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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 19, 1901, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 19, 1901.
,*^gS JHV mm^—^^^d M. M M
JkA |Hfl|^^ipfitl v* afT
. ""-*' -' w- ' I wish to call the attention
~" .;.;• of the public to the large
stock of furs of every description I am now carrying and to
invite its inspection.
The recent arrival of large stocks from abroad and the
East, purchased while there recently, enables me to offer you
Furs of superior quality, style and workmanship. The excel
lence of the "Bennet" fit and finish is well known. I shall
giVe the best at the most reasonable prices.
• Finest Alaska Seal •
•#• — _ — • •$•
• Skins My Specialty •
Also have a fine line of Persian Lamb, Otter, Krimner
and Near Seal Garments.
Scarfs of Every Kind and
Quality of Fur. -
My line of Gentlemen's Fur Lined Overcoats of the best
grades is the best in. the city. Large stock of Canadian and
Russian Sables.
Established here since 1879.
C. C. BENNET. Furrier,
. 620 col let Avenue.
20,000
Seal of Minnesota Cigars
At Loss than Wholesale Pricos.
3-for-25c size, 5 cents,
We straight size, 4- for 25 cents*
. Wo Always Have a Ten-cant Cigar for Five Cents.
A. B. Herrmann's Drug Store,
400 Second Avenue South.
EYES
r*^Jfc Sw. Examined Free.
>*S^ls%sfd^ Artificial Eyes.
OPTICIAN, 409 Nicollet.
optffA VEG-E-TON
(§!' Ilil 1 Our new anesthetic for prevent
s'jj. P'!/' 1' J| ing pain. No extra charge.
|^'*l*fjHf. EXAMINATION AND
I M"1 CONSULTATION FIiEE.
lAff Dr.C.JUMRSENT
Br \H '/■■ DENTIST.
* v Syndicate Block, s^l Nlcollet
RUPTURE CURED
WITHOUT OPERATION
r .., c^«r^_— jjgfi-v • A neglected rupture
j,^?"-— — T' s dangerous. Our
<£. ,\,__»^ /■ radical cure trusses
x.^h^O"' are life savers, never
a, -—^-^ fail to retain the
'' ' most difficult rup
ture, closing the herninl opening within a
short time. They will positively cure,
where cure is possible. Dr. F. Buchsteln,
during his fifteen years' study of this
subject, has cured many thousands, l In
vestigate. Examination free. Lady at
tendant. First-class obesity belts. Elas
tic stockings and braces. Moderate prices.
F. BUCHSTEEN CO.
608 FIR V. S., M N EAPOLIS
The Finest Fast Train
Between Minneapolis, St. Paul, West Su
perior and Duluth 1b "The Twilight Lim
ited," daily via the "Omaha" road. Leaves
either end of line late in the afternoon
and arrives destination at early bed
time, thus saving sleeping car charges.
Oil'co?rcOMME^tf^ys!| (0
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS A- DEALERS**
o»o. wm
fetPAUL ?=SS fe* EC HZ «'NNEAPOU»
jg alii * iMSE!
THE WEATHER
The Prediction*.
Minnesota—Fair to-night and Sunday;
cooler in ease portion to-night; north
west winds. Upper Michigan—General
ly fair to-night and Sunday; cooler to
night; northwest winds. Wisconsin and
lowa —Generally fair to-night and Sun
day; cooler to-night; northerly winds.
North Dakota—-Fair to-night and Sunday;
warmer to-night and Sunday in west;
variable winds, becoming southerly. South
Dakota—Talr to-night and Sunday; |
warmer Sunday; variable winds; mostly!
northerly. Montana —Generally fair to
night and Sunday; slightly warmer In east
to-night; winds mostly southerly.
For Minneapolis and vicinity—Pair to
night and Sunday; cooler to-night.
Weather < oinl it ions.
The weather this morning is clear, ex
cept in northern Michigan on the middle
Atlantic coast and the Pacific coast. The
only rain reported during the past twenty
four hours is at Sault Ste. Marie. It is
considerably warmer than it was yester
day morning in the middle Mississippi
valley, the lake region. Ohio valley and
eastern states, and cooler in Manitoba and
the Dakotas. The pressure is above nor
mal in all sections except the St. Law
rence valley.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Minimum Temperature.
