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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 01, 1904, Page 9, Image 9',
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Oormpondence of The Journal.
Ottawa, Out., Sept. 1.Americans
naturally are not particularly inter
ested in the domestic affairs of their
neighbors in the north, except where
the interests of the two countries
meet, or clash, but the points of con
tact seem to increase from year to
year. Nowadays American readers
cannot afford to be indifferent to what
goes on in the Dominion. Questions
are being- dealt with on this side of
the international boundary which are
vitally important to the people of the
United States. Canada is no longer
a weak-kneed colony, with no possible
future but one of dependence upon
England. She is fast approaching the
dignity of nationhood. Indeed, to all
intents and purposes, she is now prac
tically a*i independent nation, making
her own laws, managing her own af
fairs as she sees fit, and, within cer
tain limits, adjusting her own foreign
relations with the outside world.
The Grand Trunk Pacific.
The most important question dealt
with by the federal parliament this
year was, of course, the contract with
the Grand Trunk Pacific for the con
struction of a second Canadian trans
continental railroad from Moncton,
on the Atlantic, to Port Simpson, or
some other point, on the Pacific. The
Pacific terminus has not yet been ab
solutely settled. Port Simpson was
originally intended- to be the ter
minus, but the decision of the Alaskan
boundary commission which gave to
the United States a couple of islands
within easy striking distance of Port
Simpson, may induce the Dominion
government to insist upon the selec
tion of a terminus farther south, tho
Port Simpson is admitted to be by all
odds the best harbor on the Pacific
coast of Canada.
Mr. Borden, the leader of the op
position, sprang a surprise on the
government by coming out flatfooted
for national ownership of the Grand
Trunk Pacific. At first Sir Wilfrid
Laurter and his ministers were in
clined to treat the idea as a joke, but
as days and weeks went by it became
evident that the press of the country
was taking the matter seriously, and
that there was a widespread and in
creasing sentiment thruout Canada in
favor of national ownership, in spite
of the rather depressing financial his
tory of the Intercolonial, Canada's ex
isting national railroad.
Mr. Borden's policy was rejected by
the government, but it would not sur
prise some people if, when the gov
ernment appeals to the electorate, the
country comes out strongly for na
tional ownership. Mr. Borden has
pledged himself, if the people give
him a mandate to that effect, that
he will make the Grand Trunk Pacific
a national railroad, in spite of the
fact that the federal government has
definitely signed a contract for the
construction of the road.
Largeness of View Characterises Her Public MenAd-
ministration Strong in Dealing With the Domin*
ion's Trade Policy, but' Weak on the
Alien Labor Proposition.
Canada's Trade Policy.
One of the striking evidences of the
Increasing importance of the west is
furnished in connection with the Ca
nadian tariff. There is no doubt that
very strong pressure was brought
upon the federal administration this
year to Increase the tariff, especially
against the United States. The pow
erful Manufacturers' association sent
612 Nicollet Avenue,
the farmers as well as the manufac
turers, western as well as eastern
Canada, should have an opportunity
to go thoroly into the conditions and
report as to what, if any, changes
had better be made in the tariff as it
The government is now consider
ing the appointment of this commis
sion, and probably before the open
ing of 1905 it will have data before
it on which to base a decision. It
may safely be said, however, that the
administration is satisfied that the
moderate revenue tariff at present in
force is the best for Canada, and that
a policy of retaliation against the
United States is a two-edged sword,
which would be very likely to do most
damage to the hand that wields it.
The Alien Labor Bill.
While the government here showed
itself strong and far-sighted in its
handling of the tariff policy, it was
lamentably weak in the way it dealt
with the proposed alien labor legisla
tion. Pandering to the labor vote in the
east it drafted a bill which while fol
lowing the lines of the amended
United States alien labor act, went
even farther in its provisions for
keeping out foreign labor which might
come into competition with the home
Somewhat to the surprise of the
government strong opposition devel
oped especially as to the more drastic
provisions of the act,, many influen
tial members of parliament, among,
supporters of the administration as
well as its opponents, urging that the
measure was contrary to the best in
terest of the Dominion, and must lead
admosf inevitably to istrained rela
tions with the United States.
