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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 11, 1906, Part I, News Section, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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theTlast moment managed to embrace
Mr. Schuknecht's right thigh and
brought him to earth with a 16ud crash
after he had traveled thirty-five yards.
.It was the first longrun, the first ex
citing moment of the gam# and the
so ns Of-the north on the we st bleachers
howled like timber wolves
Marshall's Famous Kick.
Then Minnesota/with the pigskin on
Chicago's thirty-nine-yard line, resolved
to have a stab at the goal. Marshall
dropped back, Larkin poised the ball
for him and the player's foot sent the
ball true between the posts.
It watf a great shot, the ball%andered
slowly toward its mark, while the root
ers of both sides held their breath and
then dropped over the crossbars.
Minnesota's aggregation went crazy,
|rx* and four points were hung up on the
f^ scoreboard for the old gold and maroon.
& Chicago came back hard and fierce
I on the attack and seemed about to show
the Minnesotans that it is dangerous to
a- monkev with the buzz-saw. The ma
roons looked like winners for about five
I*, minutes, but could not hold the pace,
'r and Larkin punted out of danger.
The half closed just after Chicago,
one of the rare times in the game, had
gained tenyards in close play. The ball
as on Minnesota's thirty-yard line
and the maroons ready to go at 'em
again, when the timer rushedin to pry
the two bands of gentlemen gladiators
apart.
During the halves, the Three-Quar
iers club of the University of Chi
cago, indulged in its annual foolishness,
a giving a travesty on football in white
$" duck trousers. The freshmen were as
sisted by a real live goose.
Minnesota's splendid student band,
sixty pieces strong, marched around the
field playing a war song, in which the
rx xooters joined.
Chicago started in the second half
with a relapse of form. The men seemed
slow. Minnesota soon moved up close
enough to try for another field goal, but
the ball fell short and was carried back
twenty yards by Eckersall. Then came
another long period of punting and
scrimmage, neither team gaining much
advantage.
A Free Gift to Chicago.
A last Eckersall, w- had not been
kicking the wet bL ^e i as is his
habit, lifted a puut iroin the middle
of the field to the g^nl line near the
historic northeast corner. It rolled over
the line and Larkin picked it up.
stepped back over
touched the ball down apparently think
ing it a touchdown. It was a safety
and gave the maroons their two points.
But after that nothing doing. Same
old punting and rolling in the slime.
The men were steaming like cattle and
the rooters were wet to the skin.
Time was called after twelve more
minutes of plav with the ball in Chi
cago's possession at .the middle of the
field.
The Gophers' Little Song.
This is what Minnesota sa ng to the
tune of, "How'd You Like to the
"Umpire:**
i gort you like |o be Chi
Kl&Qfr'd yo H&e to wear atooi&
o-IVJwti the'ldotball game la over,
Ski-U-Mah will reach the moon.
Stags will be there with hia ponies,
But when we begin to score
Black In the faee ((wow-wow)
Prom our swift pace (wow)
Eckersall will be A most unhappy man.
"It don't mean much, but it sings
great," explained a hoarse Minnesotan.
New Rules Opened Game.
The new rules made possible a game
'of unusual Bpectacular interest to the
crowd. Under the old code, Minnesota
beef would have gained repeated first
downs, as five yards seemed rather easy
for them at times. But the ten-yard
gain necessary to retain possession of
the ball as a little too much for the
gopher team, and in consequence the
Same
was opened up, to the everlasting
elight of the spectators.
With both sides forced to kick once
in three plays, Eckersall and Larkin,
the punters, found themselves in a cork
ing duel. Eckersall did not average
much more in the length of his kicks,
but received his opponents "spirals''
in better fashion and ran the ball back
f&r better.
And at that "Eckie" as a marked
man for every. gopher. The Chicago
captain went to the bottom of every
heap with the whole gopher team oo-his
frame.
Minnesota combined unexpected
speed with its immense driving power,
and also showed a versatile attack.
Marshall as as great a factor on of
fense as he as in getting down the
field under punts. The powerful colored
man often swept away the whole left
wing of Chicago's line and almost in*'
yfef&bly tore great gaps in the line for
is halfbacks.
Marshall's Headwork Good.
