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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 22, 1906, Page 5, Image 5',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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*W Soie'ntifio Appliance, Always a Perfect Fit
Adjustable to Any Size PersonEasy, Com
fortable, Never" Slips,
Springs or PadsCosts
Many Common TrussesMade
for Men, "Women or Children.
Bend It On ApprovalYou Wear ItIf You
Are Not Satisfied, I Refund Your Money..
I have invented a rupture appliance that I
*n safely say, by 30 years' experience in the
rupture business, Is the only one that will
absolutely hold the rupture and never slip aijd
yet Is cool, comfortable, conforms to every move
ment of the body without chafing or hurting and
costs less than many ordinary trusses. I have
put the price so low that any person, rich
or poor, can buy, and I absolutely guarantee it.
I make it to your- ordersend it to youyou
wear It, and if it doesn't satisfy you sent it
back to me and I will refund your money
That Is the fairest proposition ever made by a
rupture specialist. The banks or any respon
sible citizen in Marshall will tell you that is
the way I do businessalways absolutely on the
Here is what Mr. James Britton, a prominent
manufacturer of Bethlehem, l'a.. writes:
"C. E. Brooks, Esq. Dear Sir: I have been
ruptured sis years and have always had trouble
with it till I got your appliance. It is very
easy to wear, fits neat and snug, and is not in
the way at any time, day or night. In fact at
times I did not know I had it on. It Just
adapted itself to the shaae of the body and
clung to the spot no matter what position I was
In. It would be a veritable God-send to the un
fortunate who suffer from rupture, if all could
procure the Brooks Rupture Appliance and wear
it. They certainly would never regret It. My
rupture is all healed up and nothing- ever did
it but your appliance. Jas. Britton."
If you have tried most everything else, come
to me.' Where others fall Is where I have my
greatest success. Write me today and I will
end you my book on Rupture and its Cure,
showing my appliance and giving you prices and
names of people who have tried it and been
cured. It Is instant relief \iben all others fail.
Remember I use no salves, no harness, no lies.
Just a straight business deal at a reasonable
price. C. E. Brooks, 2699 Brooks Bldgr., Marshall, Mich.
American People Appreciate Clean
"With the increased consumption of
beer the public is becoming more and.
his own particular brand or brands,
each with its own particular flavor
Color and other marke nTiflrnoteriari/xi characteristics.
While the process of brewing is the
same in general it is not at all the
same in particular*
Tn this it might be well to know that
Pabst is recognized in this country and
abroad as the pioneer in perfecting the
cleanest' process for making beer as well
as being the leader in the science' of
brewing. It was Pabst who first recog
nized not alone the desirability, but the
necessity of absolute cleanliness in
brewing, cooling and aging beer. To
day he leads in the cleanliness of his
process. Pabst Leer is not cooled in
open rooms where men walk in and out,
but in sealed coolers where only fil
tered air can reach-it. Pabst Beer is
not aged in open vats but in sealed P.
tanks where it stays until science shows
it perfect in age, purity and strength.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer is always ex
actly the same. The exquisite flavor
never changes, because Pabst veast
with which Pabst beer is fermented is
always grown from the original mother
cell in Pasteur tubes and tanks, where
there is not the slightest chance for
outside contamination. It is always
made from Pabst exclusive 8-day malt
grown under the watchful eyes of
trained scientists who make it just the
same and just right every time. Only
the choicest imported hops are used,
thus it is rich in tonic properties. It
never leaves the brewery- until fully
aged and perfect in purity and strength'
the cleanest beer brewed.
Thus it is in these davs of discrimi
nation Pabst Blue Ribbon" Beer is the
most popular beer with the doctors and
the people who value its richness and
FABST BREWING CO.
N. W. Main 424 T. O. 424
Corner 16th Ave. So. and 7th St.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer
WHEN ORDERING ASK FOR PABST
Tou will not be satisfied with any j
other Sunday newspaper after you 4
8 have read The Sunday Journal. You
might just as well get the best. It
& costs no more.
