Newspaper Page Text
New Goods in Stock.
Sweet cider, figs, dates,
honey, nuts, nutmeats, buck
wheat, imported layer raisins
and Malaga grapes.
(Quinces, for preserving,
Kiefer Pears, bushel.. .$1.00
Cranberries, quart 6c
Bananas, dozen 10c
Brussels Sprouts, quart. .10c
Corn Starch, package 4c
Parlor Matches, 12 boxes.gc
New Minnesota Corn, doz.
cans, 80c can 7c
Tomatoes, can 7c
Marrowfat Peas, can 8c
Choice Porterhouse ..i2y2c
'Choice Sirloin Steak.. i2^c
Choice Shoulder Steak.. .9c
Choice Pork Chops 11c
Choice Loin Roast 11c
Choice Sausage 10c
Choice Rib Boiling Beef. .4c
&e sure and secure1
sweets of your
druggist or dealer
All Sizes and Kinds
Ordr today and avoid
Both Phones No. 96.
3rd Av. S.
and 4-th St.
^___ Op. Court House.
CITY SASH & DOOR CO.
AH Week, Oct. 24 to 29.
|IA S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
1 9 I with A. & P. Baking Powder
none better. 18-oz can.
O S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
4SO with one bottle of A. & P.
Extracts, any flavor.
tj, 4 with any kind ofstrengthf. tea I fine flavor and
7 FOR 1 With fresh roasted, ground
I and pulverized coffees,
from 25c and up.
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with 4 lbs of finest 2SO
J|fi S. & lk. Green Trading Stamps
I with two packages fjflfc**
Macaroni or Spaghetti, pkg... 11F*
A s. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with three packages Off*
cleaned currants or raisins. ..*%%M
4 A S. & H. Green T^^ing Stamps
I with 5 cakes A. & JB
Borax Laundry Soap, pei cake..
A S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with two packages Oats or
FOR 1 with A. & P. Cocoas, Soups,
Salt, Chocolates, Spices,
Buckwheat and Pancake Flour.
Regular Amounts on
Sugar and Butter.
Best Granulated Cane Sugar.
A S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with one pail Swift's A
Best Lard, "Silver Leaf"... oOQ
4| A S. & H. Green^ Trading Stamps,
EVENTS OF TONIGHT.
Metropolitan Theater "Who's
Orpheum TheaterHigh class vaude
Bijou Theatei""Across the Pacific."
Lyceum Theater"The Man from
Dewey TheaterTransatlantic Bur
G. A R. Hall, 941 Twenty-fourth
Avenue NEMass meeting in
the interests of school suffrage for
Tuttle Universalist Church'The
Old Maids' Convention
Bethany Presbyterian Church
Emanuel Norwegian ChurchRally
under the auspices of the Twin City
Call at The Journal counter for a Nug
get book, free
The Sitting Bull club will hold a social
session tomorrow evening: at 26 Wash
ington avenue S.
Don't leave your home alone without
protection against burglary. Telephone
Fred Gray Company.
Special sale picture frames next week.
Odds and ends, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1 Bmtlif*
Manufactuiing Co., 417 First avenue S.
An error in E O Fellows' advertise
ment in The Journal Saturday even
ing showed the price of Fellows' washed
coal, nut size, to be $2 50 instead of $5 50.
Repairs to the large stained glass win
dows of Weslev church, which were brok
en in the August tornado, have been com
pleted and the scaffoldings are being re
Tulips, hyacinths, lilies, daffodils, free
sias, crocus, snowdrops, etc., for out-door
fall planting and winter blooming at
Northrup, King & Co 's seed store, 26 to
82 Hennepin a\enue.
The officers and board of directors of
the Minnesota Loan and Trust company,
313 Nicollet avenue, include several who
have served from the date of its organiza
tion, over twenty years ago, during which
period it has administered over 300 trusts.
The stated conclave of Minneapolis
Mounted Commandery, No. 3, K. T., oc
curs tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. The
commandery will be opened in full form
and all members are requested to be
present. Visiting knights will be wel
The Twin City Central Lutheran league
will hold a rally tonight at Emanuel Nor
wegian church, Fourteenth and Canada
streets, St. Paul The Rev. John Kuhlsy
of Minneapolis will deliver an address on
"Americanized Lutheranism." Special
music has been prepared.
