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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 05, 1904, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1904-02-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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General Corbin and Rear Admiral
Rodgers Represent Army
and Navy.
Among the Honorary Pall Bearers
Are Elihu Root and Grover
New York, Feb. 5.Funeral sei'vices
over the remains of William Collins
Whitney, former secretary of the navy
and prominent financier and turfman,
'were held here to-day at Grace" Epis
copal church.
Of the immediate family only Mrs.
Almerlc Hugh Paget, a daughter, -was
'absent, she being unable to return
from Italy in time for the funeral.
The honorary pallbearers selected were
Grover Cleveland, Elihu Root, Thomas
F. Ryan, J. P. Morgan, Thomas Dolan,
,'Grant B. Schley, P. A. B. Widener, H.
iMcK. Twombley, Colonel William Jay
and G. G. Haven, but Mr. Morgan was
unable to attend and his place was
taken by H. H. Vreeland.
Major General Henry C. Corbin and
Rear Admiral Frederick Rodgers, in
uniform, represented the army and
'navy, and Mayor McClellan the city
The Rev. Dr. William R. Huntington
conducted the services, Bishop Doane
,Of Albany also participating. In the
assemblage which filled the body of
the large church were many men of
the highest prominence in New York
and the United States, representatives
.of the various interests with which Mr.
Whitney had been identified, of the
municipal and national government,
fsocieties and organizations of
which he had been a member, and side
by side with them, scores of employes
.of the corporations with which he had
'been connected.
Floral tributes in profusion were
'banked high around the pulpit before
which the coffin was placed. Seventy
pews in the center of the church were
ireserved for the family and relatives,
intimate friends, represntatives of the
[army and navy and business associ
ates, the rest of t-he church being
thrown open to the genral public.
At the conclusion of the service the
remains were conveyed by a special
train to Woodlawn cemetery for in
terment in the family plot.
Flags at Half-Mast.
Annapolis, Md., Feb. 5.In respect
ito the memory of the late William C.
IWhitney, the flags at the naval
iacademy were ordered to be displayed
tat half-mast to-day from sunrise to
Special to The Journal.
Rochester, Minn., Feb. 5.The
alate Y. M. C. A. convention opened
last night with a song service led by
Mr- Metcalf, director of religious work
in St. Paul, and member of the North
western quartet of the association.
The address of welcome was by Rev.
Mf. Whitney of, the .First Baptist
church of this city. Committees were
appointed as follows: Nominations,
Crow of St. Paul and Holton of Two
Harbors credential's, Mason of the
state university and A. Watson of
Ham line university.
The speaker of the evening was Dr.
R. E. West of the First Baptist
church of St. Paul, and his subject
was: "Bringing Out the Evil of Man."
A duet was sung by State Secretary
Peck and Mr. Metcalf.
The convention was opened this
morning with a song service led by
Mr. Metcalf, which was followed by an
address by Dr. F. I. Bosworth of Ober
i lin college. The report of the com- I
^mitties on organization, recommended]
'the following for convention officers:
.Chairman, E. H. Carroll, Minneapolis
vice chairmen, C. J. Hunt, St. Paul,
W. J. Dean, Minneapolis^ Thomas
Owons, Two Harbors, W. Willard,
Mankato secretaries, M. %SL Squire,
Winona, W. Fisk, Northfield, John
YeageF St. Paul state committee, Mr.
I Grew. Winona, W. M. Wheeler, Du
luth, Willard Dean, Winona Mr. Cole
man, Minneapolis resolutions corh
,mittee, Rev. D. Fatcher, Two Harbors
Iand C. S. Wheeler devotions, H. P.
Goddard, Minneapolis, T. C. Whitney,
Rochester and Mr. Hayes, Two Har
Reports were made from the differ
ent associations numbering twenty-five
land an address upon "The Place of the
Association in the Religious Meetings
of To-day," was made by I. T. Brown,
of the State College of Illinois.
Delegates are arriving even .to-day.
The convention proper was opened by
prayer by Rev. Mr. Gentz, of the
Rochester Presbyterian church.
Proposed by Bishops 'and Favored by De
nominational Representatives.
