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THUKSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 17, 1901.
YEBXA! Prites for Friday, Ost. 18th. White Clover Honey, fancy, lb . .12& c White Clover, strained, lb 19c Solid Ei. Beef, 2*oz. size, per jar.. 18c Lard, pure and fresh rendered, ib.. lie Tokay Grapes, basket 30c F. B. Pears, large box $1.25 Blue Plums, basket 2k Pure Maple Syrup, gallon $1.00 Imported Marmalade, can o r° t c105e...16c 10-lb Bag Pearl Barley 35c 4*lb Bag Pearl Tapioca 25c Fresh Baked Giager Soaps 5c Soda Crackers, baked today 554 c Baking Soda, Ib. package 4c Sal. Soda 29 lbs. for 25c Honey Drip Syrup, gallon 30c Dill Pickles, quart. .8c; gallon.. .30c Best Table Salt, Mb sack 2c Pearl Barley, 5-lb bag 18c Best Rolled Oats, lb 2^c Good Parlor Brooms, each 19c Searchlight Matches, 509-box 4c Mb pkg. fancy, clean Currants... 10c Spanish Queen Olives 40c qt Fine Manzanilla Olives 25c qt Sottles fine Manzanilla Olives.. 10c up Stuffed with Spanish Pimentos, 10c up Fine Queen Olives, 19-oz. battle... 25c NEW CANNED GOODS NEW DRIED FRUITS Fresh, tender Spinach, peck 6c Best solid Head Cabbage, head 4c Hot House Lettuce, bunch lc Potatoes, 60-lb bushsl 65c Habbard Squash, each 5c to ICe Turnips, Rutabagas, Carrots, pk... 9c Lemons, thin skin, dozen 10c Sweet Potatoes—ll lbs. very best Jersey, for 25c Cranberries, quart 7c Vinegar, pure white wine, for pickling, gallon 10c Cider Vinegar, pure, warranted full strength, gallon 17c Pepper, ground, strictly pure, Ib.. 20c Butter, sweet dairy, lb. . .18c and 20c Butter, Creamery, lb 22c up 10-lb. ba? Graham Flour, Yerxa's Perfect 25c 5.1b. bag Healthall Breakfast Food. 20c IMb. bag Healthall Flour 30c Meat Market. Salmon Steak Ufa' Halibut Steak 1254 c Lake Superior Trout He Lake Superior White Fish lie j Crappies 8c Bull Heads 8c Pike 10c Pickerel 8c Finnan Baddies 1254 c Sis and Overcoats The handsomest novelties. The best tailor made garments of the season; real up-to-date good* made by tailors for $20, $25, $30, are being told by us for $8, $10 and $12. Repairing and pressing free of charge. Misfit Clothing Parlors, 241 NICOLLET AVENUE. North Star Dye Works E F. WEITZEL, Proprietor. 743 Hennepiu A vs., Minneapolis. Telephone O9M.*. P> BARBERS' SUPPLIES L=^sec» AND CUTLERY. TJI Shears, Razor* anil Clippers mSSrT ' (round. rs&f R. H. HEGENER, <S~^> 807 NICOLLET AVENUE. §NO CURE, NO PAY. nSf^^r^h MEN—Throw away your medicine. jfcrj' I If you bare small, weak organs, lost I gJ power or weakening drains,our Vacuum fi» ■*$( P*l Organ Developer will restore you. »' \ I No drug*. Stricture and Varloocela fS dßkti permanently cured in 1 to 4 weeks; J %o^*^* 75.000 in use: not one failure; not one ftk^. -^J returned; effect immediate; no CO.D. J^^-^_ 23^ fraud: write for free particulars, sent HnW>lifrJ sealed in plain envelope. LOCAL APPLIANCE CO. 204 Thorp Blk, Indlimpolls, Ind. |MBk CHICHCSTER'S ENSLI3K Pennyroyal pills ENNYROYAL PILLS y -4&TV OrUHmiT and Only Uvulae. ,*|i.»K.»ArE. *!»«»• r»ll»hl« Ladle. a.k Druirlit f S\ tKia for CIIICHKSTEB'S KNGLISH MtVyP^lt KKD an.l bold metallic t»i.i. ssal<4 V\ —-?!*» £ with ■•■■»• ribbon. Take no othar. Refute TO **• WJ Daocerous SnL»tiluU»m« and Imltn \ I ~ in tloam. Bo of your Dnfglat, n Mod 4«. la I (■> Jr itampa Tor Partlanlara, Tcatlmanials IV* ES »«"» " Keller for Ladloa,"*» Mir. bj «,- W X. X' lira Dill. 10.000 TMtlmoulall. Sold lijr > — "i all Druggim. Cfcl«k»a*Br Chcßilcal Co., Matka papar. Atadlaoa Sauara. PUILA.. I'll SPECIAL SALE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Handsomest Mahogany Writing Desks, Music Cabinets and Tea Tables ever brought to the city. siohlion Lockertaj Co. THE CITY TOWN TALK Choice farm loans for sale, with titles guaranteed. Title Insurance and Trust Co. The stock ■ of gas fixtures, globes, shades, etc., at 40 Third street S, Is being rapidly closed out. Everything in the line must go. No reservations. Mendenhall, 37 Sixth street S, is the place to get your roses, carnations, chrysanthe mums, violets. Tulip beds planted. Flowers for funerals. Haffta. Mlkro Kodesh congregation has elected K. Brooks president and .1. N. Ermanskl vice president. The congregation is now without a rabbi, but will soon be provided with one from Chicago. Governor 9. H. Van Sant, W. W. Hobns, A. ii. Kobbius, L. 0. Merriam and F. M. Nye made addresses laat evening at the McKinley memorial service in the Fourth Baptist church, under the auspices of the L.evl But ler post. Q. A. R. - . .