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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 31, 1894, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-10-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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SEVEN SUFFOCATED,
Ihe Flames Find Many Vic
tims in a N^w York Tene
ment House.
HEMMED FN BY THE FIRE.
A Score of People i.dscued by
Keans of Fire Lad
ders.
ONE JUMPED TO HER DEATH,
While Three Never Became
Conscious of the Fate
Awaiting Them.
New Yokk, Oct. 30.— Seven people
were smothered to death by smoke in a
tenement house lire at 210 West Thirty.
second street this morning. Another
woman jumped from a third-story win
dow, and will die. Hie tire came sud
denly, and cut off all escape by the
stairways, In the excitement, every
body looked only to his or her own
safety, and rushed down the tire es
capes. 'Ihe following perished in the
building:
GEORGE I'l;lr.!>M.\N. four years.
LEVI FI£IK!>M.\N. three years.
ANNIK .M'l'l.iriil.AT. twen'y-two years.
LENA .MITCH LLU twenty-lour years.
Mils. MAKGAUET KILLIAX," seventy
years.
JACOB K 11. 1.1 AX. he: son, forty year.-.
I.I'.OUGE LEVY, twenty years,' Mrs. Kill
lan's ,rr r: Ison.
Lena Friedman, mother of '.lie dead
children, jumped from the third-story
window. She was badly crushed aud
mangled, and will die.
The Incuse is a three-story brick tene
ment, the ground lloor being occupied
by a grocery, and the upper stories
being arranged with front and rear
apartments. There were seven families
in the house. The only means of exit
tor the people was by a stairway, nar
row and dark, whicn runs directly up
through the center of the building. On
either side of the tenement are houses
which lower a story above the house
which was binned, in Die rear of the
bunted house is a little yard, twenty
leet square, completely hi mined in by
the tali tenements. The file was dis
covered at 3 o'clock by passers-by.
ben a policeman came up the door of
the tenement was opened, and on the
inside the lire
Glowed Like a Torch.
He could see that the stairway was
being rapidly burned away. Still there
was not a sign of rile from tie people
in the house. To enter the house meant
death. The only hop e tor those within
was iv arousing iheni by shouts, in
which the policeman was aided by those
who had been attracted oy the the.
Suddenly to the noise of the dames, as
they burned away the stairway, there
was added an awl ul cry. One of ihe
tenants in the upper part of the house
lias been aroused and stood at the
window of tire fifth Hour. It was Mrs.
Eberwein, who lived alone on that lloor.
in another moment llseie was not a
window iv the front of the house that
did not contain the wild and frightened
face or some man, woman or child, each
of them appealing for aid.
"The faces in the windows were
framed iv smoke, which poured forth In
volumes.
In rhe absence of the firemen, who
had not yet arrived, the spectators were
powerless to assist those in the building,
further than to warn them of the lire
escapes. On these lirst one and then
another of the tenants, to the number of
Twenty, Readied the iirouuil,
descending hi the midst of flame and
smoke, before the ladder trucks ar
rived. The fire, which stalled in the
cellar, did scarcely any damage to Ihe
ground or second floors, but on the third
story it spread over the entire rear por
tion. There lived the family or Nathan
Friedman, his wife Lena and his three
young children. There were also two
boardeis— Annie Applebiat.tweiiiy-t-.vo,
and Lena Mitchell, twenty -four.
Nathan Friedman was lirst aroused
by ihe smoke and noise. The room in
which he, his wile and baby slept was
already tilled with smoke. "'Clutching
the baby in l-is arms, ami forgetting all
else, he sprang to (lie window and de
scended by the lire escape. Mr.-.Fried
man, 100, had rushed to a window, but
not where the lire escape was located.
The escape was but twenty feel from
her. but l right deprived her her rea
son. Behind her were the flames,
twenty-live fie! below her was the yard.
She leaped from ihe window and fell
into the nar basement area, and was
badly injured. She was conscious.
however, aid cried wildly for her chil
dren, who wire etill in the burning
rooms. The lite was extinguished soon
alter the water was turned on, and, al
though the work of rescue was prose
cuted with zeal Mom the minute the
(iienieii nrrived on the scene, they were
100 lute.
The Friedman children and the two
boarders slept in another apartment
The lire had not readied theni. but the
smoke had filled the room and at least
three of the occupants had suffocated
without having awakened to their peril.
