TPor Minnesota and North Dakota
iPair, -warmer today and Monday.'
Jraken at 7 p.m., ninetieth meridian tima at
Mborhead Doloth Kgcanaba.
vJAMES MOREIS, for twenty
years a resident of Litchfield, Minn.,
and well known to Minneapolis
ipioneers, died at Santa Barbara, Cal.,
on Dec. 1. was 6 1 years old, and
had lived at Carpentena, Cal. since
'RETV. JAMES COCHRANE, one of
tne oldest Presbyterian ministers in the
State and an old resident of Minneap
olis, died yesterday the eighty-sixth
year of his age. The funeral will take
i tJ&ce at the residence of his daughter,
Sirs. W A McDowell, 2429 Nicollet
avenue, Monday at 2 p.m. Friends of
the family are invited. Interment
CARDS OF THANKS
We wish to express our sincere
lhanks to our many friends and neigh
bors for their kindness and sympathy
Shown, us in our sad bereavement in
the loss of our beloved husband and
lather. Also for their many beautiful
floral offerings. We wish to especially
lank the members of the Ice Men's
Jnion No. 221.
Mrs. Ghis Topper and Family,
2300 West Lake street.
fhanks to our friends for their kind
Sympathy and beautiful floral contribu
tions, and especially to friends from
Benville and Rev. Mr. Jerdee for ser
mon and services rendered under our
Jacob M. Holtan,
Anton M. Holtan,
Mrs. R. Hanson.
i" We wish to express our sincere thanks
$0 our many friends and neighbors for
fcheir kindness and sympathy shown us
fturing the sickness and death of our
Joeloved husband and father also for
the beautiful floral offerings.
iZ*~Mrs. Hans Mortrud and Children,
Helen, Ida, Mable, Charles O. and
a George J.,
912 Twentieth avenue S.
I wish to express my sincere thanks
to my many friends and neighbors and
tttembers *ei Cedar camp, No. 4419 M.
Jw. A., and the Bridge and Structural
Ironworkers' Union, No. 19, for their
Mndness and sympathy shown me dur
ing my sad bereavement in the loss of
my beloved husband. Also for the
beautiful floral offerings.
r-Mrs. Albert L. Redberg,
And my parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Swensen,
518 Nineteenth avenue S.
In Touch by Telephone.
South DakotaSnow today ris
injg temperature Monday, snow and
3For WisconsinFair and colder, with
8f cold wave today Monday, fair
fresh west winds.
For Iowa and NebraskaFair to
day colder in north portion Monday,
,For MichiganSnow in east, fair in
west portion, much colder today Mon
day, fair brisk northwest winds.
For MontanaSnow today and Mon
**L*fc rt-*T aa
Swift Current, Can
Medicine Hat, Can
Pfcince Albert, Can
16 14 10 10
12 16 -JO
i Local Temperatures.
i .Observations taken at 7 o'clock p.m.. 90th
pridian time: Maximum temperature, 20 de
gnes minimum temperature, 5 degrees: dally
K&ge of temperature, 16 degrees! dally mean
tftnperature, 12 degrees temperature at time
observation, 12 degreea rain or melted snow
dnrin last twenty-four hours, inches
O. A, Hyle, Observer.
AROUND THE TOWN
At T. M. O. A. Today.Dr. Lathan
jA Orandall of Trinity Baptist church
I'mU give tEe third of a series of
("Talks to Men" at 3 p.m. today at
*he Y. M. C. A. hall. The subject is,
iftThe Half-and-Half Man." There
jfptfll be a special program of music
consisting of a bass solo by Spencer
Williams and several selections by
JSIan of Accomplishments.Adelsten
werge, who has distinguished himself
as an organizer of temperance socie
ties, will be the principal speaker and
totertainer at a meeting of the South
Minneapolis Total Abstinence society
its meeting today at 4 p.m. in the
ih^ll at Franklin and Bloomington ave
nges. Mr. Berge is an excellent singer
as well as a skilful harpist, and gives
an interesting entertainment.
