Newspaper Page Text
yGOPHERS TAKE A
THIRD TEAM BATTLES WITH THE
Chicago Press Attempts to Break Into
the Going by Awarding the Cham
pionship to MichiganTalk of the
Kind Based More on Ignorance or
Prejudice than Fact.
Dr. Williams gave the members of the gopher
team a rest yesterday afternoon, allowing them
to gather on the sidelines and watch a spirited
battle between the third team and the eleven
from the agricultural school. The aggies present
ed a scrappy front and played to the limit of
-their ability. Despite their efforts the varsity
lads ran up a score of 40 to 0. The teams lined
up as follows:
Aggies. Scrubs. Position,
bold Left Tackle Barker
'Asher Left Guard Cooley
fcafford Center Southward
IBandelln ttii?ht Guard Foslin
i.Weist night Tackle Palmer
fetevens Bight End .Greaves
(Cutting Quarter Hickman
ttarKln-Varco .Lett End Hodgson
fPchukneck Right End Spider
fClark Fullback Beeson
After the long hard play of Saturday the mem
bers of the first team were content to take
things easy, but they took great enjoyment in
watching the play. It was animated enough to
uit any one. Heavy line bucks and long end
fruns were the rule. Dr. Williams got out behind
.the "aggies" and coached them Into tearing up,
r tryiug to tear up the second team line, and
the fun was fast and furious while it lasted.
}the teams played until darkness ended the
Considerable comment has been aroused among
the followers of football over the stand taken
by the Chicago press relative to the western
championship. These self-constituted authorities
have, since the beginning of the season, seen fit
on every occasion to belittle the work of the
ophers as compared with Michigan. Since Ne
raska scored on Minnesota they have seised
upon it as a pretext to try and "count out"
Minnesota. It Is rather far-fetchejj, save aa a
demonstration of prejudice o ignorance as op
posed to fact.
Michigan and Minnesota.
Locally there is no tendency to deprive Michi
gan of any of the credit due for the success
Of the team this year. Yost Is generally acknowl
edged to have a strong team, heavier than ever
and fast. Minnesota lias a team which, when
rounded into shape, will be in the same class.
Without a game between the two teams, and
this seems to be a remote possibility, the western
Championship of this year cannot be awarded to
cither team as there will be no way to deter
mine their powers, save by. comparative scores,
and these are worthless, save for "dope" pur
Columbia evidently feared Michigan and re
fused to play, und it is well for Columbia pres
tige that she did. The schedules of the two
big wostern universities are interosting. Michi
gan has triumphed over Case. Ohio Northern,
Kalamazoo. Physicians and Surgeons, Ohio state.
West Virginia and Wisconsin. Nebraska would
lick any of these teams save Wisconsin handily,
Drake on the Michigan score is no better than
Ames, and the only big gamp left for Michigan
Is Chicago, and Michigan will win without the
question of a doubt. Minnesota also plays Wis
consin, Nebraska and Northwestern, Ames and
Iowa, the latter four all being strong. If she
wins these games there will be as much justice
In awarding the championship to Minnesota as to
Michigan. Of course, these games are not won,
but the possibilities are the same as those util
ized by the Chicago papers in their deductions.
Chicago an Outsider.
To simmer it down to the facts, Chicago Is In
the "butt-in ela*s. Bluntly it may be stated
that neither Northwestern nor Chicago is In Min
nesota or Michigan class at present, and the
awarding of a championship by a city possessing
Inferior teams is rather far-fetched. Followers
of Minnesota and Michigan wish to see the
teams get together for a contract and play a
series of games in the years to come. All of
the outside interference has a tendency to
thwart this purpose. Chicago papers teem with
talk of the "shutting out of Minnesota" and
the plans of Chicago to "throw down" Michi
gan and a flood of backstairs gossip which tends
to stir up strife and ill feeling between the
toams. There is enough straight football for
these scribes to cover without attempting to di
rect the moves and conduct of the teams.