John Jonjki, 112 Plymouth avenue N,
has reported to the police that his wife
has left his home and taken with her J300
in cash and his new feather bed. He says
that Jacob Wahoaga, who boarded there,
has also disappeared, and he has offered
a reward for infoimatlon concerning the
Stamptlng machine records at the post
office in the mailing division show that
the daily average of letters sent from
Minneapolis in September, exclusive of
Sunday, was 119 992 The daily average
of letters sent with pre-cancelled stamps,
was 11 773, bringing the total average up
F. W Standart of Denver, president of
the National Credit Men's association,
was guest of honor Saturday night at a
dinner giver at the Commercial club by
the Minneapolis association. Members of
the St Paul association were guests of
the Duluth association. A. E. Clerihew
New officers have been elected by the
Minneapolis Life Insurance Underwriters'
association as follows: President, W. H.
Van Slyke, vice piesident, J. E Meyers',
secretary, John Purple treasurer, John
Ahren members of the executive com
mittee, P. Kauffmann, S. A. Stockwell
and H. Tlmberlake
Mrs. Cooper Lewis, 56 Twelfth street S,
is the last victim of the burly negro
purse-snatcher. He attacked her at
Eighth avenue S and Eighth street, where
she was waiting for a car Friday even
ing and tho she fought him off for sev
eral minutes, he finally secured her purse,
containing about two dollars.
Miss Anna Cassidy, 117 Western avenue,
was knocked down by a rowdy at Third
and Nicollet last Saturday night. A orowd
of roughs were rushing up Nicollet and
one of them stuck out his elbow as he
passed Miss Cassidy. She was knocked
down and seriously bruised. The police
ambulance took her to her home.
Memorial services were held by tho
Dudley P. Chase post, No. 22, Q. A
at the post hall, First avenue and Fifth
street SE, yesteiday afternoon Rev.
Norris, pastor of the Bethany Con
gregational church, opened the service
with prayer. The spoakers were Past
Commander I Mahan of St. Paul and
Commander John Besset.
Members of Plymouth church will have
their annual banquet tomorrow evening
at 6 30 o'clock in the church parlors.
About two hundred and fifty guests are
expected. Officers will be elected at the
business meeting in the evening and
trustees will be chosen to fill the places
left vacant by the retirement of Walter
A. Eggleston and E D. Sewell.
With the dual purpose of relieving the
counoil chamber of its bare appearance
and improving its acoustics, velvet drap
eries will be hung in arches over the gal
leries. The draperies will be dark ma
room to match those in the win
dows. The window decorations,
which were destroyed a year ago
by the heat from a fire across the street,
have been restored and add greatly to the
appearance of the council chamber.
i A TTU^* -D 0
with 5 lbs. Tapioca at,
Extra Elgin Creamery Butter, lb 23o
Prompt Delivery. Remember we give
Stamps on all C. O. D. orders. Both
A. & P. TEACO.
521 NICOLLET AVE.
Dr Samuel A. Eliot of Boston son of
the president of Harvard university, found
preached yesterday morning at the First
Unitarian church His subject was per
sonal religion Saturday night he wa
guest of honor at a reception given by
Judge F. C. Brooks at his home on Ridge
wood avenue He left last night for Mad
ison, Wis Dr Eliot is president of the
Unitarian association of America and has
been visiting the churches in the west.
The young men's class of Riverside
chapel will give a benefit entertainment
Wednesday evening at the chapel. Twen
tieth aveneSand Two-and-one-half street.
The Masonic quartet will be the principal
feature with other numbers by Miss Hazel
Brown, reader, and Miss Lillian Nlppert,
violinist. The young men expect a large
attendance and hope to profit much for
the benefit of the "Sky Pilot of the Lum
Samuel W. Marson put in three ex
tremely uncomfortable hours Saturday
afternoon He was to be married to So
phia L. Hagedarn In the evening and
thru ignorance neglected to secure a mar
riage license before the court clerk's
rlage license before the court clerk's office
closed at 1 m. A deputy who happened
to be about finally supplied the necessary
document as the prospective bridegroom
was on the verge of collapse.
