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I 403-405 Nicollet Av.
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Begular $35.00 suit for
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Tourist Coats in Imported Home
spun, Tweeds and Kersey Mannish
styles, loose belted backs, largo
pocketsshort jackets in Kersey
and covert cloth in black, brown,
navy and castor. Smart tailored
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$25.00 and $20.00 coats for
New Fur Scarfs
Every stylish garment is collarless
this season. A Pretty Fur Neok
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a woman's dress, and a safeguard
against pneumonia. Hundreds of
Fur Scarfs in all the fashionable
Furs. Sable and Isabella Fox
Scarfs, full skms, two large
natural tails, extraordinary values,
$19.50 $12.50 and $8.75
Marten Cluster Scarfs, 6 tails, ex
$14.50 $9.75 and $5.00
The Leading StovelDealers of
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If no Dealer In Your Town does,
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CHARTER OAK STOVE AND RAN6E CO.
4 TO 1 ON ROOSEVELT
Parker Men Refuse to Bet Unless Giv
en 5 to 1.
New York Sun Speoial Service.
New York, Oct. 20.Bets of about
$15,000 were placed on Eoosevelt on the
Broad street curb today at the odds of
4 to 1 against Parker. A good deal
more money was offered on the same
terms, but many friends of Parker were
holding out for 5 to 1. Charles H.
Marshall was commissioned to bet
$2,000 to $1,200 that Roosevelt will carry
New York state $6,000 that he will be
elected president, and $1,100 even
money that he will get 20,000 plurality
in this state.
Asthma & Hay Fever Cured.
The truly marvelous cures of Asthma
which are being effected by Dr. Schiff
mann's Asthma Cure certainly call for
Rev. G. L. Taylor, of Washburn, HI.,
says: "Some 7 years ago my wife used
several packages of your Asthma Cure
which resulted in a permanent cure."
A Hay Fever sufferer writes: "I have
been a sufferer from Hay Fever for over
20 years, and it seomed harder evory year.
The first night I used your Asthma Cure I
was greatly relieved. It cured my cough
after using a few times. I shall recommend
it to all sufferers of Hay Fever." Mrs.
Martha Simerson, Lainsburg, Mich.
Mr. VV. Sererus, Cavalier, N. D., says:
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about 8 years ago I started to use your
Asthma cure, and have not had an attack
for six years."
Sold by all druggist3 at 50c and $1.00.
Send 2c stamp to Dr. R. Schiffmann, Box
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CAPITAL CITY OUT
FEDERATED otUBS OF NORTH DA-
KOTA MEET AT BISMARCK.
Most of the Fifty Organisations In the
State Well Represented Delegates
Welcomed by Mrs. WhiteConvention
Reception Held at the Home of the
MRS. FRANK WHITE.
Wife of the governor, who extended,the
formal welcome to Federated olubs at
From a Staff Correspondent.
Bismarck, N. D., Oct. 20.The latch
string of the capital citv is out this
week for the delegates and visiting
members of the North Dakota Federa
tion of Women's clubs. The convention
opened yesterday with a very represen
tative gathering of the brainiest and
most progressive women of the state.
Considering the distances and difficul
ties of tiavel, the attendance is large,
most of the fifty clubs having delegates.
"Valley City has the banner delegation,
with nine members Jamestown being
a close second. All of the delegates are
being entertained in the hospitable
homes of the city.
The meetings are held in the Presby
terian church, whose roomy auditorium
was made bright and fragrant for the
opening by many vases of roses, chrys
anthemums and sweet peas, arranged
among potted foliage plants. The fed
eration colors, green and white, were
used in hangings looped with asparagus
Principal Items of Business.
Consideration of the needs for a more
complete organization was suggested by
the greeting of Mrs. Sarah Piatt Deck
er, president of the General Federation
of Women's clubs. This will undoubt
edly be favorably received and plans
made for its accomplishment. This prob
lem and the general election will form
the principal business matters, while
music will be an important part of the
program. The Jamestown club is fur
nishing most of the musical numbers.
