Newspaper Page Text
DITLUTH, MINNBurt: Stringer, wheelman on
Mie. !I stunner Snhrn. fell off one of the ore
docks at Two Ilm-bors early yesterday and was
killed. Frank Ki-llcy. an oiler on the Wine sh' i.
also fell off at'the same time, hut escaped \vi"
DISTINCTIVELY A CREAM OP
TARTAR BAKING POWDER
Royal does not contain an atom of
phosphatic acid (which is the
product of bones digested in sul
phuric acid) or of alum (which is
one-third sulphuric acid) substan
ces adopted for other baking pow
ders because of their cheapness.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
Governor of Iowa Will Be Sup
ported by a "Progressive"
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, Nov. 10.At the
close of the most strenuous campaign
In Iowa's history, it is found that the
next Iowa house of representatives will I
consist of seventy-two republicans and
thirty-one democrats. The republicans
are classified as follows: Progressive,
44 standpatters, tl'2.
In the senate the standpatters have
lost four and the progressives two.
This gives the progressives a majority
of two of the republican memberships,
sufficient to practically assure the vari
ous reform measures, which Governor
A. B. Cummins hopes to see enacted
Twenty-eight republicans of the house
were renominated and twenty-two were
re-elected. Of the republicans re-elect
ed, six have been classified as
patters, while of
,Jthose defeatedstand- two
were so classed* The democrats re
elected some of their strong men
Springer, Clary, Koontz. DeMar, Bit
ter, Geneva and Heles. They lost four
-Lundt, Laird, Pcet and Sa'nkey.
Girlhood and Scott9
are linked together.
The girl who takes Scott's
Ern-ul^sion has plenty of rich, red
blood she is plump, active and energetic
The reason is that at a period when
a girl's digestion is weak Scotfs
Emulsion provides her with power
ful nourishment in easily digested form.
It is a food that builds and keeps
up a girl's strength.
ALL DRUGGISTS 50c. AND $1.00.
TRUE TO LOVER
THO HE IS BLIND
Ishpeming Girl Refuses to Give
Up Sweetheart After He Loses
Sight and Arms.
Spacial to The Journal.
Marquette, Mich., Nov. 10.A nota
ble instance of devotion is shown in
the marriage at Ishpeming of Miss Ed
na Newctt, daughter of Editor George
A. Newett of the Iron Ore, to George
E. Nelson. The bridegroom was
and had lost both ar^s. 1-M1
not deter the woman from keeping her
troth, and they are now on i.,.., ai
ding trip. Nelson was a mining -in-
dent, and while temporarily employed
in a Bisbee, Ariz., mine was horribly
injured by the explosion of a box of
dynamite caps. Both eyes were de
stroyed and one arm was torn off at the
wrist, and the other at the elbow. His
life was despaired of, but his loyal
sweetheart nursed him thru his illness,
and when he had recovered his health,
refused to accept his offer to rele*"H
her from her promise to marry. She
leads her newly married husband about
and waits upon him as if he were a
child. The father of the bride, who
formerly was state commissioner of
mineral statistics, has made a snug for
tune in copper shares and has pre
sented the couple with a considerable
block of North Butte mining stock.
On Adellna Pattl has been conferred the rank
of knighthood in the French Lvglou of Honor.
Emu Is ton
pure. Ine critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
of women through __
the trying crisis without suffering.
Send for free hook containing information
of priceless value to all expectant mothers.
The Bradfield Regulator Co.. Atlanta, Ga.
JNU woman's happi
ness can be complete
witho ut children it
is her nature to love
and want them
as much so as
it is to love the
Free fie You and Every Sister Suffering
From Womau's Ailments.
I atn a -woman.
I know woman's sufferings.
I nave found the cure.
I will mall, free of any charge, my hone treat
ment with full instructions to any sufferer from,
women's ailments. I want to tell all women about
this cure you, my reader, for yourself, your
dauffhter, your mother, or your sister. I want to
tall you how to cure yourselves at home without
the help of a doctor. Men cannot understand wom
en's sufferings. What we women know from ex
perience, we know better than any doctor. I knew
that mv home treatment is a safe and sure cure for
Leucorrhoeaor Whitish dischargesAJlceratlon.Dli*
placement or Falling of the Womb, Profuse, Scanty
or Painful Periods, Uterine or Ovarian Tumors or
Growths: also pains la the bead, back and bowels,
bearing down feelings, nervousness, creeping feel*
tag op the spine, melancholy, desire to cry, bot
flashes, weariness, kidney and bladder troubles
where caused by weaknesses peculiar to our sex.
