of the
They did not express any sorrow
when they found thnt the prospects of
the adoption of the charter were slight.
The fact that .the proposed charter
contained a chapter which provided for
n tax on public franchises did not cause
them to support it with great acclaim.
In view of the fact that the charter
must receive at 4<?ast four-sevenths of
all the voles cast at the election was
BUfficient to insure its defeat.
An autopsy held yesterday afternoon
showed that Togolson's stomach con
tained a quantity of carbolic acid and
How he happened to drink the two
liquids and how he- wandered to the
far off place where he was found are
mysteries which the authorities are not
able to fa*hom.
LABORER FOUND DEAD
IN AN OPEN FIELD
In His Pockets Valuable Papers and
Some Money Were Found
Peter Togolson was found dead In a
field near Fifteenth avenue northeast
and Johnson street yesterday morn
ing. There were no marks of violence
on his person, and the authorities are
In his pockets were found two cer
tflcates of deposit for $1,000 and a
Email amount of currency.
For the last six months Togolson
had stopped at 213 Washington avenue
north. Previous to that time he room
ed at the home of Oscar Carlson, 242
Eleventh avenue south.
Mr. Carlson said Togolson had been
In the city about two years. He was
a carpenter by trade, and also'worked
in the wagon factories as a pattern
maker. The body was discovered by a
man who notified the employes of the
Minnesota Crushed Stone com pan v
near by. /
EH "•CA!fbT.}.CATHARTIC> ~^mo*'"'W
&^___^ PREVENT ALL BOWEL TROUBLES "*■
Manager's Wife and Daughter
Barely Rescued in Time
Fire in ths dime museum, First ave
nue south and Washington, early this
morning nearly caused the death of
Mrs. Ed Wilson and daughter, -both of
whom were overcome by smoke and
were unconscious when rescued by An
dy A. Kacznak, of the .United States
The lire broke out on the third floor
of the building shortly after 1 o'clock,
and while the firemen were at work it
became known that Mre. Wilson, the
wife of the manager, and her daughter,
were asleep L^-'j* room on the third
floor. Kacznak was one of the first to
hear of this fact and he dashed into
the building and succeeded in fighting
his way through the flames and smoke
to the women's room. Both were un
conscious and Kacznak gathered one
under each arm and made his way to
The fire was confined almost to the
third floor, but the amount of water
necessary to quench it flooded the sec
ond. The loss on the building and con
tents will amount to $5,000. A large
quantity of museum fixture*, relics,
etc., were destroyed. The building be
longs to the P. B. Winston estate.
Albert Lea Is Snowed Upon
Special to The Globe
ALBERT LEA, Minn., Nov. 9.—For
the first time this autumn snow was in
evidence this afternoon, and had the
ground been frozen it would have been
covered quite deep.
TO BE IN DOUBT
Continued From First Page
therefore fostered the socialist cam
paign and saw to it that expenses for
halls and other necessities were met.
Mayor Haynes was handicapped dur
ing the last week of his campaign by
an accident which confined him to hi 3
room and he was unable to take an
active part in the canvass.
From incidents which occurred Tues
day evening it is apparent, also, that
he was not given cordial support by
all the Democrats and among them are
some who sought office, but failed to
connect at the primaries.
The various bond propositions have
carried. The following is a statement
of the votes:
For $1,000,000 Filter 80nd5—20.757
yer.s, 8,269 nays.
For $100,000 Grade School Bonds—
23,132 yeas, 5,012 nays.
For 5100,000 High School Bonds—l 9
,-718 yeas, 6,675 nays.
For Home Rule Charter —15,587 yeas
In view of the fact the charter must
have a vote of four-sevenths of all
the ballots cast at the election it is
easy to determine that the third at
tempt of the oity of Minneapolis to
secure a home rule charter has been
abortive, for the instrument did not
secure 16,0^ Votes out of a vote of
over 40,00 „.
It now.develops that the Democrats
have lost a member of the city coun
cil, for when it was found that Aid.
James Dwyer, of the Tenth ward, had
been defeated, it was believed that Aid.