--,. Burglars entered the residence of Casper Schulenburg, 217 Fifth avenue NB, Satur day afternoon, by battering down the front door with an ax. A calfskin overcoat, an ulster, a revolver, a pair of opera glasses and a razor were taken. The American Window Glass company and the trust will not start fires until Dec. 1. This Is a month's postponement owing to the fact that the market would be flooded and I prices would fall. . The stocks of glass are good everywhere at the present, time. ; .Marcus Wooley, of Howard Lake, came to Minneapolis last night and got his boh, Clyde, 17 years of age, who ran away from home infatuated with a young woman named Mary Porter, and who tried suicide upon being re pulsed by her. The boy has been taken home. J. Walter Wilson, who has had charge of the convention music of the Christian.church, is to give his illustrated lecture, "In His Steps," in the Exposition building to-morrow evening. The lecture will be illustrated with ! 150 views. Mr. Wilson will also sing "The . Holy City," and illustrate it on the canvas. Little Aubrey Northrop, of Princeton, Minn., wandered out of the depot Tuesday be tween trains and wasn't found by the police until late at night. The boy's father, C. A. Northi/np, had to go on to Austin, while the I mother waited at the Pauly House to await the finding of her son. The boy is 11 years of age. Detectives Morrissey and Carroll have un earthed a "plant" consisting of a large quan tity of silverware, near the east bank of the river, below the Tenth avenue bridge. Among other articles, there were a dozen solid silver spoons bearing the initials "J. J." This plant has been found to be the property of James Jensen, 2401 Chicago, avenue. The property was taken from the residence on the night of Aug. 5. The manager of The Minneapolis Journal Home University League desires to corre spond with secretaries or presidents of read ing circles or literary societies outside of Minneapolis, or where there is no organiza tion, but where some one would like to or ganize. The Journal will send a man to aid them in organizing providing they agree to use the- lessons as given in "The Journal's j Home University League" as a basis. THE WEATHER The Predictions. Minnesota—Fair to-night with warmer in north; Friday partly cloudy and slight ly warmer; northwesterly winds becoming ; southwest. Upper Michigan—Fair to-night and Friday with slowly rising tempera ture; variable winds. Wisconsin — Fair to-night with slightly warmer in north; j Friday, fair and slightly warmer; west to I southwest winds. North Dakota— erally fair to-night and Friday; slightly warmer to-night, variable winds, mostly ; southerly. South Dakota—Fair to-night and Friday; warmer Friday and in west to-night; variable winds, mostly south west. Montana — Partly cloudy with ■ warmer in southeast to-night; Friday, partly cloudy; variable winds. lowa — ■ Fair to-night; Friday, fair, with rising temperature; variable winds. For Minneapolis and Vicinity—Fair to- | night and Friday; slightly warmer Friday. Weather < Olid i in Light rains have fallen during the past 24 hours in the vicinity of Lake Superior and also in the lower lake region and Ohio j valley, and rain was falling this morning at Washington. At 7 a. m. the areas of I cloudiness were small and much scat tered, so that the weather over the entire country was generally clear. It is warmer than it was yesterday morning in the British Possessions and in the Atlantic states, and cooler in the lake region; elsewhere there have been only slight changes. The pressure is moderately hig-h in the middle west and somewhat below normal in New England. —T. S. Outram, Section Director. Minimum Temperature. Minimum temperature for the 24 hour 3 ending at 8 a. m. to-day: Upper Mississippi Valley— I Minneapolis 30 La Crosse 30 Davenport 30 St. Louis 42 Lake Region Port Arthur 20 Buffalo 40 Detroit 36 Sault Ste. Marie.. 