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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 25, 1906, Image 2

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22 WRECK VICTIMS
'V,-
Continued Frojn J'jrst 'Pag*,
Charles Long, vfho tact been-tlfcanding
in the aisle -with Mr \De Marais, had
just sat down, a seat ahead, "when the
crash came. escaped with only a
bruised face and leg. Pluinley.
-who was on the right side of *tne. car,
saw the car floor strike Mr.,KUiikerfues,
and dodged. was injured internally
by the weight of other bodies between
which he was wedged. C. Klaine.
the telephone lineman, was on the left
side of the smoker, but in some un
known manner escaped with injuries
on the back.
Marvelous Escapes.
The most marvelous escapes from
death were experienced by three men
who sat in the extreme front end of
the demolished ear. Tw car rep^irois,
Leo Linstrum and Oscar Erick
son, 1448 Kenwood parkway,
were swept the entire length of the car
to the rear door. Altho they were in
a whirl of crashing timbers, twistitjg
iron and flying car seats, both were
practically uninjured, and were able to
come home on the regular train last
night.
C. Peters on of Minneapolis was
saved by barely an inch. When he
was removed by the use of iack screws
on timbers he was found with a carseat
jammed close against his windpipe: an
other half inch would have meant death
to him. Tw largo holes in his neck
were closed by the doctois and Mr Pe
terson returned last night to his home,
4042 Park boulevard.
Joseph Kuba of Winon a, the last
man taken out of the wreck ed car, was
found with a bent iron pressed hard
up against hia back, but which had not
entered hie flesh. George Mertens of
New Prague had just recovered from
a broken leg and the other was frac
tured in the wreck.
How the Fireman Died.
Arthur Kilmeyer of Albert Lea fire
man on the wreck ed freight engine,
clung to life until 5 p.m. was so
badly scalded that little hope was held
out for his recovery, even in case he
bad lingered for days. also suf
fered a dislocation of the left hip and
a contusion of the head. Altho he was
apparently conscious until late in the
afternoon, no lucid story could be se
cured from him dictated a mes
sage to his wife at Albert Lea and
continual ly talked about "half a car
length." I was the opinion of rail
road men that the crew on the freight
engine knew nothing of the danger
until the crash came and that Kilmeyer
meant that if he had jumped half a car
length sooner he would have escaped.
was evident ly rolled out of the cab
by the collision.
Kilmeyer was carried to a little cot
tage a few hundred feet from the
wreck and there his life ebbed away,
despite the efforts of Drs Owre and'
Hamilton of Minneapolis.
The engineer, Thomas McDonald,
fared better than his fireman, yet he
was so badly injured that no attempt
was made to get an explanation of the
disaster from him His right shoulder
was dislocated and his right scapula
was fractured. had a deep wound
on his forehead, which dazed him, and
the doctors pulled out a jagged piece
of glass, which had sunk six inches
into his hip
Boy Was Killed Instantly.
Prank Wrabek, 19 years old, who was
riding on the right side gangway of
the freight engine, jvas caught be
tween the boilerhead and the front of
the tender. His right leg was pinched
off and it was found later where the
train struck. was killed instantly.
W. II Smith, traveling engineer
William Westcott, engineer, and
Adams, fireman, of Minneapolis, all
jumped' from the passenger engine be
fore the collision. Smi th dislocated
his left shoulder, while the other two
were only bruised.
The conductor, C. Tiern ey of St
Paul, was just leaving the baggage car
for the smoker, wh^ he was suddenly
thrown into a corner and buried under
a pile of trunks. Altho badly injured,
Tierney immediatelv took charge of af
fairs, and as soon as his injvries were
cared for, he took his train again
Tierney was praised highly tor his cool
fcess in the situation and his eagerness
io keep the news from hi3 wife, who
Was seriously ill in St. Paul. suf
fered from a "green-twig twist" of a
rib and his face was badly swollpn.
D. Mathews, the baggageman, who
rescued Mr. Tiernev from his predica
ment, was a hero also. Altho his knee
and hip were sprained and his cheek
was gashed*and bruised, he continued
at work. Fred Beardslev of Minneapo
lis, the "newsie," was one of the most
fortunate persons on the train.
went back into the coaches to p^ck up
magazines. A passenger stopped him
to talk and he was just re-entering thf
smok er when the bagarage car began its
crash thru his car. was uninjured.