WfrAM i ^d&i'si
I JOINT DEBATE
IS AGREED UPON
UND AND PETERSON WILL DIS
CUSS DUNN'S RECORD.
The Meeting Will Probably Take Place
Next Saturday Evening in Minne
apolis"Resolved, That Dunn's
Record as State Auditor Does Not
Entitle Him to the Governorship."
QUESTION FOR DEBATE
Resolved, That R. C. Dunn's record
as state auditor does not entitle him
to the governorship.
NegativeJames A. Peterson.
The Lind-Peterson incident will re
sult in a "joint debate on the record of
the republican candidate for governor,
which will probably be held in Minne
apolis next Saturday evening.
James A. Peterson first issued the
challenge in a Speech at Canby. It was
accepted by Mr. Lind while at Red
wood Falls. This morning Mr. Peter
son and Mr. Lind were both in the
city, and the republican champion
wrote to back up his offer and agree
on a question of a time and place.
Mr. Lind had to leave for Alexandria
at 11 o'clock, so wrote Mr. Peterson
that he would be willing to meet him
at any time and place that could be
arranged. He would leave his side of
the matter to be arranged by Frank A.
Day, chairman of the democratic state
committee. Mr. Lind will be away un
til Friday on a speaking tour. If a
suitable hall can be secured for Satur
day night the event will doubtless take
place at that time.
If both debaters tell all they know,
it will be a "warm number," and the
meeting will be a great drawing card.
The Plymouth Linen Laundry.
Finest work. Shirts hand ironed. Col
lars and cuffs finished equal to new.
Exercises Attending Organization of
New Minnehaha Congregational.
Recognition services for the newly
formed Minnehaha Congregational
chiuch were^eld at the chapel, Thirty
eighth avenuf south and Fortieth street,
Sunday afternoon. The church is the
outgrowth of a Sunday school which
started in May, 1903, under the auspices
of the Minneapolis Congregational
Union, and will minister to the spiritual
needs of a rapidly growing section of
Following the formal announcement
by the moderator, an address of wel
come to the Congregational fellowship
was delivered by Rev. R. P. Herrick,
the charge to the church by Rev. L. H.
Hallock, and the prayer of consecration
by Rev. George R. Merrill. Rev. Henry
Holmes also delivered an address upon
The Mission of the Church to the Com
A reception to members was con
ducted by the moderator, Rev. E. W.
Shurtleff, and communion by Rev. J. E.
Smith and Rev. C. H. Maxwell, assisted
by Deacons J. R. Williams and N. W.
Clark. Benediction was pronounced by
the pastor, Rev. L. A. Sahlstrom.
Miss Hoffner^the expert corsetierre,
is with John W. Thomas & Co. this
week. If you have corset troubles she
will suggest a remedy.
"FIVE 6K ACCOUNTS-
Joseph La Brash Discovers that
Must Support His Wife.
Altho he had never lived with his
wife, whom he married nine years ago,
Joseph La Brash, who resides in North
east Minneapolis, learned this morning
in police court that .he must support
her. Judge Holt ordered him to pay
the woman $4 a week or be held to the
district court in $200 bail.
Mrs. La Brash said that her husband
refused to support her and that she
was compelled to work for a living.
She said that he had married her nine
years ago and that he had lived with
her only part of the time. She is ill
and needs his support.
La Brash took the stand in his own
behalf and admitted that he had mar
ried the woman nine years ago to es
cape a criminal prosecution. He said
that he had not lived with her and did
not want to support her. When given
the alternative of paying her $4 a week
or going to jail, he quickly produced
$5 on account.
TALKED TO A REPORTER
President Northrop Did Not Make Ad
dress on University Management.
President Cyrus Northrop of the state
university has returned from Des
Moines. It seems that the statement
recently published as coming from Mr.
Northrop in Des Moines on the subject
of university management, was not a
portion of an address he gave, but of an
interview secured by a reporter while
Mr. Northrop was at the Savory hotel
in that city.
GUN'S KIOK CAUSES DEATH
Recoil Threw Benjamin Ross Overboard
and He Drowned.
