Newspaper Page Text
Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa: Fair
tonight and Sunday moderate tempera
ture, fresh westerly winds.
North and South Dakota and Montana:
Fair tonight and Sunday westerly winds.
Upper Michigan: Fair tonight and
Sunday cooler northwest portion tonight,
brisk westerly winds.
'1 Clear weather is general this morning,
except on the South Carolina and Florida
coast, in western Texas, New Mexico, and
on the middle and north Pacific coast.
The rains which fell yesterday or last
night in the south Atlantic states are
being followed by clearing and decidedly
cooler weather with the advance of the
1 high pressure area as it extends slowly
eastward from the middle Mississippi val
ley. The relative positions of the "high"
over the middle Mississippi valley and
the moderate "low" over the region about
Lake Winnipeg and north of Lake Su
perior are causing southerly winds and
milder temperatures over most of the
northern half of the country, except in
Manitoba, where for local reasons it Is
somewhat cooler, and it is expected that
fair weather and moderate temperatures
will continue tonight and Sunday.
T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Weather Now and Then.
Today, max., 60 min., 38 degrees.
A year ago, max 39 min., 24 degrees.
AROUND THE TOWN
Brief Wedded Bliss.-E. J. Wiley's
dream of married bliss was of short
duration. He was married laBt Feb
ruary and today filed a suit for divorce
from Lizzie Wiley in the district court.
The husband alleges infidelity.
Awards Sanatorium Contract.The
state board of control today awarded
the contract for a farmer 's cottage at
the state sanatorium for consumptives
at Walker to Waite & Vernon. This is
the first building to be erected at the
Sanatorium, and the contract price is
Newport Fighting Tuberculosis,Dr.
P. M. Hall received today the first an
nual report of the Newport Association
for the Relief and Prevention of Tuber
culosis. The association has sys
tematized its campaign in a practical
way and is fighting the white plague
with great vigor. This is made possible
by a fund of $16,000 derived from a
lawn fete under the auspices of the so
ciety women of Newport.
George A. Brackett's Lecture.
George A. Brackett will give a stereop
ticon entertainment this evening at the
iY. M. C. A. auditorium, presenting
views of early scenes in Minnesota and
also pictures taken during a trip thru
Alaska. He has been a frequent visit
or to Alaska for twenty years past. The
entertainment this evening is for both
men and women, and a cordial invita
tion is extended to all.
Bauer Plays Tuesday.The Harold
Bauer piano recital occurs next Tuesday
evening at Plymouth church. Bauer,
while an especially proficient artist
along all lines of music, is noted as an
interpreter of Chopin, into whose works
he seems to breathe some of the spirit
of that wonderful composer. Bauer will
Jjlay two Chopin numbers in his pro
gram Tuesday evening.
Cook Administrator Answers.An
answer has been filed in the probate
court to the objections of Austin B.
Fletcher et al. to the final account of
Charles B. Cook, administrator of the
estate of the late Levi Ii. Cook. All
of the numerous charges of irregulari
ties are answered in detail. A hearing
on the obiections will be had before
Judge F. C. Harvey Monday morning.
W. L. Harris Addresses Students.
The first of a series of Friday after
noon talks before the students of the
Minnesota School of Business was given
yesterday by W. L. Harris. On succes
sive Friday afternoons the following
will be given: A Summer in Yellow
stone Park," by C. M. Norton: "Care
of the Body," Dr. S. M. White "Mak
ing the Laws," by L. E. Jepson "De-
livery of Mail," T. E. Hughes "Life
Insurance," C. W. Van Tuyl, and
"How to Meet Business Men,'" by A.
SPEAKS TO CHILDREN
iArchdeacon Webber Has an Interested
Audience at Oethsemane.
Archdeacon Webber of the Episcopal
Church spoke to 300 children at 9 a.m.
today in Gethsemane church. The
children were of the Gethsemane^ All
Saints and St. Mark's church parishes.
The meeting lasted thiee quarters of an
hour and was held ih the main auditor
ium of the church which was half-filled
with boys and girls of all ages.