I want to send you a complete ten days'treatment
entirely free to prove to, you that you can cure
yourself at home, easily, quickly and surely.
Eemember, that It will cost you nothing to give the
treatment a complete trial and if you should wish to continue, it will cost you only about 18
cents a week, or loss thaa two cents a day. It will cot,Interfere with your work or occupation.
Just send me your name and address, tell me how you suffer If you wish, and I will send you the
treatment for your case, entirely free, in plain wrapper, by return mail. I will also send you free
of cost, my book-"WOMAN'S OWN MEDICAL ADVISER" ita explanatory illustrations show-
ing why women suffer, and how they can easily oure themselves at home. Every woman should
have it, and learn to think for herself. Then when the doctor says"Tou must have an opera-
tion," you can decide for yourself. Thousands of women have cured themselves with my home
remedy. It cures all, old or young. To Mothers of Daughters, I will explain a simple home
treatment which speedily and effectually cures Leueorrhoea, Green Sickness and Painful or
Irregular Menstruation in Young Ladies. Plumpness and health always result from-its use.
Wherever you live, I can refer you to ladies of your own locality who know and will gladly
,teu any sufferer that this Home Treatment really cures all women's diseases, and makes women
well, strong, plump and robust. Just send me your address, and the free ten days' treatment la
jvurs, also the book. "V^rit today, a may not see this offer again. Address
MRS. M.SUMMERS.eBox 4&syo* /aM Notre Dame, lnd.,U. S. A*
ALL TEXAS ROAD&T.
LEAD TO HOUSTON
Texas City Is Destined to Be One
of the' Greatest Railway Cen
ters of the Vast Lone Star
ARE BEING RECOGNIZED
Federal Government Spending
Millions in Improving Its Water
.WaysCenter of a Rich Agri
Special to The Journal.
Houston, Texas, Nov. .Quite recently
a man who is well known in all the rail
road world and in business circles as well,
because of his genius in planning and
putting into successful operation far
reaching transportation systems, returned
from an extensive trip thru the southern
states, and while speaking of .the amazing
progress which is being made all thru
this great portion of the country, he was
asked to give his opinion of what had
been accomplished in Texas during the
past few years.
"It is impossible to give in a few words
any adequate conception of the rapid de
velopment which has been and still is
taking place from north to south and
from east to west in this great state,"
was his reply. "Wherever you go you
meet with the same resistless onward
movement toward greater and greater
prosperity. It is difficult for the mind to.
grasp the full import of the present and
future wealth of this imperial state. The
proper, scientific development of the al
most limitless natural resources of Texas
appeals to me as one of the most stu
pendous undertakings which has ever
fallen to the lot of human ingenuity."
"In your judgment, has the recent un
mistakable rise of Texas in the industrial
and financial world any of the character
istics of the ephemeral, artificial 'boom'
which has so frequently brought untold
hardships upon the settlers in sections of
our great west?"
"Absolutely none," was the prompt re
joinder. "It* is simply that people have
suddenly awakened to the fact that Texas
is the great land of promise, where
wealth from innumerable sources, health,
and happiness are to be obtained by those
who seek them."
"What impressed you as being one of
the most remarkable features in this
wonderful development of the state?"
"It is difficult, in fact almost impossi
ble, to select any one where there are so
many truly phenomenal developments,
but naturally," he said with a quick
gleam in his eyes, "it was the railroading
interests which appealed to me most
powerfully. Such magnificent opportuni
ties as there ai-e in Texas today will not
be often equalled. I truly believe that at
the present rate of progress there will
be, within ten years' time, more than
15,000 miles of railroad in the state. There
are now about 12,000, but a large increase
in this mileage is already planned, and in
several instances operations have begun."
Houston To Be Railroad Center.
"What will be the great railroad cen
ter of the state, in your opinion?"