Marshall diagnosed Chicago's plays
With rare judgment. His cleverest play
ing as downing Eckersall for a loss
ahndst on the Chicago goal line, when
"Eckie" tried to el around the right
"fid on a fake kick.
Chicago's backfield failed to deliver
the dazzling style which maroon
rotters have come to expect. Steffen
Was practically dead weight. could
not get started for anv of his famous
sprints down the field. Rtiiming from
the right half position he as unable
to make any headway whatever.
ran high and with no speed.
In great contrast as the driving,
withering assault of the gopher stars,
Ittner, Doane and Schukneeht. They
battered Chicago's forwards for good
gains in the second half, not consist
ently enough to march down the field
lor a touchdown, but et x)ften enough
ft "GOOD STUFF"
A Confirmed Coffee Drinker Takes
Postum.
.A. housewife waB recently surprised
when cook served Postum instead of
coffee. She says:
"For the last five or sfk years I have
Been troubled with nervousness, indi
gestion and heart trouble. I couldn't
gt any benefit from the doctor's medi
cane, so finally he ordered me to stop
drinking coffee, which I did.
I drank hot water while taking the
doctor's medicine, with some improve
ment, then went back to coffee with the
same ol4 trouble as before,
1 A new Servant. girla mpackage
A Postumsaid heflr! folks used it and liked
l^&i
W got
plac
6l
tolda believeabout my
&
-r
co
he
I*1*,
5
husband would like it, as he as a great
-j\, coffee drinker.
gfejg /'To my surprise he called for a third
g$$P, saiT? was "good stuff" and
tbjwnte to know what it was. W have
reused Postum ever since and both feel
ppvfDetter than we have in years.
l4| "My husband used to have bad spells
rVjwlth his stomach ana would be sick
W or^olriMrSs, during which time
I fle could^Ql eak OT drink anything. But
awake h JaVe, up coffee and took to
PMtUM,4^1tffe had no more trouble*
a*w3 we IBEOW fully believe it was all
caused by coffee.
I I have not had any return of my
iformer troubles since drinking Postum,
'and feel better and can do more work
than in the last ten years. W tell
everybody about itsome say they
tfied it and did not like it. I tell them
it* makes all the difference as to how
it'* made. I should be made according
to, directionsthen it is delicious."
*jName given by Postum Co., Battle
Gfeek, Mich. Bead the bopk, "TheKoad
WeByiHV Phgs. There' a
reason."
Stage's Tricks Wouldn't Work.
The defense of Minnesota as sAperb,
as it .has .been for yea*s~ All of Stagg's
tricks failed to catch the gophers off
guard. A favorite play, most often
ed hut which never gained an inch
for Chicago, was a double pass with"
fake interference for an end run.. The
halfback recetfingthe ball from Eeker
sall, passed it to Finger for a straight
buck thru center. Safford, the huge
gopher center, as always in his place,
waiting for the attack, and he repulsed
it in fine shape.
Naturally the weather conditions
worked havoc with Chicago and in some
measure excused the slow, halting work
of Steffen, Chicago's plays, which de
pend for their successful execution on
quick starting, were frustrated by them.
All of the maroon backs floundered
badly jnidfield, from where going was
heaviest.
On the other hand, Minnesota did
better. Their heavier line had better
luck, as the Chicago forwards found
the footing uncertain. The gruelling
assault of the gophers was more con
centrated, and every player was inter
fering for the man with the ball or
dragging him along. Consequently the
attack gathered force as it rolled ahead.
Thus, mud or no mud, it made progress.
N Fluke for Minnesota.
The score of 4 to 2 is streakish and
indicates open work of the first order.
Marshall's field \goal as no fluke by
any means. His line held like a stone
wall while he got the kick away and it
seemed he could have consumed a few
more seconds before booting the ball.
Eckersall's work was brilliant too
much cannot be said of it. His handl
ing of punts was wonderful, asr the
whole gopher team as usually upon
him when he caught the ball. His
wri
he line and
ggbng and dodging thru a swarm
of gopher tacklers was thrilling and of
wonderful pluck and courage. The lit
tle general ran his team splendidly, as
did Larkin when the gophers were forc
ing the fight.
