Newspaper Page Text
Telephone Your Orders.
PANOY ELBERTA PEACHES,,
i/2-bu. box $1.00
(Hyslop Crabs, 30c peck.)
WYOMING RED GRAPES,
SICKEL PEARS, peck 85c
N. Y. BARTLETT PEARS,
for preserving, peck 3E
NEW CRANBERRIES, qt... 8c
ATLANTIC CORN, dozen ears 6c
RIPE TOMATOES, basket.. .10c
VERY FANCY NEW HEAD
RICE, lb 712c
(This is the greatest bargain in
rice we have ever been in position
R. S. V. P. SALT, 10c pkg... .5c
TREMONT QRAPE JUICE, quarts,
40c pints, 20c Vb pints .....10c
MADRE QUEEN OLIVES, packed
in original brine every olive sound
and perfect, per bottle, medium,
16c, large 25c
LAZENBY SOLIDIFIED JELLY,
assorted flavors, always sold at 15c
PROUTY PRESERVES, guaranteed
pure, assorted fruit, jar 6c
Fine Marrowfat Peas, doz 90c
Farm Home Baked Beans, large 3-
cuiart can 9c
Tulip Salmon, flat tins, 1 lb 10c
V'a lb 6c
Standard Tomatoes, 3 lb can 7c
Standard Corn, best Minnesota, can 8c
Kidney Stew, 20c tins 10c
Daly's Imported Sardines, y2 lb tin 20c
Rolland Imported Sardines, fine
brand, lb tins 10c
Huyler's Cocoa, V2 lb tins 25c
Fig Prune Cereal, 25c pkg 15c
R. & R. Potted Meats, 25c tin 15c
Cook's Flaked Rice, 15c pkg 8c
Pure Fruit Jam, lb tin 10c
Crown Pickles, large bottle 10c
Inara Jelly, made in Cuba, pkg 12c
Walnut Pound Cake, each 20c
Devil Food with Walnut Center, ea.. 15c
Cherry Layer Squares, Marshmallow
Frosting, each 25c
Whipped Cream Puffs, doz 25c
Choice Pork Chops lie
Choice Pork Loin Roast lie
Choice Pork Sausage 10c
Choice Pork Spare Ribs 7e
Choice Porterhouse Steak 15c
Choice Sirloin Steak lie and 12^c
Choice Round Stea"k 10c
Choice Shoulder Steak 9e
Choice Pot Roast 6c, 7c, 8c
Choice Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Why is it that our Coal always gives
No Slate. No Clinkers, No Dirt.
Burns up clean and coal that will do
this will give great heat, consequent
ly will last longer than coal full of
impurities. W have a full line of
WASHED COAL and have the cele
brated Domestic Sootlesscoal for
domestic usea trial order will con
vince you that we have the best.
Sullivan Goal Co.
6 26 FIRST AVE. SO.
Use the long distance
service of the
Twin City Telephone Co
OVER THE TOLL LINES OF THE
Two times largest in Minnesota.
Established 18 years, 8000 former
students. More than 2000 graduates
employed in Minneapolis. $40,000
new school building. Attendance
from 500 to 600 Btudents annually.
T. I. CATON, President.
A INSTEAD OF SEEING
DU HOW LITTLE we can put
Into our shoes and how
MUCH we can gret out of
you, we reverse the pro
cess and jrive you a $3.50
shoe for $2.50.
S. T. SORENSEN,
812 Nicollet Av., M'pl's.
153 E 7th St., St. Paul.
Wednesday' Eventeg *1'''
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater"The For
Bijou Theater "Queen of the
Lyceum Theater"Du Barry."
Dewey TheaterMiner's Bohemian
State Fair GroundsTwin City
Young Woman's Christian asso
ciation building, annual reception.
Chimneys and furnaces cleaned by T.
Morrow, the expert. Main 3298 L2.
Stanley Hall School and Conservatory
opens Sept. 30. Boys received in grades.
