Newspaper Page Text
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Upper Michigan
End IowaFair tonight and Wednesday
moderate temperature southerly winds.
North and South DakotaFair tonight
nd Wednesday moderate temperature
MontanaFair tonight and Wednesday
warmer in north and west portions to
night southwest winds.
'7 Weather Conditions,
Light rains have fallen during the past
'twenty-four hours on the north Pacific
coast, on the Florida coast and in western
Texas, and snow in northern New Eng
land cloudy weather is general this morn
ing in the gulf states, the middle and
north Pacific .oast states, in northern
New England and in the north portion of
the lake region, elsewhere clear weather
Is general. It is somewhat warmer than
It was yesterday mornirg in central and
eastern portions of the country, and colder
In Texas. Montana and the western Brit
ish possessions The lowest temperatures
thi morning are above 20 degrees in the
Rocky mountain region.
T. S. Outram, Local Forecaster.
AROUND THE TOWN
Loyal Legion Banquet.The board of
directors of the Minnesota commandery
of the military order of the Loyal Legion
of the United States will hold a banquet
at the Ryan hotel, St. Paul, Tuesday even
ing. Nov. 8, at 6-30. At 8 o'clock there
wUl be a general meeting of the legion. A
paper, "Memories of Fifty Years ago,"
Will be read by Companion Captain Dar
ius A. Cudworth.
Charge Not Proven.Edward Peterson
and Oggie Inglebretson were discharged
this morning by Judge H. Dickinson,
after a hearing on a charge of grand lar
ceny In the second degree. They were
accused by Oliver Rustad of having en
ticed him Into an alley, slugged him and
robbed him of $30 The defendants
claimed that they left Rustad in Gard
ner's saloon and had not seen him after
Testimonial to Miss Hayward.Miss
Grace Hayward, the popular leading
woman of the Ferris Stock company Is a
member of Minneapolis chapter. No. 9,
O. E. S and this evening the chapter has
secured the lower floor of the Lyceum that
It may attend the performance in a body.
This is Miss Hayward's farewell week
with the company, as she leaves shortly
for the east. She joined the Minneapolis
chapter about, a year ago and her mother
Is also a member of the chapter.
ROYAL S. CLOUGH Members of
Plymouth lodge, 160, A. F. and A. M., are
requested to meet at the lodge rooms, 304
Twentieth avenue N. Wednesday at 1:30
p.m. to attend the funeral.
MISS EDITH PERKINS died Sunday
evening at her home In Camden Place,
after an Illness of several weeks. She
leaves many friends and relatives In the
city, and was well known In North Min
neapolis for her religious and charitable
work, which occupied much of her time.
She was a member of the North M. B.
GEORGE ADAMS BLYMEYER, infant
son of George and Cecilia Blymeyer,
died Oct. 29 at Chicago. Interment at
Dubuque. SOME UNFAIR RAILROADS
DON'T WANT IT KNOWN THAT
MINNEAPOLIS IS ON THE MAP.
The third rmmber of the Commercial
club Chronicle, which is issued occa
sionally, has appeared. It marks the
closing of the club year as the annual
meeting will be held Nov. 14. The
Chronicle is a four page sheet and the
current number contains a review "of
the different matters which have been
i considered by the public affairs and the
subsidiary committees. It covers water
filtration, lake levels, the fix rate,
i Fort Snelling addition, tho new places
of amusement, the Soo extension, prizes
at St. Louis, building operations, and
other matters of public interest.
Under the head "Railroad TJnfair
A ness the editor, Wallace G. Nye, says:
Travelers have frequently Com
1 plained to officers of the club that at
many points they are unable to secure
I tickets to Minneapolis, but are given
tickets with St. Paul' either printed
or written, as the destination. A most
flagrant case of this character reached
us recently. A lady asked at San Jose,
Cal., for a ticket to Minneapolis, and
was told by the agent that he could not
issue a ticket to Minneapolis, but to
St. Paul only. She accepted a ticket
reading^ to St. Paul and her trunk was
checked to that city. Upon arrival
there, she was obliged to purchase a
ticket to Minneapolis and recheck her
trunk, causing^ a most annoying delay.
"The public affairs committee has
now taken up this question, and will
insist that Minneapolis be treated
THE "UNDER ROUTE"
William Brooks Found This the Quick
est Way to Safety.
William Brooks, colored, accused of
assaulting William Waterman with a
revolver in a poolroom at 206 Washing
ton avenue S, was held in the police
court this morning to the grand iury
in $500 bail. William Aylor gave a de
scription of the affray.