Claus llumra, Republican, of the Third
ward, would be retired and O. L. Ros
ing would be elected as the Democratic
member from that ward. It appears
that Mumm has won out. The vote is
Mumm 2.3C9. Rosing 2.348.
The next council will be twenty Re
publicans and six Democrats.
It is asserted that the Jones man
agers have nicked A. M. Geesaman,
who handled Mr. Jones' campaign as
his successor in the city, council from
the Fifth ward, but there is a possibil
ity that Dr. A. A. Ames, who is now a
resident of the Fifth ward, may enter
the field should Mr. Jones be declared
Vote on Mayor by Wards
• (Rep.) (Dem.)
First .... - 713 1728
Second .............. 1590 • 118
Third 2049 2491
Fourth . .../.'..'.■.:*... 2443 ■'■'"' 3263
Fifth ......;........; 2346 1876
Sixth 787 1237
Seventh ...........:.-uO9 .-■'. 1059
Eighth ..... .-. 2720 1638
Ninth ...;. 1065 >. .1436
Tenth ............... 935 • 73 6
Eleventh ...:.....;... 1271 ----- 1275
Twelfth ....:........ 596 - 710
Thirteenth :..•.......;■ 716 : '" 433
Totals 18340 18129
Haynes carried the First, Third
Fourth. Sixth. Ninth. Eleventh and
Jones carried the Fifth ward by 4VO
votes. When he last ran for alderman
from that ward he won out with a
majorky of 1,200 vqtes. Jones lives in
Loren Fletcher (Rep.), was elected to
congress by a vote of 18.887 to 14,172
for B. H. Koehler (Dem.), giving him
a majority of 4,715.
About 1 a. m. Mrs. Sherlock Omes
heard a noise.
She went downstairs.
Her husband was sitting on the bot
tom step. His shoes adorned the hat
rack and he was trying tc light a ci
gar with a toothpick.
"Betcher do' know where I've been,"
"You've been down town." responded
Mrs. Sherlock Omes. "You met a man
You bought him four drinks; he
bought you one drink. You played a
game of poo! for fun and won it. Then
you played six games for money and
lost them all. You met another man.
You bought him eight drinks; he
bought you one drink. Xou met seven
men. You bought them seven drinks
each and one of them gave you a cheap
cigar. When midnight came the sa
loons closed. Then you came home.
Mr. Sherlock Omes was silent.
He could not deny that she had given
a fairly accurate description of the
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1904
BESIEGED ARE IN
Wounded at Port Arthur Die
: Unattended and Women
. LONDON, Nov. 10.—Dispatches from
Port Arthur and Chifu which are
printed in - this morning's 3 newspapers •
add little to - the . recent news of the
besieging operations at Port Arthur,
but give descriptions of the terrible
condition" of the besieged. ' ■ '»>
The Mail's correspondent before Port"
Arthur describes . the ; ,*•_ Russian killed:
and those taken ■-: prisoners I as.. greatly
emaciated, and asserts that the men
subsist entirely on a dally ration of
less : than two ounces •of 'black bread. '.
T The Telegraph's Chlfu correspondent
; declares : that v the ; task of burying the.
bodies iof . the slain •■ at * Port - Arthur is •
now beyond _. control "arid - the corpses
are • simply pitched: into" the new dock"
excavations near Golden Hill, where
there is only" a few feet of. water.' .'
The condition of the helpless ; wom- '
en' is - heartrending. . Several groups *. of
them t going -to . market i were blown to "
pieces. : The conditions of- the streets
are said to be sickening. "'*■
; : Burnett Burleigh sends : to the Tele
graph a harrowing .- description ,of : the
wounded at Port Arthur, of whom
great numbers are dying unattended in
the inner fortress. In . the name of
common , humanity, he thinks . some ef- ■
fort should* be made on behalf of the
helpless sufferers, - - and he suggests
that the wounded be taken as Boon as
possible on neutral ships flying the'
Red Cross flag and transferred' to hos
pitals at Chifu and Shanghai.
