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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 20, 1901, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-20/ed-1/seq-13/

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12
QUEEN QUALITY
The rf+ Shoe for
Famous J/5«J} Women.
f^ppjT My Lady's K|^B The tf\ *~"\? v"
. x uuu Rnn ouarn \® \
S '^^Jb;...... see- DUUicfdlU \ a \
/I THAT THIS Tht*\/ ¥^if \ ' >*k.
K. % ls°N3p D Others SE S"li®^^
>. \. Ffiil '^^*^$W& Kibo Enamel
Fetching: fc^*^fl" fl B^P^Welted So?e, Extension
ktyle. — „,,^ \goP*! *f^ Edge, Rope Stitch.
A ModCSt Price Exact Reproduction of this Style Shoe. V
This Shoe Has Caught the Town.
It is not only because of the modest price that so many women wear "Queen
Quality Shoes, but because of the satisfaction they furnish to the wearer in
ease and comfort and the stylish appearance they impart to the foot
Sold Only at THE NEW STORE.
BANK NAMES CONFUSED
FAILIKE CAUSED BY A MISTAKE:
Metropolitan National Bank of Ta
coma Forced to Suspend After
a Heavy Run.
Bpecial to The Journal.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 20.—The Metro
politan National bank cf this city failed
to open for business this morning. Tho
bank experienced a heavy run yesterday,
caused by a suit brought "for the appoint
ment of a receiver for the Metropolitan
Savings bank, which went into liquidation
in May, 1898. Small depositors confused
the names cf the two banks and thought
legal troubles were threatened for the
Metropolitan.
The clearing-house committee met last
night and decided to furnish further funds
provided the bank Itself could obtain a
certain amount by morning. President
Philip Caesar is a cousin of William K.
and George Vanderbilt. Apparently he
•xpected to obtain money from this source
SAY TO YOU
GOOD GROCERIES HERE
IT BIG SAVING !N PRICES.
We do not quote prices on a few articles marked at
SPECIAL SALE,
nerely to serve as bait, but ask you to see the vastness of our
GROCERY BARGAINS
I^f VeryatiCle Colnparetheni w!th any retall «tore-yoii will readily see >
difference of from 25 to 40 par oent Saved on every purchase.
?- Ul0"lb- bags (not just od but the very best) $4.95
EASTERN GRAN ULATED J 3§*2-alf SI
Iftnrrrr .„.....„„. I 11APLE SYRUP.
i Wllrrct CAUeILENCE. I The high grade, strictly pure, 4Rjfl A
. I gallon cans ....SOI*C
The finest Mocha and Java, sold by all the 6Kallonkegs $2.50
retail stores 35c UEDS 214 lbs. .. 50c na Ple Flavored Syrup, gallon QBE**
to4oclb n£tl£ 5 lbs $1.00 cans • - • ....w«C
There Is no better goods— Currants, choice cleaned, ' #j| SS _
Golden Kio, choice roasted, c* <f qa Slbsfor j£«3©
10 lbs... <I>lb^W Apple or Pear Butter,
SamP Free. Try Them. ' Telle b p hPonl Speas, tiny andieuder' «**«
, per cozen cans SS'CSO
ITFI TAI If S Finest Flat Salmon Steak, €*©«,
ICA lALK 3 6cansfor ....fiSC»©
—"———— Pickled Pork, best 59 lb. <£\/8 *> R
Carefully selected brands, picked from pails — _• ..^'S'i-CO
the pickings of the finest and foremost tea i ——
garden, Finest Basket Fired. TURICEYS COHS§N@.
SiS::::::::::::::;::::;:::;;;;;;; 7 .«d! ——: —' '
2^est Garden Plower Formosa Oolong- lAow^sttr T H^' CR h E °iC F e,Nt and
1.*....500 our prices compared to others will
Finest English Breakfast. • be a revelation to you.
241b5... $1,00 '
lJilbs KOo Rfi I "PIL ■ ■ .
Fancy Pekoe Cteylon-"'"*' s°° Balte ThankSglVillg:
2>i lbs . «■! An _ OO
l*2 ■:::::-:::::::-:* 1« Purchases Now.
Samples IW Ask for Them. Don , t wait until next week when
rrVEWOFOURCONT.KUOUS I O erry and '^ °f CroWds will
"— ATTRACTIONS. | Get Youp Orders . n Eap|y
Ginger Snaps, in boxes, per lb iv.. anc* be doubly assured of prompt
Cream Cheese, choice quality, . " g service and ouick delivery.