32 I Marquette 30 Escanaba 30 | Green Bay 30 Milwaukee 32 I Chicago 32 Duluth 28 Houghton 30 Northwest Territory— Battleford 24 Kamloops 36 Minaedosa 24 Prince Albert 24 Qu'Appelle 26 Swift Current .... 32 i Winnipeg 20 ' Missouri Valley— I Kansas City 42 Omaha 36 I IFuron 32 Moorhead 30 I Bismarck 30 Williston 32 i Ohio Valley and Tennessee— ■ Memphis 52 Knoxville 40 Pittsburg 46 Cincinnati ........ 42 Atlantic Coast— ■ •, Boston 52 New York 52 Washington 42 Charleston 52 I Jacksonville 52 I Gulf States— . I Montgomery 46 New Orleans 58 ' Shreveport 52 Galveston 64 Rocky Mountain Slope- Havre 32 HeJena-.. 40 | Miles City 34 Rapid City 3 1 j Lander 24 Modena .... : | Denver 3S North Platte 32 j Oklahoma 48 Dodge City 34 Abilene 60 El Paso 50 Santa Fe 38 ! Pacific Coast— I Spokane 38 Portland 46 Winnemucca 40 San Francisco ... 52 i Los Angeles 48 KUSSEL PATTERSON'S RECITAL. Russel Patterson, one of the most promis ing young organists in the city, gave a de lightful recital la.n evening in Plymouth church. Mr. Patterson has excellent tech nique and he plays with intelligence and style. His numbers were most interesting, especially the "Sonata No. 6" by Guilmant, »r3ich was given a sympathetic interpretation. His other numbers were from Dubois, Bach, Schubert-Lemare and Boss!. U. S. Kerr sang a group of songs, Rossini's "Stabat Mater" and compositions by Smith and Chad wick, which gave a pleasing variety to the program. Ksc Harmonican for IBe At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S. '; Club Comforts for Men-Laxurieg of the Home for Women. The "North-Western Limited" via the "Omaha" Road —North-Western Line — • electric lighted without and within, is the j best and most convenient train in every I respect daily between Minneapolis, St. | Paul and Chicago. Tickets and information at City Offices, 413 Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis; 382 Rob ert St., St. Paul, Minn. Observation Club Cam With the cafe service a la carte —you pay for only what you order —on the "Twilight Limited" via The "Omaha" Road daily between Minneapolis, St. Paul, West Superior and Duluth. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. TO AWAIT A RULING Board of Education Will Waive Its Vaccination Regulations. ST. PAUL TEST CASE NOW PENDING Secy, Bracken and Health Commli ■ loner Hull May Nut Accept Thin DeclMlon. The board of education will make no further etforts for the present to exclude from the schools children who are unable to show evidence of a successful vaccina tion. At the special meeting of the board held late yesterday afternoon, it was de cided to leave the rule of the board in this regard unenforced during the present term of school, pending a decision by the supreme court in the St. Paul case In volving the same principle now before the court Secretary Bracken of the state board of health ami Health Commissioner Hall are not at all satisfied with this action of the board, believing that the situation demands more drastic action looking to preventive results, and it Is possible that they will force the matter themselves. Dr. Hall in a communication to the board declared that there was at present an epi demic of smallpox in the state, that Min neapolis, being along the regular routes of travel, was exposed to infection, and he formally requested the board to en force the rule requiring successful vac cination of all children before being ad mitted to the schools. Secretary Bracken was quoted as declaring that the state board should stand by Its position and insist that all school children be vac cinated. The board of education based its action yesterday on the opinion of City Attorney Healy that there was not sufficient au thority in law to warrant the board in taking a rigid stand for the exclusion of uuvaccinated children from the schools in the present instance. It could hardly be held that there was now an epidemic of smallpox in the city, he said, and in the absence of it it was plain that