Benjamin Ross of Kanawha, Iowa,
was drowned in Rice lake, fourteen
miles north of St. Paul, while hunting
ducks. He was in a boat and fired at
some ducks. The recoil of his gun
caused him to lose his balance and fall
into th water Friend on th.e u.ne
Why do you continue
paying a dollar more for
shoes that fit no better,
wear no better and look
no better than ours?
S. T. SORENSEN.
812 Nicollet av, Minne-
156 E 7th st St, St. Paul.
pear again. His body has not yet been
Ross was employed, on a farm in
Anoka county. His sister, Mrs. B. II.
Trowbridge of Kanawha, has been no
HIS FINGER SLIPPED
One St. Paul Youngster Accidentally
Shoots Another With a Bifle.
Harry Franklin, 687 Case street, St.
Paul, was accidentally shot by William
Quinlan, 880 Courtland street, while the
two were shooting at a target with a
22-caliber rifle yesterday. Franklin
was taken to the Bethesda hospital and
the surgeons say it is doubtful if he re
covers. Quinlan says that he was aim
ing at the target, but intended to wait
until his companion got out of the way.
His finger slipped and the gun was dis
charged. Both boys are 16 years old.
A WORLD OF WANTS
Of course you noticed the great show
ing of Want Ads The Journal made in
Saturday evening's issue!
There were 1,7)27 different ads and
they occupied twenty-six columns.
There were all sorts of wants repre
senting opportunities for everybody.
65 For Sale Miscellaneous.
130 Business Chances.
125 Eeal Estate Bargains.
90 Male Help Wanted.
60 Female Help Wanted,
20 Agents Wanted.
45 Furnished Booms.
452 other classifications.
There is no reason why everybody
cannot get employment or get wants
filled when it is so easy to use Journal i
Wantsat only one cent a word.
JS&? 1rW^ i^ia^%4&,u^^^^k
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. W?^"^^^
VAN WILL TALK
FOR LA FOLLETTE
MINNESOTA GOVERNOR WILL DO
SPELLBINDING I N WISCONSIN.
Sent by National Committee Will
Speak for Regular State Ticket As
Well As for RooseveltConditions in
Indiana Show a Change Encouraging
to the a O. P.
Governor Van Sant will make 'two
speeches in Wisconsin this week for
Roosevelt and La Follette. The govern
or was assigned to the Wisconsin
speeches by the national committee, and
the speakers coming in from outside the
state have usually^avoided mentioning
the state fight. While in Chicago yes
terday, Governor Van Sant agreed to go
into Wisconsin, but declared that he
would talk for La Follette as well as for
goes with that understanding, and
will speak Thursday evening at Eau
Claire, and Saturday evening at Hudson.
The governor is also an admirer of Sen
ator Spooner, and will probably sugar
coat the La Follette pill for the stal
warts in his audienoe by a eulogy of
the senior senator.
Governor Van Sant transacted busi
ness at the capitol today, after a stren
uous week in Indiana, where he made
two speeches a day.
Tonight he leaves for Champaign, HI.,
where he will address a great republi
can rally tomorrow. Wednesday after
noon he speaks at Spring Valley, 111.,
and at night he speaks to the Chicago
University Republican club. Speaking
of Indiana, the governor said today:
I found a change there on my sec
ond trip, from conditions I saw when
there the first time. Bryan's plea has
no doubt brought some radical demo
crats in line for Parker, but it has also
unified the republicans and got their
fighting blood up. The state is now
flooded with speakers. I found Frank
M. Nye, who is making some splendid
and effective speeches, and is n*uch in
NEW FORGERY SCHEME
BLANKS USED TO SWINDLE
DRUGGISTS WITH BOGUS
CHECKS. With a Vandyke beard and a pack
of druggist's prescription blanks as
capital, a clever forger has been cashing
bad checks in various parts of the city
at the rate of $50 a day.
The man's scheme is novel and so far
has proved successful. He writes a
prescription signs some
namando it Thi hwell-known takes to
a drug store and asks to have it filled.
