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ICKERING'S ,714 NICOLLET
The New Specialty Store.
More of our famous Messaline
Brilliant Taffeta Silk Ribbons, just
in by express. This Ribbon is much
sought after, and shipments don't
come as fast as we wish. However,
we are glad to announce more for
Wednesday, 5% inches wide. Yard
Pure Linen, with dainty Initial
and Embioidered Butterfly Medal
lion. Many a store would ask 2oc
for these and get it without any
trouble. Our price, each,
Garments. Do not pay
you can buy
for the same
and pay on
terms of $1
J. P. Crotty&Go
All Sizes and Kiads
Order today and avoid
Both Phones No. 96.
and 4th St.
Opp. Court House.
CITY SASH & DOOR CO.
LANGLEY & JOHNSON
CUSTOM SHIRT MAKBRS
and sole manufacturers of
for the trade and consumers.
612-614 First Ave. South.
Appeal to the most critical musical
taste *and are today receiving more
favorable comment than any other
ian in America.
Their leading features today are:
PURITY OF TONE,
MODERNITY OF CASES.
703 Nicollet Av, Minneapolis.
Raudenbush Bldg., St. Paul.
8th and NicsSlet
SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY
fl A New Minnesota, 1 A
UUIII percan I
A... Manitowoc Telephone. Iflfi
AppieS per bushel
Fancy New York Greenings or
Baldwins, per 9 "JC
the best cure
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Lyceum Theater"The Jewess
Bijou Theater"Sis Hopkins
Orpheum TheaterHigtv-class vau
Unique TheaterVaudeville bill.
Dewey TheaterKentucky Belles,
Plymouth ChurchConcert by the
faculty of Johnson School of Music
Gethsemane Church Graduation
exercises of the Nurses' training
school of St Barnabas hospital, fol
lowed by a- musical service, "Vision
of St John
Union City MissionMeeting of
St Peter's A. E ChurchCon
Excellent service at the new Grill. Music
from 6 to 8.
.High-grade bonds, investment securities.
Wells & Dicker Co 802 Guaranty Bldg
Andrews Hot-Water Heating systems
make home comfortable. 203 Hen. av.
Subscriptions to all magazines and
taken to the Century News
tore 6 Third street S, near Hennepin
avenue, will receive prompt service.
"L Hanson, in the custody of Deruty
Marshall A Clearman of Iowa City,
left Minneapolis last night The prisoner
is wanted in Iowa for the alleged commis
sion of a felony
Tulips, trees, shrubs and hardy peren
nials planted by Karl Stiuble, foimerly
with Mendenhall, now at Thirty-eighth
street atid Twenty-eighth avenue S. Tele
phone him your fants, N W South 436,
and he will promptly respond.
Examinations -will be given by the local
civil service commission Dee. 7-8 for the
positions of local and assistant inspector
ship of hulls in the steamboat inspection
service. Theie are four positions open,
assistant inspector in seventh steamboat
inspection district, Cincinnati. Ohio, sal
ary $1,200 a year, two vacancies as assis
tant in New York, salaiy $2 000 a ye?r,
and local inspectoi at Boston, salary $2,550
Have You Considered the Advantages
of having The Minnesota Loan & Trust
Company as your Executor or Trustee!
Write for Trust Prospectus.
THE LOST WAS FOITjND
Journal "Want Ads" are regular
little sleuths for finding what is lost.
Here is another testimonial from an
advertiser whose want was filled:
Minneapolis JournalDear Sirs: I
lost a lady's gold watch the other day,
and put an ad in your "lost and found"
columns, which appeared first in your
noon edition. At 1 o'clock of same
day I had my watch.
I am writing this letter to show my
appreciation of your paper as an adver
tising medium. Yours,
H. F. Whittier, Manager,
The Gibson-Palda Combined System
of Physiological Exercise.
DIED IS HIS SLEEP
Weil-Known Dead in
James Ewin, colored, 25 years old,
was found dead in his bed at 723
Washington avenue S, early this morn
ing. Coroner U. G. Williams was
summoned and pronounced death due to
Ewm came home late last night and
was apparently good health, and
members of his family heard nd groan
ing or signs of sickness in the night.