Michigan does not need Chicago interference.
Neither floes Minnesota.The two institutions have
shown tendencies of late of getting together,
and should be allowed to attend to their business
without the intervention of disinterested third
parties. In the football world Minnesota and
Michigan tower above Chicago as telegraph
pole towers above a tumblebug in the sand be
low. It looks like a case of the tail attempting
to wag the dog.
IN THE CAMPS
Teams Settling Down to. Work for the
New York Son Specials,
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 1.Michigan began
bard preparation for Chicago yesterday, when
most big elevons get a rest. The practice was
so snappy that Trainer Fltzpatrick, who was
responsible for the men's superb condition at
.Wisconsin, said: "I was amazed at the speed
.Michigan showed in signal practice the boys
"worked so heartily that we let them go after
half an hour of hard work."
Madison. Wis., Nov. 1.The Wisconsin foot
ball squad resumed practice yesterday for the
three games still on the schedule. The badgers
will meet Belolt here next Saturday, Minnesota
at Minneapolis Nov. 12, and Chicago in Chicago
on Thanksgiving Day. The old Wisconsin spirit
.is once more asserting itself and instead of
being discouraged by the crushing defeat received
'from Michigan last Saturday the badgers are
.determined to win all the remaining games.
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 1.Practice behind
closed doors was resumed today on Osborne field,
and light signal practice with a short scrimmage
-c was the order of the day.
Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 1.Yesterday's prac
tice showed the result of the Pennsylvania game.
Parkinson was changed from center to tackle
and Oveson was advanced from tackle to guard
to take Parker's place. Cunnlffi played center.
IGNORANCE AT MADISON
Nothing Known of a Claim of Chicago
McCORNACK ON NEBRASKA
Admits Them to Be in the Northwestern
Class and Fast.
N ew York Sun Special Service.
i Chicago, Nov. 1.Coach McCornack. who re
S turned to Evanston yesterday from Minneapolis,
4 where he saw the Minnesota-Nebraska game,
i- Is loud in his praise of the cornhuskers.
"Nebraska's team is about the size of North
western and I should say is about as speedy as
we are," he said. "But they certainly have
the right spirit and held Minnesota by fighting
hard und ^11 the lime."
The coach would make no forecast of the
Northwestern-Minnesota same and would not com
pare Miincsota and Michigan becase he said
be had not seen the wolverines.
PLAYED A TIE.
Hii Vermillion. S. D., Nov. 1.-Dakota Wesleyan
pl'f college and South Dakota played their first game
here yesterday. Vermillion scored its touch
-fzj: down In a few minutes after the play started.
ffi&Z- Mitchell scored in the latter part of the first
half. Neither scored in the second half. Score,
-.The Yale-Columbias would like to arrange
games with any 135 or 140-pound teams In the
orthwest, Bemidjl. New Ulm, Sleepy Eye,
or Pine City preferred. Kor games
address Eugene Maggart, 21 Fourth street S, Min
The Cedars defeated the Riversides in an
exciting game bv the ecore of 5 to 0. The
feature of the game was the 50-yard run of P/inn
for a touchdown.
The Cyclones have organized and, are ready
to meet any team In the city averaging 90
founds, the sixth St. Thomas or Washburn Home
preferred. Address Clifford Gamble, 2740 Bloom
lni gto avenue S
town teams averaging Rambler challenge any local or out-of
135 or 140 pounds
dress* Rudolph Stahmetc, Jr., 1611 Fremont ave
The Summits of St. Paul accept the challenge
of the Shorrys of Minneapolis to play them on
Nov. 6 at Minneapolis, but cannot play them
on Oct. 30 as date is already taken. If satis
factory notify L. M. L., 236 W Sixth st, St.
Paul, or telephone N. W. 1541, T. O. 206.
The second Monitors would like games with
any 80-pound team in the city, the sixth St.
Thomas preferred. Address John Proctor, 2623
Bloomlngton avenue, or phone N. W. S 1369 J2.