The general federation president rec
ommended the adoption of work for
civil service reform, regulation of child
labor and pure food. The board of di
rectors approved work in these lines and
appointed Mmes. C. F. Amidon, Fargo
J. H. Bosard, Grand Forks, and Frank
White a cimmittee to plan for such
The report of the corresponding sec
retary showed a membership in the fed
eration of fortv-nine chibs, of which
nine are new, representing eight new
The treasury showed a balance of
$64.25 and disbursements of $106.50.
Mrs. Anna Sternberg of Valley City
of the music committee advised the for
mation of a musical club in every town,
as no other organization receives the
same appreciation and popular support.
She noted that musical study is con
stantly assuming greater importance,
and its educational value is being more
Miss Ward of Bismarck reported prog
ress in library work, old libraries adding
new books. Two-thirds of the towns
having clubs are supplied with some li
brary facilities. Last year 143 books
from the state library were supplied to
clubs and reading circles six clubs now
have in their applications for collec
tions of books. The books are lent for
six months or a year, the borrower pay
ing nothing for carriage.
Welcomed by Mrs. White.
The official greeting of Bismarck and
its clubs was extended in an address of
welcome by Mrs. Frank White, who ex
pressed the belief that club life is more
needed in the sparsely settled new states
where opportunities for culture and so
cial life are fewer than in the eastern
Mrs. Oliver, in her happy responses,
assured the club hostesses that the del
egates' appreciation of their welcome
would be shown by their enioyment of
the convention and the open-hearted
The officers present include Mrs. H.
S. Oliver, president Mrs. Grant S.
Hager, St. Thomas Mrs. T. A. Boyden,
Lisbon, corresponding secretary Mrs.
F. R. Smyth, Bismarck, and Mrs. W. L.
Stockwell, Grafton, district vice presi
dents Mmes. Emma A. Winterer, "Val
ley Citv F. F. Montgomery, James
town C. J. Lord, Cando Mrs. George
Kuhberg, Devils Lake Mrs. J. K. Gage,
Reception at Executive Mansion.
The convention reception was given
last night at the residence of Governor
and Mrs. White by the Fortnightly,
Current Events and Monday clubs of
Bismarck. Green and white decorations
chrysanthemums and smilax were
artistically arranged. The guests were
received by Governor and Mrs. White,
Mmes. H. S. Oliver, F. R. Smyth and
Lydia Phillips Williams of Minneapolis.
Refreshments were served by ladies
representing the three clubs, of which
the presidents are: Mrs. Charles Bud
long, Fortnightlv Mrs. Nellie G.
Evarts, Current Events, and Mrs. J. R.
Gage, Monday. Music was furnished
by a string orchestra.
Martha Scott Anderson.
IN JAIL AT NOME
Wide Change in Field of "Earl
Special to The Journal.
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 20.Mortimer
Stevens, alias "Earl" Barrington, who
said he was a former Chicago Record
reporter during his meteeoric record in
Seattle, is in jail at Nome, charged
with embezzlement. Barrington says
sometimes that he is the son of an earl
and at other times that he is the son of
a wealthy Chicago manufacturer. He
was recently shot in the leg by an angry
husband in Honolulu.
QUEEN AT SISTER'S BEDSIDE.
Copenhagen, Oct. 20.The departure of
Queen Alexandra for England, which
earlier in the week was postponed until
today on account of the Indisposition of
her sister, the dowager empress of Kus
sia, was again postponed today, this time
Wednesday Evening', THE MINNNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
HOW DUNN STANDS
IN RICE COUNTY
BREAK WITH HEATWOLE WILL
LOSE HIM MANY VOTES.
County Which Ought to Be Good for a
Large Republican Majority Will Be
Found in Johnson's Column Old
Soldiers to Take Their Opposition to
Dunn to the Polls.
Special to The Journal.
Faribault, Minn., Oct. 20.It is ap
parent that the lapse of time only in
tensifies the local feeling against the
republican nominee for governor. It
is by no means confined to Faribault
alone, but permeates every township in
the county. It appears to be especial
ly strong among the old soldiers,
many or whom openlv announce their
intention of carrying their opposition to
In this county the recent develop
ments in the republican state central
committee have had a marked effect.