"Houston, without a doubt," and there
was not the slightest hesitation in the
reply. "Houston has all the requisites
for a railroad center. It has a large and
energetic population, a fine location at
the head of deep water navigation, and
extensive manufactories it is the great
est cotton center in the world it is also
the center for the rapidly developing rice
industry and the great shipping outlet
for the oil fields. The wholesale business
of" the city is already enormous, and
growing every year. At present there are
fourteen railroads entering the city, and
several more are under construction so
it can truthfully assert a claim to being
one of the largest railroad centers in the
country, on the basis of its population."
The commercial advantages which
Houston offers have been recognized by
many seeking business openings, and the
development of her trade has been truly
marvelous during the past decade. But
there are still greater prospects for the
future. To show that this is true it is
only necessary to point to the vast under
taking of the federal government in
dredging Buffalo bayou and the cutting
of a channel connecting with the Gulf of
Mexico, sufficiently deep to admit ves
sels drawing twenty-five feet of water.
This means the expenditure of millions of
dollars, and certainly if the government
had not been convinced of the commercial
greatness of Houston no such enormous
outlay of the nation's funds would have
been made. Another proof of the certain
progress of the city is in the large invest
ments recently made there by the trunk
lines already entering the city and by
those new lines now being constructed.
At present five railroads maintain general
offices in Houston, and it is said that
these roads pay approximately $3,000,000
annually in wages to their employees
who live in the city or its suburbs. The
new roads, when completed, will raise
this sum probably a half, if they con
struct all the various plants in or near
Houston which they are contemplating.
It has been conservatively estimated that
before 1910 there will be at least twenty
roads entering Houston, placing her a
close rival to many of the long-estab
lished railroad centers in the older states,
prom Houston's busy depots there are
now seventy-two passenger trains and 200
freight trains passing in and out each
day. Approximately 4,500,000 tons of
freight are handled annually. One-fifth
of the entire cotton crop of the United
States passes thru the markets of Hous
ton and three-fourths of the entire crop
of Texas. From this city's cottonseed oil
mills, of which there are five, the largest
in the state, there is anually turned out
a product valued at $7,000,000, arid this
business is steadily growing. The city
has six rice mills, and this year's product
will probably approach 500,000 bags.
The Produce Business.
The produce business is very extensive,
aggregating last year a total of $6,428,000.
The poultry and turkey industry is in
creasing most remarkably, and several
firms in Houston are doing a very large
business in handling the birds, shipping
them in great numbers to the northern
It has been estimated that the annual
products of the manufactories at Hous
ton are worth about $34,000,000, this be
ing an Increase of more than 200 per cent
in the past three years. The wholesale
trade of the city equals and possibly ex
ceeds this amount.
If the statement of a man well versed
in railroad matters is true, that one of
the greatest magnets to draw railroads
to any city is fine manufacturing oppor
tunities, then the future greatness of
Houston in the railroad world is assured,
for certainly few cities have the unrivaled
chances for enterprises of this sort that
Houston has at the present time, and
each yea\ opens brighter pathways be
fore it. Within the commercial zone of
this favored city are large deposits of
granite, marble, fire clay, graphite, lead,
gypsum, mica, sulphur, turpentine, chalk,
asbestos, and salt, and several less im
Stretching rfortheast of Houston for
hundreds of miles are forests, where tim
ber ot the finest grades can be obtained
for manufacturing purposes.
Acres Open to All.
For miles about lie the cotton and rice
fields of southern Texas, tobacco of the
finest quality is raised in many of the
nearby counties, in others there are mil
lions of acres of the choicest sugar cane
lands, where the crop yields are some
thing prodigious then there are the great
fruit and vegetable farms, which are close
at hand to furnish unlimited supplies for
canning factories, and last, and perhaps
the future will show them to be the
greatest of all, the iron deposits, which
are near by, and are practically un
touched. Fabulous wealth has already
been made in Texas from cotton, cattle,
oil, and lumber, but it is not unreasonable
to prophesy that the greatest of all is yet
to come when the iron and steel indus
tries are founded in Texas. Then will
Houston attain her highest position as
the railroad center for these vast inter
ests, extending -Jier influence thru the
powerful trunk tffte* tOftfl the gtfetfc* 4M**
kets of the country, -J-.,.
Saturday Evening.^a^a^^^^ THE 'MINNEAPQLIS^JQURNAL/g^'t^^^ November 10, 1906.
