Newspaper Page Text
Friday we will sell at $10 to $15 nil
of our uncalled-for suits and overcoats,
worth $20 to $30. Doing the largest I
mall order business in tailoring in the
northwest there are necessarily large I
number of uncalled for at the eipressj
offices, however, the percentage Is small!
and we will sell them ont aulek at)
HALF PRICE. All are nicely tailored, I
good worsted fabrics. good FALL I
SUITS. Don't miss tbls chance. ?101
J. A. RUSH (& CO.
304 1st Ave. So.. Opposite Postofflce
The first drag will satisfy!
I you about the difference be-j
Itween ordinary cigars and!
those that have been kept inl
the vaults of "Winecke &1
|Xoerr' 414 Nicollet Store.f
1 Cigars are delicate creatures!
and should have as much caret
Drop in and see for yourself.I
IWinecke & Doerr's!
414 Nlcollat Store.
STATE FAIR VISITORS
Should call on Mr. Crolitis, espe
MeS^ftfJmojits. "tafcen by in'ai'l taml"
6a.ll oj .write) tjodpy. n
Crojiues Tiruss Co.,
63Si 64 0 ^rfdnus.Buildijnig
mi.nn'eft'pB'lisj Mfrnn. P!
JTH'W \ia**+*xfp ,xw^ti
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Unique TheaterContinuous vaude
"Wonderland Outdoor amusement
Dewey TheaterSam Devere's Own
Journal "Seeing Minneapolis" auto
For stoves see Brand Stove Co. Fin
est lire in city. 330 Fourth avenue S.
Dr. Norred, 820 Syndicate Arcade. Day
and night phones, T. C. 9850. N. W. 1487.
No unpleasant odors no Jus or noise
cool and excellent service. Dayton's Tea
An extension telephone in your resi
dence for 50 cents per month if you "use
the Northwestern Telephone."
Choice offices for rent, suitable for
lawyers, doctors or specialists. Second
floor Model building, Nicollet avenue and
For SaleA 24-horsepower 1904 Stearns
car, in first-class condition, at a bargafn.
Can be seen at Strong's Automobile Mfg.
Co.. 249 Third avenue S.
Of 105 food samples examined by the
state and food commission the past week,
45 were round to be illegal. The usual
supply of coal tar dyes was found in pre
serves and liquors.
The ROCK island road will run a special
train to the twin cities every day of fair
week, starting from Albert Lea. The
train will stop at intermediate points,
and returning will reach Albert Lea at
Owing to track repairs there will be
no owl cars on the Eighth avenue line
after 1 a.m. Saturday. Regular sched
ules will be resumed at 5:30. The Cen
tral avenue end of the line will run owls
every hour as usual.
There will be no change in the owner
ship of cigarstands in the courthouse and
cltyhall before Nov. 1, 1906, at which
time Miss Virginia Rlckert's lease ex
pires. Then bids on the stand privilege
will be advertised for.
Frank Hussey, formerly connected with
the Travelers' Life Insurance company
at Buffalo, N. Y., has been appointed
agency secretary of the Northwestern
National Life Insurance company. He
has removed to Minneapolis and will
take up the work tomorrow.
The directors of the Tri-State Telephone
& Telegraph Co. have declared the ninth
quarterly dividend, at the rate of 6 per
cent per annum, to stockholders of record
of Aug. 25, payable Sept. 1, 1905. The
transfer books of the company will be
closed from Aug. 25 to 31. inclusive.
Patrons of the Fourth avenue line are
rejoicing over improvements that are be
ings made on that line: The old flange
rails are being replaced with heavy
eighty-pound rails with welded joints.
Thus the noisy "pounding" will be
The local chapter of the Phi Alpha Ep
silon fraternity gave a banquet for its
out-of-town members at the West hotel
last night. Ralph Walter C. Shull acted
as toastmaster. Those responding were
Jay B. Bassett, Frank Bowman, Irving
D. Fish, L. O. Basting, L. H. Piper, E. R.
Keeler, L. B. Green, N. C. Jamison and
M. W. Sowle.
Two special Hoo-Hoo trains will pass
thru Minneapolis Sunday., The first,- car-
rying 350 southern and eastern delegates
to the convention at Portland, will arrive,
over the Omaha and will go west over the
Northern Pacific. The second will be a
Pennsylvania road special made tip at
Philadelphia, arriving over the Milwaukee
and going west over the Northern Pacific.