How They Saw It.
P. Schaefor of Jordan was in the
ill-fated smoking car. said that
he could not realize what had hap
pened. "The crash came, one, two
three, and all was over," he said as he
Stood on the bank watching the wreck
ing trai n. David Green of Chica
So was_ one of the most worried men on
le train. had been reported to the
press as dying, and he spent the day
etting into communication with his
amily and firm. Mr Green was in
jured only slightly in the hand. I
was on my ^svay to Waseca,'' said Mr.
Green, "and was asleep in a chair in
the parlor car. Sudden ly I was thrown
the length of the compartment into a
woman passenger at the other end. Th
shock came so quick that I was landed
at the other end before I knew it. I
am not injured at all, and I want you
to be sure that my name is not men
tioned among the dead or injured. I
have been doing what I could for the
dead men and have been in communi
cation with their friends." Mr Green
returned to Minneapolis last night.
CAUSE O THE WRECK
Carelessness -Is the Charge Against
Freight Train Crew.
Carelessness on the tar of the en
gineer and conductor of the freight
train was undoubtedly the cause of the
JNew Prague wrepk. They were out on
the main track with three freight cars
which they were trying to get in on
the "house track," altho the passenger
was fifteen minut es late. I the en
gine crew were ever aware that the
passenger tiain was coming down on
them it was impossible to escape the
wreck.
The situation is a peculiar one at
Suppose yon quit
10 days and see if
Coffee
fs the trouble. Meantime use
POSTUM
"There's a Reason"
$
-PH-Jg* -$fr ySes^ay- Evening,
New Prague. Th first switch is half a
mile west of the station. I is only a
few feet east of a creek bed and at the
end of a long curve from the west. Th
passenger engineer would begin to
slow up on this curve, but expecting a
clear track would not reduce his speed
much below twenty miles an hour be
fuie he entered the siding. Th is was
about the speed when he struck the
freight engine, which was either mov
ing slowly, or was,standing still.
The "force of the collision drove three
freight cars which the freight engine
was pushing, 500 feet toward the sta
tion, and at the same time wreck ed the
rear truck of the car that was third
from the engine.
The passenger engine struck the
freight engine full in the tank. Th
boiler of the freight engine was driven
back to meet the tender. Th passen
ger engine was lifted off its drivers
onto the platform of the water tank of
the freight engine. Th mail car,
which was next to the passenger engine,
was untouched, and the baggage ear,
which came next, mounted the platform
of the smoker, and pushed its way to
the rear. The end of the baggage car
was broken out, but it was the fragile
smoking car, iwth its numerous win
dows, which was crushed. Th two day
coaches and the cafe observation car,
which followed, were unin-jurea. Th
entire tram and the freight engine re
mained on the track.
First Bad Wreck.
Except in the homes of the families
of the wreck victims, no deeper soi
row over the New Prague wreck is
felt_ than among officials of the St.
Louis road. Th death of so many
is a hard blow to them after twenty
two years of absolute freedom from ac-
D. D. DE MARAIS,
Veteran Minneapolis Commercial Trav
eler Who Met Death In the Wreck.
Photo by Opsahl
cident to passengers. The company has
taken particular pride in caring for
its patrons nd had a remarkable rec
ord. Th New Prague wreck was the
first serious accident to a passenger
train of the road in twenty-two yeais,
and it is the first accident to a pas
senger train on the road's own rails.
When fiist woid was received at
headquarters in Minneapolis, the dis
aster seemed worse than later reports
boie out, and every preparation was
made to handle the wreck. Superin
tendent E D. Hogan immediately or
deied a wrecking tram made up, the
tram crew called and section men to
be picked up all along the line. Doc
tors were summoned from the city to
the Kenwooyards the wrecking out-
THE INTERIOR OF THE BAGGAGE AND SMOKING CARS, TELESCOPED
IN THE NEW PRAGUE WRECK. I WAS IN TH E LATTER CAR THAT
MESSRS. D^ MARAIS, KLINKERFUES AND BROWN WERE KILLED.
