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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 20, 1904, Image 9

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1904-10-20/ed-1/seq-9/

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It Just Suits Japan Tea Drinkers
CAUTION
Ceylon an tl India Natural Green
Tea is of ihe same flavor as Japan,
but it is far more healthful in use because of its
absolute purity. Sold In the same formes the
celebrated "SALADA" Black tea in sealed lead
paokets only.
60c and 70c per pound.
By all grocers. Try a 10-cent sample packet.
WHO'D ever think of
Calfskin for a lady's
nsotor coat
Yet it is one of the most
serviceable and best of skins
forthe purpose. Soft and pli
able to wear, but with body
enough to keep its shape
without so much artificial
stiffening as to be heavy.
A coat for wind the rush
ing machine stirs upor for
the storms that rush of them
selves. A coat for snow or
rain.
A coat that has the full
swing a motor coat should
have and that's remarkably
low in price$40.00.
Same shapesame generous lines in other
skins and at other prices.
Gordon Fursat whatever priceare abso
lutely dependable. An ugly word but of great
meaning.
GORDON & FERGUSON, S Paul, Minn.
Established 1871
Th LanpherFurs
(NORTH, STAR BRAND)
&Wp:&$l
''&-
2W
?!&&
Louisville, Ky:
i&M&alAM.
g^W^jfff^tj^jJIP^
torrwaia. ,%OM. *I ooasoa fiKQuM.
One does not buy a Fur Garment
every day and the points upon which
its value depend should be considered carefully. First, the quality
of the fur, often not known until worn Second the quality of the
workmanship. An experience of twenty-eight years enables
us to supply the best furs and the most perfect workmanship.
Our established reputation is behind all our products.
We make Fur Coats, Ladies9
purs of every variety.
LANPHER, SKINNER & CO.
Jackets and Small
To sweeten,
To refresh,
To cleanse the
system,
Effectually
and Gently
There is only
one Genuine
Syrup of Figs
to get its bene
ficial effects
TO?!?" ^^^^f^^^
.Vv-
Thursday Eveifing"/
5
MURDERER MAIMS
BODY OF VICTIM
Rhode Island Man Brutally Slain
by a Companion in North
western Minnesota.
Crookston, Minn., Oct. 20.As the
details of the murder of the man sup
posed to be Philliaa or Thomas Fon
taine of Woonsoeket, R. I., one mile
the other side of Mentor, are received,
the crime appears to be one of the most
brutal ever known in northern Minne
sota.
Fontaine and Joseph Guilmette, both
of Rhode Island, had been in the vicin
ity of Mentor several days. Last
week they appeared at the Lapage
farm, and Fontaine discovered that he
and Lapage came from the same vicin
ity. Fontaine owned a farm in the east
and was fairly well-to-do. He carried
some money, but the exact amount is
not known.' He made arrangements to
have a hunt with Lapage later. Fri
day night the two men stayed with the
Lapage family and started hunting
Saturday morning. They were seen in
Mentor Sunday and ate at a restaurant,
the employees of which have positively
identified Fontaine's body, as did La
page.
Members of the Mareaux family
heard a shot and 10 minutes later a
second one, but were not surprised, as
at this season of the year shooting is
general.
Fontaine was found beside the rail
road track. A bullet had entered the
head behind the ear, and, tearing its
way thru the back of the head, came
out on the other side. His body had
been hauled by the heels, flopped over
and dragged face downward over the
uneven railroad ties. After being rolled
down an embankment and dragged into
the brush along the track, the remains
were almost disemboweled.
Face Mutilated by Shot.
After the body had been dragged to
the brush, another shot had,been fired
full into the face.- The gun was held
so close that the gun wads were buried
an inch deep in the dirt on either side
of the jemains.
Eight deputy sheriffs are scouring the
county in search of Guilmette. He is
described as of medium height and
weight, five feet ten inches tall, wearing
dark clothes and a corduroy cap. It is
said that he cannot read English, but
reads French fluently.