At the same time the bill con
tained several really important pro
visions, such as that designed to reach
those on this side who have been in
the habit of inducing foreigners to
come into the country under false
representations that there was work
awaiting them, and the sections pro
viding against the entry of undesir
The bill was confessedly a retalia
tory measure, in reply to the alien
labor laws of the United States, and
as it was of a reciprocal nature, ap
plying only to such countries as en
force similar laws against Canadians,
would only have been effective against
Americans so long as the United
States maintained its existing alien
laws. At the same time there is a
strong feeling on the part of thinking
men in this country that a young and
growing nation like Canada cannot
afford to indulge in retaliatory legis
lation. Her first object is to secure
population and capital, and nothing
discourages immigration and the in
vestment of foreign capital so much
as retaliatory legislation.
deputation after deputation to Otta- his hand, with a command of the facts
wa, representing the urgent necessity
of raising the Dominion tariff to a
level with that of the United States,
and for a time it seemed as if the
cabinet would be forced to do at least
something in this direction to satisfy
At the same time it was well un
derstood that Manitoba and the north
west were solidly against any increase
in the tariff. Western Canadians,
while willing to bear their fair share
of taxation for the good of the whole
country, are prepared to kick, and
kick vigorously, against any attempt
to exploit the west simply for the
benefit of eastern Canadian manufac
The government, with unusual far
sightedness, listened to the voice of
the west, and decided that there
would be no tinkering with the tariff
until a commission, representing all
the great interests of the country
Personal Side of Parliament.
John Charlton, the champion of
reciprocity, whose failing health kept
him away from parliament most of
this session, is never seen in the house
of commons except in a silk hat,
which he wears pretty well down over
his eyes. But let any man assail the
advantages of reciprocity, and the
member for North Norfolk is on his
feet like a shot, with his silk hat in
and figures relating to this great trade
question before the marshaling of
which his enemies have to retire in
The prime minister, Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, is too much of a gentleman of
the old school to wear his hat in par
liament, even with the precedent es
tablished by the imperial house of
commons at Westminster. He is un
questionably the most striking per
sonality in the Canadian legislature.
Tall, with erect carriage and firm
step, he carries his years much bet
ter than many a younger man. His
face is that of a statesman, strong,
compelling, intellectual. His head
bears a remarkable likeness to that of
his former great political opponent,
Sir John Macdonald, as the latter's
did to that of Disraeli. Like Mac
donald, he wears his hair long, and
brushed back from his high, intellec
tual forehead. He possesses much
of the great conservative leader's per-
THE OPEHINQ OF
E. Albrecht & Son's Furriery
At 612 Nicollet Avenue, Monday, August 29th,
Marks an epoch in the Fur Trade in Minneapolis. This firm,
known for half a century wherever furs are worn, has opened
this house in order to come in closer touch with its many1
ers here and to provide a further outlet for its extensive manufac-
turing department. The occasion will be marked by a
Gran Introductory Sale
During Fair Week.
At this sale will be shown the newest style in pattern gar-
ments personally selected by Mr. Ernst Albrecht in the Fashion
Centers of Europe. Fo over fifty years Albrecht's Fur Garments
have been the standard of excellence in the Fur Centers of the
land. Their custom mark is a guarantee of the highest quality.
A large arid exquisite assortment of garments in Seal, Persian
Lamb, Otter, Coast Seal, Krimmer, Astrachan and fur lined gar-
ments will be shown at greatly reduced prices. Latest styles and
innumerable varieties in neckwear containing every desirable
novelty will be included in this comprehensive sale. You owe it
to yourself to visit our store this week. STATE FAIR VISITORS
will be especially welcome and will find the same guaranteed
stock, varied styles and reduced prices in both the St. Paul and
Minneapolis stores. This is the best time to leave your measure.
Remember, the reputation of half a century's honorable
dealing is perpetuated with each article sold.
E. ALBRECHT & SON
20 East Seventh St,
Are Free to All
The largest Stock of fine
pictures in the Northwest.
All Should Share
These remarkable offerings are good alt day
Friday and Saturday, It goods last.
Pair Ladies' fine Jacquard Hose,
J%iC verticallisles, %l/
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
striped Hose, fancy primenovelty quality em
broidered cotton Hose, lace boot Hose, plain
and embroiderednewest designs, stripes
and figures and mottled effects: also lace
design tan Hose, plain and em- ^g\
broidered, values to $1 and $1.25 Jftl/C
100 dozen at, pair %s\*%*
pm Pair Ladies' beautiful Gauze In-
J} grain Lisle Hose, attractively em
broidered, silk plated and lace
boot, sheer lisles, selected colorings in fig
ures and stripes some light blue and pink
h03e values $1.50, and some hose /9
and fancy rib silk lisle tan higher J%
-g Pair Boys' School Stockings
i J% f* fast black, stainless
heavy weight ribbed
15 pair 2 pairs for
-g gi Pair girls' double knee Herms
w/J dorf dye 1-1 ribbed maco split
foot stockings for the *g g-\
school values 25c sale price, per *fC
s^/ow Pair Misses' Sea Island Cotton
A CI ribbed hose, best Hermsdorf dye,
double knee, elastic ^*m
and soft, 35c quality sale price,
y* mm Pair Men's Two-thread Camel's
natural color half hose
a sa black stainless wool half
hose, medium heavjr weight, soft mm
and warm sale price, per pair, ^J^C
A Certain Kind of
Figure Is the desire of the fashion
Which corset shall it be?