Photo by P. Barta, Ne Prague.
-ixfiiYYuod varus, tne wrecKm out "'fi"""^"
fit was quickly coupled up a day coach
and a combination coach was attached
lief special down with mail and bag
THE WORK O RESCUE
Two Girl Passengers and New Prague
People in General Praise d.
New Prague people did themselves
pro ud in the emergency. As soon as
the crash was heard and the clouds
of ascending steam arose over the
wreck the firebell was rung, the fire
department hurried hose to the scene
to put out a possible fire, and citizens
rushed to the yards to give aid to the
injured.
Some of the first on the scene were
employees of the New Prague Flour
Milling company. They lugged jack
screws and crowbars half a mile to the
demolished smoking car. Without the
aid of these tools the injured passen
gers mig ht have died from shock, with
out help, as they lay imprisoned un
der the baggage car floor. These tools
were supplemented by ax es and
saws which the citizens picked up on
their way to the scene.
Prominent among the volunteers
were Mrs. E Bede, Mrs. George Canode
and Miss Maerte of New Prague,
who seemed to know iust what to do in
the emergency. They brought stimu
lant, bandages, gauzes and other sur
gical aid3 and were active in their
work with the injured as One one
they were carried from the train to
the greensward of the creek bank.
Mr s. A. Duran d, wife of a farmer liv
ing a short distance from Waseca, was
another heroine whose name was on
the lips of all the sufferers. Sh ran
up to the town immediately after the
wreck to secure first aid remedies. Sh
took charge of the case of Charles
Peterson of Minneapolis, who had two
jjp^'^- '^fe".:i4Ak#lkk^^^
hideous holes in his throat and seemed
in danger of collapse.
Opera Singers Heroine s.
Possibly the leal heroines of the
wreck were Myrtle Vinton of the Vin
ton Opera company and her companion,
Goldie Correll, who were on the train
bound for Albert Lea They did not
lose a moment in their work. They
leaped from the train and with a cool
nees that was marvelous began to tear
up their underclothing into bandages.
Undoubtedly their systematic work as
sisted in saving the lives of several
patients suffering from collapse. Neith
er young woman lost her head for a
moment and immediately on the ar
rival of the special train from Minne
apolis they got aboard their car and
continued their trip.
The trainmen who were able to work
were commended highly. Kelley,
roadmaster, happened to be on the
wreck ed train, and took charge of af
fairs.
The fireman, engineer and express
man got at woik at once, and
inspired the townspeople to redoubled
efforts to rescue the victims who were
feared to be in danger of incineration,
in case the wreck took fire from the
engines. T. Madden, the passenger
brakeman, was one of the trainmen
who was not handicapped injuries,
and work ed hard.
Mr. Colt's Experiences.
M. D. Colt of Minneapolis, of the
water supply department, was on the
tram and assumed charge of the inter
ior work on the smoking car. was
one of the few uninjured railway men
"It was a terrible sight inside the
car," said Mr Colt. I saw at once
that we could do nothing without .ifick
scrows, and we soon secured them from
the mill men With the aid of several
of the cooler-headed people, we were
soon at work. Some of the men were
so excited that they were continually
pulling the bars out of the jackscrews,
and when one of thorn took my bar out
of my hand I was anjjry enough to do
almost anything. With the aid of
Frank A. Jelinek and Johnson,
the flagman at the New Prague cross
ing, managed to make some headway
on the jumble. W carried out the dead
men and th en released th others who
were pinned down by the jumble of
seats and wreckage."
"The moaning of the injured was
terrifying," said Jelinek. "There was
gre at confusion and we couldn't tell
how many were groaning their life
away back in the debris imder the bag
gage car floor. I carried out Mr.
Brown and Mr Demarais. Mr. Klin
kerf ues was still alive when we laid
him on the grass, but he was too badlv
injured to live more than a moment.
All_ of the dead were badbv injured in
their bodies, but their faces were not
mutilated. Peterson of Minneapolis
lay on his back with a car cushion
jammed up against his neck, and we
had to chop the seat auart before we
could release him.''
