Newspaper Page Text
during this sale at less than
any store can buy them, no
matter what quantities they
It is an opportunity never
before offered in this city
and perhaps never will be
We have divided these
beds into six lots for con
venient selection. Come early
while the assortment is com
We Will Trust You and
Make Any Terms
LOT 1 consists of Iron
Beds in a great variety of
styles and colors. The ordi
nary price is $2.50 to $3.50,
your ohoice while they last,
LOT 2 consists of Iron
Beds, regular price $4.00 to
$4.50. A great variety of col
ors and designs, your choice,
LOT 3 consists of Beds,
regular price $5.00 to $6.00.
Some stores charge even
more than that. Your choice,
LOT 4 consists of Beds
that regularly retail at $7.50
to $10 00. Heavy corner posts
with pretty center design,
baked-on enamel, in a great
variety of shades. This is an
exceptional bargain at,
LOT 5 consists of Beds
selling regularly at $12 to
$16. Heavy corner posts,
handsome scroll designs and
centers, baked-on enamel in
a variety of shades. Ohoice,
LOT 6This lot consists
of Beds selling regularly at
$17.50 to $25.00. Massive
corner posts with heavy
scroll pattern, center part of
center consists of brass fill
ing, baked-on enamel in al
most any desired shade. We
consider this the best bar
gain in the lot. Ohoice,
$2.50on $25.00 $5.00on $50.00
$10.00 on %100.
Balance to Suit.
73- 75 So. Sixth Street.
BETTER EARNINGS FOR M. & ST. L.
AND IOWA CENTRAL.
Little Probability That Preferred Divi
dends Will Be Reduced and Both
Roads Are in Position to Earn More
Money, Gross and Net, Than They Did
RAILROADS N. Y. CLUB WOMEN
PROSPECTS GOOD EMULATE ME N
FftR HKWT PY ftOSM
TO SEE N. P. TERRITORY
Electricity Beats Steam.
The New York Central's electric loco
motive attained seventy-four miles an
hour at yesterday's test. With eight
coaches, its speed was fifty-five miles.
In sixty-three seconds the spe*d was
thirty-five miles, and this was increased
at the rate of five miles every thirty sec
onds. On a four-mile run the locomo
tive easily beat the New York Central
limited train run by steam.
Soo After Rainy River Timber.
The Soo is said to have designs on
the timber traffic in the Eainy river
country. A seventy-mile extension
northeast from Thief River Falls is
planned. The completion of the line
will greatly change the lumber manufac
turing conditions by giving the Minne
sota sawmill men greater opportunities
for effective competition with the north
coast lumber mills product.
1 Ull liiilll^lil llVAl/J FEDERATION ELECTION.
Special to The Journal.
New York, Nov. 2.The Hawley rail
roads, so-called, the Minneapolis & St.
Louis and Iowa Central, are stated by
the people who know them best to have
passed the most dangerous period of
their history to date, and to be now in
a position to earn more money in both
gross and net than they did last year.
It is the belief of the management that
the roads have seen their worst earn
ings for some years.
Nevertheless, the current earnings of
both roads are not up to much. They
appear to be at the moment about hold
ing their own, with the odds slightly in
the favor of 1905 against 1904 or 1903,
but with 1902 away ahead of any year
since. The Minneapolis road earned for
the first four months of the fiscal year
1905 just about enough to pay fixed
charges and preferred dividends, and
leave no surplus. This is about what
was expected from the first few months
of the year. That the preferred divi
dends have been maintained at all i3made
considered better than was to be ex
It can be said flatly, that there is
no probability the company will be com
pelled to cut or reduce its preferred
dividends. If it does, the necessity will
be a big disappointment to the manage
ment. This stock is held in small lots
all over tho country by poor people in
many cases, and the aim of the com
panv is to let it remain in present hands
so far as possible, and ,not disturb the
stock lists, as would be the case if vhe
dividend were changed. Therefore ev
ery possible effort will be made to keep
the earnings in net up to the require
ments of these dividends. The task will
not be difficult, judging by the fact that
in the face of two very bad years, and
the loss of Rock Island patronage, tho
dividends have been fairly earned.
