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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 23, 1905, Image 14

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1905-04-23/ed-1/seq-14/

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HARRIED BY HURRICANES SCHOONER
REACHES PORT AFTER AWFUL EXPERIENCE
VL. -4 '_Jta li ■ * - 4r J.
° « HEAPfB J*
IAMAOW
Ml /
BARBADOS^
IS. 0
VOYAGE OF TWELVE
DAYS LASTS MONTHS
Captain Troop and His Crew
Spend Whole Win
ter at Sea
KKW YORK, April 22.—'Til be with
you and the kiddies for Thanksgiving
dipher. Make it a royal spread," wrote
Capt. .lolm R. Troop of the three mast
edr s'hooner Laconia to his wife in
Bgooklvß just before he sailed from
F»:ili.s\vcodville, New Brunswick, on
Noy. 1 tor Xew York.
He had not been home for six weeks,
and he looked forward to the coming
reunion with keenest anticipation. The
L*conia"S-eached port yesterday, having
Jit-en buffeted thousands of miles out of
hr course, and Capt. Troop then suw
his wife and children for the first time
in seven months.
Battswoodville is 500 miles from New
York, and the Laconia generally makes
it in twelve days, but the craft was
driven to the Barbadoes, 4,000 miles
from her course, and was out from
Battswoodvile just 162 days. v ■
During the intervening time he and
his crew of six men had battled with
an unending series of hurricanes.
■*i\ Fell at the Pumps
Mo worked at the pumps until they
fell exhausted, - spars were carried
away, the compass went by the board,
and water, entering the cabin, destroy
ed the charts in their racks.
The ship's stores were spoiled and to
the other, terrors that beset the crew
was added- that of starvation. Still the
storm blew, driving them day by day
toward; ttftd-Atlantlc.:
During the worst of the storm, at
midnight of Dec. 17. Mate Johnson was
at -the. wheel. Green water swept the
ship frem-stem to stern. Her remain
ing- shreds of canvas were driving her
uncertainly as she plunged-and rolled
to the seas. The crew were wearily
toning at the pumps, each man lashed
aChis post. ... v
Suddenly the Laconia drove her nose
out of sight in a green wall of water
that arose before her. The wave broke
with full force upon Jacobsen. His
powerful grip on the wheel was broken
and he was slammed against the cabin
The ship fell off her course. The mate's
assistant, sprang to his aid in time to
save him from going overboard.
The storm struck the Laconia three
days out from Battswoodville. Hurri
carie followed hurricane. For weeks
and weeks the vessel struggled.
Christmas day broke clear. The
storm had somewhat abated, but the
sear was running high. In the early
morning the lookout sighted a passen
ger steamer. Signals of distress were
displayed and the liner hove to. She
•was recognized as the British steamer
Iniiianapolis.
.'.Bring us provisions and a chart,"
scaled the Laconia.
"<\-'i:'t launch a boat In this sea," was
the; lug liner's signal. "You send a
yawl." "
A boat was lowered, but so complete
ly.had ..toe-sea wrecked it that the mo
ment it-struck the water it opened out
like a paper box in the pounding seas
and s;mk. * '!
"•W >■ Stand by to take off crew," sig
nrflted ftfe Indianapolis, when the fail
ure 10 launch a boat was noted.
Capt. Troop looked over his wearied
tojfc worn crew.
til stay with the ship," he said quiet
ly.- <"Wlfo*wants to go?"
He ca-Jlijd'the roll of the fo'castle and
earn man took his longing eyes from
tli£ liner long enough to nod his head.
•Aft h:u;<is agree to stand by the
Ship." he signaled back. "Thanks just
the same, Where are we?"
*he Indianapolis directed their
coarse, and on Jan. 15, thanks to im
provised! spars and mended sails, and
keeping afloat by unending and pitiless
work at the pumps,' the Laconia limp
edi*n to; Bridgetown, Barbadoes. She had
traveled thousands of miles out of her
coarse.and.been seventy-five days out
of-sjght of land.
