Newspaper Page Text
For any use that gloves can
be put to there is a McKibbin
Glove that exactly "fills the
bill." The new fall McKibbin
Gloves at $1.50 rival like
qualities in other makes at $2.
See Your Dealer.
TO HAVE KEITH STARS
The Unique Theater Will Draw from
Announcement of the program for
opening week at the Unique theater will
be made soon as well as for the first
service of the People's church one week
from Sunday morning. The arrange
ment to piny Keith circuit attractions
Work on the theater interior iB going
along fast. The stage equipment is
being made elsewhere with a special
view to fire safeness. The new doors of
the foyer are of bronze, oosting $1,900.
This bronze effect is being carried out
thru the theater. The lobby, now being
occupied by the cigar store formerly in
the adjoining building, -vull be cleared
out beioro the opening.
Short Line to St. Louis.
The "Rock Island" operates two
daily trains to St. Louis. Cafe, obser
vation cars and Pullman sleeping cars.
Tickets and full information at city
office, 322 Nicollet av, Minneapolis,
Minn. A. L. Steece, city passenger
Backed tip by over a third of a centurj
of remarkable and uniform cures, a record
Buch as no other remedy for the diseases
and weaknesses peculiar to women evei
attained, the proprietors of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription now feel fully war
ranted in offering to pay $500 in legal
money of the United States, for any case
of Leucorrhea, Female Weakness, Prolap
sus, or Falling of Womb which they, can
not cure. All they ask is a fair and reason
able trial of their moans of cure.
I used four bottles of your Favorite Pre
scription and one of Golden Medical Discov
ery, "writes Mrs Rimer Shearer, of Mount-
ont who knows rae is surprised to see me look
so well. In June I was ao poor in health that
at times I could not walk. To-day I am cured.
I tell everybody that Dr. Pierce's medicines
FREE. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send 31
ene-cent stamps for the cloth-boundvolume.
Address World's Dispensary Medical Asso
ciation. Prosnetors, Buffalo, N. Y.
Greatest Piano Sale in the History
of the Northwest Will be at
an End and an Oppor
After Saturday night your oppor
tunity will be gone to purchase at this
sale a used piano from $60 up on your
After Saturday night your oppor
tunity will be gone to purchase a new
Eastern made upright piano, selling
logularly at $200, for $100, on your own
After Saturday night your opportuni
ty will be gone to purchase square
pianos and organs at $10 and $15 and
up on your own terms.
After Saturday night your opportuni
ty will be gone to purchase piano play
ers of several makes from $100 and up
on your own terms.
Most important of all, after Saturday
night your opportunity will be gone to
purchase high grade pianos of several
makes at almost half price on your
Pianos offered at this sale, new and
second hand, include such makes as the
Kimball, Hallet & .Davis, Whitney,
Steinway, Hinze, Chickering, Ludwig,
Fischer and others.
The importance of this sale can hard
ly be estimated if you intend to own a
piano within the next five years.
It is the most interesting sale ever
known in the Northwest, as the pianos
offered are high grade the prices the
I lowest and the terms the easist. Once
more we warn you, Saturday night will
W. W. KIMBALL 00.
O. A. Elmendorf, Manager.
727 Nicollet Avenue.
HE TALKS FREELY
OF STATE BOARDS
PRESIDENT NORTHROP DISCUSSES
MINN. AFFAIRS I N IOWA.
He Goes on Record as Preferring Pres
ent Board of Control to Threatened
Educational Board, but Prefers the
Board of Regents Plan Above All
President Cyrus Northrop of the Min
nesota university gave an address at
Des Moines Tuesday, in which he dis
cussed the board of control idea in the
management of the state university.
He strongly opposed the prospective
bill for the next legislature to create
a state board of education to take
charge of the educational institutions
of the state, and asserted that under
the present arrangement by the state
board of control and the regents, things
were working satisfactorily to all par
"The proposition to create a state
board of education in Minnesota is
outrageous," he said. "I regard the
proposal as degrading to the institu
tions and degrading the educational
nloals. I believe that every educator
would so class it. I hope never to see
the system adopted.
