Newspaper Page Text
One of the swellest this
seasonour 5th Avenue
Pump comes in im
ported Russian calf,
French Patent Calf and
the dull gun
Ladies' fine eaif lace and button,
were$3.50and $4.00, 0^y O
cut to.... %pji(jO
Ladies', patent colt lace and but
ton, with turn sole, a few pairs
with welt sole, were d* fl
$3.50, cut to $z*yo
Misses' fine kid and calf lace,
and box calf lace,
Another Spring Beauty.
Our Gopher Boot, either
Button or Lace.
High patent colt or vici
kid, high arch last,new
heel, i/) ~4k **s
Some Good Snaps in High Grade Shoes
MUST BE SOLD
To Make Room.
Men's fine colt skin and box
calf, double sole, lace, were $3.50
and $4.00, A/j
cut to vZ.yD
Men's Johnson and Murphy's
best box calf, double sole, lace,
were $6.00 and $7.00,
Men's $4.00 patent
single and double /ft J*
soles, cut to. *piJ 4&
Boys' satin calf lace, heavy soles
for wet weather, tZ
were 75, cut to %p I nJt}
W. MORISO N & CO
247-249 NICOLLET AVE.
Hardware and Sporting Goods.
Distributors Heath & Milligan PaintsCleveland Varnishes
CUT PRICEWEEKLY SNAPS]
From Saturday Morning, March 18,
To Saturday Evening, March 25
Cabinet Scraper, handle complete,
with Made. Eegular 75c snap^
Extension Dividers, 6-
Eegular 73c- snap.....: 496
Wood -handle wire potato masher-
Regular 12e size 8
Regular J0c size.. 5
The Universal Popularity
of the famous
Baking dish, nickel plated copper,
regular $5 snap -$3.50
Chafing dishes, nickel plated and
brass regular $5 snap...$3.75
Silver plated knives and forks, reg
ular $2.75 set snap...... $2.00
Rogers' 1847 silver teaspoons, reg
ular 42.25" set snap...... $1.6 2
proves conclusively that nothing can compare with it as,a
tat)le-"witer^'V.A]w^SJiHife-same Pure,.sparkling, delicious.
Xh Xjrcnan-lle Drugr Co., Wholesale.
Don't expect to gelt the brightest boy in Minneapolis by advertising
"Boy Wan.te.dJ1 Th .boy..Ms., his .future before him, .and it matters a great
deal in what direction he starts. If you want a boy who cares about his work,
attract him by telling the opportunities you offer. Tell him what he will haVe
to do and what it will lead to.
The O. B, Brackett Co., BetaiL
14 Friday Evening, THE MINNEAPSfcI JOURNAL. 7 March 17,
HAVE JOINED MOVEMENT TO
Twin City Unionists Contributed lib
erally to the Strike Fund of the
Westerners and Are Astonished to
Find Them Arrayed with Opposing
ForcesOne Minneapolis Man In
An editorial in the current issue of
the American Federationist, under the
heading "Trade Unions to Be Smashed
Again," discusses the latest move of
the socialists to annihilate the labor
unions. It is proposed to call a con
gress to decide upon steps to be taken
to oppose unions, and the call is signed
by some twenty-six individuals who
have from time to time been more or
less active in all movements in oppo
sition to organized labor.
The name of one Minneapolis man
appears upon the call. This is "W J.
Bradley, said to be the local represen
tative of the Western Labor union, a
socialist organization which has been
trying to gain a foothold here.
The most interesting thing in con
nection with the movement, from a
local point of view, is that the names
of President Moyer and Secretary Hay
wood of the Western Federation of
Miners are among those on the docu
ment. When it is remembered that, the
Minneapolis and St. Paul unions con
tributed liberally for months to aid
the cause of the Western Federation
in its recent troubles in Colorado and
elsewhere, it will be seen why the local
unionists are disgusted with the turn
affairs have taken.
Representatives of the Western Fed
eration came here when the Colorado
strike was at its height, and upon the
representation that the federation was
friendly to the American Federation of
Labor secured the hearty financial sup
port of nearly every labor union- in the
twin cities. Thousands'of dollars were
raised for the strikers, and whenever:
any member of a union had the temer
ity to question the advisability of aid
ing what he termed a rival organiza
tion he was at once assured that, the
miners were doina all in their power
to come to terms with the American
Federation of Labor. Negotiations
were started with- this, in view, but
nothing ever came of the move.