"Brooks pulled a gun, said Aylor,
Waterman made a grab for it, the gunto
went off and I went under the table
"Why didn't you go out the door?"
asked Mr. Morris, Brooks' attorney.
I did, responded the witness,
"but the table was between me and
the door and I thought the under route
Leaky roofs cause trouble and ex-
expense. Both phones, 376. See W.
S. Nott Company.
SCATTER OF HEALTH
It Absolutely Pure
HAS MO SUBSTITUTE
BEFORE THE BAB
PLEAD NOT GUILT* TO PILLS-
BUEY JEWEL THEFT CHARGES.
Chicago Police Say Suspects Can Fur
nish Almost Any Amount of Cash
Ball, and I Is Feared That the Quar
tet May Not Appear for Trial.
Charles Sweeney, Frank Nooman.
Bernice Lee and Liyie Hendricks,
charged with stealing the Pillsbury
jewels, were arraigned before Juttge A.
M. Harrison this morning on charges of
burglary in the third degree. Charges
of grand larceny in the second degree
were also made against the four pris
oners, and they will be tried on tfris
charge in case the burglary case fails.
They pleaded not guilty and bail was
fixed at $1,500 each.
Detectives Egan and Norton of the
Desplaines street station, Chicago, who
made the arrest, told the Minneapolis
officers that the suspects could furnish
almost any amount of cash bail, and the
police here fear they may never appear
for trial. A Chicago lawyer is already
here to look after their cases.
Detectives Helin and Hanson, who
intercepted the four as they were on
their way to a Chicago court for a pre
liminary hearing on another charge,
make light of the report that warrants
are out charging them with contempt
of court. They say that if there is any
illfeeling over the affair it is entirely
confined to their friends. Detectives
Norton and Egan were with the Min
neapolis men while the little program
was being carried out, and Heli ami
Hanson think they would be likely to
know the dangers' surrounding the "pro
The credit for the capture is given
to the Chicago men who worked on the
case, as tho it had been their own.
They not only arrested the men and
found the "plant,'' but have found
more stolen goods since the Minneap
olis officers left. If the men are con
victed, Norton and Egan will be cred
ited with one of the big catches of the
year Chicago police records.
The "Diamond" Stands for Quality. $5.
Stetson Shoe. Hoff's Toggery Shops.
LINEMAN MEETS DEATH
He Receives the Fatal Current While
Jack Connor, a lineman for the Twin
City Rapid Transit company, was killed
by a live wire while working on new
lines at Twentieth avenue N and Lyn
Connor was sitting on the iron arm
that supports the feedwire. He was
handling a heavy feedwire and the end
of it came in contact with another wire.
The'shock lifted Connor up from the
pole and then dropped him to the
ground. Immediately his clothing was
a mass of flames. He was covered
with blankets from a nearby wagon and
taken to the city hospital, but died at
6 o'clock last evening.
Connor was about 30 years old and
single. He lived at a hotel in the
Midway district and had no relatives
here. The body is at the county
Fur-Lined Motor Coats.
Street and carriage garments. The
Plymouth Fur Mnfg. Section, 3d and
HE PREFERRED JAIL
Oilman Could Have Remained Free by
Supporting His Wife.
George Gilman, a laborer, who had
been in the harvest fields of western
Minnesota returned to his home at 607
Monroe street NE, Sunday night to get
his clothing and found an officer who
arrested him on a charge of nonsupport,
preferred by his wife. In police court
this morning he waived examination
and was held to the district court in
Mrs. Gilman testified that her hus
band left her in August, and since then
she had supported herself and four
children, ranging in ago from sixteen
months to nine years, by taking in wash
ing. Do all that she might, she was
unable to keep the wolf from the dooT,
and was compelled to accept aid from
Gilman admitted the truth of the
story, but refused to support his wife,
preferring to go to jail.
LAND OP APPLES
Minnesota Fruit Plentiful and Conse
quently Cheap This Fall.
Commission merchants along the
"row" have been receiving large ship
ments of apples the past few days and
declare that the luscious pippin has out
done all previous records this year.
The public can purchase the finest va
rieties of Baldwins, Greenings and
Northern Spies from the retailers for
$2.50 and $3 a barrel.
The records of the State Horticul
tural society show that Minnesota easi
ly leads all the states in seedling ap
ples. It was not long ago that people
other states thought that apples
could not be raised in Minnesota. Now
Minnesota leads in. seedlings and is sec
ond to none in "The general growing of
NOVEMBER'S MILD OPENING
Weather Bureau Figures on Tempera-,
tures for Fourteen Years.