.Wearing Dillon's Coat.E. F. Dil
lon of the Chamber of Commerce, well
known among the commercial tele
gfaphers of the northwest, was the vic
tim of a sneak thief yesterday. Mr.
Dillon, who resides at 307 Eighth street
S, returned home at 6 o'clock in the
evening to find that his apartments
had been entered and generally ran
sacked. A new black suit of clothes
a$d a short black overcoat were among
the articles of wearing apparel taken.
6J1 business can be transacted over
her line and appointments made for
inspection of Lots in Crystal Lake
Jnetery. 13244, M. 3253-J.
Satisfactory laundry work 6r' money
jk." The Palace Clothing House.
AMUCK WITH A KNIFE
ison Cut Loose In a Restaurant But
Did N Harm.
cause he did not like the cooking
Nelson ran amuck with a carving
!e in a restaurant at 323 Hennepin
inue late last night. His first assault
was directed at the chef and when a
stronger intervened he insinuated that
hS"" entertained no prejudices against cut
the peacemaker. But the peace-
maker refused to submit. S the man
attacked the roomful with his knife and
fr)k. Patrolman Duffey appeared and
took the man into custody. will prob
ably be held for an examination as to
JThe Fourth Ward Republican club
.win meet at McKinley hall Monday
Evening to take action on the future
^me of the club.
i'' warm-aa-toast'' fur in band &or-
4o cap, $1.56. Palace Clothing House.
M^tvF^y^' News oection.
GREAT NORTHERN ROAD
BEHIND IN BUILDING
GREAT PROJECTS DELAYED
LAQK 0 7 MEN.
Four Hundred Miles to Be Built Next
Year in United States and Canada
and Five Hundred Are Now Under
ConstructionNorth Bank Line Is
Lack of men has hindered Great
Northern extension work seriously this
year and promises to delay or prevent
some work that had been planned for
1907. One of the officers of the line
says that projects are only half com
pleted that should be finished, and oth
ers are not begnu that should be well
Next year some 400 miles of line will
be built in Washington and Canada,
while in 1906 the total in Manitoba,
Washington and North Dakota was 500
One Great Line.
The company regards the most im
portant work to be the North Bank
line, called the Portland & Seattle, to
throw competitors off their guard, run
ning 130 miles and eosting $75,000 a
mile. Canyons are being crossed and
mounains hewed thru, an expensive
proceeding. The Great Northern takes
pride in pointing to what it considers
the best fine in the country.
One reason for this encomium is the
fact that the road will have a grade of
only ten feet to the mile up the Co
lumbia river, and it will be downhill
westward. It will have 3 per cent
curves, compared with the much larger
percentage of ten on
way & Navigation line.
..The forcles the Great Northern has on
with the digging force working on the
Panama canal. The one has 2,600 men
at work, while the other has 6,000.
Possibilities of Road.
Half the line has been graded and
rr.8&ea "INDIANS QUIET," SO
VAN SANT WILL GO
Former Governor on the Program for
the Territorial Pioneers'
in good condition
and the roads are passible, I will be
the Pioneer Women/s club at the Don
aldson tea rooms Wednesday evening
A the seating capacity ,of the tables
is limited to 500, it is advisable that
Persosesirin troy attend noti fc Ed
1 'Pioneer Days," A
LarpenteurPionee music, orchestra
"Pioneer Editors," Edwin Clark
"Pioneer Schoolmasters," A
BakerPionee music, orchestra"Pi
oneer Women," Mrs. N Adams
"Pioneer Corner Lots," 8 Fair
child: "Pioneer Poets," Frank G.
The "proper topper," Gordon fur in
band cap, $1.50. Palace Clothing House.
A $275 Smith &
A $400 Everett
A $450 Vose
FARM STATISTICS POT
O N BUSINESS BASIS
Never in the history of our house^have we
offered such a magnificent stock to select
from. Our line includes the" Mehlin, Hard
man, Krakauer, McPhail, Behning, Sterling,
*'Crown," Huntington and other good makes.