George and Levi Friedman and Lena
Mitchell were still in bed when found,
ami the peaceful expression of their
faces siiowed that they had receivd
So Knowledge of tlm Death
that came lo them so .suddenly.
Annie Appleblat was lying dead on
the lloor. Her face was black. She had
her dress and shoes on. Evidently she
had been aroused and had stopped to
don her clothing, and had died before
finishing her task.
On the four floor, also in the rear,
weie found the remaining victims of
the tire. There Mrs. Kiilian, a widow,
aged seventy years, lived with her son
Jacob and George Levy, her grandson.
Mrs. Kiilian and her sou were dead
in bed. The grandson was oa the floor
half way to the rear window.
Mrs. Friedman was conveyed to the
hospital, it-was thought she could live
but a short time. The damage to the
house will not exceed $2,000.
■New Head of the La ire Shore.
New York, Oit. 3D.— a meeting of
Awarded
Highest Honors— World's Fair.
DR;
* CREARfI
Kiwi A m*S__f iii m. W_y
IIMINIi
MOST PERFECT MADE.
. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
- from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
H§ 40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
[ the board of directors of the Luke Shore
railroad today I). W." Caldwell was
elected president
TO DKCIUK IN ST. PAUL.
1- migrant Itntes tho * übjeiM —An
Important Meeting Today.
Chicago, Oct. 30.— Representatives*!
the I'hicago—St. Paul lines will leave
this eily tonight for St. Paul, where
they will hold a conference with' (ien
eral Passenger Agent llibbard. of the
Son line, relative to the emigrant ques
tion. The meeting will be a com in na
tion of liie one had in Chicago during
the past week, at which nothing definite
was arranged. The TruiiK lilies and
Western loads have agreed on the dif
ferentials to be allowed to the Canadian
Pacific. Hitherto that road has claimed
a differentia! of $7.60 on business going
over its line to the Atlantic seaboard.
It moreover took reduced rates.' and
calculated its differential on Unit basis.
The Western lines have always protest
ed against allowing ihe Canadian Pacific
any differential at all. and have finally
induced the Trunk linos to take the
stand that the differentials must be
allowed on the basis of me regular .
standard rates. The Canadian Pacific
must govern itself accordingly.
Lively in Kxour.sion Kates.
Chicago, Oct. 30.— The Atchison mad
today announced that it would, on Nov.
ii and rid and Dec. 4 and 8. run home
seekers' excursions from Chicago to all
points in Texas. The excursions will j
lie at the same rate as from St. Louis.
This action of the Atchison is induced
by the tact that the Central Traffic as
sociation lines have been making rales
by way of Blooliiingtou, end thus giv
ing Chicago holding of the business.
This practically set lies "that all of the
Western roads must join on in the
winter excursion business, and, in fact,
none of them seem to have had any idea
of Keeping out m' it. The Alton,Wa
bash, Illinois Central and the Atchison
have already announced thai tiny will
run the excursion.-, ami the oilier roads
must come in or lose mat business.
vi;siiiil'iir:s.
Next week the Philips Albert Lea
route excursions will go by the new
route-, namely, Chicago, Rock island &
I'acific to Fort Worth, via Kansas City, j
Texas Pacific lo El Paso; them-.' via
Southern I'acilic and Los Angeles to
San Fraucisco. This is a saving of a
day and a half, in lime over the old
route. The change is made on account
of its taking the tourist through a
warmer section of countiy. Tne tour
ist cars arrf furnished with wholesome
bedding, curtains, etc., provided by the
Pullman P.ilaee Car company, wi.ich
operates the cars. An experienced
guide, accompanied by a colored porter,
is is charge of the cars.
The thirty-second annual meeting of
the Minnesota Educational association
will be held in St. Paul Dec. 28-28. For
this event a rate of lure and a third on
all lines in Minnesota has been author
ized. Charles Thompson, city ticket
agent or' the Burlington, lias been
named as joint agent.
Today the advisory board of the West
ern Passenger association will meet
wiih General Passenger Agent llibbard,
of the Sou, at Minneapolis, and con
sider east-bound steamship business. A
number of Chicago railroad men will
be present.
Yesierday the local passenger asso
ciation held its regular meeting at the
Ryan. The air of mystery surrounding
these gatherings is becoming an estab
lished policy. The truth, however,
leaks out occasionally.