The first day of November has proved
be the most delightful day of the
fall, and the statistics compiled by the
weather bureau for the past fourteen
years show that a normal temperature
of about 31 degrees may be expected.
The warmest November was in 1899,
with an average of 41, the coldest in
1896, 23. The. highest temperature
reached was on the sixth day, 1893,out
when the thermometer touched 73, and
the lowest was on the 29th, 1891, when
it fell to 13 degrees below zero.
Customhouse Ruling as to
and Glass Beads.
Is a nun's crucifix an article of jew
The decision that it is not, but is
worn for a religious purpose has ~Tee
rendered by the customhouse and there
bv the duty levied will be from 15 to
25 per cent lower than on crucifixes
imported as jewelry. With the same
basis for a decision, religious medals or
emblemB of devotion, will be admitted
at a lower rate of duty. Such articles
hereafter will be classified as mer
At the same time the decision reached
in regard to glass ornaments, cut and
colored black, used as pendants on
fringes and trimmings, which have been
one of the prevailing fashions "for the
past few months, may be driven out of
tyle thru the raising of the duty from
35 per cent to 60 per cent ad valorem,
as it has been decided that they aren ot
beads but jewelry, being over an inch
TAKAHIRA IB RECOVERING,
New York Nov. 1.Kogoro Takahira, the
Japanese miniated, who underwent an operation
heeiulast Sunday for aopendicitis, passed a quiet
night, sleeping most of the time. His condition
showed much improvement and he is believed to
be weU on the road to recovery.
STUDY OF AMERICA
HE VISITS PUBLIC SCHOOLS AND
He Enjoys a Halloween Party and Says
"The Man Who Understands Not
Fun, Understands Nothing"Pays
His Respects to Archbishop Ireland,
Whom He Praises Most Warmly.
In his lecture last night Rev. Charles
Wagner said he came to America to
learn rather than to teach^ Today he
has given his whole time to learning
something of the graded school system
of Minneapolis. This morning, Mr.
Wagner and Professor Koenig, accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. George Harri
son, were present at the opening exer
cises of the Douglas school. A little
later a more extended visit was made
to the big Adams school, where special
attention was given to the first primary
rooms and the eighth grade. To the
older pupils Mr. Wagner spoke with en
thusiasm of their splendid attitude
towards their educational opportunities.
The school choir of 600 voices, which
sang patriotic songs, aroused Mr. Wag
ner's enthusiasm to the highest pitch,
and in thanking the children he gave
them some fine patriotic thoughts.
A visit to the university followed,
where calls were maxle on President
Northrop and Dr. Richard Bui ton. At
the East high school Mr. Wagner vis
ited the French, manual training and
drawing departments and spoke to the
students in the assembly rooms.
Pastor Wagner's deep interest in and
sympathy with young people was shown
last night. He was told before his lec
ture that a young people's Halloween
party was going on in the parlors. He
expressed a desire to see it and was es
corted into the room late in the even
ing, while the crowd was being enter
tained with some rolicking topical
songs. In order that he might see
well, the unconventional preacher
climbed on a kitchen table and was a
deeply interested spectator.
He told the young people later that
he was delighted to see the celebration
of "their funny day" and to be in it.
He caught at the nack-o 'lantern idea as
a figure of speech in his talk, calling
pumpkins "your big apples," whose
heavy features have oeen lighted up by
the inner light in the same way that
noy lightens life. He assured his
hearers that "the man who understands
not fun, understands nothing."
Yesterday afternoon Pastor Wagner
and Professor Koenig paid their re
spects to Archbishop Ireland, who com
manded their deep admiration. In the
discussion of French affairs the ap
proval by the archbishop of loyalty to
country gave much pleasure to his vis
itors, who told him with fervor that
they wished they could see him fill the
archiepiscopal throne of Paris.
This afternoon Pastor Wagner and
Professor Koenig were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. D. Simons. They leave this
evening for Chicago.
"Crawford" Shoe. You Know About
AgentHoffman's Toggery Shops.
ANOTHER WAR SCARE
KITES DECEMBER WHEAT
Another war scare Swept in on the
floor today an
put wheat up to $1.161
against yesterday's low point of
$1.13%. Considerable bullish news had
already been received, and,when it was
reported that the British fleet was get
ting ready for action, and that the Rus
sian fleet had left Vigo, there wad a
After the pit cooled off a little, prices
fell back a cent.