LANSDOWN SIZES IT UP
LONDON. Nov. 9.—At the lord may
or's banquet at the Guild hall tonight
Foreign. Secretary Lansdowne, in the
absence of Premier Balfour, who is
still resting his injured leg, was the
principal speaker. The 250 guests in
addition to former Mayor Ritchie, who
is succeeded by John Pound, and the
Marquis and Marchioness of Lans
dojvne, included the archbishop of Can
terbury, the members of the cabinet,
the foreign representative members of
parliamer,t and other prominent per
Lord Lansdowne, responding to his
majesty's ministers, said that while
London was principally interested that
peace should prevail everywhere, he
did not think they should think of
peace at any price. He said:
At this moment, contemplating the ter
rible struggle between two brave and
gallant nations in the far East, can one
of us contemplate without regret the le
gion after legion of have men being
led forth to moot their fate and the ruined
homes and broken hearts'.' We can con
ceive no more terrible punishment than
the remorse of any minister or body of
ministers who from loss of temper or de
sire of popularity brought upon the coun
try the scourge and calamity of needless
At this auspicious moment I' am able - to
announce to you that not. only the peace
of the country is .unbroken.,but so far as
I am able '■ to foresee there ■ is* no ' danger
why ■it should not remain unbroken. Not '
only have -we had the good' fortune :• to
avoid war, but by strict neutrality and
wise international arrangements we.have
done something, to restrict the area of
hostilities The country, however, has
not altogether escaped anxieties.- For
the last few days. we have been 'face to
face with an incident which moved the
people of this country as few other inci
dents have done. The incident' of Oct.
21 in the North sea was an attack on
British citizens- and an affront to the
British flag which, if intentional. I would
rather not contemplate the consequences.
It was -. a deplorable and unaccountable
blunder, but I am bound to add that re
cent evidence has satisfied the British
government that the Russian government
believed that the facts were different frost
what wo supposed and that each party
was convinced of the justice of its own 1
cause. Great Britain has-adopted the
only course in-referring the matter to an
Independent and impartial tribunal, and
we-found no difficulty in arriving at the
principal questions, nor in deciding.that
the terms for their reference under The
Hague convention were such as we could
After detailing what would be the
procedure of the court. Lord Lans
dowre referred to the smailness of th^
number of Russian officers left at Vigo,
It w.is not for us to assume the re
sponsibility for the selection of the of-
That rested with Russia, and it
would be a preat mistake to relieve her of
The foreign secretary added that the
government had received distinct as
surance during the last day or two
that the Russian officers detained were
those who were directly implicated,
and if the inquiry showed thnt others
were culpable they also would be pun
ished. Great Britain had received a
full^expression of regret, a promise of
ample compensation and a guarantee
against a recurrence, with security for
all neutral commerce and promise of
the punishment of the guilty persons.
Was it possible to secure more?
Lord Lansdowne referred to other
questions which have arisen during
the war, especially that of contraband,
which had been largely cleared up, and
since July there had been no case of
seizing a British ship by Russian ves
sels. He remarked:
I am sanguine enough to say that good
is likely to come from the struggle in the
far East. It is my hop* and belief that
this terrible war will give a stimulus to
the existing desire for some lesa clumsy
and brutal method of adjusting int«rna
tional differences. I myself nave signed
no less than five treaties of arbitration
Only yesterday American Ambassador
Choate asked me if we were prepared to
s»*m a similar treaty with America. I have
also lately been^sfced by President Roose
velt to participate in a second Interna
tional peace oonfereice. While reserving
the right to consider what subjects and
the terms of reference we did not hesitate
to say that we were ready to participate
and U> tell the president that we wished'
him godspeed km the useful work he has
undertaken. Is not there a better wav
than this? Is it not better to so arranjre
matters that a dispute shall not arise at
Lord Lansdowne referred to the
Anglo-French arbitration treaty and
said he hoped it would be adopted by a
large majority of the chamber of dep
uties and that it would be effectual in
removing dangerous and difficult ques
tions from international controversy
He saw something of this in the as
sistance Great Britain had received
during the last few days from the
French government in bringing an am
icable settlement between Great Brit
tain and Russia.