When the ship was moored fresh
meai were brought on board from
Bridgetown to work the pumps, while
hands turned in and slept in the
ship that was all but in a sinking con
dition.^ The captain, nearly dead from
exhaustion, was taken to a hospital,
from which he wrote of his safe en
trance, in port to his wife.
The ship remained at Bridgetown
t>efcig repaired until March 25, when
The-set sail*for New York, refitted with
ne<w!spa?s Jftid sails. The voyage north
was uneventful.
•mt -
. ~: Sentenced i for Bribery
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., April 22.—
Es^-Ald.' Daniel E. Lozier and John
MeLachlin, both of whom had entered
pleas of guilty to the charge of--' ac
centing ajbobe during the Lake Michi-
Ban. water ideal. scandal, were sen
tenced today by Judge Newham. Lo
«ier was fined $500 and MeLachlin $200
BothTwri<J-ttTeir-flne«. - ••-••■ ' ■
TEAMCOESSHOPPINC
Horses Dash Into Store Front,
Injuring People
COLUMBUS, 0., April 22.—During
a parade of a circus today six horses
attached to an animal wagon, which
contained no animals, became frighten
ed, dashed into the front of a building
occupied by A. G. & F. Howald, furni
ture dealers, and Andrew Norden, jew
eler, and caused a panic among the
hundreds of men, w&men and children
fining the streets. Women and chil
dren, in their efforts to escape, were
trampled upon, three of them being se
riously hurt.
The animal wagon stopped at the
street curbing, but flic two .leading
horses dashed through two immense
plate glass windows into the Howald
store, where they reared and plunged
until quieted by police and spectators.
The team immediately behind struck
an iron pole support to the store and
were held fast. The front team was
badly cut by the glass.
The seriously injured are:
Mis.s NteHfc Bennett, aged 25 years
Grove City, 0., internal injuries.
Raymond Howard Bennett, nephew
of Nellie Bennett, aged 10 years, foot
crushed.
P. R. Shrum, leg broken.
Esther Epner. 3 years, leg sprained.
Miss Florence Moore, daughter of W.
B. Moore, hatpin thrust through arm
by fall.
When the team started as many of
the spectators as possible crowded
into the stores, and as the team struck
the glass fronts there was much ex
citement Inside the storerooms.
When the hoofs of the horses struck
the Bennett boy and knocked him
sprawling on the street, the driver
made every effort to gain control of
the frightenod horses, bui his tugpin"
and pulling were of no avail and the
child, screaming with fright and pain
remained under the horses until res
cued.
Miss Bennett was crowded against
the window of the Howald store, in
front of which she was standing, and
was knocked down and rendered un
conscious by a blow from a hoof of
one of the leading: horses.
STRIKES CAIN SUCCEED
ONLY THROUGH VIOLENCE
So Declares Judge Jenkins in Discuss
ing Life on the Bench.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., April 22 —
Judge James G. Jenkins, who recently
retired from the United States circuit'
court bench, has written an article for
the Milwaukee Journal in which he
holds that a peaceful strike would be
nice a bloodless war and that only
through violence can a strike succeed.
Judge Jenkins' article treats upon
life upon the bench, which for the first
time in many years he has been free
to discuss. ~ • -
"Life on the bench, like every othe
position in life," the judge says, "has
its drawbacks and its Compensations.
One great drawback is the lonesome
character of the oceuiiation. However
upon the whole, and with all its draw
backs, life upon the bench is agreeable
if the judge has ordered his political
coffin and is content to pass his life
in delightful study."
With reference to government by in
junction, Judge Jenkins cites the deci
sion in the memorable Northern Pa
cific case restraining a strike. He
says:
•Twelve years have passed since that
decision, and it has received historical
justification. A peaceful strike would
be like.a bloodless war, a dress parade
inconsequential and wholly ineffective!
