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6 THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL.^ MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 25, 1902.
WEATHER NOW AND THEN
Maximum Temperature To-day 74
Degrees a Year Ago 82 Degrees.
Shares Have Quadrupled in Value
During Past YearFourteen
Points Rise in 8 Days.
,.Minneapolis Company Not InterestedTue
Miunebotu Malleable lion eonipatn Is not inter
ested in the piopused combine of l.vctorles en
gaged in the inrtustiy. An oXeial or the Mm
jieapolis ooinp.in.v said thi* moinuig that the far
tory Uad done uo casting Miice October and that
resumption was not pi unable.
, To Large AudiencesTlio Journal Newsboys'
band phncd to IIUKC audiences Sunday afternoon
and evening T'icie are only two concerts of
the series leftto-night mid to-morrow night.
To-morrow night the little fellows of the bit
band will s u e u special piogram TuU w ill be
the last concert tie bojh will gl\e. Admission
to seats In pavilion will be lo cent*
Held Up the Owl.Two men held up the "owl"
tnterurlmn ar S.itniday nittnt at First avenue S
and Washington and ielie\ed fondiu tor Mik ol
f2 25. The men were .standing on the rear plat
form and Ju^t as tlio inr was aliout to stop for
passengers, one thu^t his hand Into the m- iIt c va v I C l l l u l w l u l u l u . BWlJ
Suetor's iMuUet, while the other punenteu hini-j T n H,jke n tallv somfelc ofl thlp local SDeculativ.
fiom resisting. 'lhey then pushed open tl fc m u u e n i a i i y
gates and tied The .rowd pmsued them to a crowd were whipsawed to-daoy an d carrve
atalrwi at 45 \\ a.shingtou inenue i but the
Baeu escaped bj the real waj.
Shaft Case CortinuedW. 8 Shaft was ar
raigned In polue lomt this moining (harmed
with dlMudeilv conduit. lie pleaded not guilty
and seuuetl a onttniiam e until Wedivsdav.
Aceoidiug to Shafts stoij. he was wiiltlug for
a lai at lleuuepin avenue and 1 mirth street.
Saturduv nighr when some men came past
One ot them spoke iasultitiglv to Mis Shaft.
This was piomptlv ipsented l)\ Mi. hhaft A
fight ensued, whiih ended in Sliaffs being at
tested on a ihaige of diNorderlj coudutt.
Common Stock Touohed 79 To-day
and Shows No Signs of
Fall in Price.
A number of people prefer to buy their
venlng paper at the news stand as they
can always get it when when they want It
and as they select the paper of their
choice without any solicitation the
sales from the news stands are a pretty
flood pointer as to a paper's popularity.
A round was made of the stands and the
following statement obtained:
Century news stand 20 10
Guaranty Loan 25 15
Lumber Exchange 35 25
Union Depot 150 50
Milwaukee Depot 30 12
Of course there are many more news
stands but as the sales are about In this
proportion It is unnecessary to publish a
TThey Are Laid Before County Board
Protest Against 'Tonka
County Coramisisonor " H i k e " Nash
floras angi all the wa\ through when he"
told his colleagues of the county board
!tfais morning what ho thought of one D.
A. JVIc.eelej, late courthouse ele\ator
Operator, who was discharged last week
for attempting to collect 5-cent fares from
unsophisticated visitors to the couit
house tower. Mr. Xash presented the
af fida\ its of one of the strangers, who in
sisted that McXeelej tried to ' hold them
u p" for 5 t e n t s apiece
A letter from L. S Gillette informed the
board that the ferryman at the Nairows,
L a k e Minnetonka. had become so dere
lict that conditions were becoming intol
erable. Mr Gillette asset ted that the
ferryman was so careless about his lights
t h a t serious accidents were likely to occur
e t any time. Mr. Gillette also asserted
t h a t there was at present no way of tell
Jng when the f e n y cable was down or up
fcnd t h a t steamers were likely to en
counter it at any time at night.