Park avenue and Tenth street resi
dents are looking for a man with the lat
est form of auto-dementia. Instead of
using the ordinary honk horn for warn
ing signals he has a whistle attached to
his steam rig. When blown at night for
crossings or obstructions the whistle
emits such terrific shrieks that it is al
most impossible to stay asleep along the
favorite route of this automobilist.
The Woman's Prohibition club of Min
neapolis held a rally last evening in Wes
ley church. The principal address was
given by Rev. Emma P. Bouder, who,
with her husband, Rev. T. J. Bouder, is
touring the country in the interest of the
national prohibition party. A mass meet
ing was held in the afternoon at the St.
James hotel: Twenty-five members were
added to the "club at the two meetings.
State Examining Board Passes on Qual
ifications of Teachers.
Sixty-nine professional certificates
and two certificates for life have been
issued by the state examining: board of
the department of public instruction.
The two certificates for'life were
granted, one to Louis Anderson of
Adrian, a graduate of the University of
Minnesota, and the other to Julius T.
Frelin,' also a Minnesota university
IASH 'wash suit's
bug up to ^7-30
:WBLL IN HAND
STATfi FAIR WILL BE I N ORDER
Exhibits Farther Along Than Usual at
This TimeStreet Bailway Service
Promises to Be Adequate and to
Avoid Jams at All Hours of the Bay
Minneapolis Day Tuesday.
Bright and early Monday morning
the big show at the state fair grounds
will open its doors to the people of the
northweBt. Never since the fairs be
gan have exhibits and other attrac
tions been so well along toward com
pletion as at present, aWd when the
show is ready for the public everything
will be in place for the week's work.
Furthermore orders have been issued.
that every exhibit must be left intact
until the last moment of the show.
The fair this year will be marked by
the introduction of a number of re
forms and new departures, chief of
which will be complete and adequate
streetcar service for handling the big
crowds of Mhmeapolitans and visitors
who will visit the grounds. Arrange
ments have been made to have plenty
of cars and plenty of power with which
to operate. A special superintendent
co-operating with the fair management
will be stationed at the loops, and com-
ion-sense management is promised by
the fair managers and the street
car company. There is to be no more
rushing and pushing of crowds of 500
or more trying to get into one car at
the close of the evening performances.
Cars will bo kept moving rapidly at all
times of the day and evening.
Dan Patch in Form.
Dan Patch, who will be the star at
traction of opening day, is in fine shape
to go against his record. The horse
and his driver have been at the grounds
for some time and on the workouts most
satisfactory results hare been obtained.
Yesterday the horse made a mile in
2:05 without trying. The last quarter
was made in 28 & seconds, a gait equal
to a mile in 1:55, or one second better
than Dan's own record.
Another ieature of the fair will be
state inspection of lunch stands and
lemonade parlors. The state dairy and
food department will be busy and
everything in the way of refreshments
will have to qualify or get off the
grounds. Commissioner E. K. Slater
has decided that the state fair is the
proper place to get in some fine work
with the sellers of phoney sandwiches,
counterfeit pie and soggy sinkers.
The red lemonade will have to be
healthy and so will all the cider and
other drinks. Ice cream made of
gelatine, wax, starch and other dope
will be tabooed, and it will be safe to
eat anything and everything in sight.
Good Exhibits Coming In.
The various departments will have
complete and interesting exhibits. The
fruit especially will be varied and fine.
Prizes have been offered that are
bringing out the best the state affords
and competition in all classes will be
sharp and spirited. Pumpkins and
corn and potatoes and every other sort
of vegetable will be shown at their
best. The poultry fanciers are out to
furnish a biddy show that will be a
The amusement features will be ready
from the start. The famous Liberati
band will give concerts each day. The
ladies' relay horse race will be another
daily ^feature, and a long list of extra
good racing is in store.
