Newspaper Page Text
8-lb. tins, new pack.
Doz. 80c can 7c.
Tulip Salmon, flat tins 10c
Hartley Assorted Jams
Never sold for less than 25c
jarwe have placed on sale a
full assortment while they last
at, per jar 12y2c
Don't fail to get a piece of our
Jumbo Crawford Cheesethe
largest cheese ever made.
A..*| A A Northern Spy bujfcel
Apples 3ET.:::! 75c
Niagara Grapes, basket 10c
Bananas, dozen 8c
Cranberries, quart 6c
Italian Blue Plums, basket 15c
Iowa Prulo Bacon, lh 20c
McMillan XXXX Bacon 15c
No. 1 Sugar Cured Hani lie
No. 1 Picnic Ham SYc
Armour's Bacon 12 ^c
Salt Pork 10c
and are sure to come again
It's the 51 00 saved that
brings then and they gret
$3 50 quality shoe for $2 50
Have you tried it? It's
money to you
3. T. SORENSEN,
812 Nicollet Av M'pls.
153 E 7th St.. St. Paul
RELIABLE THOROUGH MODERN
-FURTHER INFORMATION UPON REQUEST
(82 SO. 8TH ST, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Use the long distance
service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINES OF THE
All Sizes and Kinds
Order today and avoid
Both Phones No. 96.
3rd Av. S.
and 4th St.
Opp. Court House.
CITY SASH S DOOR CO.
THE LIVE REAL ESTATE MAN.
4 2 1 I have some de
lots for ware-
house on track-
age on long lease
at cheap rental.
CALL OR WRITE.
Opening Candy Season at
Ginter's. We will offer 200
1-lb boxes of Best French Mix
Candies at 25c per box. Sold
everywhere at 40c. One box to
Igsystem Wv via
fit 4 9
Ever Monday and Tuesday during October via the
ROCKy ISLAND SYSTEM.
For full information call or address
W. HATHAWAY, A. STEECE,
District Passenger Agent. City Passenger Agent.
322 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan TheaterDeWolf Hop
pei in "Wang
Bijou Theater"A Son of Rest
L,yceum Theater"The Danltes."
Dewey TheaterRose Sldell's Lon
Grace Presbyterian ChurchEvan
Dania Hall. Fifth Street and Cedar
AvenueFair for St Ansgarius"
Swedish Episcopal church..
Mr and Mis W D. Lawrence, 1628
Elliot AvenueI O reception
Ly ndale Congi egational Church
Entei tainment, Miss Maud Hunting
ton Benjamin, reader
Mis A Axford. 403 Seventh
Street S -Open meeting of the Wo
man's association of the Church of
the Redeemer, for the friends of the
Young Woman's Christian Associa
tion BuildingAnnual exhibit of the
S oung Woman's Camera club.
of Bazar Hunt's hall. Third
stieet and Plymouth, tonight and all
W Cook, chief clerk of the railway
mail ser\ice has returned from a two
Burglars are active again. Protect
yourself with burglary insurance, written
by Fred Gray company
Special sale picture frames. This week
odds and ends, 25c. 50c. 75c, $1 00. Bint
liff Mfg Co 417 First avenue S.
The Minneapolis Theosophical society
will hold its regular public meeting to
night at room 411 Da ton building The
rooms are open daily from 2 to 5 m.
Clark Amos pleaded guilty in police
court this morning to stealing a suitcase
from the Union passenger station. Judge
Holt sentenced him to thirty days in the
Three fires in three hours were discov
ered in the two-story frame building at
117 First street N, yesterday afternoon.
The loss occasioned by the three blazes
did not amount to more than $200. The
origin of the fires is a mystery.
All the school children of "Winona will
have a two-days' vacation next week,
when their teachers go to Minneapolis to
see how education is inculcated in the
metropolis The railroads ha\e made a
special rate for the teachers and nearly
10Q will make the trip
Read the first installment of "The Dar
row Enigma,' the thrilling detective story,
which will commence in The Journal
next Saturday, Oct 22 Do you know that
The Journal is delivered to your
home In Minneapolis for only 8 cents a
weekonly 35 cents a month by mail?