Chicago, Fel?. 5.Letters have been re
ceived from many representative Metho
jdiats favoring the establishment of a "de-
nominational-press bureau which is being
agitated by a committee composed .of
.Bishops Mallalieu, Hamilton and Cran
The bureau will be a clearing-house of
information about the general work of the
church in the United States.
The bureau is to be international In
.scope, gathering news, stories,, pictures,
etc., relating to Methodist operations In
all parts of the world.
Becomes an
And save' what's left of your
EASY TO QUIT when you take
on well made
Look Sn the .package foi^ the
miniature book -rj
"The Road to WeUviUei''
Grievously Hurt, He Dragged
Himself to Phone and Sum
moned Help.
He Suffered Tortures to Do It, but
Must Have Died Other-
Now York Sun. Special Service.
New York, Feb. 5.Aloftte in the
great building of the Edison storage
works in Edgewater, N. J., with his
right arm and right leg crushed, Will
iam Alexander, the watchman,
crawled to the telephone this morning
and summoned a doctor and an am
bulance. But for his effort he would
have bled to death in four hours be
fore help could possibly have reached
him. The doctors at Roosevelt hospi
tal, where his leg \yas amputated, say
there is but a bare chance of his re
Shortly before 3 o'clock..while work
ing at the machinery in the engine
room, his sleeve caught in a bolt, he
was drawn upward, and before^ he
could extricate himself his right arm
and .leg had been crushed between the
ceiling and wheel. When the belt re
volved he dropped to the floor uncon
scious. After a little time he recov
ered his senses. His own blood had
formed a pool about him and he knew
no one would enter the building until
7 o'clcock.
Across the engine room was a tele
phone. With what agony he dragged
himself across the floor arid upon a
chair alongside the telephone none,
can imagine but himself.'
With his good arm and hand he
managed to ring the bell and tell his
plight to the operator who called a
surgeon and ambulance.
Jury at Eldora Recommends Life
Imprisonment for the Wife
Special to The Journal.
Eldora, Iowa, Feb. 5.The jury in
the Blydenburgh murder case came in
at 1 o'clock this'morning with a ver
dict of guilty of murder in the first
degree and recommending life im
Attorney Huff, for the defense, filed
a motion for a new trial.
The nerve displayed by Blydenburgh
all thru the long trial was remarked
about upon all sides. Even when the
verdict was read to him not a muscle
of his face indicated that It was of any
concern to him. He went to the
judge's private rooms for a few mo
ments and chatted with his brother
and his attorney, Herbert A. Huff, and
was then taken by a deputy sheriff to
the county jait where he will be lodged
until sentenee is pronounced.
The scerie^at the Blydenburgh home
after the verdict was returned was an
affecting one. Three -motherless chil
dren deplore this crime of their father
and are now left alone. Mrs. Keller,
sister of Mrs. Blydenburgh, is rejoiced
over the verdict and feels that hef sis
ter's murder will be expiated. She will
leave at once for her old home and
live In Ohio.
The jurymen left at once for their
homes. The attorneys are worn out
by the long siege.
Organ of Protective Tariff League
Declares They Are Opposed
to Reciprocity.
Special to Xh Journal.
New York, Feb. 5.The American
Economist organ of the American
Protective Tariff League, to-day says:
Something will be heard in congress
within a short time that will be an in
teresting revelation to reciprocity
shouters who are ready to bargain
away the markets of United States.
Much has been heard in congress this
winter about the wave of reciprocity
sentiment sweeping over the west and
It would a.ppear from, the testi
mony "of some democratic agitators
and a few misguided and illogical re
publicans that the American farmers
In the northwest are ready to Invite
the stiffiest kind of competition from
Canadian farmers on all products of
the soil, in order that the American
manufacturer may increase his mar
ket on ..the Canadian side of the bor
der. Before many days the position
of the farmers of the northwest will
be se forth on this question by those
who' are in a position to tell just how
the American farmers feel about the
It will be demonstrated that the
farmers of the northwest are opposed
to Canadian reciprocity that they
never experienced a time when they
regarded the policy of protection with
so much favor as they do at present
that they see in the rapid develop
ment of agricultural interests in
Canada, Russia and Argentina abund
ant evidence thata policy of protection
to the American farmer is more need
ed than ever before. I will be dem
onstrated that never in the history of
the. United States was there such rea
son for and general demand for the
maintenance of the American polilcy
of protection as there is at this time.