"The board of control is reasonable
and the legents are reasonable, and tho
state university is being run on a
strict business basis, as always. There
is but little friction under this arrange
ment. But it is a clumsy contrivance
at best, and it is productive of no bene
fit to the institution that is perceptible.
It is true that we have learned some
things from the board of control.
Among others, we have discovered the
value of a single purchasing agent. Pos
sibly we would have discovered this
on our own motion, but we now know
the value of such an agent and we
expect to retain that idea if finally we
are released from the beard of control
A board of regents of twelve mem
bers has some advantages over a board of
control of three members, for instance.
On the latter, the member who is guil
ty of questionable things certainly
would have more power and more op
portunity than on a larger board. It
ought to occur to any one, also, that
the larger board brings together in the
management of an institution more
ideas, more interests, a broader field
of suggestion, and a more competent
management tnan would be possible un
der a small board with a multiplicity
"Moreover, it is proposed to make a
maionty of tho board of control con
trol in the management of affairs, and
a majority of three would be two and
since the board is non-iartizant-that
is, bi-partizanthe control could well
become political in character.
"The board of control of charitable
institutions has as its business, largely,
commercial intereststhe buying and
selling of things, the purchase of food
and clothing for the thousands of un
fortunates who are the wards of the
state. That is the business of the board
of control. But the university feeds no
one tho university clothes no one:
the university produces no articles of
commerce to be sold to the best advan
tage the university manufactures noth
ing to be disposed of.
"And if there were a board of three
members to manage all of the institu
tions, it is sugested that it might be
supremely difficult to find men who
would be competent not onlv to man
age the business of the institutions in
a superior manner, but also of the ex
perience and success in educational lines
which would qualify them to be the
heads of the very institutions they
GAME ILLEGALLY SHIPPED
Minnesota Birds Are on Sale in
Dr. T. S. Palmer of Madison, Wis.,
employed by the national government
to look after violations of the Lacy
law, which governs interstate game
shipments, has reported to S. F. Fuller
ton, state game warden, that the Chi
cago market is stocked with large quan
tities of Minnesota game.
The present game law permits non
resident hunters to ship game out of
the state with the tags supplied when
their licenses are issued. They are
supposed to ship the game for their
own use, but there is nothing to pre
vent them from selling it when out of
the state, and the 180 non-resident
hunters who took licenses in Minneso
ta this year have not all been true
sportsmen. A number of them have
evidently been engaged in shooting
ducks, prairie chickens, etc., for the
Chicago market. It is likely that the
game laws will be amended by the next
legislature to prevent this practice.
Building Engulfed by Flames When
Fire Department Arrived.
The three story brick building at
27 Main street SB, formerly occupied
by Dottie Hazzard as a house of ill
repute, was almost completely destroyed
by a fire that started in the furnace
room at 10 o'clock last night. The loss
on contents is estimated at $13,000
and damage to" building $5,000. Both
losses are fully covered by insurance.
For several months the building has
been unoccupied except for a caretaker.
This caretaker was alone in the build
ing when the fire started last night and
turned in the alarm.
While the fire started in the furnace
room, the flames broke out in several
parts of the house almost simultane
ously. When the department arrived
the entire interior was in flames.
LAW KNOCKS ARITHMETIC
Two Halves Do Not Necessarily Make
a Whole Day.
A school district in Swift county
has made application to be allowed to
teach the pupils one half day in Ger
man and the other half day in English.
The law requires five months' school
as a requisite to receiving state aid,
and this district wants to be allowed
to hold a ten months' session, half
German and half English, and still re
ceive the state aid.
The attorney general has decided that
two half days do not constitute a whole
day in such a case, and that the law
requires five months of continuous ses
sion with teaching in English.
School Children In the United States.