Only the model that will
shape the form into the fash
ionable contour, without a
shade of discomfort. We
know the Redfera to be that
For. the woman whose
waist requires length to re
lieve the short waisted effect
and suppress too prominent
hips, the Redfera is just
the, model to secure |h
provfemeht, -w^ ^^4
For, the tall woman with
the round, full proportioned
figure and good waist-line
and sloping hips, we advise
the Redfern Corset that gives to such fig
ures a majestic outlineRedfera E $6.
Our Bright Basement
sonal megnetism, as well as his mar
vellous memory for names and faces
an invaluabe gift in a public man.
In Quebec Sir Wilfrid is idolized as
a national hero, and to English-speak
ing Canadians he embodies all that is
best in Canadian public life. Bitter
ly as he has been attacked in his po
litical policies, none of his opponents
has ever breathed a word against his
character as a man. His record is
BRITISH EARL DROWNS
CAREER AND DEATH OF WALKER
IN MANITOBA ARE ENVELOPED
Special to The Journal.
Winnipeg, Man., Sept. 1.On the
banks of the Assiniboine at Brandon,
just north of Hanbury's mill, a man's
clothing was found late yesterday af
ternoon, and investigation proved that
it belonged to Albert W. Walker, an
employee of the Hanbury Milling com
pany, who is missing and whose dis
appearance is shrouded in mystery.
On Sunday Walker told his employ
ers the astounding story that he had
received a letter from solicitors in
England telling him that after sixty
years of litigation the English courts
had declared him the rightful Earl
Fitzwilliam. Question originally arose
as to the legitimacy of the great grand
father of the missing man, and finally
he w&s declared to be the legal child.
The estates that go with the title
are the richest in England and Ire
land and the title is one of the noblest,
Walker telling his friends that his in
come would be $500,000 a year. So
elated was he that he has lately been
purchasing wine for his fellow em
The case looks like accidental drown
ing, and this theory is strengthened
by'the fact that Walker had been in
the habit of swimming early every
morning, and also by the fact that he
was almost drowned a few days ago.
The river is now being dragged'.
jjow Round Trip Rates Via "The
Until September 80 the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. will sell
round trip tickets to certain points In
the East at greatly reduced rates.
These tickets provide liberal stopover
privileges and are good until Oct. 31
for return. If you are contemplating
a trip east, write us for information
regarding these* rates.
The Pioneer Limited, famous train
of the world, dally between the Twin
Cities and Chicago, continues unsur
C. R. Lewis, Ticket Agent, *8
W. B. Dixon, N. W. P. A., St. Paul,
'"Visit the Old Polks"
In Ohio, Indiana, etc. Low round-trip
home-visitors' rates via the Minneap
olis & St. Louis railroad, Sept. 6, 13,
20, 27 and Oct. 11. Limit thirty days.
Call on J. G. Bickel, C. T. A., 424 Nicol-
40c to 70c.
29o yd, former prices
40 to 70c about 650
yards, new, clean, fresh
Savoy Net Curtain Ma
terial, pretty for cham
ber, dining room, etc.
36o yd, Egyptian Net,
cream and white fig
ured and striped a de
cided novelty pretty
and tasteful for ruffled
curtains and bed sets
our regular modest price
has been 60c.
To meet the demands for
We have arranged a special sale of
i,50&y*rd Creponette Wash Fabrics,
a ilfcte.faH fabric, just the thing for
which is about half what they are worth
SAVES BABE FROM DROWN'G
Twelve-Year*Old Wisconsin Girl Eligible
to Recognition by Carnegie.
Special to Tho Journal.
Tomahawk, .Wis.. Sept. 1.Left alone
In a little express-
wagon on.th bank of
Spirit river, the 12-months-old baby of A.