A telegram from Fertile is to the ef
fect that Guilmette tried to buy a case
there for his shotgun. He was headed
south when he left that place. A let
ter found in the pocket of the murdered
man bore the name of Albert Desrochers
of the firm of Desorviers Brothers,
druggists, Woonsoeket, R. I.
Known at Woonsoeket.
Woonsoeket, R. I., Oct. 20.Fontaine,
the murder victim in Minnesota, was
well known here. He was about 32 and
unmarried. He went west last summer
with Joseph Guilmette under a contract
to gather spruce gum for Desrochers
Brothers, druggists of Woonsoeket, and
was expected to return in a short time.
His family moved away from here soon
after he went west.
HALF A TO N A DA
Chapman's High-Grade Candy Factory
Found Need of More
Room.
B. M. Chapman, the grocer, now has
one of the biggest, high-grade' candy fac
tories in the northwest in connection
with his store, at Nicollet and. Eighth
street. For many months ''Chapman's
Candies" have been very popular with
lovers of fine confections, and the
popularity accounts for the expansion
which has recently taken place in the
candy department. The capacity now is
1,000 pounds per dayall the very high
est grade candies, hand-made, packed
in attractive packages. One whole win
dow at the Chapman store is now deferred
voted to a candy display, and a most
tempting one it is, too.
One of Chapman's candy specialties
is a Genuine Swiss Milk Chocolate
Cream. The chocolate for the coating
of this delightful candy is imported
direct by Mr. Chapman from Lausanne,
Switzerland, and is considered the best
chocolate in the world.
Dispels colds and
headaches when
bilious or con
stipated
For men, women
and children
Always buy the genuineManufactured by the
Sdrfv fmncisco.C&L
The genuine Syrup of Figs is for sale by all first-class
druggists. The full name of the company-^California
Fig Syrup Co. is always printed on the front
of every package. Price Fifty Cents per bottle.
Acts best* on
the kidneys
and liver,
stomach and
bowels
HeviYorKfiX
/sty
"S85
THE MINNNEAPOUS JOURNAL^
None Better MadeNoae Better Known.
TSe STANDARD
FURS of
America for
Men and Wmen
FURS ARE
BEST FURS.
McKibbin Furs,
either ready-to-
wear or made to
order, are perfectly
tailored and gen-
erously guaran-
teed. Aak your
dealer. If he can-
not inform you,
let us know and we
will advise you.
McKibbin, Driscoll & Dorsey
ST. PAUL
RAILROADS
CALIFORNIA LIMITED
Santa Fe's Transcontinental Begins
Daily Service Nov. 13.
Daily service of the Santa Fe's Cali
fornia limited will be resumed Nov. 13.
The new timecard is not prepared, but
approximately the Chicago leaving 'time
will be 7:30'p.m. Sunday and the ar
riving time at Los Angeles at 2:15 p.m.
Wednesday Sac Diego, 6:25 p.m., and
San Francisco 10:55 p.m. The east
bound daily schedule will be about as
it is now.
The new train will be made up of the
finest Pullman equipmentdrawing
room and compartment sleepers, obser
vation, buffet-smoking and dining cars.
El Tovar, the new Fred Harvey hotel
at the Grand Canyon of Arizona, cost
ing $250,00$, will be open early De
cember.
ERIE'S CHANGE OF GRADE
Plans Complete for Single Track Route
Chicago to Tidewater.
Plans for making the Erie a low
grade freight road are complete and
come within the $30,000,000 expendi
ture prepared for. Surveys develop a
route, single track, from Chicago to
tidewater with 2-10 grade east and
3-10 grade west, except for the New
York division, where west-bound the
grade is 6-10 per cent, at a cost of less
thau $15,000,000. Cleveland will be on
the main line. Eevision of terminals at
Hoboken will cost $.10,000,00,0. Fifty
one miles of suburban service in New
Jersey will be made electric.
WHY IS THIS THUS?
Queer Discrimination in Demurrage by
Terminal Dispatch Is Instanced.