Best tahle' d'hote dinner, with bottle
wine, 50c, 5:30 to 8:30. Ed Baker. 248 Hen.
Modin tent, No. 20, K. O. T. 'M., will
meet tonight. A' special program has been
Marc Wanvig of the United States civil
service commission has returned from a
fifteen days' vacation.
The liability, bond and burglary depart
ments of the Fred L. Gray company serve
over 3,500 customers In Minneapolis alone.
The superintendent of delivery of the
postoffice has issued a circular asking for
bids for the painting of 115 letter boxes
and 25 package boxes.
A cinch party and dance will be given
by Minnesota camp, No. 1, and Minnehaha
grove, No. 11, Woodmen of the World,
Thursday evening, at 307 Nicollet avenue.
The annual reception to the members of
the Portland Avenue Church of Christ
and their friends will be given In thfc
church parlors this evening.
The Ladles of thb Bloomington Avenue
M. E. church will serve a chicken-pie sup
per at the Republican wigwam, Lake
street and Bloomington, next Thursday
evening. A concert will be given after
Three times more mail was handled at
the state fair this year than last, 10,000
people calling for mail. The new feature
of the service for this year was the dis
tribution of mailboxes about the grounds
and the arrangements for regular collec
Pays 4 per cent. The Savings Bank
of Minneapolis. Adam Hannah, Treas.
TWQ GIRLS VANISH
Elopements Suspected in Minneapolis
and Champlin Disappearance Cases.
Miss Friede Grossman, the 17-year-
old daughter of Jacob Grossman,. 1101
Fourth street N, is missing and her
father believes that she eloped with a
young man she met yesterday. The
police have been asked to make a
careful search for the girl.
Grossman has a grocery at 1101
Fourth street N, and the girl acted as
clerk yesterday while her father was at
luncheon. A stranger entered and be
gan talking with her. The father re
turned but later was called out on busi
ness. When he returned his daughter
had gone. He believes she left with
the young man.
Blanche Johnson, the 16-year-old
daughter of William Johnson, a prosper
ous farmer near the town of Champlin,
disappeared yesterday shortly after a
mysterious carriage drove away from
the house. It is thought that she came
to the twin cities and both police de
partments have been asked to find her.
STATE GETS IRON LAND
Famous Swamp Land Case Is Finally
The state of Minnesota has at last set
cured absolute title to the thirty
six-acre tract of swamp land near Vir
ginia,supposedto contain immense quan
tities of iron ore, ana in controversy
for several years past. The secretary
of the interior gave his decision a
month ago, declaring in favor of the
state, and against F. A. Hyde & Co.,
the claimants. A stay was given in
order to give the claimants opportunity
to make a motion for a review. They
have not clone so, and the case is now
closed. The patent will shortly be
issued to the state.
BABE DESERTED IN STORE
Bundle Left on Counter Found to Hold
A young babe was deserted in--one,of
the downtown department stores yester
day afternoon. The police are making
efforts to find the woman who left it.
A stylishly dressed woman went into
the store with a large bundle. After
making a few small purchases she left
the bundle on one of the counters.
Soon afterward a clerk noticed that the
bundle was very much alive, and on
opening it she found the baby. I was
at once taken to Central station and
later to the Bethany-home.
The clerks say they can identify the
woman and she will be found and held
Mr. Isaac S. Podas, for nine years
with another Nicollet avenue clothing
house, has succeeded in associating
himself with the Palace Clothing House
men's clothing department.
When you paymore
than $2.60 for a hat
you are paying for
the name or label,
not the hat. We
give you the beat
and latest styles,
qualities and colors
possible to set. and.
only $2.50 for all
IDEAL 325^ Nic.Av.Ss
-FURTHER INFORMATION UPON REQUEST
SO. 6TH ST, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
NE W CUSTOMS RULING LIKEL
TO ENCOURAGE PRACTICE.
Machines May Be Brought In Duty
Free lor Three Months by Foreign-
ersLikely to Be Numerous on Nic-
ollet Avenue Next Summer.