E. Allbery, a farmer near here, started
the wagon down the bank and It ran Into
the river. The baby was saved when
nearly drowned by a 12-year-old sister,
who plunged into the water and reached
it just as it w&3 g6irig
-SEVENTH AND NIC6LLBT
San Francisco and Return, $50.
Daily to Sept. 10 via the Minneapolis
& St. Louis railroad. Limit for return
Oct. 23. Tickets good going one route
and returning another^ Stopovers per*
mitted. Call on J. G. Rickel, C. T. A.,
424 Nicollet av.
Make it a special point to see
Today's offerings are an ideal opportunity to purchase
Be among the thrifty housekeepers who make their money go farthest and best.,
Third Floor ffs L&Ce CurtainS NOW Third Floor
Two Days Half Prices and Less Half Prices and Less
Friday and Sata/xfa^
Come tomortow or next day and get fine lace curtains and
curtain material at almost your own price.
During this Third Floor Reorganization Sale, which will probably occupy the
entire month of September, Real Genuine Bargains in some particular line of
housefurnishing or home decorations will be advertised in the daily paptrs.
Watch for and Read Them AllSavings from a Third to Half yes, in
some instances even greater savings are possible.
STUDY THESE SIX SPECIALS:
29c 33c 36c 98c
60c to 60c
Friday and Satur-
day or while they
last, a yard
About 160 yards in
They won't last long at this price, each
a pair. 75 pairs of a very high grade Ruffled Bobbinet
Curtains that we sold at $3.50 a pair. This is an e^- ey last, pair,
ceptional bargain in fine curtains and should go fast. $f $
WATCH PAPERS FOR THIRD FLOOR BARGAINS
.HEAL ESTATE1 TEANSFESS. -j,rr-
\Saran S. Andrews and husband to Edmond J.
McElllgott. part of lot 24, Auditor's subdivision
No. 26, $1,500.
Isaac E. Burgan and wife to Hanna A.
Cronkhite, part of lots 9 and 10, B. T. Tuttle's
Central bank of Rochester to Bennett H.
Kelson, lot 12, block 53, Calhoun Park. $450.
John E. Edlund and wife to Ole M. Fuglee,
lot 5, block 2, A. Y. Davidson's addition,
Wn. Grundman to Joseph Lowry, lots 21 to
30. Woodland Heights, $165.
Wm. Hendricks and wife to John B. Condon,
lots 10, 11. 12, 14 and 15, block 1, Wash
burn Park. $300.
Albert D. Maeder and wife to Charles Mell
berg, lot 8, block 8, Elwell's Second addi
Albert W. Hastings (assignee), to Wm. D.son.
Washburn. Jr., lot 19, block 1, Lincoln Park
addition, etc.. $1,100.
J. I.cuisu Murphy and husband to Carl O.
Sutherland, lot 2, block 11, Murphy's addi
Frank C. Nickels and wife to Great West
ern Construction company, lots 11. 12 and 13,
block 2, Swan's Second addition. $450.
Frank C. Nickels and wife to Peter (J.
^September I, 1904.
STORE OPEN ALL DAY FRIDAY FOR THE ACCOMMODATION OF STATE FAIR VISITORS
T Art Galleries
ROLND TRIP TICKETS FOR STATE FAIR GOOD TO RETURN MONDAY NIGHT,
QURINQ PAIR WEEK STORE OPENS 8 A. M.f CLOSES 6 P. M.$$l
98e pair, 50 pairs Ruffled
Bobbmet Curtains, beauti
ful new, fresh curtains
that we sold at $1.75 a pair
and they are good value at
that. The price, as long
as they last, has been re
$2.98 pair, 10 pairs of
very choice quality Ruffled
Bobbinet Curtains, includ
ing 1 pair of colored Appli
que Novelty Curtains, the
regular prices were $5.00
to $7.25 a pair, at........
Nearly 120 odd Nottingham Curtains (not a big lot.) There are few .Lace
Bed Spreads in this lot. Some of the Curtains are slightly, dam-
aged. The majority are perfect, however. These were sold up to
$1.00 and $2.00 a pair,
No purchase required. All we ask is for you to bring this advertisement.
READ THE DESCRIPTIONS:
Friday and Satur-
day, or while they
last. $1.75 Curtains,
Only 10 pairsyou
had better come
Fru?dly Tr* while
As a special offer to
We offer tomorrow about 1,200 yards
if All Linen Bleached Toweling
18:inches wide. They are mill rem
nants. Would be great value at 10c.