Their sudden spurt and reaction
brought revival of the talk of the prob
able effect of a great war upon the mar
ket 'em fight. We'll sell 'em the
the stuff" is a fair condensation of sen
timent on change. One old time trader,
an officer of the Chamber, whose exper
ience in the grain trade runs back to
the Franco-Prussian war, and the Rus
sian Turkish war, says that if England
and Russia should clash, wheat would go
up twenty-five cents over night.
'Millers who are watching the south
west are a little disturbed over the
dry weather reported in Kansas. Win
ter wheat should be a big crop next
year to even up for the losses last sea
son, and as wheat prices are high it is
likely a big acreage has been put in.
To carry this wheat into the winter in
good condition ram should fall soon, and
there has been no rain for some time.
Its Experience with Home Rule Char
Duluth is one of the cities Which has
adopted a home rule charter. Her ex
perience with it has been quite satis
factory, as may be seen from the fol
lowing expression from Mayor Hugo of
Duluth. Mr. Hugo says:
I have nothing but good -vfords for the
Duluth city charter, and as it came into
effect with my first election to the may
or's chair and as I had experience with
it at its worst state of misunderstanding
it would be natural to suppose that I
would have some fault to find with it
but 4ll the apparent difficulties passed
away and in "my opinion we have the only
kind of a charter a city can afford to
have. From overdrawn funds of for
mer charters we have funds with a sur
plus from outstanding orders We are on
a cash basis, there is nothing I would
want to change in our present charter
except it might be to give the council
authority when, by unanimous vote, they
decided that a street improvement was
necessary, that it could be ordered with
a petition from the property owners.
Outside of that (and many good citizens
do not agree with that view of the case),
I think it exactly fits the case and is a
splendid safeguard against extravagance,
poor business methods and shifty devices,
besides bein (at least it acts that way)
an incentive for the heads of departments
to make the best showing with the funds
at their disposal, and with us it was a
continual strife to see what department
would, at the end of the year, have the
greatest surplus in his fund.
I think the people of Minneapolis are
working against their own interests if
they defeat the home rule charter at the
BURGLARS THREW FITS
Nearly Scared to Death When Alarm
Worked as Expected.
A burglar alarm frightened away
burglars who entered the Browning
King clothing store early this morning.
So hasty was their exit that not an
article was taken.
A rear window was forced. The
alarm attachment just inside worked
perfectly. The company controlling the
wires at once sent one of its employees
with two messenger boys to the store.
When the party arrived ,the burglars
It is thought that one man forced the
entrance while another hung around
the alarm office to notify his pall if the
alarm came in.
Tuesday"Evening v'^f?F^M^H 'THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL.aWBT1* November 1,^1904
MBS. VAN CLEVE COMMENTS ON
VANDALISM AT FT. SNELLING.
Pioneer Resident of Minnesota Gives In
teresting Reminiscences Concerning
Vine-Covered Tower That Has Been
"Fixed Up" to Look Like a Bail
"It's unbecoming to modernize
ruins," said Mrs. Charlotte Van Cleve,
as she gazed disapprovingly at the pho
tograph of the neatly cemented round
tower at Fort Snelling, taken after its
recent "renovation." "The old place
would look as unnatural fixed up like
that as an old woman like me would,
dressed like the young people of today,
and attempting to appear like them.
"We are too prone to fixing things
up and trying to make them look like
new in America. We have few enough
historic rums and we do not preserve
what we have, at least not in their orig
inal and interesting state. When a
building has become a rum thru circum
stances and is interesting and signifi
cant as it is, why ican't we be content
to let it remain a ruin. There is
something that stirs the heart, the mind
and the memory in ruins."
As Mrs. Van Cleve looked from the
picture of the tower in 1880 to that of
today she said: "Yes that certamlv
is desecration, and the building in its
modern guise cannot be of enough use
to compensate for the loss of historic
interest. In Europe such a thing would
never have been thought of, but unfor
tunately we have not the same regard
for old things.
I suppose there is no else who re
members Fort Snelling as far back as I
do Mrs. Van Cleve went on remini
scently. "You know I was only a few
weeks old when I arrived at Fort Snell
ing with my family in the summer of
1819. I was born at Prairie du Chien
as my father's regiment was on its way
to the mouth of the Minnesota river, to
build a fort there, and that fort was
afterward called Fort Snelling. These
towers and the old quarters are part of
my earliest recolections. From the old
watchtower on its perch between the
rivers, my brothers and I watched the
smoke of the first steamboat to arrive
at 1ho fort, and I remember very well
how excited we and evervone else were.