By most of his hearers, who tonight
had their first opportunity of hearing
the foreign offices views and who hith
erto had based their ideas on Mr. Bal
four's much criticised Southampton
speech and belligerent editorial arti
cles in the newspapers. Lord Lans
downe's utterarces were r«gardtd al
most as a plea for Russia. A dead si
lence greeted him as, after pointing
/ut that the two governments in good
faith believed, in contradictory state
ments-of facts, he asked!: "Could we
have done better than get full a polo? v
*nd compensation and leave the ques
tion of fa 2U to an international tribu-
nal with a guarantee of punishment fof
ajjy who; may .b* - found &*}*&Vl -?-. s"- 1 *
t'jiafc.? rETERSBI'T* Nov. ?.—There le
i the ; greatest £ r*Jßiciifc ; h€re<aV<the ', failure'
'of > the recent attacks on Port
Arthur. The -papers^ are : filled with col
umns of. ; praise. intor*i»erse<l with poems ,
eulogising the *Kallai*t defense- made by
Gen. -Stoessel Tar.d f the"' heroic garrison.
The firm t conviction j here that
Gen. Stoessel will iiCy?r surrender and.
that i if , the i fortress fail^ the ; garrison will
go down fighting. |\*: .'•'?!,■?■?';?> v-
According to I«f<s-Mttion received by
the war office 50.000 Is a low estimate of
the "Japanese. losses -teforeiPort" Arthur. .'
CHIFU, Xov. 9.—A junk which left
Port Arthur on Nov. 7 has arrived, bring
ing news that the garrison up to that
time had repulsed a!\ Japanese attacks.
The junk was intercepted by a Japanese
torpedo boat, which confiscated all the
correspondence on board. -Two Chinese
who were on the Junk were executed by
Winter Campaign Doubtful
MUKDEN. Nov. 9.— A1l fa quiet on both
the Russian -and th« Japanese lineg south
of Mukden-. --"-Batfe Armies continue tfte
work of intrenching, and reinforcements
are rapidly arriving. The increasing cold
makes the prospect of a winter camj>asgn
doubtful. as military movements- now
would be attended with great difficulty.
Fuel and forage are both scarce and dear.
Bound to Have Vodka
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 9, 12:27 p.
m.—The conscript and reseTTe m«n
riots in various parts of Russia are at
tracting much attention. The Novoe-
Vremya attributes the whole evil to
vodka, pointing out that in all coun
tries where conscription prevails re
cruits bound for the front consider
that they have the right to become
intoxicated and that when this is de
nied them they break into brandy
shops. The Novosti comments ©n the
fact that most of the riots have oc
curred in the Jewish zone, but says it
is notable that in no case did they
take the form of anti-Jewish affairs,
no distinction being made between
Jewish and Christian proprietors of
shops, the conscripts and reserve men
being determined only to obtain vodka.
North Sea Commission
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 9.—Final
details covering the Anglo-Russian
convention regarding the North sea in
cident have been completed by the ac
ceptance by Russia ir# writing of cer
tain points. InvitatioM will now be
issued jointly by th«;,f^'o governments
to the United StateaAnd France to ap
point admirals to (Serve on the com
mission which will meet at \he earliest
possible moment in Paris to select the
fifth member. Jv casV of the failure
of the four admirals to agree the two
powers will ask a Sovereisr. to name
one. Although neither Russia nor
Great Britain pledges herself in ad
vance to punish the offenders, both
agreeMo accept the findings of the
commission, thus imposing upon each
other a moral obligation to deal with
any culpability established according
to the laws of the respective countries.
Russia Will Compensate
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 9, 5:20 p.
m.—The Russian inqury into the re
ported firing on the German fishing
vessel Sonntag by the Russian, second
Pacific squadron in the North sea on
Oct. 21, having established to the satis
faction of the authorities that one of
the Russian warships did fire upon the
Gorman vessel with the result that she
lost her fishing nets, Russia has agreed
to pay full compensation to the owner
of the Sonntag.
Jap* Silence Fcrts
TOKYO. Nov. 9—Tt is reported that
the Japanese have completely silenced
tht» forts on Rihlunsr and Susung
mour-tains and that their strength Is
now attacking the Etse mountain.