Archdeacon Webber, in his address,
held up to the gaze of the children some
orange blossoms, then an orange. He
spoke of the flowers as being the blos
soms of promise the orange as the ful
fillment of that promise. The orange
trees filled with blossoms was indeed a
thin'g of beauty, but were only demon
strations of the promise of fruit that
might come after. The archdeacon
then spoke of children as being the
promises of rich manhood and woman
hood. The children are the flowers, but
not the fruit. The test of the value of
the youthful blossoms is the fulfillment
of their Christian duty as they develop
The children were deeply interested
thruout the address an'd gave strict at
tention to the story of the speaker,
which was told with a fascination for
the young hearers.
DEMAND $3,000 DAMAGES
Perry F. and Mary Carter have be
gun two suits, each for $3,000 damages,
against John E. Bergland, constable or
the village of Minnetonka Beach the
Aetna Indemnity company and Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Fuller. The plaintiffs al
lege that they were illegally arrested
and imprisoned at Minnetonka Beach
last summer on an untrue charge of
stealing a watch. They allege that they
were taken to the Fuller home and
there subjected to the indignity of a
Bargains in used and shopworn pianos
2 Sterling Pianos $190 $255
2 "Crown" Pianos $200 $260
2 Steinway Pianos $190 $425
1 Fischer Piano $165
1 Vose Piano $155
1 Gabler Piano $150
Easy Payments52, $3, $4, $5, ft, $7 a month
MASKED MEN ST0P
A BRYANT AY. OAR
A' FIGHTING CONDUCTOR PRE
VENTS THEM FROM BOARDING.
Detective, After Strenuous Gumshoe
Work, Finally Unearths a New Form
of Initiation in Which Varsity Neo
phytes Are Masked and Sent Qut to
Terrify the Populace.
Passengers on a Monroe and Lyndale
car were thrown into a panic at Lyn
dale avenue and Twenty-sixth street
last night, when three masked men
stopped the car and commanded the
conductor to stand aside and let them,
have things their own way.
While the passengers crowded to the
forward end of the car, the conductor
dtood at his post and fought the sup-
iosed bandits fiercely, finally putting
to rout. The masked men were
roughly dressed, wearing slouch hats
and badly worn coats, and the lower
portion of their faces were covered
with black mufflers. In spite of their
boyish appearance, both the conductor
and motorman thought there was a
real attempt to hold up the car, and
they decided to die game.
The young terrorists were neophytes
going thru the regular initiation of a
university fraternity, but they forgot
to explain this to the conductor, and
they immediately became the target for
some well-directed blows and kicks that
caused a confused retreat.
When they were once off the car, the
motorman, who stood in the door or the
front vestibule ready to get in the
game, was ordered to start up and the
gates were closed in the faces of the
initiates. One of them, angered at
what he thought was a studied insult,
ran after the car holding on to the
gates and threatening the conductor
with annihilation if he did not stop.
The run, however, soon exhausted him
and he was compelled to wait for his
friends and walk home.
The neophytes are trying to keep the
matter quiet, but a detective detailed
to catch the bandits last night, struck
the right clue and the bandits are the
victims of much jocularity on the
MRS. BRENNAN NOT
AWARE OF VERDICT
Mrs, Stella Brennan, whom the coro
ner's jury has accused of murdering her
three stepchildren, has not been in
formed of the verdict, altho she knows
that she is accused of the crime by the
She is improving rapidly at the city
hospital, but Dr. E. H. Beckman has de
cided to keep the news of the verdict*
from her until she is strong enough to
hear it without danger of a relapse.
She has been questioned daily by the
detectives, but she still sticks to her
story of the short, sallow man who
stood over her bed and shot her. She
has asked no questions of the officers
and confines her conversation entirely to
answering their questions. Often she
considers her answers several minutes
before giving it and so far has made no
James Brennan, her husband, visited
her at the hospital yesterday and as
sured her that he did not believe her
guilty. There seems to have been a
complete reconciliation since the murder
of the children1,
and Mrs Brennan ap
peared much better after her husband's
visit. She will probably be brought
next Monday to the county or city 3ail,
where she will await the action of the
grand jury. Hereafter no one will be
allowed to talk to her except in the
presence of officers.
WILL GO TO ST. PETER
FOSTER & WALDO
36 5th Street South, Cor. Nicollet Ave.