Minneapolis day will be the red-let
ter day of the exhibit. The plans of
the local committee to get out the
crowds are meeting with a hearty re
Bponse from the business interests of
the city. The Commercial club will is
sue badges, boomiWg the day, reading:
I am. going, are you? Where! To
the Fair Minneapolis day, Tuesday,
Sept.5." It is probable that many of
the down-town stores will close for a
half holiday. Minneapolis' day in the
past has always been the big day at the
fair, and this year will "see a larger at
tendance than ever.
BURNED WBILE DRYING
CLOTHES OVER A STOYE
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Weber. 2415 Four
teenth avenue S, -were painfully ourned
about the face and arms while trying to
extinguish a fire at their home this
Mrs. Weber was drying some clothes
over the kitchen stove and they were
ignited by sparks. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Weber rushed to put out the flames
and were burned in the attempt.
The house caught fire but the depart
ment arrived in time to prevent a heavy
A physician was summoned to attend
the injured couple, and said that the
burns were not serious.
If you want a hurry-up job of roof
ing done, telephone W. S. Nott Co., 376.
The Leading, Clothing Outfitting HouseEstablished 1882,
While work-men are bnsy^bearing out old cas.es and putting in.,
irew stockrooms, w.e must have nigra roqm rn whyjh^^dHspi'ax^hew
jfali go(ocfe a$iiving dailyip, get ,tb?a't ro^om w.e msuke t'he foftpjwmj.
re.dugjtdbii on th'e baia^ncte, of. o,ur wa'ah 'dresses'
TO TOBXl IN TEN
LAKE LINE, WAITS ON%Y FOR
HOPKINS BRIDGECHANGE I N
i *n f'"'- "&?>'''*
Little by little Minneapolis and Lake
Minnetonka are coming closer together
on the trolley question. The bridge-,
work at Hopkins, which at present is*
holding up thS entire proieet, is mak
ing slow progress, but if the last prom
ise of the bridge contractors is made
food, it should Be done in ten days,
he streetcar company has everything
in readiness to connect up over the
structure as soon as the bridge, crew
leaves, and the beginning of the ser
vice will be but a matter of a few days.
The village council of Excelsior last
night granted permission to the com
pany to build a viaduct over two
streets and the St. Louis tracks where
the line enters the town. This change
in original plans will not delay the
opening, as the bridge can be built
independently later. Several concrete
viaducts and a long sandflll will be
necessary, but the line will be nearer
the center of town and a number of
dangerous grade crossings, including
the railroad crossing, will be avoided.
The additional expense to the company
will be nearly $100,000. The company
has a camp on Big Island, and the site
of the new park is being cleared of
brush and dead timber. Today an offi
cer of the company strenuously denied
a rumor that an experienced resort man
from Coney Island was to be imported
to manage the amusement features of
the proposed pleasure ground. I has
been reported that such a man had
been secured to handle the business,
but the official claims that inasmuch
as the plans of the resort are as yet
in the air, nothing has been done
Lake street bridge is now closed,
undergoing repairs preparatory to the
extension of the third interufban line
from Minneapolis to St. Paul. The
bridge will be widened and strength
ened, and it is probable that it will
have to be closed for several months
while work is going on.
Democratic Governor Commends His
Part in Bringing Peace.
Governor John A. Johnson strongly
comments the action taken by Presi-'
dent Roosevelt in intervening to aid
in establishment of peace between Ja
pan and Russia.
''President Roosevelt's services in
assisting Japan and Russia to make
have made him the hero of the
our and the foremost figure in the
world," said Governor Johnson in dis
cussing the peace treaty.
"It is hard to tell just what part
the president played in the peace ne
gotiations, but the fact that he sug
gested the conference and kept the en
voys together until a settlement was
reached is sufficient to establish in the
minds of the people of the world his
claim to share in the honors.