People here, perhaps better than else
where, knew how bitter was the fight
?ut up by Heatwole on Dunn's behalf,
'hey knew he had strained to its ut
most his influence to secure support for
Dunn, and that he even sacrificed per
sonal friendships of many years' stand
ing by the efforts he made to secure
Dunn delegates. Many followed Mr.
Heatwole's lead in this direction very
reluctantly and as a personal favor to
him. Wtfien, therefore, the news was
circulated that Dunn had turned Heat
wole down, it was apparent that there
were hundreds of voters in Bice county
who could turn their coats just as
quickly as Mr. Dunn could.
Men who had been his most ardent
partizans became in a moment his most
violent and irreconcilable opponents,
while those who were already opposed
to him were further embittered when
they saw the way he went back on his
At the same time there developed
among Heatwole's opponents, and he
has many here, a kind of sympathy
with him. They thought he had been
treated very shabbily indeed, when the
man he had done so much for cooly
turned him down.
Little Left for Dunn.
The net result is that Mr. Dunn is
almost certain to lose the county which
ought to cast almost a thousand ma
jority for the republican nominee. In
deed, it would surprise no one here
greatly if it gave Johnson 1,000 ma
If people in this town vote as they
talk, Dunn will not have a corporal's
guard in Faribault, which ought to give
any acceptable republican nominee 300
The disaffection, however, does not
seem to extend any further than the
head of the state ticket. Altho there
was a most exciting contest at the
primaries for nominations to county
offices, and there was at one time much
talk of "knifing" the ticket, all that
has blown over and a policy of concilia
tion has resulted in restoring a better
It is confidently expected by men who
are familiar with political conditions in
the county and by the republican coun
ty committee that the entire repub
lican county and legislative ticket will
be elected by good majority. The only
office of which there is any room for
doubt is that of judge of probate. The
retiring incumbent, who has held office
in the county of one kind or another
continuously since the close of the war,
has concluded he has been badly used in
not being given a renomination this
year, and has openly bolted. He has
Issued a circular over his own name in
which he tells the story of his wrongs.
It is possible that he may induce
enough republicans to follow his lead
and vote for Judge Donahue, the demo
cratic nominee, to defeat the republican
candidate, but this is doubted in quar
ters usually well informed.
JOHNSON INVADES THE SIXTH
Enthusiastic Rally for Him and Winston
Litchfield, Minn., Oct. 20.The re
ception accorded John A. Johnson last
night has no parallel in the political
history of Meeker county.
Notwithstanding the drenching rain
every seat the large auditorium was
occupied. The band was crowded on
the stage and there were many persons
in the gallery and half a hundred stand
The climax of the welcome was
reached when the speakers entered the
hall. Tired, yet patient, the iarge au
dience had its eyes on the door, and
when the candidates appeared, the pent
up enthusiasm broke ioose.
The speakers were joined here by
Cleve W. "Van Dyke, who is opposing
Congressman Buchman, and who made
a splendid address. Owing to the late
ness of the hour, Mr. Winston did not
speak long, yet he made hundreds of
friends. Worn out by the strenuous
work of the past few days. John A.
Johnson plainly showed the strain un
der which he spoke, yet he made a
splendid address, and was given tre
At Granite Falls in the forenoon Mr.
Let us eater
Into a con-
Johnson's meeting was, attended by
250 enthusiastic supporters. Rain and
cold weather made but little difference,
except that it was impossible for the
farmers to come in.
When the train pulled into Clara
City, a village of 600 persons, and
strongly republican, there were 100 vot
ers at the station and calls were made
for the candidates. Both the candi
dates shook hands with them, and as
the train pulled out, three rousing
cheers were given for Johnson and
The meeting at Willmar in the after
noon was held in the opera-house, and
500 persons went thru the rain to hear
the speeches and cheer the speakers.
CROWD OUT AT ALBERT LEA
Dunn Again Replies to Lind and Is Fol
lowed by Stevens.
Albert Lea, Minn., Oct. 20.R. C.