Albeit 11. Fitz. the author or the new
and popular song "Little Nellie Dob
son," was in the city yesterday, visiting
with his old-time friend L. it. Robinson,
agent of the Northern Steamship com -
pany.
General Manager Gordon and F. P.
Gordon, assistant general manager of
the Northern Steamship company, were
in the city yesterday. r " ■ •=•
Phil P. Hitchcock. Buffalo, N. Y„
traveling passenger agent of the Lack
awanna route, was a Saintly City visitor
yesierday.
S. Y. Gage, Minneapolis, traveling
freight agent of the Lehigh Valley, was
in the city yesterday.
Eugene Valentine, of the Burlington,
has returned trom liuluth.
A Splendid UflVr.
There are thousands of people, who
while not exactly sick, are out of order
or ailing in someway. They don't feel
well, and can't, understand what the
trouble is. You can learn exactly what
ails you,. without its costing anything;
by writing a letter to Cue noted and suc
cessful specialist. Dr. Greene, of 35
West 14ih St., New Yoik City, ami tell
ing linn just how you feel. :• He will
answer it. explaining every symniom in
your case anu telling just what to ito to
get well. He gives most careful atten
tion to every letter, ami makes his ex
planations so clear that you understand
exactly what the matter is, and how to
cure it. AiuUtll this costs you nothing.
lie makes a specialty of treating pa
tients lhrough letter correspondence,
and this method has proved wonder
fully successful. His vast experience
enables him to understand from reading
the symptoms, the exact nature of jour
complaint. He is the discoverer of
that wonderful preparation. Dr. Ureeue's
Nervura blood and nerve remedy, Hie
best nerve medicine in the world. Peo
ple living at a distance from the city
will at once see the great advantage of
this system. No long journey and no
doctor's fee. Write him, and it will
probably be the means of your getting
strong Hint well.
srihLWAIEK NKWS.
Kvents of a Day in the City on the
St. Croix.
William H. Welsh and Idiss Katie
Hurley, two of Stillwater's prominent
young folks, weie married at St.
Michael's church yesterday. At the
close of the ceremony a wedding break
last was served at the home of the
bride's mother. They will reside here,
ami will go to housekeeping on North
Main street. . ;
The Isaac Staples departed yesterday
with a raft of logs for the Cascade Lum
ber company. The raft will be win.
tered ai Heed's Landing, and th<= Isaac
Staples will return to her winter quar
ters in the St. Croix, near this city.
Yesterday was a busy day in the office
of clerk of the district court, a large
number of aliens taking out their first
papers, so that they will be able to vote
in next Tuesday's election.
. At noon yesterday the boards of resis
ration met in the several precincts for
the last lime, and in many places a
number of people were awaiting the
arrival of the judges and clerks. The
registration was large, but . owing to
the lateness of the hour when all books
were returned to the city clerk's office,
it is impossible to give the exact num
ber.
Gov. Nelson spoke' ln Scandla yester
day afternoon, and was followed imme
diately afterward by a Populist orator,
who replied iv a telling manner to all
the flimsy assertions made by Gov.
Nelson.
The Nickel Plate Road now operate
a Through Sleeping Car Service to New
York via West Shore Koad. and after
Oct. 7 a Daily Buffet Sleeping Car Serv
ice will be inaugurated via Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western It. K. '
Vengeance on ILurglars.
Cleakfi*;i.l), Pa.. Oct. 30. — Three
persons were killed on the Beech Cieek
railroad late last night by the wrecking
of a freight train one mile west of
Peale. It was at first thought that the
men were tramps, but upon search bes
ing made it was found they were a gang
of burglars. Revolvers were found on
all but one of the men, as well as a full
kit of burglars' tools, masks, etc. It is
supposed they were ou their way to this
town to ciack the county bauk. None
of the trainnieu were injured by the
1 wreck. gl&Ss j
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WKDNESDAT MORNING, OCTOBER 81, IOT 4.
WM^^^i^^^m^^^^^^^^^ii^is.
G Kit MAN MAKKKT NO LOSS. '-
One American Farmer Could Sup
ply tho Number or Cattle Need
ed.