I think I could go over every part
of the old fort now. Last time I was
down I did go over the old buildings,
into my father's old quarters, and into
the very room where I remember sleep
ing in a cradle. General Morris, who
was commandant, went around with me,
and he said he found out more about
the fort than he had ever known before.
"That was a very interesting visit,
for I took with me a visitor who had
not seen the place in nearly fourscore
years. He was Andrew Tully, my foster
brother, who was rescued from the In
dians a few vears after the fort was es
tablished. His father and mother had
been murdered and Andrew was given
to my father. When we went east,
rriends took him and kept him, and he
had never revisited our early home until
we were both white-haired old people."
Altho Mrs. Van Cleve's lameness,
caused by a recent injury, keeps her
from getting about much, she retains
all of her active interest in life and en
joys greatly recalling her early days in
Umbrellas Repaired "By an Expert."
Try us, Hoffman's Toggery Shops.
MIXOLOGISTS IN TROUBLE
Saloon Men Assesse&i'?25 Each for
Fracturing^ the Law.
Two men were in police court this
morning charged with violating saloon
laws. Gabriel Pauntz, a bartender, was
charged with selling liquor to a minor,
and Louis Ferran was charged with
keeping his saloon open on 'Sunday.
Pauntz was arrested upon complaint
of Mrs. Mary Halleck, who claimed
that he sold a quantity of brandy to
her son, Thomas Halleck, aged 17.
Pauntz pleaded guilty but claimed that
the boy said he was of age. Young
Halleck was called and admitted that
he had told the saloonman that he was
21 years old. Judge Dickinson fined
Ferran's case is an old one, having
been continued several weeks ago. He
was arrested upon complaint of Philo
imna Bissonette, who charged that he
kept his saloon open on Sunday. He
changed his plea to guilty this morn
ing and was fined $25.
Miss Pearl Heal gave a Halloween party last
Mrs* A Wallace is entertaining her mother,
Mis. A. McKinsey of Winnebago City.
The Browning society ialtiated several new
members Saturdaj evening.
The Misses Magraw entertained at a Hallow
een naity last evening.
Mrs Donald McKenzie entertained at a thim
ble bee partv Wednesday afternoon in honor of
her aunt, Mrs. Copeland of London
Mrs, H. W. Babbidge it ill entertain the Ladies'
guild of Epi*han church Thursday afternoon.
The Christian Endeavor society guve a musical
nnd literm entei tainuieiit at Knee Presbyterian
church Fuday evening.
Mrs A Meacham, who has spent the sum
mei with her children. Dr. and Mis. Charles
Montgomery, leaves for California in a few days
Mis Helen Evans entertained at dinner
Friday evening In honor of guests from Minne
PresHent and Mrs Hove of Luther seminary
are occupying theii new home on Capitol avenue.
Hamline Foitnlghtly club met Tuesday after
noon at the nome of Mrs C. Bchrens.
Mrs A J. Wullace one on "The Result6!
Behrens gave a paper on "The Women Kings"
quest on Language, Religion and Social Cus
toms Mrs Caldwell and Mrs. Hackney spoke
on "Heraldry and Family Names
The Aliiha Phi society initiated fouiteen new
members Satin day evening.
Di and Mis. J. 1*. Caldwell entertained tfie
bophomoie class of Hamline umveisity last even
The W gave-'tt musical entertainment
at Hamline Methodist ctturch Tuesday evening
Dr. and Mrs Geoiga *I Bridgman gave their
annual recention to tne faculty and students of
Hamline university last week. Dr and Mrs.
Bridgman were assisted in receiving by Dean
and Mrs Loren Batcnelder and by Miss Bertha
Bell, pieceptiess at ladles' hall. Mis. H. Os
boin and Mrs JosfeDh Hackey were assisted 6y
Misses Dunn and Bridcman in the dining-room
The dinius-iooin was decorated with backets of
pink roses, the parlors with chrysanthemums and
palms There wjre
three hundred guests.
Miss Frances Parker of Newpoit spent part of
the week with Miss Julia Bell of Minnehaha
Mrs Frank Brown has gone to New York.
Miss Davidson has returned from South Da
The degree staff of Hamline lodge, I. O O. F.,
will give a dancing party tomorrow evening, at
Masonic hall, Hamline.
Miss Minnie Evelyn Garrison and Gustaf A.