Dunn addressed an audience that over
flowed the courthouse last night. He
was accompanied by Congressman Ste
vens of St. Paul and John L. Gibbs
Mr. Dunn maintained that he was no
more responsible for Judge Lovely's de
feat than if he had been in China. He
attempted to reply to John Lind's St.
Paul speech, and again asserted that Mr.
Lind was talking only for effect.
Congressman Stevens delivered a
Owatonna, Minn., Oct. 20.Robert C.
Dunn spent two hours an this city yes
terday and was given a reception at
the republican headquarters.
OTHER STATE MEETINGS
Senator Clapp Speaks at Duluth
Nelson at Spring Valley.
Duluth, Minn., Oct. 20.United
States Senator Clapp delivered a pow
erful address last evening to a great
audience at the armory, in support of
the state and national republican tick
ets. Bain fell steadily all the after
noon and evening, but in spite of it
the great auditorium was filled.
Spring Valley, Minn., Oct. 20.Sena-
tor Knute Nelson opened the campaign
here last evening. Delegations from
Preston, Fountain and other neighbor
ing villages were present.
Sleepy Eye, Minn., Oct. 20.General
Childs delivered a forcible address here
Long Prairie, Minn., Oct. 20.W. H.
Grimshaw, United States marshal, was
the principal speaker last night at one
of the largest and most enthusiastic
Copyright 1904 by Hart SchafFner & Marx
PLATE RACK, $1.
Made of oak, finished in golden, suit
able for either plates, or cups
and saucers. Special for Friday *pJL
It includes one Iron Bed, one Osk Dresser and Commode, one Oak
Center Table, one Cane Seat, one Cane Rocker, one Wool Top Mat-
tress and one all iron supported Springworth reg. $41.75 one day
$5.00 DOWN AND $1.00 PER WEEK,
or Chair, fin-
ished in weath-
ered oak, up-
republican gatherings that ever assem
bled in this city.
Rice, Minn., 'Oct. 20.Professor T. J.
Caton of Minneapolis addressed a rous
ing republican rally here last evening.
FIRST DISTRICT MEETINGS
Dates for Former Congressman Taylor
and Colonel Davidson.
Winona, Minn., Oct. 20.Ex-Con-
gressman Taylor of Ohio, who succeed
ed McKinley in the Canton district, will
spend next week in the first district,
speaking at Leroy, Waseca, Rochester,
Kasson, Owatonna and Albert Lea. The
week following Colonel J. H. Davidson,
formerly of St. Paul, now of Chicago,
will speak in the counties in the first
district not .visited by Mr. Taylor.
These meetings will be under the aus
pices of the congressional committee.
Eustis Speaks at Blooming Prairie.
Blooming Prairie, Minn., Oct. 20.
The opening gun of the campaign here
was fired last night when W. H. Eustis
was greeted with an audience that filled
Cooley's operahouse. The audience re
peatedly interrupted him with cheers.
John R. Morely and W. A. Sperry of
Owatonna also spoke, and music was
furnished by the Blooming Prairie or
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
October 19, 1904..
BOUTELL'S FRIDAY BARGAINS
A Host of Special Inducements in All Departments.
COMPLETE BED ROOM OUTFIT, $32.50.
FJPTH STREET AND P1RST AVENUE SOUTH.
Howard Marston and wife to Phoenix Loan
& Investment company part of lot 8, block 6,
Snyder & Co first addition, $10 000
Eunice J. McCausIand and husband to John
McCurdy, lot 13, block 7, Riverside addition,
Alexander McCune, administrator, to Thomas
Croughin. part of lot 24, block 26, Sibley's addi
Katberine C. Neilson and husband to Charles
Vaughn, lot 1, and part of lot 2, block 29, St.
Anthony City, $11,000.
Newton Cemetery corporation to S. Edith Car
ter, part of lot 1, block 14, Murphy's addition,
Northwest Investment company to Minnesota
Park association, lot 85^ block 5, First division
Remington park, $800.
Henry Poelke and wife to Walter Merklenburg,
in section 20-119-22, $1,600.