Parry and Walker did strong work in
getting down the field, under
7 Eck's"
kicks. The former made some great
tackles until' an injury slowed him up
in the second half. His presence of
mmd downing Larkin behind the
line gave Chicago its score.
Twice Parry over-ran his man .and
Larkin got away with good gains, which
offset the splendid kicks of Eckersall.
It was disappointing to Chicago on
those two occasions to see half the dis
tance gained by great punts recovered
by the gophers.
Eckersall appeared to be aching all
the time for a good chance for a goal
from the field. His onlv attempt for a
score by that method fell short in the
first half and he never got near to the
gopher line again.
HUGE FIGHTING FORCE
RECRUITED IN CHINA
Mighty Army Being Drilled in
Modern Warfare to Protect
Celestials.
Special Cable to The Journal.
London, Nov. 10.Details have
reached here regarding the formation of
the new Chinese army which aTe calcu
lated to arouse interest if not a large
alarm on the part of several European
powers.
The^Chinese arms- in the province of
Chi Li now consists of 70,000 Veil
drilled and well armed men. The uni
form worn is khaki, the men are clean
and well shod and wear peaked caps,
which shield their eyes from the sun.
The soldiers carry Mannlicher or Mau
ser rifles an# they know how to use
them. They are well fed, well housed
and are led by officers of their%
own
race, who have absorbed Something of
the methods and discipline of the Ger
man army. Quick-firing Krupp and
Cresot guns are in their train.
Seeks Mighty Force.
China is resolutely attacking the
problem of creating a force that will
make her capable of holding her own
against outside aggression. There is
not one united army in China, but nine
teen separate armies, one for each of
the eighteen provinces and one for
Manchuria.
Nominally the bdard of War in Pekin
has supreme military control, and lays
Yua_n controls seven divisions
of Yuan is ever on the rise.
to
down the regulations which'the vice- that the education bill is getting at the
roys and governors of the provinces hands of the house of lords, in the
carry out. But as a matter of fact each ^hacki ng ,that the Oxford university
local ruler does what seems right in his St from the South African footballers,
own eyes. Recruiting, purchasing of
weapons, payment of troops and general "week, by the extraordinary doings^ of
efficiency of service all depend on the
viceroy.
For all practical purposes there is
The star
a
Resent Jap Interference.
There are a -limited number of Jap
anese assistants in Ynan's army, but
they are kept in positions where they
can plan and advise^ but have little act
ual control. One Jdpadese colonel is on
Yuan's personal Staff.
Japan planned the entire autumn
maneuvers of Yuan's united forces, but
the execution of the plans was left to
the Chinese. The Ghinese military au
thorities are exceedingly sensitive on
this matter of Japanese direction.
Fifteen months ago the Japanese had
an opportunity of securing predomin
ance in the Chinese military organiza
tion, but they played their cards badly.
They showed themselves somewhat
grasping and too eager for their own
gain. The" Chinese army of tomorrow
will be Chinese led.
KIDNAPS HER CHILD
CHASED BY HUSBAND
After Wild Ten-Mile Ride Arkansas
Woman Crosses State Border and I
Safe from Irate Divorced Spouse.
By Publishers' Press.
Eureka Springs, Ark., 5?y. 10.-
After a wild ten-mile ride across the
country in an open wagon, with her
irate husband in close pursuit, Mrs.
Evelyn Blakeney, a prominent society
woman of Eureka Springs, managed to
get across the Arkansas line with her
8-year-old daughter, and it is said the
officials will not honor a requisition for
her return from Oklahoma, where she is
in contempt of court by her act.
Braving the danger of imprisonment,
the woman deliberately planned 'the
kidnapping Jad &?$ away with the
child hefojfe ^et divorced husband was
aware pi her-pu^pose. This is the sec
orxS[ time Mrs Blakeney has kidnap~pe
the child. Before she was unaware of
the law regarding requisition and went
back into Oklahoma with the officers.
Sh says she will do nothing of the
jthies time sjauCfc?* ^sort
Baby CamelMama, can I have a
drink? I
Mama CamelShut up-! 4JWhy, it
was^onlys five weeks ago that-I^gaYe
iou oae*y
SIB WILLIAM. TRELOAR,
London's New Ior Hayor.