Will Finance Half of Lean
NEW YORK, Nov. 9—lt is definitely
stated that Kuhn. Loeb A Co. have or
ganized a syndicate to finance one-half of
the new SftO.OOO.OO Japanese loan. The
security, wh'ch will be a second lien on
the evftnms duties of thnt country, will
be offered at a price yielding about 7^4
per cent to subscribers.
\ A Dog Orders Sausage
A butcher, narrated the other day a
story illustrative of the . intelligence of
"A patron of mlrfe."'he said, "had a
collie that came to me one morning
with a slip of paper in his mouth.
" 'Hello, dojrgie,' s*nid I, and the col
lie wagged hfs tail and dropped the
paper on the floor a* rrty feet. I opened
it. It was a signed order from his
master for a piece o* iausage. I gave
him the sausage. He ate it and went
•'Time after time the collie came
with these orders to me, and llnally I
stopped reading themJ Each, I pre
sumed, was for a sausage, and each
procured a sausage. I suppose, all
told, the dog got as many as twenty
pounds of sausage^ from me in two
"nut the masted Trhen I rendered
my bill, kicked. H* said he had only
given the dog a dozen orders, whereas
I must have honored nearly a hundred.
"Well, the upshot of the matter was
that the two of us got together and did
a little detective work. We watched
»the dog. And do you know what we
found? Why, we found that this cun
ning dog. a sausage hunger
seized him, would grab up a piece of
white paper—any piece he could find—
and bring it to me.
"I had been careless, you see, never
looking -it the paper, and through my
carelessness the collie had fooled me for
two months."—Washington Post.
Through dreams, the body of James
Goiuron. a fourteen-year-old boy, was re
The lad was drowned In the river at
this place last Tuesday while in swim
ming with several companions. The
search was kept up incessantly for sev
eral days, when finally Mayor J. T. Cup
per offered a reward of $60 for the re
covery of the body, which caused many
to continue the search:
It was not the reward but a dream that
Impelled James Englert and Ira Smith to
join in the search.
Englert wa« crossing the river bridge
when he passed a well-dressed strange
woman, who told him she wanted him to
join the searchers next day. as he could
tlnd the body. Her words made a deep
impression upon him. and during the
night he dreamed the body had been
fr>ur..l and brought to his home in a
-mlth also dreamed the same
night that the tody had been found, and
that he had seen it.
Neither of them had. intended to join
in the search the next <!ay. but when
they met each told his dream, and they
decided to take part in the search.
They had been on the river but a few
nalnutes when they found the body in
five feet of water, about 300 feet from
whore Oougon went down.—Philadelphia
_. Japanese Toy Cannon ; *4^^
What will the powers do about the
Russian complaint that ; the Japanese
violate the rules of warfare
by employing a considerable number
: wooden', articles? Pointed -to resemble
heavy cannon | \rtiichT; now that smoke
!lcss powder is used, are often mistak
en ? for genuine artillery. On thess
-.iimmies 7 the Russians concentrate £ai
'the L Japs^ar^»: screenedl from * view. . As :
minutes' suirt anartiUery at
t tack sometin.es r makes;'.' all the differ
ence victory and defeat, the
Japs owe many of th'eir/successeal,to;
tais' petty device. —New Yoik Pre«. -
Your money back if not satisfied
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.• '• WE KNOW we can please you and gave you moncr for HAYNFR wuiei/cv jj . XI jW \ ffirffff
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Saves Dealers' Profits Prevents Adulteration
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j pAij^jr C'fiEyHlwHFy|MM^BK^aSwjil OUART^T^i^p^Tllo^ol" tejeP^ne vouf order, we will sell you ONE:
OUART UAT alLat^^MT|to^ °r tej eP^ ne >'our order, we will sell you ONE
«^^^BffWlHWHra^g ■ 2ST?fr. AT» 80 CEN lf you don't care to buy more at a time. We deliver
; feijiv. -: 'rV«^^^K™lggj-.:-: e °? dß f. ree of chare to any Part of the city, in plain packages. If you are
gI^NERDTSTILtIN^Ri we'll cifl ? .l th ls e WhiSkey after y°U haVe Sampled it. bring it back."?