Automobiles, if placed under bond,
will be admitted free of duty for tour
ing purposes in the United States for
three months next summer. This an
nouncement was received at the local
customs office this morning, and it
was stated by the officers that inside
information showed that the new- rul-
ing would bring about a large influx
of foreign travelers. Many English
and continental globetrotters, who have
hitherto been deterred from traveling
in this country on account of the fact
that it is almost impossible to find easy
means of travel except on the beaten
paths, have already signified their in
tention of touring Yankee countrv next
year. As Minneapolis is on the line of
travel which leads to the open west,
it is expected that foreign nobles will
be as thick on Hennepin and Nicollet
next year as were the red men in an
The actual owners of the machines
are not required to come with them,
which will mean that ah impoverished
nobleman may borrow a machine,long
enough to secure an American heiress.
From the same inside sources the cus
toms officials say they have heard of
two prospective touring parties which
have their eyes turned to Minneapolis
If an automobile has been used for
a year, not for business purposes, the
owner may keep it in this country. This
will possess two advantages. If the
nobleman secures his heiress, he will
be able to keep his machine, even if it
is held that he has used it for business.
If he does not secure his heiress, he
may be compelled to stay in this coun
try for pecuniary reasons, but he may
sell his machine for meal tickets^ not
having used it for business.
RIYER MA E DEEPENE
RIVERS AND HARBORS COMMIT-
TEE MAY FAVOR SIX-FOOT
CHANNEL TO ST. LOUIS.
Substantial improvements in the Mis
sissippi waterway may result from the
inspection trip made by the rivers and
harbors committee. The committee will
meet Nov. 21 to frame a bill. A six
foot channel from Minneapolis to St.
Louis is a possibility, according to J.
Adam Bede, who has just returned from
the trip with the committee. Another
improvement planned is the widening
of the Missouri at Kansas City to pre
vent flood damage. Property owners
have been allowed to fill the channel,
reducing the width from 800 to 400 feet,
and floods have resulted. Mr. Bede said:
Any one that thinks that the trip of
the river and harbors committee was a
mere junket is mistaken. It was about
the hardest work I ever did. We worked
night and day. At every town we were
met by a committee that had some
project for us to consider and to make a
conscientious inspection of the Missis
sippi river is a great task.
GERMAN CONSUL DUE
New Official Will Make His Headquar
ters in S Paul.
Hans E. Grunow, who has been ap
pointed consul for the German empire
to Minnesota, South Dakota and North
Dakota, is due to arrive in St. Paul
today. St. Paul, which has hereto
fore' been the seat of a German vice
consolate, has been raised to an inde
pendent consular office.
Hr. Grunow is a traveled and cul
tured gentleman with much experience
in the German consular service and
home departments. Educated at
Lausanne and Berlin universities, he
has served his government in Samoa, at
Sidney, Australia, and more recently at
Constantinople. He" has, also held po
sitions in the .-judiciary and the other
DETECTS BOGUS SWEETS
State Chemist Finds Reliable Test for
State Chemist Hortvet has discov
ered a method of detecting the adul
teration of maple syrups and sugars.
Heretofore there has been no chemical
test which could distinguish maple
sugar and cane sugar, and it was easy
to adulterate one with the other in al
most any quantity. Mr. Hortvet has
made tests which prove that his method
is absolutely safe and accurate, and the
manufacturers will have to supply pure
syrups and sugar to Minnesota, or else
label them adulterated.
BIT ON AN OLD GAME
Canton, S. D., Man Advances $20 on
Ed Thornodsgaard of Canton, S. D
was fleeced out of $20 at the union sta
tion yesterday afternoon by an old
con''' game. The young man was on
his way to Chicago and had a large roll
of bills. A stranger, who said he lived
near Thornodsgaard, made his ac
quaintance and borrowed $20, giving as
security a worthless check for $400.
Illinois Central Railroad.
World's aFlr Service to St. Louis.