Strom were married Wednesday at the home of
the bride's parents, on Taylor avenue. The
bride was attended by her two younger sisters,
who carried armsful of white marguerites. The
biide was gowned in white crepe de chene over
taffeta, and carried lilies of the valley. The
house was decorated with pink roses, smilax and
palms. Mr. and Mrs. Strom have gone to Chi
cago and St. Louis.
Te Foreign Missionary society of the Meth
odist church met today at the home of Mrs.
Mrs. Ketcham has returned to Herman.
The preparatory department of Hamline uni
versity save a Halloween party at MaBonlc hall
Mrs Felthum, who has been a guest of
Mis. Hannah Smith, has returned to her home
The junior class of Hamline university will
give a banquet this evening In honor of the fresh
man class of Hamline.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Young are entertaining
Mrs W. A. Wilson and Mrs. Loveland of Wis
Miss Berenice Black has returned to Clinton.
Mr. and Mrs Frank Cole are entertaining their
daughter, Mrs. Charles Hines of Olivia.
Miss Belle HoUy has, returned from Cumber
Miss Cora Wiles has returned from Excelsior.
Mrs. E. W. Kaley is visiting in Pipestone.
Mrs. C. Atkins has returned from Elk River..
Mrs. Nettie Smith Jua*,bee entertaining Mr.
'and Mrs. Sanfor* tt ManltOu.
Mrs. Stevens of Canada had been the guest of
Mrs. A. Champlin
NEW RECORD MADE
HENNEPIN'S REGISTERED VOTERS
NUMBER MORE THAN 50,000.'
Of These, 47,302 Are in the City
Fourth Ward Leads in Both Men and
Women RegisteredThe Eighth Ward
Second in Number of Women Reg
istered. Hennepin county has a registration of
52,439. This is the biggest registration
ever recorded here.
Of this number, 47,302 represent the
city registration. The county registra
tion two years ago was 45,167 or 6,272
less, than now. The city registration
1902 was 40,531, or 6,771 less than it is
The city registration of 47,302, is di
vided into 45,444 males, and 1,858 fe
males. The fourth ward had by far the
heaviest registration this year6,210.
The third ward comes next,"with 5,637
the fifth ward is in third place, with
5,510. The fourth ward also claims the
heaviest registration of women voters,
The registration returns were unusual
ly slow. Altho all poll books should
legally have been filed by 10 a.m. Mon
day, it was not till this noon that the
last book came in. The returns by
wards are as follows:
176 185 246 196
117 239 164
Totals 45,444 1,858 47,302
COLONEL HEPBURN ARRIVES
Iowa Congressman Will Make Two Ad
dresses for Republican Candidates.
Colonel W. Peters Hepburn, republi
can congressman from the Eighth Iowa
district, arrived this morning and will
spend two days in Hennepin county ad
vancingthe interests of republicanism.
Mr. Hepburn was met by Loren
Fletcher, to whose home they went. Mr.
Fletcher then took his guest to the
Chamber of Commerce, where most of
the morning was spent. At noon Mr.
Hepburn was the guest of honor at a
luncheon given by James C. Bell of the
Washburn-Crosby company at the Min
neapolis club. This afternoon Mr,
Hepburn visited the flour mills and then
was driven about the city.
This evening he will address a meet
ing in the third ward republican hall,
Plymouth and Aldrich avenues. Colonel
Hepburn is one of the ablest debaters
in congress, and his address is sure to be
of unusual interest. Other speakers
are Loren Fletcher and D. P. Jones, re
publican nominees for congressman and
mayor respectively. The Lund quartet
Tomorrow evening Colonel Hepburn
will address a meeting in the fourth
Republicans, Democrats, Prohibitionists
and Clergymen Favor McMillan.
Friends of Frank G. McMillan are
circulating an address to voters, urging
the importance of the re-election of Mc
Millan as a member of the board of edu
cation. The address is signed by W. L.
Harris, R.j W. J. Dean, P. B. Nel
son, John Leslie, A. C. Paul,
Charles T. Thompson, John E.
Rev. J. M. Cleary and Rev. M. D.
The circular points to the record of
Mr. McMillan in the board and his work
and interest in improvement of the con
dition of buildings, beautification of
giounds and his efforts to bring about
the supplying of pure water in the
schools. He is declared an advocate of
a commercial cause in the high schools.
The circular closes with an appeal to
friends of the schools to vote and work
Clapp Didn't Appear.
D. P. Jones was the principal speaker
at a republican meeting in the Fifth
ward republican hall last evening. In
spite of the large number who went to
the Lind-Peterson debate there were
plenty left to fill the hall. Mr. Jones'
remarks received hearty applause. Sena
tor Moses E. Clapp had been advertised
to attend this meeting, but his engage
ment was cancelled by the republican
Lumber Exchange Straw Vote.