He was employed as a porter and was
a man of good habits.
PERMANENCE OF CURE
The Chief Merit.
Many so-called pile remedies will af
ford the user slight temporary relief,
and the majority of sufferers do not ex
pect more than this. Women especially,
after having tried every preparation
recommended for the cure of piles, have
come to the conclusion that there is no
cure except by an operation. This is
rightfully viewed with dread, because
of the shock of the delicate nervous sys
tem of women, and many of those af
flicted have resigned themselves to the
situation with never a thought that
there is any help in sight for them.
We invite the attention of all such
to the experience of the lady whose ad
dress is given below.
I feel it my duty to recommend the
Pyramid Pile Cure, for after suffering
ten years with a most distressing form
of Piles, I am entirely cured, thanks to
this remedy. Anyone doubting this can
write to Margaret Brady, 156 Whitman
St., Cleveland, Ohio.''
Ten months later she writes, I am
glad to say that I am still perfectly
free from Piles, and have not had the
slightest trouble since I first used your
remedy. I am well known in Cleve
land and have advertised Pyramid Pile
Cure extensively here. I take pleasure
in doing so as it saved me from an
operation, which I always dreaded, and
you are assured the remedy can have
no firmer advocate than I."
Testimony like this should convince
the most skeptical, that Pyramid Pile
Cure not only cures, but cures to say
cured. It is in the form of a supposi
tory can be applied the privacy of
the home, directly to the parts affected,
and does its work quickly and pain
Druggists sell this famous remedy for
fifty cents a package, and we urge all
sufferers to buy a package now and give
it a trial to-night. Accept no Substi
Write Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall,
Mich., for their little book on the cause
and cure of Piles, which is sent free for
Seeded Raisins S&pKk
Cider 5J&* 20c
a A Alt Morrell's Iowa Pride, 3-lb. 991*
DlswUn strips, per pound fcliv
Olive Oil Erasf*-..%:*al:
45c, special CiVV
P-fkffAO Our coffee is always hot from our
vUTIt roaster. Chapman's Java QAA
Combination, per lb. WWW
liquorr drug habit
603 10 St. So.
They do not crack or fall. Our
designs are artistic and unexcelled.
Let us demonstrate to you the many
advantages gained by using them.
Stremel Bros. Roofing & Cornice Co.
1215-17-19 Wash. Ave. N.
HIOH ORAOK DEMTtSTRT
ABE PARK COMMISSIONERS IN-
TERESTED I N CONTRACTS?
Resolution Offered That Would Remove
Suspicion of This, but It Is Tabled
Board Rings Off on "Central" and
Will Call the New Park "The Pa
rade Park Commissioner W. W. Folwell
exploded a bombshell in the park board
meeting last night, when he introduced
a lesolution deprecating what he
termed a "growing tendency on the
part of some members of the board to
disregard the law which prohibits any
official from sharing, whether directly
or indirectly, in any contract which
he has a hand in awarding."
"By adopting this resolution," he
said, "you will show the people of
Minneapolis that the park board is
made up of honest men and worthy cit-1
izens "that we have respect for the tne term.. E. S. Cary for the defend-
laws weare sworn to enforce, and that aii*,^sa^d^he had no^ob.tectxons and Judge
we are free from any desire or inclina
tion to turn a paltry dollar here or
theie by doing business a private
rapacity with this board of which we
1 fiequently hear complaints made
that when we have some aichitectural
work on hand, or a printing job, or
some building to be clone, only those
on the inside have any show. What
kind of men are we, anyway, to stand
eternally ready to come on every
petty job that the board has at its dis
posal? The men who compose this
board are supposedly men of honor we
are supposed to be serving without pay,
and yet we stand ready to get a rake
off on some of the work that passes
thru our hands.
"You may lay that resolution on the
table if you will but if you do, you
will put yourselves on record before
the people of this town as men in whom
the respect for the law is subordinated
to the desire to get profit and emolu
ment from your offices."