North-Western line at 4:20 p.m. Mon
dav, arriving in St. Peter in time to
attend the opening session of the con
Among those who will represent Min
neapolis at the conference are: J. B.
Johnson, chairman of the board of coun
ty commissioners: Dr. S. N. Deinard,
rabbi of the Jewish Eeform congrega
tion S. L. Van Etten, superintendent
of the Humane society W. P. Barton,
superintendent of the city poor depart
ment H. B. Chamberlain, legal adviser
to the ,-juvenile court Miss M. E.
Jamme, visiting nurse for the Asso
ciated Charities E. D. Solenberger,
manager of the Associated Charities
J. P. Kranz, special agent for the As
sociated Charities Judge C. F. Waite
Dr. W. W. Folwell, Professor W. A.
Schapper and Professor F. L. McVey
of the university faculty Dr. E. H.
Beckman of the city hospital Dr. H.
M. Bracken of the state board of
health Mrs. J. H. Arnell and Mrs. H.
A. Towne. President A. W. Gutridge,
E. D. Solenberger and F. L. Eandall,
superintendent of the St. Cloud refor
matory, will spend tomorrow in St. Pe
ter speaking in the various churches
and seeking to arouse local interest in
In addition to the addresses which
have already been announced, Profes
sor McVey will speak on "The Neces
sity for Constructive Charity," and
Professors W. W. Folwell and W. A.
Schapper will lead a discussion on
"Training for the Public Service."
WANTS FIFTY POLE LINES
NORTHWESTERN TELE PHONE
COMPANY'S PETITION CAUSES
POLES IN SIDEWALKS.
Petitions for permission to set more
than fifty polelines were presented to
the council last evening by the North
western Telephone company. Practical
ly all of these new lines are in North
Minneapolis streets and alleys, in the
district between Plymouth and Twenty
fifth avenues N. This wholesale work
laid out in that part of the city is
taken to indicate that the company is
apprehensive of a determined move
ment to compel the burial of overhead
wires, which was inaugurated by Mayor
David P. Jones some time ago. How
ever, the company is about to establish
a telephone exchange in North Min
neapolis, and the additional polelines
may be necessary for the change in
the service. The matter will be fully
discussed before the permission for the
poles is granted.
Alderman G. A. Westphal and an in
dignant citizen today stopped the work
on the new poleline on Franklin ave
nue. The pole-raising gang had got
ten as far as Twenty-fourth avenue S
and was setting a pole in front of the
property of A. H. Edsten, when the
latter interfered. Instead of being
set on the curbline, the hole was being
dug eighteen inches inside, far in on
the stone sidewalk, which would be
considerably damaged. While the row
was in progress Mr. Westphal happened
by and immediately took a hand. The
work was stopped and assurance was
given that the poles would follow the
curbline for the remainder of the dis
Mr. Westphal will endeavor to force
the company to reset the poles wher
ever they are out of place and to re
pair the damages to sidewalks. He
will also prepare an ordinance provid
ing that no permit for the erection of
polelines shall be of effect unless ap
proved by the aldermen of the respec
tive wards in which the proposed lines
are located. In order to guard against
illegal encroachments by the electric
companies, it will also be provided that
the setting of poles shall be supervised
by the ward street commissioners.
Large Delegation Will Attend Correc
tions and Charities Conference.
The Minneapolis delegation to the
state conference of corrections and
chanties, which will open in St.. Peter' ago7"she had "lived ~witt~heT*soW and
Monday evening, will leave via the daughter in Minneapolis. She was vis
BENNETT'S DEFENSE STATED
Edward W. Bennett, the St. Paul
railroad man accused of attempting to
tamper with a juror in a district-court
personal-injury case, was given a hear
ing before Judge Lewis yesterday. Sen
ator Hiler Horton appeared for the de
fendant and contended that his client
was guilty of no offense because he
never actually reached Juror Follett,
but had simply talked about his vote
with a third party. The court took
the matter under advisement.
feMfei^^%ki^^i^, i^Jl^c-^^ ^rhs^ir^JMk
v.* .1 1- ^-^C-'i *t
LEROY W. NORTHWAY
Popular Young Man Suddenly Stricken
Leroy W. Northway, soW of Mr. and
Mrs. W. P. Northway, died suddenly
yesterday at the home of his uncle, R.