Is there a ny top to Soo stock? Is it any
where near top now that It is just under
80, or has it onlv begun to climb? These
are the questions local speculators who
have been following the stock are now
Soo was on the rampage again this mor
ning and started the
k with anothe r
record smashing spurt" , going this time to
9, . wa s a repetition of the old story.
out worsted at the finish
A week ago Saturday Soo stock sold
at 65. This was the high point to that
time and marked the apex of an advance
extending over a year that had doubled,
trebled and e\en quadrupled prices. On
the Monday following the common stock
began rising and on Tuesday struck 70.
Ileie it was figured that a setback would
have to come, on the general principle
that reactions alwa s follow sharp ad
vances, and some of the more daring
stock traders ventured to sell a little
Soo short. But all their selling had no
important effect, and later in the week,
seeing the tenacity with which the stock
held around the 70 level and with a gen
eral bull market on in New York, these
shorts got scared and began to buy back
for protection. Soo struck 74%.
At this point even the most enthusiastic
local bulls who have every confidence that
the stock will ultimately cross par, de
cided that it was a time for caution, and
there was a rush of selling orders out of
Minneapolis, most of them for profit tak
ing on stock carried up all the way from
8 to 30 points. These sellers had no lack
of confidence in the stock, but believed
they could get out on the spurt and buy
back on a setback. W i t h these straight
pioht taking orders there was the sprink
ling of speculative .short sales. Soo closed
Sa titular at isy2.
Over Sunday there developed the feel
ing that even at 74% it was after all
something of a fool proposition to go short
of a stock of which there is so little
going around as Soo. and this with con
ditions in the northwest extremely fa
vorable, money easy in New York and bull
manipulation the feature of the times.
So when the market opened this mor
ning there were a good many buying
orders on hand, and the first trade was
at 78% A sharp break put it to 7 5 ^ , but
just as the bears were again preparing
to get active it moved back and struck 79.
From the speculators' viewpoint little
Soo is "it." and a pretty fierce proposi
tion a t that.
Pioneer Settler of St.Anthony Passes
Away at His Home in
Asheville, N. C.
Was Mayor. Postmaster and Member
of the School Board in the
STILL WANT JONES
The Popular Demand That the Act
ing Mayor Be a Candidate
Petitions Containing Over a Thou
sand Names Signed To-day
STATE BANKS BUSY
SCORES LIQUOR TAX
Rev. Charles Crane Attacks U. S. System
of Revenue and Places
The address last evening a t Wesley
church before the Methodist young people
by Rev. Chailes Crane, pastor of the
People's Temple at Boston, was a stirring
discourse on "The Great American
F r a u d , " referring to the government
liquor system, which he declared was a
menace to all political, moral and social
Institutions. He laid the responsibility at
the door of eveij American, citizen. He
said he himself was a saloonkeeper, also
the pastor of Wesley church and every citi
zen. American materialism he believed
to be the cause of the attitude of the
people. The solution was the enlighten
m e nt of the public conscience to a con
ciousness of its responsibility.
Year's Increase In Business has been 2$
Per CentMany New
Public Examiner Johnson announces
that the last year h a s shown an increase
of 29 per cent in the business of the state
banks and that they increased in number
from 205 to 238. The increase in business
is shown in the following itemized- state-
Loans and dis-
counts $29,920,622.38 $38,100,783 06
Overdrafts V S bonds
Otuei stot ks. bonus
mid securities ...
Banking house fnr-
Other real estate .
Revenue stamps ..
Cheeks and diafts
Due from banks ..
Checks and cash
Cash on hand . . . .
Other le&ouiees ..
470.3 ?8 48
Surplus Undi-vided piolits.
Time certificates ..
Dividends unpaid .
.$42,751,73!T 04 $54,753,152.08
DROVE AUTOS TOO FAST
Two Mlnneapolltans Are Fined $25 Each
for Exceeding Legal
The crusade of the police against the
f a s t resulted in the fining of F r a n k For-
and F. C. Harris $25 each this morn
S in police court. They pleaded guilty
,,to driving their machines faster than ten
.iniles an hour.