ni«« 7p«l i vsell call for lt 'an your m°n€y will be refunded. Phone N. W. Main 1475.
g, THE HAYNER DISTILLING COMPANY,
wi^9BH 8284 Ei fIFTH ST"ST> PAULi MIKN' " ™°^"k>" «»■
l^^l .;, olL.S,s;V\"p^ Ds po'L a t 'a 50biL thf (i a!i t ß ? 6 -. °-st L™ls 'Mo- "a Atl"'^
COMES TO SEE US
.Will See the President to Ce
ment Bond of Friendship
; SAN FRANCISCO.- Cal.. Nov. 9.—Lieut.
Gen. Prince Sadauaru Pushimi, cousin of
the emperor of Japan, arrived here to
day on the liner Manchuria. He was ac
companied by a suite of " seven: members,
composed of A. - Sato, grand < master of
the household; Count S. Terashima. MaJ.
Myrara. master of ceremonies; Dr. Rok
kaku. physician to the prince, • and two
personal attendants. As the prince : was
traveling as - a private citizen no' formal
reception was tendered him here by gov
ernment officials. He was met. however,
by the collector of customs and taken on
shore by the revenue cutter Golden Gate.
On board of . the cutter - were. the consul
kmk-i-.»1 of Japan at this port and a party
of ■ eight, who acted as an escort to his
. highness. -.....
•. A. ;. Sato, who acted as spokesman - for
the party, stated that the prince desired
particularly.- not to give any interview to
the American press at" this time..
• "You can understand that It would be
improper,". - continued : Mr. Sato, '"for his
.hijrhness. who is' an officer "in the: army
and closely v related to -. the r emperor, to
express any opinion on the existing war.
His visit to this country, is purely one
of courtesy. _ .The' party will remain in
San Francisco ., only - twenty-four hours.
We will - leave, , tomorrow ' morning for
Washington' by way of Chicago, stopping
at the-latter city • only i three hours. -As
joon as we arrive at the national capital
his highness will seek an audience . with
'- Asked as 'to the purpose of the . inter
view with the chief executive, Mr. Sato
"It. Is of a purely informal nature. His
highness desires to cement" more c closely
the bond «• of good". feeling which . has ex
isted between America and Japan."
. This la not Prince Fushimi's first visit
to the. United' States.- - Twenty years ago
.he ■■ passed . through San . Francisco and
crossed : the - continent - :on • his : wav to
Europe.-. He .is a distinguished looking
gentleman,. about : fifty years old. [ _
COL. HUGHES IS
/ VERY OBLIGING
Offers to Withdraw* and , Let Borden
Have His Seat in Parliament
I HALIFAX. N. S.. Nov. 9.— Sam
uel -"• Hughes, Conservative member *of
parliament : for -^ the •! North.' Riding of
Victoria, Ont., has ' Informed 4R. L.
Borden,- leader of the party in ' Canada,
who \was defeatedr in Halifax •in th
recent ' elections, that he .is willing to
: resign ". his; seat. and ' allow Mr. Borden
to represent the Ontario constituency.
;.j* If- Borden 1- accepts :, the offer it seems
likely that he- will be at the head of ,the
Conservatives ■in the .next parliament. :
/.' The :; Liberal leaders have expressed
their willingness to i permit 5 Borden :1 to
secure Ms election without opposition,
provided \ his j party/allows the election]
by acclamation 'of* A. Baylesworth, the
only member of Sir 4 Wilfrid Laurier's
cabinet - who was- defeated. Ayles
..'■-*- - - . ■ -\ .^ " . • ■ . -
- -j^Sia^,;-' If joa *»**• r.i-...:i, weak organs, lot*
\_ £fl- T^4 l»'-"*ror waking drain*; our. Vacuum
I ; Rf.' 4 1 ,r. " i i>rg»n Developer wit} restore you wllii •
'KM je^. Ja -mt lira S* '«' J clirtricity.-SST«iCTcri'»
SB I *•? B a lid .Tiiswcrj i r-rniwi:enUy: mM;
"•'.vR. "-'■'■V-iJt '" tTofai to*Tfe*k»*9e,«ft>laiu«;.ef."