Only through violence can a strike
succeed. The struggle must therefore
continue for the permanent establish
ment of order. The law must not yield
to violence, or that would be to recog
nize the reign of anarchy. The only
safeguard of society, of life and prop
erty, is to maintain the supremacy of
the law, whether it be challenged by
corporations, by capital, or by labor"
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY. APRIL 23. 1905
TENDERLOIN TOUGH
New York Drves Closed as Re
sult of Fatal Affray
NEW YORK. April 22.—The sensa
tional affray in the resort known as
'•Toby's Place," about a week a«o, in
which one man was killed and two
others severely stabbed, today resulted
in an almost unprecedented condition
in the Tenderloin. Between 1 and 5
o'clock this morning, the period pre
scribed in the excise law, not a ligfht
wfte burning in any of the hundreds of
places peculiar to that district. Sa
lcons and Raines Law hotels, rathskel-
lers and other similar resorts which
for years had not • tafed their side
dcors day or night had suspended op
erations completely. In every front
window was a sign conspicuously dis
played announcing that the place had
been "closed o«- account of Good Fri
day." Developments of the past week,
however, indicate that the holy day
was taken as an excuse rather than as
a reason by the proprietors of these
resorts.
"The murder in "Toby's place" was of
such a character as to arouse unusual
public attention. The investigation of
the affair, which has been attended by
several sensational incidents only
served to throw more publicity on the
conditions which have prevailed in
that quarter.
Finally Police Commissioner Mc-
Adoo gave his personal attention to
the tenderloin and after a tour of the
district issued drastic orders to have
the place "cleaned up." Last night
was chosen as the time for a general
movement by the police. It seems,
however, that the order was anticipat
ed by the resort keepers and others,
for when the police started out there
was little to be done. Scores of places
which usually are filled with men and
women at all hours had suspended
business before midnight. Other
places although raided had no patron
age and the almost deserted streets
showed that something unusual was
expected by the habitues. The few
places which the warning had not
reached, or where it had been disre
garded were pounced upon by the
raiders and before morning the cells
at the tenderloin station house were
packed to the maximum of their ca
pacity. Bail commissioners reaped a
rich harvest from the crusade. Scores
of women taken from the resorts con
tributed $5 each for the services of a
commissioner rather than spend the
night under restraint. They expected
to be released upon payment of a
small fine when arraigned In court to
day.
INTERFERES SERIOUSLY
WITH ORE MOVEMENT
ice in' Lake Superior is Heavy and
Blockades Result
NEGAUXEE, Mich., April 22.—The
luavy ice in Lake Superior and the
resultant blockades and delays of
steamers have badly deranged the
plans of both miners and Tesselmen
with the result that the iron ore move
ment lor the present month will make
a poor showing compared with the
predictions current t-urly last week.
With no boats to take out the ore. ex
cept the few which had wintered at the
head of the lakes, the situation at the
decks soon became one of congestiSn
and with the dock pocketj and all
available cars filled with ore, a general
curtailment of operations became nec
essary this week. Trains were taken
off, a^eam shoveis suspended loading
and many men who had started in
presumably for the season were forced
into idlcuess.
DIES WHILE ADDING
TO HIS WIFE'S COMFORT
Woman Soon Joins Him in Death—
Both Born the Same Day
COSHOCTON. 0., April 22.—George
Ashcroft, a wealthy farmer, fell dead
across the foot of his bed today when
he arose to put extra covering over
his wife, who had been ill. In less than
three hours she, too, died from the
ehoclr. Both were born on the same
day.
Served with MeKinley
LAFAYETTE, Ind.. April 22.— CoL
John Harrison Jack, who served on the
staffs of three governors of Indiana
and was lieutenant In the 73d Ohio
infantry. McKinley's regiment, died
here today, aged 66 years.
GIVE PARTING SHOT
TO MORMON CHURCH
Daughters of the American
Revolution Finish Up
Their Work
WASHINGTON. April 22.—The con
gress of the D. A. R. today concluded
Its business. There was a notable di
minution in the attendance, many of
the daughters having left the city. An
echo of the election of Mrs. McLean
came at the close of the reading of the
minutes when President General Fair
b.'Tiks expressed regret that Mrs. Stern
btiß's motion to make Mrs. McLean's
election unanimous had not been carried
uj .iiiinv.ußly. Mrs. Ballinger. District
<>f ' olumbia, ureed that some of the
"noes" had been withdrawn, but the
lent general held that all had not
been withdrawn and that the election
of Mrs. McLean was not unanimous.