The St. Paul Board of Trade filed
complaint yesterday with the state rail
road commission that the Terminal Dis
patch association exempts specified ar
ticles from demurrage. It charges that
rolled oats shipments in car lots are not
charged demurrage and are given free
storage, and that oats in sacks are
chargeable under,regular rules of $1 a
day after forty-eight hours.. Railroad
attorneys asked for more time and the
hearing was adjpurned to Nov. 7. E.
J. Cannon appeared for the complain
ant.
Semi-annual Dividend.
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. .20 At a
meeting yesterday of the directors of
the Reading the regular semi-annual
dividend of 2 per cent on the first pre
stock was declared. All the of
ficers of the Philadelphia & Reading
Railway company and the Reading Coal
& Iron company were re-elected.
That Northern Wisconsin Road.
News regarding the new north Wis
consin road which is building thru the
heart of Superior is leaking gradually.
The company which is to do the work
for the Wisconsin Central and the Illi
nois Central is the Lake Superior &
Southeastern Railway company, formed
a few days since by Milwaukee people.
The company has a'capital of only $25,-
000 and is a building and holding con
cern.
Illinois Central's Annual.
Chicago, Oct. 20.The annual meet
ing of the Illinois Central railway yes
terday was a formal affair. There was
a heavy attendance of stockholders. All
plans proposed by the management
were adopted and retiring directors
were re-elected. A total of 67,000 shares
was voted.
Makes Good Showing.
The Minnesota & Northern Wiscon
sin line, fifty-nine miles long, a lumber
road, in its report filed yesterday,
showed gross earnings of $237,158, ex
pense of operation as $147,502, and
other charges of $52,757, leaving a sur
plus of $52,757 and total surplus of
$55,923. The road is owned by Brooks,
Seanlon & Gipson, all of Minneapolis.
Quick Time to St. Louis.
"The Pit" company made rapid
time, after its twin city engagement
closed, to the world's fair city. A St.
Louis road special of four cars, carry
ing the company and scenery, left. St.
Paul at, midnight and arrived in St.
Louis for the afternoon matinee the
same day. The distance of 596 miles
was made at an average speed of forty
miles an hour..
Scandinavian Holiday Rates.
Third-class steamship rates to Scandi
navian ports have been cut from $35 to
$20 and the return rate to.$18. From
other continental points the Leyland line
has made a first pasesnger rate. From
America to Liverpool it is $35 instead
of $65. Tickets are good on ail steam
ers sailing up to Jan. 1. Heavy holi
day travel is expected to result.
That Cunarder Canard.
The A. E. Johnson company has re
ceived a denial of the report of the
sinking of a Cunarder with 2,200 per
sons off Spain. The rumor emanated
from Vienna and is pronounced sense
less and without foundation. All steam
ers have passed Gibraltar or have not
yet sailed.
Northern Pacific Dividends.
New York, Oct. 20.The directors of
the Northern Pacific railway yesterday
declared a regular dividend of 1 per
cent and an extra dividend of one
fourth of 1 per cent, both payable
Nov. 1.
BAILROAD NOTES.
Four new sixteen-section sleepers have been
received by tlie Great Western for the Minneap
olis-Kansas City limited. They are the largest
cars for service between the two cities.
L. Loree. formerly of the Rock Island, Is
said to be slated for the head of a merger of
Mexican lines.
The Omaha and Great Western roads are pull
ing hard as rivals for the football business from
Nebraska on Oct. 29. Rate slashing is ru
mored.-
1
U|
Pf^irl^l^r'c +ll A rtax
a
liua "No Such Values Have I Ever Seen/'
Said a representative of leading wholeale millinery estab-
lishment, as he looked over this magnificent display this
morning.
"I'd expect to pay $15.00 in New York for such a hat as this,"
remarked Madam Singer, the corset expert, who is a real con-
noisseur of the milliner's art, and to prove her statement
bought the first hat she was shown.