B,r 0 0s
APPEALS TO SYMPATHY FAIL TO
Application for Financial Support for
Striking Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers in East Leads to Attack on
Integrity of Executive Council
Which Convention Fails to Support.
Conservatism, as represented by
Samuel Gompers and the executive
council of the American Federation of
Labor, has won another/Victory over
radicalism on the floor of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor convention.
As a result, the striking bridge and
structural iron workers of the .east
must continue their strike without the
official financial support of the feder
ation. High flown oratory and appeals
to the .sympathy of the delegates for
the men who are engaged in the fight
against "the most powerful combina
tion of capital a labor organization has
ever been called upon to combat,"
failed yesterday to move the delegates
from their allegiance to the federation
leaders, and the resolution calling for
the financial and moral aid of the fed
eration was referred to the executive
council for action.
As the strike of the bridge and
structural iron workers was indorsed at
the San Francisco convention of 1905
it is probable that the executive coun
cil will aid the iron workers financially,
but the effort to place the convention
on record as ordering an assessment for
the benefit of the strikers resulted in
Hot Debate Indulged In.
The debate precipitated as the re
sult of the recommendation of the reso
lutions committee to refer the matter
to the executive council was one of the
most spirited of the convention. ''Re-
fer it to the executive committee and
see it pigeon holed," shouted a dele
gate, an Frank M. Ryan, representing
th bridge and structural iron workers,
toojc the floor in an eloquent plea for
immediate action. "We are engaged
in a fight against the biggest consoli
dation of capital in the country," he
said. "This connection should not de
lay in coming to the aid of the men
who are fighting for its principles. I
tell you, a structural iron man can't do
his work on 'top' with a scab work
man beneath. It means a spill. Let
the convention come to our aid and let
it be done immediately."
Delegate James McCarthy pleaded
for the widows and orphans of the
strikers, but his peroration in which he
stated that a man could go into a sa
loon and get a free lunch while a wom
an couldn't, seemed to strike the dele
gates as irrelevant and .there was fe,
slight demonstration of disapproval as
Council Is Defended.
Slurs at the executive council had
had their effect, and Delegate James
..-e more discriminating. Once upon a time O'Connell ocf th to
beer was beer, but now we are becom-1
ing very particular what we drink in governingS "ut out this Ral-
the way of beer. Each brewer makes Jf
delegatetscounci,l who criticize the
Stand for it.
executivnee council is pigeonholed,
What we want is mature deliberation,
and you are getting it from the execu
tive council. If this confederation did
as allthe delegates asked, we would
soon have no convention. I resent in
sinuations against the executive coun-
Duncan, vice president of the
federation, and James Lynch, president
of the International Typographical
union, reminded the delegates of the
other requests which had come before
the convention for financial assistance,
and argued for due deliberation. Dele
gate Walker was not satisfied, however,
and advised the establishment of a sys
tematic system to aid striding unions.
Gompers took a hand the
:ai-n v-, -.T~
discussion and asked pertinent ques
tions of Delegate Walker and Derogate
Ryan. Inquiry finally developed the
fact that there were 3,000 bridge and
structural iron workers on strikea
third of the membership of the organi
zation. The entry of President Gom
pers in the discussion seemed to have
its effect on the delegates and the re-'
port of the committee was adopted with
several dissenting votes.
Leaders Take Sides.
For a time yesterday it looked like
a split among the leaders of the con
vention. The subject under discussion
was the granting qf a license to the
Steamfitters' association, action taken
by the executive council which was
strenuously objected to by the plumb
ers, who 'declared that the steamfitters
should be considered a branch of the
plumbers' organization. In his argu
ment against the action of the execu
tive council, Delegate Kennedy of the
plumbers quoted John Mitchell in up
holding his contention, and when the
matter came to a vote Mr. Mitchell
voted with the minority, disapproving
the action of the executive committee.