The annual memorial service of the
James Bryant Grand Army post was held
in the post hall, Nicollet and Lake street.
last evening Three members have died
during the past year, Frank Bruce, Hi
ram Abbott and Chester Dickens.
The services were presided over by Chap
lain A A Kelly and several brief ad
dresses were given.
Stretched Considerably for Accommoda
tlon of "Prominent Clubman."
S Fullerton, state game and fish
commissioner, and his deputy warden, Al
Shogren, spied out two innocent and de
muie looking grips at th^ St Paul union
station yesterday. Their very modesty
was their downfall and Shogren started on
a gum-shoe excursion to find out what
Just as the grips were going to be seized
word came from Senatoi Dunn stating
that the grips were filled with birds, as
suspected, but were shot by a prominent
clubman and the clubman had asked that
he be allowed to send for the birds Per
mission was given, of course, but it was
discovered that tho clubman who called
was a barkeeper In a well-known cafe.
"Strange what men get into clubs now
adays," sighed the warden, "but these
senatois are so honest that they allow
people to impose upon them
To be well dressed
at a reasonable
price is the prob
lem that confronts men of
We have solved the problem by
taking the agency for
MAKERS $& NEVWORK
CORREC CLOTHE S FO REN
There's a correct custom made ap
pearance about "Benjamin" Gar
ments that no other ready-to-wear
"Clothes" seem to possess.
SUITS OVERSOATS RAINCOATS E.G.BARNABY&CO.
Clothiers, Hatters, Furnishers.
4th and Nicollet, Minneapolis.
'If it comes from Bamaby's it must be good'
1 Rock Island
I 1 W0tMM
ING A E N ROUT E
WIT GOL FISH
UNEXPECTED ADDITION TO GOV.
WHITE'S TRAVELING PARTY.
The Nursemaid's "Faller" Gave Her
a Huge Globe and a Bunch of Gold
fish, and She Insisted on Taking
Them Right with Her to New York.
Somewhere between Minneapolis and
New York one Inga is traveling in a
Pullman palace cai, tenderly caring for
two children and a family of goldfish.
The children are the youngs hopefuls
of Governor Frank White of North
Dakota. But the goldfish are Inga's
own, and thereby hangs a fishy tale.
A day or two ago Governor White
and his family passed thru Minneapolis
en route east. They reached the city
early in the day and were to go to Chi
cago on one of the evening limited
trains. The Whites were to be enter
tained here by friends, and Inga was
given the day off for visiting friends.
She was to report at the Milwaukee
passenger station well before train
Half an hour before leaving time
the impatient Whites were pacing the
platform waiting for Inga. No Inga
appearedj and finally the children were
pl placed aboard while the anxious par
ents stood by the car steps scanning
every person who came thru the gates
of the tramshed. All hope had iust
about been abandoned, the released air
brakes were hissing and the porters
were puttinsr their steppingstools
aboard, when there was a* commotion at
the gates. Then Inga, blonde, rosy and
flustiated, came galloping down the
long platform clasping in Tier fond em
brace several gallons of water and a
startled flock of goldfish.
"Why, Inga!' "remonstrated her mis
tress, "you can't take those fish on
the train. You've got the children to
take care of."
^"Mai faller gave 'em to me," said
the obdurate nursemaid, "Ay take 'em
The time was short, Inga was in
sistent, and upon her protestations that
her treasured keepsakes would not be
ermitted to interfere with her regular
she carried the dayand the
The Plymouth Linen Laundry.