LINCOLN SCHOOL FOR SALE
-New Building Will Be Erected If Money
Can Be SecuredOld Place Too Noisy.
The old Lincoln school property, a t Sev
e n th avenue N a n d Washington is for
Bale. The building is out of repair and is
so clo-je to the Soo yards that the noise
interrupts the work of the school room. If
t h e pronerty can be sold, a new building
will be erected forth accommodation of
| h a t district.
Two hundred priests of tUe archdiocese of St.
.'Paul went into annual retreat this morning nt
St. Paul sfrmin.iry. Archbishop Ireland is in
charge. At 5-30 each morning the director will
speak to tb-m in the chapel for half an hour.
The address will pertain to the spiritual wel
fare of the .priest and his charge. Mass will
be said at t .ind breakfast will be sened at 7
o'clock. The priests will leassemble tt 9 in
the chapel for spiritual refreshment and at 10
the director will again lecture. The aflcmoon
exercises will be similar to the morning exer
cises in nature. A short discourse will be given
at 8 p. m. The priests will retire at 9 each
Deposits subject to
Demand ceitiftcales 1,321.976.97
Certified checks ... 69,062 39
Cashier's checks .. 633,446 45
Due banks 2,724,5^6 04
Other liabilities .. 34,660 80
Totals $42,751,737 04 $54,753,152.98
LABOR DAY PLANS
Leading Organizations Getting Ready for
the Great Day Work of
Arrangements are being rapidly com
pleted by the committees, having the m a t -
ter in charge, for Labor Day and it is ex
pected that the parade this year will be
the most elaborate that has yet been held
in the city. It is claimed that fully 21,000
men will be In line, which will be 6,000
more than last year.
Phillip Carlin, secretary of the Build
ing Trades Council, is the grand marshal.
His aides are H. E. Gulbrandson of the
photo-engravers W. E. Larkin of the
flour mill employes H. W. Berry of the
glaziers, and J. J. Reynolds of the electri
The paiade will be in four d n isions.
The first will contain the unions affiliated
with the Trades and Labor Council the
second the organizations connected with
the Building Trades Council the third
the various organizations represented in
the federated printing trades and the
fourth the unions connected with the In
ternational Team Drivers' union.
Following is the line of march:
Start at Seventh avenue S and Tenth
street to Second avenue S to Twelfth
street to Nicollet, to Washington to
Second avenue S to Third street, to the
railroad tracks countermarch in Third
street to Second avenue S to Sixth street,
William Winford Wales, one of the
earliest settlers in St. Anthony, died Sa
turday a t Asheville, N. C , where he has
made his home since leaving Minneapolis.
He was mayor of St. Anthony in 1857 and
again in 1865, and filled the office of post
master, and served upon the board of edu
cation of that town before it was consoli
dated with Minneapolis.
. Mr. Wales was bornu in 1818 in Iredell
county, N. C. W i t h a mind always eager
for knowledge h.e early availed himself
of the limited opportunities afforded by
the country school of those days, ataU
then, going north as a teacher himself,
he located first in Indiana, where he m a r -
ried Catherine Elliot Bundy of Greens
boro, Ind. Tha couple .soon after moved
to St. Anthony Falls, where in 1854 Mr.
Wales began business as a bookseller.
W i t h the growth of town into city, his
business developed into the Wales A rt
Store, so long known to Minneapolis, and
from which Mr. Wales retired in 1891.
In the "pioneer days" he held m a n y
public offices of trust, among which were
mavor and postmaster. His genial per
sonality was such as to inspire confidence
and love so generally, t h a t it was of him
t h a t his genius was for making friends.
His w a r m sympathies and liberality of
thought kept him in close touch with peo
ple, and his friends have been literally,
"all sorts and conditions of men."