Formed Living Chain.
B. S. Vanascck, a young man of New
Prague, was one of th most zealous of
the rescue workers. had taken a
course in first aid to the injured and
did yeoman service. was one of
the workers in the wrecked car. To
pull out one of the victims Vanaseck
formed a living chain. crawled
way back under the car floor and
grasped the body of one of the pas
sengers. Another min crawled und er
until he reached Vanaseck's legs and
then the ciew outside pulled the three
out. Vanaseck said modestly that he
was able to keep his head pretty well
the confusion and that his pre
paratory course in medicine undoubted
ly stood him in good stead in the emer
gency. praised highly the efforts
of the women. Wrabek, the New
Prague postmaster, was early at the
wreck and also gave high praise to the
New Prague women and to Mrs Durard
for their work.
Belief Measures.
Relief measures in New Prague were
well organized Dr.l- Laudenberger,
"--e Drs Phillips
UJy
company surgeon,
an
and the train pulled out. I Montomer y, Lexa, Pozdina and Novak
-The St. Louis road took a second re-
gage cars for the wiecked train and pital and the city hall into a morgue,
the North Star limited carried a corps Coroner A. Hirscher of Scott coun ty
of trained nurses. Carriages were at was summoned b'y telephone from Shak-
the Minneapolis station for the injured opee and arrived about 8 p.m. di-
who made bold to come up and the rected James Tama, the street commis-
remaining mpjred were put on a spe
cial which left New Prague today. a
Schneider of Jordan, White of
N
Prague were summoned at once,
eg
Broz hotel was turned into a hos-
sioner, to take charge of the bodies,
which were then in the care of
Novotny in the fire department's room.
On his arriv al the coroner empaneled a
jury and ordered an inquest for Thurs
day. Th jury members are: Prank
Bruzek, Bastyr, Bastyr.
Novotny, Novak, C. Eilers.
STENSIDIIINE
WITH PICKPOCKETS
Continued From First Page.
the noon hour. Assista nt State's At
torney Olson of Chicago was present
until the formalities were completed.
The principal act of Stensland was
that of signing a waiver of his extra
dition rights and his signature of a
document which set forth that his re
moval from New York state was not
und er duress.
Just before Stensland left the crimi
nal court building he consented to sit
for a newspap er photographer and he
was photographed in two different po
sitions. -was more eomposed by
this time, and when the sitting was
over he dryly remarked to the pho
tographer
I suppose, my friend, you'll send
me a proof." After leaving the crim
inal court building Stensland, accom
pani ed b'y Detecti ve Kinder and Ser
Seant Downing, entered a cab and was
riven to the Hotel Breslin for an
other conference shortly, before the
departure of the Twentieth Century
limited for Chicago.
1
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUfcNAr.
CONNOR WILL BE
-STATE CflAIRIP
La Follette Men Seefij'*$*:&'in
Minority at Madison Mat-'
form Conyqjgjjgn. J
'?.r"
Madison, Wis. Sept" 2b\The plpt.
form convention of t$K primary elec
tion nominees of tft^epublican party
in Wisconsin met in the state capitol
today.
Many conferences of delegates and
political leaders were held last night
over certain proposed planks, but the
chief interest has been in the selection
of a chairman of the state central
committee.
A careful canvass of the situation
shows that William Connor, the
nominee for lieutenant governor, will
be selected for this office, despite the
opposition of the a Follette adher
ents.
Forecast on Platform.
I seems to be the general impres
sion that there will be a strong plank
favoring state control of public service
corporations. Th governor probably
will favor the limiting of the issuance
of stocks and bonds by public service
corporations to the actual value of the
property or money invested.
A insurance plarik, it is said, will
declare that insurance companies
should distribute their surplus to pol
icyholders in Wisconsin each year be
fore bei ng granted a license by the
insurance department. Such changes
the primary election law as experi
ence deems necessary will be favored.
George Hudnall of Superior is
slated as chairman of the convention.
"Mary Ann" Scheme Troubles.
I there is a split in the convention
it will be over the state chairmanship
and the so-called "Mary Ann"
scheme, whi ch provides for second
choice voting in primary elections and
for counting such second choice votes
in case no candida te has a majority.