The Portlands defeated the Second Monitors
by a score of 25 to 0 In spite of the fact that
the Monitors had half a dozen misfits In their
lineup in the second half.
The Centrals defeated the Columblas by a
score of 5 to 0. Both teams played strong ball
and the feature of the game was Collender's
50-yard end run for a touchdown. The winners
would like to meet any 140-pound team In the
state. For games, address William Salter, 220
The Bryants and Madisons played a hotly
contested game on the former's grounds, the
eqore at the end of the second half standing
10 to 10. Each side scored two touchdowns.
The Ramblers defeated the Buffalos in a
hotly contested game by a score of 2 to 0.
Teams weighing 135 pounds wishing games with
the winners address B. Steinmetz, 1611 Fre
mont avenue N.
The Misfit team would like to arrange a
game with the. Yale-Columbias or any other 130-
pound team, the contest to be played off on the
grounds at Eighth street and Twenty-fourth
avenue S. The Misfits will not play Sunday
games. For games, address K. Cosner, 1407
East Twenty-fourth street.
The St. Paul Quicksteps defeated the Ath
letics at football by a score of 11 to 6. The
visitors made a touchdown In each half and a
goal In the first. The locals got their touch
down and goal in the last half.
The St. Anthonys defeated the Powderhorns
in a fast and exciting game b.y a score of a
to 0, Th
care the Y. & L.
on either phone.
Rushford, Minn., Nov. 1.-In a fine game of
football the Rushford high school team defeated
St Charles by a score of 26 to 0. The latter
outweighed the locals but the former won by
splendid team an interference.
Aberdeen, S. D. Nov 1.The football team
GRIDIRON GOSSIPpWESTWND feature of the game was the line I nouncement was received with hisses, the crowd
plunging of Grant and Hughs. Teams averag- almost to a i*an believing In its angry mood that
tag 125 pounds wishing games with the' win
ners address S. Hughs, 52ft Eighth avenue SE.
The Badgers and the Buffalos played one of
the fastest games ever pulled off on the grounds
at Eighth avenue S and Twenty-fourth Btreet
Saturday afternoon, as neither side was able to
score in the two twenty-minute halves which
were played. The Buffalos wish games with
any 135-pound team in the city or state. Ad
dress Rich Mousso, 2116 Sixteenth avenue S.
The Cedars defeated the Riversides by a scofe
of 5 to 0. It was not until the second half
that the Cedars scored, when Dunn managed
to find a hole and slid thru, going forty-flee
yards foorh a touchdown.d
defeate the Scotland Woolen
Mills team by a score of 85 to 0.
The first St. Anthonys defeated the 135-pound
PowderhornB. We claim the 125-poundt champion,
ship and arre ready to defend it, second Misfits
ame address Stuar Hughes
t,28 Eighth avenue SE.
The Cufrrana" defeated the Motleys by the
score of 10 to 0. The Currans'have played seven
games and won nil. For games with the Currans
addressi 011 GlrardI avenue N, care Clyde Jones.
The Monitors defeated the Williams yesterdav
by a score of 17 to 6. The Williams are the
first team that has ever cro&sed the Monitors'
goal and it was done by an 80-yard run by their
Quarterback, who got the ball on a fumble. The
Monitors would like to hear from some out-of
town teams. For games address W. McLaughlin,
oal company, or call up 1303
Normald nnd Industria school
beat the Ellendale Industrial school eleven by a
score of 48 to 0n.n
h~Walton and Little
Falls football teams played here, the score stand
ing fl to 2 in favor of Royalton.
Ortonville, Mian., Nov. 1.In the Graceville-
f?} %Ue here today the Icore
stood Ortonville 12, Gracevills 0.
OLD-TIME BOXER "DEAD
Joe Rooke Succumbs to a Complication
New York Sun Special Servioe.