He is never suspected on account of the
physician's name on the prescription
and when the bottle is handed over he
tenders a check, usually for a small
amount, in payment. The clerks in all
cases reported to the police, examined
the endorsement and then gave cash in
return. There were many complaints of
losses at police headquarters yesterday.
The man secured the blanks by tell
ing a downtown druggist that he was a
physician recently admitted to practice.
His manners and appearance are good
and few would take him for a crook.
The Minneapolis police have been
warned against a gang of forgers and
confidence men that have recently left
St. Louis the present operator is
thought to be.one of these.
SCHOOLS PULING UP
The Increase in Enrollment for October
October's increase to the school en
rollment numbers 1,205 pupils, making
the total number of children now in the
schools, 38,238. Of the new pupils there
were 659 boys and 046 girls, but the
latter still have the majority by about
There are 58 pupils on half days at
the Harrison school and 291 at the Hol
land. The Harrison school will be sdme
what relieved by the temporary Bryn
Mawr school and the conditions at the
Holland will be greatly improved by
the removal of one of the portable an
nexes at the Prescott school to the Hol
The^ school figures include 34 little
ones in the Lincoln kindergarten "and
90 in the Sheridan kindergaten.
come up once, but he
faileshor- Don't Tank it
Start your tie thus
of "Looscarf Collars"
In Oar Window Tomorrtw
AU the Latest Correct Styles
SAYS OMAHA KID
FAMOUS PUGILIST DOESN'T WANT
ANY I N HIS.
He Has Fought More Battles Than Any
Other Pugilist, But He Says that in
the Ring You Know What to Expect
and Where It's Coming From.
Oscar Gardner, the only Omaha Kid,
and the fighter who has been the hero
of more fistic contests than any pugilist
in the country, watched the Minnesota
Grinnell football game from the side
lines Saturday. in spite of the fact
that he has fought six battles in one
week and has sent Terry McGovern to
the mat for the limit, Gardner shook his
head dubiously when asked if he would
like to get in the game.
Not for my money, boys,'' said he.
"One man at a time is a plenty I
don't want any twenty-one men walk
ing up and down my spine. I've stood
up against most of them, but what I
saw coming was in front of me there
wasn't anybody doing the shifty Sady
act and jumping on my back.
Here's this Minnesota team playing
way out of their class, weighing 200
to a man, with these little Grinnell men
straining their chests to scrape up a
hundred and thirty pounds. No, sir,
prize fighting isn't in it for a jiffy it's
humanitarian compared with this manly
The referee system in football is all
off. In a good fight the referee calls
time when a man is down and out, but
here he lets the game go on till it's
cruelty to children. Never saw any
thing like it yet.
I have come out of fights pretty
well cut up. but I never had to wear
any of these helmets, and shin kicking
was strictly barred. From what I
know about the game I tell you you
would never get me up against any of
these college football games. Too cruel
for me. Brutal? I don't know, but
when it comes to sport, give me prize
Do you have corset troubles? Come
and interview Miss Hoffner this week
at John W. Thomas & Co.'s.
COAL PRICES STATIONERY
No Jump in Price of Anthracite Sched
uled for Nov. l.
There will be no advance in the price
of hard coal Nov. 1, in fact it is probable
that coal is now at the highest notch it
will be all winter. Such is the state
ment of N. S. Coffin, president of the
Pioneer Fuel company. To the public,
which is accustomed to having the price
take a ten cent .lump the beginning of
each month and has expected the usual
acrobatic stunt for Nov. 1, this infor
mation will indeed be cheerful news.
"There is at present a large supply
of coal on hand at the Duluth and Su
perior docks," said Mr. Coffin this
morning, "an amount coal dealers be
lieve to be sufficient to supply the west
with coal thruout the winter, without
any necessity of bringing in any all
rail hard coal at all. This being true,
there is no reason for any further ad
vance in prices.
A number of householders have in
vestigated the hard coal outlook, and
finding the price will not go any higher
this winter, have only purchased small
amounts of coal. As a result, we look
for the coal business to be brisk thru
out the winter with many small orders.''
Stat Fair Gets New Equipment for Its
The fourteen acquariums now in use
at the Minnesota exhibit at the St.