The common stock is another ques
tion. I was once boomed to abnormal
prices by an energetic pool, which took
hold at about the right time and sent
the stock skyrocketing with the rest of
the market when Gates was the king
pin of the Wall street market. Now it
is suffering from the natural reaction.
The people who once were its best
friends look askance at it. "Once bit
ton always shy" is an excellent maxim
in Wall street. I is quite safe to gay
that the old crowd will wait awhile bo
fore anything happens in Minneapolis
& St. Lcuis common.
District Passenger Agents Will Have an
Passenger and immigration represen
tatives or the Northern Pacific in the
important centers from Maine to Cal
ifornia will gather in St. Paul this week
and will leave Thursday morning in pri
vate cars attached to the regular west
bound thru train on a comprehensive
tour of the road's territory. The trip is
to be made for the purpose of giving
.the representatives of the system per
sonal knowledge of the west) its cities,
its growth and development.
The coming Lewis & Clark exposition
at Portland will be borne especially in
mind, and the travelers will obtain
facts and knowledge which will be use
ful in handling the expected heavy trav
el of next year. The tour is to be made
under the personal direction and super
vision of General Passenger Agent A. M.
Cleland, who will be accompanied by
General Immigration Agent C. W. Mott,
J. C. Poore, confidential clerk of
general passenger department A. D.
Charlton, assistant general passenger
agent at Portland, and T. Pryor of
the headquarters offices in St. Paul.
S. O. Brooks, general freight agent of thegestion,
Pere Marquette, and his assistant, C. R. Berry,
have resigned. The positions have beeii 'abol
ished. Mr. Brooks until recently was general
freight agent of the Great Western and well
known in Minneapolis, espeeiaUy among the flour
The directors of the Pennsylvania road de
cleared the regular semi-annual 3 per cent divi
fireSt Northern employees will start a co-oper
ative, store at WhlteflsU, Mont., the new division
point on the Kalispell cutoff, contributing $50
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Mattie M. Hillman et al. to Arnold Wiegand,
lot 6, block 3, Jones, Bell & Harris' addition,
E. P. Hammond and wife to George McNeir,
lots 9 and 10, Keene. Higbee & Bitzer's Golden
Valley outlots. $2,500.
Andrew Brickson and wife to Joseph M. Koda
clek. lot 12 and part lot 11, block 20, Lennon &
Newell's addition. $1,600.
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance company to
Peter Lees, lot 5 and part lot 4, block 5,
Anthony Falls. $6,000.
Commonwealth Title Insurance and Trust com
pany to August Backstroin, part lot 8, block 25,
Murphy's addition. $2,500.
George A. Chamberlain and wife to Frank C.
Nickels, lot 10 and part lot 11, block 2, Nickels
& Smith's addition, $3,000.
Benjamin J. Benson to Peter A. Benson, un
divided half lot 1, block 150, Town of Minne
Henry McEntee to Laurance Oxniel, lot 10,
block 3, California Park addition, $400.
Alatnon C. Bruce and wife to Lizzie Chrlsten
son, lot 5. block 65. St. Louis Park, $100.
Ernest A. Bonnett and wife to Joseph L. Gas-
n. Pt lot 5, block 2, Auditor's subdlriBion
Albert Johnson to Rodney W. Johnston, In sec
tion 31-118-23. $780.
Charles J. Martin and wife to William H.
Dunwoody, part lot 23, Beard's subdivision, etc.,
Andrew S. Keves and wife to Lincoln P.
Hale, et al.. jots 7 to 14, block 26, Second Divis
ion to Remingtocnk Park,
Anna Koy'nb and husband to Breyer and
Wednesday ivenlngr r\?%WH THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL^
POLITICAL FIOHT IN STATE
Mrs. Dore Lyon, Defeated as Head of
Official Ticket, I Nominated from
the Floor-Trouble Over the Trade
School Pushed by Mrs. Lyon.
Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. 1.After four
hours of wrangling, during which one
woman fainted and many called re-
for adjournment, Mrs. Philip
arpenter was today declared the head
of the official ticket of the New York
State Federation of Women's clubs,
and Mrs. Dore Lyon was forced to ac
cept the nomination from the floor.