Finest work. Shirts hand ironed. Col
lars and cuffs finished equal to new-
FIXED FOR THREE~MONTHS
Bed and Board Secured by Jones Thru
John Jones, "Workhouse Jones, the
Second," was in police court this morning
to negotiate with Judge Andrew Holt for
his winter's board. While it was not
within the power of the court to send the
old'man to the Shingle Creek institution
for the entire winter, he did the best he
could, and Jones went out for ninety days
He was charged with stealing a pair of
reins from a rig on Bridge square
Of all the men that make regular trips
to the workhouse, Jones is the most pe
culiar. Most of his time he spends in the
workhouse, alwavs on a charge of petty
larceny and nearly alwavs for stealing a
piece of harness or a monkey-wrench. In
the past ten years, since he usurped
Frank Jones' pseudonym, "Workhouse
Jones," he has made at least three trips
a year to the works.
While Jones' record is bad 4n point of
the number of terms he has served, vet
It is not to be inferred that he is dis
honest He steals, 'tis true, but he never
steals because he wants to appropriate
another's property It is alwavs with an
other purpose in view, namely, that of
getting into the workhouse and he olwav^
steals when he is sure that an officer is
near to detect and arrest him. So clever
has the old man become that he even
pleads for clemency in court, believing
as he has confided to others, that he "will
get a stiffer sentence if he makes thp
court believe that he does not want to go
to the 'works.'
CHINA AND CEYLON TEA
A British paper recently commented on
the fact that while the tea grown in China
was formerly the most popular, it now
occupies second place, while Ceylon tea
has become the favorite with all classes
The question, What has brought about
this change of taste? is not difficult to
answer. Ceylon tea has been liberally
advertised for some years, while the
Chinese product has not been advertised
at all. The change noted has been
wrought during these years, and adver
tising is the cause. As a result of adver
tising, the consumption of Ceylon tea has
Increased so rapidly that in many cases
China tea*has practically been forced out
of the market. Yet the actual difference
in the quality of the two is not material.
The same might be said of many mer
chants who have forged to the front by
liberal and persistent advertising in news
papers. Many such examples can be
found in the columns of this paper,.every
night The want columns, for instance,
have started many a man a good pay
ing business If you have a want to be
filled, no matter what it is, try Journal
wantsat only one cent a wordand you
will be convinced that they work won
BEST SEEDING MiHINES
Another Minneapolis Firm Wins High
Honors at St. LouisMonitor
Drills Sweep the Boards at
the Big Fair.
The Monitor Drill company of Minneap
olis has been notified that it has received
the grand prize and medal at the World's
Fair for the best grain drills Minneapo
lis has captured all the honors at St
Louis for good flour, and it 4s, of course,
quite natural that the seed sown that pro
duces the best wheat that is ground into
the best flour should be sown through
seeding machines manufactured in Min
neapolis. The Monitor machines have
gained the reputation of being the best
in the country and the award at St Louis
is evidence that this reputation is de
Wednesday Evening, THE MINNNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. October/t^iO,
If not, you inconvenience both your
business and personal friends who
wish to communicate with you.
50,000 subscribers in 3,000 cities
and towns of the Northwest. a
BRAU N AEET(N-
LEAV E HOSPITAL
CHICAGO FIGHTER A 6 S
KILLED BY "JIMMY" POTTS.
Minneapolis Man Pounded His Chicago
Antagonist Unmercifully in a St.
Paul Ring Last Night, the Referee
Failing to Stop the FightOther
Bouts and Results.
Brought from Chicago to St. Paul as
an expert to put the finish on the pugil
istic aspirations of Jimmy Potts of Min
neapolis, a fighter, real name unknown
and sailing under the presumable alias
of "Kid Braun," was beaten almost
to death in the arena of the Amateur
Athletic association' at St. Paul last
Had it not been for the demand of
the crowd that Referee Sloane give a
decision and end the slugging Braun
would probably have received such a
beating as to have imperilled his life.
Early the round those who had
seen fights before realized that Braun
was a badly whipped man and de
manded a decision., There were cries
against it and Sloane permitted Potts
to belabor Braun all over the ring,
smashing his head back and forth like
a shuttlecock. Braun was helpless but
game. He came back for punishment,
dropping his hands and allowing Potts
to batter him as he willed. The most
charitable construction to put upon the
action of the referee is that he lost his
head or did not know any better. Af
ter the fight Braun was removed to St.