CARPENTERS AT INDIANAPOLIS
Executive Board of Organization Will
Meet April 10.
The executive board of the Interna
tional Union of Carpenters and Joiners
will meet in regular quarterly session
at Indianapolis, Inch, oh April 10. John
Wahlquist, a prominent member of Lo
cal No. 7, is a member of the board.
Mr. Wahlquist returned only last week
from the first quarterly meeting. After
the close of the session the membera/p
the board went direct to New Tor^,
where the situation in the building
trades was considered.
Philadelphia has been having some
trouble because of the withdrawal of
a number of carpenters from the union.
These have formed an,independent or
ganization and have given the "regu
lars" cause for anxiety. Mr. Wahl
quist says the trouble originated
cause some of the officers of the Phil
adelphia union misrepresented the at
titude of the international officials to
ward the strike which was called sojne
time ago, saying they favored a strike
when, in reality, the same, was strongly
opposed. When the men became awa^e
that they had been duped, they at o^ce
withdrew from the local and have$r'e-
mained out since. Reports say thfere
are prospects of a settlement of $yke
difficulty. Prospects are good fpf a
busy' building season in the Quaker
At the approaching session the west
ern wage scales will be submitted for
the approval, of the board, appeals from
decisions of the general president and
secretary will be acted upon, disputes
of local unions will be considered, and
the books of the international'officials
will be audited.
The board is made up of seven mem
bers, one of whom represents the Do
minion of Canada. Mr. Wahlquist will
leave Minneapolis about April 16.
Stillwater carpenters will not make
ailemand for an increase in. wages or a
reduction of hours. The union is
stronger at this time than at any period
in its history, and the members are
well satisfied with existing conditions.
The minimum scale is 30 cents an hour
and the day consists of nine hours. Mr.
Wahlquist visited the Stillwater union
MAY FORM UNION
Sawmill Workers Visited by Gordon
O'Neill Last Week.
Gordon O'Neill, the head-of-the-lakes
representative of the Longshoremen's
union was in Minneapolis last week.
Mr. O 'Neill has been* doing work among
the mill men of the state and was in
Little Falls for several days looking
after that organization. There has
been a considerable falling off in the
membership of the Little Falls union,
but Mr. O Neill reports that the work
men are enthusiastic over the outlook
and that the membership is increasing.
While in Minneapolis he investigated
the conditions among the sawmill em
ployees, and it is reported that steps'
may be taken to form a union of this
class of workmen. One- existed here
several years ago, but did not last long.
AFTER LONG SERVICE
C. J. Axsen Resigns as Treasurer of
Painters and Decorators.
O. J. Axsen, treasurer of the Paint
ers' and Decorators' union for seven
years, resigned Tuesday night, and S. J.
Spencer was chosen to' fill the vacancy.
Mr. A xsen was a popular official and
has seen the treasury grow from noth
ing until the union now has something
like $6,000 on deposit. There were
many nominations for the place, but all
withdrew and Mr. Spencer was chosen
Martin Jorgenson, who was elected to
fill the office of recording secretary,
made vacant by the election of S. A.
Moore as business manager, was obli
gated and assumed his duties. A.
Bainbridge was named as delegate to
the United Union Label council.
Arrangements are being made. for a'
smoke social to be given March 28 at
Alexander's hall, which will be in the
nature of a farewell to A. G. Bain
bridge. who will sever his ^connection
with the union as. its business manager
the first of the month.
Nine Barkeepers Would Go to Kansas
for delegate to the coh
vention^ of the International Bartend
er's union, to be held in Kansas City,
Mo., are very numerous.'. Already-there
are nine^in the field and the contest will
be a spirited "one. The nominees are:
C. Stem, J. Monahan, M. F..FJannery,
W. J. Barry, J. F. EngeL B. &~ Miller,
W. M. Grethen, Frank Hoffman and T.
Leslie.- The election is-to be held Mon
day, April 3, at Union Temple...-The
polls will remain opej^from 9 a.m. to 6
The Minneapolis local is making an
effort to secure the 1906 convention,
and the Retail Liquor Dealers' associa
tion will co-operate in the plans.