The Illinois Central Railroad now
operates four fast daily trains between
Chicago and St. Louis, leaving Chicago
at 8:50 a.m., 12:04 p.m., 9:27 p.m.
and 11:36 p.m. Dining Buffet
Library, Sleeping and Free Reclining
Chair Cars. Tickets to the Fair at
greatly reduced rates. Ask for time
table and literature. A. H. Hanson.
G. P. A., Chciago.
Only $32.90 to California.
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis rail
road. Tickets on sale Sept. 15 to Oct.
15. Through tourist cars without
change. Call on J. G. Rickel, C. T. A.,
424 Nicollet av.
Do you know that the finest blankets
in the world are made in your own
city? Visit our salesrooms and be con
vinced. Those damaged in the manu
facture we sell at 30 to 40 per cent
discount. North Star Woolen Mill Co.,
228 Second street S, Minneapolis, one
block from Milwaukee station.
Settlers and Colonist Rates
To Texas, Oklahoma, New Mexico,
Louisiana, California and the north
west via the Minneapolis & St. Louis
railroad. Call on J. G. Rickel, C. T. A.,
424 Nicollet ay.
For Infants and Children.
(he Kind You Have Always Bought
Continued From First Page.
Wisconsin, forty-three years ago. Lived in the
city and in the ward f,or thirty-three years.
Graduate high school and the Curtlss buslnesa
college. of excellent personal and business re
pute thrnout the community, A distinctly high
HARBISON PEATXNo other candidate.
CXAUS MWMM-So other candidate.
O. Or. ROSING-Junior member Kenyon-Rosing
company, jobbers of agricultural implements, at
313 Third avenue N. Resides at 2101) James avev
nue N. Lived in city and ward fifteen years.
Born in Sweden forty-eight years ago of Swedish
and German parentage. Brother of L. A. Rosing,
democratic candidate for governor in 1002. Per
sonal and business reputation first-class. Good
business and general capacity. A high-grade man
in every respect.! Fine qualifications for alder
man. Ought to be a very useful mau both to his
ward and the city.
RepublicanVote for Starkweather.
8. E. ADAMSNo business occupation. Re
sides at 220 Cedar Lake road. Born in Vermont
seventy-six years ago." Lived in city and ward
twenty-one years. Member first state senate,
1857. Served in paymaster's department during
the war. Closing' his twelfth year in the city
council. Amiable and honorable, but unfitted by
age and an easy-going disposition to give the
ward and the ci'tl the efficient service they are
PERRY STARKWEATHERVice president
and general manager of the Minneapolis Knit
ting Works. Resides at 61 Highland" avenue.
Born in Michigan fifty-nine years ago Lived In
Minneapolis thirteen years und in his ward
twelve years. Served four years in the Ninth
Michigan infantry. Sailor and master on the
Great Lakes. Employed in the Detroit postof
fice for ten years. Active in the affairs of the
G. A. R. Department commander of the state
1002 and 1903. Past commander of the John
Rawlins post. Candidate for the nomination for
alderman four years ago. Good business capac
ity. Clean and honorable in business and personal
relations. Ought to make a valuable public of
THOMAS W. DONAHERNo other candidate.
CHARLES B. HOLJIESXo other candidate.
W. J. ROHRNo other candidate.
NELS J. NELSONNo other candidate.
ROBERT J. CHENEYNo other candidate.
HARRY G. McLASKEYNo other candidate.
LOUIS ENGWALLNo other candidate.
..'_ wr,nr*1r i
..THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. September 14, 1904. -"t%
RepublicanVote for Walker.
FRED M. POWERS-^-Fuel and feed business at
611 West Lake street.- Resides at 300Q Aldrich
avenue S. Born in Hennepin county forty-two
years ago. Lived in city and ward for eighteen
jraai-8. The league said of him in its initial report:
"Serving his sixth yeai in the council Has been
of value in the council as a free lance, attack
ing indiscriminately, and .often in an erratic'
way, the interests of public service corporations,
the city's methods of awarding contracts and the
licensing of- 'dive''.theaters. 'His judgment
frequently questioned'and his motives often -mis
trusted. Is not popular or influential with his
colleagues.? Faithful ill his' attention to' his' al
dermanle duties, lias fair abilities."