The enrollment of school children in
the public schools of the United States
amounts to 15,603,451. That the "little
red schoolhouse" is the greatest civil
izing influence in*.the world, goes with
out saying and that Pillsbury's vitos
is the greatest cereal food in the world,
is equally obvious. A trial will prove it.
$18.00. St. Louis and Return. $18.00.
Each Monday and Tuesday during
October the Rock Island System will
have on sale tickets to St. Louis and
return, good for seven days, for thir
teen dollars. For particulars, call ox
address A. L. Steece, city passenger
agent, 322 Nicollet av, Minneapolis,
5th, 6th, 7th
MEN and BOYS'
DDE TO CHILD'S ILLNESS
SHERMAN SMITH THUS EXPLAINS
RESIDENCE OUTSIDE OF HIS DIS-
TRICT. The taking of evidence in the Sher
man S. Smith case, whereby the re
moval of Smith's name from the elec
tion ticket as a legislative nominee is
sked by Edward S. Slater on the
ground that Smith did not reside in
the district for six months prior to
the primary election, was completed in
St. Paul vesterday afternoon before Kef
eree George F. Hitchcock, and the final
arguments will be made before the state
supreme court tomorrow morning.
Harlan P. Roberts, attorney for Mr.
Slater, introduced testimony and evi
dence to show that Mr. Smith had re-]
sided at 1612 Stevens avenue, in- th
fifth ward, from April 1 to Aug. 1. At
the September primaries Mr. Smith was
nominated as a resident of the fourth
J. H. Steele, acting for Mr. Smith,
introduced eight witnesses who swore
that for thirteen years Mr. Smith has
resided in the fourth ward, and for
over one year has been at 103 Western
avenue. Over a year ago, the flat at
1612 Stevens avenue, according to the
testimony introduced, had been fur
nished bv Mrj. Smith and rented to
George H. Hammond. He moved from
there shortly before Hie lease expired in
May, and the Smiths moved into the
flat while their own residence was be
While occupying the residence at 1612
Stevens avenue, Mr. Smith's child was
taken ill with diphtheria and the familv
were quarantined there for three weeks.
200 Suits for boys of from 6 to 16 years
of age, in this lot offered for tomorrow.
There are all wool dicky Kersey, black and
blue Cheviots and fancy mixtures in two
piece and Norfolk styles. Suits left from
lines selling all fall at $3.00. All to go
Friday and Saturday at the one price of
$12 Suits and Overcoats, $7.75
Suits are heavy cassimeres, cheviots
and tweeds, single and double-breasted
stylesgood colorsall new fall styles
$7.75. Overcoats are plain black, ox
ford gray and dark mixturesgood, full
overcoatswere formerly aold at $12
and $14tomorrow, $7.75.
Suits and Ovorcoats, $5
A small lot of odds and ends from
the regular $10 tablesodd sizes in odd
lines, but all sizes in the entire lot
$15 Raincoats, $8.50
Plain gray Worsteds, Cravenettes
and fancy patterns, with belt very de
sirable and useful garments always
sold at $15 tomorrow $8.50.
Men's *3 Pants, $1.80
Heavy all-wool Kerseys in dark gray
and brown mixtures. Hair lines Cassi
meres, black Cheviots and fancy
Worsteds. $8.50 Corduroy Coats $2.85
One side of drab Corduroy, the other
of Brown Duck can be worn either
side out. Good cold-weather Coats at
$6.50 Sheeplined Goats, $4.75
Outside of heavy drab Corduroy,
large felt Collars, lined with bark
tanned sheep pelts.
$1 Overalls, 85c
Bast Grade of Amoskeag Denim,
extra heavy weight, union made, and
always sold at $1 choice tomorrow, 85c.
Men's Wool Underwear, 69c
All wool ribbed shirts and drawers
very soft and comfortablebrowns and
salmon colorregular $1 quality. Spe
cial in basement, 69c.
Men's Flannel Shirts, 89c
Men's wool flannel shirtsblacks,
blues and fancy mixturesgood warm
shirts for those employed out of doors.
