Newspaper Page Text
MinnesotaPartly cloudv tonight and
Tuesday, with rain or snow near Lake
Superior tonight colder tonight brisk
WisconsinProbably threatening to
night and Tuesday, cooler tonight and in
east portion Tuesday brisk to high
Upper MichiganThreatening, with
now tonight and near Lake Supeiior
Tuesday, cooler tonight biisk to high
IowaPartly cloudy tonight and Tues
day, cooler tonight and in east portion
Tuesday, brisk northwest winds
South and North DakotaGenerally fair
tonight and Tuesday, colder tonight ris
ing temperature Tuesday brisk northwest
MontanaFair tonight and Tuesdav
rising temperature Tuesday variable
Cloudy weather is reported this morn
ing in the lake region, which extends
westward over Manitoba Minnesota, the
pakotas and Nebraska into Wyoming and
Montana Rain has fallen during the
past twenty-four hours in northern Michi
gan and northern Minnesota, and snow
In Manitoba and western South Dakota
now was falling this morning at Winni
peg and Rapid City, and it was raining
Port Arthur and in northern Michigan.
It is warmer than it was yesterdav morn
ing Minnesota, the Dakotas and Man
itoba, and cooler in Montana and thence
northward This morning's temperatures
are low in the southeast and in the middle
Rocky mountain region, 28 degrees being
reported at Asheville, 38 degrees at Mont
gomery and Washington and 48 degrees at
2T. 8. Outram, Local Forecaster.
AROUND THE TOWN
Bond Approved.The bond of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
company has been approved by the cus
toms department for the carrying of un
apprised merchandise from Chicago to
Trespassers Wore Fined.C. F. Lane
end John Myer, two St Paul sportsmen,
were in police court this morning charged
with trespassing on the preserves of th
Long Meadow Gun club They pleaded
guilty and were fined $5 each.
Bicycle Shop Robbed.Burglars broke
into Peterson's bicycle shop at 611 First
avenue S last night, carrying off tools
worth about $10 and parts of machines.
The front door was sprung open and
only the things that were handy to the
entrance were taken.
Improvement League Annual.The an
nual meeting of the Minneapolis Improve
ment league will be held at 4 tomor
row in the park board rooms at the oity
hall A large attendance is expected, as
officers will be elected, annual reports
submitted, committees made up for the
year and other business of an Important
nature will come up.
work four years ago Her sister, Mrs
Ernest Brown, still lives in Minneapo
lis. Funeral and interment in New York.
MINIKAHDANS TO ELECT
Annual Meeting of the Club Scheduled
for Tomorrow Night.
The annual meeting of the Minikah
da club for the election of officers and
three members of the board of govern
ors and far the transaction of other bus
iness, will be held at the club house to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
The retiring officers are: Chauncey
Lamb, president Clive T. Jaffray, vice
president: Thomas Wallace, Jr., sec
retary Donald Mackerchar, treasurer.
Members of the board of governors
whose terms of office expire at the same
date are: Hiram Thayer, John
McMillan and John E Marfield.
The boat will leave the dock at the
boulevard and Thirty-fifth street at 7.
7:20, 7:40, 8 and 8:30 o'clock. Music
will be in attendance and a buffet
luncheon will be served at the close of
the meeting to all attending.
The Perfect Fitting
Munsing Union Suits
No shjrt to pull down.
No pants to pull up
ALWAYS IN PLACE.
COSTS NO MORETHAN
VESTS AND PANTS
For Sale in Minneapolis by
O Barnaby & Co The Malmstedt Co.
Browning, King &
Wm. Donaldson & Co
The Palace Clothing
A Pastoral Posslblllty.-^-Rev. Edward
Campbell of Maywood, Til, preached last
night at Westminster churoh It is un the
derstood that Mr. Campbell came to Min
neapolis to look over the field as a. possi
ble prospective candidate for the position
of assistant pastor, succeeding Rev. Alex
ander Patterson, resigned to accept
the pastorate of Hope chapel Mr. Camo
bell attended the annual supper of of
ficers and teachers of Riverside chapel
Friday night and made an informal ad
A. W. BACKSTRAND, aged 56 years,
died Saturday at his, home, 1813 Seven
teenth avenue S He* was a well-known
employee at the Wilcox sash and door
factorv and had resided in Minneapolis
twenty-five years A wife and five chil
dren survive him. The funeral will be
Thursday at 2 30 m. from Augustana
Swedish Lutheran church.