Newark, N J., Nov. 1.Joe Rboke, who In
the days of Jem Mace and Joe Goss was re
garded as one of the cleverest of boxers amons
the English heavyweights, died today at St
Barnabas hospital in this city. Death was due
to a complication of diseases.
XEOTTGH THE WINNER.
New York Suhn,2* Speciaflf Service.
Louis, Nov. 1.By a score of 135 to 120.
New York Sun Special Service,
Madison, Wis., Nov. 1.The athletic authori
ties of Wisconsin say that they do not know
rn^thing'about'Vhe ri'port" tha"chlciio Threatens I ^'hUe Huerton^w^lW? W
to sever athletic relations with Wisconsin be- Qroo *.fa Hue-ton ml"* Tonight De
cause those holding claims for injuries re-1
celved in the collapse of a section of the bleach
ers at Marshall field at the Michigan-Wisconsin
game two years ago are seeking to collect dam
ages from the midway Institution.
of St. Loul in the first match of the finals in the mee
ARCHBISHOP ELDER IS DEAD
Aged Roman Catholic Prelate Has
Cincinnati Ohio, Nov. 1.Archbishop
Elder died at 11 o'clock last night.
The scene at the bedside when it was
apparent the end was near was most
affecting. The archbishop was conscious
and his last words were this prayer in
a very feeble voice:
Holy Mary, mother of God, pray for
us sinners now at the hour of our death
He then kissed a crucifix, and, with
a peaceful smile, breathed his last.
The succeeding archbishop of Cincin
nati is Most Rev. Henry Moeller, D.D.,
until the death of Archbishop Elder the
coadjutor and titular archbishop of
Do you like
Does your roof leak?
It. Both phones 376.
defeated Kid Hueston
for, Coffee I the beat
and sold at reasonable prices.
McLaughlin & Co.. Chicago Importers.
Fast Tourist Oar Service to California.
The Chicago Great Western Railway,
in connection- with the R. I.' &'
Railway, will run a through tourist
sleeping car every week to San Fran
cisco. Leaving Minneapolis at 8 p.m.,
St. Paul $:30 p.m. Tuesdays via Omaha,
Colorado Springs and Ogden. Arrive
San Francisco Friday at 12:50 noon.
For further information apply to R. H.
Heard, general agent, corner Nicollet
avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis,
Minn. I,/ w
Herfprd's Chocolate Colored
Boxer Saved from Defeat
by Britt's Foul.
New York Sun Specfal Service.
San Francisco, Nov. 1.With the lightweight
championship within his grasp, Jimmy Brltt, the
pride of California, lost the coveted honor by
fouling his opponent, Joe Gans of Baltimore,, the
title holder, in the fifth round. The foul was
committed as Gans was arising from the floor
after having been put there by a succession of
hard right and left swings. Tremendous ex
citement followed the disqualification of Referee
Graney, and for a few minutes it looked as if a
general mixup would result.
Pandemonium reigned as Britt, angered by the
decision of the referee, rushed at that official
and pounded him to the ropes. Quickly a squad
of police jumped Into the ring and pulled Brltt
away, but not before had dealt Graney a half
dozen savage blows almost squarely in the face.
The great crowd was on its feet yelling and
hooting like mad and only cool heads prevented
what might have been a free-for-all fight.
When quiet was restored Graney advanced to
the center of the ring and announced that he
had disqualified Brltt because the Californlan,
after having been cautioned in the fourth round,
deliberately struck Gans as the latter fighter was
attempting to rise from the floor. This
Britt- had been robbed. As a matter of fact, the
foul was committed and it was so palpable that
nothing was left for the referee to do" but dis
RYAN WILL QUIT
Napoleon of the Paddock Will
Pluck the Books.
We can stop
W. S. Nott
THE SAWDUST TWINS.
"John Lind Lays Bare Dunn's Official
Acts."Times of today.
"Defeat of Dunn would mean democratic
control of the executive patronage."Trib
une of today.