Buckwheat Fiour- * Here you get the Benefit of
tSSTJS^affSr^!???..*?... 75© -Wholesale Prices Direct
Armour's best shoulders or 1 -* to You.
Picnic Hams. lb.. f. ;... tO SAVES MANY PROFITS
S-^ 18".0^: ....... 10?« THAT'S WHAT COUNTS
GINTER GROCERY CO.
9^ QIYTIfI © BETWEEN NICOLLET
bY VIA IN Oil 0 ■ AND tiENNEPIN.
TELEPHONE Main 406; Twin City 1951.
■W^ :^ The Bad Boy's Bowel Blessing
Off jrffirJL * «t. Natue Punishes every excess, not only of the bad boy, but of ourselves as well
W/MW N^% 1 b^ r m ?serlous V inking> ™**™l^S result in ybowel troubles Lwe to
mil <*/2^ flill "yM °>th"^^ *T n c^'""«'^; c aro 3 ef.. medicin9te«iTe*°
'^"^ilsHr SSS^SsI^D
M . «*t*k^. - V>; • I -'X f "0« »»Ie (fin was troubled with constipation No »«>«• should be without them." tty PIU°W-:
|Uf J, A 1/ k« .l^thr? ytars Casoarets cured her. They- ~Mr». G. A. Prescott, Chleaeo, 111.
Jrjr^^QL^ 2&? fnTt-^'' li e. althy« hearty boy is sometimes - a bad boy-bad t6 himself
f ?n VH 6ry $°°. dl hearty Wis sometimes a bad boy-bad to himself
liS I that wm twist hTbow^ 6 en ■*PPto. 1 «£«» pie or other over-^tfn? itne
W/ #/// \L\/ allform S gof^ t T hey,are the most perfect medicine in the world for
JlPfr>&£r J r wrms of indigestion, dyspepsia and constipation.
7?~— @XC^U^ -- fO-eO^nuTnt- tab i:i^^f ce t d S'c lOC^ sC'&^^^^^^
V^^S,. /^ IIIIMIIIII " °ryoUrßter nim «c>*. Sample and booklet free Addr.w
Sterling Remedy Company, Chiaago or New York. set
but failed. The bank accordingly did not
open. No statement of the bank's condi
tion has been made. Its capital stock is
$50,000 and it had deposits close to a half
million.
The failure is directly due to the liqui
dation of the affairs of the old Metropoli
tan Savings bank by George Vanderbilt
during the summer of 189 S. He became
interested in this bank through a loan on
the bank's building and eventually ac
quired a controlling interest to protect
himself. Mr. Vanderbilt finally decided
to close the bank. Only four claims re
mained unsettled, the chief one being a
note for $IS,OOO. On Friday last the bank
began a suit for the collection of the full
amount. In this suit, it alleges that the
debts of the Metropolitan Savings bank
are $300 in excess of its assets. Ten
line notices of this suit appearing in a
local paper on Saturday morning started
the run on the Metropolitan bank.
Bag- of Eishty-six Received.
Special to The Journal.
Meuominee, Mich., Nov. 20. —Yesterday was
a record breaker for this season. Eighty
six deer were sent down to this city, thirty
for local men and fifty-six going to the south
ern peninsula.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
LOVE MATCH OF AGED DUO
SWEETHEARTS FIFTY YEARS AGO
Estranged by a. Quarrel Tliey Meet
by Chance and Now Are
One.
Special to The Journal.
Russell, lowa, Nov. 20.—After having
been kept apart fifty years by a lovers'
quarrel, T. J. Ogle, a wealthy resident of
Crawfordsville, Ind., has married the
sweetheart of his youth, Mrs. Anna Ash
by of this city. The bridegroom is 76
and the bride justa year younger.
After their quarrel fifty-three years ago,
in their Indiana home, Mrs. Ashby married
another sujtor and came with him to lowa.
Eight years ago she was left a widow.
Last summer she paid a visit to the
scene of her childhood. There she met
the lover of her youth, who had also mar
ried and was then a widower. It was but
a short time when each discovered that
the old flame burned more fiercely than
in their youth. They wanted to marry,
but their respective children were furious.
The marriage was delayed, but the love
of the aged couple was proof against all
obstacles, and with an ardor that would do
credit to a man of 25, Ogle came to Russell
and claimed Mrs. Ashby as his blushing
bride.