DORIS A. KEEFER died in New York
city last Saturday after a lingering ill
ness Miss Keefer was formerly a teacher
at the Clinton school, Minneapolis, but
was compelled by illness to give up
The Plymouth Cloth-
John W. Thomas &
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 Ceiling-Z2I5,
1217,1219 WaahiasctoaAv. N., Minneapolis.
MORE SPEED I N GETTING N
Three Veniremen Chosen in Te Min-
utes This Morning Judge Simpson
Evidently in a Hurry to Complete
the Trial and Seas ions of the Court
AMES JURY TO PATE
W. D. McLynn, salesman, 1804
Sixth street N.
C. D. Sprague, optician, 1205 Sev
enth street S.
HJalmer Elllngson, baker, 2420 East
A. Z. Downs, scaler, 2943 Penn ave
Edward W, McGIII, tailor, 3406
Henry C. Todd, custodian of safety
deposit vaults, Minnesota Loan and
Trust, 4842 Second avenue S.
G. W Turner, wholesale wallpaper,
514-516 Second avenue S.
A. S. McMillan, newspaper man,
Jurors came slowly the Am es case
this morning until after 12 o'clock
Then counsel changed their tactics and
in the next 10 minutes three men were
sworn and took their seats in the "jury
Edward W McGill was called and
took the stand. 'was parsed with
out challenge by the .dexense. "Po
you believe in the enforcement of
law?" asked Judge Kerr under a chal
lenge for actual bias.
"If this defendant is guilty, do you
that he should be punished the
same as any other criminal?"
The juror is satisfactory to the
This formula was followed with the
next tow venirement, and from present
prospects a complete panel will be se
cured before night. Judge Simpson is
evidently in a Inury to complete the
trial and will sit "until 12:30 each
morning and will ^probably- hold long jr
sessions in the afternoon.
LURED TO LIFE O SHAME
Unsophisticated Country Girl Alleged
Victim of Defendant's Wiles.
Blushing in confusion and shame a
pretty little country girl, plainly un
versed in the ways ox a big city and
in every manner indicating childish
and rustic simplicity, told the story of
her relations with Louis Herschovitz,
who is accused by the grand "jury of
abducting the girl and trying to sell
her into a life ox shame.
That the girl is not now leading a
life of shame is due to the considera
tion of the keeper of a house, to which
girl was taken, who after bargain
ing with Herschovitz, notified the poing
lice wh en she saw the child.
The girl says she is sixteen, and the
authorities have no evidence that she
is not, th she could easily be less. Sh
is attdactive, but artless and unsophis
ticated. A short time ago she came
here to obtain work and went to board
at the Travelers' Aid a respectable
place at# 228 Washington avenue S.
Herschovitz was employed only a few
In her innocence she was not hard to
get acquainted with and the smooth
spoken Herschovitz found trouble
in getting her to "take" a walk for a
few blocks, later tdTniake'an appoint
ment with him and finally to enter a
wineroom. Herschovitz and a male
friends were lively and good-natured
and from the saloon to the European
hotel on Washington avenue S was an
other easy *step. Sh went with Her
schovitz also, because he had something
important to tell her, which was that
he had found a place for her. She says
that she was locked into the room first
by the other man anl later by Her
and in the worninm was taken
to a bagnio on Second street E
Keceiver of Stolen Goods Gets Year in
Jacob Margolis. who pleaded guilty
last Saturday to receiving stolen prop
erty, was sentenced to one year at Still
water state prison Judge A Har
rison, this morning. I appeared that
Margolis had hitherto been engaged in
legitimate business, and had never been
arrested before and moreover has a fam
Judge Harrison nolled the case
against Frank Eosenberg, who was
dicted with George Beattie, for the
theft of a watch. Beattie has been
convicted and sentenced for the commis
sion of the crime, Jiut the evidence
convincing to warrant pushing the ease.