Thus doth the newspaper Tweedledum and
Tweedledec have Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde
whipped to a custard.
MORRILL TO BLAME.
Morrill must have been strewing aronnd
some red-hot theology Sunday night to have
set the West hotel on fire wiyi the escape
of his fire-and-brimstone promises.
AZALEAS FOR ADAM.
Mr. Bede of Minnesota ia a very clever"
comedian. He is a rattling good, joke teller
and is almost as entertaining as Jake Kem
pie. He is chock full of stories, some point- ,i'T'.
ed~ and some pointless, with which he' can'?:*':
amuse a .crowd, and he'acts as a verj clever^
curtain raiser for Cannon, Joe. He is fun
nier than Al Fields, but not so funny asv
Dockstader.Parkersburg (W. Va.) Sen
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Nov. 1.John J. Ryan, the noted
turf plunger, who has been charged with being
the promoter of get-rich-quick racing investment
companies, made his first appearance on a met
ropolitan race track yesterday since his visit
to St. Louis six weeks ago. He announced at
the Jamaica track that he would not make a
wager on race horses in the future.
ELECTION DAY DERBY
Auto Drivers to Compete Over a Fif
New York Sun Special Service.
New York. Nov. 1.Maurice G. Bernin. who
drives W". Gould Brokaw's CO-horsepower Re
nault racer, and Paul Sartori, who met Oldfield
in the final heat of Saturday's match race with
Alfred G. Vanderbilt's 90-horsepower Fiat,
have been matched for a race at the election-day
automobile meet at the Empire City track. The
principals will meet today to decide upon the
distances, which will probably,be fifteen miles.
Thery, the European champion, is expected
to remain over for the meet, altho he is booked
to sail on Saturday, and Edward Hawley may
enter the international cup event with E. R.
Thomas' 90-horsepower racer, and also try for
EIGHTH WARD LEAGUE.
First. Second. Third, Average.
Nelson 201 101 1S9 183 2-3
Higgins 102. 175 161 180
Bonesteel 17 158 145 163
Farr 212 206' 105. 204 1-3
Wooley 212 239 236 2201-3
Totals 1004. 934 926
First. Second. Third. Average.
O. Rasmussen 157 187 129 157 2-3
C. Heugen 127 182 145 1512-3
C. Rasmussen 170 172 128 156 2-3
George Renix 154 181 157 167 2-3
A. Taylor 152 153 155 153 2-3
Totals 750 875 715
First. Second. Third.
Annls 153 -132
Hille 147 138
Line 136 177
Hitchcock .175 .102
Total 778 847
188 134 170 209
Totals 821 802
NEW ENGLAND & C. CO.
First. Second. Third.
Back ,_ 127 109
Nesbett 176 124
Farrington 122 180
Langly 160 130
178 143 145
Totals 821 802 914
"DONALDSON'S GLASS BLo6&.
First. Second. Third.
Drew 163 154 186
Smith 133 146 179
Cole y. Wb 140.. 190
Edington 174 187
Bradley 163'. i. 19 7 161
KENNEDY S. & A.
First. Second. Third.
157 133 127 155 12&
177 157 125
Soelberg 182 183
Berbeau 152 155
Heggen 149 185
Franson 172 158
Bretchulder 162 175
Totals 817. 850
SONS QF REST.
Crockett 179 179
Hiusey 157 167
Rader 135 171
Olson 168 103
West 139 107
KOEHLER & HEINRICHS.
First. Second. Third. Average.
163 139 167 133 147
175 148 132 225 155
140' 185 152
The St. Louis Exposition.
The Chicago, Great Western Rail
way will allow a' ten-day stopover at
either Chicago or Kansas City on
through tickets to the World's Fair
without extra charge. For rates and
other information apply to E. H. Heard
General Agent, corner Nicollet avenue
and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ANTI-BOOSTERS.
THE QUIET LIFE.