PLATT B, .WAIVES, JTB..rEditor and manager
of the Mississippi Valley Lumberman. Resides at
201 jAilrlch avenue,S. teorn in Missouri forty
three years ago. Lived in the city for-twenty
eight Tears and in the ward seven years,-High Ijp'^u. quafiflcations
school and business college education piean
and honest. Good business record. \i
EMIL FERRANTReal estate. Resided, ia*
Xo. 2552 Colfax avenue S. Born in Minneapolis
fifty years ago. Graduate of the Minneapolis
high school and had' four years' schooling in
Germany and France. Democrat in politics up
DemocraticVote for Haynes.
HARVEY S. HAYNESBicycle and .automo
biles at No. 44 Seventh street S. Resides at
Xo. 2715 Blaisdell avenue. Independent candi
date for county commissioner, third district, in
1900. Good reputation and business standing.
THOMAS F. LALXYSaloon at No. 312 First
avenue S. Resides at" No. 2736 Third avenue S.
RepublicanVote for Lnnquist.
0. W. LUNQUISTForeman hearse depart
ment Northwestern Casket company. Lives at
No. 1418 Adams street NE. Born in Swedei)
fifty years ago. Lived in the city and ward
for twenty-six years. Candidate for alderman
in 1887. Deputy assessor and deputy sheriff.
Large business experience in the manufacturing
of vehicles, sash and doors and construction of
buildings. Manager and proprietor of the for
mer Flour City Sash and Door company. His
record in connection with the failure of that con
cern strictly honorable. Offers an instance oi
the office .seeking the man. Brought out by a
committee of twenty-five of the leading repub
licans of the ward. Honest, reliable and Indus
trious. Of excellent habits and good capacity.
Would make a worthy representative for the
NELS H. SWANSONFuel business at No.
1831 Central avenue. .Lives at No. 1847 Monro
street NE. Born in Sweden forty-four years
ago. Lived in the city twenty-three years and
in the Ward eighteen years. Business reputa
tion good. No qualifications for alderman other
than a reputation for honesty.
DemocraticVote for Castner.
0. E. LAKSONUndertaker at 1914 Central
avenue. Formerly in sash and door manufactur
ing. Resides at 1417 Jefferson street NE. Born
in Sweden forty-four years ago. Lived in the
city twenty-four years and in the ward twenty
years. Finishing|his fourth year in the council.
A reputation for personal honesty and his voted
for cleaner saloon administration his only official
assets. Serves no other useful purpose in city
affairs, and there is no show for any improve-"
ment as long as McCoy is in the Council.
F. H. CASTNERLawyer. Resides at No.
2616 Taylor street NE. Born in Illinois forty
two years ago. Lived In the city twenty-flve
years and in hi? ward eighteen years. Member
of academic department University of Minnesota:
two years. Graduate of the law school in 1893.
Republican until 1892. Populist four years.
Bryan democrat since. Candidate for the demo
cratic nomination for alderman in 1900. Fair
ability. Good reputation for honesty. Would
control his own vote.Jind give the city Indepen
RepublicanVote for AncLuist.
AUGUST J. ANaUISXBlacksmith, with shop
at No. 4219 Lyndale N. Resides at
416 7 Aldric avenueavenue' N. Bor in Swede
forty years ago. Lived in ward and city fifteen
years. Excellent reputation for honesty and in
dustry. Clean, .active and intelligent. Ought
to develop good aldermanic capacity.
HENBY LEVINELumber inspector. Besides
at 3343 Second street N. Born in New Hamp
shire thirty vears ago. Lived in the city and in
his ward for six years. Little known In the
ward. His candidacy expected to work to Dwy
er's advantage. Limited qualifications.