Begular $1 and $1.25 quality, 89c.
Men's Suspenders, 15c
Men's good elastic wide-web suspen
ders, metal (non-iustable) trimmings
and mohair ends. Eegular 25c and 35c
grades, for 35c.
$1.76 Work Goafs, 98c
Plain black Wale, double-breasted,
large Corduroy Collar and Blanket
The doctors then advised them to re
main there until the child recovered its
strength, and the flat was occupied for
the balance of the summer.
SHE FOOLED OSOAR
Want-Ad. Fianoee Fails to Seep Plight
Oscar Billings of Algona reported to
the police last night that he had been
duped by a young woman who adver
tised for a husband.
Oscar says he answered the adver
tisement, and after a short period of
letter-writing they became engaged. He
arranged to be married in the city and
was to meet her at Bridge square yes
terday. He had her photo, so as not to
miss her, but she failed to show up,
and, becoming suspicious, the jilted
lover went to' the police. He had sent
her $30 for a wedding outfit and had
sent her a diamond ring.
Regulation Program of Stand and De
liver Proceeds $7.
Chris Nelson, a saloonkeeper at 328
Eleventh avenue S, was held up at 11
o'clock last night by two highwaymen,
who entered his place after the regular
patrons had deserted it.
Nelson was alone when the men
entered and was preparing to close for
the night. They came in at the front
door with drawn revolvers and the pro
prietor complied readily when he wai
ordered to throw up his hands. The
robbers went thru the cash drawer, ob
taining but $7 for their trouble. The
bills had been banked in the afternoon.
The police were notified immediately
after the hold-up and are working on
The rapidly growing popularity of this unique salesroom is the direct result of the many unus-
ual opportunities it affords to clothe the entire family with strictly reliable garments at a saving of
from 25 to 50 per cent. Tomorrow's offerings are representative.
Soff Hats, $1.69
Men's soft hats, black only, Alpine
and Stetson shapes, all sizes. Guaran
teed fast black, regular $3.00 values
for Friday and Saturday, $1.69.
Work Gloves, 39c
Heavy lined and unlined calfskin
gloves for driving and out-door work
regular 50c grade for 39c.
Men's Wool Hose, 12k
A lot of men's all-wool half hose in
black, gray and camel's hair hose that
are always sold at 20c. Special for
Men's Underwear, 39c
Men's shirts and drawers of heavy
fleece-lined cottonall sizesgarments
that would easily sell at twice, 39c.
Men's Cashmere Hose, 19c
Genuine all wool cashmere half hose
in plain black with merino heel and toe
and in natural grayall sizes, 3 pairs
for 50c or a pair 19c.
Stiff Front Shirts, 29c
For Friday and Saturdayabout 50
dozen fancy percale, bosom shirtsone
pair detached cuffsregular values 50c
and 75csome negligees in the lotall
go at 29c.
Man's Work Shirts, 39c
Plain and fancy cheviots and drills
double stitched and made extra full
very comfortable these cool days, 39c.
Plain black, blue, maroon and fancy
stripesall wool worstedmen's sizes
69c, boys' 59c.
Winter Gaps, 89c
One hundred dozen inside Fur Band
Caps, Nutria Fur lined, plain black, gray
or blue and fancy mixtures, the best
caps made, close fitting, perfect in every
way made especially for us to intro
duce our Basement Hat Department we
will sell these $1.50 caps Friday and
Saturday at 89c.
Boys' Hose, 12k
Boys' heavy plain, black ribbed cot
ton hosedouble knee, heel and toe
warranted fast colorregular 25c hose,
for 12i/2c. $f&
Gre^Lt PlymoutH Clothing Hovise, Nicollet ao\d SixtK
A restaurant cook arrested for Btealing pro
visions In London was found to have "concealed
on hla pei son" three apples, a shoulder of mut
ton, a iound of butter, a pound of sausages,
half a pound of Jam and a package of cocoa
,M O O M^5
IOO shines In every box.
tm 3&JtefihJ&\&>* 1 *jw2k*.+
OctotieF r20, 1904.