This is the most bandless, cheerless, yell
less, whisky less" and generally dispiriting
campaign. We are discouraged. We have
gone home sober- eyery night for a week,
and not a politician has attempted to cor
rupt us.. We-are-ilieje-to flirt wltfi tempta
tion and can't -connect. It begins to look
as tho Line Stu'ffSjnrjiad spoiled the game.
WHBRH- IT, RTJBS.
The suspension of'free lunch has'worked
a hardship on a lot of, the lads who bet.that
Nebraska woul^ijiot score. That $1,000 that
went to Lincoln, rieyjer came back.
WILt. PREPARE FOR IT.'
The next time Conway MacMillan agrees
to referee a linguistic scrap he will probably
arm himself with a blunderbuss rather than
a single-shot gavel.
STORY TOO LATE.
Frisnd teUs us of catching-a big pickerel
at Minnetonka Saturday. We refuse to
print fish lies this late in the season. This
time of the year belongs to the bear, prairie
chicken and moose liar.
Route direct service from^the Twin Cities .offers
Call at' our City Ticket Officey Minneapolis'.
EAST YS. CENTRAL
ON CENTRAL FIELD
Game Arranged Last Night and
Is On Without Previous
East high and Central have burled the hatchet
and in friendly rivalry are playing the unique
game of the high-school year on Central field.
The coaches yesterday arranged a game, and It
will be fought out, not for the.laurels, but for
the development of the contesting teams. Cen
tral plays St. Paul Central Friday, and as St.
Paul Central has the St. Paul championship, it
Is much desired by the local high-school boys that
the championship of the twin cities fall to a
Minneapolis team. Hence the good spirit be
tween East and Central. The lineup of the
teams was much the same as In the scheduled
contest last Friday, but It is probable that all
the substitutes will be given a show, and in the
second half both teams will be given an equal
chance at carrying the ball.
Work at Central.
The points where Central showed up weak in
the East high game were carefully looked into
yesterday, and the coaches devoted the day,
after a light signal practice, to hard work- in
tackling and running down the field. Every
man was carefully coached In sidestepping, dodg
ing and warding off tacklers, while the men who
were doing the tackling were drilled in all the
essentials. After this, sprinting contests were
held, and the players divided into slow and
fast groups, and eventually the winners were
NORMALS HOT NECESSARY
UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT TAKES
GROUND AGAINST THEM AT DES
MOINES NATIONAL MEETING.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov, 1.Members
of the National Association of State
University Presidents met for their an
nual meeting in Des Moines yesterday, i
Last evening's session was given large
ly to the consideration of class
'.'scraps," the conclusion being
reached that they are inevitable and
must be kept as harmless as possible.
Greek letter fraternities were also,
considered, the consensus being that,
while they were harmful in some of
their influences, yet they had come to
stay, and that the good" in them must
be made the most of.
President J. C. Babcock of the Ari
zona university aroused much discus
sion by declaring that the state normal
schools are unnecessary and that they
might as well be abolished and their
work done by the state universities.
GOES THRU A BRIDGE
ENGINEER KILLED AND FIREMAN
FATALLY INJURED IN CANA-
DIAN FREIGHT-TRAIN WRECK.
Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 1.-J. Dau-
an engineer, was killed and J. H.
iloyd, a fireman, fatally injured in
a freight-train wreck at Canmer.
The engineer discovered that a bridge
at.the bottom of a grade was on. fire.
He applied the emergency brakes, but
the weight, of the cars carried it on
until the train went into the river.
Dauphin and the fireman jumped. Daur
phin being killed instantly. The en
gine, tender and several freight cars
went into the creek, but the rest of
the train remained on the track.
DRUMM0ND IN CHARGE
Temporary Successor for Cornelius
Shields, at the Soo.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Nov. 1.
Vice President T. J. Drummond of To
ronto will have charge of the plants of
the Lake Superior corporation until a'
successor to Cornelius Shields is appoint
ed. A meeting will be held in New
York on .Wednesday, at which the direc
tors will take the matter up.