Washington, Feb. 5.The National
Republican Editorial association, at
its meeting here to-day, unamimously
passed a resolution strongly indorsing
President Roosevelt for the nomina
tion for the presidency and pledging
the best efforts of the association to
that end.
Another resolution expressing the
sympathy of the association with Sen
ator Hann a in his serious illness was
also adopted.
At the session to-day Lafayette
Young of the Des Mqines Capital de
livered a short address on "The "Un-
changed Attitude of the Northwest on
the Questions of Protection." Mr.
Young oppsed-anyt:hange-in-the tariff
at t^is .time or. reciprocal agreement
with Canada.
Continued from First Page.
by Mr. Gallick in performing the mar
riage ceremony?"
"Not exactly."
"Well approximately."
"He asked me if I would take this
man to be my wedded husband! and I
said-'yes.' He asked Mr. Hargrave a
similar question."
"Well, what did you next do?"
"We left the office together and
came back here to Minneapolis."
The witness
then told of securing
rooms in this city,,
A letter written by "the witness to
her parents at Nevada, Iowa, was
identified by the witness and intro
duced as
,*&ridence. The epistle an-
nounced the daughter's marriage to
Uazzard's Damaging S.
At the end of the letter Hazzard
had written the following postscript:
Dear Mrs. Fitzpatrick: Viva has told
you all there Is to be told and I am only
adding this postscript to assure you of
my love for her," and of my earnest desire
to be all that you can ask in your son-in
law. We shall try hard to get along com
fortably and I want you to feel that this
first letter brings to both you and Mr.
Fitzpatrick the knowledge that I shall care
for her and love her all thru my life.
Faithfully always.
Samuel C. Hargrave.
Hundreds of persons eager to "be in
on" whatever sensation was coming
packed the halls in front of Judge
Brooks' court room this morning. They
were disappointed, however, and no
one but officials, witnesses and ladies
were allowed inside.
Mrs. Hargrave then told of visiting
various places and being introduced as
the defendant's wife at various func
tions, among- them being a church so
Devotion by Mail.
Another letter written by the de
fendant and addressed -to Mrs. &. C.
Hargrave was introduced. The con
tents were sentimental to a degree.
Among other things the writer said:
I shall send this at once, so you may
know where I am, and It brings you my
whole heart's love and every bit of my
life's work. I shall be so lonely without
you, dear, and I want you every minute
of the day. To-moi-row is my birthday84
so you see the gray hairs are justified.
This is a pretty little town, and I hope
I may get something out of it. Love me,
dearie girl, as I love you, and know that
I am always your very own loving hus
band. Sam.
Dr. Burfield Brought In.
Dr. Lindo Burfield's part-in the love
drama was then gone into.
"Are you acquainted with Dr. Linda
Burfield?" asked Mr. Jelley.
"Yes." "Where did you meet her?'* "At
Mrs. Strong's."
"How were you introduced to her?
"As Mrs. .Hargrave."
Asked about her feelings in regard
to Dr. Burfield the witness said:
"I had'received anonymous letters
telling" of' Mr. Hargrave's actions with
Dr. Burfield. I didn't believe them,
but they hurt and Mr. Hargrave knew
it. He was going into business with
her, but on account of the way I felt
he decided riot to, He then wrote a
letter to Dr. Burfield breaking off his
relations -with her."
"Was'ther a- carbon copy4j^?*that
letter?" "Yes."
A Break With the Doctor.
This letter was then introduced in
evidence without objection. It reads
as follows:
Oct. 18, '03,
Dear LindaAfter thinking matters
over thoroly, I have come to the definite
conclusion that it is better to let things
stand as they are. In other words, my
first duty, no matter which way it comes,
belongs to my wife. Therefore I shall
stand by my first decision and will at
tend strictly -to the business I am now
doing. I am very sorry to occasion you
an inconvenience or any displeasure, but I
have talked it all over with a disinterested
party and I have heard from my father
in-law, who also advises me in this way.
Yesterday another of those disreputable
letters reached my wife, and I at once took
steps to prevent their recurrence. They
can be productive of nothing but harm
to all concerned, and they have only suc
ceeded in putting my duty more strongly
before me. The latter consists in attend
ing to the work I am now engaged in -and
in doing the right thing by her who bears
my name. This should appeal to you, and
I believe that after what has occurred
you will some day realize that I have risen
to a proper conception of right living. I
feel fully convinced that nothing but un
happiness can result in anything of a busi
ness or personal relation between us.