Mrs. Donald McLean, the president
general-elect, was elected chairman of
the Continental Memorial Hall com
mittee, the action beinj? in accordance
with precedent; after whioh tho
thanks of the congress were extended
t i Mrs. Fairbanks.
During the announcement of the
newly elected state regents, Mrs. Me-
Lean was' escorted to the platform.
She presented to President General
Fairbanks a floral star, the emblem of
the New York City chapter, and said
that the star was the pledge of loyalty
of the chapter to the national organiza
tion. Mra. McLean said that in addi
tion to the sentiments expressed by
the floral piece, she desired to pr»-s.-nt
Croat the New York City chapter a
practical testimonial in the form of
checks for $1,000 from Mrs. James H.
Aldrich: $100 from Mra. James W.
Randall and $100 from Mrs. A. J. Rob
inson as contributions to the Conti
nental Hall fund.
Children of the Revolution
A construction of the constitution
as to the admission of members of
Children of the American Revolution
to the Daughters of the American
Revolution was discussed. A motion
by Mrs. Day of Tennessee, which had
I'm imitated the discussion, finally was
passed. By it the national board la
directed to interpret literally the con
stitution as it now stands. This will
enable members of the Children of the
American Revolution of eligible age to
become members of the D. A. R. with
out the payment of initiation fees.
A proposition was made by Mr.-.
Elizabeth C. Williams of Maryland
that the society take steps looking to
the deposit of the remains of John
Paul Jones at the naval academy at
Annapolis. Amendments were offered
requesting that the remains be depos
ited in Philadelphia and I'r^d.i icks
burg, Va. The question was laid on
the table. A resolution was adopted
providing for the appointment of a
committee to wait upon the fifty-ninth
congress to obtain permission for thf
Interment in the national cemetery at
Arlington of the remains of Pierre
Charles IVEnfant.
Mrs. Murphy of Ohio offered a res
olution, wh:«h was adopted, providing
that the president general appoint a
special committee to promote the in
troduction into the public schools of
the United States of the system of a
"school city." The idea is to promote
the teaching of good citizenship In the
public schools and induce the school
children to govern themselves in their
schools.
Renews Attack on Mormonism
Mis. Goode of Alabama brought to
the attention of the congresa the Mor
mon question In a. sensational state
ment. She declared that thr> Mormon
-hurch was violating, througli its lead
ers, the laws of the land; that it was i
treasonable institution owing its high
esf allegiance to its own organization,
and that it was a stain on the
name of the United States. She offer
ed, therefore, this resolution.
"That as descendants of patriots we
most earnestly call upon the national
congress to pass such remedial legisla
tion as will put a stop to !>olygamy
and polygamous living and political
control of the Mormon hierarchy and
that this congress also urge the United
States senate to vote to refuse Reed
Smoot of I "tab, an apostle of this
church and one of its highest offi
cers, the right to continue as a senator
of the United States. And that we fur
ther urge an amendment to the federal
constitution, making polygamy under
whatever guise or pretense, a crime
against the^United States."
Mrs. Allen, state agent of Utah,
claimed the right to second the reso
lution, her position being taken on
purely patriotic grounds. She said she
wanted the word "church" eliminated
from the resolution and the word ••hier
archy" substituted.
"This is a hierarchy we are dealing
with," she declared, "and the over
throw of the government is what it is
aiming at." The change was made.
The resolution was adopted by a rising
vote.
Mrs. Richardson, ■" state regent of
South Carolina, presented to President
Qeneral Fairbanks a drawing of the
Fairbanks coat of arms and another
bearing the insignia of the Palmetto
state and the names of the 1». A. EL
chapters in that state.