LORD MAYOR'S PAGEANT
LIKE A CIRCUS PARADE
Sir William Treloar Clings
Tradition and His Tawdry
Show Is Comic.
to
Hew York Herald Special Cable Service, Copy*
right. 1906, by the New York Herald.
London, Nov. 10.Heavy rain is now
making up for the long period of
drought which has prevailed for so
many months. Not in many yearshas
such a tremendous downpour visited the,
city as that which lasted without cessa
tion all Thursday, to the deplorable de
struction of the elaborate decorations
for the lord mayor's show.
The annual event came off yesterday
amid quite a downpour. A for the
show itself, tho Sir William Trelo&r,
the new lord mayor, spent a great deal
more upon the procession than his pre
decessors, one could not help thinking
that the cost was quite out of propos
tion to the childish result obtained.
A it wended along the street more
jeers and jokes could be heard at the
tin-clad knights, who awkwardly be
strode the backs of the horses to which
they obviously were unaccustomed,
than shouts of admiration.
It was a tawdry show, but nothing
could have exceeded the heartiness of
the cheers which greeted the lord mayor
as he drove past in the famous old state
coach of glass and gold, for Sir William
Treloar is a very popular man, much be
loved for "his "kindly interest in and
benevolence to the poor children of
London. SCATTERS HIS COLD
IN LONDON STREETS
Reckless American Wind. Praises
of Poor and Amazes Citi
zens of Metropolis.
New York Herald Special CaTjle Service. Copy
right, 1906, by the New York Herald.
London, Nov. 10.Interest in the
New York election, in the battering
a N were sunk into insignificance this
a certain mysterious William Yates,
thought by some to be an American ^_ _^
___ oil magnate, by others to be a wealthy issued "this week* to Minnesota andDa^
only one effective force, that in the mme owner, whose ,head. had been kota inventors, as reported by William-
province of Chi Li, where the Vceroy turned by the acquisition of wealth, son & Merchant, Patent Attorneys 925- ,_. and by others a man who was carrying 933 Guaranty Loan Building, Minne-
out some idiotic bet. apolis, Minn.: Andrew J. Carlson and
But mad as his conduct may appear, I H. S. Juve, Baltic, S. D., door attach-
Mr. Yates has succeeded in bringing ment Ingebregt J. Glerum, Devils
joy into hot a few poor homes. He Lake, N D., hat Louis Mayer, Man-
has been stopping at tne Covent Garden kato, Minn., excavator Sylvester G.
hotel and going about the market Stevens, Duluth, Minn., means for
among the costers and porters distrib-, warming material Joseph A. Stubjare,
uting bank notes and" gold in a most Mohall, N L\, hoof trimmer Maria C.
profuse manner,
Yates would buy up the stocks of the
street hawkers whose appearance sug
gested extreme poverty, or the flower
girls and little newspaper venders, giv
ing them paper money or gold and tell
ing them to keep the change.
Around the door of his hotel there
stands a poverty stricken looking mob,
but Mr. Yates is deaf to solicitations.
Even the servants in the hotel com
plain of his closefistedness. pre
fers to go about studying" faces and
giving according to his own judgment*
LINES UP CONGRESSMEN
National Association for People's Rule
Has Many Pledges.
By W. W. Jermane, Colorado Building,
Washington, D. C.
Washington, Nov. 10.-The National
Association for People's RUIe claims that
it has pledges from 104 members of the'
next house of representatives. The a*
soclation favors a bill giving1
S6
PRECIPITATE.
Life. 'Vff*
the people
,the right to instruct congress by ballot
on measures relating to interstate com-^
merce, the trusts, civil service, immigra
tion, trial by jury, modification of the.'
injunction law, election of senators and'
election" of fourth-class postmasters. Th
Minnesota members claimed in support
of such a bill are Nye of the fifth dis
trict, and Lindburgh of the sixth. Both
South Dakota members are claiihed, to
gether with four members from Iowa and
eight from Wisconsin. *4
Governor, Johnson, enator*La ^ollette^
Representatives MaSfthV and ^hfk 6?-
South Dakota, and former Senator^ettl'T
grew areiTnember^''^f & lm$re^&4visoi^
^ommittee^ thie na&tmaHiiit&ligm an^*
referendum league has its heaoquarterH*"
in this eitvi
A
-fes
LOOKING FORWARD/^!