Therefore I have come to the above de
An Alleged Illegal Marriage.
The Hazzard-Burfield wedding day
was next brought to the witness' at
"Have you any distinct, remem-,
brance of the 11th day of November^
Mrs. Hargrave?"
"Yes. I had lunch with my hus
band and was in his .office at the Lum-'
ber Exchange building."
"Where did Mr. Hargrave stay on
the night of Nov. 11?" "Why, he
stayed at home."
"Where did he stay on the night of
the 12th?" ,"At home."
"On the 13th?" "At home."
On the afternoon of Saturday, Nov.
14, the witness said Hargrave told'he
good-by, saying:
"Be sure and' be at the of flee at 4/
She says she went to the office and
found a note saying that a business
engagement had called him away and
telling her not to wait. She Went
home and Mr. Hargrave did not come
home until the next day.
Said She Was Not His Wife.
Upon his return he told her that she
was not his wife.
"What did you say then?
"I said, 'Well what am I, then
He did not answer and I said, 'Well,
then, I suppose I am your mistress?'
He Said: 'No, you are my common
law "wife."'
"What, if anything, did he say about
the St. Paul marriage?" "He said'
there was no record of it."
"After the interview between your
self, Mr. Hargrave and your father,
where did your husband go?" "I don't
know." "Has he ever returned to
you? "No. I soon afterward, went
home to live with my parents.
Mr. Stiles Cross-Examines.
Mr. /Jelley then gave the witness
over to Mr. Stiles, who proceeded with
a minute cross-examination.
"Where were you first married?"
"At my home."
"How long did you live together as
man and wife?" "A little over a
"You were again married?" "Yes^**
"When and where?" "May 16, 1896,
at Huron, S. D."
"The name of this second hus
band? "A. H. Everhard."
"Do you remember what the min
ister said?'* "No, I do not."
"Was it a real marriage?"
"And did you and he then live to
gether as .man and wife?" "Yes.',*
"H.OW, long did -JQU,'Jive ^together?"
"Something" .bou,t .three .'years
The defendant's attorney- then pro-
The president this afternoon re* ceeded to propound a large number
ceived the members of the two asso- of rapid-fire questions relative to the
ciations- I witness' movements and mode of life
up to the time she met Hazzard, but
could not confuse her.
Met Hazfeaxcl on the Street.
"Where did ypii first meet Mr. Haz
zard? "On thfL&reet.",-*...
'*What "tftne -of. nfeht was -It?
"About. 8:3K",- A\
"You were accompanied by a Mrs.
Leech "Yes."
"Were you introduced toa him?
"Did he go home with you that
night?" "No."
"Do you testify that he did not go to
your room on' that,night $','* "Yes."
"Did he on-the-' -following night?"
"When did he first wait ubn you at
your room? "About a, week-.after-
"How long did he stay upon the oc
casion of-his first visit?" "I don't-re-
member. It was in the afternoon."
"How many times did he call upon
you after that?'* "A .great many
"Did you ever -pass as Mrs. Bar
rett? "I never did."
"Did you ever pass as Mrs. Stan
ton? "I never did."
"Did you ever hold yourself out to
be, pass as or receive letters under the
name of Mrs. Williams?" "No."
"Were you never arrested in the city
of .Chicago?" "I never was."
"What was, the character of your
acquaintance with Mr. Hazzard while
you were in Chicago ?""We' were very
good friends/*
Unrewarded b^r thfs' probing. Mr.
Stiles then led the witness over the
story told in direct examination but
failed to discover any discrepancies
Afternoon Session.
At the afternoon session Mr. Stiles
continued- his cross-examination.
The courtroom was filled with la-
dies-" who had- gained admittance. The
disappointed pn.es crowded and jostled
each other in the hall with the vain
hope of nndinV an opportunity for
The state,, Xo complete Its proof of
the Hazzajrij-jBurfleld marriage, this
morning introduced S. Clay Gilbert,
a music teacher, who swore to being
present at the ceremony, which, he
said, was performed by Rev. P. A.
Cool I Dr. Burfield's office on
April 11.