He has always been a nactive member
of the religious "Society of Friends" in
A striking circumstance is, t h a t the
closing work of his life should have taken
him back to his native home, North Car
This work, which has covered the past
ten years, has been of a distinctly relig
ious character, though entirely un-denom
It has absorbed all his time, with t h a t
of many co-workers, in establishing and
the training of native Christian workers.
This .gospel work among the "mountain
people" has been his joy, and the sum
mons to a higher activity finds him still
In the field of labor here.
The members of his family who have
been with him during his brief illness, will
carry out the desire he once expressed to
them, that should he be called while in
the field, he might be laid to rest among
his native hills.
A long life of active, loving service to
others Is his recordand a living monu
m e nt to his memory.
MRS. J. M. HERCHERAfter an illness
of five months, passed peacefully away
early Sunday morning, at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs M. R. aWters, Lyn
dale avenue S. Mrs. Herchmer was a
member of the Portland Avenue church of
Christ, and its several societies. Until
compelled to resign on account of ill
health, early in April, she was the suc
cessful president of the Young Matrons
club, for two years. Gentleness, impar
tiality and thoughtfulness of others char
acterized h er life in the club, and else
where. She was only 24 and had been
m a r r i e d , f o u r years. She leaves a hus
band and S-vear-old son, father, mother
and two brothers. The funeral will take
-place from her father's residence, 3250
Lyndale avenue S, Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock. Relatives and immediate friends
MYLO LEE, aged 74, a resident of Min
neapolis for six years, died a t his home,
1672 Hennepin avenue, yesterday after a
year's illness. H e leaves a widow and
seven children: Mrs. J. B. Sutherland,
Mrs. F. G. Howard and Thomas G. Lee, all
of this city Mrs. G. W. Lewis of St. Paul
Mrs. F. C. Benkmann of Rock Island
Graham Lee, now in Korea, and Mylo Lee
of Ashland, 111. The remains will be
taken to Rock Island, 111., for burial.
MRS. CORA E. MAC LANEThe death
of Mrs. Cora E. MacLane recently oc
curred in Los Angeles, Cal. Mrs. Mac
Lane was the daughter of Mrs. H. A.
Noble, one of the e'arly settlers of Minne
apolis, now residing a t 2700 Hennepin ave
nue ,who was with her a t the time of her
death, and will accompany the remains
home. Interment a t Lakewood cemetery.
WILLIAM MULHOLLAND, aged 87
years, residing a t 421 Plymouth avenue N,
died a t the city hospital to-day of old age.
The funeral will be held from the resi
dence of his son, 607 Sixth street S.
P E T E R MATTSONPeter Mattson, 67
ears old, died suddenly yesterday a t his
residence, 1834 Quinoy street. The cor
oner pronounced the cause of death
E. W. EDDY, a n old resident of this
city, died yesterday a t Red Wing, Minn,
All Minneapolis is talking of David P.
Jones as a mayoralty possibility. The
democrats speak of his candidacy with
fear and misgivings, and the republicans,
with the exception of the personal par
tizans of the four avowed candidates, are
enthusiastic in his favor.
It was repeated again and again this
morning that if Mr. Jones would enter the
field the other candidates would have
small show. This was convincingly de
clared by those who have been irhable to
arouse a ny enthusiasm within themselves
for a ny of the present field.
There has seldom been such a spon
taneous political movement in Minneapolis
a n d the men who are interested therein
find nothing b ut encouragement. Their
only obstacle has been the disposition
of Acting Mayor Jones to stand by his
first decision. Their hope now is t h a t
the movement will gather such strength
attracting the whole body of the people as
one man, and create such general enthusi
asm t h a t Mr. Jones must yield to the
Hope In Strong Movement.
They expect overwhelming public sen
timent to set toward Mr. Jones in a few
hours and to see him surrender good na
turedly. The business interests of the
city are with Mr. Jones to a man. No
m a n approached by the committee,
whether a retail merchant, a wholesaler
or a manufacturer, has had aught to say
against the administration of Mr. Jones,
and all heartily approve of any plan that
will bring him out as candidate for mayor.