Just before the convention met the
Davidson-Connor faction and the a
Follette-Lenroot forces held caucuses,
the former gathering being attended
by about seventy-five of the 134 can
didates eligible to seats. Both sides
agreed on all propositions except the
state chairmanship and the "Mary
Ann bill.
I is expected that the platform will
mention a Follette's name in con
gratulatio ns to the people of Wiscon
sin on reforms brought in his adminis
tration as governor, but that no refer
ence will be made to his work at Wash
ington or to that of Senator Spooner.
Connor and Dick.
Governor Davidson last night issued
a statement favoring W D. Connor for
state chairman. a Follette men urged
W. Dick of New London. They are
also persistent on the "Mary Ann"
measure, but Connor refused to accept
it, regarding it as a surrender, this
being the rock on which a Follette
and Connor split last winter.
Other Party Conventions.
Democrat s, prohibitionists and the
socialist labor party also met today, but
the attendance was small and the plat
forms previously promulgated were for
mally indorsed.
WANT A MODEL PRISON
STILLWATER CITIZENS WILL AP-
POINT A COM3V1ITTEE O GUARD
INTERESTS BEFORE THE LEGIS-
LATURE.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Sept. 25.When
the new prison is built the citizens of
Stillwater want it to be a model insti
tuti on and to that end they will hold a
meeti ng next Monday to appoint a
committee, the special business of
which will be to wait upon the legisla
ture and urge the importan ce of build
ing right from the beginning. This
committee will make a special study of
the requirements of the state, so far
as a penitentiary is concerned, and will
be fortified on every side to make a
good impression upon the legislators.
The Norwegi an Sk i club of Stillwater
is already preparing for a tournament,
which it is proposed to hold here nes.t
winter. A place for jumping has been
secured on the grounds of the county
fair association and a runaway cleared.
The club proposes to hold a tournament
that will be second to none in this
country.
The steamer Lizzie Gardner is in port
and will clear in a few da ys with lum
ber for down-river points.
PUT POLICE IN POLITICS?
Mayor Weaver's Alleged Use of Guard
ians of Law Investigated.
Journal Special Service.
Philadelphia, Sept. 25.Political sen
sations are promised in this city within
a few days. Pursuant to the declara
tion of Thomas W South, former as
sistant director of public safetv, that
the imiyor endeavoied to use the po
lice in the interest of the candidacy of
Frederick Shover for the district at
torneyship, a quiet investigation has
been instituted. I these charges can
be sustained immediate steps are to be
taken to impeach Mayor Weaver.
TRAMMERS STRIKE
Calumet, Mich., gfept. 25.-Trammers
employed at the Junior branch of the
Franklin mine are out on a strike for
an increase of $5 a month in wages.
They have been receiving $55 a month,
but demand $60. Operations in the mine
have been suspended.
A fair trial of the Bitters
will convince every sick man
or woman that it is the medi
cine to restore them to ro
bust health again. A 53
years' record of cures is a
safe guarantee. Therefore
start today. It cures Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, Heart
burn, Sour Rising, Costive
ness, Cramps, Backache or
Malarial Fever/ &
NIGHT OF TERROR
I AROUSES ATLANTA
Continued From First Page.
night. With him were
ncsses to the ^hooting.
Five, Known Killed. *&&.*&
The total known dead as the result'of
last night's encounters is reported this
morning as five negroes, beside Police
man Heard and Mrs. E C. Thompson, a
white woman who dropped dead from
the excitement of witnessing the shoot
ing of two negro prisoners.
Two of the dead negroes were
tracked from the, scene of the attack
on the police to their homes by trails
of blood. They were found early to
day. Tw more died at the hospital,
both shot duri ng last night "s fight, and
an unknown negro was found dead near
the scene of the same fight.
Governor Teirell, over the telephone,
declared that he does not believe it
will be necessary to declare martial
law, but as a precautionary measure he
intends during the day to'order several
companies of state militia, probably
four, to be in Atlanta by 8 p.m to
night.
Many Negroes Slain.