0* S. Jelley Opens for StateHis
Story oj^ Case.
The twelve, men 'who are to pass
upon the guilt or innocence of'Sam
uel C. Hazzard, charged .with hav
ing a superfluity"of wives, were
chosen yesterday With much less de
lay than expected. ..Before 4 o'clock
the panel twas complete and Assist
ant County Attorney C. S. Jelley
opened for the state.
Counsel detailed' at length the
state's case and held the interest of
the crowd, which was wedged into
the courtroom: He said that the
complaining witness, Viva Fithpat
rick, had been married twice before
her alleged marriage with the de
fendant. Her vfirst husband secured
a divorce from her she obtained a
legal separation from her second ex-
periment-and.-then, it is claimed by
the state, she married Hazzard. This
latter ceremony, it Is alleged, was
performed in'St. Pau by Court Com
missioner Galiick about March 7. The
defendant then went under the name
of. Hargrave, -and as husband and
wife the two came to -Minneapolis
and .went to housekeeping at 109
Thirf*en.th street ':$.
Shortly after-
ward fife couple' Went -to' Nevada,
Iowa,r on & -visitj toc Ibe,,alleged bride's
Upon theitf? retuffi Minneapolis
Mr^^az"zard^becar|p' acquainted with
Dr. Linda Burfiela, said the attor-
ney"* n$ifL' his attentions became so
marked that he ^was taketl -fty task
by Vfva, and thereupon a family.un
derstanding was reached and Haz
zard supposedly- wrote to Dr. .Bur
field breaking the Bad news to her
gently that their "Intimacy must cease.
November 11. last, Hargr eaves
called at the clerk's offiee and De'p-*
uty Clerk Ryberg issued to him a
license to marry. Dr. Burfield. The
ceremony was performed oh the same
day by Rev. P. A. Cool. Realizing
that she had been supplanted in Haz
zard's affections, Viva Flthpatrick
sent for her father, who came at once
and' confronted the supposed hus
band with charges of infidelity. Haz
zard then admitted, according to the
attorney, having married Dr. Bur
field and stated that he had a perfect
right to do so,' as he had never really
married Miss Fitzpatrick. The pres
ent criminal prosecution for bigamy
Deputy Clerk W. A. Ryberg was
the first and only witness sworn yes
terday, and he swore to issuing a
license to Hazzard or Hargrave on
Nov. 11.
Sperry Company Sues for Alleged Pat
ent Infringement..
Street display 'stands are the dis
puted point between the Sperry Manu
facturing company of Owatonna,
Minn., and Levin Brothers of Minne
apolis. The Sperry company has filed
a complaint in the United States cir
cuit court asking that the Levins be
restrained from manufacturing or
selling display stands which they al
lege to be an infringement on a patent
issued to Henry Stahmer. Of Owatonna
and assigned by-him to the Sperry
company. The case -will be argued
before the court on the first Monday
in March.
VEKDICyrOF $15,000.
Thoihas Ob^aiskey' Wihs Case Against
the N.
Thomas" Comis'key,' & Minneapolis'
switchman, was yesterday awarded a
verdict of $15,000 for damages, in his
suit against the. Northern Pacific rail
way in the United States district court
at St. Paul. Comiskey was injured
in a collision in the Soo Lline yards in
Minneapolis due, it is averred, to the
Carelessness .of Northern P.acific em
ployes He now' suffers from paralysis
of the legs resulting from a spinal in
jury received in the wreck. He asked
for $50,000 damages.
federal Building Visitors Won't Have to
Climb the Stairs.
MGoing'up" will soon be the unfamiliar
.salutation greeting those who have been
climbing the stairs of the federal building
,for several months. It will be chortled
by the elevator roan in about two weeks.
Authority, for the repairing' of the old
elevator was received to-day. This item
had been overlooked in awarding the con
tract for the remodeling of the building
a"nd when the shaft was ready it was
found that there was no cash available
to make necessary repairs on the old
The contractors are rushing the work
of repairing the building, as they will be
subject to a penalty of $50 per day for
every da^sldelay' after "March 15. The
work of cleaning the outside ofr the build
ing with a sand blast has been postponed
until warmer weather. This made it nec
essary to leave the framework crib'about
the building. The scaffolding seriously
interferes With, .the lighting of the offices
on cloudy daySj^d complaint has been
made by the clerks and -employes. A*.r
James J. Corbet^ the Itormer
Champion, Tells How He Was
.-Cured, by Swamp-Eoot.