Washington], Oct SO. - .Secretary
Morton was at the cabinet meetinc to
day lor the first time since his return
from Europe. The principal subject
discussed was the recent, action of the
German government discriminating
against American cattle and American
beef. Secretary Morton . called the at
tention of the presided ami other cab
inet ministers to the fact that Germany
"The simple and plain duty wtfeh we owe to 'Vie- people is to reduce taxation to the necessary expenses
"The simple and plain duty which we owe to the people is to reduce taxation to the necessarif expenses
cf an Economical Operation of the Government."— -GROVER CLEVELAND.
_____ m -LJ _ U „
Per Cent nf Reduction hi Democratic Tariff Bit! oo Materials Entering
J **^siIW-_M ili_lL__ 1 tal 111 UIII Ulfl I iULuI IUL3 uIELLII Uf£j
Labor rises iai the mop.m/ng und-er the new democratic tariff he washes his face and- h-tLhds '
Labor Rises /At ths mop.m/ng VN&Ff* the new democratic tariff c Uia .sh es his face <tn.d. hiLh^s
with a REot/c-r/OAf of vakcs or* ***& /v>«f*"-x «o * ""* *&I ***£ He puts so/m?
t^/<V¥y/\^ /^oubirn n\S^ir,^\ ""\wrff /?■««• #1
Ik- ul l / jm <* ■ J / jrt_*K fll=' ls/^^^
(L«r«£*rz^lJ V ' I 7/ \ L f $ *<? i \0 %SS = 3^ iWIPiJ -■ "* JT jf T^^M
Nyjifew? j^vj^v ft I f *" f- ereeasfts^zs*" P --^^^
fedravson \ % \\ i f ' ' \ ' "''"' ' \ *****?' N *" /O
_5^ W ' ', ' REDUCTtON IN fIj UMBER ' Y^Y /Z^\j\^L J/
Overcoat /_■»_ *> v >— ' wvr#r#*_._.# l I «,. / Katv JC tox-\ Kr "' ce * ,fcnK i^r
L^y^lm^ s^o22=!» OF SHEEf> V [ \Z^J2 U^ucbJT
\A\i f^ni*'."^ L a-!H UNDER HIGH PROTECT/ON I \J^'J 3 °Jl^^^
I \^3^V N*^ I ' ' i'r '^P\ tN THE FIVE FOLLOWING STATES\ V_. S g^TJ^'^
\ rS* A C^^^^" - J^ j^-rVKo/./,— v - '^/5/.j7fl'_|^teg^BBßßk ,-<S^^
I \ r \--^ ■ '•<■ W ■ .Pennsylvania- ~j:">9U3Qi # flMwiWll' ■ &f^"-ff/f?^-
\\ J / ld\\ i i,h Jas-wko-* /. 388. 05Y* Wr^4*& «»-<*«-««« N^^LgjfL
\_^A— «> *^ ■ ' I 111 LrfA 5 J "PENNSYLVANIA- I. V73.*9t\ AS cCa-yoipe "'
* i Iwl « ?/ _ ILLINOIS /.03Z 976 Benurrn.
r I f fflM I WE WASHED WOOL ,ndian a ' 9*<***FJN£ WASHED won, r^ \ finV
It l*iW&m I Uiru i-Adfcr- 6.63Z.57Q _._, \ 1 i
L JJ "/ fm^l A HIGH TARIFF . A L,»<:> :e6T „*>,a 7 0., z . i > Q FREE WOOL \^^
■ L//II / if '€ JANUA#r?tB94 ol' " * " '« 9^__£___7o, AUGUST ion* ► *
a fiat /IR ] « ', X 6? X Amhavf rmteoF w 00 l,« 2l To PR*, e-pc c: 1
Pa rbduceo I !'| S6O, ' CE ft \m ' ie?o- -^s-f pb^ i. b ■ ■ under rrv_-C.
WW^)^'*/f]i- 7J% 111' 0&T /55i "^' " " TARIFF REFORM. .
'■ WwSl^ fill ill - _-___*-'* '.arfSS^S* S___^- : "^Metfe--rf^^&/«S- 5,"..
if-' I L 0 /sV^>i XI 2 MfftMkj^^^ MV<^«^^ BINDING. TWINE.