The reports of slaughter in various
parts of Atlanta last night have re
solved themselves down to one fight be
tween a number of county policemen
and deputies and an unknown number
or negroes.
I the fight which took place in
South Atlanta, bout three milevicinitm fro
ty
8
cente
ra
NEW YORK PARTIES
OPEN CONVENTIONS
Continued From First Page.
interrupted by applause. His mention
of President Eoosevelt brought the con
vention to its feet shouting, cheering
and waving hands and handkerchiefs.
The cheers were dying out when the
New York county delegation leaped to
its feet and wound up the applause
with three ringing cheers.
JEROME I S OUT O I
Distri ct Attorney's Candidacy With
drawnHearst's Foes Get Together.
Buffalo, Sept. 25.District Attorney
Jerome's candida cy for governor was
piactically withdiawn today at an ad
journ ed meeting of the so-called Alba
conference of the anti-Hearst dem
ocrats. Th meeting was attended by
representatives of about twenty-five
counties. I was decided to concen
tiate on either Judge Gaynor or Mayor
Adams of Buffalo, as expediency may
requiie.
At the conference Thom as Os
borne, former mayor of Auburn, said
a critical condition confronted the
democratic party, and there was dan
ger that "the emblems and traditions
which we all love are to be turned over
to the Independence league. I is,"
he continued, "the sense of the ma
jority of those present that we should
concentrate on some candidat es who
can be voted for by all self-respect
ing democrats and who may possibly
defeat this unholy alliance."
Work Against Hearst.
r. Jerome, John N Carlisle of Wa
tertown, secretary of the democratic
state committee, and former Mayor Os
borne were appointed a committee to
go among the delegates and ascertain
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy One of
the Best on the Market.
For many years Chamberlain's Coueh
Remedy has constantly gained in fav or
and popularity until it is now one of
the most staple medicines in. use and
has an enormous sale. I is intended
especially for acute thro at and luna
diseases such as coughs, colds and
croup, and can always be depended
upon. I is pleasant and safe to take
and is undoubtedly one of the best in
the market for the purposes for which
it is intended.
W.K.MorisonCo.
247-249 NICOLLET AV
Hardware, Cutlery, Tools, Paints,
Athletic Goods, Kitchenware, Etc.
WEDNESDAY PRICE CUTS.
With every cash purchase made
Wednesday (Including articles not ad
vertised) IN OUR KITCHENWARE
DEPARTMENT, we Issue a rebate
coupon worth DOUBLE ITS REGU-
LAR TRADE VALUE when returned
to us. In this way you "save by
spending."
Egg Beaters, Improved
Dover regular price, 10c.
Wednesday Special
Carpet
Sweepers, Standard
Bissell, reg
price $2.50,
Wednesday
Special
Septet^^5, %o5lfS
iifJTSS!
^**a
several* M41?\
Vn
and in the
of Clark university, a negro institu
tion, County Policeman James Heard
was killed, four other officers were
wound ed and three policemen were
missing at last reports. Th number of
negroes probably never will be known,
tho the officers assert they counted
from six to fifteen dead.
Avenges Murder.
County Policeman Heard, with ten
other officers and ten citizens, sworn
as deputies, learning that negroes
were gatherin g, went to disperse them.
A they approached, an unknown num
ber of negroes, hidden behind fences
and und er houses, fired a volley. Po
liceman Heard fell dead.
Policeman Frank Jordan, himself
wounded, but sheltered behind the
dead body of Heard, emptied three
rounds into the negroes, avenging the
assassination.
The other casualties were Policeman
Odum, wounded in the head Police
man A. O. Eubanks, wounded in leg
Ernest Smitt, a citizen, shot in hip
Three of the party were reported miss
ing.
$1.98
Rice Boil-
ers, White
steel china
reg. .w.!t.
Vrooman Sink Strainers,
Regular price,
Wednesday Special
69c,price
$1.00.
Special
Berlin Kettles*,'
with covers
blue and white
enamel ware
Reg. price' 85c.