Tremendous discounts are being made on all
shopworn, odd styles/used and sample pianos.
Buy now and save $50 to $150.
ASSISTANT AT FARM SCHOOL
ISSUES VALUABLE TREATISE.
Edward O. Parker, After Years of
Practical Experience, Writes Bulletin
Which Is Issued by Department of
AgricultureSubject Treated In Way
to Be of Great Benefit to Farmers.
Glance at These Sample Bargains:
$125 $200 $245
The most interesting and original
document ever issued by the depart
ment of agriculture will make its ap
pearance on Monday next. It will
bear the endorsement of Secretary
Wilson, head of the department, Victor
H. Olmsted, chief clerk of the bureau
of statistics, and of Willett M. Hays,
former Minneapolitan, now assistant
secretary of agriculture. It will deal
with the cost of producing farm crops,
will represent investigations never be
fore made in the history of the country,
and will afford basic material for stu
dents, economic writers and agricultur
ists for years to come.
The publication of this bulletin will
reflect additional credit upon the al
ready noted Minnesota experiment sta
tion at St. Anthony Park, for it is
from this station principally that the
investigations have been carried on.
Edward C. Parker, assistant at the
farm, has devoted months to the accu
mulation of the statistics and spent
this summer and last on the farms of
Minnesota and the northwest in pur
suance of the work.
Farming as a Business.
The bulletin takes up farming as a
business. It deals with systematic
farm management. Crop rotation and
farm operation are covered. The cost
of producing an acre of wheat, flax,
corn, barley, millet, hay, oats, or other
is fo the
.-A-toB the sectionr will
be difficult to construct, trains will be
running within a year. It will be
found then that more freight can be
hauled thiu the mountains by one loco
motive than on the Great Northern and
the Northern Pacific combined, both 2
per cent grade roads.
Other than natural hazards were pro
vided for this work if an official of the
company can be believed.
From the beginning Harriman
forces have tried to impede our progress
in every way by court proceedings and
by blasting in our course, adding to
our obstructionTsc antd otherwise," said
we have wo
an opposition has
really helped us bay convertinhgv wha
ordinarily is publihci opposition to every
Traffic Manager A. L. Craig, who re
cently left the Oregon Railway &
Navigation company to join the Hill
"It is a fact that oppo
sition to the new road has helped it
will in the wa
will surprisedoeverybodyy the
river a single locomotive
sixty-five loaded cars."
House Selz Roy
^lue Winter Shoes, $3.50 and $4.00.
Cram or root crops has been calcu
with reference to changing con
ditions, differences of soil and location,
and methods of work. It is a fact that
no class of industry is less able to
show by statistics the results obtained,
and to learn from comparative figures
the methods most advisable than
farming, and in all the agricultural
literature of the "United States the
works bearing upon this phase of agri
cultural economy are limited. The
work thus leads into a field not often
traversed by the agricultural investi
gator and in most of its chapters pre
sents matter entirely new.
Two Typical Farms.
A typical 200-acre farm in south
eastern Minnesota is taken as the basis
for the work of replanning, which is
an important part of the bulletin. A
typical 200-acre farm in southwestern
Minnesota is also taken. Both these
farms appear as arranged originally by
the owner, apparently without regard
for some of the essentials of econom
ical management, and these things, con
sidered in advance and put into effect
appear in the replanning, the benefits
being clearly shown.
It is predicted by the few who have
seen the advance copies that the bulle
tin will prove one of the most valuable
ever issued by the department.
$3.50 and $4. The Palace OlothingHouse!
LIVE STOCK FIGURES
South St. Paul Receipts and Shipments
Reported for November.