See Stockwell soonThat life insur
ance:The Penn Mutual, AndrUs Bldg.
Homeseekers' Bates to Wisconsin and
Via the Soo Line the first and third
Tuesdays in November. One fare plus
$2 for the round trip. Call at the
tieket office, 119 3d st S.
Carey's Cement Koofing, the only
roofing that grows better with age.
Both phoaes 87$. See W. S. Nott
RYAN AN INDIAN.
"Bob" Edgren, one of the New York
World's sporting world adjusters, has made
the startling discovery that Tommy Ryan is
We have heard Tommy called worse things
It is also the first time history notes the
existence of a tribe of Indians in the city
Edgren should eschew the rapacious rare
VIRGIL GOES ABROAD.
Virgil Hicks is at Grammer, Ind., today
attending a Poland-China hog sale.Frank
lin (Ind.) Star.
_THOSE CHICAGO OPINIONS.
If the awarding of the western football
championship by the Chicago "dopes" wasn't
so funuy, one might he tempted to ask upon
what meat ^hese Caesars have been feeding.
They are funny freaks.
St. Louis is noted for the beautiful fall season now^ at -hand, and affording
comfort and pleasure
much: longer, as this
for your World's Fair visit.)i-You
great exposition will soonirVbe
the most pleasant ^nd
Fair tonight and Wednesday.
Francis E Whalen and Minnie Shevandkl.
Charles Victerson and Ida Johnson.
George I. Tallmadse and Anna M. Lelley.
John H. Olapperton and Hulda S. La Due.
Alfred T. Anderson and Annie E Olson.
Frank Henry Bassett and Maude Elliott
William G. Schubert and Cora Off.
and Mrs. Ed, 105 Glrard avenue Naby, Mr
Angeline, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, 1407 Fif
teenth avtnue N, boy.
Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin, 814 Bryant
avjnue N, boy.
Brill, Mr. and Mrs. A., 812 Lyndale ave
nue N, girl.
Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. P. H., 2627 Chicago
Jones, Mr. and Mrs. D. L., 2845 Oak
land avenue, boy.
are INVISI BLE"Bifocals
Near and far virion glasses
WITHOUT tat* line dlvMlag
the two parts.
Its bifocal nature cleverly con
cealed, the Kryptok lens restores
the appearance and the clear
vision of earlier years young
looking and easy to wear.
Made to any formula for spec
tacles or eyeglasses.
2J 7ffffr:y .-r- y^.'titit^.,.
Fine China, Statuary,
A to be found In great variety at
BOUTBLL BROS.' exclusive
In connection with. "Th Store That
Saves Yon Honey."
Fifth Street and
The Man Behind the Desk
Will always aay the best and cheapest
place in the city to get high-grade Desks
and Office Furniture, is the
AMERICAN BE8K CO.,
New store: 209 3 St. So.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Anders M. Sundheim and wife to Hans
Neilsen, lot 20, Fagerness, $llo.
Sarah E. Stlnchfield to Walter G. Marson and
wife, lot 1, F. L. Aldrich's rearrangement,
Michael J. Luby and wife to Maurice Luby,
in section 1-117-22, $S,000.
Sewell M. Parker and wife to Johan H. Jo
hanson, lot 8 and south half of lot 7, block 32.
Meeker Island Land and Power company's addi
addition revised, $1,000.
Douglas A. Fiske and wife to Anna H. Han
son, lot 2 and Bouth half of lot 1, block 61,
Rt-mington's Third addition, $1,000.
Hannah R. Lewis to Josephine Clark, lot
15, block 3, Elwell's addition, $2,000.
Marv Lois Strong to Catharine A. Burnes. lot
19, block 68, West Minneapolis, second division,
Arthur O. Danenbaum to Norman L. Swanson,
lot 7, block 1. Boulevard addition, $4,600.
David C. Bell Investment company to Lewis
Minneapolis & St. Lonis R. R.
4 24 Nicollet Avenue.