L. Woodworth, 1318 West Lake street,
aged 29 years. For the past year and
a half he had been in poor health, suf
fering severely from rheumatism and
having had two strokes of paralysis. His
father and mother, who removed from
Minneapolis several years ago to make
their home in Pasadena, Oal., have been
notified aWd the funeral arrangements
will not be made until they are heard
Mr. Northway was well known and
popular among the young people of the
city, to whom he was known as "Nic"
Northway. He was graduated from
Central high school in the class of 1895
and was a member of the class of '98
at the state university, where he was a
popular member of the Delta Kappa
Epsilon fraternity. He was also a
member of the Roosevelt club and had
taken part in several of its theatrical
productions. For several years he was
connected with the Strong & Northway
Manufacturing company and before
that with the Hardwood Man'ufacturing
company. For the past few years he
had been a traveling salesman, making
his headquarters in Chicago. Besides
his parents, two brothers survive him:
R. S. Northway of Chicago and Paul N.
Northway of Pasadena.
MRS. ROXANA COBURN, aged 76,
died Tuesday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Schulze, Watertown, S. D.
She is survived by a son and a daugh
ter, Charles Cobum an Mrs. H. J. Hen
derson, both of Minneapolis. Mrs. Co
burn was for many years a resident of
Watertown, but since the death of her
husband, Melburn Cobum nine years
iting her Watertown friends at the time
of her death. The funeral services
were held this afternoon. Both children
were present. She was buried beside
her husband in the Watertown' ceme
J. C. WHITNEY, founder and for
mer editor of the North Side Chronicle,
died Thursday evening at the home or
his son, C. E, Whitney, 1923 Crystal
Lake avenue. The funeral will be held
Sunday at 8 p.m. from that address,
the interment being at Lakewood. Mr.
Whitney was 72 years of age, and was
an Iowa editor before coming to Min
neapolis twenty-five years ago to start
the Chronicle. Since last June he had
been suffering from the malady which
finally proved fatal.
PHOEBE AGNES SKOGSBERGH,
daughter of Eev. and Mrs. B. A. Skogs
bergh, pastor of the Swedish Taber
nacle, died yesterday at the family resi
dence, 725 E Seventeenth street, aged
12 years. Funeral Monday at 2 p.m.
from the Swedish Tabernacle, Eighth
avenue S and Seventh street. In
terment at Lakewood cemetery.
HORACE BLAIR died yesterday at
the residence of his sister, Mrs. C. O.
Natesta, 1193 Dayton avenue, St. Paul.
He was the father of Beryl Beatrice
Blair. Funeral from above address
Sunday at 4 p.m. Interment at Sun
JOHN ROGERS, aged 48 years, died
today at his home, 815 Fourteenth ave
nue S. Funeral from residence at 8:30
a.m., Monday, and from ,St. Charles'
church at 9 a.m. Interment at St.
EDWARD R, BROWN, aged 62, died
today at the Soldiers' home. The fu
neral will be held Monday at 2 p.m.
from 809 Seventeenth avenue N. Mr.
Brown served thru the civil war in the
Twentieth Maine infantry.
MRS. WINIFRED PETERSON at 9
a.m., Nov. 11, 1905. Age, 76 years.
Funeral Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock
at the home of her son, A. W. Peterson,
2321 Girard avenue. Friends invited.
JURY WAS INFLUENCED
Plea Made by Attorneys for St. Paul
Attorneys for William Williams, the
murderer of little Johnnie Keller, now
awaiting his fate in St. Paul, made a
plea for a new trial yesterday before the
supreme court. Francis H. Clarke and
James Cormican appeared for Williams
and County Attorney T. R. Kane for the'
The defense urged that error was
made by the trial judge in allowing the
jury to go unattended when court was
not in session and to read newspaper
articles. Affidavits were presented from
jurors, stating that their minds were in
fluenced by newspaper articles, which
contained charges not contained in the
The "Doll Theater" at LycetfriHs
fine. See it. Last time Sunday.