WAS A SUCCESS
United Uniori Label Council
No more successful entertainment has
ever been given in Minneapolis .under
the auspices of a labor organization
than the initial gathering of the United
Uuion Label council. A program of
rare merit, lasting for about three hours,
was carried out,, after which two hours
were spent inj-dancing.- Speeches were
made by W. H. Williams, labor commis
sioner George BvHowley. president of
the Building Trades Council: E. E. Stev
ens, editor of the Union, and A. H. Gar
field, twin city business agent of the
Retail Clerks' association.
At tonight's meeting of the council,
a place and date will be decided on for
a similar entertainment.
WANT FULL VOTE
Carpenters and Joiners to Pass
Unions of the International Union
of Carpenters and Joiners are voting
upon the ratification of the Adolph
Strasser decision, submitted to the
recent convention of the American
Federation of Labor. The decision
provides a plan for the amalgamation
of the unions of the, United Brother
hood of Carpenters and the Amalga
mated society, and the vote of the or
ganization all over the continent must
be in the hands of the general secretary
by the last day of March. Carpenters'
Union, No. 7, will vote upon .the de
cision Friday evening, March 24, and
the officers ask that a full vote of the
membership be polled because of the
importance of the step under considera
ADVISE AGAINST MOVE
Steamfitters Urged Not to Desert Inter
Altho the local steamfitters' union
long ago decided to affiliate with the
international of the United Association
of Plumbers, officers of the steamfit
ters' international have not given up
hope that the union may be induced to
remain where it is. A special meet
ing of the union was held last evening
and John Mangan, associate editor of
the official paper, was present. He
urged the members to renounce their
determination to sever connection with
his international, and pointed out some
things which he-thought might be an
inducement to the local men to at least
remain independent of the plumbers.
Final steps in the affiliation of the
steamfitters with the plumbers have
been hanging fire for some time. In
some quarters word has gone out that
the decision of the latter to enforce a
new. scale of wages, which is the same
as that of the steamfitters, will clinch
Bainbridge to Speak.
Announcement has been made of a
change of the date upon which a repre
sentative of organized labor will speak
at the Lyndale Congregational church.
Thursday evening, March 23, has been
selected, and A. G. Bainbridge, of the
Painters and Decorators' union, will ap
pear for the labor organizations. Plans
are being made for the attendance of
a- large delegation of labor unionists.
Wort of l-edecoratips. and renovating Alexan
der's hall is going On. '.This week artisans in the
building trades hre engaged in th'e offices of the
Building-. Trades fCoiw-H.
M. Mogin thiifiub?ji ^appointed, to represent
-the Trades Ana LaWr assembly at the meet
The records of: the daydeaths,
births, marriages, hotel arrivals, rail
road time tables, real-estate transfers,
building permits and other information
of interestwill be found, together
with want advertisements, on page 22
of this issue.
Hot Springs and Return, $47.80,
Via the old -reliable St. Louis Short
Line (M. & St. L. R. R.J. On sale
daily, with ninety days' limit. Only
one change of cars in St. Louis Union
Depot, by taking the famous "North
Call on J. G. Bickel, city ticket
agent, 424 Nicollet avenue.
The Pills That Cure
Miss Phebe Ett Enos, One
onta, NY says "My trouble
began with numbness in my
feet and spread through both
limbs. The pain was intense.
I couldn't wait without a cane.
Couldn't walk at all in the
dark. Finally I became entirely
helpless. Now I am weirdo
my own work can even tun
up and down stairs. I owe my
cure entirely to
for Pate People
This specific for nervous dis
orders has also cured stubborn
cases of sciatica* partial paraly
sis and St. Vitus* dance, and is
highlv recommended for minor
troubles, such as neuralgia,
prostration, dejjility, fainting
spells, dizziness and the
FOR 6AUS BVT^U QRUQQISTS:.
NTlie ladies' auxiliary-,,of the public ownership
partv is arranging for" a dance .to' be held at
HoleomVS hall, 45 F6urth street S,' Thursday
evening. March' 23. This is to be the last of
the -winter series.
A special meeting of the Millwrights' Union
has been called for .Saturday evening, March
25, When the decision of Adolph Strasser in the
question of the consolidation of the Brotherhood
and Amalgamated Carpenters' unions will be
voted on. Amendments to the constitution of
the Brotherhood will also bi considered. A social
session will follow the business meeting.
Al Cummins, a member of the Twin City
Photo-Engravers' Union, has rone to Duluth,
where he has become attached to the staff of the
Twin City Lithographers' association will give
a ball Saturday evening, March 21).