Goes to St. Cloud for Life
PEBOUS FALLS. Minn., April
Peter Ziolkowski, in jail here on the
charge of murdering hH father,
changed his plea from "not guilty' v>
•guilty" to-la\ sad was st nt-need to
the St. Cloud reformatory for life. No
spsi ial motive for the crime has come
to light, but family relations were not
int. the father being surly, drunk
en and cross, and living In a room by
himself, while the family lived in the
kitchen, .is he had threatened to kill
the children. The young man finally
concluded to shoot him. There was no
quarrel at the time the shooting oc
curred, nnd the murder was coma
deliberately, the young pn»i\ afters
throwing his gun through the window
from which the shot W9M ii-: r •
givinK out the report that his f
committed suicide.
Victim of "Spotted Fever"
XKWPORT. R. L, April 22.— The
i death within a week from cer
cbro spinal meningitis at the naval
training station here occurred today.
The victim was Frank J. McKinnon. an
apprentice seaman of Detroit. Mich.
The authorities have taken all possible
precautions and do not anticipate a
further spread of the disease.
Genuine CYPHERS Pat*nt«l
INCUBATORS
AWE CUMtANTECO ■-***"
To ttch » Urea pertcstaf* of feral* era. -
To produce Itrgtr tad bow TifWOWcßck*.
To opcme »iia lot on »a<l eipcoje, -
_ To retprftcß* untied nedta*.
Tobe«eU-wnrflnjßy. tutor.
To tare a met* *arjd»e. Monti tad fenfcto teg».
To maiotais i o. are area tainuuit.
- To be more «trlet!r ml mile in action sod
. TogtTghgttCT malts in yrar >■■<« tbaa in otKw
T*i in, "■ ■ *~m »"»k»o«»t>leln-uUi»*lnU»»gri<L
JLiiyißi"! -Hbft hn«nuil«t»i«tnn<mi»li(.ir l
si-~ir-*ll^T l~k- '»«—•' niw^d^iii)—;
I STttCuy I !"■■• *«pcrt«e« r^e-. *«i ».«j %, »
■ S|r22r,.i r*i'^T. ***lf J** **"**>M*^**-
L.LWUYACO^ Ml W—MUft, ft.
_11 , -'"" ™> US YOUR MAIL-ORDERS . MONEYS WORTH OR MONEY BACK
i rmnrin nn nrmri?l'"t\ im n rrrrmrrrnj i 1 rmr
Specials for the Housekeeper
Refrigerators — — • headquarters for.
££"«£&£? N?. S^ TZSSSSLIT'Z ". Reclining Gocarts, Folding
"Ml^^ Bohn's White En= Gocart>s, Baby Carriages
■^Rgß arael Refrigerators and English Perambulators
s&Wm /HPBBjHH } x is for >'our interest to i> .. .
'•7 l*^^^ir Investigate before buying Kechning Gocart—uphol
fuli ' I ]flHs|ij I'm what a good thing we .stercd in removable cush- l^^fe*.j^A
/hi i S^j^ *% have to offer you. In all ions, with parasol to B^'^^^^^k
Ml ?■ feJl^] !& «iininpr cars and lar^e res-- match and rubber tire • I'Ssil^^Sli^
JSBI MflMH^v&V taurants you will find the wheels. Special Mont- -*•
rl -J^^Bwr*^^^^* . Bohn Refrigerators, there- ay $5.95 f^s^sy^
:'. I "the Best." us show them to you. ■ Gocarts from
Hardware Department H^,*?°(NWBBh
POULTRY NET- -, . vrp w. . a» AX d* C/\ \ x^~^^^^^^r/^\
': ;;■'; Hlf'l^HgP^Hß " Del Monte Coffee
30 inch. yard.. 4« >><>yPBt^I^V This coffee has gained a reputation on its merits; 40c coffee !
48 inch' yard., oo % **^SfV;V.V^^^f^ elsewhere will not produce a better cup—strictly fresh
4S men. yard.. 6c "'^Sir^llSS^?^'™^** every day. bean or ground; if for any reason it don't
60 Inch, yard.. 8c "*■«£'Sj'^C^SlC^ "^ suit return It, money refunded. Buy a *"' "'»«-"'
72 inch, yard.. ioo *aga«y J**» ; - pound ; 25C
twgffjr* Dont Forget That the ■ Sample Shoe Sale of the Sharood Shoe
V&1&- Co. Starts Thursday, April 27th. Expect Great Bargains.