Wednesday
Special
39c
Ii
tlc
r. Sulzer said the only assurance
hes has from Charles Murphy is that vi
Tammnnv itnnfufonixei nrilll U~ V.VI.-1. a Tammany conferenc wil be held
"and Mr. Murphy is very friendly to
me," he added. also asserts that
Jerome, McClellan and Adam are all
working for him as the one man who "w,i
improbable.
A 12:50 p.m. State Chairman Cord
porar chairman,. Mr Nixo ao elect--
IRON RANGE FINDER
GOES TO P00RH0DSE
Special to The Journal.
Bessemer, Mich., Sept. 25."Uncle"
Dick Langford, the reputed discoverer
of iron ore on the Gogebic range, and
who in his day had the opportunity to
make millions, has finally had to tramp
"over the hills to the poorhouse."
For years he has been living alone in
an old shack along Lake Gogebic, min
i ng men generally making a donation
every now and then for the "old man,"
but his 83 years were too heavy and to
day he was removed to the Ontonagon
county poorhouse, there to spend his
remaining days.
HOFF MEDICINE
REDUCED
The Genuine Hoff Medicine
Price. 35 cents a bottle (full six*).
Compounded after the true and cor
rect formula of the famous Prof. Hoff,
of Vienna, Austria. Known and recog
nized everywhere as a positive cure
for Asthma, Catarrh, Hay Fever,
Bronchitis, and all diseases of the
breathing organs. The genuine bears
the "Crown" trade-mark.
Sole Agents In Minneapolis,
S. H. BROWNLEE DRUG CO.,
Successor to Dfllln Drug Co., 10.
Washington Av. S.
ON A
SHIRT
means a good deal
It stands for good materials, good style,
good workmanship and good fit
[WHITE OR COLOR-FAST FABRICS
$1.00 and $1.35
ICLUETT, PEABODT ft CO.
I Largert Jfsiewof Collate and Shirt* in tits World
The sole of a well-bttflt shoe knows
every muscle and joint in the foot.
It ratttt give, but it musn't give
m?ay.
It has to be stiff as a board tc
sustain the weight of the body.
But it has to bend when a mac
digs in his toes running to catch a
train.
It must be snug all around, with
out pressure anywhere.
You want it to hold the foot
firmly n place in a thousand chang
ing positions and yet glvz plenty of
play*.
A Gotzian sole is cut and turned
and stamped and pressed and skived
and bent till it takes good care oi
the foot and gives it support and
comfort whether at work or at rest.
The sole is one of the elements
that make the GOTZIAN SHOE,
"Fit like your footprint.'-'
At $3.50 and $4.
They are made for men, women and chil-
TheGotzianShoe
Hade in S PanI by Gotzian & Co. since 1855
To the Shoe Trade:
JHE NEW SPRING STYLES
OF
-1
Gotzian Shoes
will be n\ exhibition at
HOTEL NICOLLET,
PARtOK
MINNEAPOLISFOR A WEEK.
ywstm
nvS^s
the sentiment and repo rt at a meeti ng
to be held tonight.
Mr. Jerome would not'make a state
me nt after the meeting. has let Fill a bottle or common glass with
it be generally understood duri ng thse your wat eo an let it
paBt few days that his
objecmtT
S eenter-
7
ha
S
those of Kings and Queens, he will
have a total of 237., or eleven more
than necessary.
May Ge Tammany.
^e of Greater New York pass ft, or pain in the back is also con-
!*SE
can be at Hearst. pleasant necessity of being compelled to
Three of the five leading candidat es S often duri ng the day and to eet up
effwomnf W "R. TTnn.ras4t-, TJT. HianthQ timfitSr fhirinrga .,,_K*.ofTTmi_ea Ml 5 ior governorw. Jtl HeaW T. *"*"v times aurin tn night hw mid
Jerome and William Sulzerare* from
New York countya fourth, Justice
Gaynor, is from Kings county, and the "'S"^
fifth, J. N Adam, is the mayor of this
HOW TO FIND OUT.