It Is a Remarkable Millinery Sale
1,000 Brand New StylesSwell Pattern Hats, exquisite hand-
made*
up to$15
Gloves
Ladies' fashionable Golf
Gloves, 100 dozen fancy knit,
all wool, sell the world over at
25c, just one day, IQA
Friday only I *PlJ
Flannels
German VeloursThe real im
ported article, beautiful as a
velvet, for waists, etc.
worth 35c a yard, |QA
Friday, yd.. I W
Underwear
Ladies' Union Suits, slightly
fleeced, in white, just right
for this weather, a real value
Friday. .4h"C
Embroidery Remnants
Widths to 6 inches, val- E%g%
ues to 19c Friday *Jt*
FIR E I N OL PEMBIN A
BLAZE OF UNKNOWN ORIGIN DE-
STROYS BUSINESS PROPERTY
VALUED AT $100,000.
Pembina, N. D., Oct. 20.Fire which
broke out in the business section of old
Pembina yesterday, did damage esti
mated at $100,000, with partial insur
ance. The origin of the fire is not
certainly known. It was discovered
in the chief business block and before
effective measures could be taken for
fighting it, the flames, fanned by a
high wind, were beyond control.
All that could be done was to con
fine the fire to the block. The pricipal
losers are: Proprietor of the Pembina
house, no insurancej Shore's store no
insurance on building, but stock in
sured about one-fourth Cheney's gen
eral store and butcher shop, partly in
sured the M. H. Miller, jeweler, build
ing, total loss Thorpe & Cavaliere, to
tal loss barber shop of Ben Taylor,
partly insure, loss about $600 Sam
Frey building, no insurance, total loss.
Only Pull's store and the Merchants'
bank were saved.
60,000 TEAMSTERS MAY STRIKE.
New York, Oct. 20.A strike of 60,000
teamstei-s is threatened. I may "begin
any day within the next week, and would
involve the whole drygoods district, pre
venting the removal of goods to piers
and railroads.
The entire contents of the Menden
hall greenhouses on sale at half price
and less. Illuminations every evening.
Make yflur selections early. Corner
Eighteenth street and First avenue S.
hats, hats with plumes, ribbons, flowers values AQ
in three lots, $4.98, $2.98 and OU
October 20, 1904. 9
Th Ne Store
Torchon and Applique Laces
A most beautiful assort- 0*%
ment, values to 10c, Fri.Ow
Evans, Johnsons Sloane & Co.
ST. ANTHONY PARK
Mrs. Reeves and son haye returned from St.
Louis.
t/Cljr of a kind" store. Try It Once.
when
El. Whitman bave returned
Mr. and Mrs.J.
from St. Louis.
Miss Olga Molander
Thursday evening
Miss f Erwin has gone to Dwight, N. D.,
for the winter.
Mies Grace Costello entertained the L. B. T.
V. club Saturday.
Miss Mary Coffin entertains this evening at
the home of Mrs. Warner.
Miss Annie Vilas is spending a month with rel
atives in Madison, Wis.
Mrs. M. J. Costello soent last week at Roy
alton, Minn.., with her parents.
Mrs. H. B. Tisdale entertained the Ladies'
Reading circle Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Tisdale are entertaining
Mrs. Sarah Bradish of Superior.
Mrs. Rinkel of St. Peter was a guest of
Mr. &nd Mrs. Julius Block reeently.
The history class will have its first meeting
Oct. 27 at the home of Professor Haecker.
Mrs. N. P. Nelson of Raymond avenue is en
tertaining lier sister, Mrs. Ersen of Anoka.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Brimmer are entertaining
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Brimmer, of
Goldfleld, Iowa.
Mrs. E. P. McKown entertained at dinner on
Wednesday In honor of Mr. and Mrsi O. P.
Brimmer of Iowa.
The Altar guild of St. Matthew's Episcppal
church will be entertained by Miss Leila Doug
lass Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles White of Humboldt,
Iowa,, spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. George
Shellenbarger of Scudder avenue.
A postponed meeting of the Young Women's
Reading club was held Monday afternoon at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Bull.
Miss Helen Francis gave a candy party
Thursday evening and Miss Chase gave a peanut
party Friday evening in honor of Miss Erwin.