Several of the commissioners thought
that the resolution was directed at
them personally and tued to explain.
Commissioner H. M. DeLaittre ex
plained that in sixteen years he had
been a member of the board his firm
had sold lumber worth $18 to the board.
Commissioner F. L. Smith admitted
that, while he had done printing for
the board, he had given value received,
while Commissioner D. W. Jones said
his insurance firm had not done one
cent's worth of business with the park
A vote was taken and the resolution
was laid on the table.
The naming of the new park, re
cently donated to the city by Thomas
Lowry, was taken up and a communi
cation from Mr. Lowry asking that his
name be not given to the park was
read. Mr. Lowry mentioned that
Commissioner J. S. Bradstreet had sug
gested calling the park The Parade.''
The name was unanimously selected.
The square on the East Side, near the
Pillsbury library, was named the
"Richard Chute square," and the park
on the west bank of the river was
called the "WeBt Riverside park."
A second communication from Mr.
Lowry called attention to a mistake
in deeding the tract to the city, which
had transferred to the city a strip along
the St. Louis road which should have
gone to the railroad company in con
sideration of its moving its tracks from
the property now included the park.
This communication was referred to
Upon motion of Commissioner Lo
ring, a vote of thanks was tendered
Mr. Lowry for the gift of the land
for the park.
Unanimous approval was given a res
olution to the city council asking for
the immediate repeal of the ordinance
fixuig the level of Lake Calhoun at
14o feet and asking the council not
to pass an ordinance fixing the level of
the Lake of the Isles.
The Plymouth Linen Laundry.
Finest work. Shirts hand-ironed.
Collars and shirts finished equal to new.
And every $5 worth of paid laundry
slips will entitle you to five new collars,
Lion Brand,'' until March 1st.
HE PREACHES SIMPLICITY
A Large Audience Hears Charles Wag
ner Define His Doctrine.
"It is not simple to speak too long,
and so I stop,'' said Eev. Charles Wag
ner last night at the First Baptist
ehurch to a large audience that had
listened for an hour with rapt atten
tion to his engagingly frank narration
of how his theories of "The Simple
Life'' grew in his own heart and found
Simplicity was exemplified in the lec
ture, for there were no studied effects
or coldly calculated sentences. The
lecture spoke from a heart full of inter
est in humanity, which it understands
and sympathizes with.
"Simplicity consists in being what
ou ought to be, living your own life,
your own thoughts," said Mr.
Wagner. "This kind of life, in com
munion with God, will give to very man
a message of his own to the world that
will enable him to accomplish his work.
The Simple Life' was a mere acci
dent. At weddings in Prance we make
speeches and at a simple peasant wed
ding where there were but six persons
present, I said much of what is in that
book. Soon the daughter of a great
man asked me to say the same things
at her wedding before 2,000 people. At
first I said it was impossible, it would
not bet suitable, but she insisted. I
spoke the message again and I saw that
it impressed the people. A few days
I later I had a letter from a publisher
I asking me to write my thoughts on the
simple life' in a book for him. Then,
suddenly I found these theories had
been worked out in my heart from my
i childhood but I had not known it.
Often what we know best we don't
know we know."
HOCH THE HEN!
ELEVEN OF THE JURORS WERE
This Fact May Prompt the State to
Make Another Attempt at Conviction
The Cases Are Reset for Nov. 14,
When Further Action Will Be De
cided. C. D. Burns of Minnetonka Mills has
possibly sa,ved former Mayor A. A.
Ames from #oing to the penitentiary.
Thru sixty-nine long hours of incarcera
tion this friend stood by the defendant
against fellow iurymen. Argument was
of no use. Burns simply voted and Dr.
Ames is still a free man.
It had been intended to nolle "the
cases against the former mayor in the
event of another disagreement. When
it was learned how near to a conviction
the jury had come Judge W. A. Kerr
moved that the cases be continued over
for the i the term
D. F. Simpson ordere
tinaed to Nov. 14.