Comparative figures for November
are given by the Union stockyards of
South St. Paul, as follows:
are quiet now
and the settlers ought to be happy once
more." Thus does former Governor
Samuel Van Sant accept an invita
tion to address the Territorial Pioneers
of Minnesota at the annual banquet
and reunion of the Hennepin County
Hogs Siteep Hoises
Total cars I^^III"" aa2
Calves i thl
Tota cars 2 485
eers' association and
Cfttle Hoges Sheesps
secretaof the assoiation,
of their intention to do so at their
Dancing will close the evening's en
tertainment, which starts at 7 o'clock,
but preceding that the following pro
gram of music and toasts will be given:
Pioneer Toastmaster. Judge LorenW
Collins"Pionee Welcome," John E
Bell"Th State of Minnesota," for
mer Governor S. Van Sant"Th
City of Minneapolis,'' Mayor David
JonesPionee music, orchestra"Pi
oneer Organizations," Charles
Staplest "Pioneer Legislators," Wil
liam Pitt Murray"Pionee LawyerB,"
Horses 869 0
Kingly comfort in Selz' Royal Blue''
Shoes, $3.50 & $4. Palace Clothing House
HONOR "DRY" VICTORS
Prohibitionists Will Have a Great Ban-
quet in Minneapolis.
Victorious prohibitionists will be the
guests of honor at the eleventh annual
banquet of the state prohibition com
mittee to be held Monday, Dec. 17, at 7
o'clock at Masonic Temple. W J. Dean
will preside and Geor ge Wells will act
as toastmaster. The toast list is as fol
lows: "Welcome," Mayor David
Jones"Th Battle," Dr. W Riley
"The Banner," T. E Noble and Peter
Bonde *'The Booty," W G.' Calderwood
"The Bag," Geor ge W Higgins"Th
Policy," Rev. J. M. Cleary "The Prin
ciple," James Gray"Th Politicians,"
Victor E Lawson, Willmar"Th Peo-
ple," W S. Pattee"Th Means," Rev.
The limit of laundry perfection. The
Palace Clothing House Laundry.
A $375 Hamilton
A $400 Sterling
A $440 "Crown"
Over 50 other equally as good bargains. Easy
terms of $5, $6, $7, $8 and $10 a months
Representatives for the Knabe-Angelus Piano.
$225 $285 $280
16 Ith Street So.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
IICHM IH HALL
GOOD FOR 0L0 STONE
ALDERMEN IN FAVOR OF TEAR-
ING IT DOWN.
Opiniori General Among Solons that
Venerable Landmark Is Valuable,
Only for Material that Is in It, and
Should Be RazedAction Likely to
Be Taken at Early Date. Bridge square
Kive t*e ***& to the
park hoard several years ago when the
question of selecting a site for the
statue of "Father Mississippi'' was
under consideration, and am ready
right now to vote for a similar proposi
tion, if that plan or something simi
lar had been carried out at that time
there would have been no question as
to where the new postoffice would have
gone as the most natural and logical
conclusion would be in favor of a site
fronting on an open square.
"The city hall triangle would not
make much of a park, it is true, but
anything would be better than to allow
the old city hall to remain. It is use
less for all city purposes, and, as we
have seen, nobody wants either tp rent
or to buy the property. The sooner
something is done the sooner will the
work of rebuilding and restoring what
should be the heart of Minneapolis be
Alderman Frank L. Schoonmaker
wants the old building razed to the
-with as little delay as possible,
is and perfectly useless,
he says. It could be rented fpr em
ployment agencies, but that is only an
other reason why the old building
should be demolished. Any business
enterprise that would rent the build
ing would not be likely to be any credit
or benefit to Nicollet and Hennepin
avenues, says the alderman.
While the council has not been can
vassed, it is believed by the aldermen
who have been seen that the council
would be practically unanimous in de
ciding to destroy the building. A
movement in that direction would be
assisted by the council, but no alder
man is likely to take the initiative in
view of the opposition created by the
former attempt to make a start for a
civic center and to beautify the en
trance to Minneapolis. Now that it is
impossible to obtain any revenue from
the building, and it is useless for mu
nicipal purposes, it may be that the
opposition has died away, but the al
dermen would like to be sure of it.
Through a clever piece of
baslness strategy .we have bqen
able to discount manufacturers'
prices in Ladies' 0 size Watches
fully 25%. We therefore can
offer these watches to you at a
price which other dealers can-
not even buy them for.