There -will be a meeting of the Labor Day
committee of the Trades Assembly at Alexan
der's hall Saturday night. Messrs. Ford, How
ley, Conrad, Chapman and Doyle are the mem
bers of the.'committee.
Communications are being sent to the officers
of the local building 'trade unions from Port
land, Ore., warning workmen to give the city
of Portland a wide berth because of the labor
troubles in connection with the buildings for the.
An Invitation has been extended to all workmen
in the cabinet-making branch of the woodworkers
to attend a smoke social to be held at Alexan
der's hall Wednesday evening.. The affair will
be under the direction of the local union.
ST. PAUL CLERKS ELECT.
The St. Paul bank clerks elected officers
last night as follows: President, G. M. P.
Pridham, Second National bank vice
president, P. W. Kempien, Capital bank
Secretary, C. H. Carpenter, American Na
tional bank treasurer, M. R. Knauft, Na
tional German-American bank. Delegates
to annual national convention at Minne-
$D.UU SUITS, in about a
dozen styles (all new), made of
the best material, in black or col
ors. They are worth.to $40.
full gored and plaited, in black
blue and brown panama cloth.
OLD SORES 2FFEHSIV
there and continue to grow j?1/doctotrh
Worse and more dpiti*i
ALL OF OUR LAST SEASON'S
Reduce i Saturday
$20 $2 5 \S//y.50
Covert Cloths,Worsteds, Cheviots
most of these are silk lined.
BroWnin Kins (2
Jtl5 to U19 Nicollet.
apolis July 20-22, E. W. Finck, G. M. P.
Pridham, W. H. Schulze, H. Lotham,
H. R. Pairchild, C. W. Eckstrand.
G. M. P. Pridljiam will read a paper before
the Minneapolis convention.
See Stockwell SoonThat life insur-
anceThe Penn Mutual. Andrus bldg.
608 NICOLLET AVE.
Spring Shirt Waisi Suitsy Cravenette
fRWL Coats, Skirts, Hats, Etc.
Prom among the host of offerings in today's paper a glance will show
that ours are the best, and a personal examination of the garments twill
prove it to your utmost satisfaction. You canno^ find another sVr in "the
twin cities that offers values that equal ours.
WOMEN'S, 1?EAVENETT COATS,
plaited backy loose belted or ..skirt':ef-
gray oxford and: (Hastor all sizes. $15 regularly.-^'5.f
FOR NEW SPRING
made of a good quality voile,
blouse effect, navy
would be a reasonable price.
FOR NEW SPRING
COATS, 22/.and 26
inches long, in good quality cov
ert cloth, black or castor. $15
is what others are asking.
iJIX7 NEW SPRING
SHIRT WAIST SUITS, a manu
facturer's sample line sizes 34,
36, 38 and 40. Each one in the
lot worth twice what we are ask
fcC A A FOR A LINE OF
*|Py W CHINA SILK WAISTS
in white or black. Should sell
Nothing is more offensive than an old sore DANGEROUS
that refuses to heal. Patiently, day after day, it is treated and nursed, every
salve, powder, etc., that is heard of is tried, but does no good, until the very
sight of it grows offensive to the sufferer and he becomes disgusted and mor-
bid. They are not only offensive, but dangerous, because the same germ
that produces cancerous, ulcers is back of every old sore. The cause is in
the blood and as long as it
remains the sore will be Some years
fJS fSfi,, would be fatal. Under this discouraging report I
The fact that thousands of left off their treatment and resorted to the of
old sores have been cut out S. S. S. Its effects were prompt and gratifying,
and even the bones scraped, It took only a short while for the medicine to en-
and yet they returned, is in- tirely cure up the sores, and lam not dead as the
disputable evidence that the doctors intimated I would be, neither have the
blood is diseased and respon- sores^ever broken out again. JOHN W. JFCNDIS.
Sible for the sore or ulcer. wheeling, W. Va., May 28, 1903.