Chicago News. *"*&{--,
"Have you any watches with wat^fe'
proof_ cases?'' asked the .young, man.
'No," replied the jeweler. ^"Whstf
1
is,your object in wanting a* waterproof
watch?"
Cr. O. P. Has Majority of Twenty
^Nine, Largest Since/
Civil #ar
By W. W. Jermane, Colorado eiftfiJJrio.
Waehlngton, D. C.
Washington, Nov. 10.^.ftef Ma*ch 4
next the United States senate will pre
sent a political complexion which 4 has
not had since civil wa? clays. 'TtHMhic
tion of republican legislatures in/mon,-
tana and Idaho, insuring the section
of republican senators in the places of
Clarke and Dubois, will mean that the
senate in the sixtieth congress will'con
tain sixty-one republicans and"' only
twenty-nine democrats. The total
membership ,of the senate is ninety, and
thus the republican maiority will be
precisely equal to the entire democratic
representation, not counting two demo
cratic senators who later on are to
come from Oklahoma. There will not
be a democratic senator from a state
north of the Ohio river and the old
Mason and Dixon line. The only other
time in the history of the republic
when such a state of affairs existed
was during the civil war, when the
members of the senate from the .con
federate states resigned, their, places
not being filled until after* reconstruc
tion had been perfected.
The senate of the sixtieth-.congress
will contain^ two .democrats eaeh from
Alabama, Arkansas, -Florida, Georgia,
Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Missis
sippi, North Carolina, South Carolina,
Tennessee, Texas and Virginia, and one
democrat each from Colorado, Nevada
and Missouri.
Shows Dems Disorganized.
This situation seems to insure the
control of the senate by the repub
lican party during the next presidential
quadrennium, unless there Should be
tremendous democratic landslides in
1908 or 1910.
This condition bears emphatic testi
mony to the disorganized condition of
the democratic party as a whole, and
at the same time to the success of
President Roosevelt as a party leader.
Never since the civil war has the re
publican party been in as good condi
tion, both from the' viewpoint of party
organization and .that of pledges ful
filled, as during the present adminis
tration.
The stand-pat republicans of the east
are quite jubilant over this senate out-
no ~J&ft2l^vbSTWEF~pansbn,
be elected in 1908, \with a democratic
house of representatives. The only
chance for tariff revision in the rela
tively near future, therefore," will be
controlled by the republicans. Speaker
Cannon is understood to hold that the
recent congress elections sh ow that th
country as a whole is satisfi^ with ex
isting conditions audi Hoes jhot want^a
change. The defeat o Representative
McCleary in Minnesota is looked u.f on
as an accident, due to A purely local
causes. Had the sam.e:thrng wbyshdias
happened to McCleary happened to naif
a dozen jof the other prominent Stand
pat members ^of the present congress,
the speaker might be 'of* a different1
frame of mind
BORDER TBf fF
Continued From {First Page.-
giving to the New England manufact
urer his fuel and to the farmer of the
western plains his lumber, and to the
makers of books and newspapers every
where their prin$ paper free from the
exactions which a needless tariff now
permits monopoly to impose.''
Mr. Hill also argued that as great a
boon as the Panama canal will be to
the trade of the country, it would bene
fit the south most and would make its
greatest drafts of business upon the
western coast of South America, which
he believed could not be compared to
the vast agricultural acreage of the
northern countrv.
The speakeT also referred to the
rapid development of Canada and said
oae of her most ambitious projects as
the proposed canal from Lake Huron to
the St. Lawrence river,
NORTHWEST PATENTS.
Washington, B. Nov. 10, 1900.
(Special.)The following patents were
Wenner, St. Paul, Minn., marking com
position.
TURNERS CELEBRATING
ENTRANCE INTO STATE
Fiftieth Anniversary of the Founding
of Societies in Minnesota Commemo-
rated at New trim.
BpeoiiH to The Journal.