Minimum temperature for the twenty
four hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi Valley-
Minneapolis 44 La Crosse 42
Davenport 42 St. Louis 44
Lake Region—
Buffalo 34 Port Arthur 36
Detroit 30 Sault Ste. Marie.. 28
Marquette 36 Escanaba 42
Milwaukee 40 Green Bay 38
Chicago 40 Duluth 40
Houghton 34
Northwest Territory—
Battleford 30 Calgary 32
Edmonton 30 Medicine Hat 44
Minnedosa 22 Qu'Appelle 32
Winnipeg 22 Swift Current ... 34
Missouri Valley—
Omaha 46 Kansas City 52
Huron 34 Moorhead 30
Bismarck 30 Williston 26
Ohio Vailey and Tennessee—
Memphis 46 Knoxville 36
Pittsburg 36 Cincinnati 34
Atlantic Coast-
Boston 40 New York 42
Washington 86 Charleston 50
Jacksonville 58
Gulf States-
Montgomery 44 New Orleans 58
Shreveport 52 Galveston 66
Rocky Mountain Slope—
Havre ?,2 Miles City 32
Helena 42 Rapid City 40
Lander 30 Modena 34
Denver 36 Xorth Platte 34
Oklahoma 66 Dodge City 48
Abilene 58 El Paso 52
Santa Fe 42
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 36 San Francisco ... 54
Portland 48 Los Angeles 54
Winnen-iUcca 40
PEARL HUNTERS AT ST. PAUL.
The small boy has gone into toe pearl
fishing business in St. Paul. A sand ptfmp
bein&»used to fill in the embankment of the
new Milwaukee freight house at the foot of
Sibley street has been throwing pearls in
with other debris. Yesterday a littlfi boy
found a fine baroque and" two pearls were
also discovered during the day. A score or
more of boys, inflamed with the desire of
sudden wealth, are now making diMgent
search on the levee where the pump is at
work.
Cheap Rate* to California.
In the through tourist cars. Consult
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. agents.
JJ D C 7 Pneumatic
V ■■■ is Sm Soles.
The Best HEALTH
SllOe made. Ask for them at
The Stanley Shoe Co.
412 Nicollet Ay.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
———.—^♦-i—^ !
. Made only by A ROOD, &, CROOKS.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
THE CITY
TOWN TALK,
Four per cent paid on savings deposits. Title
Insurance and Trust company.
Dr. Patten, formerly of the East Side, has
returned from Now York and opened a dental
office at 201 Medical block, i
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.,'
and get your binding done at the Century
News Store, 8 Third street 2. ueu.- ilenutj.u
avenue.
Deposit silverware, jewels and valuable
papers In safe deposit vaults of Minnesota
Loan and Tiust company, 313 Nlcollet ave
nue. Only $5 per year -r^:\
The stock of gas and electric fixtures,
globes, shades, etc., at 40 Third street S, are
being rapidly closed out. Do not delay, if you
need foods in this line.
J. A. Chandler, Jr.. who has been connect
ed with the Milwaukee road for the past
thirteen years as assistant depot ticket agent,
has been appointed assistant city ticket agent!
to City Ticket Agent C. R. Lewis.
Dr. -Montgomery is announced' to speak at
Wesley church Sunday evening on. "Neigh
borly People." At these people's services the
public always has a hearty welcome. Doors
opea at 7 o'clock.
At an early hour this morning fire destroyed
the warehouse of James Quinlan, a cigar
dealer and manufacturer, at 1022 Tenth ave
nue SE. The building was practically de
stroyed and the contents ruined. Th» loss
was about $1,500, fully insured.
J. U. Patterson of Dcs Moines, who was In
the city yesterday ou his return from a pota
to-buying trip, says they have reached the
top notch price. lowa's crop is a failure, but
this Is made up by a bumper crop in Minne
sota, Colorado, Washington and Oregon.
Dr. Eugene W. May of Washington, D. C,
will deliver an address before the usual men's
ir.etitlng at the Y. M. C. A., Sunday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock, on the Oberammergau Pas
sion Play. Dr. May is a traveler and lecturer
of note, has witnessed the presentation of
the Passion Play five times, and presents a
very graphic and fascinating description of It.