Valuable time is lost in experimenting with external treatments, such as
Salves, powders, washes, etc., because the germs and poisons in the blood
must be removed before a cure can be effected., S. S. S* cleanses and puri-
fies the circulation so that it carries "rich, new blood to the parts and the
sore or ulcer heals permanently. S: S. S. not only
removes the germs and poisons, but strengthens the
blood and builds up the entire system by stimulat
ing the organs, increasing .the appetite and giving
energy to the weak, wasted constitution. It is an
exhilarating tonic, aids the digestion and jrats every part of the body in
good healthy condition.*"^Book on the blood, with any medical advice wished,
without charge. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
Genuine CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS mast bear
Fac-simile Signature of
Thy TOUCH the
|Genuln Wrapper Printed ton .*&&.*
RED PAPER BLACK &b'TER$*!
blooed became poisoned, and
cIose up the result
told mh have running'sores for
New York.....March 18 1 Philadelphia ...April 1
St. Louis March 25 't Paul AprU 8
Merlon March 22 I Haverford April 8
ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE.
NEW YOKKLONDON D1UECT.
Minnehaha March 18 I Matiitou April 1
Minnetonka... March 25 Mesaba April 8
"The good of the old, the
Best of the new methods."
i CONNECTION WITH
Postal Telegraph-Gable Co.
PORTLANDLIVEUPOOL, short sea passage.
Canada March IS I Vancouver April S
Dominion April 1 Kensinuton ...April 15
NEW YORK. ROTTERDAM. VIA BOULOGNE.
Noordam March 22 I Ryndam April 5
Statendaw March 29 I Rotterdam April 12
RED STAR LINE.
Calling at Dover for Loudon and Paris.
Finland March 18 I Kroonland April
Vaderland March 22 Zeels.nd April 8
WHITE STAR LINE.
Oodric .Mareh 22 I Teutonic April 5
Baltic ...March 29 Celtic April 7
Cymric April 5. May 11, June 9
Arabic April 27. Mav 25. June 22
Republic June 1. July 6. Aug. lO
NEW YORK AND BOSTON DIRECT
Gibraltar, Naples, Genoa, Alexandria.
FROM NE W YOHK.
REPUBLIC April 13. ROMANIC Julv 6
CRETIC April 29. June 15, July 27. Sept." 26
CANOPIC April 1. May 13. June 24. Aus. 5
ROMANIC April 22. June 3, Aug. 19. Oct.
O. E. BRECKE. N. W. P. Agt.,
121-123 3d st S, Guaranty Bids, Minneapolis.
T. H. LASKE, Passenger Agent.
375 Robert 6t, St. Paul.
Diirirfft June, July and August.
To the NORTH CAPE,
To SCOTLAND, the ORKNEY and frIA V^n''
SHETLAND ISLES.NORWAY and
AROUND THE BRITISH ISLES
To the principal Seaside Resorts of GERMANY.
ENGLAND, BELGIUM, SPAIN. FRANCE AND
HOLLAND, by the twin-screw steamers. "Prin
zessln Victoria Luise," "Moltke," "Hamburg"
For itineraries, rates, etc., ipply
35-37 Broadway, N. Y.. and 159 Randolph st,
Chicago, or any local agent.
S. S. Deutschland.
Sails April 27, May 25. June 22, etc.
zPatricia March 25 I c'Moltke Aprii 20
zPretoria April 1 sBelgravla ....April 22
zWaldersee April 8 |'*Dentschland .Apr!] 27
zBIuecher April 12 zPenusylranla April 29
cGrlll room. *Gymnasium on board. zVia
Dover for London and Paris to Hamburg. sDirect.
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE, 35-37 B'way.N.Y.
and 159 Randolph st, Chicago, or any local agent.
ALLAN LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS
MONTREAL to LIVERPOOL. Weekly Sailings
St. Lawrence Route
Shortest, smoothest and most picturesque.
NEW FAST TURBINE TRIPLE SCREW
"Victorian" and "Virgiulin"12.00.1 tons each.
TWIN SCREW STEAMERS
"Tunisian" and "Bavarian"l(.5i 0 tons each,
F. W. A. POPPE, Gen'l Northwestern Agt..
307 Second Ave. S. Minneapolis. Minn.
Apply to any local agent, or
ALLAN & CO., 174 JACKSON BLVD.. CHICAGO.
would cure you of
We say our painless
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tice. Write us HOW.
Consultation and Examination Free.
Office Hours, 9 to S Sunday, 10 to 12.'
EDW. A. JOHNSTON, M. D., Specialist
710 Globe Bldg, Minneapolis, Minn.
JQSIAH, JOHNSTON, M. D., Special!*,.