"The action of Japan in making
rital concessions which made peace pos
sible is one of the wisest and most mag
nanimous acts in the history of the
Drainage Board Practically Supplants
Engineer George A. Ralph of Crooks
ton has practically displaced Engineer
John A. Abercrombie of Alexandria,
the latter being installed by, the state
drainage board several months ago as
topographical,engineer at the instance
of Governor Je7A. .Johnson. The drain
age board in-session, yesterday after
noon, rearrangejot'.'the work because of
alleged tai*dinee&,:on the part of Aber
crombie. Under the new arrangement,
Ralph will make the topographical sur
vey of six counties, leavinfe" the work
in biit two to Abercrombie. Ralph also
continues with the drainage commis
sion as its drainage ditch engineer.
STARTS WITH A RUSH
Sale for Banda Rossa Fair Week En
gagement Is Big.
Judging from the opening demand
for seats at the opening of the ticket
office at the store of the Metropolitan
Music company, the success of the fair
week engagement of the Banda Rossa
at the Auditorium bids fair to be phe
The band closes its engagement at
Kansas City Sunday evening at 10:30,
and in order to reach here time for
the first concert Monday evening, Sept.
4, the management has oUnd it neces-
ary charter a special train from
to Minneapolis. Althp the
Electric park, where the band has been
playing at Kansas City, is five miles
from the station, arrangements have
been made whereby as soon as the con
cert is over the members and their in
struments, the band paraphernalia and
library and, the grand opera artists who
sing in the performance of Perosi's
''The Resurrection of Christ," will be
conveyed to the train already waiting
with steam up, and will speed away for
The first formal presentation of
Perosi's great work will occur nere at
the first concert, but it has been given
a few trial renditions at Kansas City,
where the soloists were brought on
especially for purposes of rehearsal,^ and
tests given to the immense scenes illus
trating the oratorio and all the differ
ent electrical devices and effects which
enhance its effects. The results have
been simply entrancing, and when the
curtain rolls up on the second part of
each concert, Minneapolis will have its
first opportunity of hearing this great
religious musical drama in complete
perfection. There will be afternoon
concerts every day but Monday.
BANKERS AFTER HIM
t?PI NT IS RAISED
IN BBHALP OF THE SUNDAY
Supreme Court Will Be Asked Whether
Grocers Who. Keep Saturday Holy
Can Be Fined for Doing Business on
SundayFined in Municipal Court.
Has a man "the right to keep his
place of business open on Sunday pro
viding he holds some other day holy
and closes his store accordingly?
Former County Attorney Fred
Boardman holds that he has, and on
that ground will appeal the cases of
the North Minneapolis grocers to the
M. A. Weiss, M. Dworsky, C. M.
Lund and F. Dvorak, arrested on -war
rants sworn but by the Retail Grocer*'
association, charging them with Sun
day selling, were found guilty in po
lice court today. Mr. Boardman main
tained that the statutes declare that
persons who keep some other day holy
may perform servile labor on Sunday.
He affirms that waiting on customers
is servile labor. But Judge E. F. Waite
found the defendants guilty and fined
Mr. Boardman secured a stay of ten
days to appeal. If the supreme court
decides in favor of the defendants, the
city attorney says the Sunday law
will be practically worthless, for it is
only the smaller stores that keep open
on Sundays and their Sunday business
is nominal. In this .way those who
keep open on Sundays can solicit trade
in the territory of the grocer who ob
serves that day as Sabbath.
HEAVY TREE BOUNTIES.
Since the tree-bounty law went in
force in Minnesota in 1873, the state
hai paid out under its provisions $421,-
934.41. Late this fall, about $20,000
more will be paid out. The maximum
payment per acre of trees set is $2.50.
ATTACHED REAL ESTATE.
A claim of $74,284.60 against Ed
wards-Wood company of St. Paul has
been secured by a writ of attachment
issued and served yesterday. Levy has
been made upon twenty-four lots in St.
Paul and a mortgage of $2,000.
Scalp Cleared of Dandruff and Hair
Restored by One Box of
ONE CKkEOFJUTICURA SOA
A. W Taft of Independence, Ya.,
writing under date of Sept. 15,1904,
says: I have had falling hair and
dandruff for twelve, years and could
get nothing to help me. Finally I
bought one box of Cuticura Ointment
and one cake of Cuticura Soap, and
they cleared my scalp of the dandruff
and stopped the hair falling. Now
my hair is growing as well as ever. I
am highly pleased with Cuticura Soap
as a toilet soap, (signed) A. W. Taft,
SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY
Blue Plums 30*
Damson PlumsSS $1.5e
Tibs, for fcW*
Sweet Potatoes rot
Tomatoes A**., 15c
Egg Plant C 5c
CAAH Fels Naptha, extra 4C.
dOap special, 6bars 96
Cooked meati, Balade, croquettes, deviled
crabs, baked beans, etc.