New Ulm, Minn., Nov. 10.The fif
tieth anniversary of the founding of
the Turner society in this state "#as
commenced yesterday in this city and
will continue all day tomorrow and
late into the evening. The feature of
the proceedings yesterday was the ban
quet that was heid in the evening which
was designed only for the members oi
the New Ulm society and invited
,guests.
William E. Koch as toastmaster.
A address as made by Mrs. En
gel for the ladies' society, at the^conclu
sion pf which she presented the presi
dent of the Turnverein with a purse of
$500, which was accepted by him with
a short addrfess. A number of charter
members of the society responded to
calls, among them being J. C. Tober,
Ernest Brandt. Professor Bichard
Fisher of the University of Wisconsin
spoke, and also Carl Bathr, editor of
the Freie Presse Herold of Minneap
olis, and Captain Albert Steinhouser.
The feature of the evening entertain
ment as a German play that was pfro*
duced by local talent from the dramatic
section of the society, and tomorrow
will be a general celebration of the
event by all gaieties Of the state, end
ing in an "exchrflion tq the -cities, the
day marking the, xact end of fifty
jfeairs of the existence 6t the, society,
and colluding with a .grand ball.
*A
*JUST A S WELfc
*N 6 W York
Times."
4
George Washington1
"O h, I may have occasion to soak it' thoughtful^! **ap long as you were go*
qCCasionaUy3^miW.er^d^^he^j*un|5 ing to marry a widow, it wouldn't do
mfttt- Lib '^AA^S SL you any good if aron could.'' you any good if you could
had just ~att-
nounefed thaf he couldn't tell a lie"
"-Wj&ll/'^'rjesponded his father
MAJOR GENERAL 6HAFTER.
Bakersfield, Cat., Nov. 10.the condl*
tlon of Major General Shatter, wbb S
lying critically ill with pneumonia at his
ranch near this city, was unchanged
this morning. During the entire night
physicians were in constant attendance.
DARING LAND FRAUDS
CHARGED TO RAILROAD
Reported that Investigators Have
Sensational Evidence Against
Rio Grande.
Special to The Journal.
Salt Lake City, JJtah, Nov. 10.
Agents of the interstate commerce
commission and of the government are
said to have uncovered land steals by
the Denver^ & Rio Grande Railroad
*W* by con
As 'a result of the disclosures the
interstate commerce commission is pre
paring to make an early and searching
investigation in sessions to be held in
this -city, Pueblo and Ienver
In connection with ihe "Union Pa
cific seandal tfie federaL grand jury,
which meets hwre nexV^eek, is going*'
to take Up the,m'atter*,"and
indictments"
will probably follow against many in
dividuals and, against the two com
panies involved. Evi&ence which is
saia to%e sufneieht-'fd secure true
bills has been prepared for presentation
to the jury.
The Utah Fuel company has already
l$arne(f thru some chanhel that an at
tiiek 4s^to be made upon it in connec
tion wit h- coal lands, and has em
ployed attorneys to represent it before
the commission. The Utah Fuel com
pany stands in the same relation to
the Denver & Rio (Jrande as does tne
Union Pacific Coal company ffi the
Union Pacific. That is, tts^Tcoal com
pany i$t owned by the same interests as
the railroad company.
It is stated that the, government's
agents have discovered that the rail
road and coal company paid a regular
fee of $50 for people to file on govern
ment lands ajwl later to transfer them
to the Utah Fuel company. In the case
of the Union Pacific the dummies"
toere paid from-$2 tor $10, and in-one
case
FINDiNd ONLY 15 CENtS
ROBBER SLAYS Vltitm
By Publishers' ,?ress*
Chicago, Nov. 10.Because they were
disappointed at findtflff only 15 cents
in their Victim'fr pockets, highwaymen'
beat Philip SangerreL an old man,
badly that he is dying tonight at the
emergency hospital.
defeated iM^m^Amvmn woull
havf^een^fiahia&^wlth vigor in nu
merous' district*. As it was, the only
ffcrifced labor fight was made against
BQ3$ i
^We* .Candidates" for congress who
wr on the labor list for defeat were
Dalssell, Lilly and Lafean of Penn
sylvania #**d Lilly of Connecticut.
Ail' were re-elecjbed, tho by reduced
majorities.! However, they explain
thaif the reductions were due to the
fact that this as an oft* year in poli
tics.