Lengths from 1 to 7 yards.
is one of the Best Housefurnishing Department in the Northwest. It contains housefurnishings of all descriptions,
Ready-mixed Paints Crockery, Glassware, Lamps Hardware Toys, Sporting Goods, etc. Outside entrance 7th & Nicollet.
-Hognes et al.. lot 2 and part of lot 3, block
2, Nickels-& Smith's addition, $550.
Joseph. A'. Peterson., to James H. Dury.ea,
lot 7, block 11, Silver Lake addition, $360.
Frank-H. Peterson (trustee), to John Carter*
and wife, lot 8. block 32, Murphy's addition,
August C. Peters et al. to Elmer M. Losee
et ah, lot 2, block 2, Peter's Second addition,
Phoenix Security company to Oomenico Tu
tino, lots 25. 28 and 30. block 12, Ramsey,
Lockwood & Others' addition, $475.
Etoer E. Kelly et al. to Aldelber.t C. Taylor,
lot 0. Charles W. Rohne's rearrangement,
William D. Washburn and wife to Ossian E.
Dodge et al., lots 8, 9 and 10. block 58, Rem
ington's Third addition, etc., $1,050.
Lovlna Webster and husband to Swanty Swen
lot 5, block 23, Calhoun Park. $860.
Maggie Copley et al. to Sherman L. Chappell,
lot 8. block 11. Cottage City, $300.
Maggie Copley et al. to Margaret C. Pitblado,
lot 7. block 11. Cottage City. $300.
Maggie Copley et al. to Martha V. Craig,
lot 6, block 11. Cottage City, $300.
Frances L. Wittiek to Vernal Troesdell, lots
3 and 4, block J* Fister's Third addition, $100.
Herbert Wing and wife to Frank T. Ander-
Minneapolis: 815-825 Nicollet Avenue. St. Paul: Seventh and Robert Ste:
The New Million Dollar Fall Stock
Tht most beautiful clothing display ii\ existence.
Hat factory on premises. No extra chargre v
for specials,., v"N* v.
Get School Supplies
at our Stationery Counter:
Tablets, Pencils, Colors,
Brushes,Water Pans, Gold,
Great Sale of Silks
In Honor of Fair Visitors
Six large aisle tables loaded with thou
ands of yards of beautiful new Au
tumn Silks at nearlyhalf former prices.
New hairline stripes, checks, warp
prints, Nattes, Jacquards, Faconnes
and Dresden effects at
49c 59c 69c 89c 98c
worth 75c to $2.00 a yard.
75c 58c 48c
54-inch Cheviot, guaranteed steam
sponged and shrunk, colors navy,
brown and black, the
best value in the mar
ket at, a yard.....
Black Silk and Wool Crepe de Paris
an extra fine quality, beautiful black
44 inches, our regular ri*-d f\/\
$1.25 quality, special, Jj/
52-in. All Wool Broadcloth, beautiful
range of all the new colorings and
black regular value
$1.25 special a,
Beautiful pieces, plains, fancies, blaek
silks and velvets lengths from I to
1 & yards, at
5c 10c 15c 25c 40c
50c 69c each
We can hoaestly say that we have as fiae
selection of Fall Dress Goods as can be found
la the Northwest. Investigation will show
that prices are right
Broken Plaid Effects for shirtwaist
suits, all the newest combi
nations, 38 inches wide a 4-OC
bargain at, a yard..
Walsiings, Silk and WoolPlaid and
stripe novelties, a grand collection of
allthat is new for waists special, yd
son, lot 16, block 1, Rheem's addition, $800.
Seven minor and unpublished deeds, $1,665.
Total, thirty deeds. $15,980. _*
D. C. Daly, 1913-1915 First avenue 8, flat,
Z. C. Ductser, 1080 Fifteenth avenue SE,
William J. Vonder Weyer, 1509 Bryant avenue
N, dwelling. $5,700.
C. D. Moffett, 200 Bacon street SS, dwell*
J. M. Monroe, 719 Third street N, dwell
Mrs. F. Kozlowefel, 1816 Jefferson street NB
Guaranty Loin Building company, repair* a
Guaranty building, $5,000.
Three minor permits, $975.
Total, ten permits. $86,270.
$13 to St. Louis and Return, Via Chi*
cago Great Western Railway.
Tickets on sale Augr. 15 and 29,
Sept. 12 and 26. For further inforrha
tion apply to R. H. Heard, Cfenral
Agent, corner Nicollet av and 8th st,
'*L~, i Clothing
shoe an premise*