Wherever it has been possible to make
a canvass, the republicans have been
o\ erwhelmingly in favor of the proposition
to maintain the present administration at
the helm for two years after Jan. 1.
It is understood that the petitions which
have been circulated extensively to-day
and to which a thousand or more names
have been affixed will be presented to Mr.
Jones late this afternoon, but his final de
cision is not looked for until to-morrow.
Will be. the other speakers, but others on
t h e state ttoket will probably be heard
from. John Lind prefers to keep quiet
until after the flfrimaries, and if he
talks Friday evening IX will be a brief
(personal indorsement of the ticket, and
not a discussion of the issues.
All other democratic meetings in the
city for t h a t evening will be called off.
LAST DAY FOR FILING
It' Is WednesdayRush Expected To
Candidates for office under the primary
law have until midnight Wednesday to get
their names on the primary ballot. There
was some question about the last day for
filing, b ut the attorney general has de
cided it under the well known rule of law,
excluding the first and including the last
day. The law requires filings to be made
twenty days before the primaries, which
are'' on Sept. 16. Counting the 16th, this
gives sixteen days in September, and four
in August makes Aug. 27 the last day.
Owing to the fact that there has be'eti
some dispute, most candidates will en
deavor to make up their minds a day earl
ier, and file by Tuesday, when the great
rush is expected by the secretary of state
and the various county auditors.
The latest candidates in the field who
have filed their affidavits are the follow
ing: Alonzo Phillips, democratic candi
date for representative in the forty-sec
ond district C. A. Wilkin, democratic
candidate for representative in the forty
second district J. B. Holtzerman, demo
cratic candidate for park commissioner.
Candidates in Town.
J. Adam Bede, of Pine City, and B. A. -\ftiit-
rord or Hastings, candidates for congress in the
eighth and third districts, were in St. Paul to
day. P. Av Cosgrove of Ailin^ton and A. II.
Sutherland of Cambridge, members of the re
publican state committee, were at hecdmiarters.
They report that the outlook is good for the
whole state ticket and that Governor Ven Sant
will at least run even with the iest.
Want Shearer to Run.
A strong effort is being made on the part of
a number of prominent republicans to induce
James D. Shearer to run for the legislature in
the fortieth distiict. He has the matter now
Wife or Creditors?
Do you carry life insurance for your wife and children or
for your creditors? This question is pertinent. In many
states the la^s enable a creditor to attach a life insurance
policy under certain circumstances. The rights of a bene-
ficiary are also materially affected by the form of policy or
contract. For instance, several companies are now writing
policies which give the insured the right to change the ben-
eficiary without the original beneficiary's consent. Such a
policy is legally the sole property of the insured, and can be
attached by creditors just like any other property not exempt.
In this respect, as in many others, the Massachusetts in-
surance law and Massachusetts policies are unequalled.
The Massachusetts insurance law fully protects the bene-
ficiary, and Massachusetts policies can not be attached by
creditors when the wife is made beneficiary.
Your age and address to any of the undersigned will se-
cure a specimen policy in the old STATE MUTUAL LIFE
of WORCESTER, MASS., with full particulars.
C. W. VAN TUYL, General Agent, 505-9 Lumber Exchange.
AUGUSTUS WARREN. GEO. A AINSWORTH.
GEO. B. GRAVES. GEO. A. CODE.
GEO. L. NICHOLS, Fergus Falls.
State Leader of the Democrats Will Open
Campaign Next Week.