kidney trubl ed too frequenttwenty-fouortedesirdnats
in nours- a Sediment or settling indicates
me*, the race was for th purpose of an unhealthy condition of the kidneys:
defeatjag the nomination of Hearst. if it stains'the linen it is evidence o
i^fSS^- **v.e
ea
^J him thruout. vmcing proof that the kidneys and
SafXjhat eyen if he does not get the bladder are out oIf order(r
New. or county votes, but obtains
O
What Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed that Dr Kil
J^awp-Boot, hhee gre at kidney remedy,
bac
ulfi
sn ta
pai
Diaaueera
nId
bladdeT.naa
kidneys, liver',srem
every -wish in curi ng rheuma-
everv every par
ass agt
er
or
ba
correctTHirttn inabilitpassingholtd*yrriaanniirrounteyhtthonfionf scalding pai
wat 1 1 effects following us otfh
beer and
overcomees aliquor,unt
exaordi r+V.e effect Smp- many times durinn the night he mild
anc Root is soon realized. I stan ds the
ighesdistressinsg for it wonderful cures of the "t
mos
city. Others are talked of in the event .medicine you should have the best Sold
of a deadlock, which is regarded as not
its wonaerfu cures of the
cases. I you need a
7 druggists in fifty-cent and one-dollar
sizes
w.^i- UMIC vwttxuuji voru You may have a sample bottle of
Mey er rapped for order and nominated Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy
Lewis Nixon of New York for tem-
anA
^.u. _y vu^i^nu XWAWn wo clemsen absolutely free by mail. Address
ed without
PC
and as
hc Co.,, "u a -iue ^o.rsingnamton N
escorted to the platform there was a When writing be sure to mention thit
round of applause
Hw
am
J*
1
1
and a book that tells all about it, both
was Dr Kilm
er
& Binghamton N
you read this generous offer in Th
Minneapolis Daily Journal. Don't make
any mistake,, u. rememb eSwamp-Boot the name.
P-Root Dr Kilmer's
and the address, Binghamton, N
on every bottle.
Splendid Bargains
Girls' Shoes
,ace
'"-.-JM"
s'zes 8i/, to 11
1
an
and 11'/2 to 2 regular *i *%e
value $1.68, at, pair jl,25
Girls' genuine Box Calf Lace Shoes,
sizes 8i/2 to 11 and 111/2 to 2 these
are also regular $1.68 c*1 I
value, at pair *pl.40
Girls' nice Vlcl Kid Patent Leather
tipped Lace Shoes, sizes 8V, to 11
and 11J/2 to 2, at
pair
Home Trade'
Shoe Store
For Light Manufacturing
or Small Retail Bnslnetff
Half Block from Nicollet Avtnue
FINS LOCATION
Z*&7
Seats 50 Cents (^BKfig)
Entertaining Lecture En Route.
CHEAPEST, PLEASANTEST, BEST
WAY TO SEE TWIN CITIES.
See That Mark?
STERLING BRAND Stamped
on Your Collar Guarantees Extra
Two for a Quarter Quality.
Sterling Collars
are "Atways
Right in Front"
in style, fit and
wear.
BINGHAM a new Fall styl
shown below
Made by
Fellows &C o-
SOZODONT
98c 1
-Zll Nicollet
For Rent
FLOOR,%5h33-4!l! ST1
*3 FEET
CLEANSES AND
BEAUTIFIESTEETH
Probably ten of the thousands of 4
people, who read the want ads today A
3 would be able, ready and eager to $
$ buy that house of yours. And, most
$ likely, not one of these ten people $
will ever know you have anything $
$ to sell unless you advertise. 9
&
=1
I.
2700
i
SQUAREJtfT
Moore Bros., Brace & Co.
Loan and Trust Bulldng.
LAST TRIPS
FOR SEASON
"SIGHTSEERCatr*cElectrieComfortabl,FastfO
(NO MORNING TRIP.)
]ave West Hotel9.RAD /Rainor\
(Except Sunday)
awr '"V Shine/
40 Miles of Scenery In 3'/e Hours.
Great Panoramic Belt Trip Includes
LAKE HARRIET MINNEHAHA
FALLSINDIAN MOUNDS
COMO PARK
Lorlngr Park, Lake Calhoun, Lakewood
Cemetery. Great River Views, Mer
riam Park, State Capitol. State Fair.
State University, St. Anthony Falls,
Flour Mills, best sections both cities.
1
ittiG&&

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