Carey Roofing will neither run in hot
weather nor crack in cold weather. Ab
solutely guaranteed. See W. S. Nott
NEW YORK FLURRY HAS EFFECT
Bankers DiscusaAdvisability,of Advance
in Rates, But No Action Has As Yet
Been Determined UponMoney
Harder on Legitimate Conditions
Having Effect Generally Turnout
First reflection of the New York
money flurry was shown in Minneapo
lis today, when bankers began to dis
cuss athe advisabilityof an advance
in rates. It was reported in financial
circles that all Minneapolis banks would
on Monday put a flat 6 per cent rate
into effect for grain paper, but this was
not fully confirmed.
Rates were as low as 4% per cent
early in the season, and have been 5
per cent recently with 5^4 occasion
ally heard. At the Security bank it
was stated that no concerted action on
the part of the banks was contemplated.
Money is harder on legitimate condi
tions, which are having effect generally
thru the country. C. T. Jaffrey, vice
president of the First National bank,
"Rates are 5*@6 per cent. This
is higher than recent figures. It is re
sponsive to general demand. There is
a strong market, but nothing to indi
cate extreme rates." E. W. Decker of
the Northwestern National bank, said,
"Six per cent is the maximum rate for
large loans. I know of nothing to
cause apprehension of a further mate
rial advance, for the present at least.
The money market is hardening all
over the country, and the effect here
has been moderate."
At the Chamber of Commerce hard
ening money is usually an argument
against advancing prices in grain, altho
it does not always work for decline.
Grain stocks in the northwest, in coun
try storage, are probably heavier at
present than at any corresponding time
in northwest history, and as most of
the grain represent money borrowed at
Minneapolis, the financial center, ad
vancing rates would in theory, induce
the turning into cash of more or less
of the collateral. This year, however,
the situation is a little out the or
dinary. Most of the grain in the coun
try has been sold against in the futures
The car shortage also makes it diffi
cult to move the grain in promptly, and
sellers of grain "'to arrive" in Min
neapolis have to be sure that they can
get the cars to land the stuff here with
in a twenty-day time limit. Conserva
tive men in the grain trade feel that
the recent severe declines in wheat
represent in part anticipation of higher
interest rates, and that in this respect
the effect of an advance may have been
BANK RESERVES LIGHT
New York and Washington Money Mar
New York, Nov. 11.The New York
clearing house banks hold $2,428,800
less cash than the legal requirement of
25 per cent of deposits. This is exclu
sive of government deposits on which
the government has decided it is not
necessary to hold reserve. Counting
in government deposits the cash hold
ings are $294,800 less than the legal
Washington, Noy. ^LMr. Ridgeley,
controller of the currency, being shown
the New York bank statement today
stating that the reserve was below the
legal requirements, said that the state
ment is one made to the clearing house,
and is entirely unofficial. He has no
knowledge of it except that which
comes thru the newspapers.
The fact that the reserve of a na
tional bank is below the legal require
ment is nothing very unusual he said,
as it is frequent that banks are found
below the legal requirement when called
upon for their statement of condition,
or examined by a national bank exam
iner. A bank is not required to sus
pend payment for the purpose of main
taining the legal reserve. The only
use of any reserve is to have money on
hand to pay depositors when it is called
for. When, however, the reserve falls
below a certain amount the law pro
vides that the bank shall not make any
further loans until the reserve is made
good. When the controller's office is
officially notified either by a statement
of condition or by a bank examiner
that its reserve is below the required
limit, a bank is notified that its re
serve must be made good within thirty
days and the controller notified when
this is done.
THIRD INTERURBAN TO
BE BEADY BY JANUARY
By the beginning of 1906, Minneapo
lis will in all probability have another
interurban trolley line connecting it
with St. Paul. Severe cold weather
may interfere with the steel construc
tion work now being placed in the wid
ening and strengthening of the Lake
stret bridbe over the Mississippi, but
all else is ready.
The street railway company is ex
tending its tracks on Lake street from
Wonderland park to the river, to be
ready to connect up as soon as the
bridge work is completed. The Mer
riam Park line was extended down Mar
shall avenue to the river on the St.