"g^ REAP OUR AD ON OPPOSITE PAGE ~^
SUITS GERMANY NOT
Dekasse Decides to Remain in
French Cabinet
PARIS, April 22. — Yielding to the
personal solicitations and representa-
tions of President Ixmbet and the lead
ers of the government that his retire
ment would be a serious national peril
at this time. M. Dekasse today ad
vised Premier Rouvier that he would
Reconsider and withdraw his resigna
tion as foreign minister. This was aft
er strong: assurances ha<l been given
lions. TVl< a?se that the ministry \v;is
united in sympathy with and support
of hi.s foreign policy. Mons. DeJcaaac
told the president and premier he
would retain the portfolio only In caae
the entire cabinet approved of his for
eign policy, which he would carry out
according to his view. The authority
try to rnrry on negotiations
with th- powers was ineffective if inch
negotiations led to reserves or diver
gences among the members of the « -an
inet.
Mons. Del' ass.-s aectstoe is cxi •
to result in. a tinner attitude towards
li»'rm:my than heretofore shown. The
foreign minister's policy has been to
give Germany adequate assurance thai
her Interests in Morocco would be
treated the same as those of the rest
of the world, but after making these
approaches he did not desire to yield
France's entire project concerning
Morocco at the dictation of Germany.
This appears to have excited fears in
high quarters th;it Mons. Delcasse's
courteous* but firm stand against Ger
many might lead to dangerous compli
cations. It is said that some members
of the rabiiu-t shared the view that a
grave issue with Germany might re
sult from too firm an insistence upon
the French Moroccan policy. an«l Moiis.
I»ubet is also credited with the desire
not to have the Moroccan Issue drift
into dangerous complications.
Only the socialists and radicals
openly expressed this view in the
chamber of deputies, but the more in
fluential sentiment was that immedi
ately surrounding Mons. DrlrSßSf H
felt therefore that it was useless to
proceed without the strong support of
Ins colleagues representing the gov
ernment, and if a temporising policy
with Germany u:i< drain <1 HIM one
~hou!d assume the responsibility.
fmwi hiii uliji his offer to resign was
. where interpreted as a triumph
tot Germany, whereas his determina
tion to remain Is interpreted
check to German designs. The i
over Germany has natural!
ranch more acute as a result of the in
■ i«l. at. Many deputies Del
s resigning at this time would
be eo.uivrtieiit to France makh
and humiliating concession to
Germ
Moo* Delcasse has already opened
conversations with the German ambas
sador, Prince yon Radolrn, designed to
ffive Germany ample explanation.
Germany baa not yet shown, an inclina
tion to .respond to these •. overtures.
While continuing tbis conciliatory at
titude, lions. Delcasse is now in a
position to resist Germany's apparent
purpose to secure the complete aban
donment of the French Moroccan poli
cy. The strong friendship of MODS.
Delcasse for the United States is
everywhere recognized- among the
American officials here.
French Strike is Over
LIMOGES. Fiance. April 22.—The
strike at the i)orcelain works prac
tually ended today by the signing of
an agreement between the proprietors
and workmen adjusting their differ
ences. Work will be resumed Momiay.
A feature of the agreement Is the re
moval of the foreman of the Haviland
factory, whose conduct was the main
cause of the trouj&le, the workmen in
sisting on his removal.
PARIS. April 22.—The chamber of
deputies today voted $4,000 for the re
lief of the families of those who were
killed or injured during the recent
rioting of strikers at Limoges.
Kenna Not So Bad Off
WASHINGTON, April 22.—Acting
Secretary Loomis today received a ca
blegram from the- consul general at
Shanghai confirming the report of the
attack by Chinese on Mr. Kenna, the
Dowie missionary at Tsingli, and stat
ing rhat while he had been badly in
jured the missionary would recover.