What disposition of them will be
made at that time is not known at pres?
ent. The judges will consider the ques
tion carefully before that time and de
cide whether to nolle the cases or try
the defendant for the fifth time. There
could not be an immediate trial as this
term's jury has been discharged and
there will not be another provided until
of Minnesota Wins Big Percentage
World's Fair Poultry Prizes.
The Minnesota hen has stepped
proudly to the front at St. Louis and
gobbled 61 per cent of the poultry prizes
awarded. Out of forty-three birds com
peting in the poultry prize, Minnesota
won twenty-six prizes, the largest per
centage of winnings by any state.
"THE KENTUCKY BELLES"
"The Kentucky Belles," the, new bur
lesque company appearing at the Dewey
this week, offer several new features, but
the play is not as snappy as burlesque
ought to be. In spite of this, however,
there are many features that make the
show better than the average.
The burlesque "Murphy's Masquerade."
is In two acts and is exceptionally free
from objectionable and tiresome horse
play. There are many laughable situa
tions and the members of the company
handle them with markeji cleverness.
Dave Broderlck and J. H. Reid are the
comedians and are in special favor with
patrons of the Dewey, because of their
long residence in this city.
Unique Theater for ladies, children
and gentlemen. Matinees. All seats
all of them con-
FLOU CITY MA N SHO
J. DANIELSON IS MORTALLY
WOUNDED I N A DESPERATE
STRUGGLE WITH THIEF RIVER
Special to The Journal.
Thief River Falls, Minn., Nov. 1.
Frank Cernousek, night patrolman,
while attempting to arrest J. Danielson,
an intoxicated railway employee, was
met with resistance, and, finding his
club of no use, drew his revolver, hop
ing to intimidate the man.
This failed to have the desired ef
fect, however, Danielson attempting to
take the gun from him. In the strug
gle that followed Danielson was shot in
the face, the bullet entering ,-just to
the left of the nose. He was taken to
the hospital and the physicians report
no hope for his recovery.
Danielson gives his address as 1113
Washington avenue S, Minneapolis. He
was in the employ of A. Guthrie & Co.,
railroad contractors of St. Paul.
NO INCREASES ASKED
Park Library and School Boards Agree
The park and library boards and the
board of education will accept the
amounts allotted them before the state
board of equalization, made the final
raise in valuation of city property.
These boards yesterday unanimously
adopted the suggestions of Hugh Scott,
county auditor. Taxpayers will not be
called upon, therefore, to pay more taxes
than will be required to produce the
usual quotas for state and county and
Extra meetings were called for the
three boards as exact figures for the
appropriations for the ensuing year had
to be determined before Nov. 1.councir Fo
the city departments0'1
fixes the amount "of appropriations, but
in the case of the three boards, the max
imum rate of appiopriation is fixed by
law. The change of valuation there
fore meant an increase of about $40,000
for the school board and $6,000 for the
The county auditor attended the three
meetings yesterday. The schooKboard
agreed to accept such a rate as would
produce $854,960, the library board,
such a rate as would bring them $65,-
766.20, and the park board $131,532.
PROTECT YOUNG PEOPLE
Luther League Proposes to Establish
a Rescue Home.
The Twin City Luther league, which
held its thirteenth annual convention
yesterday, devoted the day to the dis
cussion of the best way to protect the
young people of both sexes, 'especially
members of the Lutheran church, from
the snares of city life. It was finally
decided to appoint a committee of ten
with full power. It is probable that
a rescue home will be established and
that the committee will make arrange
ments to meet the incoming trains and
guide the young people to respectable
boardinghouses or hotels.
"The Luther League and Inner Mis
sions," a paper read by Rev. Martin
Norstad, embraced the reports of the
various committees, and Young Lu
therans and Sunday Observance," read
by R. S. Soley, discussed the theater
and other worldly amusements.
GO TO 'NIGHTINEE'
JOURNAL ARRANGES AN ATTRAC-
TIVE ELECTION NIGHT SHOW.
Results from Minnesota and from All
Parts of the Country Will Be Bul
letined at International Auditorium
A Fine Vaudeville Program to Keep
The Journal will give another
of its famous "Election Returns
Nightinee" entertainments next Tues
day evening at the International audi
torium. Not only will the best elec
tion news be served piping hot from
county, state and city, but a jolly
vaudeville program will be given ''be-
tween returns." The whole program
will be a high-grade one and still there
will be something to please all tastes.