Paul side early in the spring, and is
now in operation to the Town and
Country club property on the river
The exact routing of the new inter
urban has not been decided upon. It
may be simply a combination of the
present Lake street crosstown line and
the Merriam Park line, with transfer
privileges to intersecting lines, or it
may run into the center of the city
over some of these lines and depend
on the Lake street line for further dis
tribution to the west side district. Dur
ing the summer season cars will run
direct from St. Paul to Harriet and
ON NEW INDICTMENT
Dr. Theron H. Bly Is Arraigned Before
Dr. Theron H. Bly was arraigned on
a new indictment yesterday before
Judge H. D. Dickinson. The new bill
differs from the one on which the doc
tor was tried last term in that it does
not specify whether the alleged crim
inal operation was performed by an
instrument or "by drugs. The defendant
will be tried early this term.
Hazel Eastman and lorence Campbell
pleaded guilty to an indictment char
ging them with shoplifting. Each wfcs
sentenced to ninety days in the work
Henry Day pleaded not guilty to a
true bill charging him with robbing
a Scott county farmer of $15.
Their gentle action and good effect
on the system really make them a per
fect little pill. They please those who
use them. Carter's Little Liver Pills
.mar well be termed "Perfection."
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNALr, NovemDer n, 1905.
GIYE GATHOLIG LEGTURES
MISSION FATHERS OF ARCHDIO-
CESE OF ST. PAUL WILL EX
POUND DOCTRINES OF CHUBOH.
The Catholic mission fathers of the
archdiocese of St. Paul will give a
course of lectures at the Church of the
Immaculate Conception, Third avenue
N and Third street, beginning Nov. 12
and continuing till Nov. 26. The mis
sion fathers have issued an explanatory
statement in circular form which says
"It has been thought well to place
before the intelligent people of this
city a fair and candid statement of
the teaching and discipline of the Cath
olic church. The most scrupulous care
will be taken not to offend the religious
convictions of any man or woman who
may attend. The principle on which
these lectures is given is, 'malice to
ward none, charity toward all.'
A question box "will be placed at the
door of the church every evening and
questions placed therein one day will
be answered on the following evening.
The program of the lectures and their
subjects is as follows, the hour being
7:30 p.m. unless otherwise specified:
Sunday, "Christian Unity."
Monday, "Why I Am a Catholic."
Tuesday, "Confession and Pardon of
Wednesday. "Invocation of Saints and
the Blessed "Virgin Mary."
Thursday, "The Real Presence of Christ
Friday, "The Catholic Church and the
Saturday, "Catholic Church and the
Sunday, 10:30 a.m., "The Sacrifice of
CLEMENT MOTION ARGUED
FARIBAULT BANKER'S ATTOR-
NEYS WANT ARREST OF JUDG-
MENT AND A NEW TRIAL.
Thomas B. Clement, president of the
defunct First National bank of Fari
bault, was in the federal court at St.
Paul yesterday afternoon, while his
lawyers argued a motion for an arrest
of judgment and a new trial. The de
fendant has been convicted of misap
propriating the bank's funds, of mak
ing^ false entries in the books and of
malting false reports to the controller
of the currency.
Clement's attorneys argued yester
day that the trial court erred in not
granting the continuance asked for by
the defendant on the ground of poor
health, that the grand and petit juries
were not legally constituted, and t&t
there were several errors in the trtal
of the case.
It was contended that Mr. Clement
was so feeble during his trial that he
was unable to confer with his attorneys
or render them any assistance in pre
senting his defense. Affidavits of sev
eral physicians, including those of Dr.
Henry Hutchinson of St. Paul and Dr.
Robilliard of Faribault, were introduced
to prove the defendant's feebleness.
An affidavit of the defendant was in
troduced stating that had he been in
more robust health he would have tak
en the witness-stand in his own de
fense, would have contradicted some of
the evidence, modified some and ex
The attack on the legality of the ju
ries was based upon the assertion that,
according to law, the ,-jurors should have
been chosen from resident-of the third
district in which the trial was held, and
not from different districts as they
The motion was taken under advise
A Good Gamble.
With your next order for groceries,
include a bottle each of Higgins' White
Label Brand of extract or vanilla and
lemon. You will not be a loser on the
proposition, and we believe you will
be greatly pleased with the experiment.