Joseph's hospital where it was feared
that he would die. At 1 o'clock this
afternoon it was reported that Braun
was recovering and would leave the
hospital to go to Chicago tonight.
In the other bouts Tremble of St.
Paul bested "Red" Phillips of Detroit
in six rounds "Kid" Morris of Long
island whipped Pat Ebbs of St. Paul,
knockout sixth round Mason and
Martinelli fought to a draw four rounds
and the Careiofini boys boxed three
Fur Neckwear, Muffs and Coats.
The Plymouth. Largest Manufacturers.
DISSATISFACTION EXPR E S S E
OVER THE ARMORY BOARD
METHOD OF GETTING PLANS
FOR NEW BUILDING.
There is much dissatisfaction among
local architects over the methods of
the armory" board in obtaining plans
for the proposed aTmory for the eref
tion of which the board has secured
$166,000 from a bond sale. They main
tain that for a building of this public
character, competitive designs should
have been asked of the architects of
the city, as such a building should have
an artistic and attractive appearance
and the armory hoard, in order to
make a selection, should have a num
ber of designs to choose from.
Several architects were requested in
one way or another to submit sketches
but as far as kno^oi tho invention
not accepted, principally because it
was generally uridrstood wrthm the
craft that E. W. Langdon, captain of
company I, had alrerady drawn plans.
That Captain 4foangdon and C. A P.
Turner, "Who verffletT his plans, have no*
done their work well is not alleged
but it is maintained that with so lm-
ortan and prominently located an
as the' armory will be, a
wider range of suggestions would have
been more satisfactory.
RECOVERED THE WATCH
VALUABLE TIMEPIECE PICKED
IN A BACK YARD AND
Mrs. Julia Severson, who lives at
2024 Eiverside avenue, has been keep-1
mg a valuable gold watch in a quilt
concealed under a bed mattress. Fri
day evening she took the quilt to her
back porch and shook it. Altho she
heard something strike the ground be
low, she thought nothing of it until
the next morning. She looked for the
heirloom and it was gone. Hastening
downstairs, she was just in time to
see a strange man hurrying out of the
yard. She immediately sent his de
scription to the police. They were un
able to find the man, but the watch
was recovered in a pawnshop this
CAUGHT A BIG FISH
Maskalonge Hooked at Lake Harriet
Weighing Nearly Eighteen Pounds.
A. L. Sherman, a tailor, employed by
E. J. Eose & Co., and residing at 4456
Lake Harriet boulevard, caught a mas
kalonge this morning that weighed sev
enteen pounds and fourteen ounces.
Mr. Sherman was casting off shore
it the south end of the lake, near For
ty-seventh street, when he got a bite
that made him think he* had hooked a
vhale. He had a short split bamboo
.astingpole and a line that stood the
test, and after an hour's struggle land
ed a fish that lacks but three inches
of the length of Sherman's son, 9 years
old. It was a fierce struggle, during
which the big fish ran out a hundred
feet of line and was four times brought
close to shore, only to run away again.
A flyhook was used and the bait was
a frog. This is the second maskalonge
Mr. Sherman has caught at Harriet,
the first weighing six pounds.
MAPLE PLAIN HARD HIT
Eleven New Cases of Smallpox Are
ported from There.
Maple Plain is a sorely-strickgri village
There are eleven new cases of smallpox
in the place, making a. total of thirty
seven Seven railroad, laborers who re
fused to be vaccinated are now quaran
tined because a little child in the home in
which they are boaiding is down with the
contagion The schools have been closed
and quarantine regulations are in force.
An auction was held in the village last
Saturday and this function was attended
by a large number of farmers It is feared
that there may have been some exposure
to the contagion at that time and that it
will spread still more.
31. buys This Handsome "Detroit
Steel Range Thursday.