Telephone Calls225 N. W. 603 T. O.
Leave. xDaUy. aEx. Sunday. 1 Arrive.
a 8:67 ami Water town and Storm Lakela 5:15 pm
a 0:35 am .Omaha and Des Moines., la 7:10 pm
6:16 pml.EBtherville and Madison..! 10:00 am
7:45 pm/"NORTH STAB LIMITED"!* 8:15 pxn
(Chicago and St. Louis)
7 45pm "NORTH STAB LIMITED"! 8:15 am
8:35 pmiOmaha & DeaMolnea Limltdlx 7:25 am
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RV.
CITY OFFICE: Fifth and Nicollet, DEPOT: Washington
and Tenth Ave. South. PHONE Main 864.
Ex. Sunday. Others Dally.
Chicago and East, Dubuque.......
Chicago, Kansas City.Omaha
Chicago, Des Moines, Kansas City
Kansas City, St. Joseph. Des Horn*
Omaha, Ft. Dodge. Austin
Rochester, Red wing,
Hankato, Faribault. Northfleld.
Podge Center. Hayfield
c^to. lii F. R.THOMAS, City Ticket Agtlf 414 Nicollet Av.f Minneapolis.
CRADLE, ALTAR AND GRAVE.
7 40 am
8 00 pm
10 49 pm
10 20 am
7 40 am
7 65 am
4 85 pm
?80pm IOCS am
Botoff H. Games and Anna Helmlna Johan*
Frank A. Kuhn and Julva E. Caskey.
John August Ivrappe and Minnie J. Schwank.
William C. Wood and Emma C. Raltz.
Charles E. Cooke and Gertrude Anna MartUfc
William Sutherland and Belle C. Creasy.
Perkins, Edith, 4016 Dupont avenue W.
Alger, Bessie, city hospital.
Bates, Frank, city hospital. "v
Knight, Annie G., 1616 Fifth street N
Peters, Miley B., Brunswick hotel.
McLaughlin, Adella, 24S6 Seventeenth ave
Gadne, Elsie, 1218 Ninth street S.
Benuard, Emma, 814 Twenty-eighth avenue &
Morey, Celia, 3602 Van Buren street NH.
Loe, Julia V., St. Barnabas hospital.
Jameson, John, St. Mary's hospital.
Alley, Elizabeth, St. Barnabas hospital.
Swenson, Peter, 307 Washington avenue S.
E. Lycks and wife, lots 1, 2, 8 and 4, Palmer"
John Defaud and wife to William A. Worces
ter, lot 5, block 16, Lennon & Newell's addi
tion, if 200.
Four minor deeds. $78.
Total, fourteen deeds, $15,078.
Twin City Rapid Transit company, 7 Eleventh
street S, elevator, $2,614.
E. O. Millar, 8449 Third avenue S, tram*
D. C. Bell Investment company. 2224 East
Twenty-fourth street, frame dwelling, $1,500.
W. J. Dunn, 2014 Dupont avenue N, frame
Charles M. Drew, 2018 Sixth avenue N, *rame
Henry Mathlae, 1312 East Lake street, frame
Seven minor permits, $1,715.
Total, thirteen permits, $13,429.
WISCONSIN CENTKAl RV.
a thing of the Jpast Burlington
comfortable way of getting therev
Leave 8 a. m. and 7:05 p. m. dally.
Arrive 8:50 a. m. and 8:10 p. dattr.
Christmas in Europe -fr
Our annual Christinas Excursion will
leave Minneapolis and St. Paul November
30th. Chicago. December 1s
New, large twinscrew Steamers. Steady
as a Rock." Up-to-date accommodations.
Through tickets issued at very low rates
to Great Britain, Scandinavia, Germany,
France, etc, etc For rates address Agent
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
Atlantic Steamship Lines,
16 So. Third St.. Minneapolis, Minn., or
228 So. Clark Street, Chicago, 111.
should not delay your trip