The trouble began when Mrs. Dore
Lyon delivered' her report as chair
man of the trade school committee.
Despite the fact that discussion from
the floor was cut off till Wednesday,
she was permitted to deliver some
sharp raps at the women who "refused
to carry out the work to which they
had pledged themselves." This led to
a demonstration by her party, who ap
plauded and cheered while she prom
ised the support of the legislature for
Feeling passed all bounds when Mrs.
J. M. CaTder brought in a ticket headed
by Mrs. Carpenter. Miss Ann Rhodes
moved the adoption of this as the of
cial ticket. Mrs. Fiske of Brooklyn
challenged the validity of the nominat
ing committee's action. This caused the
wildest confusion. Every effort was
to overthrow the nominating com
mittee's report and secure t'o Mrs.
Lyon an equality of prestige with her
The ticket was finally indorsed. Nom
inations followed. Of all the names
6resented, that of Miss Mary Garrett
Lay of New York, as corresponding
secretary, was the only one that passed
without' a dissenting voice. Mrs. Jen
ney of Syracuse will be elected vice
TAKES BISHOP TO TASK
HIGH CHURCH AND LOW CHURCH
WAR BREAKS OUT AFRESH I N
A WISCONSIN DIOCESE.
Special to The Journal.
Fond du Lac, Wis., Nov. 2.Rev. R.
C. Fillineham, vicar of Hexton, has
addressed a letter to Bishop Grafton,
in which he upbraids him for sanction
ing in his diocese "the teaching of a
doctrine and the use of a ceremonial
which our forefathers died to drive out
of the English church."
The ceremonial to which Rev. Mr.
Fillingham objects is the mass and the
real presence, and he says: "The
Church of England was reformed to get
rid of the mass and the real presence.
Sir, have you a conscience? 1 believe
you have reached the span of life al
lotted to man. Are you prepared to
pass into the mysterious future to face
the judge of all' the earth with a lie in
your right hand"?"
UNIVERSITY PRESIDENTS ELECT.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 2.The Na
tional Association of State University
Presidents elected officers as follows:
President, Chancellor E. Benjamin An
drews of Nebraska honorary vice presi
dents, President William L. Prather, Uni
versity of Texas Superintendent of Edu
cation William L. Harris secretary" and
treasurer, President George E. Fellows,
University of Maine.
F. M. Svgard, 4010 Sheridan avenue S, frame
Joseph Pennig. 1403-5 Fourth street NB, frame
Thompson Brothers. 2622 Emerson avenue S
Thompson Brothers, 3427 Lyndale avenue S,
frame dwelling, $3,000.
Thompson Brothers. 3437 Lyndale avenue S,
frame dwelling, $3,000.
G. L. Covell, 404G Park boulevard, frame
Frank Srhult, 307 Ontario street SE, frame
Five minor permits, $695.
Total, 12 permits, $16,295.
THE ROOT OF THE MATTER
He Cured Himself of Serious Stomach
Trouble, by Getting Down to
A man of large affairs in one of our
prominent eastern cities, by too close at
tention to business, too little exercise
and too many club dinners, finally began
to pay nature's tax, levied in the form
of chronic stoma'ch trouble the failure
of his digestion brought about a nerv
ous irritability, making it impossible to
apply himself to his daily business, and
finally deranging the kidneys and heart.
In his own words he says: I con
sulted one physician after another and
each one seemed to understand my case,
but all the same they each failed to
bring about the return of my former di
appetite and vigor. For two
years I went from pillar to post, from
"one sanitarium to another, 1 gave up
smoking, I quit coffee and even re
nounced my daily glass or two of beer,
but without any marked improvement.
Friends had often advised me to
try a well-known proprietary medicine,
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,'and I had
often perused the newspaper advertise
ments of the remedy, but never took
any stock in advertised medicines nor
could believe a fifty-cent patent medi
cine would touch my case.