Brooklyn, N. Y Nov. 19, 1903.
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
Gentlemen:About two years ago
this extremely robust body of mine
showed signs that something was
wrong with it. My usual vigor gave
place to a feeling of lassitude. I was
annoyed by frequent headaches, occa
Bional spells of dizziness, and instead
oi my usual good appetite could hard
ly force myself to eat a meal. Two
physicians whom I consulted said I
had malaria, but their prescriptions
did me no good.. A third one whom I
consulted told me my kidneys were
out of order and advised me to take
I got half a dozen bottles and could
feel the benefit before I had finished
the first one. By the time I had
taken six bottles I felt I was cured.
My appetite had come back, the head
ache had disappeared, and I felt as fit
as the day I met Sullivan at New Or
leans. As a pleasant and speedy rem
edy and a sure strength builder, it
gives me pleasure to recommend
Swamp-Root to all my friendsj
Very truly,
Witness, Ex-Sheriff Masterupn.
Almost every, one, from personal experience,
knows that the effects of any kind of severe
physical strain are felt, first of all, in the small
of the backin other words, in those'Vital Or
gans, the Kidneys. This is as true in the case of
the very powerful man as it is with one of less
strength, and it is especially true whenever the
kidneys are weak.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible
for more sickness and suffering than any other
Des Moines, Ibwa, Feb. 5.Two'
masked men bound and gagged Fred
Snyder, a farmer residing near Cllve,
a small .town five miles west of here,
while he was milking to-day," and se
cured $l,500i the proceeds of a live
stock sale.
Unconscious from the cold, Snyder
was, discovered three hours later and
renioVed to-his home.
The money was drawn from the
bank to meet some' obligations due to
day. There is no clue.
Arguments Are Being Made in the Paul
son Case at Alma.
Special to The Journal.
Alma, Wis., Feb- 5.The state rested in
the Paulson murder case after introducing
sixty witnesses. The defense called but
four witnesses, the defendant not-goini?
upon the stand. C. W. Owen opened the
argument for the state, being followed by
Judge Corrigan of Minneapolis, who spok6
for the defense. Attorney Gilman followed
Judge Corrigan for the defense, taking all
the forenoon and a part of this afternoon.
The courthouse is crowded to its utmost
capacity. No case ever tried here has
created the interest that this one has.
There are
whom you can call
from your office
or residence if you
have one of our
1 tfjlew YOT&C J'eb.- Sv^-Ciharsjuni .the,'
latest, scierftifie-discovery for^tK'e cure
of asthma, is now being sent free to
all asthma sufferers by Prof. P. A.
Hafner, 99 John street, New York.
Think it over.
FEBRUARY. 5, 1904.
Ail These Famous Pugilists and Athletes Tell of their Cure by^
Swamp=Root, the Great Kidney, Liver and Bladder Remedy,
and Say that it Added to their Great Strength.
Champion of the World Jeffries
Declares That Swamp-2pot Is
a Wonderful Remedy.
New York City, Nov. 16, 1903.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y.
Gentlemen:Your great reme
dy, Swamp-Root, was recommend
ed to me by, Lon -Houseman^
Sporting Editor of the Chicago
I nse it in my training to
strengthen my kidneys, and keep
them in godd order, and it
the business every time.
It's certainly a wonderful rem
edy, and I wouldn't be without
Witness, Tom O'Rourke.
Why Swamp-Root Gives Strength
To Prove Ttot Swaip-Eoot fill Do for YOU, Yon May Hays a Sample Bottle Sent Free ly Mail.
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letters received from men and women cured. The value and success of Swamp-Root is so well known that our
readers are advised to send for a sample bottle. In writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure to say
.{that you read this generous offer in The Minneapolis* Journal. The proprietors of this paper guarantee the genu-
ineness of this offer. The Wonderful Remedy, Swamp-Root, is pleasant to take and is for sale at all drug stores every-
where, In Bottles of Two Sises and Two PricesFifty Cents and One Dollar. Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address. Binghamton, N. V., on every bottle.
Another Two Cents Taken Off to M!et
the North-Western.