He did not speak in favor of his posi
tion, however, and the council was
indorsed by a vote of 150 to 40. This
was the only occasion in the conven
tion where there has been any appar
ent lack of harmony between the lead
ers of the federation.
The convention, after discussion,
called on the executive council to en-
Lace, Net, Taffeta,' "Messaline
Waists, in black, white and even
ing shades, values 0k l||i
Handsome Coats, some of Which are
illustrated i this cut, made of Fine
Broadcloth or Kersey, also beautiful
Novelties, worth to $40.00.
force the laws of the federation in the
central affiliated bodies. This aetion
was taken as the result of the action
of several of the central bodies in ex
pelling local unions illegally, and the
convention decided that charters of
central bodies not enforcing the laws
of the federation in the future should
be revoked. A resolution calling upon
central bodies to refrain from taking
part in wage or hour adjudications
without the consent of the national of
ficers was also passed by the conven
$50,177 IN LAND SALES
Hennepin County Gets a Little Money
from Tax Forfeit Tracts.
Hennepin county has realized $50,177
from the annual sale of forfeited
lands just .completed under the direc
tion of County Auditor Hugh E. Scott.
This sale is known as the clearing-up
sale.^ It covers lands which were not
bid in at the May sale, and ordinarily
the poorer grade of holdings are dis
posed of for the mere amount of the
taxes due. There were an unusually
large number of purchasers this year
and the amounts were unusually small,
making little more than average total
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPL.AY
The Biggest Coat Sale
HE mere'mention of PhilipsbofhV is evidence of goocf value
styles and workmanship. In addition to that we offer you
an enormous purchase of coats at special values.. Thev
are gotten up for this sale at a price that warrants us to say that
it is the biggest merchandise event ever given in the Northwest.
PROBLEM OF CHURCHES
How to Reach the Irreligious Perplexes
The special evangelistic meetings at
the First Baptist church are increasing
daily in attendance last evening there
was one of the largest congregations that
has yet assembled. Dr. W. B. Riley says
the greatest problem of the present day
revival work Is to get unconverted people
into church houses, and the problem lj
universal. Twenty-five or thirty years
ago the unconverted went to, church al
most as regularly as church members, but
they have ceased from attendance. He
was much pleased, therefore, that last
evening the proportion of the audience
which was unconverted was larger than
he had yet seen.
Rev. M. C. Martin is a genius In choir
organization and leadership. Every night
there assemble In the choir loft 80 to 100
people, and the improvement in the sing
ing from night to night is noticeable as
the singers become better acquainted with
the music and with the method of the
The subject of the discourse last even
ing was "Hypocrites in.the Church arid
Hard Sayings in the Bible." Dr. Riley
admitted both to be certainly true, but he
affirmed that there was no vocation in
life that did not have hypocrites in it,
and men did not remain out of their pro
fession on that account. He called at
tention to the fact that there was coun
terfeit money and yet that did not end
the greed of gain.
On the "Hard Sayings of the Bible" he
suggested that if they were not there it
would only make a primer of the sacred
book which the mind of man might mas
ter and then throw away for something
better, but such are .the ..heights and
depths 6f it that no man had ever mas
tered it, nor yet can.
At the close of the sermon time for
personal work and prayer was had, and
many were interested. When, asked-how
long the meetings were to continue, Dr.
Riley replied, "We cannot'tell, they may
go on for some weeks, the spirit of prayer
is increasing and we intend to keep them
up as long as the interest demands." Dr.
Riley's subject tenight will be "What
and to Whom Shall We Confess and How
to Receive Absolution."
PROFITS GO TO SUNSHINE
Pupils of Miss Abell Give Pleasing
The Sunshine society benefited Wfne
concert which the pupils of Miss Edith
Abell gave last" evening in thfe Studio
arcade. The program was interesting
and was given by Mmes. Ella Chamber
lin Eandall, Bonstrom, ,Britzius, Misses
Mary CummingS, Hunkins, lAi
Smith, BntlerEthelyn Hunkins Mr. Hoff
man and E. G. Geddes. Miss Hunkins
is only, 15 years of age, but her voice
has unusual power and sweetness. Mr.