the board haJ no authority to exclude children. He advised a temporizing policy until the question had been passed upon by the supreme court. ' DR. HALL'S PI,AX OtTLISED He Wonld Put It tp to the School Board. Health Commissioner Hall announces that ho will make his next move Monday at the meeting of the board of health, when he will ask that official action be taken directing the board of education to exclude forthwith from the schools all children who cannot show a mark of suc cessful vaccination. If the board of health falls in with this plan. Dr. Hall will then consider that he has done his- full duty in the premises and that if trouble should result from the failure of the board to carry out the plans of the health department the responsibility cannot rest on him. It is possible, too, that if the school board declines to act according to health department ideas he will move on his own account. He feels that he has the cordial sympathy of the state board of health In his contention, and insists that beyond all dispute his position is well taken. Small pox is epidemic in the state, he declares, and it is for the interests of the Minne apolla community to be made as nearly immune as possible, and this can be done only by general vaccination. LIABILITIES ARE HEAVY ST. P. «fc K. C. OKAI\ CO. FIGIKES The Firm Owes i(t.S+4.«»9 While Its I Assets Are Scheduled at $807,509. According to the schedule of assets and i liabilities of the St. Paul & Kansas City i ! Grain company, for which F. G. Van I Dusen and P. B. Smith have been ap- | i pointed receivers, the company owes $844,699.33 and has assets valued at $807, --509.47. The largest.creditors are the Van Dusen-Harrington company, who hold a n^te for $100,000 and an account for $21),631 for advances made on grain with bills of lading; Fogg Brothers & Co. of Boston, holders of a n_te in the sum of j $110,000 secured by warehouse receipts; ; the First National bank of St. Paul, : $75,000 on a note; the Barnum Grain com • pany of Duluth, two loans, one? for $75,000 and the other for $3,732; C. M. Harring ton, unsecured note for $50,000; F. C. Van Dusen, one of the receivers, unse- I cured note, $50,000; Security bank, Mm I neapolis, two notes aggregating $30,000, j partially secured by warehouse receipts; the Nash-Wright company, Chicago, unse i cured note of $25,000; R. A. McGregor, ! Minneapolis, two notes aggregating ! $45,000, partly secured: A. R. MacFarlane, ' Duluth, $35,000 on a note; Bentcn Grain ; company, Kansas City, $14,268 loaned; F. ■ L. Greenleaf, $15,000 in two notes. The principal items of the assets are as | follows: Elevators and plants, $175,911.54; j cash in various banks, $87,510; accounts ; receivable, $187,688.37; inventory of grain, • $346,648.68; various smaller items, such j as bills receivable, coal, inventory on ; grain and business insurance , about | $10,000. ! A COMMON LAW WIPE : Claims tin- Insnranee of the Late Win. E. Forrest. The grand lodge of the A. O. U. W. has 'petitioned the district court to become, the custodian of the $2,000 life insurance carried by the late William E. Forrest, until it is determined who shall have it. The money is claimed b ya common law wife, Mrs. Maud Miller Forrest, on one ■ hand, and by three nieces and a nephew of ! the deceased on the other. The policy in the A. O. U. W. was made payable to Mr. Forrest's former wife, who died in 1892. Although he had lived with Maud Miller Forrest for eight years, the name of the beneficiary under the policy was never changed. The laws of the order provide that in the absence of a wife the j money is to be paid to the next of kin. The present situation is too much for the grand lodge officers, however, and the courts must determine who are the heirs. '1 «i^H KhV. M. J. SIMPSON Who H&s Been Called From Chatfleld, Minn., to the Rectorship of Grace Episcopal i Church. Knocked Down Their Ally During the football "celebration" Sat urday night two policemen had an inter esting 10 minute "mill" with a party of rioters in the Tenderloin district. One of them was Enimett Goff, who stands something less than seven feet in his