V %aßsj rert Uataedlascmotonc failure, tone
*- -M > V l retorcc<L 1 jSo C. <>. i> fratal. If you
t*:'~Aj*v.*~''JLffJ don"l frW , ai:.t rcetko 'lujpromuent:.
r^^YTo«6'>lHT..n'!i)i.llsii.! ire rctnru;your
fiaUf_? *a£JVzi Money.'iWilh l*w >'.-'mm Wwl»i»
--r-.\ C ■»"»<"» «bi» f»t Los;;.," Sm i for fn» book.
• i"»«t »«»li-it In t'l»»<^ <•-■- low. - ."-!-.•■%% .Tf..'^- • - -
*C 3»» MtK. Co Barclay Coi»»er.C*
worth failed of election to parliament
in Durham, Ont., and if he is to con
tinue as a minister he will be obliged
to find a seat.
Hidden behind protecting trees in one
of the most exclusive parts of the New
port summer cottage colony is a little
square of green where for twenty-one
years an economic experiment that, al
though successful, has not been imitated,
has been carried on. The square Is the
velvet-turfed lawn in the rear of the
Pinard cottages, which He between Nar
ragansett avenue, Annandale road and
Ward avenue, streets so beautiful that
they seem like avenues on a private es
.*aie. There are five of these cottages,
with a sixth as a service building and de
Each house is handsomely and taste
fully furnished and each realizes the ideal
of the housekeeper—a 'place one may
enter with one's personal belongings and
the little things that make up the atmos
phere of home and have nothing else to
think of, no hiring of servants, no worry
ing over meals, no bother in the kitchen,
even for hot water. For all these things
are supplied from the service building.
The hot water comes from there, and the
houses need never be heated by the fire
in the kitchen range required for heat
ing water, for. there need be no kitchen
and no range.
The meals are all prepared at the serv
ice building by a chef and his assistants
and are sent to the house when called for.
The servants are provided with the linen,
St Incidentally in the City v jl
to ill to me piiik
Y^l and Avoid Dangerous or Uncertain. 4j| " V JaV l!'
*Mb Treatment '■ref^X-fA Jfcnfc
ffk fi\jH[t?|W) "With weakness, unfitting them 1 r —tffc* fli
ML Hwll l£.lfw for w°rk. business, study or ih^M> )K 3uH|K«r bJr
£lk of manhood, should consult the Great 1-J ."- '■' (49 jKßr^ *T_i
_• CpCflAI DISEASES OF MEN. Dla- \^&fite^ii lCw*»^ ***•
tf cele. Enlarged ; Prostate Stricture, Hydro- ■■ ___B_t}<BEr X ■'" CS_
±B cele, Enlarged • Prostate Oland. and all v&Xyß3SßßHi*f^' ML . L f
«£» Skin and Blood Diseases quickly cured. - - *tBBBc^Ibi!1-¥ VBfflh - : «c~->
C» Rupture cured without cutting and you *B—M_T_y f^»v
a tan work every day. <syphm S ),^"aii 93R_fl__&_^KV!^S_I ?^^-;
Sf BLOOD POISON sores body. <tf&sT iti^ti&mlFfl *£
limbs, in mouth and throat soon disap- <<tt&&Bi yftPP^JSl^fßpg^ W?