Times at WsUhalla Good.
Special to The Journal
Walhalla N. D., Nov. 20.-Exceptionally
good crops have been raised this year wheat
averaging twenty bushels, while other cereals
were proportionally abundant. A lucrative
Item for the new settlements is the quantity
°l flax • v.The flax marketed here grades far
above the average. The prevailing good
prices are bringing about many needed im
provements in city and country. Merchants
reDort an exopmHnnaiiv on^A *-«j_ ™
COUGHING
■ ' v-" —"—" 1 " ju ) All
/ &^'/^~*aU > All
JiMil NIGHT
*^\ V'j II I Mil
Thousands Preparing the Lungs for
Pneumonia and Consumption
in This , Way.
HOW TO PREVENT IT
"I coughed all night long," i s an ex
pression you hear daily at this season of
the year, and these same people are the
very ones who later on will sicken and
die of pneumonia or consumption.
It is the strangest thing in the world
that people having a slight pain in the
stomach will rush to the doctor's or drug
gists' for medicine, but do nothing for a
cough that is irritating the bronchial
tubes and lungs and making them ready
monia ci f Dd D°Urish the *erms S Pneu
monia and consumption, which are in
haled daily by every living person
Formerly there might have been some
excuse for this, but now that tiff tt ?i a
ISrV "T" *""■"' a'd'ooVernSleS?
StatMtic. have pointed out a remedy by
caTSe 3&-£?!? „£ °ODS™'"-
Hyomei, the new dry air germicide is
the on y remedy ever indorsed by such an
authority and during the past year has
35 dUe Cr edcenl. death M *» «»2StS-
Coughs, Colds, Croup, Catarrh and Con-
KUm^l lo? ,CannOt CXlst where HyomeMe
breathed daily There are no teaspoon!
fur doses nothing but a little Inhaler
charged with Hyomel. A few inhalatfoS
at any time during the day or night will
allay all irritation, stop the cough and
destroy all disease germs breathed into
the head, throat and lungs.
Hyomei costs but $1 either at your
druggist's or sent by mail and will "last
one month if used twenty times daily
Send for a trial treatment and our book
on respiratory diseases. Both are free.
The R. T. Booth Co., Ithaca. N. Y.
VIEWS OF AN ANTI
Senator Turner of Washington on
the Philippines.
PREDICTS REPUBLICAN TROUBLE
Republican*! Find the Supreme Court
I* AKalimt Them, He
Declare*.
Kmw York Sun Suaclal Smfvlcm
Washington, Nov. 20.—Senator Turner
of Washington, one of the ablest consti- i
tutional lawyers in congress, predicts that j
the republican party will encounter insur- i
mountable difficulties when it attempts to ,
legislate further for our insular posses-|
sions. Said he:
I have no doubt that the executive de-1
partment is very much embarrassed in its'
dealings with the Philippines by reason of th'; I
insular decisions of the supreme court. The'
I court gave the law to the democratic party
and the decision to the republican party, j
The views of the court sustained the posi-'
tion the democrats have taken In both houses
iof congress. When the republicans begin to
| legislate they will find themselves opposed
by the views of a majority of the supreme;
j court.
The only way the republican party can
avoid bringing the Philippines into the union,
entitling their inhabitants' and products to!
| admission to our country, is to keep up a'■
state of war there, because the moment the!
war ceases and the Philippines are given civil:
| government, according to th decision of eight!
(justices of the supreme court, they are a
'part of our domain and protected by the con- i
stitution. I think the decision of the su-1
! preme court still leaves the question of our!
new possessions an open one, liable to give j
rise to a great deal of dispute. There is'
i no doubt that whenever a civil government
j is constituted for the Philippines that will:
j constitute sufficient recognition to bring the.
i territory within the United States, the re- j
j publican party will flnd itself confronted with :
problems which it is arxious to avoid.
The Filipinos fought the Spaniards for 300!
years and they are confident that they can
light any power that attempts to control the j
islands; so we do not want them, we don't:
need them, and we will be a great deal better
oft without, them. I have no doubt that the j
republican party will accept this view In due j
time.
ANEWREFORMATORY
Movement for One Begun at the
Owatonna Meeting.
CHARITIES AND CORRECTIONS
Hospitals, City and Country Poor
and Educational Topics Dis
eiiHHed To-day.