As usual with all Journal enterprises,
the prices for seats will be popular.
There are 1,000 reserved orchestra
chans, which will be%50 cents, all other
chairs being 25 cents, while a few boxes
accommodating eight persons will be $5.
Seats will be on sale at the Journal
counter, commencing Saturday morn
ing at 8 'clock. Make up your party
and be in the liveliest, jolliest place
in town on this most exciting night of
rU" DEBATERS CHOSEN
Teams Selected to Represent Minnesota
Against Chicago and Iowa.
The members of the university debat
ing teams who are to meet Iowa and
Chicago in ioint debates, during the
year, were chosen last night in a try
out at the university. There were nine
contestants for places on the teams, the
successful men being John Loevinger,
E. C. O 'Brien and John Devaney, who
will represent Minnesota in the Chicago
contest, and B. P. Chase, J. Steenson
and B. Robinson who will meet Iowa.
The teams chosen are considered un
usually strong as three of the men,
Devaney, Steenson and Chase have had
experience in intercollegiate debates,
and O'Brien, Robinson and Loevinger
have taken part in a number of class
and society contests.
Wyman Prize Essay Contest.
The subject for the J. T. Wyman
prize essav contest will be ''The
Causes and Effects of the Recent Strike
in the Minneapolis Flour and Milling
Industry." The contest is open to all
university students and the prize given
to the winner will be $25.
GRADE CROSSING FATALITY
Another Life Sacrificed Thru
tions on South Side.
Andrew J. Culver, an accident insur
ance agent, was struck by a Milwaukee
switch engine at Sixteenth avenue S
and Seventh street last evening at 7
o'clock and instantly killed.
Mr. Culver was waiting for a pas
senger train to pass and did not notice
the approaching engine. He was struck
almost without warning and before the
bystanders could get to his side he was
He was 55 years old and has a wife
now in Chicago and a son living at 3034
PLANS FOR "MAIN"
Dean Downey's Offering Meets Wi$h
General Approval at "U."
Dean Downey of the academic faculty
at the university has drawn plans for a
new main building which seem to meet
the approval of the heads of the differ
ent academic departments. The build
ing if erected according to the plans of
Dean Downey will have a 300-foot
front and be three stories high. A
long hall will run lengthwise across the
whole building and there will be rooms
on each side of the hall.
It now seems to be the general opin
ion of the members of the faculty that
the new building should be built on the
site of the old.
TWO ADDRESSES PLANNED
Simon Wolf Expected from Seattle
Simon Wolf, chairman of the national
executive board of the B'Nai Brith, is
expected Friday afternoon from Seattle
and that evening is to occupy the pulpit
of the Hebrew Reformed church. A
reception will be held at the conclusion
of his address. Saturday he is to be
given a ride about the city and Sunday
he is to speak at St. Paul.
Mr. Wolf is making a tour of the
cities in which there are lodges of the
B'Nai Brith. He is noted as an elo
quent speaker and has taken quite a
prominent part in national politics, at
one time being United States minister
to Egypt. He is accompanied by his
wife. The general *ublic is invited to
hear both of his addresses.
GEO. GFROERER, Manager.
The Railroad Hav Put
Us Out of Business
The time is drawing near when we must vacate our
ters. Our lease expires January i, and then the carpenters
will begin remodeling the building for the new occupants
the railroad companies.
In the meantime we are confronted by one of the most serious prob-
lems that a merchant ever had to face. We had stocked up for a big
winter' business, and now find ourselves with almost $759ooo worth of
clothing on hand, and only a few weeks to get rid of it. If it is not
sold by January ist we must take what some jobber is willing to offer
us and jobbers are not liberal when a merchant is compelled to sell.
We will confess we are just a little bit scared. $75,ooo worth is a big lot
of goods to dispose of in two months but if cutting the big end off of
prices will do it, we will sell them all.
in the next two years, you can't afford to stay away during this sale.\^
Yortr Credit Is Good at the New England
Tonight. Matinee tomorrow.