It has Six Holes, High Warming Closet
with Roller Door, the Body of Range
is a Double Wall of Heaviest Polished
Steel, Asbestos Lined, Duplex Grate
and Every Improvement, will burn
either wood or coal, Thurs
$3.98 buys on Thursday a "Miller"
Odorless Oil Heater like picture, Ab
solutely No Smoke or Odor if you use
one of these Handy Stoves.
Larger Sizes Special
at $4.75 and $5,50
TO YISIT 1.0. G. T. SHRINE
ASSEMBLED TEMPLARS WILL GO
TO HASTINGS, WHERE ORDER
1 MISS JESSIE FORSYTH,
World Superintendent of I. O. Q. T.
HER LOSS IMAGINARY
Colored Clairvoyant's defense Against
Charge of Swindling Woman.
Mrs. Annie Paschka, 72 Seventh
street S, has asked the police to recover
$100 which she claims was taken from
her illegally by a- colored clairvoyant
nearly six months ago. The man goes
by the name of Dr. Eoberts and has an
office near Second avenue N and
Police Superintendent Conroy called
Dr. Eoberts to his office, and the latter
was indignant oyer the charges. lie
says the woman is not of sound -mind
'and that the charges are imaginary.
Cash, or $3 down and $1 per week.
Tomorrow the delegates will
ave an excursion to Hastings, where
the Good Templar platform was adopt
i'U I808. The steamer will leave St.
Paul at 8:45 a.m. and return at 7:30.
Addresses and recitations will be pleas
ant features of the trip. The district
lodge delegates will meet Friday even
ing with Minnehaha Lodge, No. 6, of
Minneapolis, the oldest lodge in the
state, and Saturday afternoon Biver
side and the St. Paul Juvenile
temples will have a union meeting in
the Vanderburgh Memorial church.
The sessions yesterday were all held
in St. Paul. The election of officers
resulted as follows: District chief
templar, Miss L. P. Cole of Minneapolis
(re-elected) district vice templar, Wil
liam McNally, Minneapolis district
counselor. Miss A. E. Safley, Minneapo
lis district secretary, Mrs. Hadley,
Minneapolis district treasurer, Mrs.
Mosher, Minneapolis district electoral
superintendent, J. D. Engle, Minneapo
Papers were read on matters or in
terest to the Templars by Mrs. Ida
Moore, district vice president Miss Em
ma M. James, grand secretary B. S.
Keith, past grand chief A. G. Mac
aulev of Duluth, T. J. Froyland, A. M.
Wold, J. D. Engle, A. P. Peterson, W.
P. Carlson, Rev. I. E. Thompson and
Rev. Stanley B. Roberts. C. W. Dor
sett, prohibition candidate for gov
ernor, made a brief address, and Miss
Jessie Forsyth of Boston conducted a
question^ box and also spoke of the
Miss Forsyth, world superintendent
of the juvenile work, is visiting Mrs.
B. T. Allen of the Normandie. Friday
afternoon Mrs. Allen will give a tea
in honor of her guest.
Illumination of the Mendenhall green
houses every evening after 6 o'clock.
Plants at half price and less. Every
thing must be sold. Corner Eighteenth
street and First avenue S.
CHINKS WERE SUAVE
Politely Intimated They Would Try to
United States Commisisoner Spencer ot
the Chinese inspection bureau, St. Paul,
entertained two Chinamen In his offices
yesterday, Wung Hang and A. Yang,
who, it IB alleged, were smuggled across
the Canadian border in a cheese box or
in some such way. They come from Du
luth to St Paul in company with a United
When deportation was spoken of, tho
Orientals looked wise, turned up their aln
mond eyes and begged everybody's par?
don, but really they^ said they would like!
to fight the case. Of course, they have
a perfect right to do so, and they were
given until next Monday to prepare their
defense. It is understood that they will
engage a prominent Chinese lawyer in
Stoves & Ranges
9.50 buys This Beautiful "Detroit
ewel" Base Heater Thursday.
Elegantly Nickel Trimmed, a Self
Feeder as well as Base Heater, Auto
matic Gas Cover, Hot Air Regulating
Flues, Air Tight Screw Drafts, Every
Latest Improvement, Thurs
Cash, or $3 down and $1 per week.