"To make a long'story short I finally
bought a couple of packages at the
nearest drug store and took two or
three tablets after each meal, and oc
casionally a tablet between meals, when
I felt any feeling of nausea or discom
"I was surprised at the end of the
first week to note and a marked im
in my appetite and general
health, and before the two packages
were gone I was certain that Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets were going to cure
completely, and they did not disappoint
me. I can eat and sleep and enjoy my
coffee and cigar, and no one would sup-
Baker' Fourt addition
Fran C. Nickels and wife to George G. Cbam-
and par lo 11, block 2
company to Lillian ,T. Sterrett,
Mckels & addition, $1,100.
OOO Hennepin Avenue addition, $12,-
8' Soo-Paciflc addition, $1,080.
Frederick Prasler and wife to Israel Sllver-
Selkirk E. Rhoades wife to Statelier
Rhoades. parl lot 3, block #84, Minneapolis,rW..
Ridgway & Co.'s addi-
Martha Robertson to Johanna F. Dlercks,
Security Bank of Minnesota to Annie Cooke,
part lots 7 and 8,
Felix J. Spinner and wife to Ida A. Strober
ger, lot 16. block 18, South Side addition. $1,625.
6, Second ad-
Loan and Trust comDanv to
Minneapolis Trust company to Ludwie Ander
son et al.. lots-aj--* 334, Sup. Plat of Mln
netonka Beach, $500.
Fourteen minoc- deeds, $120.
Total. thlrty-soTen deeds, .$71,979.
ose I ha ever known the horrors of
"Out of friendly curiosity I wrote to
the proprietors of the remedy asking
for information as to what the tablets
contained, and they replied that the
principal ingredients were aseptic pep
sin (government test), malt diastase
and other natural digestives, which di
gest food regardless of the condition of
The root of the matter is this, the di
gestive elements contained in Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets will digest the food
give the overworked stomach a chance
to recuperate and the nerves and whole
system receive the nourishment which
can only come from food stimulants
tonics never give real
strength, they give a fictitious strength,
invariably followed by reaction. Every
drop of blood, every nerve and tissue is
manufactured from our daily food, and
if you can insure its prompt action and
complete digestion by the regular use of
BO good and wholesome a remedy as
Stuart's DysDepsia Tablets, you will
have no need of nerve tonics and sani
Although Stuart's Dvspepsia Tablets
have been in the market only a few
years, vet probably every druggist in
the "United States, Canada and Great
^ritaip now sells them and considers
them the most popular and successful
of any preparation for stomach trouble.
Bleached Table Damask
64 and 68-inch all pure linen damask, at
only 59c a yard.
64-inch heavy Scotch table damask, all
linen, 60c a yard.
68-inch all linen table damask, our reg
ular dollar quality, at 79c a yard.
68-inch table damask, one of J. S.
Brown's cloths, worth $1.25, at 79c yard.
72-inch double satin damask, grass
bleached, in fourteen patterns, with large
double borders and plain centers, a very
handsome cloth, worth 25c a yard more
than we ask, at $1.50 a yard.
napkins to match the above, $3.00
dozen size at $3.75 dozen.
Warm, comfortable house wrappers, made of
fleeced materials, in pretty new patterns, at 95c,
$1.25, $1.50 and $1.9 5.
454 BROOME STREET. 17 NICHOLAS STREET. MINNEAPOLIS DR GOODS CO.
HANKSGIVING is just around the comer. Three weeks from Thursday the
scattered members of the family gather at the home hearth. On that day,
of all days, the dining table and its appointments must reflect boundless good
cheer and hospitality.
The table linens are of prime importance. Every housewife keeps a critical
eye on them. There probably isn't a home that doesn't require a ftesh supply of
table damasks or napkins or doilies.
So we would direct your thought to the superb assortment here of all grades
at all prices. We would emphasize the fact that we go directly to the linen cen-
ters of Europe, buy our linens first hand from the makers and save you import-
ers' profits, at the same time bringing you the best linens the world affords.
That's the secret of the low prices here, that have placed this linen depart-
ment on a plane by itselfwithout a peer hereabouts. Some suggestions:
Ladies' Gloves at $ LOO a Pair
At the popular price of $1.00 we offer max
imum values in ladies' gloves. In quality of
skins,fitand finish they tower above the av
erage at that price. Here are three of the
Ladies' English walking gloves, made of cape
skin, closing with one clasp, in tans, browns and
reds, mannish and durable, at $1.00 a pair.