Thanksgiving is coming, when you take
all the pains imaginable to have every
thing on your table taste a little better
than usual, so get the best materials
to work with. Higgins' White Label
Brand flavoring extracts are cleant pure
and wholesome, equal if not superior to
any on the marketyou to be the judge
and are.sold at popular prices by the
principal 'grocers. George E. Higgins
& Co. Laboratory, 403 East Frank
Your physician will tell you that you
should always have some good whiskey
in the house". But you must have good
whiskey pure whiskey. Hayner
Whiskey is -just what you need for it
goes direct from our own distillery to
you with all its strength, richness and
flavor. 80 cents for a full quart at
36 Fourth street S. The Hayner Dis
Children are going wild over Deaves'
famous "Manikins." Lyceum, last
time Sunday. SAYS JUDGE EBBED
Judge Brooks Criticizes Judge Dickin
son's Charge to Jury.
A war of words is being waged be
tween Judge F. C. Brooks and Judge
H. D. Dickinson over the latter's charge'
to the November grand jury. Today
Judge Dickinson asserted that he did
not criticise the September jurors but,
on the contrary, commended them gen
erally, simply statiWg that they had
made a lamentable mistake in publish
ing names of those indicted in advance
of the issuance of warrants for their
Judge Brooks, when shown Judge
Dickinson's statement, said that he
wished to defeWd his grand jury, but
not to justify or sanction any mistake
on its' part. He commented upon
Judge Dickinson's statement, in his
charge, that certain acts of the Sep
tember jury were a gross violation of
law and trie persons to blame for it
should be made to suffer." He said
that this4 was accusing persons without
iving tHem a chance to be heard, and
making that statement he inconsist
ently did just what he cautioned his
grand jury not to do.
PEABL IN OYSTEB
Miss Nellie Bachallor Finds Jewel in
Oyster-eating is proving profitable to
Minneapolis restaurant aters. Miss
Nellie Bachallor is the latest favorite of
fortune. While taking luncheon at a
downtown restaurant her teeth rasped
on some hard substance which, on inves
tigation, proved to be a shiny pearl. The
value of the pearl has been placed at
various amounts up to $300. Miss Bach
allor's co-workers have taken to the bi
valve-eating habit with the innate spirit
of adventure which prompted the old
Spaniards to visit foreign lands in
search of hidden treasure.
Parallels Great Northern.
With the completion of the Thief
River Falls-Kenmare extension of the
Soo line next week, the Great Northern
main line thru North Dakota will have
been paralleled for 300 miles, the dis
tance between the systems averaging
about twenty miles. Seven of the
Great Northern feeders are tapped.
(\tDeaves' wonderful "Dancing Dolls"
and "Manikins" close Sunday night
C. M. AMSDEN
C. S. HULBERT
C. J. JOHNSON
APPEALS TO BUREAU
State Institution Puts In an Order for
The state free employment bureau
has an order for attendants to work at
the state school for feeble-minded, at
Faribault. The order was placed by
Dr. A. C. Rogers, superintendent of the
institution, and is permanent. He
wants young women aWd men with a
high school education or its equivalent.
They need not have previous 'experience
as nurses, tho experience is an advan
tag. The wages are $40 a month with
board and wasning.
The state institutions have a great
deal of trouble in getting competent em
ployees, but this is the first time one has
appealed to the employment bureau. It
is likely that the agency will be used by
other institutions if it succeeds in sup
plying the demand at Faribault.
"SOFT DRINKS" TOO HABD
Makers of Non-Intoxicant Malt Bever
ages Must Seduce Alcohol.
"Warning has been sent to the manu
facturers of various malt preparations
sold at soda water fountains and other
places as non-intoxicating. A series of
recent analyses made under the direction
of License Inspector George Lorgfellow
shows that many of these preparations
contain more than 2 per cent of alcohol
and cannot be sold as "soft drinks."
The manufacturers must reduce the per
centage of alcohol or confine their trade
to the field in which it will not violate
We ore Sole Agent* for Alfred Benjamin's "Comet Clothes" tor Men. ,''j.y
Two Great Specials'
For Saturday Evening 842.