Warner Makes Clean Sweep
WA.iULVJTOX, Apail 82. Commla
sionfr Warner of the pension office to
day accepts the tenth and final resiff
natipn oC, members of the board of re
view implicated in the granting of un
earned T>enSTbns to members of a Penn
sylvania hons»e guard regiment En this
case the reviewer passed only upon a
claim for Increase after it original!y
had been parsed uj>on. and on this ac
count the commissioner held the resig
nation for a time-. He decided, how
ever, to make a clean sweep.
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a iW* Only 7 Days More ~m% I
»! Notice is here given that my great Free offer of "One Week's C%
J» Treatment Free" ends May 1. If you are ailing, call now. Only 7 Mfc,
i VV days more. * "■"■
t& Blood Poison Famous for HlB Cv" - Varicocele «
■**" CUreCure Dd S^y **^^^^^^^ft. Cured In One Visit. k]|
SI J^f^f/s % .vIP^ LostManfiood Q,
Wf Days. <6S» Wip* TO sLiwttf Cured In a Few f? |
' «■* T™* "refers" to' any ¥*3 iQt *JJm Weeks. ££
|jfc Cured In 15 Days.
■ Q Cured for Life. - Acknowledged to be the lead- EtlllSSiOnS £*
JaSk No cutting. No ■ ing Specialist of the North- Stopj.ofl at nn<-o jtfF
i f*K pain- No loss of west who cures men only or and all bad offsets «■*
, «J7 time. _^ no pay. removed forever. £•»
A/POSITIVE. CURE IS WHAT YOU WANT I
tl want you men in whom are sown the seeds of early follies. J&kk
Icter excesses or disease; men whose failing memory, weak eyes, f?&
feeble mind, wrecked nerves, lame back, disordered stomach, warn *L*v
♦*«k them disease is undermining their physical, mental and manly ZS^
£# powers, to come to me at once. I will cure you for life. No matter V»
Z^ who has failed. Call if you feel you are not the man you once were. Js^
*r% Don't let money matters keep you away. Satisfactory terms can tl^
Jfcjf always be made. You may pay as able. tit
£% _ S^
jjtjfc Railroad Fare Deducted for Out-of-Town Patients Coming to the City ££
1 *Lr3S\ HEIDELBERG |
" *SL in outside towns sm " Vra
S iKd^r^fo?' • - MEDICAL INSTITUTE *
jjK S^SSiS and Corner Fifth and Robert Streets, St. ■ Paul. H
CT| Many cases can _ . _, , ' " JST
|^ be cured by home ,=] Largest Mejdical Institute In the Northwest Vj9
j treatment. * * Ba.m.toß p. m. Evenings. Surdayg ar.a j&
'^X *"^■■■"~^^"^ Holidays. 8 a. m.'to 1 p. m. Km
NYRpYAL PILLS-IsANTAL-MIDY
ENHYROyAL PJLLSI KTn^C^^
/MijftflL *» CHICHJCBTKR-S jLvgi.lSh I „*"'<** Jischargea from the urinary
hr*i&WSs& v Utu u< tiold attciu bozw. «.■< I ■ organs in •ither sex in 48 hour*. '
*^ S«9 ml * o4"*^6*"- Take >• other. «er»»« :■ . it '» ■firior to Copaiba, Cubeb or Is.
F7 TO mama •«*•"»■«•■• ■»* i-iu- I ?ecti«««, »d free from aU had smeLl »
Vfl. # —<»6B«a»Wfcr L«41c^»«(«!." b/rii ■ SANTAL-M1 HY ls con'»^«l In small .^S.
-V_^F^ u *—n lUIL MOMTttlmUk sil>s ; I ~H" IMU-MJUT Capsules, which b-ar flm
%^M- 1?* 1 ?> mli * ««n. In bUck letter^ without Vni^W
1 —■—: ■
Throws Child Through Window
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 22 A.n
na Holowltay, an inmate of the Mil
waukee county hospital, today threw
her tflx months did child through a
window of the second floor of the in
stitution to the ground, and then hurl
ed herself through an adjoining win
dow after the infant The child lierL
The woman may recover. The womai
had been suffering from im 1
rheumatism. It is thoughi shi raa \n
a delirium of pain when - utted
the deed.

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