FURNITURE & CARPET CO.,
The One-Price Complete Housefurnishers,
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Ave. So.
VALERIE BER1ERE S CO.
HAMMOND & FORRESTER,
The Good Templars held no meeting
today, but this evening there will be a
reception at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
W. D. Lawrence, 1628 Chicago avenue.
The Christian Endeavor society of the
Open Door Congregational church has
arranged a literary and musical pro
In the Musical Novelty
A SON OF REST
"Across the Pacific'
Thursday "THE RUNAWAYS"
Next Sunday "WHO'S BROWN?"
EAST SIDE LECTURE COURSE
Subject. "Money, Morals and Society," Satur
day eyenlng, Oct 22, 1904, at First Congrega
tional church, Eighth avenue and Fifth street
SE. General admission 75 cents Course tickets,
including Gunsaulus and Bryan, $2 For sale
at Metropolitan Music Co and School Education
$16.00 buys on Thursday a "Cole's
Hot Blast" Heater, in size to heat
Two or Three Rooms in nice shape
This Wonderful Stove burns all Fuels,
either Hard Coal, Soft Coal, Lignite,
Coke or Wood, and, on account of its
Unique Principle of Combustion, is the
Only Stove which Burns the Gas Half
of the Fuel. Smaller Sizes as low as
Cash, or $3 down and $1 per week.
I25 buys on Thursday a Standard
Tight Wood Heater.
Built of Heavy Sheet Iron, with Inside
Lining and takes an 18-inch stick of
wood. 22-Inch size, Special Thurs
day at $1.98
24-inch size, Special Thurs
day at $2.48
We are always glad to take in
your Old Stove in Exchange or as
Seventh Street, Near Hennepin.
October 22, and Week
TROVOLLO, J. A. PROBST,
CARLISLE'S PONIES, THE QOOLMANS,
MARCUS AND QARTELLA.
Every Evening, 15c, 25c, 50c. Every Afternoon, Best Seats, 25c.
Box Seats, $1. Price Never Change. Every Seat Reserved.
Box offfoo J&ns Thursdays 11 o'clock a. m., Oct. 20
L. N. SCOTT
Do Wolf Hopper
and company %Mr'MMtf9J
Are equal to $5.00 Hatsi,
style and everjr hat
anteedtoholdi color &shap&
All styles, at..
The Little Store
0MW Wmmh. and 2nd Mvmm. So*
FERRIS STOCK CO. IN
DICK FERRIS IN
MAN FROM MEXICO."
Evenings at 8:15
cents on the dollar.
Wilton Velvet, 12-8x12-9, regular $29, discount price $23.50
Wilton Velvet, 12x13, regular $28, discount price.,
40 PEOPLE 4 0
Next week THE TRANSATLANTICS
We have a man in our employ whose specialty
is the repairing: and roofing of steeples and
towers. There's no better workman in
Roofing:, Cornice and Steel Ceilingr1215,
1217,1219 Washington Av. N Minneapolis.
Buy Your Groceries and
Meats of Grinter at Wholesale
Prices and save from 25 to 40
Special Sale Thursday on Misfit
Carpets. "We have on hand a large
stock of these made-up carpets.
They must be sold to make room for
more goods. 20 per cent discount
on every one. Here's a few:
Ingrain (all wool) 12x12-9, regular $12.50 $10.25
Ingrain (all wool) 9x13-10, regular $12.50 10.35
Ingrain (all wool) 12x14, regular $14.00.., 11.75
Ingrain (cotton chain) 12*12, regular $9.60 7.T0
Ingrain (cotton chain) 12x13-6, regular $10,80*.,..* 8.50
Ingrain (cotton) 12x13-6, regular $6J60..,.: y... 5.20
Ingrain (cotton) 12x13-8, regular $6.75~ ?,jw^ .'3 .%v.v 5.40
CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS. ~\t
JbfofWs/. Tmmvom, Prop.