.Tnst an even 100 Suits and about 120 Overcoats affected bv this
Jus an even 10 0 Suit and about 12 0 Overcoat affected by this
reduction. Suits are made from fine Cheviots, genuine through and
through Worsteds, with mixed Cassimeres and many handsome new
brown mixtures all strictly hand tailored and made up according to
Fashion's latest dictation. Very smart and stylish, and good value
at their original prices.
The overcoats are friezes and kerseys in plain black
and oxfordfancy mixtures in Scotch and plaid effects
all lengths (42 to 52 inches) with or without beltodds and
ends left from our $15 and $18 linesto close them out
Suits and Overcoats '9.50
Boys' $2.50 Reefers, $1.50
Just when cold weather makes its
first appearance, toothere are reds,
browns and graysvelvet collars and
brass buttonssizes 3 to 9choice for
Odds and ends of the balance of our
stock of boys' caps shapes are golf,
Jockeys and yachtin plain and fancy
wool mixturesall sizes in the lot but
not a full linevalues up to 50o.
To close entire lot Friday and Satur
Boys' Flannel Waists, 39c
Blouses and shirt waistsall wool
flanneldark, light, blues and reds
some with Eton or sailor collarsizes
3 to 1489c.
Knee Pants, 26o
Boys' corduroy and all wool knee
pantswell-made with double sewed
and taped seamssuspender buttons
good winter weight fabrics 50c pants
Boys' Long Pants, 98c
Blue and black cheviots, worsted in
neat stripes and mixtures in dark ef
fectsome cassimerest and tweeds in
the lotsizes 28 to 33can fit small
men $2 values 98c.
Boys' Underwear, 25c
Boys' shirts and drawers of heavy
fleece lined cottonmottled effects in
blue and whiteunderwear sold all
over at 50cspecial 25c.
Winter Jackets, $5.95
Very smart and stylish26 inch
length, half fitted and belted backs
full linednew sleevescolors are
black, blue and castorJackets that
would sell for $8 if bought I the usual
wayBasement price $5.95.
Winter Coats, $8.50
Kerseys and mannish materials
three-quarter lengths and 27-inch belted
Norfoikscolors are black, brown, gray
and castor. Eegular prices up to
$12.50. For $8.50/
Mercerized Petticoats $1.39
Mercerized Sateen of special quality
accordion pleated circular flounce
trimmed with shirred rufflesvery
deep under-ruffle$1.75 value, for
The 2,000 Mohammedans resident In London
are preparing to erect a magnificent mosque.
A monument Is to be erected in Nuremburg
to Peter Henlelm, the supposed Inventor or
the watch, who died In 1540.
To thoroughly introduce "Shinola," the world's greatest'shoe polish, and the "Shinola Outfit," 'we will
present to purchasers, 22 prizes of $100 in gold each month during this year. One prize of $25.00, one of $15.00
one of $10.00 four of $5.00 fifteen of $2.00.
SHINOLA is the most durable and I ^MH^. JElL^Qta. v^\ ^fa^wapM^^rp^-^^^^^^.s
cleanly shoe polish ever known. It Is BHB_ ASMVLJQVSW v--\ sSHSQ8flA& ^l&Jkr ^^Oft//*1
easily and quickly applied, water-proof.
One shine lasts a week. God for all
black leather. At dealers /"^RB
or by mail. I^arge .^^JflSSS^H
box, zoc. ^affi^lmr m\
m^^^mn^ 1 showing the Shinola Outfit, paste them in this frame, which must fit
It isa pleasure I
7UL own shoe/with 1 Shinola, the World's Best Shoo Polish, Is sold by all dealers.