Team Drivers' Union, No. 2CW, at its regular
meeting Thursday evening, initiated sixty
seven new members, the majority of the ap
plicants being from local brewing companies.
M. Stove, the business agent, has been doing
some very active work for the interest of the
union. There are now over 200 drivers at
tending the union sessions. After the meet
ing light refreshments were served.
A smoke social was given in Richmond hall
last evening by Clan Gordon, Scottish Clans.
The object of the affair was to rouse interest
in the coming of the Fortieth Highlanders'
regimental band, which will give a concert
Saturday, Nov. 30, i under the; auspices of
Clan Gordon. Loren Fletcher suggested that
the i lan invite Speaker Henderson, who is a
Scotchman, to visit it after the November
campaign, and it is probable that the sugges
tion will be carried out. Talks were also
given by Messrs Clerihew, Cochran, Hast
ings, Shaw, Mclntyre and others, and Messrs.
Sinclair, Rankin, Clark and Richards gave
musical numbers.
NEW DOWN TOWN WORK
Opening Sunday School Rally Take*
Place To-morrow.
The opening rally of the "New Century"
Sunday school occurs to-morrow at 3 p. m.
Unique announcements in verse have been
printed on cardboard shields. These have been
j distributed together with tickets of admiß
| sion. Those attending this rally will receive
| a handsome souvenior free. It is thought
j possible to organize only the intermediate
' department, comprising the children from 8
to 16 years, at this first meeting. There will
be a later date set for the adult, and also
for the newsboys' department. A special pro
! gram of music, including a choir of forty
! girls, and special addresses t6 the boys ana
: girls, will be interspersed.
I The organization committee consists of the
j following: C. J. Miller, G. A. Gruman, F. E.
i Tallant, A. L. Grant, N. T. Mears. The offl-
I cers are Charles J. Miller, superintendent; S.
i E. Kobb, secretary; George D. Walker, treas-
I urer. The Men's League of the First Baptist
church are supporting the movement.
A special gospel service of song and preach
ing will be conducted each Sunday following
the Sunday school.
DUNN SELLS OUT
This Year's Allowance of State Lands
In Sold.
State Auditor Dunn has reached the
limit of land sales for this year, and has
had to postpone the announced sales in
Morrison and Benton counties until next
year. Under • the state law only 100,000
acres may be disposed o£ in a year, and
the Red Lake county sale yesterday
brought the figures up to the limit.
The land has all gone at banner prices.
At Roseau last Saturday 10,569 acres were
sold at an average price of $8.30 per acre.
This is the most inaccessible county of the
state, and the prices are therefore re
markable. There were many homeseekers
at the sale, but prices were also held up
by land companies who are looking for a
big profit in the next year or so.
HE WORKED WEISMAN
A Pawnbroker Imposed Upon by a
Bokos Policeman.
A stranger Impersonated a police offi
cer yesterday afternoon and obtained a
I shotgun and an overcoat from William
I Weisman, a pawnbroker at 224 Washing
ton avenue S. The bogus officer charged
the merchant with receiving them, know
ing they were stolen property. Earlier
in the day the man called on Pawnbroker
Inspector Price and reported that he
thought the gun and overcoat in Weis
man's shop were his, as he had had
certain property of that nature stolen
several days ago. Mr. Price gave the
man an order to inspect the goods, and
while he was looking them over he threw
back the lapel of his coat and displayed a
; star. He told Weisman that he was an
| officer and marched off with the goods.
The fellow was an imposter and the pawn
broker Is out about $13.50.
BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE
! They Elect a Mnnkato Pastor as
Their President.
The following officers were elected yes
terday by the state convention of the
Baptist Young Peoples' union at St. Paul:
Rev. F. E. R. Miller of Mankato, presi
!dent; Rev. B. R. Patrick of Duluth,
Vernon N. Robbins of St. Paul, and Rev.
W. P. Spriggs of Park Rapids, vice pres
idents; Rev. A. T. Erickson of Granite
Falls, secretary; Miss Alice Magoon of
Minneapolis, treasurer; and C. J. Miller
and Rev. J, W. Montague, directors. Two
hundred and sixty-four dollars was sub
scribed for the national work of the B.
Y. P. U.
At the closing session in the evening,
a young peoples' meeting, the following
resolution was passed: "Resolved, That
in the death of ex-Governor John S. Pills
bury, we, Baptists of the state assembled
in convention, recognize that our state
has suffered a great loss and that we, as
Baptists, have not only lost a trustee of
our academy at Owatonna, but a sincere
and benevolent friend to it, as well as to
all true education in the state."
NEW GRAND JURORS
! Drawn for the Term Beginning;
Early Next Month.
The grand jury for the November term
of the district court, which opens Nov. 4,
will be composed of the following citizens:
E. G. Barnaby, John F. Wilcox, David
H. Harris, Benjamin T. Collins, C. A.
Smith, George W. Barrett, Augustus J.
Archambo, John A. Schlener, Peter John
son, Henry W. Phelps, Peter B. Smith,
Warren B. Dunnell, Patrick J. Kinnane,
Edward P. Skahen, Gustavus Brigger, C.
E. Ashworth, O. C. Wyman, Wallace C.
Buchanan, Joseph H. Martin, John M.
Hyland, James T. W'yman. William E.
Grinnell and James F. Blame.
John F. Wilcox has just served a two
weeks' term on the petit jury at consid
erable sacrifice. It is doubtful if he can
be compelled to serve on a grand jury this
year.
Mrs. Charles S. Kirk of Chicago and Misa
Jean C. Harrison of Cincinnati are the guests
of the family of Frank C. Nickels. Mr.
Nickels left last night for Buffalao to meet
Mrs. Nickels and accompany her home early
next week.
Journal want ads are the best profit
able result producers in the northwest.
One cent a word nothing leas than twenty
cents cash with order. If you can't bring
It in telephone No. 9 either line. The
Journal will trust you.
Isaac Casper Seeley
BORN JAN, 22, 1843. DIED OCT. 18, 1901.
DEATHATTHEBOARD
I. C. Seeley Stricken at the St. Paul
Real Estate Dinner.
HAD JUST FINISHED SPEAKING
The End Came With Awful Sodden*
ness an He Turned to Re
sume Hia Seat.
I. C. Seeley, for many years prominent
among Minneapolis real estate men, died
suddenly in St. Paul yesterday afternoon,
as the result of an apopletic stroke which
seized him just as he had concluded a
■brief address before the members of the
Minneapolis Real Estate Board, and the
St. Paul Real Estate Excnange.
Mr. Seeley's death was most dramatic.
In concluding his speech he quoted the
famous remark of John Adams: "United
we stand; divided we fall," and as the
room re-echoed the applause following
his remarks, he turned to resume his seat.
For a moment he groped blindly for his
chair and then, his face assuming an
ashen hue, he fell unconscious to the floor.
Thomas Cochran, president of the St.
Paul organization and toastmaster of the
occasion, was the first to notice the dis
aster. He rushed to Mr. Seeley's assist
ance and raised his heed, but the Minne
apolis man gave no sign. Medical aid was
quickly summoned, and Dr. Hubbel was
upon the scene within a very few minutes.
He at once said that Mr. Seeley had suf
fered an apoplectic stroke and that he
had but a few minutes to live. Other
physicians were called, but they could
only agree with the first diagnosis.
For one fleeting moment Mr. Seeley
regained consciousness. "Do you know
me, Seeley?" asked Mr. Cochran. "Yes,"
replied the stricken man. That "yes"
was his last word. He immediately lapsed
into unconsciousness and passed away a
few minutes before 6 o'clock.
An I'nexpectdl Blow.
Yesterday morning Mr. Seeley was ap
parently as well as he had ever been in
his life. With the other members of the
Minneapolis Read Estate board he went
Uk St. Paul as the guest of the St. Paul
association. During the morning the
visitors had enjoyed a tally-ho ride '■
through the beautiful residence district
of St. Paul and had then gone to Indian
Mounds park. On their return they went
to the Ryan hotel for dinner.
To Mr. Seeley had been assigned the
pleasant task of delivering an address of
thanks in behalf of the Minneapolis board.
When the time arrived for him to speak
he rose to his feet, and, bowing to the
toastmaster, said:
I need not tell you that I have passed a
pleasant afternoon while enjoying the hos
pitality of the St. Paul Real Estate Ex
change. It has been most pleasant. We are
about to develop a feeling between the two
cities that will be for the best interests of
both. The prospects before us are of the
brightest. We are in the center of the great
est wealth producing region in the world and
the possibilities for the development of these
twin cities seem almost unlimited.
The Minneapolis Real Estate Board and the
St. Paul Real Estate Exchange should labor
together for the best interests of the two
cities, knowing, realizing fu,ll well that
"united we stand, divided we fall."
Funeral \ rrn njirincii Is.
Funeral services will be held from th«
late residence, 135 B Grant street, at 2
jo'clock Monday. The service will be in
charge of Rawlins post, Grand Army of
the Republic, and Dr. Hallock will prob
ably preach the sermon. Dr. Hallock is
at present out of the city, but will return
to-night. He is the pastor of Plymouth
church, of which Mr. Seeley was a mem
ber. Members of Rewlins post have been
requested to meet at the house at 1:45
sharp, wearing the post uniform except
the lapel straps and canes.
At a meeting this morning of the board
of directors of the Y. M. C. A., of which
Mr. Seeley was a member, a committee,
consisting of H. V. Mercer, C. W. Van
Tuyl and L. W. Zimmer, was appointed
to draft resolutions respecting the death
of Mr. Seeley, and the president of the
board was instructed to obtain and send
to the late home of Mr. Seeley a fitting
floral emblem as a tribute from the asso
ciation. The members of the board and
association who can do so, will meet at
the Y. M. C. A. building Monday afternoon
about 1:30, In order to attend the funeral.
A Prominent Real Estate Dealer.
Isaac Casper Seeley was one of the
best known real estate men in the city.
He came to Minneapolis in 1872, was a
member of Rawlins Post, G. A. R., and has
done much to aid the local Y. M. C. A.,
in which he always took a keen interest.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Julia
Seeley, a daughter, Mrs. John W. Pray;
a step-son, George H. Willard, and a
step-daughter, Mrs. Lin ton Williams, of
Oklahoma, who is now in the city on a
visit to her mother.
Mr. Seeley was born at Plainwell, Mich.,
Jan. 22, 1843. He enlisted in Company L,
Fourth Michigan Volunteers, and served
with distinguished gallantry until cap
tured by the Confederates and incarcer
ated in Andersonville prison, where he
remained for six months. Later he was
exchanged and sent home on recruiting
service. There he suffered an attack of
typhoid pneumonia, the seeds of which
he had contracted in the south, but re
joined his regiment at Nashville, April 6,
1865; and was mustered out the following
July, at the close of the war.
He then resumed his schooling, went
through Olivet college, and in 1871 grad
uated from the Michigan University law
school. Returning to his native town
of Plainwell, he entered a law office; but
& year later removed to Milwaukee, se
curing employment in an insurance office.
his business bringing him to Minneapolis
in 1872.
He Built Many Homes.
Here he became familiar with the real
estate business, and in 1880 established
the firm of I. C. Seeley & Co., real estate,
insurance and loans. The firm early
adopted the policy of improving its prop
erty, and altogether Mr. Seeley has
erected more than a hundred houses and
business blocks In different parts of the
city. He platted and built up what is
now known as Tonka Bay, and was di
rectly responsible for the erection of
Lake Park hotel at Minnetonka.
Fond of stock raising, Mr. Seeley estab
lished the "Brookdale Stock Farm," In
Lyon county, the farm including a tract
of 2,000 acres with a thorough equipment.
He was a charter member of John A.
Rawlins post, and last January was elec
ted its commander.. He has always taken
a great interest in G. A. R. matters and
yesterday called on Major H. A. Norton,
post adjutant, to discuss matters con
nected with the dinner to be tendered
Commander-in-Chlef Torrance at the
Commercial club, Oct. 29. Major Norton
remarked that he was Just 63 years old
on that day; and Mr. Seeley replied jok
ingly. "Why, you'rl older than I am,
major, but you can't feel any better."
Mr. Seeley was one of the charter mem
bers of the local Y. M. C. A. and for the
past ten years has been on its board" of
directors, having served two years as
president and four years as first vice
president. At the time of his death he
was a member of the state board.
In 1876 Mr. Seeley married Mrs. Julia
M. Williard, daughter of Henry L. Hub
bard of this city. They have one daughter,
Mrs. John W. Pray, who was born in 1877.
REAL. ESTATE BOARD ACTS
Tribute* to the Memory of I. C.
Seeley un Honored Member,
A meeting of the real estate board was
held this noon In Temple Court to pay
respect to the memory of the late Isaac C.
Seeley. The meeting was affecting, as
nearly every one present was at Mr. See
ley's side when he was stricken down.
The tributes were the plain utterances
of business men and were significant as
being the expressions of men who had
stood shoulde rto shoulder to during the
period of depression when Mr. Seeley had
been the most hopeful of them all. The
religious side of his character as well as
his business qualities were dwelt upon.
E. S. Corser presided. The following
committee was appointed to prepare reso
lutions: D. W. Jones, G. H. Miller, G. A.
Hanson, R. R. Henderson, W. H. Lauder
dale.
The report of the committee, which was
spread on the minutes and communicated
to the family, was as follows:
Whereas, an all-wise providence has seen
fit to take from us Isaac C. Seeley, long an
active, useful and honorable member of this
board,
Resolved, That we, the Real Estate Board
of Minneapolis, take this means to testify to
the high esteem In which he was held by the
members of this hoard. He was for-several
years its president and upon the most impor
tant committees. He was always on hand to
further the interests of our city and state,
and his judgment in all matters was of the
best. He was an upright, generous, patriotic,
Christian gentleman, andv his sudden depar
ture from us is a great loss to this com
munity and state. We hereby extend to his
family the heartful sympathy of this board
in this hour of their bereavement.
The committee was instructed to ten
der the services of the board to the fam
ily and send a tribute of flowers.
Chairman Corser reminded the older
ones present that Mr. Seeley had been in
his office in 1872 when he first came to
Minneapolis. Their friendship had re
mained unbroken. H. L. Moore stated
that perhaps the last note Seeley had
written was left on his desk asking that
he attend' the excursion to St. Paul. It
was an evidence of Mr. Seeley's desire to
have everything successful and to let oth
ers enjoy what he himself took pleasure
Tne fact that a friend had been lost as
well as a busines associate was mentioned
by M. F. Schutt, George H. Miller, J. B.
Sutherland and others.
Mr. Miller, who was associated with Mr.
Seeley for twenty-one years, spoke of
his friend's Y. M. C. A. work in which
he was a tower of strength. The credit
of its builfling and work in the city was
due to I. C. Seeley.
_ _ 1" 1 #
Jffl* Absolutely Pure
Makes the finest flavored, most delicious food
. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO.. 100 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK.
. lllllllMlllll
When in Chicago (eft
*' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ■ •■■■- ■■■;■■ ■■ ■■ ■ ■■•■■ -U --
hfr\ +ckl SZf*€3-t4iisylrl4° *ad 142
MlOtGl O licit tilis K. Madison St., Chicago
European Plan mad First-Clats.
Tro\iscrs ;^^\
I made J MADE-AT-THE-MILL, ROCHESTER, MINN. Ra£i|3n
r Vk*Miu! *J?) We carry a complete line of this celebrated make ofWjiJW'A/
XyOSVx trousers. We can recommend them as something extra^xVimfS'
— good— at the same time exceptionally low priced.
|I They are Made-at-the-mlll by the people who make the cloth and are shipped I •V' '
I toua direct, with no middleman's profits tacked on. That's why we sell them I
■ bo cheap. There isn't a shoddy thread, nor a careless stitch in them. They I
I wear well and they look well. We have them in a great variety of styles. I ■ '
M ' Ask for the Rochester Trousers. |J
P BROWNING. KING 6; CO., Minneapolis. |
AMUSEMENTS
T^TWrV TPWF A >Plt' T" matinee daily.
IIJCI WXI X inClAl JKifl EVENINGS AT 8:15,
Last Time Tonight! f~" •
INNOCENT MAIDS CO. JjJJJ
Tomorrow Matinee, All Week—The Beauty Show, |%W.
THE JOLLY GRASS WIDOWS. jXP
Largest Burlesque Show on Earth. 50 People—loo Surprises. 30C
Big Advance Sale. Free List Suspended. L
Is the cheapest the best ?
Nol
The best ia the cheapest.
Best Set of Teeth - 5.00
Best silver fillings, sOc to SI
Gold Fillings 1.00 to 1.50
Gold Crowns 3.00 to 5-OO
All work guaranteed.
DR. FRANKLIN M. GREEK
Dentist
4- )-i Washington Ay«. S.,
OVER VOEQELIS' DRUB STORE.
Brilliancy unsurpassed.
ELECTRq
SILVER POLISH fl
silicon
Lustre that will last.
Never scratching, never wearing.—At Qrooert.
ELDER,DEMPSTER&GO.'S
Royal Hall Steamer' Lines,
Consisting of 120 Steamers.
B£AVERLINE T E VHOPE. m
New, large, modern Steamers, luxuriously
fitted with every convenience; unsurpassed
cuisine; weekly service, lowest rates to
and from Great Britain, Ireland, Holland,
Belgium, Germany, etc. For further in
formation apply to any agent of the line, or
C. F. WENHAM, General Agent,
302 Nlcollet Avenue, ninneapolis, ninn.
J. B. Sutherland was one of the last to
talk with Mr. Seeley, and he remembered
his words of cheerfulness ovver the busi
ness prospect.
W. J. Blshopp spoke of Mr. Seeley'a
confidence In business men and In the
city of Minneapolis.
Said Mr. Wells: "-Mr. Seeley was
ready to do, he was always ready to take
his place. He never put himself forward.
No class will miss him more than Olivet
college, where he graduated. He was the
back bone of the work there. He was
straightforward, perservering. and always
meant to do right.'*
W. J. Hobbs of Boston, Mass., formerly
pastor of Messiah Advent church in this city,
has returned for a month's visit with his
son, Professor W. W. Hobbs of tha North
high school. Mr. Hobbs win supply the pul
pit of the Fremont Avenue Advent Christian
church while in the city.
The class of 1901 of the South High school
•dill hold a reunion in oJhnson Music Hall
Monday evening. Miss Ransome will furnish
musio for dancing.
S. W. 'Matthew 9, chief of the Maine,
bureau of industrial and labor statistics,
says that the pulp and lumber mills of the
state require about 600,000,000 feet of
spruce lumber yearly.
See the Pike Folding
Wardrobe Screen at Rolph ft Ball's.
T.
AMUSEMENTS
JL . ll^%Mco»uii,M«^»tiuoil (UTi,*i»yf r •
; onlght last time "On the Suwanee River"
f COMMENCING I
I MATINEE TOMORROW I
Wednesday I all I Matinee
Matinee I week. | satnrtaj
POSITIVELY
The Largest, the Best Dressed,
the Most Superbly Staged
Production of Musical, Extrav- .
aganza In America.
WARD I
«.YOKES
' PLAYING THEIR NEW ■ ||
"OUT-UP"
THE H
Head waiters
imiiiaMMaifliMMiuii m iimbi 11
! Lucy Daly, .- •• ' r"""^^!lT^^"^^
| Margaret Daly Yokes. 55 < '
i George Sidney. Jew.) People
(The I:unn> Little Jew.) fOODIO
I OHvirLabadie, I i I
i Louis Powers, •————™
I Bessie Franklin, Aft In
I Llla Conquest, *Ti IH
marguerite Labadla, CIIOPUS
! Tuxedo Ladies' Band. I
Chaperoned by E. D. STAIR.
WEEK OF OCT. 27,
THE GREATEST COLORED
1 SHOW ON EARTH
BLACK PATH'S
TROUBADOURS
METROPOLITAN L*ST
Tonight, last time,"Foxy Quiller"
WEEK sundty OCT. 20
Hatinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Wilson Barrett's
Great Drama
SIGN DFTHEft
Presented by William Greets
Londan to., Including
Charles Millward
New Scenery, Costumes, Appointments.
PDIf FS Nlyhta and Saturday Matinee
■lUWW 250 600 760 $1.00
Wednesday /latlnee 25c and 30c
Oct. 27, 28. 29, 30 Richard Golden
Oct. 81—Nov. l, 2 Tim Murphy
Eating is half the enjoyment
of living. Eat at the Grill
and you will enjoy eating.
Dining and Lunch Rooms
308-310 First Ay. S.

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