On receiving notification to-day.that the
Norih:rWestern had made another cut of
2 cents in the grain and corn rates from
Kansas, City, and Omaha-to Chicago, .Gen
eral Traffic. Manager P.C Stohr directed
that.a similar reduction be made in the
Great Western rates between the points
This action add,s another .Interesting
phase' to the grain rate situation.
The Great, .Western, and the North
Western are openly opposed, and the end
is not" in ,sight.v
Police Round Up Roughs on Eleventh
Avenue S.
Detectives Fox and Bezanson of the
fifth precinct have broken up a gang of
roughs who had a shack at Eleventh ave
nue S and Twenty-eighth street. They
Clearance Prices
Men's $1.50 Boston Rubber Cc's Jersey AQ'f
buckle Arctics, sizes only 10 to 12, Jit
Ladies' jersey cloth storm Alaekae, sizes 1Q{**
only 3 to 6% and narrow widths, at-vs.-*-7*''
Misses' children's and women's jerseycloth
buckle Arctics, all sizes up to 5 AQc
women's, at T.7W'
Misses'and children's storm Alaskas, ?Q/-
all sizes, at pair v^%
Babies' fancy moccasins, in colors, red. tan,
white, pink, blue and black, sizes 0to4, 2f
at pair, Saturday
Oar ladies' 69c and 98c
warm lined house slip
pers, about all 4-Qrr
sizes, now T^\*
Our ladies' $1.25 and $1.48
fancy, warin house slip*
pers, some beautiful sup
pers in this lotr special
for Saturday. 6 9
George Brown, the Celebrated
Base Ball Player of the Nation-1
al League, Writes What H
Thinks of Swam|-Root
New York'City, Oct. 19, 1903.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y
Gentlemen: After finishing
the coaching of the Columbia Col-
lege Base Ball Team last spring,
I was not in good condition for
the opening of the National
League. I started using Swamp
and it put me in fine condi
tion very quick. I am satisfied
Swamp-Root is a wonderful rem
edy, and does everything that you
claim for it.
Yours truly,
Yours truly,
New York National League Club.
disease, therefore, when through neglect or other
causes, kidney trouble is permitted to continue,
fatal results are sure to follow.
Swamp-Root Strengthens the Kidneys, and
through them helps all the other organs. When
this Wonderful Discovery can put the human body
into condition to stand the hard training and the
tremendous strain of the prize ring, it is easy to
understand how it has cured thousands in the
more ordinary and less strenuous walks of life.
were brought to Superintendent Conroy's
office this morning and later allowed to
go on giving their promise to dejsert the
shack. Several complaints have been made
recently. Neighbors say the young men
carry liquor Into their den, where they
hold high' carnival nearly every night.
Canadian Northern Will Be Built Within
a Year.
Special to The Journal.
Montreal, Feb. 5.A. E. James, general
manager of the Canadian Northern rail
road, who has returned from Edmonton
says complete ararngements have been
made to run a line thru to Edmonton with
in twelve months and that, the Ca
nadian Northern will erect five elevator*
during the coming summer, the capacity
of which will run (from 40,000 to 50,000.
Tak^ XaxfcUre Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money If it falls- to cure.
B. \V'. Gror* algnature is on each box. 25c.
I i I
On our bargain tables are over a thousand, pairs of good
reliable shoes and overshoes in broken and short lots that
we are anxious to get rid of. We make these laughingly
low prices to have you help us.
Broken lines of ladies'fine shoes, values 29C
to75c. now i
AH broken lines of children's shoes, in AQc
'sizes 5 to 6, values 75c to $L00, now..
All broken lines of children's shoes, in fiQc
sizes %Vt to U, values 98c to$1.25, now
Broken lines of misses' $1.25 lace shoes, 7QQ
Little Rents'broken lines of $1.25 shoes, 7Qn
Boys' broken lmes of high grade Qftc
Shoes now
Broken lots of Ladies' $1.50 And $2.00 Qfln
Shoes, now
200 pairs Men's $1.50 and
$2.00 Work Shoes, in
large sizes.only.To /jQ/"
close, Saturday,..
Many big bargains in Men's
*^and Wbinen*s'bi,oken
'of Shoes, at 4*1 Afl
$2.48, $t.98,Vl'*

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