Regular O size, 7 Jeweled, El
gin or Waltham movement,
fitted in any case you may se
lect, including Jas. Boss, Fahey
and Dueber, at &flk A
the extraordi- V%JP iUU
nary* low fig
Remember these are exactly the
same watches others advertise for
$11.00 onspecial sales: Select one
now for a present to mother, wife,
sister or sweetheart.
29 Washington Ave. to.
SEND CASH WITfl MAIL ORDERS
Write for Illastrated Catalogue.
Fv^ably Knowa from Oceani to OC**R
Personal inspectioa is what a antYou
can't make it any too searching for u
If your dealers will nof show 70a Mo
Kibbin Fnri, come to as at Broadway
and Fifth streets, and we will be
pleased to show yon our complete stock
and submit estimates.
McKibbin, Driscoll (& Dorsey
SeJnt Pa.al. Minn.
NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK
The Journal carries most wants
every day in the week. "There's a
Spun Glass Waist Lining, 36 Inches
wide, all colors, worth 25c slaugh
ter sa le 18c
Thousands of yards of fine all-wool
and mixed Dr^ss Goods at on ly a
fraction of their real value,
It's up to you
Sunday, December 9, 1906.
The Northwestern now accepts say
ings accounts as well as checking
accounts and pays 8 per cent in
terest on them. Jan. 1 ls next in
terest bearing day.
N gift gives greater pleasure
to both giver and receiver than
a well-selected piece of
Diamond or Watch
W can suply any or all of
these. Call and we will be
pleased to show you. Op en
evenings after Dec 10.
JNO. S. ALLEN
110 Guaranty Loan,
I'm Into Everything!
I'm the greatest guy you ever heard of to get ahold of Good Things, at figures that allowi me
to skin other's prices all hollow. Just now I've got a $11,000 general dry goods stock opened for
sale at prices, where retail, wholesale or manufacturer's cost is entirely out of the question. It's a
case of BARGAIN GIVING THE LIKE OF WHICH WAS NEVER ATTEMPTED BEFORE at any
"Special Sale," "Bankrupt Sale," or even "Rummage Sale," and I've got goods of a quality fine
enough for Nicollet avenue stores, where the rents, etc., are'such that one cannot afford to sell goods
at small profits. Just step off "the track" out of the Nicollet avenue crowd and walk two minutes
to my place, 213 South Fifth street, between New York kife building and* Court House, and 111
guarantee it's 10 to 1 you'll be "Dee"-lighted with the extraordinary low prices I quote. This fine
stock consists of Dress Goods, Notions, Hosiery, Underwear, Corsets, Gloves, Ladies' Coats and
Suits, Boys' Clothing, Men's Pants, Shirts and Hats and goods generally found in a Dry Goods store.
Men's Working Shirts of Black Serg e,
white stripe regular 45c, now very
cheap at 25c
White Envelopes, 2 pkgs 5
Sc Cotton Flannels, all oolors 5
Saxony Yarns, all shades, regular 10c I Blue Polka Dot Eiderdown, 27 in.
skeinthi sa le 3 for 21o
Fleischer's and other high-grade
Yarns, all colors, all at big cut in
Grey, all-wool Granije Cloth, double
widthwort 75c this sale....52c
wide, fine goodswort 75c this
White Cotton Flannel, 27 inches
Ladies' Black Coney Muff, regular
price. $2.00 now.
Ladies' Gray Wool Eton Suits, wortn
$22.50, now $10 9 8
Ladies' Black tight-fitting Suit s,
worth $15.00, now $7-49
12 only Ladies' Capes, worth up to
$20.00 choice of lot Half Pric e.
Ladies' three-quarter length, tight fit-%
ting Coat, regular $19.60, cut
Men's Fine Wool Hose, all sizes
worth 18c, now 10c
Ladies' Hose, an endless variety at
prices war down.
Men's and Boys' Lined Mocha Gloves
worth 75c this sale 38c
Corset s, ?1.25 values at....' 79c
Corsets down to 39c
Ladies' Hand Bags, 1-3 price.