Ices and ice cream delivered on short
Express paid on all shipments to Minne-
fl A Chapman' Perfection,
eut* UOTTee upin2-lb.sair
tight cans, I WW
8th and Nloollot.
Crocer, Confectioner and Baker
Expert furnaee repairing is my specialty
been at it 18 years. I have modern ideas
of what a good furnace should do. How Is
The New. England
of Its Customers.
Your Credit IM Good at the New England.
S3.85 Cash, or
Cash or 60c Per Week.
7th at Hear ^k Q. E. Raymond, Bes. Mgr.
Hennepin. W Both phones, 3997.
Evenings, 15c, 25c, 50. Prices never change.
Ii. IV. SCOTT
TONIGHT.. MATINEE SATUBBAY
For the First Time Here,
MERELY MARY ANN
Liebler & Co., Mdnagers.
ALL FAIR WEEK
Wed. and Sat
Opening- with Special Monday Matinee.
The Klaw & Erlanger Co. (Inc.)
of Gen. Wallace's
Prices, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
SEATS NOW SELLING.
8Big Vaudeville Ads 8
Matinee dally 2 to 4:30, 10 cents, anv seat.
Evening performances 8:00 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.
Balcony and gallery. 10 cents. Lower floor, 20
cents. Boxes and .Loses, 25 cents.
SEATS NOW SELLING FOR
The Opening: of the Regular Sea
son, Sunday afternoon, Sept. 3d.
and ALL FAIR WEEK,
On Friday we will sell
ioo Beautiful and En
tirely New Design Solid
Saddle Seat Rockers like
Throughout of selected Oak
Finished Golden, Piano
Polish, Beautifully Pro
portioned, Neatly Carved,
Strong and Very Comfort:
able Regularly $6.00,
Friday at ig
Cash or $1.00 down and 50c
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
Next "Week May Howard and Company,
FAMILY THEATEB. Contlnnona vaudeville!
(our performances dall/. at 3 and 8:10 and
a mnd U:BU p.m.
8. MILLER KENT
Holcombe, Curtis & Webb
QUINLAN & MACK
Jolson, Palmer &. Jolso'rf
LEW WELLS i\
I MATINEES DAILY. Jv
I EVENINGS AT 8:15
Another Good Show
Day Friday*, Mat., 10c
JOURNAL AUTO TOURS
The Rest Way for Every
body to See Minneapolis
ana St. Paul *i
Modern Touring Cars. with expert chauffeurs
circle the 'lakes and travel the boulevards. All
interesting points in the city visited.
The Great Minnesota
Next Week, September 4, 5, 6, 7, 6 and 9.
Bigger and Better than Ever
FOUR GREAT TOURS:
TOUR NO. 1"Seeing Minneapolis" cars leave
Journal building for a two-hour tour around the
lakes, up the East Side river road, thru the
state university grounds and over the principal
streets, 0 a.m., 11 a.m., 2 p.m. and 4 p.m.
Twenty miles, two hours fare $1.
TOUR.NO. 2"Seeing the Twin Cities.'V Cars
leave Journal building for the lakes, Minnehaha,
Fort Snelliug, Knob Hill, State.v Capitol, Como
park, state agricultural colleges and state uni.
versity, 1 p.m. Fifty miles, Ave hours. Far*
$2.50 per passenger (not less than four passen
gers carried in each car).
TOUR NO. 3"Seeing Minnetonka." Cars i
leave Journal building for ride around lower end
of Lake Minnetonka. Fifty-live miles, five hours.
Fare $2.50 per passenger (not less than four pas
sengers carried in each car).
Tickets at The Journal counter. No Sunday
Conducted by the Twin City Motor Livery Co.,
exclusive Automobile Livery-