Louis exposition are to be purchased
by the state fair association and will
be moved to the state fair grounds. It
is possible that a new fisheries building,
in grotto form, may be built at the
fair grounds to accommodate these new
acquariums, which are much larger and
more mordern than the ones now in use.
The new acquariums permit of the
regulation of the temperature of the
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
FBIDAY EVENING, OCT. 28.
Recital by the distinguished pianist,
Seat sale opens Wednesday, 9 a.m at Metro
politan Music Co.'* Store. Prloes, $1.00 and
Solid ComfortTie Slides in or Out Without Effort-
WB DO SELL
"Mehlins" and otic
tion. NewEne. Guaranty
New Ensr. Prices
New Ensr. Terms,
"If It Comes From Barnaby's It Must Be Good."
The Greatest Collar en Earth
The only turn-down collar on earth that makes it possible for you to put your tie on after you
have donned your collar. Your tie slides into the collar without any hitch and does away with .all
the jerking, straining process necessary to adjust a tie with "old-style turn-down collars, v'
Saves Your Necktie Saves Your Collar
Let it run easily
Slide it along so
A Perfect Fitting, High Grade Linen Collar in Four Heights, Round or Square Corners.
Barnaby is always striring to add to the com
fort and convenience of his customers and has
gone to considerable expense to secure the right
to handle this wonderful collar. W feel confi
dent that no man will be satisfied with the old
style turn down after he has onee worn this
patience saving collar.
These Collars can be bought only at Barnaby's,
400-402-404 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
^^H |Y^^CRD 1T IS COOP AT THE NEW ENGLAND.
Seventh Street Near Hennepin.
Operated in conjunction with the
Orpheum, San Francisco,
Orpheum, LOB Angeles,
Orpheum, St. Joseph,
Orpheum, Kansas City.
Orpheum, New Orleans,
Columbia, St Louis.
Chicago Operahouse, Chicago.
New Majestic, Chicago.
Grand Operahouse, Indianapolis.
Every Afternoon and Evening
Ka/er/o Bergere & Oo*
Carlisle's Dogs and Ponies
TrovoBio, Jm Am Probst
Hammond & Forrester
The Musical Qoolmans
Marcus & Gartelle
AN ENTIRELY NEW
PBICES OTSVEB CHANGE.
Evening, 15c, 26o, 60c. Box Seats, 91.00.
Afternoon, best seats, 25c.
Box Office now Open
EVERY SEAT RESERVES.
No TroubleNo Wear and Tear
On Tuesday we will sell 100 Solid Oakj
golden Finish Dressers like picture,
Shaped Top, 40 inches long, Liberal
Size Bevel French Plate Mirror, Sweet-
ly Carved, Daintily Trimmed and Heav-
ily Castered regularly $14.00, Tuesday,
or $2.00 down and $1.00 per
Also 100 Solid
Golden Oak Finish
Wash Stands like
picture, to match
inches long reg
ularly $6.75, Tues-
Saves Your Patience
Just to make you
Xn YBE* TJ"
The One-Price Complete House Furnishers.
Bth St., 6th St and 1st Av. 8.
L. N. SCOTT
Tonight. Matinee Wednesday.
In the Great Comedy Success,
Thursday, Blanche Ring "Vivian's Papas"
Next Sunday "Woodland"
HENRY SLAY BLANEY
as "Willie Live'* in
Realistic Battle Scene Genuine Gatling Qua.
Next Week Rose Melville In "Sis Hopkins"
away last night.
DICK FERRIS AND COMPANY IN
"THE SHAH FROM MEXICO"
Royal League Benefit
$gg *Ite Jewess" iG^aSaweTi!rd'".To-night
Evenings at 8:15
Next week KENTUCKY BELLES
FIRST BAPTIST QHURCN
Tomorrow'Tuesday) 3 p.m., 8 p.m.
England's Greatest and Oldest Band, fhe
61 Musicians under direction A. Williams, Mu
Seats now selling at Metropolitan Music Co.'a
store PricesMatinee, 50c, 75c and $1. Eve
ning, $1.00 and $1 GO.
It's a regular cincn
And there you are!
Learn How Easy It Is
by watching demonstration in our
windows tomorrow. ~*'TT(
Correct Styles In Four Different