Special to The Journal.
Owatonna, Minn., Nov. 20. — The
opening session of the tenth Minnesota
state conference of Charities and Cor
rections, which was held in the Bap
tist church, was largely attended. Ad
dresses of welcome on behalf of the
city and churches were made by Judge
L. L. Wheelock and Dr. James W. Ford,
and in the absence of Dr. Smith of St.
Paul, response was made by W. B. Lee
of the boajrd of control. Professor James
J. Dow was also unable to be present, so
the president's address was necessarily
omitted.
Last evening was given over to H. H.
Hart, formerly secretary of the Minne
sota state board of Charities and Correc
tions, but now superintendent of the Il
linois Home Aid society, Chicago, who
spoke on "The Child Saving Movement."
His talk was illustrated with stereop
ticon views, which vividly pictured the
plan now so generally conceded to be the
best manner of caring for children, namely
the home or placing out system.
Dependent Children.
In leading the discussion this morning
upon the paper of Miss Anna M. Swanson
of Minneapolis, "The Proper Education
of the Wayward Girl," C. E. Faulkner
spoke as follows:
The answer to the questions presented in
this inquiry will apply to the whole subject
of the attitude of society toward female of
fenders as a class, and we shall make
progress if we presume a license to discuss
it from this standpoint.
There are exceptions to every rule, but in
the main, society has accepted the rule that
the aims of custodial care as a means of
correction, are, first, the protection of so
ciety, and, second, the reformation of the
wrong doer. In the accomplishment of these
purposes the warning which is of the great
est value in the planning of methods is that
expressed in the familiar sentence, "Evil
communications corrupt good manners." And,
if we search for an expression which will best
indicate the antidote to the corruption of
good manners through careless custodial care,
we shall find it in the words, "correct
classification."
Classification determines the character of
association, and the character of association
determines the character of the influence,
which is the good or the harm of custodial
care.
Another truth which we must have in
mind is that the disposition to wrong doing
is not modified by sex, but is ripened by ex
posure to the temptations of opportunity.
Men exploit more of variety in the ways of
sinning than women do, simply because they
are bolder in undertaking the hazards which
challenge law, and have opportunities which
do not come to women; but they are not
more industrious in sinning in proportion to
opportunity than women are, and certainly
not more hopelessly persistent.
Thus it is,, that when we discover that
reformatories and prisons are planned and
managed with primary regard to the treat
ment of male offenders, and almost exclusive
ly occupied by them, we may not congratu
late society over a condition which finds so
few female offenders subjected to detention,
but we must confess a neglect which is the
shame of our intelligence, or the reproach
o***ur fidelity.
City life reeks with the corrupting influ
ence of those offenses which destroy moral
and physical health, disturb the comforts of
good society, and threaten the hope of race
betterment; while statesmen flatter them
selves that they are wise in their day and
generation.
Young men graduate from the college to
fall in the street, and society is content to
nurse in custodial care the victim of the
effects of sinning, while the cause of the
sinning flaunts its banners in defiance of the
public good.
Minnesota needs a reformatory for female
offenders and she needs it now. Modest in
size, convenient in plan and equipment, open
to the reception of cases made eligible by
amended laws, and an amendment of prac
tice in the administration of existing laws,
and managed by women, such an institution
would meet the demand for a correct classifi
cation in custodial science, and challenge
the support of the Christian womanhood of
the state in the efficient co-operation of the
sweetest mission of charity.
Other Exercises This Homing.
Dr. J. H. Adair, of this city, had a good
paper on "General Hospitals in Several
Cities." He pointed out the advantages to
county commissioners who could arrange
for care of thff needy sick at less cost
than under old plans. County commis
sioner A. R. Hall, of Rochester, who was
on the program for an address on "The
Duty of County Commissioners to the
Poor," referred to Dr. Adair's remarks
and agreed with him in the need of more
general hospitals.
Mrs. W. B. Harwood, of St. Paul, spoke
of "The Relief of City Poor in Their
Homes," giving an interesting resume of
the work of the Friendly Visitors, a so
ciety.
Miss Swanson's paper already referred
to, made an excellent impression and oc
casioned a discussion of more than aver-
age interest.
It Is hoped Gov. Van Sant will attend
WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBEE 20, 1901.
WHEN YOU BUY STOCK IN THE
POTOMAC
(OF LOS ANGELES, CAL.)