A straw vote was taken at the Lum
ber Exchange this aftternoong, result
ing: Dunn, 62 Johnson, 180.
The republican county committee announces
the following poUtlcal meetings to take placo
Congressman W. P. Hepburn will speak in the
Third ward wigwam, at Plj mouth and Aldrich
Colonel C. T. Trowbridge will address a
meeting at 2121 Crjstal Lake avenue.
There will be a mass meeting in the Twelfth
ward republican headquarters at Twenty-seventh
avenue and Twentj fifth street
The Ninth Ward Republican club will meet
at 941 Twenty-fouith avenue SE. Hector Baxter
and others will speak.
The Afro-American Republican club will meet
in Union Temple, 28 Washington avenue S. 3.
Madison Vance of New Orleans will speak.
TO SPREAD THE GOSPEL
The Christian Alliance Meets Here in
The 'Christian Alliance convention
opens this morning at the First Baptist
ehurcb and will continue thru Friday.
Altho a strong national organization,
claiming a million sympathizers, it has
but two branches in Minnesota, one in
Duluth and one in Minneapolis. The
meeting was presided over by Rev. W.
T. McArthur of Chicago and was of a
devotional nature, the speakers being
Mr. McArthur and Rev. C. W. Shelan
der of India.
The purpose of the alliance is the
deepening of the spiritual life, the
proclamation of a full gospel and the
evangelization of the world. Its
special work is the training and send
ing out of missionaries. About thirty
missionaries have been sent out this
year, a party of sixteen going to China
last month. Rev. A. B. Simpson of the
Tabernacle, New York, is president of
the allianco and will attend the conven
tion and speak on Friday.
SUES A JUDGE
Searle of St. Cloud a Defendant in Ac
tion to Eecover $84,000.
Special to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn., Nov. 1.Caroline E.
Clark, wife of N. P. Clark, has brought
suit against D. B. and Mary L. Searle
to recover $84,000 and interest from
April 1, 1904. The amount is claimed
on 1,000 shares of the capital stock of
the Lake Superior Consolidated Iron
mines, an option of which was sold by
Judge Searle to John D. Rockefeller.
The plaintiff alleges that she made an
arrangement With Searle to carry out
the deal, but that the defendants kept
the money and altho it has been often
demanded, have never paid it. The
suit has created a sensation here.
3.07S 8,635 5 637
2,612 2,726 5 355
3,803 2 195
DAVIDSON SENT DOWN
li,Mnss mischief was sentenced to
thirtv days in the workhouse.
William Baker, convicted of stealing
an overcoat was sent to the reform
Andrew Lyons, a
NO FORECLOSED PROPERTY
Since this bank began business it has never acquired a single piece of
property by foreclosure.
The Savings Bank
(NORTH STAR BRAND)
WANTED THE COSTS PAID
It requires more than simply workmanship to produce a good fur
garment. The experience required to properly select the skins is a matter
of very slow growth, and unless one's experience has been very wide, it
is well to rely upon a brand of established reputation and in any case this
is the safest way. We have been manufacturing fur garments of every
description for men, women and children for twenty-eight years and our
product is of the best.
COUNTRY JUSTICE AND ITS AD-
AND REVERSED I N THE DIS-
The ruling of a country justice, who
administers the law up near Rogers Sid
ing. Hennepin county, was set aside by
Judge Harrison this morning, and Rich
ard Wiggin was exonerated. The case
is an amusing one from which some sage
deductions might be drawn.
cjonie months ago Wiggins was a guegt
at a country dance. A dispute arose
and taking' the part of injured inno
cence, Wiggins deliberately and with
malice aforethought, slapped one of the
country swains. Aroused, the offended
person caused the arrest of his former
Jonas Weil of this city was called
upon to defend Wiggins. He went to
the countiy, and spent a dav trying the
case before a jury of six men. The
delibeiators were finally discharged,
standing 5 to 1 for acquittal. Believ
ing in country justice the Minneapolis
attorney left his cause to the "justice
of the peace who said: "Well, the de
fendant ought to pay the costs. I wril-
fine him $5 and costs, but if he will pay
the costs I will remit the fine."
This was not to the liking of the. de
fendant or his attorney. An appeal to
the district court was taken, and this
morning on motion of the county attor
ney the case was dismissed.