A W '/$ the Shinola out- m\ The Shinola** Shoe Shining Outfit consists of Shinola Polish,
'fit. You do not M& fl Shinola Dauber and Shinola Polisher. A purchase of Shinola (large
th pi ctur perfectly.
soil your hands.^*9 box) 10c, entitles you to one chance. A purchase of the complete
Shinola dauber and polisher are I outfit entitles you to 5 chances,
the best ever made has lamb's I You get full value for your money and a chance to win gold.
wool surface backed with flexible I
felt is very durable. If your No answer considered unless tissue paper is enclosed,
dealer can't supply you, we will
send the outfit complete, includ
ing dauber, polisher and Shinola,
postpaid, 40c. Ask dealer first. Shinola, you must enclose with your answer the piece of printed tissue paper to be found
SHINOLA CO. ^^/jHrj'SfeL fl on the inside of every box. Write your addreBS plainly here. Name..
N. Y. JxSs^MMmm^C^ 1/ then mail to us. Shouled you buy the complete"outfit7which entitles you to 5 chances, tear
.^S^mlmSsSKr^yW off and send witht thisr advertisement, one end of th pasteboard cartonto(in which ther
VM'MWfUI'MSmm^ $ Jr dauber and polisher is sold) togethero with the tissue paper. Don't pay over 10c for any
^fT^ ),Jr & other shoe polish
''frw^-p* ^^dfi' ,Mmm
Women's Union Suits, 39c
Women's medium weight fleece lined
Union Suits, In silver gray and ecru
Eegular 50c quality for 39c.
Women's Underwear, 21c
Fleece lined Vests and Pants
medium weight cottonall sizesgray
and ecru. Choioe while they last for
Ladies' Skirts, $3.98
Walking and Dress Skirts of melton
and cheviotblacks, blues, browns and
mixturesRegular price $5. Choice
Good quality flanneletteplain colors
and fancy stripestrimmings are of
lace and braidseveral stylesand
priced from 89c down to 49c.
Children's Goats, $3.48
Winter Coats of wool and fancy mix
turessome with storm collars and
capesneatly trimmed with velvet and
buttons. All sizes. Eegular values
Fleeced Hose, 12k
Women's fleece lined Cotton Stock
ings, plain black onlyall sizes
fast colorEegular 25c hose for 12%c.
Women's Waists, 95c
Flannels in red, blue, black and
brown. Sateens in black onlynicely
madewell-trimmedfcl.25 waists for
Waists at $1.69
Values up to $2.50brilhantines, fan
cy flannels and the popular plaids
choice tomorrow, $1.69.
Women's Shoes for $1.98
After rearranging our stock we have
taken about* 175 pairs of good, stylish,
medium-weight shoes for women and
marked them down from $2.50 to Base
ment Salesroom Price, $1.98.
conditions are simple and easy. Try as many times as you like.
The city of Moedllng near Vienna, has lust
celebrated Its one thousandth anniversary. It
claims to have the oldest electrical tramway
In central Europe.
Cut out the pieces and when you have matched them together
must send the end of carton and the tissue paper to be entitled to 5 chances,
8TRUCTION8After pasting the pieces in the frame and purchasing a box of
/*$** ^BH HMBi
week 100 shines in a boxl.a Good for rubbers and all
^offi-Q-** Mm easys annd alwaylsd ready for instant use. Preserves the leather and gives a splendid shine,
J^Bm black leather, from babies* shoes up. Shinola dauber and polisher are made of lamb's
hands.e It is a pleasure shine you
"Shinola," it is the best. It is a cleanly paste polish, quick,
^jth this outfit. Millions of boxes are being sold. If your dealer can't sup-
ply you send us ioc for box Shinola or 40c for the outfit complete, we pay the post.
This contest will close on the last day of this month. The best 22 answers selected each month will be
awarded prizes in order mentioned. Begin at once and send as many answers as you like. $ 100 will be
given each month. The prizes will be sent as soon after the first of each month as possible,
Employees of this company and their families are barred from the contest. Address
SHINOLA COMPANY, Prize Contest. Rochester, N. Y.
1 f*-i5% 1. fibs. ii'JWiii tf5 ^4^-s&a&>i.%