stockings, and who enjoys nothing better than a good scrimmage. However, Goff got enough fight to last him for some time. The other was a patrolman whose beat is at Fourth street and Nicollet ave nue. The two men responded to a call from the corner of Second avenue S and Fourth street, where they found a mob attempt ing to batter down the doors of one of the fesorts in that vicinity. The crowd saw the minions of the law Just as they turned a corner and at once made a break for them. The two men stood back to back and attempted to fight the mob off, using thair fists at first, but finally bringing their clubs into play. One man in the front rank of the attacking force was a big fellow who made himself very conspicuous and whose efforts to get in close were not regarded with favor. Christian Educators / ... %&aB sag '''^ff^sMM^^ESßtrh; PROF. B. J. RADFORD SCOT BUTLER Eureka College, Eureka, 111. President Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind. ON AUDITORIUM PLANS COMMERCIAL, CLUB STILL WORKING The Committee Having Matter in Hand Reticent as to Results of Its Work. Plans for the new auditorium have not ; progressed to a point where the Commer : ckU club committee will allow anything very definite to be published. The com ! inittee has been at work steadily for some I weeks. If it decides to continue, the building of the auditorium will be one of the big projects to be handled during the i coming year. The subcommittee —E. C. Best, A. C. Paul and C. W. Gardner—are sounding the business men and will con fer with several of them to-morrow even ing. The committee has not definitely out lined its wants, but expects to plan a building so arranged as to be suitable for a music hall, a convention hall, or, pos sibly, for exposition purposes. It is like ly that the ideas of the manufacturers' committee for the exposition building will be incorporated in these plans. The , scheme now in mind is to name the new structure McKinley Memorial Hall. Es- | limates require the raising of $250,000. j There will probably be little progress un til after the election of the new club president. SARAH TRUAX 7S SUCCESS ; A llember of Grand Opera House ! Stock Company, Pittsbnrjs. I Sarah Truax, the actress, who has hosts of admirers in Minneapolis has written to i one of them telling of her success since ' leaving the Pike Theater company, the ] organization with which she appeared in , this city. Miss Truax is now a member of the Grand Opera House stock company which is established in Pittsburg. One of her latest successes was scored as Bab bie, the very extraordinary young woman of "The Little Minister." She has also appeared as Rosamond In "Sowing the Wind," as Blanche Chilworth in "Liber- Ity Hall," as Lady Ursula in "The Ad ventures of Lady Ursula," as Suzanne in "The Masked Ball," as Renee in "Under j the Red Robe," and as Portia in "The Merchant of Venice." Miss Truax is a great believer in nat uralness on the stage, and she has an eye to the general effect of the play rather than the effect produced by an individual player. Although a star of the first magnitude she disclaims any stellar ambi ; tion, declaring that splendid success upon the stage does not necessarily consist in becoming a star. boy^hoifTofficers Westminster Boys Elect—E. H. "Will lama to Leave. i At the annual election of officers of the Westminster boy choir, held Tuesday ! evening, Fred G. Wartier was elected I president for the coming year; Russell j Smith, vice president; Thomas Burnett, I secretary; Ivor H. Williams, treasurer, ! and Ralph Morrison, librarian. Edward ;H. Williams, the very successful presi i dent for the past year, declined re-elec ! tion. Mr. Williams leaves this evening : for Deer River, Minn., whire he goes in ! the interest of the H. C. Ackley Lumber ' company. He will be greatly missed by ihosts of friends in church and athletic | circles. Especially will he be missed at , Westminster church, where he is con j sidered the leader of the younger set. He ;not only resigns as president of the boy choir, but also as secretary and assistant librarian of the Westminster Sunday > school, treasurer of the Westminster in | termedidate C. E. society, of which he was the founder, and of which he was unanimously elected president and di rector of the Olympian Athletic club. GIVEN ONE MORE CHANCE Another IG-Yenr-Old Girl Found in it Saloon. For one moment in the municipal court this morning 16-year-old Grace Shackle saw the doors of the state training school swinging wide for her reception. Then a merciful providence intervened and Grace was released on probation. "I understand that you have decided to turn over a new leaf," said Judge Holt sternly, as the girl stood with downcast eyes before him, her sorrowing mother and grandmother on either side. "I will give you just one more chance. You are sentenced to thirty days in the workhouse, sentence to be suspended during a proba tion of six months, during which you will report to the truant officer." The girl, who is gifted with exception ally good looks, seemed to feel her hu miliation keenly. She was taken from the Log Cabin saloon on First avenue S last evening and when found was sitting on a man's lap. Buffalo Pan-American Ticket* via the Nickel Plate Road, $13 for the round trip, good 15 days; $16 for the round trip good 20 days. Three daily trains with vestlbuled sleeping cars. Meals in dining cars, ranging in price from 35c to $1. Address John Y. Callahan, General Agent, 111 Adams St., Chicago. Foxy Qnlller Music At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th at S. The first time the stranger came up Goff knocked him down. The next time he was attended to by Goff's companion. After each blow, however, he came up smiling and redoubled his efforts to get close to the policemen. As he came up for the third time Goff put him down again. In all he was floored five times, but even at that was full of vigor when reinforcements arrived from headquarters. When the mob had been dispersed this pugilistic gentleman still remained upon the field of battle, and Goff started for him, determined to settle the matter then and there. He was interrupted, however. "What's the matter with you," yelled one of the fly bobs. "That fellow's a plain clothes man from the South station. He's here to help you, not to get into a fight on his own account." What Goff said in reply wouldn't look well in print. Neither would the remarks of the much battered plain-clothes man. All of which has given rise to. the sug gestion that Chief Ames hold a reception at headquarters to introduce the various members of his happy family, so that like mistakes may not happen in the future. GIRLS IN SALOONS Humane Society Will Investigate Laxity in Certain Resorts. POLICE HAVEN'T STOPPED IT Several Cases Within a Few Weeks Prompted the Society to Act. A. C. Arnold, agent of the Humane so ciety, to-day began an investigation into the practice of certain saloonkeeepers who have been permitting young girls to fre quent their 1 saloons. During the past three or four weeks there have been six girls ranging from 13 to 16 years of age found in salooons and the Humane so ciety has been appealed to, as the police have seemed slow in taking steps to abate the evil. One resort on Bridge Square, which has given chief offense, will be thoroughly investigated. The others will be inspected and evidence of their conduct during the past few weeks, dur which the evil has grown rapidly, will be collected. When the first reports of these conditions were piade to the society the officers hesitated in taking up the work, knowing it to belong rightly to the police department, the conduct of the proprieters of saloons being a matter for police su pervision. The police would act in in dividual cases where called upon to do so, but the policy of the department has not been to stop the general practice. It is probable that the report of Officer Arnold's investigation will be submitted to the police, and if they then refuse to act, some other method can be devised for wiping out the evil. Within a week a young man from the East Side called on the officers and asked assistance in getting his 16-year-old sis ter out of one of the low saloons into which she had been