Chinese Cases Delayed.
The cases of the four Chinamen, in
dicted for crimes against young girls,
which were scheduled to come up before
Judge Harrison this morning, were con
tinued owing to the court's being en
gaged in the case of Louis Herschowitz,
charged with seduction. Th case will
be called immediately after the Hers
chowitz case is completed.
Shoe Headquarters. "Crawford $3.50,
7 $5. Hoff
TOTAL VALUES FOR MINN.
INCREASE O OVER EIGHT PER
CENT I N FIGURES OVER THE AS-
SESSMENT POR LAST YEAR.
Minnesota's assessed valuation for
1904 is $870,514,469. Th completed
figures show that the work of the state
board of equalization has brought the
state's valuation up to an increase of
$66,531,212 over last year, of which
$53,813,516 is on real property and $12,-
717,696 is on personal property. Th
comparative totals for the two years are
Personal property ...$156,729,096 $169,447,692
Real property 046,2o3,261 701,068,777
Totals $803,983,257 $870,514,969
HI&H WATER IN ST. CROIX
Ten Million Fleet of Logs Not Expected
This Year Come Down.
Special to The Jppraal,
Stillwater. !Nlinn., Oct. 24.The stage
of the St. Croix is 10.7 feet above low
water mark, or about five feet higher
than it was a year ago. The high water
has brought down quantities of logs
which were stranded along the way and
a crew resumed work at the St Paul
boom today and has logs for two weeks.
Some ten million feet not expected this
year have been -brought down by the
The directors of the Stillwater Bowl
ing association have elected Hoyt Ken
yon manager and Clem Krenz assistant
manager and is preparing for some good
contests this winter.
The steamer Ben Hershey cleared with
a raft logs for,the Charles Boettcher
Lumber company at Bed Wing.
DO WOMEN WANT
N O FUNDS FOR BUILDING UNLESS
BOND PROPOSITIONS CARRY.
I Order to Seoure Either New Graded
School or a Fifth High School Two-
Thirds of Al the City Vote Must
Cast for These Separate Proposi-
tions. Sometimes the women of the citv
have organized specially to arouse in
terest school elections, but this year
the agitation has been left wholly to
existing organizations. They are enstrong
deavoring to bring to the attention of
the women the special need of voting at
this election, as well as to reiterate their
responsibilty for school conditions in
general conferred by their voting power.
A bond proposition Minneapolis is
always danger forut requires two
thirds of all the votes cast in an elec
tion to carry it. This year the question
of much-needed buildings depends on
the passage of two separate bills au
thorizing bonds. Those who wish $100,-
000 expended in bufding new graded
schools must vote for this proposition.
If in addition they believe a fifth high
school is needed they must also vote
separately on this proposition, which
carries with it another bond issue of
$100,000. One may vote for both, but
voting for one does not help the other
In order to vote on the bonds and for
schoolboard and library directors it is
necessary for all women to register.
There are but two more registration
days, tomorrow and Saturday and con
siderable earnest work is being done
calling the attention of women inter
ested school affairs to the importance
of their votes at this election.
But one woman has been nominated
for the school board, Mrs. Bessie Laythe
Scovell, and the energies of women de
snous of having a woman on the board
are united upon supporting her. MrsT.
Scovell is president of the state W C.
1. She is an alumnus of the univer
sity of Minnesota and in her work as
a teacher and philanthropist has given
much thought to educational needs.
She is so situated as to be able to give
time and attention to the work of the
board and all who know her or her pre
vious work know that if she should be
elected she would give school affairs
Swallow, Prohibition Candidate for
President, Will Visit Twin Cities.
Dr. S. C. Swallow, prohibitionist
nominee for president, will arrive in
the twin cities Tuesday morning from
Milwaukee, over the Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul road. will be met
in St. Paul and esco*ted by a commit
tee of St. Paul prohibitionists to Min
neapolis. Here the party will be pined
by a Minneapolis delegation, and will
go to the Russell coffeehouse for break
fast. Points of interest turnout the
city will then be visited. I the even
the "fighting parson" will lecture
at the M. C. A. auditorium.
New Spellbinder Discovered.