JAMES DWYEB-Secretary and treasurer of
Crystal ice company. 40S Kasota block. Besides
at 235 Twenty -ninth avenue S. Born in New
Brunswick forty-four years ago. Lived in city
and ward twenty years. The league said of
him in part In its first report: "Serving the
city his eighth year as alderman. His official
career has been a continuous persistent battle
for party, ward and Special interests. The inter
ests of his ward always uppermost with him.
The welfare of the city nt large, on the other
hand, suffered thru his presence iii the council
JOHN A. BIOKEBTRestaurant and confec
tionery at 4173 Washington, avenue N. Formerly
stone contractor. Resides at 4043 Sixth street
N. Born in Minneapolis thirty-nine years agot
Resident of ward twenty years. Good reputation
for honesty. otherwise not proper aldermanic
RepuDlican-rrViota for Jacobson.
J, M. JACOBSOIfcT^faster
plumber at 314 Ce
dar avenue. ResidesvJit 2226 Twenty-sixth ave
nue S. Born in Denmark thirty-five years ago.
Lived in the city twenty-two years^ In his ward
JL 1 ^".fe'^^lfe&)& A&&&
thirteen years. Business and personal reputation
first-class. Good general capacity. Qualified to
give the city intelligent and practical service.*
Has the best chance to beat Glaus Peterson.
Vote for Jnoobson.
A.' P. ORTQUISTProprietor of the Lincoln
lfcundry at 722 Eleventh avenue S. Bricklayer
by trade. Resides at 1231 Thirteenth avenue S.
Born in Sweden thirty-eight years ago. Lived
in the city eighteen years, in bis ward fourteen
years. A distinctively high-grade man. Clean,
honest and excellent business record. Well auali.
fled for public service.
GLAUS 0. PETERSONPlastering contractor.
Resides at 2708 East Twenty-second street. Born
in Sweden forty-eight years ago. Lived in the
city and his ward twenty-eight years. Served
one term in council, 1899-1902. Four times a
candidate. Poor capacity and no backbone.
Neither an intelligent nor a useful alderman.
ALEXANDER LABSON-nJourneymnn plumber
with Samuel Hunter. Jr., 007 Hennepin ave
nue. Resides at 911 Twenty-ninth avenue S.
Born in Goodhue county thirty-three years ago.
Lived in the city twenty-two years and in the
ward nineteen years. Good standing in his
ward. Fair capacity. Has no show for the
JOHN P. NELSON-^-Lawyer and real estate.
Lives at 919 Sixteenth avenue 8. Bom In.
Sweden forty-four years ago. Lived in Minne
apolis .twenty years and in the ward fourteen
years. Graduate state university law school in
1890. Notoriously bad business and private rec
ord. Indicted by the Hennepin county grand
Jury Feb. 6, 1900, for grand larceny in second
degree. Indictment found defective and case
dropped. Involved in other "shady" deals Trou
bles largely due to excessive drinking. Wholly
unqualified., No factor in the contest, and no
one. should waste a vote on him.
DemocraticVote for Petterson.
WILHELM PETTERSONProfessor of history
and niutbematies, Augsburg, seminary. Resides
at "No. 715 Twenty-first avenue S. Born in Nor
way forty-four years ago. Lived in the city and
in his ward twenty-two years. Liberal educa
tion in his native country. Graduate of Augs.
burg. One year in post-graduate work at state
university. Made a special study of interna
tional law, political economy, bistory and munic
ipal affairs. Never mixed in politics. Would
be a fine type of the educated man in city af
fairs. A fluent and forcible speaker. Clean,
honest and of high ideals. Stands for the best
there is in the community. Would make ail
able, conscientious and fearless public official.
HERMAN P. JOHNSONLawyer. Resides at
No. 2102 Twenty-seventh avenue S. Born in
Sweden in 1867 Lived in Minneapolis eight
years and in his ward one year and six months.
Graduate of law department state university.