Henry W. Savasre Offers Pixley & Luders'
Novel Comic Opera.
A Musical Fantasy of the ForeBt.
Thursday "The Jewel of Asia"
Next Sunday "Babes in Toyland."
On Wednesday we will sell 100 Solid Oak,
Golden Finish Five-Drawer Chiffonieres
like picture, Sweetly Trimmed, Heavily
Castered, Roomy and Well Built
regularly $7.50, Wednes- 3 *p*9a9F
One to a Customer.
The Artistic Comedienne In
A Happy Blending of Fun and Earnest.
Matinee Wednesday at 2 30
Next Week "Her First False Step.'
FERRIS STOCK COMPANY IN
Grace Hayward's Farewell Week.
RECEPTION MATINEE THURSDAY.
Next Week Dick Ferns in "The Nominee"
If you will need any clothing
We DO Sell
ME W ENGLAND 2K^&&
-A. The One Price Complete r- A
The One Price Complete
The Minneapolis Journal
Jolliest, liveliest place in town to hear the best elec-
tion news. A high grade vaudeville entertainment be-
tween the exciting returns from all over the United
Tickets on Sale at Journal Counter,
Commencing Saturday, Nov. 5,
1,000 Reserved Orchestra Chairs
All- Other Downstairs Chairs 25c
Limited number of boxes holding 8 persons $5.00
L. N. SCOTT
Afternoon2 and 3:30. Evening8 and 9:30
Iltusfrated Song*. Moving Ploiuram.
MatineesEvery seat in house 10c. Evening
performances, 10c, 15c and 20c. Box seats 25c.
"Mehlins" and others.and soli
cit your inspection.
New England Guaranty
New England Prices:
New England Terms.
Fifth St., Sixth St. and First Ave. S.
TUESDAY EVENING, NOV. 8,
F. B. HENDERSON, Resident Manager.
Seventh Street Near Hennepin.
Operated in conjunction with the
Orpheum, San Francisco. i "hi
Orpheum, Los Angeles.
All this WeekMatinee Every Day
The Master Mind of Magic.
Extra AttractionSecond Week of
Valerie Bergere & Go
Presenting "His Japanese Wife."
Bopanl & Mevaro
Zazallo & Vernon
Tyco & Jefonao
Throe Funny Mitohelta
Prices Never ChangeEvery Evening
15c, 25c, 50c every afternoon, best
seats, 25o box seats $1.00. Every
seat reserved box office open from
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
HAU/Alf Watinoe Pally
WWfVy Evsnlngs at8:15
Orpheum, St. Joseph. j^a-j
Orpheum, Kansas City, "2g
Orpheum, New Orleans, 'J)
Columbia, St. Louis.
Columbia, Cinoinnati, it
Chioago Operahouse, Chicago, 41
New Hajestio, Chicago,
Grand Operahouse. Indianapolis.
PEOPLE- -40 Seat*.
Next Week Al Beeves' BitfShtni
Teachers' Glub Course
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
WILL OPEN WITH
Other EntertainersMrsk Fannie Bloonifleld ZeJi*
ler, Montaville Flowers, Fritz Kreisler and Hme
de Montjau, Anton Hekking and lime. Gertruda
Stein, Dr. Herbert L. Willatt and Kneiael Qua*/
Coarse tickets $3, $4 and $5 Reserved sea
sale will open Saturday, Nov. 5, afc o'clock*
Metropolitan Music Co.
Marshall Oarrach (3), Bertha Kunzo
Baker (5), Dr. Toyokichl lyenaaa (6),
Chamber Concerts (2),
Prof. G. W. E. Hill in Illustrated
First Unitarian Church
TICKETS 25c AND 75c.
Fourth Event"Much Ado About NoUK
Ing," Tonight at 8:15.
The Journal goes^ |nto^mor
Minneapolis homes thao any other
paper. Consequently ^he best
"Want Ad" medium. nty one
cent a word.^ $*, TL
i .iii fii ii