—^ pear.-and your blood cured in le^s time SirCir^-«w<!^SHDß*w?*!iaaMHW .««
a- 4 thanat the Hot blood cured in much time -MASTER SPECIALIST. 'S*
than at the Hot Springs, and at much less MASTER SPECIALIST. £*fc
•J^ expense • to. you. Consult us ;at once. r■- I ' ' I Cure or No Pay. '"' j-'Ji^'
VARICOCELE V: E^ rB! d veins '■'&* /speraatlcVcord: -We cure 1 >
* Kff , w«-i: , • TVr : /?'!s hhut ; cutting. : - and. you ; need not ; lay • off ' from "A}
*■ f ?hlr« »« g iay DOut"°t"to^ n . men -can -go back on the next train. i2fc
C% ':'m?£ »s no.Paln. _ Remember, if you have ever taken treatment and i J^sT
M ; J?ea«l°lMtltutefsrPaS?. Ver ' tOOk • treatment at the «reat Heidelberg ,:^
--§ ONE WEEK'S FREE TRIAL TREATMENT §
jj^ - If you call now before Nov. 15. , Only a few days more. -vJSrJ;
a This is not charity ' treatment, but is given to all so - they can try ■ the y C^ i; ■
-J^ ' treatment at : the : Heidelberg Medical Institute and: find out that It is the U?
best,-fcofore spending.your money uselessly. This free offer is especial-: S&&
■ a best, before spending your money uselessly. v This .by: old especial- - W& ::
y n-ade. to patients who have failed to get cured by old methods of \!&
- ftSL treatment ■. or tby so-called' specialists. ?Do ■ not . delay. - Call : today. " Every WL
JJj^J' tram brings some man from a distance to get cured. - '•■■• •:.' . -\^\'<*■-£■>'&*>)*
3* CONSULT ■*'"■. the Master Specialist about any disease ;w|
'S&--^^T-^^f^*^- -^~~ for which you- dislike to go to your family i?MKi
' i*»fc" ' ?. t>cio^ *sn(?n ■as -Discharges. Rupture. Stricture. : Pimplea, Bad * Habit 3, Udae?£
i TC9 Bad' Dreams ' jStomach Trouble. Heart Weakness. Piles, Constipation V-1? £3
" 9fL Catarrh..Sleeplessness, -Restlessness.;,Partial•-*- Deafness. Eczema Skin ; ''jfevv'
> 1 Diseases. Kidney Diseases, etc. The Master Specialist's fees are the tSi?
C* ;. lowest In the city. Consultation is free, so call at once. 4;: ". ■ t-» ■?:
5sL ■ _______________ mL
f=s. WRITE People who I HBtf-BS^Ci' BB'W-B^'in *«Wk
rjt nnilC , h ., in the S B P~* B SS~_ ■=» B _~_ s_~" _~- _R_k v *
£_k s:raUrr outside town 3 kLg j^U c L ! SJ? S_ O flP* >
■; I US^-S|e jgffi aISC.IIJC.i-BiLill3l «
3 S^^-ftS: WIEOICAL INSTITUTE
*-^ f.eatTnent. , . Confer Fifth and Robert Streets, St. Paul, Minn. «■— t >,
*^f HOURS—B a. m. to Bp. on. Sundays—B a. m. to Ip. m. ?_&
5 _IS©3^@©SKl S 3QQ9®_^ _>£>s&c_
I the. silver. t?le Pictures and the other fur- 11'?
nishings of the house.— Chronicle.
Barber Mistook Dominie for a Sport
The. Rev. R. N. Jocelyn, of Gardiner, -
tells a good story on himself. He went
I to North Anson the week ;- before last '"
to attend the camp meeting, and before ;V
going to the meeting went Into a bar- •
ber shop to get !shaved. , There was>
also a horse trot in session at the same ;
time, ; and - one or two other sporting
events. Upon asking if he 'could be '
served the barber told him he couldn't ?i'
do - anything for! him, "as he was :to •"."■
work exclusively for the camp. meeting £'
people. As Mr. ,' Jocelyn wore a - light
summer ; suit .• and a Panama hat the "
barber evidently took him for a sport
rather 1 than a c minister, but he man- f'
aged to get his shave ! after proving v
that his character, was. all right.— •
Lewiston (Me.) Journal. .-. ■ - * "
The Cheerful Idiot
- "Yes," said , the : editor, "my paper ' la"
the organ -of the smoking • tobacco in- ■
dustry." - : ■ ; ■._• •■.,,..,■.•
. "Sort of a pipe organ, eh?" cackled the. -
Cheerful Pittsburgh Post.
Bean the A The Kind You Have Always Bought f