led. The girl was taken from the resort and placed in charge of the matron at the central po lice station. She was a remarkably pretty little girl, small for her years and very bright, apparently having had careful at tention at home and the advantages of an education. The brother called at the sta tion later and took the girl home with him. This morning the society was informed of another case, that of a girl 15 years of age, who had been seen in one of the down town saloons. The proof in this case is said to be positive and it is probable that something will come of It, perhaps before night. The officers of the society have also been asked to look after a boy of 12 who was found drunk some time ago. It is believed that the boy's own father fur nished the liquor which the little fel low drank, and a new home will probably be found for the boy where the influences are more moral. Wlndburn smarts; besides tan isn't pretty. Have a fair face, lovely satin skin, using Satin-Skin Cream and Pow der. 25c. Glass Block. Cheap Rates to California. In the through tourist cars. Consult Minneapolis & St Louis R. R. agents. I had suffered greatly from indigestion. A friend per suaded me to try a 5 cent carton of Ripans Tabules. Be fore I had used the first box I felt a change. Now I can eat almost anything without any ill effects afterward. At Druggists. The Five-Cent packet is enough for an ordinary occasion. The family bottle, 60 cents, contains a supply for a year. JJtflj !^S||fißfflJi' W*u[ On Friday we will sell 25 Oak China Clos- f HA Regular constructed ( China Closet On Friday we will sell 25 Oak China Clos- r ?^_Hk^._P^Hl?'_J2_i.DClles w'de, constructed ( Ili^j''BpJiftßißm^in^ W^Sl from finest selected quarter-sawed oak,-piano / ft^j -WlSptißßWißJ' Esffll finish, adjustable shelves, birdaeye maple lin- C IH' 'Iv^^^^il Uml ing and bent glass ends; it Is a free seller C '^B^y^^fr j EjJhl with us regularly at $25; our special Friday'■ V price_is • We soli.-It the most rigid in- B Jw — B flf J* spectibn of out facilities for V MB Mm S furnishing complete housefur- if^i- v,:^ • -™^— ....... : / wishing outfits. We claim to l>t • V save our customers money, . ?1V / "m "° i6oth"-. NEW ENGLAND j Furniture & Carpet Co. \ Fifth Streat. Sixth Street and First Avenue South. V GAME HAS BEEN FLUSHED BY ARREST OP G. N. ROBBERS' PAL PiiiLem,i. MeuWere Ready to "Make a I'kiicii" in Ji«w Orlouus. Vice President and General Manager Elliott of the Great Northern Express company says that the publication of. the capture of the woman in Nashville sup posed to be connected with the bandits who robbed the Great Northern train on July 3, has undoubtedly delayed the plans for the capture of the gang. At the time the publication appeared the Pinkerton agency had plans laid that promised to be successful. Mr. Elliott said: This woman, according to my advices, was in communication with one of the robbers at New Orleans. When that man read the ac count of her capture in this morning's papers he probably disappeared at once. If her ar rest had not been made public we would prob ably have secured him and perhaps the rest of the men. Their capture will probably come sooner or later, but it has been delayed. The published account of the arrest of the Rogers woman is correct She walked into the bank and asked to exchange part of the stolen notes for others of larger denomina tion. She was, of course, arrested at once. Mr. Elliott says that the express com pany does not know how the bandits escaped from the mountains south of Wagner while pursued, nor what their movements since have been. The identi fication made at the time, he says, has been substantiated. Trainmen on the overland have identified photographs of the suspected men as pictures of the rob bers. MISS BODGERS HELD Says She Came Innocently toy the Great Northern Money. Nashville, Term., Oct. 17.