Third assistant city attorney for six months in
1902. Honest and clean. Fair ability. Would
be a great improvement over most of his eleventh
ward predecessors.- Inferior to Wllhelm Pet
terson in capacity and experience.
GUST LUNDBERGPaver, in the employ ot
the city. Resides at 716 Nineteenth avenue
S. Born in Sweden forty-four years ago. Lived
in the city for twenty-five years and in the ward
for seventeen years, ignorant and possesses no
qualifications whatever for office. No excuse for
RepublicanVote for Adams.
A. S. ADAMI3Farmer. Resides at Forty
fifth street and Minnehaha avenue. Born in
Massachusetts fifty-six years ago. Lived in the
city and in his ward thirty-seven years. Served
two terms in council and twelve years on. park."
board. Good record in both places. Integrity,
affiliations and instincts first-class.. Good intel
ligence and judgment. His experience and rec
ord entitle him to renomination.
W. W. EHLELetter carrier for past fifteen
years. Ironmoulder by trade. Lives at NQ.
3085 Twenty-third avenue S. Born in Wiscon
slu forty-four years ago. Lived in the city and
iii his ward twenty-three years. Active in poli
tics. Silver republican in 1896. Candidate for
alderman twenty-two years ago. His superiors
in the postal service commend him highly. Good
reputation in his. home community. Of fair in
telligence and- has a very positive makeup.
NELS P. HOLMGRENResides at No. 3441
Minnehaha avenue. Born in Sweden- forty-eight
years ago. Lived in the city twenty-three years
and in his ward fourteen years. Bricklayer
by trade. Now in the sidewalk business'.- Ac-
tive in politics. No qualifications -for the office.
CHARLES H, DUROSEResides at No. 4159
Hiawatha avenue...... About 50 years of age.
Lived in his ward about ten years. House car
penter at Donaldson's. Good reputation. No
show for the nomination.
N. C. RADEBATJGHResides at 243S Twenty
fourth avenue S. About 55 years of age. Lived
in the city and his ward about fifteen years..
Florist and nursery stock agent. Deputy city
assessor for the past four years. Active in poli
tics. Good reputation. Fair qualifications. Xo
show for the nomination.
W. A. LOVELANBResides at 4830 Thirty
and-a-half avenue S. -Born in Michigan forty
three "years ago. Public school und business
college education. Lived in the city eighteen
years and in ward twelve years. Engraver by
trade.' Sanitdry'inspector In health department
for the past four years. Good record there. Ac
tive in politics. Good reputation for, honesty.
No show for the nomination.
DemocraticVote for Stockwell.
S. A. STOCKWELLGeneral agent Pennsylva
nia Mutual Life Insurance company. Resides at
3204 East Fifty-first street. Born in Anoka for
ty-seven years ago. Lived in the city twenty-six
years and in the ward sixteen years. Republican
previous to 1888. Representative in the legisla
ture two terms, 1891 and 1SA7. State senator
1899 to 1901. Legislative record first class. Per
sonal and business reputation good. Active,
alert? intelligent and takes a keen Interest In
municipal affairs. Quite radical in his make
up. Would be an aggressive official and a stir
ring factor in the city council.
NELS L. NELSONBricklayer trade. Re
sides at 2831 Thirty-first avenue S. Born in
Denmark fifty-three years ago. Has lived in the
city twenty years and in the ward seventeen
years. Now in the teaming ousiness. Used to
drive a sprinkler in the ward. No qualifications
for office and no show for the nomination.
RepublicanVote for Schoonmaker.
F. L. SCHOONMAKERStocks and bonds. Re
sides at 4208 Park boulevard. Bora in New
York forty-five years ago. Lived in the city and
ward ten years. Finishing fourth year in coun
cil. General council record good. Has shown
much practical efficiency as chairman of water
works committee and on the license committee.