Three Years and Six Months for Theft
Arthur Davidson was arraigned be
fore Judge A. M. Harrison tins morning
on an indictment charging him with
stealing a suit case filled with wearing
apparel from H. G. Sears. The defend
ant pleaded guilty and was sentenced to
three years and six months in the state
Elliott Glenn, an 18-year-old prisoner Highland Park ad^ion
who some time ago pleaded guilty to Scone is named as the defendant, a was sentenced to I he is asked to pay $2 a^ month rent for
the land from October, 1903
with a pre-
and unde conviction at
present for grand larceny in the second
degree, was sentenced to spend the next
three years and six months in the peni
Charles Short, 18 years of age, was ar
raigned and pleaded not guilty to an in
dictment charging burglary the sec
STATUS OF QUOTATIONS
Case Involving Grain Trade Rules Is
Taken Under Advisement.
Judge Elliott has taken under advise
ment the case of F. B. Wood against
the Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce
to prevent that organization from can
celing his membership. The case in
volves a chamber rule prohibiting the
posting of continuous Chicago quota
tions by members of the Minneapolis
exchange. According to the plaintiff,
the Chicago Board of Trade cannot con
trol its quotations to the extent of en
forcing such an agreement affecting
members of another organization. In
this connection evidence was submitted
MAMONDJ VlAMONt DIAMONpl
3IAMONDSDI/ BIAMONt MAMOt
jjESTAB 1 LISHEO
Corner Fourth Street
and Second Av. S.
Lanpher, Skinner & Co.
Emtabllmhod 1B7B. ST. PAUL, MINN.
In case your dealer does not carry our Furs write directly to us, and w
will advise you.
calculated to show that -the Chicago
board's gambling transactions canceled
its property rights its quotations. The
defense yesterday submitted numerous
lengthy affidavits, purporting to reveal
the inner workings of the gram trade
in Chicago and Minneapolis, and in
tended to offset the gambling charge.
SUPREME COURT CASES
Disbarment Proceedings Against Free
man P. Lane Continued to Friday.
The hearing of the disbarment pro
ceedings against Freeman P. Lane was
to have been on before the supreme
court yesterday but was continued by
consent to Friday, Nov. 4.
The cases aigued yesterday:
Nelson P. Larson, appellant, vs. Jo
seph Eisner, et al., defendants, Magda
lene H. Anderson and N. D. Anderson,
respondents Hans E. Nesne and Charles
N. Bourdon, copartners as the Crooks
ton Marble works, appellants, vs. John
O. Sundet et al. respondents Alger
Smith & Co., a corporation, appellants,
vs. Duluth-Superior Traction company,
a corporation, respondents William R.
Merriam, appellant, vs. J. A. Johnson,
respondent Daniel W. Webb, appellant,
vs. Patrick J. Downs, respondent.
Guy W. C. Ross was admitted to prac
tice at the bar on the recommendation
of the board of exammerB in law.
Sues Her Attorney.
George R. Robinson, a local attorney,
is defendant in an action brought in
tho district court by Abbie R. Bryant
to secure an accounting of money al
leged to have been secured and heldj
without right by the attornev.
The plaintiff alleges that Mr. Robin
son collected a $500 note for her. She
admits that she received money from
him, but claims that it did not amount
to $240 in all.
Sues for a Strip.
Leopold Eberlin has begun an action
in the district court to get possessioii
of a three foot strip of lot 3, block $
The Northern Vaeifie Railnav company if
named as the defendant in a $230 damage suit
instituted in the district court bj William 8.
Herber, who claims to have been Injmed while
In the defendant compeny's employ
Carl Jorgenson has commenced an action in
the distilct court against the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St Paul Kailway company for^ the
collection of $50 damages Plaintiff alleges that
his minor son was injured bv some fljing boards
thru the negligence of defendant's employees.
Mary Spoonick is plaintiff In an action trom
meneed in the district court tnls morning against
the Backus-Brooks companj for $1936 dam
ages, alleged to be due on account of serious
injmles sustained by the plaintiff's minor son.
Wjman, Partridge & Co ha^e commenced an
action in the district court to recover $1.88
from Nathan Patton, who is alleged to hav
refused to pay for certain bills of goods
Before Going Away
Consult the Minneapolis & St. Louhi
railroad agents about rates and ac
commodations, whether you are bound
for the world's fair, California, Chicago
or elsewhere. It will nay you. Office,
424 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
Must not be confounded with com
mon cathartic or purgative pills. Car
ter's Little Liver Pills are entirely un
like them in every respect. One trial
will prove their superiority.
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