The congregation of the Methodist church will
give a reception tomorrow evening in honor of
Rev. and Mrs. John Fryckberg at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Swanson.
Rev. and Mrs. Edward Johnson were guests
of honor at a larjje reception given by the
members of Epiphany Episcopal church of Ham-
all signs fail in this "one
A
Cigars
On Friday only we will sell
the Principe de Argoi, (a first
class 5-cent cigar) 9R#*
at f tor o& %w \JF
Drugs
Allan's Laxative Cold Cure
cures a cold in 24 hours
regular 25c. Friday
special 11c
Linens
Table DamaskCream 64-inch
jind white @2-inch, handsome
patterns, and warranted pure
linen worth 65c yard quan
tity limited, Friday OQp
Laces
Try
Suits
A remarkable offering in every
sense: $6.98
is all you need
to pay Friday
for anew Fall Suit of heavy
weight cheviots, zibeline, voils
and new Scotch mixtures
jacket satin lined,short, tight
fitting, with shoulder capes
plaited skirt are
$12.50. Friday
at $6.98hwortlwel
Dress Goods
Just a little lot, the residue of
a large purchase, Panamas,
Canvas Cloths, Zibelines,
Cheviots, Fancy Mohairs, etc.
worth straight to not all
of them, the best colors, but if
any suit,the price Fri-OQ-*
day will be just ml*FO
Silks and Velvets
A mixed lot, odds and ends
and part pieces 24-inch satin
Foulards, (entire balance of
our stock, and some have sold
at $1.25 yard)figured Taffetas,
plain Taffetas, etc, pick and
choose Friday to TourQA^
heart's content, at ..vvv
Rugs
Smyrna Rugs
fast colors, all
entertained informally
30x60 inches,
wool, Oriental
patterns, worth G+ O
$3.50,Friday,ea.,S* 0%f
line Saturday evening, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. F. S. Young.
The Christian Endeavor society took charge
Of the morning service of the Congregational
church on account of the absence1
at Des Moineg. Full reports of the recent Chris,
tian Endeavor association at Duluth were given.
Miss yall sang.
Mrs. Bert Drake and Mrs. L. M. Lefflngwell
entertained at a sock social yesterday at th
home of Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Drake. Miss Jack
son of Minneapolis, Mrs. B. F. Meek and Mis
Flora Boyd gave instrumental solos and Mrs.
Francis sang.
Mrs. A H. Harmon gave a large reception
Friday afternoon in honor, of her mother. Mrs.
Durkee of St. Paul. The hostess was assisted
by Mmes. Eugene Young. S. D. Mann, W. S.
Shaw, Kuehne and "Miss Patterson. The rooms
were decorated with roses and carnations.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvah Bull were guests at tbf
wedding of Miss Mae Tryon and Professof
Coates P. Bull in Minneapolis Wednesday
ning. Professor and Mrs. Bull will reside o
Commonwealth avenue. St. Anthony Park. They
are now in northern Minnesota on a hunting trip.
The St. Anthony Park Woman's association
gave its' annual reception this afternoon at the
liome of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. McGill of Scud
der avenue. The hostess was assisted by Mmes.
William Liggett, Cudworth, Andrew Erwin, Wil
liam P. Plant, Henry Baker. George Shellen*
barger, H. E. W. Schuette, Douglass, Johnsoa,
Baker, Wilbur Todd. C. P. Buell and Polk.
CONTRACTOR MUST PAY
Secretary Shaw's Law Finn Wins a Vio
tory in Supreme Court.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowaj Oct. 20.Leslie M.
Shaw, secretary oi the treasury, an
his law firm, won a signal victory be
fore the supreme court yesterday in
case involving the payment of $20,000
for the construction of a schoolhouse at
Udebolt. The secretary represented th
lumber company which furnished lum
ber to the contractor for the building.
The contractor failed to complete t.hf
job, and the lower court refused th#
company any relief. The supreme court
gave .iudgm^nt against the contract
but not against the school district.
1
:4,
of Dr. Press -4. -if

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