Geddes ga've two Schumann songs and
Mrs. Eandall sang the Moorish serenade
from "A Night in Granada."
This Proposition Worth Considering.
Contract with (Us now for your lot on
regular monthly payments. Should
death of purchaser occur before full
payment is made, we cancel contract
and issue deed. Crystal Lake, Cemetery
company. Thirty-eighth avenue N and'
Humboldt. Both phones.
l6HENS AND A CHILDREN'S OUTFITTERS
615 to 621 Nicollet Avenue.
Above Cuts Represent Six of the "Philipsborn" Day and
Evening Goats on Sale.
Blouse and Box effects, made of Brown g^ m*
Coney and Astrakhan, regular $35.00 I III
and$40.00 value at *+\J*\J\j
November, 22,, igpfe
MR. JOSIAjH ZEITUN^
^t! ,t? se
Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
E2ihiiS.t 'Z iSiteMTi?me
Positively harmfulI and will! not cure.'
fo-rI sale, by/ dealers. Thev are nositlvelv harmful and win not
2 position open you ought to have a good employee to
it. Write your Journal want ad, statirig ^ully the requirements and the
opportunities of the position, and you will receive answers from many capable
persons. Tou lose the. best of your opportunity to get a competent emolovee &
when you word your^ad carelessly or too briefly. Tell the whole'.storfc and &
the right person is sure to answer
The Biggest Suit Sale
,ETTER values are given in tailor-made suits than we promised
you. Every suit a garment of style, workmanship and fit.
They were sold at double the price earlier in the season and
will be sold at a great sacrifice.' You can't appreciate the values
we are offering without seeing them.
Round length Dress Skirts, made
of Chiffon Panama and Voile, in
black- and colors
Suits thatare made of Fine Broadcloths,
Cheviots and Fancy Suitings, linedwith
satin or guaranteed taffeta, every suit
the work of art, worth$26.00 to $50.00.
Old People Neil
Sentte and invigorating stimulants and tontc/buildstlufblood. up the nerve tissues tones UD thee heart aivei
the food you ea the nourishment it contains. It
sicklyy chUdren,t as a food alreadyt digested. It strengthens the system,
Mr. Josiah Zeitlin, *#fox
years old in July, 1906, lives
with his daughter, Mrs. Isaac
Krinsky, Brooklyn. ^&
Mr. Zeitlin was a promi
nent business man in his na
tive land, Poland, many
years. In 1882 he retired and
came to this country.
He says that Duffy's^ure"
Malt Whiskey has prolonged!
his life, and is the medicine]
to restore health and vigoi^j
in old people.
elasticity to'the muscle and richness to Itbrings^fnt, action^Ll th vtta toTMs
_, I was 101 years old In July!
3d last, I still feel that I am good for sev-t
eral years. I was born at Lodz, in Poland,
and after a lengthy business life. In the*
old land came to this country in 1882fc'
to reside with my daughter. I have usedfe
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey for many?!
years and find it very beneficial. It in-^
vlgorates and gives me strength. -1 feell
that it has helped me to live the Id,:
years. It seems to 'be the very medicine
old people need to restore their failing
health and strength."Josiah Zeitlin, lS*^
Lexington avenue, Brooklyn, N. T.Aug
ust 10, 1906.
Mr. Zeitlin is one of the many thou
sands of men and women throughout the-'-'
United States who owe their vigor,
strength and long life to the great Ton!^
Stimulant and Renewer of Youth, Duffy'
Pure'Malt Whiskey, and join in extolli
r.. Medical booklet and doctor's advice! fr? Dul
Probably ten of the thousands of
people who read the want ads today
would be able, ready and' eager to
buy that house of yours. And. most
$ likely, not one of these ten people
will ever know you have' anything
,$ to sell unless you advertise.