L. A. Rosing, democratic candidate for
governor, will fire his opening gun in
Minneapolis this week. The democratic
county committee have ararnged for a
ratification meeting, which will be held
in Normanna hall next Friday evening,
and it is announced that Mr. Rosing
will be the principal speaker. His ad
dress will be carefully prepared, and will
include all the arguments on which he
bases his claims. It is not known who
A rally under the auspices of the Hennepin
County Colored Republican club will be held ne\c
Wednesday evening at Cpntuiv hall romth
stiflet and First avenue S. The management has
seemed excellent musical talent and will pio
vide lefreshments for the members of the club
und their guests. The following have been in
vited to speak Ray w. Jones, James A. Petir-
8.-oii, Eugene Hay, Loren Fletcher. F. H. Board
man, James A Kellogg, Geoige P. Wilson. Wil
liam D. Washburn, Jr., Fred M. Powers, Hemy
S. Nelson, J. W. Dreger and E. P. Sweet.
A rally will be hel under the the
Third Ward .T
n Democraticauspicestof club a Diet -
rich's hall. 122S Washington avenue N, next
Fiiday evening, Aug. 2!).
Democrats of the sixth ^ard will have a rally
in Cedar Camp hall, 21 Second street and Cedar
avemfe, to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock. The
speakers will be Professor T. J. Caton, Robert
L. Penny, D. W. Parsons. James C. Hajnes,
candidate for mayor, and other w ell-known demo
ci a tic speakers.
A mass meeting of all the Heinrich democratic
clubs of the East Side will be held at Exposi
tion hall, Central avenue, Thuisday evening,
Aug. 28. Chris A. Gallagher. Geoige M. Bleeck
er, M. E. Neary, Ole Berg and others will speak.
An independent political club has been organ
ised in the twelfth ward. Otto Xoddell is pres
ident, George Davey secretary and J. Lee treas
A meeting for legislative and municipal can
didates will be held this evening at the sev
enth ward wigwam, under the auspices of the
Seventh Ward Republican club.
Do you wear 7 or 7& Shoes?
If S"o, JVobv Is your Chance.
$5.00 Men's Samples. S ^ . 5 0
Half Price ***^0
300 pairs of Men's Fall Sample Shoes, including all kinds
of leathers, all kinds of styles, heavy soles, light soles, leather
lined and canvas lined, shoes for dress and shoes for street
wear in fact, the product of one of the foremost men's
manufacturers in the country is represented by the very bes it
can make. Samples, every one knows, are
always the best sizes 7 and 7}4
tShe Plymouth Clothing House, 3ljcth and Jficollet.
AMERICA VS. ENGLAND
Although the stove season has just commenced we
are selling stoves and ranges. Examine our line
and see the many good reasons why you should
invest in one of the Buck's.
YOUR OWN TERMS.
struotloD.large oven, b l u e d
steel body, as-
bestos l i n e d ,
oven doors and
o v e n r a c k .
every way. A
Special Sale of
ed with Rocker
Chairs and are
making a big
reduction i n
Oak II e a v y
Koeker, l i k e
cut. with imi-
Tennis Champions to Meet in Finals
Newport, R. I., Aug. 25.Malcolm
Whitman, of Boston, the American cham
pion of 1898 and 1899 and 1900 will meet
one of the Doherty brotheis, probably the
younger one, H. L. Doherty, to-morrow in
the finals of the championship tourna
ment. The Dohertys could play together
but it is thfi practice not to do so, hence
it is thought one will default and while
It was thought early to-day t h a t R. F .
Doherty, having no game to-day, would
be the one left for to-morrow's game the
fact that H. L. Doherty beat W a r e this
morning without exhausteing himself
rather changed the general opmion, so
that this afternoon it seemed to be ac
cepted he would battle with Whitman.
Both W h i t m a n and .the little English
player won their contests to-day. H. Li.
Doherty having beat L. E. W a r e with
greatest ease, while hWitman had a hard
struggle to dispose of R. P. Huntington,
greatest ease, while W h i t m a n had a hard
round: H. L. Doherty beat L. E. Ware,
9-7, 6-1, 6-2. Semi-finals: M. D. Whit
man beat R. P. Huntington 8-10, 6-4, 6-1,
Thou$aiHi$ Are Taking Advantage 0 1 m Why Not
Journal's Liberal AeeMeni insurance oner
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Think of those who would suffer hy your Misfortune.