ENEMIES OF NATION
SCORED BY IRELAND
Preachers of Utopias Scourged
as Public Foes by the
Council Bluffs,' Iowa, Nov. 10.The
closing event of the reunion of the
Army of the Tennessee was the ban-
uet the Grand hotel last night,
the toasts was one on "The
First President," responded to by let
ter from President Roosevelt.
The most notable speech was that of
Archbishop Ireland, in response to the
toast, "Our Country." He said:
That all is perfect in present, con
ditions we must not assert, but this
we must assert^ that nothing should
be done subversive of public order, de
structive of the spirit of the country
and of its institutions. The wild an
archist, the would-be assassin, are pub
lic enemies of society whom to toler
ate is to tolerate open sedition. An
enemy, too, of public order is the work
ingman who, refusing his own labor,
deters by violence a brother workman
from his offering of his labor as is, even
in a greater degree the strong and the
powerful who override the law of the
land in carrying out the schemes of
Respect Private Property.
"Private property and the right of
every man to own and dispose of the
fruits of the brain and hand must be
regarded as sacred and inviolable. It
is the cornerstone of the social struc
ture. Destroy it, weaken it, you ar
rest ambition and effort, you give room
to carelessness of the morrow, to in
dolence and idleness you establish bar
barism. Barbarism is that state of so
ciety where men, having nothing which
is the exclusive possession of any, prey
upon the strength and the labor of
"That in the holding of private
property there will be inequality is a
fact that is inevitable. Men are not
and never will be equal-, in the power
that builds up property, in the sacrifice
of self in the economy preserve and in
The preaching of Utopias in remedj'
of this inequality, the proposal of
schemes that ignore the nature of men
and the vital conditions of human so
ciety are an insult, no less than an
injury to the individual whom they fain
A chief panacea put before us is
common ownership, thru city, state or
nation, of productivity and of trans
portation hither and thither of the re
sults of this productivity. Let us be
on our guard, common ownership in one
direction leads to common ownership
in another, all -the more so when the
purpose really held in mind by the
many is tp grasp wealth without'much
personal effort to make up for one's
deficiency by despoiling others."
FORGER TO SHIELD SON
Woman Admits Making False Entries
in Bank's Books.
Coshocton, Ohio, Nov. 10:The jury
in the trial of Mrs. Mary Lingafelte'r
for complicity in the forgery involved
in the failure of the Newark, Ohio,
bank two years ago, has returned a ver
dict of guilty after five hours' delibera
Mrs. Linga|elter,'s defense practical
ly admitted that she had made false en
tries in order to protect her son, Robert
J., who is now in the reformatory at
Mansfield. The defense will move *OJ
a new trial.
it may do
"Enclosed you will find a re
cent photograph of myself,
showing the growth of my hair
since beginning the use of your
Herpicide. Before using Herpi
cide, the top of my head was
completely bald, but the use of
only two bottles has brought a
new growth of hair. I had spent
between $30 and $50 on other
remedies, but failed to derive
any benefit until using your
Herpicide. I cannot commend
this remedy too highly to any
with dandruff, baldness or fall
(Signed) Clarence Hamilton.
Atlanta Police Department,
is many cases of
primary or incipient baldness have
been completely cured with New
bro's Herpicide, the original rem
edy that "kills the dandruff germ."
Of- course, the rational plan is to
save the hair while there is hair to
save, but even after it is gone there
is a "fighting chance" if the hair
follicles are not atrophied. Herpi
cide stops itching of the scalp in
At Drug Stores.
Send 10c in stamps to the Herpi
cide Go., Detroit, Mich., for a
FOB SALE AT ALL DRUG fg|
Mellow in flavor. Aged for years in charred
casks, in warehouses flooded with sunshine.
Best Northern Rye always selected by a member
of the firm.
Purest water from wells sunk" hundreds^bf feet
into solid limestone.
Goes Jo die heart, not jo the head.
Make the next high ball of
'It's up to you
FERDiNAND WESTHEIMER. &> SONS
St. Joseph, Mo. Cincinnati, O- Louisville, Ky.
RAILROADS entering Minneapolis low rates have been
made for the football game between the University of Minne-
sota arid the Carlisle Indians next Saturday. These rates are
good, going, Thursday evening, November 15th, and Friday, Novem-
ber 16, and, returning, Monday, November 19th. Ask your local
ticket agent for details.
The extension of these rates to cover five days and the time of
year make this an exceptional opportunity for people living outside
the city to visit Minneapolis.