300 pairs 10-4 size Gray Blankets,
worth 75c slaughter sa le price 40c
Ladies' all-wool gray and brown mix
ture Skirts, worth up to $9 00, cut
to $ 4 5 0
Children's Coat s, all sizes and colors,
good valuesOne-thir to One-half
Ladies' extra fine import ed Kid
Gloves all colors and sizes, $2 00
values for $129
5i4 Nicollet Ave.
Russian Carriage Boots
With fur trimmings, to wtar over yor
i $5.00 to $6.00
Ladies' Evening Slippers, in pink, blue, white
and black, the sweetest and latest things oat,
Per Pair $4.00
Ladies' Warm Felt House Slippers, with and
without fur trimmings,
Per Pair $1.50
Gentlemen's Holiday Slippers
Men's tan Romeo, high fronts,
$L50 to $3.50
Coming up high like a boot,beautiful stylet
Per Pair $3,50
Bleached Muslin Bed Sheets, each 39c
Bleached Muslin Pillow cases, a lie
100 Feather Pillows, 21-2 pounds,
$1 25 Ladles' Wrappers 80c
1-lb jar Petroleum Jelly lie
Hercules Brush Edge Skirt Protector,
all colors, regular 8c yard this
"Bedfern" Dress Stays, assorted sizes,
all colors regular 10c, slaughter
sa le price 5
10c Talcum Powder 5
10c Tin Cuspidores 5
$3 Gordon Hats, several styles $2-35
Bias Corded Velveteen Dress Facing,
all colors regular 8c slaughter
COMB TO THINK OF IT, I've also got the entire sample line of Universal Art Company's framed pictures,
consisting of an innumerable assortment of beautifully framed etchings, carbons, oil paintings, pastels, etc. The
prices I am offering them f^or "will make you think I got them as a gift. These goods will also be shown at my
Sixth street store, No. 115, where I carry a fine assortment of new furniture, pictures, etc., at prices absolutely
Now, I'm too busy to pose for my picture, but come and see me face to face and you 11 meet a man
that'll treat you right and save you all kinds of dough. I sell at wholesale and retail, nearly everything under
the sun. Clip this out for future memorandum. Samples sent to out-of-town customers.
213-215 SOUTH FIFTH STREET^
THIS IS THE PLACE TO GET XMAS GUTS WITHOUT PAYING FOUR PRICES FOB THEM.
Tan and black, wine
and red, opera cut
$1.50 to $2
Ladies River Mink Muff, extra fine
and largewort 19.00 this
sale $ 6 2 5
Black all-wool Zebllne Suiting, double
widthregula value $1.25 this big
Ladies' Black Kid Gloves, all sizes
worth $1.50, now 98c
Ladies' Undressed Kid Mittens, fur
top, lined worth $1.76 now. $1.19
A endless variety of Ladies' and
Children's Gloves and Mittens, all
included in this slaughter sal e.
Dr. Wright's Fleece Lined Under
Crimped Wire Hairpins, pkg
15c Perfumes 9
10c Perfumes 6
25c Glove Cleaner 6
Glycerine Soap, cake ....3Ho
60c Veiling -39c
35c Veiling 19c
Ledies' fleece lined Cashmere Gloves,
long wrists 60c value 25o
Boys' all-wool Suits, ages 11 to 12i
$8.50 value, for $5.25
Boys' Overcoats, $7.00 values
Boys' Knee Pantswer 35c, now 19c
Boys* Knee Pants, were 75c, now 48o
Boys* Knee Pants, were 40c, now 23e
Men's Overalls, choice 42o
Men's Working Shirts., ...25c
Large assortment Silk and Velvet
Waistings $1.60 quality, 98c $1.26
quality, 79c $1.00 kind, yard. .50
Apron Ginghams, good quality,
Fine French Ginghams, worth 17c
100 Framed PIptures 5
Framed Pictures down to.......lOo
Between N. W. Life
Bttildlng and Court
xml | txt