Accident Policy Practically
Issued by North American
Accident Insurance Company,
We Plan to Please the People
HENRY J. GJERTSEN'S WORK
Secures a Big Settlement for a Labor
. Here is a story t h a t illustrates how the
reputation of an attorney will travel out
side of his state. Last fall Charles H.
Peterson, a helper in the blacksmith shop
of the Chicago & North-Western Railway
a t Escanaba, Mich., received an injury
to his leit foot by a truck falling upon it.
For nearly a year h e sought unsuccess
fully to secure a settlement from the
company. Finally he wrote to Henry J.
Gjertsen of this city, who took up the case
and pushed it so vigorously t h a t he was
yesterday able to write to his client- that
he had settled the claim for $2,750, which
is just nine times the a m o u nt the rail
road company a t any time offered Mr.
ou Do Not nave to Die to Win.
This policy pays $5.00 weekly indemnity for
death.hav 1 Ther e idisability, s no reaso n why yo shoule d no t e
this insurance. There are a thousand or more reasons why you SHOULD have the policy.
Every man or woman who is a subscriber or will become a subscriber to The Minneapolis Journal, be-
tween the ages of 16 and 65 years, can enjoy the benefits of this remarkable insurance proposition.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
Liberal Offer to Old and New Subscribers.
Every Subscriber to THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL, upon the payment of 50 cents to cover
cost of registration, postage, etc., is given a One Thousand Dollar [$1,000] Accident Policy good for one
year, providing he or she is a subscriber to THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL for the next twelve
months. Subscribers must be over 16 and under 65 years of age to avail themselves of this offer. Old
subscribers must pay all arrearages on subscription before they can take advantage of this offer.
Today is the Day to Act! There May Be No Tomorrow for You!
John Zeleh, of Cottage Grove, filed to-day as
a republican candidate for the^ state senate in
Washington county. (
Charles D'Autreinont, former mayor of ^Du-
luth. Is a democratic candidate for congress in
the eighth district. He filed with the secretary
of state tJ-day Mr. D'Autremont is the Choice
of the Dnlnth democrats, and will probably be
the nominee against J. Adam Bede, althongh
Captain Marcus L. Fay, of Virginia, has also
Senator William Vlesselman, of Fairmont, has
filed as a democratic candidate for renominatlon
la toe counties of Martin and Watonwan.
60 CENTS MUST ACCOMPANY THIS APPLICATION.
Application for Accident Insurance.
Date , 1902
Full name of applicant is
Address where papers are
to be delivered.
( Street and Number
My placd of business is
* f Name in full
Policy to be payable in , . , .
case of death ' Address
My habits of life are correct and terr-perate, arid I am now, to the best of my knowl-
edge and belief, in sound condition, mentally and physically, except as herein stated
(The Applicant Must Sign This Application.)
This policy does not cover Injuries, whether fatal or non-fatal, sustained by any rail-
road employe, other than executive officers and office force, while on duty nor Injuries
whether fatal or non-fatal caused or contributed to by disease, voluntary exposure to un-
necessary danger, or violation of law on the part of the assured nor injuries whether fatal
or non-fatal, sustained by professional bicycle riders, or by any bicycle rider while engage!
in racing, or by any bicycle rider while engaged in police patrol or messenger service-
nor injuries received by the assured While intoxicated or under the influence of any
drug, except as provided hereinbefore under the head of anaesthetics, nor disappearance
This policy does not insure any person who is either partially or wholly blind, deaf!
crippled, paralysed, insane or subject to epilepsy, fits, sleep-walking or vertigo and if
held by any such person shall be null and void.
T HE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
POLICY NO. .1908
GentlemenIn consideration of your sending me
Accident Policy for $1000, issued by North American
Accident Insurance Co., of Chicago, for one year, upon
payment of 50 cents to cover cost of registration, I
hereby agree to take The Minneapolis Journal for 12
months and to pay for the same at the rate of 35 cents
a month for 12 months from date.
Street and No.