We cordially invite all visitors to make tbeiv headquarter* at
Dayton's, where they will find Reception Rooms, Tea Rooms and ail
conveniences for the toilet.
We suggest that you make a list of the winter needs which you
cannot obtain at your home storeswe can supply them for you."
We are now showing unusually large and choice stocks of Furs,
Suits for Women and Children, and Winter Underwear for both sexes.
RESTAURANT OPEN 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M., FOURTH FLOOR.
DAYTON DRY GOODS CO.,
Seventh and Nicollet, MINNEAPOLIS.
BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS!BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONSIBOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS
The Minneapolis Journal has a prestige tfcat sets advertising and the kind
of Influence that makss advertising' in its columns profitable. Why? Because 4
it is a. clean, n&nsy, enterprising' paper and can be taken into all homes for *j
every, member of the family to read. The Journal has, circulation o&qwtUtjr*^,
frail m atta&tft7
An Opportunity to Visit Minneapolis
The Biggest In scepe, the
y? Biggest In sime, the Biggest
In the quality ef Its notion,
CREASED TO 224 PABES
Each Issue ef The Popular contains, complete, a
new standard $1.50 novel by a well-known writer.
You pay $1.50 for a book, taking: chance as to whether you will like it or not. You
can secure the same book, months earlier, complete in a single issue of The Popular* You are
sure to like The Popular Novels. They are selected from the best work of the best writers.
The Popular also contains a bigger selection of better short stories than any other magazine.
None are fairly good all are exceptional in strength, grip and fascination. "Why not read,The
Popular Half a million others read it regularly*
The December number, out on all news stands to-day is the best yet. It contains a new
novel by Francis Lynde, "The King of Arcadia,'' the best he has ever written. Besides, there are
three great detective stories, three great western stories, three great humorous stories, a fascinating
Chinatown story. It has two novelettes, in addition to the complete novel. The Popular always
has in it the newest and best work of the best writers,B. M. Bower, Hesketh Prichard, William
Le Quettx, William Hamilton Osborne, CutcKffe Hyne and many others. Look out for the
December number of The Biggest Magazine on Earth."
PRICE 15 GENTSFor Sale at ail Now* StandsPRICE 15 CENTS
THE POPULAR MAGAZINE
Published by STREET SMITH, 79-89 Seventh Ave., Hew York OHy
LEST WE FORGET
An Incident of oH-fasfrurn-ecL hamsfrr
and simplicity in life insurance man
agement oecorred last' week irhieh.
should impress more than it willthose
whom the yellow press has persuaded
that every corporation is marked with
graft, and every life insurance company
A meeting of the Agency Association
of the State Mutual Life Aesurance
Company of Worcester, Mass., was held
at St. Louis following the National Lifo
Underwriters' convention. It lasted
only one day, was held at St. Louis to
save the expense of a trip to Worcester,
and the agents paid their own expenses.
Superintendent of Agencies B. TL
Wright and Actuary E. J. Sartelle met.
the agents in the room of one of them,
in the Planters' hotel and explained
the new policies and other changes
which will come with 1907 and in toe
evening Messrs. Sartelle and Wright
entertained the agents at dinner. This
was all there was of the meeting .and
the entertainment described represented
the total expense account assumed by
the company in connection with this
very important yearly event.
Yet, every agent was brim full of loy*
alty and enthusiasm, and cheerfully
paid hie own bills and accepted a re
duction in future commissions. "Why"
Because of the business value to each
agent of the reputation for conserva
tism, economy and honesty which the
State Mutual's record for 62 years has
When the sea is calm all boats alike
Show mastership in floating."
During the past two years the sea
has not^jeen calm, but the State Mu-?
tual boat has sailed steadily on. Its
business and dividends have kept well
up to the mark and no agent of the
company ha6 been placed on thf de
fensive, nor policyholder made to re
fret his choice. The officials' hand*
ave been absolutely clean, and their
record known and read of all men.
If you want a policy .where yon will
receive every cent aad onioy every
right belonging to you, seud your age
and address to the State Mutual office.
C. W. Van Tuyl, General Agent, 408-
14 Loan & Trust huiidlng.
Augustus Warren, Geo. A. Ainsworth,
R. S. Thomson, Solon Royal, Kzra
"The lives of all yout lovinar com-