Ladies' 1-clasp genuine mocha gloves, pique
stitched, newest embroidered backs, in browns,
grays, tans and black, at $1.00 a pair.
Ladies' glace gloves of very fine quality French
lambskinour own importationclosing with two
clasps, overseam stitching, in all shades of brown, grays, reds, modes and
in white and black, fitted and guaranteed.at Mpp_* P^_
Rare Values in Domestic Rugs
9xl2-foot Axminster rugs in floral and Oriental patterns, re-
duced from $27.50 to $22.50.
9xl2-foot one-piece Wilton velvet rugs in Persian effects, re-
duced from $35 to $25.00.
Floor oil cloth, V/2 yard wide, 25c quality, at 19c a square
$125 to $3.00 Smart Fall Hats at69c
the best millinery news of the season. The special counter will be thronged
with eager buyers Thursday. Think of having smart felt hats /\Q f*
in popular autumn shapes, regularises to $3.00 values, to pick from at..... \J
It's a lucky purchase of hatstfiat will see a retail store for the first time Thursday'
morning. There are eight shapes made of scratched felt some bound and trimmed
with velvet some with kid some trimmed with pompons some trimmed with
breasts in a great variety of colors and combinations of colors.
Note, if you please, that this is not a clean-up of old shopworn stock, but new,
fresh, fashionable hats, identically the same as you would pay $1.25 to $3.00 for today
in the majority of stores. Among other styles are these:
Broad crown sailor of scratched felt, in popular colors.
Pelt torpedo turban, trimmed with heckle breast.
High crown felt hat trimmed with pompon.
Felt hats in the popular St. Louis and Savoy models.
On sale at the Special Counter, Main Floor, opposite elevators.
Supply Thanksgiving Linens from Our Superb Assortment
AH Linen Pattern Table Cloths
Heavy Scotch tablecloth, 8-4 size, at
German tablecloth, soft finish, 8-10 size,
Very fine double table damask, 8-4 size,
Heavy Scotch tablecloth, 8-10 size,
$2.98 8-12 size, $3.50.
8-12 double damask cloth, Scotch made,
at $4.25 and $4.50.
9-4 and 10-10 Scotch double damasks,
for large tables, at $4.98.
10-16 Scotch double damasks, for long
extension tables, $7.50.
3x3 yard round table damask, Scotch
cloth, at $12.50 and $15.00.
We Have Anticipated Every Need in Ladies' Attire Toilet Goods
UAUTY, STYLE AND LOW PRICE we don't emphasize
one characteristic to the exclusion of the others, but we
blend all three. Our garments, in material and making, reflect
the favorite styles of the hour. Prices are surprisingly low, too
a fact that is bringing hosts of correct dressers to our outfitting
Pedestrian Skirts at $5.00
At $5.00New pedestrian skirt, trimmed with tabs and
buttons and finished with cluster kilts, in light and dark
gray mixtures flaked with red and green.
Tourist Coat at $12.50
At $12.50Nobby tourist coat of herringbone mixtures,
45 inches in length, double breasted, with inverted plait
back, belt, and coat collar.
$22.50 Tourist Coat at $18.50
At $18.5050-inch tourist coat of gray plaid back Scotch
mixtures, with inverted plait back, half belt, velvet col
lar and leg-of-mutton sleevesa regular $22.50 value.
Tailored Suits JBi Value at $21.75
At $21.75 is one of the biggest values we ever offered
in a smartly tailored suit. It's made of fine herringbone
cheviot in brown, blue and black. I has a 40-inch shaped
coat with two stitched box plaits, new sleeves, collar and
cuffs trimmed with silk soutache and fancy braids. The
skirt is kilted to the knee.
We show a very extensive line of misses' and small ladies'
suits in every conceivable style, in fabrics including broad
cloths, cheviots, voiles and mixtures, at popular prices,
$12.50, $13.50, $15.00, $17.50, $20.00, $22.50 and
Furs at Moderate Prices
At $4.50 Shaped opossum
cluster scarf, full size, with six
At $13.75Triple cluster !___,.
marten scarf, shaped around WmmiaiM I
neck, with six marten tails and
At $30.00-24-in. fine electric
seal coat, with new blocked col
lar, latest style sleeves, lined with
At $2.95Ladies' golf shirts, made of mohair Scotch
plaid, with self collar, silk tie and patch pockets.