The democrats have another Spell
binder, who will spend the rest of the
campaign making speeches for democ
racy in Hennepin countyA. Sorter
of Iowa. Mr. Sorter is an eloquent
speaker who once ran for congress in
Iowa but didn't land. A few months
ago he came to Minneapolis because
of business interests at Robbinsdale.
The local democratic leaders have just
discovered him. will speak this
evening for the first time at the cir
cus tent, pitche'd for tonight at Oak
and Beacon streets, in the second ward.
Seven Will "Split."
The record of a straw vote taken in
a downtown cigar store Saturday night
was brought in to the Journal
office today for inspection. Th vote
for president stood: Roosevelt 13,
Parker 2, Debs 1.
For governor the vote was: Dunn 6,
Johnson 9, Nash, socialist, 1.
This shows seven out of thirteen re
publicans opposed to the republican
candidate for governor.
The republican organization of tKe
seventh ward will meet this evening
at the seventh ward wigwam.
The socialistic lecture scheduled for
this evening at Dania hall by Professor
George has been post-
oned week. Hs subiect next
will be "The Two Classes and
Who Make Them."
Invitations to Meetings.
*s ^nc?t sufficiently
The republican county committee is
sure of getting good audiences
for all meetings at the country towns
in Hennepin. When a country meet
ing is scheduled, personal letters are
sent to neighboring farmers and resi
dents along the rural postal -rentes
which form a network over the country
portion of the county.
GONNEGT GREAT LAKES
WITH GULF OF MEXIGO
nounces that many millions of dollars
are to be expended in a north-and-south
railroad line extending 2,800 miles from
the head of the lakes to the Gulf of
Mexico. E Steger, the Texas bank
er, on his return to New York from
abroad, announces the organization of
a $76,000,000 company to build a rail
road from Duluth to Galveston, bring
ing Minneapolis and the central west
into direct connection with the great
bodies of fresh and salt water.
This plan is believed to be' entirely
new and to have no connection with
the company which is building from
Marshfield to Superior, Wis., or with
any of the other north-and-south lines
which are in different stages of devel
POLICE SOON TO MOVE
New Lockup Will Ready Within Ten
The superintendent of construction at
the city hall says that the new lockup
on the fifth floor of the city hall will
be ready for occupancy about Dec
The last bit of cement flooring and til
ing is being laid, the finishing touches
are tem put on tire cells, and the
plumbers are almost thru.
The municipal court quarters will be
ready* about three weeks, but will
not be occupied until the lockup and
police arrangements are completed.
MISUSE OF MAILS
Hathorn I Charged with Operating a
A. R. Hathorn, formerly of the
Hathorn Mutual Commission company,
and the Devore Diamond company, was
today arrested by the United States
marshal charged with using the mails
for lottery purposes. Th use of the
mails was denied some months a|-o to
the Hathorn. Mutual Commission com
pany. A. suit for damages was filed
against Postmaster W Hale on the
ground that the business of th com
pany was ruined and that the company
was in no sense .a lottery.
THE MINNNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
WHEAT MARKET OPENED
STRONG AND EXCITED.
Probable Effct of Possible Rupture
Between England and Russia a Topic
of Discussion on the Floor This Morn-
ing-England Would Heavy Cus-
The echo of the Russian guns that de
stroyed the English ^sBing boats was
heard on 'change at Minneapolis this
morning. Th wheat market opened
and excited. Minneapolis De
cember went up almost three cents, go
ing to $1.21 as against $1.18% Saturday.
Liverpool was scared and opened a
Eeceipts were also light, 667 cars as
against 818 a year ago. The bulls had
everything to start with.
On 'change the topic of leading' in
terest was the probable effect of a rup
ture between England and Eussia. Re
mote as seems such a Contingency, the
grain men, whose business it is to dis
count the future, have considered it,
and the general opinion is that it would
be extremely bullish news. A present
Russia is shipping about 5,000,000
bushels of wheat a week, and this would
likely cease as the first result. England
would draw more heavily upon America,
and Minneapolis would advance by
leaps and bounds and $2 wheat might
Mounted Hea ds and Horns
for halls, diningrooms.libraries, dens,''
clubs, hotels, private mansions. Th
Plymouth, 3 and 6th floors, Largest
WENTY THOUSAND VOTES I N
COUNTY NOT YET O N POLLING-
LISTS. Tomorrow is registration day. Me
who -did not vote at the primary elec
tion, and thus secure the listing of
their names, cannot cast their ballots
at the general election No v. 8 unless
they register either tomorrow or the
following Saturday, the second regis
The polls will be open from 6 a.m.
to 9 p.m.
Andrew Rahn, secretary of the re
publican county committee, estimates
that there are* some twenty thousand
voters in Hennepin county not yet on
the lists. Th greater part are repub
lican voters. Hence the republican
committee is making a special effort
to get the unregistered men to the
polls tomorrow. Ward organizations
thruoui the city have been hard at
woik for some days comparing lists of
those registered at "the various pre*
cincts with the list of those vrhcr voted
at the last regular election, so as to
find out the names and addresses of
the men who should register.
The republican committee plans to
get carriages next Saturday for those
who do pot register tomorrow and es
cort to the polls each man that can be
BLOOD iS ON THE MOON
IN MIDWAY DISTRICT
Captains of tHe" blindpig industry in
the Midway district obtained a sweet
revenge for the recent raid of the Mid
way cold-water advocates upon their
Some one of their number, or some
one in' sympathy with them, smashed
the W. Cf. T. U." fountain near the cor
ner of Prior and University avenues,
which has supplied the thirsty of the
vicinity with icewater thru the past
The fountain is a barrel bearing the
colors of the white-ribboned hosts. I
was connected directly with the city
watermains and the workers of the
Midway W C. T. U. provided ice. The
other night, after the blind pi gs had
been raided and the joints had been
put out of business, losing large quan
tities of liquor, the barrel was found
torn from its connections and lying in
the street. Caotain Budy of the Mid
way police station went to the barrel's
rescue and stood it ^pon its base. Not
having a plumber's card, however, he
could not reconnect it with the pipes,
so that today the barrel is as dry as,luncheon
or dryer than, the blind pigs in the vi
The ladies of the W C. T. will
not replace their fountain this fall, but
expect next summer to have it in work
ing order again.
BISHOP JOYCE BUSY
Constantly Traveling to Attend to Va
ried Assortment of Duties.
The life of a bishop of the Methodist
church is a busy one. Altho not a young
man in years, Bishop I. W Joyce of
Minneapolis puts to shame the small
activities of many a younger man in
business life. returned Saturday
from seven weeks presiding over con
ferences the northwest.
Yesterday morning he preached at
Fowler church and was instrumental in
raising $2,700 in pledges. has
ready departed for New Haven, Conn.,
to uttend the semi-annual meeting of
the board of bishops beginning Wednes
day. will then attend the annual
meeting of the Preedman's Aid society
at Manchester, N H., lasting four days.
Thence he will go to Worcester, Mass.,
for the annual meeting of the
Church Extension soeietv. A Boston
he will be present atHhe, meeting of the
general missionary committee which will
ast a week.
GOT A COLD BATH
Occupants of Yacht Capsized at Minne
tonka Drift to Shore.
Two Minhetonkans had a father
chilly and exciting adventure yesterday
which they won't soon forget. There
was a gale blowing from the southeast
and the waves were running high when
H. Sutorius and Br J.~H. Johnston
ventured out in tn former's little 18-
launch, the ILiucile. They hadn't
counted on such a sea as they en
countered wh en they left the dock at
Isleview, Spring Park bay, where they
live, and they hadn't gone far when
a wave larger Jthan the others suddenly
capsized the boat. Luckily its buoy
ancy was sufficient to bear them up,
and as the wind was on shore they
eventually fluting back to their point
of departure, soaked to the skin and
BYSTANDER WAS STABBED
A*St. Paul Boy Badly Cut by Battling
Harold Young, aged 17, living at 312
Eice street, St.) PauL was stabbed last
night while waitchinK*" fight between
two colored men at Exchange and St
Peter streets, St PauL .His wound,
which is in the btteK, is** not necessarily
dangerous. Young says he was walking
along the street when the fight started
and does not know^nj of the colored
150 doz. all linen embroider'd
Handkerchiefs, sale price,ea
v%\ 75 dozen women's sheer linen hem
stitched, regular value *fl O
j^Jy 25c, sale price, each 1 mm%S
100 dozen pure linen convent em
broidered, value 25c, Rs
sale price, each I O
50 dozen fine linen convent embroid
ered, value 50c, sale 9R#t
price, each AWU
50 dozen extra fine linen convent em
broidered, value $1.00 to $1.50 if
laundered. Sale price, fifls*
175 dozen in this lotthere are hem
stitched, embroidered scalloped edges
and lace trimmed goods, all pure
linen values, 35c to 50c. AC
Choice, each *9C
Fine sheer Shamrock linen handker
chiefs, hand embroidered.
GUEST O HONOR A LUNCHEON
GIVEN A R.
Is Greatly Interested in the Building of
Continental Hall at Washington
Great Progress Made in the Project
Under Mrs. Fairbanks' Direction and
Administration. Mrs. Charles Warren Fairbanks,
prominent alike as wi fe of a vice presi
dential candidate and president-general
of the Daughters of the American Revo
lution, a powerful social and patriotic
body, was the guest of honor at a
given todayby the Colonial
chapter of the A R. of Minneapolis
at Donaldson's tearooms. Mrs. Pair
banks arrived this morning in the
private car of C. Ackert, accom
panied only by Mrs. Ackert, and will
leave tomorrow night. Tomorrow Mrs.
Fairbanks will attend the state con
ference of the A R.
While Mrs. Fairbanks laughingly ad
mits that she is her husband's political
confidante and adviser and that she is
always the first to hear his speeches, she
denies that she is a critic of them, the
inference being^that she does not think
they need criticism. Sh has not acwhere
companied Mr. Fairbanks, in any of his
campaigning, but has been traveling in
the interests of the Daughters.
In Minnesota she will endeavor to en
list aid for the project of a Continental
hall. This has been a cherished proiect
of the Daughters from its foundation,
but since Mrs. Fairbanks capable hand
been on the helm a site has been
purchased in Washington for $50,000,
and the foundations, costing $27,000
have been laid. Contracts have been
let for the erection of the walls and the
roofing of the auditorium at a cost of
$100,000. These funds have been raised
already and enough more is in sight to
put the auditorium in condition for the
Continental congress of the organization
to use in April, 1905. I is expected
that the cost of the building will be
JUDGE DIDN'T HEAR.
Philadelphia Public Ledger.
This s^ory is related of an old-time
judge in Sullivan county, this state:
During a session of court there was so
much talking: and laughing going on that
the Judge, becoming angry and confused,
fchouted in great wrath:
"Silence, here' W have decided half
a dozen cases this morning, and I have
not heard a word of one of them.'
A THE LAUNDRY.
Farmer CrawfootGosh, Mandy, you
needn't to bother about washing the chil
dren any more. You can just bring them
Mrs. CrawfootI don't understand, Hi
Farmer CrawfootWhy, don't you see
the sign. "Family washing done inside?"
THE WOMAN OF IT.
HusbandWhat! You don't mean to
say you are going shopping in all this
WifeOf course I am. I've saved up
$4 for a rainy day, and this is the first
opportunity I've had to spend it.
Little LouiseI guess you area self
made man, Mr. Uglymugg.
Mr TJglvmusgWhy, so I am, Louise:
but what makes you think so?
Little LouiseOh, I didn't b'lieve God
would be willin* to turn out su ch a look'
THE LACE STORE
724 Nicollet Avenue.
Gr^at Sale of Women's,
Men's and Children's
Clearance Sale of Laces Tuesday.
VISIT RECALLS MffRDER
ARTHUR INMAN SUSPECTED O
BEING IMPLICATED I N KILLING
Arthur Inman, alias A Beard, a no
torious crook with almost a national
reputation, was in police court this
morning charged with vagrancy and
Judge Holt gave him a "floater"
of sixty days with twenty-four hours'
stay to leave the city.
Inman's mother lives on Central ave
nue. was with Jack Havlin and
one Jackson who, also had criminal
records, January, 1901, one of the
trio drew a revolver in a quarrel at
Bob Salter's saloon, Third street and
Third avenue S. Th revolver was
taken away from them but was given
back Jan 29. Three days later Pa
trolmen Charles Mayer of the St Paul
police department, was shot by threo
men whom he discovered in the act of
breaking into Jessrang's saloon on IJni
versity avenue. Th bullet, which
killed Mayer, was of a peculiar
size and exactly fitted the revolver that
had been taken from the Minneapolis
Inman and his two pals were sus
pected and left Minneapolis ten hours
before the officers called at their room
to arrest them. Inman went to Clin
ton, Okla., where he went into the sa
loon business, and a few months ago to
Bonesteel, S. D., where he had a poker
",-joint." After the boom at Bone
steel was over, he went to Sioux Falls,
he had a gamblmghouse. Later
he and his partner went to Pipestone,
Minn., where they have been gambling.
This mornirig he admitted that he was
a gambler, but said that he did not
gamble unless he had "official protec-
tion." said that he had never
seen Havlin since they left Minneapolis,
but had learned that he had been ar
rested for blowing a safe in Texas.
MORRIS LOSES MANDAMUS.
The federal circuit court of appeals
has decided against Judge Morris in the
suit brought by the city of Duluth and
orders, the trial of the suit for the Bar
ber Asphalt company against the city
of Duluth. The ludge was served with
mandamus to compel him to permit the
suit to proceed.
725 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
Genuine Alaska Seal Skin Garments, Rice's dye, $250.
Leipsic dyed Persian Lamb Coats, $75 to $150.
Genuine Alaska Otter Coats, $159.1
Choice selected curl Krimmer Coats, $45.
Neckwear and Muffs, all styles in all the fine furs.
Send your name and address for our new Fur Catalogue.
We make a
Bring in your
old laces and
100 dozen pure linen hemstitched, J,
4 and -mch hems, value 4C
25c, sale price, each IOC
Per dozen $ 1.65
Men's fine linen Handkerchiefs, with
hand embroidered initials, IIC^ fig?
each ZOC ^fi
200 dozen Men's plain white
lawn handkerchiefs, each...
Children's and Misses'
100 dozen plain white hemstitched
and colored borders, value 5c, 4 4%V^J!
sale price, each fjj^J]
Misses' plain white embroidered
Handkerchiefs, value $5c 4 t%g% ffPf
each, sale price, each 5JC zr\\
100 dozen Children's Handkerchiefs
in fancy boxes, 3 in a box,
Children's initialed hand
kerchiefs, 3 in box, per box
100 dozen misses' embroidered hand
kerchiefs, 3 in a box. Per Rfkg%
Misses' pure linen, hand embroidered
initials, 3 in fancy box. RA^
DIED AT SPOKANE
Well-Known Minneapolitan Victim of
Blood PoisoningFuneral Today.
The remains of John Sullivan, who
died at Spokane, Wash., Friday of last
week, arrived in the city this morning
and were taken to the home of his
brother-in-law, E O'Brien, 1507 Adams
street NE. Tomorrow morning the re
mains will be conveved to Ascension
church. North Minneapolis, ^here the
funeral services will be conducted at
Previous to his departure forth
west, some six weeks ago, Mr. Sulli
van had resided Minneapolis about
thirty-seven years and was well and
favorably known in this community.
was about 59 years of age and is sur
vived by his wife and four children.
Mr. Sullivan died from blood poisoning
after an illness of about ten days.
Fall Suit to-be
Fabrics rich and durable, be
cause shrunk in the Benjam in
plantnot sent out at great risk
to public shrinkers. Styles cor
rect, because designed by New
York and London style creators.
Fit perfect, because measured on
a model of your figure. W are
Clothiers, Hatters, Furnishers.
4th and Nicollet, Minneapolis
"If it comes from Barnaby's
it must be good."
Can not pull away from the real fact that our
pronounced leadership in the Fur business in
Minneapolis is brought about by giving only
such garments as are made of selected higfh
grade pelts} absolutely perfect in workmanship,
fit and finisha result accomplished by a lifelong
study of the fur business.