YOU TAKE NO RISK WHATEVER.
We make no statements we cannot prove, no
agreements that we cannot live up to.
Our Twenty=Seven Wells
are pumping oil every hour and every
day and it
Is Sold Under
Standard Oil Company.
REMEfIBER
We have three fine producing plants.
We have twenty-seven producing wells.
We are drilling the twenty=eighth.
We are ready to commence the twenty=ninth.
We have ordered derricks for Nos. 30, 31 and 32.
We have now an annual capacity of 360,000 barrels.
We will soon double our present output.
We have the best of management.
We have the finest equipment.
We own our property free of any debts.
We can prove every statement by signed docu=
ments from some of the largest banks, manu
facturers and merchants to be found on the
Pacific coast.
Our stock is being purchased by well-known
business men—men who go to the bottom of things.
All earnings are placed in the Dividend Fund.
This is why we offer stock at only 50c per share
and the receipts from this sale will be used to
drill additional wells.
This is an opportunity that will soon pass.
You cannot afford to miss it.
Potomac Oil Company,
523-524 Andrus Building,
Minneapolis, Minn.
the meeting to-night and make an ad
dress. Thursday will be spent at Fari
bault where luncheon will be served at
the state institutions. The state school
in this city will also be visited and sup
per served the visitors.
The attendance is rather disappointing,
being about seventy-five, including those
from this city.
Clear Lake, S. D., Nov. 20.—The Watertown
district Methodist conference commenced
here yesterday and will close tomorrow.
Thirty-five ministers are here and interest
ing sessions are being held.
MINNEAPOLIS: WSBm± UHflH lj_ jtim. .-__ ' MINNEAPOLIS:
5a6 Nicollet Avc. S 1 |* |g^f fi^kW^ 5 26 Nicollet Aye«
ST. PAUL: f^Jß**^ C\\Os \^r j5" ST. PAUL:
Cor. Wabasha & 6th Sts. JSB^ Xj^, +*- HVl^/ \,J *** Cor Wabasha & 6th Sts.
/])) THE MAW WHO WANTS A
ym. DRESSY SHOE—BUT WOT EXTREME—
lJ\' ' V \ will like the Printz shape (shown in illustration). Straight last,
M \ n/v% -.slini-looking shoe,' thoroughly 'comfortable, stylish and dressy.
mm I [J 9s us* the shoe for a weli-dressed professional or business man.
X I Ik/ Correct for all full-dress occasions.
ißk V Jj|fe^i/jfc Only in Regals can you get the Printz. All sizes — all widths —
V 93 PS you are sure of a perfect fit. Uppers made of the celebrated King
W jISt Caif; soles of Live Oak ieatiier
l\ iS&' Many other shapes for the men who prefer them. Come in and see.
I V/jn. Regal Shoes will outwear any shoe made, irrespective of name or price.
M >"*"!i\ Always and only $3.50.
: m _i:m-\ MINNEAPOLIS STORE — 526 NICOLLET AVENUE.
\jk'" \ The Regal is the only shoo sold at $3.30 direct from Tannery to Consumer in its
1 own stores from the Atlantic to the Pacific. .
. / Regal Dressing gives the moat lustrous and lasting polish, makes the shoes soft
and easy, and preserves the leather indefinitely.
TO THE GREAT:
ADDRESS
DANISH EXPORTS TO AMERICA.
Copenhagen, Nov. 20.—The report for the
fiscal year ending June 30, 1901, just issued,
shows that Denmark's exports to the United
States maintain the proportionate Increase at
tained in the previous year. The exports for
the last two years exceed in value the aggre
gate of any previous five years. This is con
sidered to be an effectual answer to those
who are urging tariff wars on the ground
that the protective duties of the United States
prohibit the expansion of European trade in
that country.
Contract
Splendid Corn Yields.
Special to The Journal.
Huron, S. D., Nov. 20.—Beadle county'i
corn crop is much better than estimated.
Farmers are now busy gathering and crib
bing it, and will have a big surplus for mar
ket. A scarcity of farm help is delaying corn
picking. H. D. Hanson of Fairfleld township
has cribbed 1,600 bushels from a thirty-aera
field, and other fields in the same neighbor
hood have given an equally good yield.—Con
gressman Charles H. Burke was here Mon
day, returning from a visit to North Dakota.
He will go to Washington in a few day* to
look after South Dakota interests.

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