Samuel S. Thorpe and wife to Emil T. Tur
ner lot 14, block 10, Lawndale addition, $125.
Victoria Land company to Emelie Knoblauch,
lots 5 and 6 Abraham's subdivision, block 16,
Harmon's addition, $7,500.
Elbert E. Young and wife to Clara A. Cook,
lot 2 block 1, Orono Terrace, $475.
Robert Irvln, guardian, to Thomas Croughin,
part of lots 24 and 25. block 26, Sibley addi
tion to St. Anthony $300.
Irving A Dunsmopr and wife to Elizabeth
Mary Gleason^ lot 11, block 79, Remington's sec
ond addition, $225.
Carrie F. Decker and husband to John Oyen.
lot 11, block 2, and lot 8. block 8, Harrison street
supplement to East Side, $375.
Bernard R. Christy and wife to Joseph V.
Barnes, part of lot 18, block 17, J. S. & W.
Elliot's addition, $10Q.
Edward E. Brown and wife to Anna Ander-
son, lot SO and part of lot 29, block 4, Park ad
Cairie A. Bonniwell and husband to Marcus
Holm, lot 11 and part of lot 12. block 2,
Peters' Second addition, $975.
Calvin Bezanson and wife to Minna Bum
mert, part of lot 11, block 8, O. S. Willis"
Nels W. Anderson to Janet Murray Thompson,
in section 34-118 23, $1,500
Samuel GLiding to Mary E Campbell, lot 1,
block 85, Calhoun paik, $4,500.
Elizabeth Mary Gleason and husband to George
C. Knudsoii, lot 11, block 79, Remington's sec
ond addition, $225
O. Johnson and wife to Susanna Shaefer,
lot 11, block 24, Highland paik, $2,750
Elvin A. Greely and wife to Mamie I. Walker,
lot 3, block 13, Bakei's Second addition, $500.
Trank Prinzet et al. to Daniel Swanson and
wife, part of lots 11 and 12, block 38. Sher
burne & Beebe's addition, $3,100.
lam 89 years old and never used any
remedy equal to Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar
Honey. It gives quick and permanent
relief in grip as well as coughs and
colds. It makes weak lungs strong.
Mas. M. A. METCALF, Paducah, Ky.
Magnificent Si. George Mersey overcoats
for men and young men.
We call particular attention to the exclusive styles and perfect
fitting shapes. Garments are richly trimmed in a manner
that vies with to-order shops* $30.00, $35.00 and $40.00 work.
St. George Kersey Overcoats, black, blue, brown, oxford, gray.
48 or 52 in. long, belted or plain back, single or double-breasted.
Serge lined, $15
Woolen lined, silk topped, $20 Full silk lined, $22
All sizesAll proportions, and aplenty of them.
(Fur garments ready-made or to-order for men and women in our finely equipped fur
factory on premises. Guaranteed repair work.)
^Jf&T *&*&&? Z*t
We give the
Bookshelf finished in golden oak only.
Sale limited one to a customer.
Very special Friday d* i
Thomas Lowry and wife to Kosetta A. Gal
lagher, lots 23 and 24 block 1, Second Di
vision Remington park, $500.
Ten minor deeds, $121.
Total, thirty-four deeds, $52,213.
E. A. Bergstrom, 3507 Bast Thirty-ninth
street, frame dwelling, $1,000.
J. M. Sundberg, 3638 Third street N, frame
Annie Lavigne, 910 Bassett place, frame dweU
O. O Whited, 300 Washington ayenue SE,
frame dwelling. $5,000.
Three minor permits, $1,600.
Total, seven permits, $10,200.
Does your roof leak?
it. Both phones 376.
We can stop
W. S. Nott
The new and the true, is nature's most natural
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manent, positive cure for coughs, colds and all
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the inflamed membranes are healed and soothed
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Over 3,000,000 Bottles Sold During 1903.
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this remedy that only five dissatisfied customers
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S15-S25 Nicollet Avenue.
Seventh and Robert
*j*'% 2^Ai^ikAm\^liM *v~- ^nA^^#, L& ksdl^M^M^^j'Sz