It will pay you td keep watch of Barnaby's ads dailyand^
these Saturday evening specials are of more than usual importance.
LADIES' $1.50 GLOVES, 85c
Mannish Cape Gloves for Street Wearall sizes from
5% to 7%, outseam, $1.50 values, 85c7
MEN'S 25c BLACK HOSE, 15c
Egyptian yarntwo-thread Maco, double sole, im
proved to absolutely stainless 25c quality, 15c.
E. Barnaby fy Co. &..
The SWEDISH AMERICAN
Will open for business Nov. 20th,
at 52-54 South Fourth Street.
J. A. LATTA
E. L. MATTSON
B. F. NELSON
C. C. WYMAN
Deposits made on or before Dec. 3rd, will be entitled
to interest for December if left the length of time
required by the rules.
HOW TO JUDGE A LIFE
CHAS. S. PILLSBURY
C. A. SMITH
N. O. WERNER
the pamphlet published by the Minneapolis Agency of the STATE
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF WORCESTER^ MASS., and
learn how to investigate the subject intelligentlypamphlet sent free on re-
ceipt of a stamped, addressed six and one-half inch envelope.
It shows that a correctly organized and properly managed life insurance
company will be marked by the following four essential featuresand It shows
why this is so.
FIRSTThe legal reserve old line basisno element of as-
sessmentiam, or the "preliminary term" or any other device for
avoiding liability and increasing expenses.
SECONDAbsolute mutuality with proper limitations on
the use of proxies, the assets owned by the policy holders, not
THIRDAnnual distribution of surplus or dividends, and
the amount thereof a definite liability until paid. Treating de-
ferred dividends as "surplus" subject to expense demands is
the cause of nearly all the few prominent defects in American
life insurance management.
FOURTHManagement strictly confined to the company's
officers acting in their responsible official capacity. A "side"
company sharing in the management and investments of a life
insurance company offers too great opportunities for irresponsi
bility, to say the least.
The STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF WORCESTER
MASS., is 61 years old and has always adhered to these principles. Pull infor^
mation will be given by any of the Company's agents. Intelligence Is a duty.
C. W. VAN TUYL, General Agent, 15-21 Loan & Trust Building.
Augustus Warren, Geo. A. Alnsworth, F. W. Woodward, R. S. Thomson, Solon
Royal, F. C. Stevens, T. A. Carroll, A. T. Baker, O. D. Davis.
"The lives of all your loving complices lean upon your health"and health
does not lasL If you need insurance, take it now.
DOCTOBS WANT BOOM
Hennepin County Medical Society After
Now that the Hennepin County Bar
association, the Humane society and the
Associated Charities, all private institu
tions, have been provided with perma
nent quarters in the courthouse and city
hall free of expense, even for heating
and lighting, the Hennepin County Med
ical society wants a similar privilege.
It raises the point that the G. A. R.
organizations, not being public bodies,
are to be provided with handsome quar
ters in the interior court and that va
rious organizations are given more or
less privileges about the building from
time to time. The argument is made
that the medical society accomplishes
much good in a public way, and is en
titled to fully as much public support
as any of the others.
The society has expressed a preference
for the room originally set apart for the
municipal art commission, but which is
never used. This request was before
the municipal building commission at a
meeting held yesterday. Assurance was
given that the society would be given
quarters for its library and a possibly
museum and and its monthly meeting*
as soon as the health department moved
to the fourth floor, when the first floor
would be reapportioned.
Adjutant-General F. B. Wood has se
lected a new article of equipment for the
national guard, which will be used at the
encampment next summer. It is called:
a bandelier, and is in shape of a belt tq
sling over the shoulder by straps. Ontf
holds sixty cartridges, and two or three
can be carried at one*.
A few small biscuits easily made with
Royal Baking Powder. Make them
i smallas small round as a napkin ring.
Mix and bake just before the meal.
Serve hot. --ra^
Nothing better for a light dessert
than these little hot biscuits with butter
and honey, marmalade or jam. -~*.n*n*
You must use Royal Baking Powder
to get them right $
i ^'t'" IIPYAL|ftKWOJOWO|acp,,NEWVqilK W
(is *t*i i i i S jTS-wiSte rib*