At 95cAll wool flannel shirt waists, with plaited front,
new sleeve, stock collar, in all desirable colors.
At $5.00Scotch plaid silk waist, finished with piped
plaits, fancy stock collar and new style sleeves.
MINNEAPOLIS DR GOODS COMPANY
New Opera Music
Our music department can sup
ply the complete scores, or sepa
rate selections from all the pop
ular comic operas. Among others
are "Wodland," "Babes in Toy-
land," "Rogers Bros, in Paris
The Runaways," Forbidden
IjheerSuWfQr Evening Wear
If you are thinking of a dainty silk waist or evening gown,
self-interest should prompt you to see the beautiful materials the
silk department is showing at moderate cost. We suggest a few,
but words can't picture their beauty.
24-inch Crepe de Meteor, a beautiful sheer silk with a soft satin finish
very desirable for waists and evening gowns, in red, yellow, silver gray,
rose, green, pink, heliotrope, cream, white and black, at $1.50 a yard.
46-inch Chiffon cloth, in cream only, a Very gauzy silk, popular for even-
ing wear, at $1.50 a yard.
20-inch handsome Brocade silks, in light shades, latest novelties for
fancy waists and gowns, at $1.50 a yard.
46-inch Crepe Messaline, in black and cream only, handsome sheer silk
for gowns, at $2. 25 a yard.
21-inch Messalines, in two-tone' effects, in copper, light blue, yellow, pink
and cream, $1.25 a yard.
Ml Linen Bleached Napkins
full bleached napkins, $1.29 a dozen.
full bleached napkins, better quality,
at $1.48 a dozen.
full bleached napkins, extraordinary
value, at $1.98 a dozen.
size, full bleached napkins, worth
$3.50, at $3.00 a dozen.
fine quality, heavy double damask
napkins, at $3.75 a dozen.
27-inch full bleached napkins which we
have no cloths to match, regular $5.75
and $6.50 values, to close out at $4.98 a
dozen. We have only a few dozen, so be
We are closing out odd half dozens of
large and small size bleached and half
bleached napkins at special prices.
LeMaire's imported almond
cream, an excellent skin lotion, reg
ularly 21c, reduced to close at 13c,
2 for 25c.
Farina Eau de Cologne, imported,
in half pint bottles, regularly sold
at 71c, to close at 57c a bottle.
Kirk's perfumed violet toilet am
monia, in full pint bottles, for the
bath, 25c a bottle.
Le Borde violet water, in large
bottle, 48c small bottle, 25c
Japanese tooth brushes, polished
wood handles with four rows good
bristles, a 10c brush for 5 c.
Japanese tooth brushes, with bone
handles in different designs, four
rows of white bristles, an extra goofci,
value, at 5c.
Large box of toothpicks, formerly
to close at a box.
Japanese toothpicks, 200 in box,
8c a box 2 boxes for 15c.
Japanese toothpicks, small size,
200 in box, 3 a box 2 boxes for 5
Men's extra heavy, wool fleece
lined shirts and drawers, in blue or
tan, with silk binding and stitching,
double cuffs and ankles, 50c a
Choice of four lines of men's
shirts and drawers, consisting of
camel's hair, natural wool, extra
heavy plush back and wool fleece
lined underwear,, at $1. 00 a gar
Ladies' fine jersey ribbed vests
and pants, cream color, vests have
fancy trimmed necks and fronts, su
perb value, at 25c each.
Ladies' jersey ribbed natural wor
sted plated union suits, Oneita style,
glove fitting, a splendid non-shrink
able suit, $1.00 a suit.
A'lot of sample corsets in high
bust, medium hip styles, and cor
set waists, in white, drab and
black sizes. 18 and 19, a wind
up of 50c and 75c values, at 15c.
ou are lucky if your size is here.
Straight front corset of white
sterling cloth, with medium bust,
dip hip, full bias gored, sizes 19 to
30, a shapely model that is as
good as the ordinary dollar corset,
at 65c. -K: