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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 08, 1901, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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FRUVT EVENING. NOVEMBER 8, 1901.
YEftXA.
This is where your
money ocs its full duty.
Fancy Evirated Apples, lb % .10
Good Prup. lb 04
Beet Roll Oats, lb 02*
Exc«llen«>weet Corn, dozen cans. .86
Early J\* Peas, doz cans 1.05
Standarci'omatoes, doz cans 1.10
CaliforD Green Gages or Egg
Pluuifdoz cans 1.60
10-lb pi Peach, Pear or Apple
Butte 55
Full Cfm Cheese 10
Vary jncy Full Cream Cheese ... .15
Good teamery Butter from 22c up.
Fancjplean Currants, 1-lb pkg... .10
PreU'. lb 09
Ging* Snaps, lb 05
Horn Made Taffy, lb 10
(.Made in our show window.)
Noth Dakota Potatoes, full
O lbs. to bushel, bu 7Oc
Ca.«ts, Beets, white or yellow
Jtabagas, pk 10
H»bard Squash, each 08
Opns, pk 20
Obage, head 5o up
COFFEE.
The only wholesale or retail grocery
iouse in Minneapolis blending and roas-t
--ng their own coffees.
You get coffees right here.
15c lb.
Queen Blend Coffee. We only ask
you to compare this coffee with any 20c
coffee in the city.
220 lb.
Robal Blend Coffee. A better coffee
than many stores keep at any price.
30c lb.
Hoffman House Coffee. Haid to
beat at any price.
400 lb.
for the Pan American Tea—is making
many friends with Minneapolis House
keepers.
35c lb.
and upwards for Japan, Oolong, Eng
lish Breakfast, Ceylon, Hyson; 100
kinds to select from.
Bakery! Bakery!
From the New Middleby Ovens.
Our Home Made Bread, full
pound loaf. 3c
Our Fancy Cream Bread, loaf 5c
Can't be made better.
Boston Brown Bread, such as they
make iv Boston, loaf 5c and'i Oc
i'urk and Beans—different sized pots.
PASTRY AND CAKES.
Not the ordinary baker* kind, but
the most deliolous that can be produced
by the modern expert Pastry and Cake
bakers. Try one of our pies or a. loaf of
the fresh made cakes.
Nature's Breakfast Food
Is being demonstrated at our Cereal
Counter. The makers of this excellent
Breakfast Food offer to give one thou
sand dollars to the Children's Home So
ciety of Minnesota. We invite our cus
tomers to investigate their plan.
Our Cookies are especially fine.
Market
Fresh Dressed Spring Turkeys lie
Fresh Dressed Spring Ducks lie
Fresh Dressed Spring Geese lie
Fresh Dressed Spring Chickens 10c
Fresh Dressed Plump Hens 8c
Sirloin Steak He
Best Round Steak ioc
Shoulder Steak y e
Hamburger g c
Fine Rib Roast, rolled ..'.'..10c and"l2%c
Best Pot Roast 7c
Vaick Boiling Beef .V.oc and 6c
Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Leg Lamb ].12^c
Leg Mutton '...*.'.!.! 1.'.!". 10c
Lamb Chops [\\ 10c
Umb Stew ".."!!"! '.'." 5c
Pork Chops ...!.!!...".""! 10c
Pork Shoulders BV4e
Cudahy Rex Ham io c
("udahy Rex California Ham .......'. &c
Bacon, a bargain 12^c
FURS
Manufacturer of and dealer in all kinds
£ > !? rS- Have a five llne of Alaskan
sealskin Garments and other high-class
furs. Also a complete line of Men's Fur
md Fur-Lined Coats.
See me before ordering your winter furs
. guarantee the latest fashions, perfect fit
md finish and lowest prices. Fur re
pairing, redyeing and remodeling of fur
jarments a special feature. Country pa
ronage solicited. Guarantee promptness
md satisfaction.
A. ZEKMAN, FURRIER,
106 HENNEPIN AY,
OPPOSITE CITY HALL.
22,300
Colonel Siiii
CIGARS
Retailing at Less Than
Wholesale Prices.
A Good 10c Smoke for sc.
11 hil'S Dl SlOffi
400 Second Avenue South.
"" "BS^^M—H^tS^Sm * E&Bm ffTaPff#f< BBSS S-§^W &&&$
M^Mjfm mW CJ^<v
Foster & Waldo's Great Sale of 200 High Grade
Pianos is still going: on. At gFm g^k B&3sFsl
this sale you get a $475 piano J^^gjf g
Terms Cash or $8 and $1O a month.
STORE OPEN EVEN!S.
Foster & Waldo,
4Q sth St. So., Cor. Nlooliot.
THE CITY
TOWN TALK *
Gas fixture sale. No. 40 Third etreet S.
No goods reserved.
Chrysanthemums, at Nagel's Saturday. Our
25c flowers at 15c each. 818 Nlcollet avenue.
Roses and mums in abundance. Prices
reasonable. Wessling's, 518 Nicollet avenue.
The regular meeting of Division No. 7,
A. O. H., will be held this evening with the
county board.
Flowers for funerals and all other pur*
poses shipped to ail parts of the northwest.
Mendenhall, florist, 37 Sixth street S.
Subscribe for all magazines, papers etc
and get your binding done at Century News
btore, 8 Third etreet S, near Heuuepin ay.
John Xolan stole an overcoat and a shawl
from Charles Wosthausen and was fined $25
or thirty days in the workhou*) in ths po
lice court this morning
rofessor E. E. Barakat of Damascus will
deliver his last lecture in Minneapolis to
night at + Wesley. M. E- church. The subject
will be the Holy LaDd and the talk will be
illustrated with stereoptlcon pictures.
One hundred dollars reward for the recov
ery of the body of \V. A. Steward, drowned Oct
31 near Galaxy Mill, if found by dredging
diving, explosives, etc., or $50 if found float
\.: CO Y- 'eward. 10, E Lake st, Minne
apolis. Telephone So. 451 L 2. •-'■:
In a fit of delirium last night, James Joy
Tor several week* an inmate of the city hos
pital. Jumped from the second story of the
hospital and ran, thinly clad, for several
blocks, hotly pursued by internes, who
finally captured and returned him to his bed.
A work train crashed Into v freight train
on the Omaha road near Mendota laat eve
ning. A. J. Hantom and Thomas Leddane
of St. Paul, fireman aud brakeman respec
tively on the work train, were Injured but
not seriously. Both engines and several care
were badly broken up.
Dan D. Brown, convicted of stealing a
watch from the jewelry store of M. L. Cohen,
29 Washington aveuue S. Nov. 4, and serv
ing a forty-day sentence in the workhouse,
escaped from :hat institution yesterday. He
was at work in the stone quarry and stole
from the confines of the "works" during the
temporary absence of the guard.
President Roosevelt is expected to be pres
ent at the reception to be tendered Comman
der-in-Chief Ell Torrance by Lafayette Post,
U. A. EL. of New York city. Judge Tor
rance will leave for the east Tuesday and
will go first to Plttsburg, where he will be
joined by Mrs. Torrance. Adjutant General
and Mrs. S. H. Towler will go with him
Minneapolis government clerks are inter
ested ia the plan Cor pensioning those who
have grown old in the service. It is expected
to make provision for a retirement fund col
lected from salaries. The proportion in the
service over Tit years oi age is small. It is
deemed wise to have some provision for those
who become superannuated or disabled in the
service without asking aid of the govern
ment.
THE WEATHER
The Predictions.
Minnesota — Partly cloudy to-night;
Saturday, generally fair; colder to-night
and In the east Saturday; southerly
winds shifting to northwest. Wisconsin —
Partly cloudy and slightly warmer to
night; Saturday, generally fair with colde
r in north and west; southerly winds
shifting to northwest Saturday. lowa—
Partly cloudy to-night, with warmer in
east and colder in west portions; Satur
day, generally fair and slightly colder;
southerly winds shifting to northwest.
North and South Dakota—Generally fair
to-night and Saturday; colder to-night;
northwest winds. Montana—Generally
fair to-night and Saturday; colder to
night; variable winds becoming fresh
northerly.
For Minneapolis and vicinity: Fair and
colder to-night and Saturday.
Weather Conditions
The barometer is moderately low over
Minnesota and high In the extreme north
west and In the Ohio valley and Tennes
see. The temperatures are lower over the
lake region and thence to northern Ten
nessee; it is decidedly warmer from north
ern Minnesota and Winnipeg to Kansas
and Colorado, and colder in the extreme
Northwest and over Oregon. Light frost
is reported at Portland, Ore. Snow has
occurred from Edmonton to Winnipeg and
snow or rain in northern* Michigan, at
Chicago and Buffalo, and light rain at
Galveston and Portland, Ore.
J. N. Ryker, Observer temporarily in
charge.
Minimum Temperature h.
Minimum temperatures for the tweaty
four hours ending at S a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi Valley-
Minneapolis 18 La Crosse 26
Davenport 28 St. Louts 04
Lake Region—
Buffalo 40 Port Arthur 18
Detroit 30 Sault Ste. Marie . 26
Marquette H Esranaba a
Milwaukee 28 Green Bay 26
Chicago 32 buluth 18
Houghton 30
Northwest Territory—
Battleford 12 Calgary 18
Edmonton 12 Minnedosa 12
Qu'Appelle 12 Prince Albert 4
Winnipeg 10 Swift Current .... 16
Missouri Valley—
Omaha 26 Kansas City 30
Huron fi Moorhead 10
Bismarck 6 Williston 14
Ohio Valley and Tennessee-
Memphis 40 Knoxville 32
Plttsburg S6 Cincinnati 34
Atlantic Coaat—
Boston 34 New York ... 4o
Washington 34 Charleston 46
Jacksonville 48
Gulf States-
Montgomery 40 New Orleans 56
Shreveport 48 Galveston 68
Rooky Mountain Slope-
Havre is Miles City 26
Helena 30 Rapid City . 4'
Lander 20 Modena 2fi
Denver 26 North Platte ..... 24
Oklahoma 42 Dodge City ... 32
Abilene 50 El Paso 42
Santa Fe 36
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 30 San Francisco ... 52
Portland 38 Los Angeles 48
Winnemucca 24
MORE RURAL ROUTES
.Special Agent Uuttemoa Will Rec
ommend Extension of Service.
G. Gutterson, one of the three special
agents in the rural free delivery mail
service, has been at work in Hennepin
county for some time investigating mail
routes. He has recommended seven
routes and will investigate four more.
If the list is approved, Hennepin county
will have twenty-six In operation.
The recommendations are as follows:
Two routes from Dayton, one southwest
toward Champlin. and one southwest
down th? east side of the Crow river, re
turning'in Meeker county on the opposite
bank; two from Rogers, one to pass
Fletcher postoffice, reaching Corcoran,
th© other passing through Hassan to
Burschville; another northwest from
Hamel to Corcoran and Burschville; one
northwest from Loretto into Greenwood
township and another at Maple Plain to
cover the balance of Independence town
ship. Mr. Gutterson is investigating two
routes at Eden Prairie, one at Minne
tonka Mills and one at Richfield.
The demand for the service is great,
especially in the second congressional
district.
BLIND, YET "SEES'*
Other Senses Make Up C. D. Evans'
Lack of Sight.
FEW WOULD KNOW HE WAS BLIND
He Hat Some Valuable Idea* on the
Kdncatlon of Similar Un
fortunate*.
C. D. Evans, of Janesville, Wis., who
has entertained thousands on the streets
of Minneapolis during the last four weeks
with an Instrument of his own invention,
playing the fife, bass drum and cymbals
at one time, is as pleasing a conversa
tionalist as he is a clever musician. Mr.
Evans has been blind since childhood. For
several years he was a piano tuner until
his nerves gave out. Since then he has
pleased and instructed multitudes
throughout the country. His season is
almost, ended. During the winter he will
perfect the instrument which he uses and
form plans for the summer campaign.
He is a cousin of Mrs. H. H. Bell, of
this city, and a brother of Mrs. Ellery
Saxe whose husband was an engineer
killed in the Milwaukee wreck at Eggles
ton a short time ago.
Mr. Evans' career is interesting in the
extreme. He is a graduate of the Wis
consin school for the blind at Janesville,
where he studied the violin nine years.
He also studied under Professor Schoen
feldt, of Milwaukee, and Professor G.
Gutolman, of Philadelphia. Since 1893
he has been engaged in perfecting his con
trivance which furni3h.es so much enter
tainment, and believes that room for im
provement remains.
Hla Street Concert*.
Mr. Evans has a barytone voice which
has received some cultivation and sings
with guitar accompaniment in addition to
j playing violin solos. The condition in
I connection with his performances that Mr.
I Evans regrets is that he cannot give his
concerts in a regular business-like man
ner and sell tickets. He is entirely ovit
jof the organ-grinder class. His claim is
that he gives a full equivalent for all the
I money he receives. The matter of recom
pense lies wholly with his auditors. Mr.
Evans says he does not own the street
and anyone is free to listen with, or with
out pay if he wishes. In a sense he is
preaching, although not a preacher. He
reaches the drinking and carousing class
with, his simple songs in a way that no
one else does.
The song repertory which Mr. Evans
has contains simple sentimental ballads.
The '•Tram»" song takes with the people
and is freauently called for: ' "O, Where
Is My Wandering Boy To-night?" is a
favorite. Mr. Evans formerly believed
that comic songs were the thing, but found
that the people were hungering for fine
sentimental music given in a plain way.
"The Holy City" and "The Lost Chord"
are too high class for violin music on the
street. Simple melodies and not such
as would be given in an indoor concert
are wanted. "Nearer, My God, to Thee"
in double stops. "Massa's in the Cold,
Cold Ground," and the "Suwanee River,"
anything of like nature in double stops,
and waltzes of his own composition he
finds to suit the tastes of the sidewalk
audience.
Doesn't Pone an Blind.
Just now 'Mr. Evans is trying a new
typewriter. He has used one for eighteen
years and believes that a blind person can
use a typewriter as well as a person with
full sight. Mr. Evans has advanced views
on the blind question. He endeavors to
keep the fact that he is without sight in
the background while playing. Said be:
"I am an advocate of this idea, that blind
persons need no special contrivance for
their convenience. The blind ought to
adjust themselves to the world against
which they must rub and not ask the
world to adjust itself to their needs.
"I am not an advocate of special schools
for the blind. They should be educated
along with those who can see. Of course,
it is necessary to have raised letters,
maps and diagrams, but if the blind are
educated wholly by themselves they do
not learn the world in which they must
operate. They have to learn that after
ward by hard knocks. Those educated as
others are more practical. Chicago is
trying the plan in six schools and finds it
a success, although there Is a state blind
school.
"The blind must learn to see without
eyes—it is possible. Persons watch me
get around without help and say that I
can see. This is the most cutting thing
ihat I have to bear, tine thought that I
may be considered a humbug. I can de
tect light, but my wife, who is blind sine©
childhood and. cannot see a ray of light,
is capable of doing everything in connec
tion with household work as if she could
see. She can bake good bread, can get up
a dinner, can thread a fine needle, cut
out patterns and make clothing for the
children, and she does all this—not well
for a blind person, but well in itself.
Remarkable KeennesN of Sense.
"The 'seeing' of blind persons is the re
sult of the more perfect development of
the remaining senses. 'Seeing' is also ac
complished by facial perception which is
more or less developed. I have it to some
extent, my wife has developed it to an
unusual degree. She can count trees and
objects as high as the fax;e several feet
away and, in the case of large objects,
several rods away. It would be Impossible
to run her against an object without her
knowledge."
Mr. Evans believes that the blind as a
class should not be considered any differ
ent from other persons. There is great
ignorance exists about the blind as a
class.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans have two fine chil
dren. Mrs. Evans has returned home; her
husband will visit friends here after the
coW weather interferes with his business.
A RAPID FIRE ORATION
Tho mils Dixon's Addreaa Next Mon
day Will Be Brilliant.
People who like a sort of rapid-fire
oration, one that moves all the way
through, with a rattle of machine guns
and now and then the roar of a big gun,
should not fail to hear the Rev. Thomas
Dixon, Jr., pastor of the People's church,
I New York city. Next Monday evening
| he will speak at Association hall in the
Y. M. C. A. course on "Backbone." Dr.
Dixon is one of the stars of this course,
and the assocaition considers itself spec 7
ially lucky in being able to get him. His
I lecture dates each season are limited, and
i there is a great demand for them. Seats
! may be obtained at the Metropolitan
; music store.
FELL TO HIS DEATH
I Anton Oonk Fatally Hurt at the
Short Line Bridge.
With every limb broken, and a severe
I fracture at the base of the skull, Anton
] Oonk died at Asbury hospital last evening
after several hours' of intense suffering.
The injuries were received by a fall from
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul short
line bridge, Just below Franklin avenue,
yesterday afternoon. Oonk was a sub
foreman on the structural work and had
charge of the operation of a construction
handcar, used for carrying material out
onto the bridge. In crossing a portion of
the new bridge under the west end, where
i the temporary ties are three or four feet
; apart, and very slippery by the recent
j storm, Oonk slipped. In falling he struck
j the masonry and then fell Into a shallow
i portion of the stream, from which he was
recovered in a very short time by his
j brother, Henry, also employed on the
j bridge. He was taken to Asbury hospital
and died in a few hours. Oonk's home
was in Milwaukee and the body will be
sent there this evening.
DIED FROM HER BURNS. •
The burns received by Mrs. William Mayer
College avenue and Tenth street, St. Paul'
last Monday, resulted fatally yesterday after
noon. Mrs. r Mayer attempted tnlelda.by set
ting her clothe* on fire. • ; », •
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
FIXING DP DETAILS
Two Proprietary Companies May
- Serve to Promote Harmony.
COMPROMISE BURLINGTON BOARD
It Represent* the Yarioni Interest*
Which Have Been OpuoaiiiK-
Isjitch Other.
Settlement of the Northern Paciflc-Bur
llngton controversy has progressed to that
point where the formation of two pro
prietary companies lor promoting har
mony is being discussed. Joint control of
the Burlington by the Union Pacific and
Morgan-Hill interests is considered essen
tial to the settlement. One proprietary
company Is to take over such etock and
securieites of the Northern Pacific and
Great Northern roads as are owned by the
contending parties. The other company
will lease and operate the Burlington. It
will be controlled jointly by the Union
Pacific and the Northern Pacific-Great
Northern proprietary company.
A statement has been made in Wall street
that President Harris of the Burlington
system would resign and that his place
would be taken by Vice President Darius
Miller of the Great Northern. This state
ment was not confirmed. Mr. Miller has
been spoken of as the general traffic di
rector of the Northern Pacific-Great
Northern-Burlington combination.
The New York Times to-day says:
" 'The tangible evidence of the settle
ment of . the northwestern railway situa
tion became known yesterday when It
leaked out that E. H. Harriman, James
Stlllman, Jacob H. Schiff, Norman B.
Ream, Robert Bacon and H. McK. Twom
bly had been elected into the board of
directors of the Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy railroad at the stockholders' an
nual meeting held last week in Chicago.
" 'All the various interests ere repre
sented in the list given. E. H. Harriman
and Jacob H. Schiff represent the Union
Pacific interests. James Stillman is gen
erally supposed to represent the interests
of the Rockefellers, who are closely iden
tified with the Harriman syndicate. Nor
man B. Ream represents the interests of
James J. Hill and the Great Northern
railway; Robert Bacon is a member of
the firm of J. P. Morgan Co.; H. McK.
Twombly is»the personal representative of
W. K. Vanderbilt of the Vanderbilt inter
ests in the Chicago & North-Western."
BIG MICHIGAN DEAL V
Everett-Moore Syndicate S«.id to Be
Working on It.
New York, Nov. . 8. —Representative
Corliss and Colonel J. P. Hutchins of De
troit are in the city in the interest of the
Everett-Moore railway syndicate. W. E.
Moore of the syndicate is also here.
One story is to the effect that^hey are
here to arrange for a mortgage for $26,
--000,000 on all the Detroit and Michigan
lines in the syndicate and form a new
company consolidating all those line*. It
is understood that a meeting will be held
to-day In Wall street.
The syndicate, it is said, has a good
sized backing in New York on its various
Ohio and Michigan suburban street rail
way deals, and the securities are being
underwritten here. The Guaranty Trust
company is the depository for most of the
bonds and other evidences of indebted
ness. No statement has yet been ob
tained at the offices of the Guaranty
Trust company.
Iliy Trolley Deal.
According to the New York Press, In ad
dition to the Detroit scheme, a trolley
deal more gigantic than any yet attempted
is under way. It contemplates the ab
sorption of roads which will place under
one control a line from Cleveland to
Columbus and Cincinnati, a line from Cin
cinnati to Toledo, -and, possibly, a lino
from Teledo to Columbus. *
It will include about 415 miles of road.
The syndicate may .'abandon the idea of
extending the Northern Ohio traction line
to Canton and deviato ft to Massillon.
SUSI'RXDS' FOR THHKE DAYS
Hanoock & Calumet Chantcins From
Narrow to Standard Ganec'
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, ' Mich., Nov. 8. —To-day and
for two days following, all traffic of the
Hancock & Calumet . railroad will be sus-%
pended. The company has made ar
rangements for the transportation of ex
press, mail and passengers from Lake Lin
der to Hancock by boat and stage coach.
At noon the company set about two hun
dred men at work changing the gauge
from narrow to standard. Fifty
miles will be laid.
COOK INLET TO BERING
Final Surveys for Nome-Couiiull City
Section Completed.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. —Final surveys
for the Nome-Council City section of the
road which the Alaska-Siberia Railway
company last summer announced it would
build from a point on Cook inlet to Bering
strait have been completed and) construc
tion is to be commenced soon after the
opening of Bering sea navigation. The
information comes from G. S. -Canfleld,
steamship Queen . passenger from Nome.
Mr. Canfleld had charge of the survey
work, completing the first division of the
line but a few days before the Queen
sailed from Nome. .
In Temporary Quarters.
Sperial to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. B.—Much speculation
is being indulged in as to the size and mate
rial of the new Great Northern freight depot
to be erected here. The building recently
burned was 250 feet long. The new one will
probably be 60 feet longer and fifty feet
broad. Temporary offices have been secured
and freight is being handled from a derrick
platform.
Workiiiß on Kl»ht'of Way.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Nov. B.—Colonel Chase,
the representative of the syndicate which In
tends to construct an electric railroad be
tween this city and Madison, is at work se
curing the remainder of the right of way.
The land has been secured for about half the
distance. When the remainder is ready the
work of grading will be commenced without
delay.
Ifew Station at Houg'ltton.
Calumet, Mich., Nov. B.—The Duluth,
South Shore & Atlantic Railroad company
will next spring build a new station at
Houghton. The building will be of stone and
brick, one story high and 80x30 feet, ground
dimensions. The new depot at Houghton will
c-losely resemble the depot recently built at
Sault Ste Marie and it is estimated that It
will cost about $15,000.
Km inonM People Skeptical.
Special to The Journal.
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. B.—Emmons county
people do not take much stock in the report
that the Northern Paciftc is contemplating
the building of a branch line from McKen
zie in this county to Fort Yates. The Soo
load is now within twenty miles of the Mis
souri river at Fort Yates, and the Northern
Pacific could do no work this fall.—The Bis
marck, Washburn and Great Falls railway
inaugurated regular passenger service to
Washburn, the terminus of their line, Thurs
day of this week.
An Election at La CroMe.
La Crosse, Wis., Nov. B.—At the annual
meeting of the Canada, La Crosse & South
western Railway company, held in this city,
the following officers were elected: Presi
dent F. A. Roziene, Chicago; vlee-pre3ident,
A. Hirschheimer, La Crosse: secretary, R.
Calvert, La Crosse; treasurer, John M. Hol
ley, La Crosse.
Railroad Note*.
The Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern
has made its connection with the Milwaukee
road, a few miles out of Paribault. Lay-
Ing the rails on the Burlington's grade be
tween Rosemount and luver Grove will be
gin at once.
The next meeting of the Northwestern Rail
way Club will be held at the Hstel Ryan St
Paul, Tuesday evening, Nov. 12. W. H
Kavanaugh will read a paper on "Experi
ments with Staudpipea and Rule* tor L>*»lgn
lnjj Same."
GOOD FOR GUARDSMEN
ARMY BATTERIES AT SWELLING
Militia Artillerymen Will Profit by
the Chance to See the
Drill.
Captain Charles C. Bennett, In com
mand of Battery B of the Minnesota Na
tional Guards, is highly gratified over the
decision of the war department to sta
tion two new batterieß of artillery at
Port Snelling. The decision is evidently
the result of General Miles' recent visit
to Snelling, for it is at his suggestion
that favorable action is about to be taken
in the matter.
Said Captain Bennett:
We have been trying hard for a great many
years to have at least one -battery located
at Fort Snelling, and our congressmen and
senators who have at length succeeded in
impressing upon the army officials the neces
sity of such an addition to the Snelling arma
ment are to be congratulated. It 1» a great
acquisition, and will not only be a good thing
for Fort Snelling, but will considerably in
crease the efficiency ot the national guard
battery in this city.
We are bound to be greatly benefited by
suggestions and instruction which we will
be in a position to receive from trained
artillerymen, the absence of which has been
greatly missed since the removal of Battery
F from Fort Snelling fourteen years ago.
Two batteries will mean the addition of 200
men and twelve pieces of artillery to the
post. The only drawback I can see to the
establishment of these batteries at Snelling
is the probable lack of room on the gov
ernment reserve for necessary maneuvers.
From 800 to 1,000 acres of land will be re
quired for the batteries to go through the
proper military maneuvers, and nowhere near
that space is available now. I see nothing
to prevent the government from acquiring
additional land adjoining the reserve, by
lease or otherwise, to accommodate the bat
teries. More buildings will be needed also
to accommodate the artillerymen-
A REWARD IS OFFERED
W. A. Steward* Father Will Pay tor
Recovery of Body.
The body of William A. Steward, who
jumped into the tail race of the Galaxy
mill a week ago Thursday, has not been
discovered. The family is very anxious
to secure possession of the body and the
young man's father, C. W. Steward, 10
East Lake street, has offered a reward for
the recovery of the hody, in order to stim
ulate a search. If it is found by diving,
dragging or the use of explosives, he will
pay a reward of $100. If the body is
found floating the reward will be $50.
Steward was born in Minneapolis. Jan.
I Eyf Jii§ -
WILLIAM A. STEWARD.
1, 1876, and attended school at the. South
side high and the Minnesota Business col
lege, from wihich he graduated. He was
a member of the Modern Samaritans, the
Modern Woodmen, and was also a member
of the Simpson Methodist church. Re
cently he had teen in the employ of the
Jones, Mclntyre & Co.
Steward was a well known member of
the state militia. He was second lieu
tenant of Company M, Fifteenth Minneso
ta volunteers at Camp Meade and Camp
MoKenzie, and afterward second and first
lieutenant of Company E, Fourth Minne
sota. Before the Spanish war toe was a
member of Company P of the Fist regi
ment, Minnesota national guards.
FOR SOCIAL ENJOYMENT
Vet* of the Thirteenth Reglm«nt
Form a League.
One hundred veterans of the Thirteenth
Minnesota, all of whom had seen active
service in the Philippines, met last even
ing in Alexander's hall and perfected an
organization by electing officers as fol
lows: President, Charles Lew; vice pres
ident, Harry A. Lux ton; secretary, Paul
Donaldson; treasurer, Hugh R. Scott;
sergeant at arms, Charles Brackett; exe
cutive committee, Messrs. Armstrong, Sal
isbury, Fortier, Geib, Holbrook, Kissin
ger, Russe-11, Shillock and Bertramson.
The organization will be known as the
Thirteenth Minnesota league, and will
meet monthly. It Is a social club pure
and simple. Following the business meet
ing last night a social session was held
and a Dutch lunch was served.
WORK IS ASSIGNED
Committees Are Named to Direct the
Orphan* 1 Fair.
Eight committees will manage the pre
liminaries for the orphans' fair, to be
held in the Masonic Temple. The ctiair
man appointed by the exeouttve commit
tee chose their own associates. The com
mittee on cash donations has already been
announced, as follows: P. J. Kennedy,
chairman; Dr. John Crowley, Judge
Mahoney, Martin Gavin, J. F. McGowan
J. J. Regan, J. M. Schutz, Fred Chute,'
John M. Gleason and W. T. Devereaux.
St. Lawrence parish will not erect a
booth, but will collect several hundred
dollars instead. In Ascension parish the
women have succeeded admirably in se
curing articles for their booth.
A SCULPTOR/T WORK
Lorado Taft to Shun- Minneapolltans
His Studio.
Lorado Taft, at the Lyceum theater the
evening of Nov. 13, will show a Minneapolis
audience how a sculptor works. Mr.
Taft will be assisted by Mr. Crunnelle in
molding and chiseling while Mr. Taft
talks to his audience of his work and art
generally. It will be a rare opportunity for
Minneapolitana to see the insideof a sculp
tor's studio and its owner at work. The
lecture, for such it may be called, will be
under the auscices of the Teachers' club,
which has aranged a list of unusual at
tractions for the present season, Includ
ing musical programs by H. Whitney Tew,
Bloomfield-Zeisler and the Kneisel quar
tet, a 'lecture on astronomy by Sir Rob
ert Ball, lectures on social conditions by
Dr. George E. Vincent and other attrac
tions of eo.ual importance.
DEATHS IN THE THIRD
Former Hnelllnu Soldiers Find
Grave* In the Philippine*.
General Mac Arthur has advised the war
department at Washington of the death of
Private Charles E. Duncan, B company,
Third infantry, who committed suicide
Aug. 18. Dunoan was formerly stationed,
at Port Spelling with his regiment, and
has many friends in the twin cities. No
cause is assigned for his deed. James
Kehoe, a member of the same company,
was killed by a train on Sept. 8, and Owen
Denley, M company, Eighth infantry, died
of dyserntery. All three men have been
stationed at Snelllng -within the past two
years.
IN EARNEST.
New York Weekly.
He (delightfully)— Have you really and truly
never been engaged before?
She—Never; that is, not In the winter.
SATIIfeDAY'TsPKSAIS.
SATURDAY'S SPECIALS.
y.- i ... ..,. „^ . ■^■■■ ; ., ■. i ' ' . • .. ...-. ■■%■'. -...-' ::r/ A \
Saturday Is the: big day of the week SPECIAL PRICES SATURDAY ON ALL (
with us in our Department of House Pur- t . LEATHER GOODS I
nishtng Sundries (Fifth street and First Pursea p n l,( h rv GODS; i «
avenue entrances). For this week, Sat- rurses. Po^ etbooks, Traveling Bag*, ■'
urday. we have prepared a grand lot of o*H- "anr»waqo- ' ' --- 1". I
Special Bargains, among them these: ; . SjP^S& cpcrTA T CAT T7 (
mirilFlmii^wiiim Kil ortitlAL bALh
W mm SATURDAY of I
1 1 iSi PORTABLES.!
Hnl 50 Gas Portables, with, brass open-work {
mJffig IBlbv foot, 6-inch onyx column, incandescent t
gfot wBW burner, six feot green tubing, Macbeth
Mr chimney, Rival mantel, goose neck and
» H socket, white 10-inch shade, - with white
flMffl jOJm^M undereup; regularly $3.50; complete Sat
njß Ok urday 92.25'
Special Sale Hand Wrought
Iron Novelties. (
50 Suit Cases, :in water-proof covering, - ■ vr^^P^sM : '
brass trimmed, bound corners, steel '
frames; 24-inch size; regularly $2.25; Sat- '■' I
urday ....... . s?l 65 - . • "
22-inch size";' regularly $2;' ' Satur- "S 11 * wrought w.. w _., like picture, j
day ...........'..........8145 Saturday .100 '
--- -„ t*.»«» Candlestick and Match Safe, Satur-
\IW ;Tii>igai^ — — Assorted Ash Trays.'saturday.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'lOo i
" "&M i■' WmUh—ifc Hose ink Stands, Saturday 350
■TljlTrlTftT'r'JJ Fancy Vases, Saturday 150
t&fU Gre»t Values all of them.
Bean Pot Sale.
Abou, u» 0.,^. ,v »w, i-iat Top li EJKostbn D,»/-33 i
Trunks, the entire balance of the T. M. JJ\«jlK>^ C**Uvr*l
Roberts trunk stock, stitched leather A A*G.'-s-^a
handles, strong bolts, iron bottoms, with \26»"WC'/4/fcJi>%y '
collars; regularly $6; Saturday....#3.9s '^*i^^:"'<£2sr i
100 regular DO-cent Shawl Straps; Sat- *&*¥?&ytmM^
100 regular ' 35-cent Shawl * Straps, Sat
urday 21c 2-quart Flemish Bean Pots, like picture, i
10t> regular 25-cent Shawl Straps, Satur- Saturday .....48c
day 19c 3-quart, ditto, Saturday .58c
4-quart, ditto, Saturday 68c
For anything in Housefurnishings, little Common Bean Pots, 2-quart, Satur- '
or big, come to the New England you day » — -15c
. will not be disappointed. 4-quart, Saturday 17c
NEW ENGLAND FURNITURE & CARPET CO.
The One Price Complete Housefurnlshers. sth St., 6th St. and Ist Ay S.
TEACHERS DONT LIKE IT
Think Day After " ThauksuiviuK
Should Be a Holiday.
Under a new rule of the board of edu-'
cation there will hereafter be no holiday
| on the Fridays following Thanksgiving,
i and the other legal holidays of the year
! when those days fall on Thursday. Hith
erto the custom has been to give Friday
| also under such circumstances. The
j teachers are universally not pleased with
j the new rule In its application to Thanks
giving and are preparing a petition to the
board asking that the Thanksgiving Fri
day be made an exception to the rule.
Teachers have quite generally been ac
customed to take this four days of the
I Thanksgiving seeson to go out of town
for family reunions, and the new rule will
bar them absolutely from this time
honored privilege. The contention of the
board Is that legal holidays have in
creased so'greatly in numbers of late
; years . that there is no call for extras.
Besides, the board, beginning this year,
concedes c full two "weeks' vacation at
Christmas, and the teachers, they say,
should make arrangements to do their
out-of-town visiting at this time. The
teachers' petition will be presented at the
next meeting of the board, which -will b%
a few days before Thanksgiving.
fURNBLAD'S LOTS APPRAISED
Lorlng' Park: Property Valued at
Le«H Than $16,000.
John Delaittre, J. B. Gilfillan, John
Crosby, A. E. Eichhorn and F. L. Palmer,
appraisers appointed to place a value upon
the Swan Turnblad property adjoining
Loring Park, decided that it is worth $14,
--212 entire, or $13,642 allowing the owner
the privilege of removing the house.
The board of appraisers visited the park
in the morning and in the afternoon met
at the coupthous-3 and listened to the ar
guments at John Lind for Mr. Turnblad
and J. C. Rockwood for the park board.
After an executive session the decision
was rendered as above.
Mr. Turnblad asked the board for the
amount which he paid for the property,
taxes and interest at 6 per cent for i two
years. This amounted to $30,000. The
board offered $15,000.
Mr. Turnblad says he expected at least
$25,000 and was willing: to have- allowed
the city $5,000 for park purposes. J. C.
Taylor, the original owner, is said to
have made the statement that the apprais
al in 1884 was $18,000. Mr. Taylor, in
May, 1885, sold several adjoining lots to
the board for an average of between $80
and $90 a foot. ... ,
Mall Clerks Exempt.
A mail clerk was drawn for jury duty this
term, but he claimed exemption on the
ground that he was a government official.
Judge Simpson decided that the man was
right and, furthermore, that he would not
interfere with the mail service. An official
of the Milwaukee road tried to secure the re
lease of an electrician on one of the trains,
who was absolutely essential to its operation.
Judge Simpson said no.
iBL 51 113?' 1y 8 nil w\
27c Ib.
Fancy separator dairy, 1b... .22c
Extra choice dairy, lb 20c
. Good table butter, .lb „ 18c
Good cooking butter, lb .... 15c
Bulk oyxters, solid meats, qt.300
ICE CREAM
Special for Sunday will be
Eng.WalnuTs, lqt..3UC (fts 50C
Tie Cresceat Creamery Co
618-620 HENNEPIN AY.
HS2 | fIT THE pROVJSION jJO.,
: OIipPII6S ■<; 9 and 11 SOUTH THIIRD STREET.
IMMENSE STOCK, BEST QUALITY, RIGHT PRISES,
Rounds, \,Q^ Mutton ■%_ 4A A Pork Oa 4A
lb .......OC Roasts, ibOC to IUC Roast;,lbOC to IUC
Hams, «3 i% | _ Sirloins, © A 4A Elegant PotA A A A
1b....lC 2 C Ib T OC to IUC Roasts, Jb.. DC toOC
if^M^Bf^ Fine Stock Fresh Dressed Poultry
llr^ at LOWEST PRICES.
"|B|'| e| AM Matine Satar
***Jwll day at 231
ONLY THREE TIMES MORE,
ROSE MELVILLE
—AS—
"SIS HOPKINS"
KiXT WEEK-Seats Now on Sale
H.OBERT B. M^NTELL,
In Classic and Romantic Repertoire.
Sunday and Saturday Matinee—"Lady of
Lyons. • *
Sunday and Saturday Nights—"Richard:
Monday and Friday Nights—"Hamlet."
Tuesday and Wednesday Nights—"Othello."
Wednesday Matinee— "Romeo and Juliet "
Thursday Night—"Richelieu." '
METROPOLITAN > Si».*™ T
TONIGHT Matinee Tomorrow.
Blanche Walsh
In the Great Revolutionary Drama,
JANICE MEREDITH
Sunday—Reeves Smith—
_ T ■ "A BRACE OF PARTRIDGES."
fror. 14-15-16.. "KING DODO."
Dr. Thomas H. Dixon, Jr
....IN THE.
Y. HI. C. A. COURSE
Monday, Nov. 11 ti, 8:15 p. m.
.:..SUBJECT.;..
"The Foundation of
Anglo Saxon Character."
Seats now on sale at Metropolitan Music Store.
LORADO TAFT.
Glimpses of a Sculptor's stifflo." .
An Illustrated Lecture.
Lyceum Theatre, Nov. 13,1901
Prices 25c, 50c. 75c and $1.00. '
Tickets on sale at the Metropolitan Music Co.
WEY \ nATINEE tuday,
THEATRE fEVENINQS AT 8:15. »
The Comedy Show PRICES:
20th 10c
CENTURY MAIDS 22°
BURLESQUE COMPANY.. «3UC
Next Week— DAINTY PAIiKEBURLESQUEKS
| Talking ADout Hie Grill j
'] If It's good eating the conversa- I !
<, % - tion Is about, It's certain you'll i,
\ hear the Grill mentioned. ',
J 1 DINING AND LUNCH ROOMS. ]]
< | ■ - 308-310 First Ay. S. 11
IJ^-n-n-n-r>-nj'u"u"u'^^ ■'
»AA For Cleaning Watches.
<pi.Vv For Mainsprings,
JOHN S. ALLEN, Agent,
JEWELER.
110 duaranty Loan, Ground Floor.
.... , .... . .-■
MBB^. E a Ei OSTREM,.
M P? OPTICIAN,
*W** 529 Nlcollet Ay., Upst*«."
*^im&r If your bead aches, eye
water, siifht blurs, call and see me. I examtna -
eyes free and make spectacles that fit.
Iris
>v Plenty of them in Minneapolis, and
you can reach nearly all with a llttl*
20-cent aid in the Journal Want Col
umns. One cent a word, nothing
less than twenty cents cash with or
der. If you can't bring your ad In
telephone No. 9 either line—the Jour- *
nal will trust you.
7

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