Two c&Rdidates for congress who
were indorsed by organized labor were
elected in Pennsylvania, but it is not
seriously questioned that they would
have been eleeted without the indorse
ment. Candidates with similar in
dorsements were eleeted perhaps
half a dozen other districts scattered
thruout the country, but, as in the
Pennsylvania Cases, it is not discover
able that the indorsements affected the
result in any way.
Gompers and Roosevelt.
Mr. Gompers. has arranged for a con
ference with President Roosevelf onj
the question of anti-injunction legisla
tion, after the session of congress has
begun. This question will then be
gone over in detail. Mr. Gompers'
legal adviser will be present, as will
the attorney general in the president's
cabinet, and the result of the confer
ence will determine the attitude of the
Roosevelt administration and likewise
of the republican party, on the anti
injunction question. In order that the
position of the administration may not
be misunderstood, it is the purpose ot
the president, after the conference is
ended, to issue a formal statement to
the country embodying his policy with
the reasons back of it. The adminis
tration is already more or less directly
on record as being opposed to the re
peal of the injunction statute. The
White House statement will close the
incident so far as the republican party
is concerned.
Mr. Gompers is noncommittal as to
Whether it is his purpose -to continue
his effort to create a labor party
this country. A the annual meeting
of the American Federation in Minne
apolis this week it is expected that
will, in ins annuai audi bob, review the
late campaign and endeavor to justify
the position which he took with refer
ence to it and explain why it was that
he met with failure.
From friendly sources, it is learned
that while Mr. Gompers really believes
that it would be a good thing for or
ganized labor in this country if it could
solidify for.pohtiQal purposes, he haB
heen "controlled in p"ait, so5
tar as this
'new departure is concerned, by the
spirit of opposition which he has been
qempelled to ^encounter dr years within
federation circles.' There is a strong
minority of the federatib'n, made" up of
the ultra radicals^or the most part,
which is hostile to Gompers, and has
sought at each annual convention^
accomplish his defeat for re-electioiTas
president. While Gompers has thus
far triumphed over this opposition, he
realizes, according to the man who is
authority for this statement, that some
Concessions must from time to time be
made by him to the radic^element.
This vdisastroa# ventuce fin ^polities is
said to have been made in part for Its
effect upon the radicals, .The Minne
apolis convention will b^^pne of the
most interesting the fed^raftqa has
held for year-Si for it will pass judg
ment upon the Gompers political ven
ture.
FATHER PHELAN DYING
Priest Attacked ton train by Negroes Is
IJ ^.tfggf tfi'atrt..
AtitcheJU.^. D. $?. mShot white
attempting to quelle auajfefc on the Mil
waukee railifoaet 'tradn.tthe Rev. John W.
PrWan SlbW.-IOwm..* Gatholic priest,
is dying fteren rfilstat toeiJL were engaged
in the fight arid'JFatheru-Chelan rushed
among theuft just as weapojis were drawn.
One of the number sent a. bullet thru the
priest's head. Ar ,VvSi
Note that the tiofh in
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the rubber on the side.
In the ordinary arctic,the
cloth stops at the rubber.
GLOV E ARCTICS are stronger.
warmer,T)etter in every way,
Overshoes
The following are all new, fresh
stock just from the factories and
of reliable quality. I would be
well to buy them now and be
prepared.
FLEECE LINED STORM RUBBERS
For children, sizes 4 to 10% 49
For women, all sizes 85c
For misses, sizes 11 to 2 59c
For men, all sizes 98c
STORM ALASKASHigh front and
back Jersey cloth Storm Alaskas.
For children, sizes 4 to 10 59c
For women, all sizes .-85c
For misses, sizes 11 to 2 69e
For men, all sizes 9g
BUCKLE ARCTICSJersey cloth
Buckle Arctics
For children 65c
For women and big girls...98Q
For misses 79c
For little gents, sizes 9 to 1 89c
Heavy Arctic* for boys, sizes
itoe: esc
MEN'S HEAVY ARCTICS at
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and 98c
Mien's Low Overshoes in two
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Men's Lumbermen's leather top
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Children.
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Stand by SOZODONT and the
teeth, will stand by you,

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