Integrity unquestioned. He should be kept in the
JAMES B. GXEASONReal estate. Resides
at 8639 First avenue S. Born in Minneapolis
in 1868. Lived in the ward fourteen years. Par
tially completed a course at the university law
school. Employed In the city clerk's office for
two years. Candidate for alderman in 1902.
Active in politics. Some acquaintance with coun
cil affairs. Lacks weight and judgment. Not
good aldermanic timber.
The names of O. H. Nelson and W. F. Dreh
mel will appear on the ticket, but both have
announced their withdrawal from the contest.
RICHARD TATTERSFIELDNo other candi
THE VOTERS' LEAGUE,
By order of the executive committee,
John Crosby, Chairman,
Wm. Y. Chute, Secretary.
Cor. 7th and Robert SU,
Next Week .UNDER SOUTHERN SKIES
LYCEUMS GRACE HAYWARD a il tie Ferris Players
Next Week "THE RUNAWAY WIFE.'
Our New Clothing Stocks
They Are the Finest Shown and the Assortments
in Our Stores Cost Us a Million.
You Credit Good at* th Ne* England
For Thursday we offer 20 only Quarter
Sawed Golden Oak Highly Polished
Combination Buffet China Closets like
picture, 48 inches wide, Large Bevel
French Plate Mirror in top and Bent
Glass in door, Sweetly Carved, Trimmed
and Heavily Castereda Strictly High
Grade Piece of Furniture reg
Cash, or $4 down and $1 per week.
ew England Furniture&Carpet Co.
The One-Price Complete House Furnishers. 5th St.. 6th St. and 1st Ave. Si.
L. St. SCOT'*,
Tonight, Matinee Saturday.
The Great Tibetan Comic Opera,
That Wonderful Melo-
Don't miss it,
Matinee Tomorrow 2:80.
in Long's Great French Romantic Drama,
State Fair Grounds.
Every Night This Week, With Matinees
Tomorrow (Thursday) and Saturday.
The Agricultural society for the
Rainy River District will hold their
fourth annual- exhibition at Fort
Frances at Koochiching Falls, Sept.
20th to 21st. The products of this sec
tion outclass those of Red River Valley
or any other section :On the North Amer-
Performance starts at 8 o'clock five-minute car ser-
vice on the Cpmo-Harriet Interurban line, beginning
at 7 p. m., delivering passengers at entrance to horse-
Three thousand seats at popular prices,, 50c and
75c. Boxes^holding six persons, $10 season, $50
$6,8(W^ N,ew/ strictly modern and up-to-flate nine rooms, on one of
the choicest east and south front corners in Lake of the Isles addition, corner Humboldt
and 26th Douglas
school district two blocks from Hennepin three *rom lake finished la
mahogany and hazelwood hardwood floors throughout, nickel and porcelain plumbing com-
bination heat,, gas and electricity plate and art glass combination sideboard and china
closet full attic and basement library, reception hall, parlor, dinlngrOom and kitchen all
finished in polished hardwoods five bedrooms, plenty of closets ready for occupancy.
An extra large lot, with aewer, water, gas^ stone walks and trees. A snap for quick sale.
See owner and builder on premises, or corner Franklin and Hennepin, flat 27.
J. A. FAGAN.
Rainy River Fair
At Fori Frances
Of course, being largest sellers of hats,
and carrying all the famous brands,
*c'v. ^f-:r,Z .*5
W Sel Gordo Hats
We Give Free With Gordon Hats,
Brim Setting, Eyelets, Brim Curl
ing, Hat Ironing, Hat Conforming
Alt Gordon Hats.......
Queen of the
Matinee Saturday at 2:80.
"OUR NEW MINISTER"
The New York Favorites,
ALU STAR CAJ5TE.
Ladies" Matinee Friday.
Next WeekSam DeVere's Own Co.
ican continent. The Enger-Nord- Realty
company, 120 Temple Court, are the
largest owners of Fort Frances prop
erty. See them for further information
and rates tO' Fort Frances. Visit this
fair and take the last chance to see
Koochiching Falhs in its natural state.