—The prelim inary hearing of Annie Rodgers, alias Maud Williams, was held this morning and the woman was bound over to the grand jury under a 10,000 bond, in default of which she was committed to jail. Annie Rockers is suspected of having intimate knowledge of the details of the Great Northern express robbery at Wagner, Mont., July 3, as she was apprehended in an endeavor to effect an exchange at a local bank of a large number of bills that were stolen from the express safe. She stated to the magistrate that she came in possession of the money honestly and did not understand why she should be sub jected to such treatment. The Nickle Plate Road will sell tickets each Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during October to Buffalo Pan-American exposition and return, at $6, good in coaches, return limit five days from date of sale. Tickets with longer limit at slightly increased rates. Three through daily trains. Chicago Passenger station, Van Buren street and Pacific aye.' City ticket office, 111 Adams St., Chicago. For Five Centuries the Carlsbad Springs have been renowned as the world' greatest specific for chronic constipation, stomach, liver, and kidney complaints, gouty and rheumatic affections, etc Its action is mild but certain. The Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is evaporated from the waters of the Springs at Carlsbad and contains the same cura tive properties that have made the Carlsbad Springs famous for five centuries. Look for signature of EISNER * MENDELBON CO., Sole Agents, New York, on bottle. Beware of imitations. FURS Manufacturer of and dealer in all kinds of Furs. Have a fine line of Alaskan Sealskin Garments and other high-class Furs. Also a complete Hue of Men's Fur and Fur-lined Coats. See me before ordering your winter furs. 1 guarantee the latest fashions, perfect fit and finish and lowest prices. Fur re pairing, redyeing and remodeling of fur garments a special feature. Country pat ronage solicited. Guarantee promptness and satisfaction. ZEKM AN, Furrier, 106 Hennepln Aye. Opposite City Hal!. Lumber iE P Scorched and slightly burnt Siding, Cell ing, Flooring and Finish, at a big discount for scot cash. Call at once. ' j-.-j- Carl L Stewart Lumber Go. 18th Aye. N. and Ist St. EYES P^ fiPlt Examined Free. j^HEi " Artificial Eye«. JDJEcDA, OPTICIAN, 409 Nicollet. <B£Ss& VEG-E-TON ; fiwV if™ l M Our new anesthetic for prevent p! $9i| f Ing pain. No extra charge. V^'mMmMk : EXAMINATION AND . I 4 1 CONSULTATION FREE. Mil Dr. C. L SARGENT r a if DENTIST. " V ■ Syndicate Block, 521J4 Nicollet ___JiMUSEME^^ DEWEY J Matinee Daily. THEATRE I Evenings at 8.15, THE TALK OF THE CITY PRICES Innocent Maids 10c BURLESQUERS. 2©C NEXT ( The Greatest Burlesque mA - Show on Earth. The .a|Hn WEEK (Jolly Grass Widows. '■'■*9*M%Jf Big Advauce Sale. Buy Seats Now. —-::-v-;- -.*•■. ; 2 -'"■■ ■ ■ ■ ™ METROPOLITAN SCOTT' Ul£l I IfUrUljl i Arl Manager. TONIGHT. Matinee Saturday. THE KLAW & ERLANGEK OPERA CO., with JEROME SYKESw FOXY QUILLER Next Week..."THE SIGN OF THE CROSS." RICHARD BURTON ■ Lecture Recital "THE CHARM OF ESSAY" Wit! Selections From Lamb and Stevenson. Saturday, Oct. 19, 8 p. m., at the FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH. Tickets 35c, at the Metropolitan Music Store. - ,«- t <f « DTI ATT STAIR AND NICOLAI 111 111 i Present the Southern UKO V U Romance, matinee "On the ™AY Snwanee River" Next week ....."WABD AND YOKES" Host People Like Good Eating. People who like Good Eating like The Grill Dining and Lunch Room, 308-310 First Ay. S. HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE New York Rotterdam, via Boulogn*-sur-Mer. Twin-ScrewS. S. 10,500 tons, tTATFIMIIfI Saturday, Oct. 19, 10 A. M. • IA I tnu«m Twin-screw 8. S. 13,000 tons, D V MIII II Saturday, Oct. 26,10 A. M. ■ ' ****** Twin- crew s. 8. 12,500 tons, PnTSniM Saturday, Nov. 2.10 A. M. rw ■ *»*'* Holland-America Line, 39 Broadway, N. V., 86 La Salic St., Chicago. 111. Brecke & Ekman, Gen. Nor.-West. Pass. Acts., 121 3d St., Minne apolis, Minn. FIGPRUNE Cereal The little folKs enjoy the distinction of drinking coffee—just like mamma and papa. Let the table beverage be FIGPRUNE and they can join with the family in par taking of a rich, nourishing drink made of c o.i c California figs, prunes and grain. Healthful—nutritious. Boil from 3 to 1O minute* only ALL GROCERS SELL * FIGPRUNE. CEREAL 7