>£_*__,* I | l/Zf 1 V*/ fffl^ •* j/jL. Z) /^S /*a\ X 7/KSDiyteh- I J~H\j 1 COTTON TIES
ra •««-- I • II /// itmwJb 00 pf nfl cotton BAsiiN<i -
tjj-w,. J — ' 1 ! -I|// I I "O / /• ' fill n- 1/ V lit \^-* v^w S i <v / I l/.li // f/i^-** S- rriDDrD
jjujjj j 5 I ll : */l 111 *&%& \V/ W/ f/U^yfx \ ■' COPPER »
te^ftfci ~s p I i » -in*/ v ''•• J * lZbih l\>. ?LrJ&? Ji ieoues i>?£t*//K\. of „, „ i AUnl t UJL.T v RAwfV 1
s^l&^U_ i __^^/{^ Sfffli V'^mt sKffasrzzrf2s are free
>0 X *=-^ / -^j/^ fe &^^MkT—- *£A*L Burro**. £/f%
...... * rOCKET KA/zi/ES.- <3'i^
Amount saved the consumer annually on the woolen n m.
schedule alone under the Democratic tariff bill, KSlfei 34^00.
I-.-. 8
If Republicans don't like it, it's because it hurts
"Every tax ought to be' so contrived, as . both to take out and keep out of the pockets
of the people as little as possible over and above what it brings into the public treasury."
Higher Prioes for lA/001.
Lower Prices for ClotHing.
Increased Consumption; Compels Employment of Additional Labor and
RAISES WAGES
4
was an' unimportant factor In our'fbf
el n market for cattle and beef. "Ore^t
Britain last year imported 392,941 heart (
of American cattle." said he. "while
Uerinanv took 4,000. One American
I farmer could supply the entire i lei nun |
j market, of which it is said we have just j
i teen deprived, Then why this greyly
j scare? The fact is that 75 per cent of".
i our American products exoortetl hud a
1 market in (It eat Britain." Scrretary '
| Morton intimated that there was no
j great concern fc'lt by the admiuisir;*
--1 tion over Ueriianv's action. '•
: ■ . i ■■
I I Strike Investigation Report. j ;
I Washinotox. Oct. 80.— Labor Cool-;
Every great battle for human freedom is waged around the question of taxation.
Every advance toward free exchange of commodity is an advance of civilization.
kjj
missioner Wright and his colleagues on
the national strike commission have
! completed their report. on the Debs
i strike, and it will soon . be in the hauls
of the printer. The expectation is that
it will be presented to the president
J within the next two weeks. it will
{'Cover about thirty-five printed pages.
I Dm evidence taken by the commission
will ii)fike 2.00.) printed pages, but this
will not be hurried to completion, as it
was made public at the time it was
given, and the report succinctly pre
sents so much of the evidence as bears
on the important conclusions reached
.by the commission. .'--"■ '
c, i
.. INSTITUTIONS IN LUCK.
Canndian Courts Allow Request*
Named in senator Una*' Will.
.'Montrkal, Oct. 30.— The lone dis
puted will case of the late Senator i
itons.of Quebec, has at last been settled.
The. Morrill college aud the high school j
receive between them $170,000: the I
Jelly Hale hospital. (lso.ooo: the French
mission tbe Presbyterian church in I
Canada, $20,000: the Women's Christian |
association, $10,000; the Ladles' Proles- j
tant association. $40,000 and the Ladies'
City Mission, $5,000. An undertaking: j
lias been given to pay over $.1,000 to the
Irish Protestant Benevolent society, of
Quebec. All this money has been paid.
Mi. Frank Ross, as part ef the settle
ment, has agreed to remit at once $50,
--000 to those employed in benevolent I
purposes In Carluke, Scotland, and also i
to devote t.'JO.OOO to the establishment I
and maintenance of a home for old men I
and boys of Protestant denominations.
The last amount takes the place of a.
coriespondiug sum, which in the origi- j
nal proposal was to go to the Fiuley j
asylum and the Church of England
male orphan asylum, of Quebec. !
— 1
New. I". M. .'orthe Capital.
. Washington, Ocr. 20. James F.
Willett was appointed postmaster ot
Washington today by Premdeiit Cleve
land. He is a member of a well-known
linn of hatters and a life-long resident
iof Washington. He ha-i iv'en one of
| the leader* of the district Democracy.
Beginning Sunday. Oct. 7, a Palace
Buffet Sleeping Car Service will be in
augurated betwee Chicago and New
! York City via (he Nickel Plate Koad
i and Delaware. Lackawanna & Western
K. K. This in no wav changes tneford
nier Through Car wav changes tneford
mer Through Car Arrangement
limn i'l mm —in t ' ■hiiumiiiwiw ii minim IfTl
6

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