Gran d Milliner y Opening!
2 for 1
25 Pattern Mat*, they tell us they came from Paris, but never mind, they
are beauties worth $25.00 to $35.00. Opening price
Exceptional care and attention is given to the
selection of our trimmed hats to sell at a
popular price, worth $8.00 to j&JB Qft
Black or colored untrimmed Bea-& O fk Q
ver hats, flats and dress shapesiJF*- *R
Untrimmed dress shapes in black and colors,
fine Mohair, felt stitched, bound Afif*
edge. Worth $1.50 3PPO
Genuine CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS mnst bear
Fac-simile Signature of
Genuine Wrapper Printed on
RED PAPER BLACK LETTERS ,
YOU ARE INVITED T O OUR
Grand Fall Opening
SftSS, Sept. 24 and 25
Look, for tfee sif?na.tu*e
ART CRITICS IN SCHOOLS
They Will Have Chance to Compete
for Pictures at Fine Arts
The Minneapolis Society of Fine Arts
will present to the public schools of Min
neapolis the two paintings entitled, "Wil-
lows," by Arthur Parton and "In Quiet
Waters," by Gertrude J. Barnes, both now
on exhibition at the public library build
ing. The gifts are upon the following con
ditions, which have been accepted by the
board of education. The painting "Wil-
lows," is to be given to that building of
the grade schools of which one of the pu
pils in the seventh or eighth grade shall
write the best composition on any paint
ing now on exhibition in the exhibit of the
art society at the public library building
and the painting "In Quiet Waters" is to
be given in like manner to that building of
the grade schools of which one of the pu
pils In the fourth, fifth or sixth grade
shall write the best composition on any
painting in the exhibition.
Being the story of the amazing follies and eccentricities of some
of our newly-richreal-life people who are written of without
sparing by ALFRED HENRY LEWIS, in his sharpest vein
So also are such stories of gayety and action as "The Lotus
andtheCockleblllTS/'O. HENRY'S humorous yarn of a trop-
ical consulate, and such timely special articles as WILL
PAYNE'S frank character study of Chicago incidental to
the looth anniversary of that city's settlement. . - . .
Everybody's Magazine for Octoberjust out
144 pages10 centson all news stands.
A quarter^of a million copies have been printed to supply the
demand. (The leaves are cut.)
THE RIDGWAY-THAYER COMPANY, Publishers,
l\i 31 Union Square, New York. * *
Thy TOUCH the
In making these gifts the sooiety re
quires that no composition shall be con
sidered unless written by a pupil who has
visited the exhibition and makes a state
ment to that effect at the head of his
composition, and unless compositions shall
be written in the school-room during
school hours by all the pupils of the
grades indicated, who are eligible, as a
part of the school exercises. No restric
tion is placed upon the method or man
ner of treatment of the subject. The
method of determining the best composi
tion is left to Dr. Jordan and his assist
ants, except that the society asks that in
grading the essays( thought shall be con
sidered first, style second, and penman
ship and appearance of composition third.
The compositions are to be written at the
close of the exhibition.
WHEATLAND, N. D.A wild-eyed and'excit
able individual rushed np to a citizen on the
street and stated that a crime had been com
mitted at the hotel. He said a lady friend had
had her throat cut from ear to ear and assist
ance was needed. An investigation proved the
man to be deranged. His name is John Hog
gerty and, he lives in Stillwater. If relatives
cannot be 'hetrd from he will be taken before the
New YorkThefirststrike in twenty-one years
is threatened In the piano factories of Steinway
& Sons by the Piano and Organ Workers' Inter
national -union to force the Arm to employ only
^^^^THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL. -1!
50 dozen $6.00 Ready-to-wear Street
and Suit Hats, new goods, made by
some of the best manufacturers for
this season, bought from an over
stocked Chicago jobber at great
sacrifice, made to sell for $2.00, $2.50
and $3.00. Opening Clftf*
GOOD LOOKERS WIN
Commissioner McConnell Thinks the
Dairy Animals Should Be
Judged on Ability,
Present System of Judging Causes
Reduction in State Fair
Dairy experts say that the number and quality
of the exhibits of dairy cattle at the state
fair are falling off year by year. Considering
the constant growth and great importance of
the dairy industry, they regard this fact as de
W. W. P. McConnall, state dairy and food
commissioner, believes a change In methods would
greatly revive interest in this section of the
"Dairy cattle at the fair are now judged on
points," said Mr. McConnell in explaining his
Idea to Th e Journal. "Now dairy animals
are not kept for their looks, but for their ability
to product milk and butter. Trotting horses are
not marked on points, but put on the track to see
what they can do. I have been thinking that
it would be a valuable thing for the state to
ive the dairy cows at the fair a practical
Let the milk be taken from each cow
during fair week and measured, also the amount
Of butter fat- Charge each cow up with the
feed supplied and award premiums to the animals
that make the best sbowlni ag , regardless of breed.
for about four months, and it has already
een quite an eye-opener. It will show some
cows' of good breed and appearance absolutely
losing investments, while others of less favor
able aspect are good money-makers. Mr. Mc#
Connell is a strong advocate of culling out Min
nesota dairy herds, increasing the production and
the net revenue from the cows.
O. C. Gregg, superintendent of the state farm
ers' institutes, is now engaged in getting photo
graphs of some tweyty-nve of the cows being
tested, and will print them in his next in
stitute handbook, with their records for the
past four months.
TO REMOVE AN EYESORE
Eighth WardersWant a ParkHen
nepin Avenue Easement.
Something in the form of a park is
wanted by the Eighth Ward Central Im
provement association in ^the block
bounded by Aldrich and Bryant avenues,
Thirty-first and Thirty-second streets,
which is now the rendezvous of all the old
tin cans, shoes and barrels from the coun
try around. A committee from the Im
provement association waited on the park
board Monday afternoon to urge the
board to condemn this unsightly block.
The matter was referred to the commit
tee on designation of grounds.
An easement line for buildings was es
tablished on Hennepin avenue in response
to a petition from George H. Partridge
and 200 others. The building line was es
tablished at thirty feet back from the
street line. Action was hurriedly taken
into order to anticipate the action of
the builder of a new flat on Hennepin ave
nue near Franklin, who purposes to build
out flush with the street. A commission of
five appraisers will be selected to award
damages and appraise benefits.
it Begins Preparations for Third Annual
The Gunnar Wennerberg Memorial cho
rus has begun active preparations for its
third annual concert, which will be given
some time in November. The first re
hearsal was held last evening in the lec
ture-rooms of the Swedish Temple, Tenth
avenue and Seventh street S, and was
attended by more thaji 100 singers. En
thusiasm was marked and a chorus of
at least 350 voices is assured before regis
trations olose. At the next rehearsal,
which will be held at the same place next
Tuesday evening, a male chorus and a
ladies', chorus will be organized. Hjalmar
Nilsson has been selected to direct the
grand chorus and A. E. Ogren will direct
the male chorus. The accompaniment will
be by Victor Bodlen.
LE MABS, IOWAIt Is expected that . D.
Chassell will be Plymouth county's republican
nominee for the lower house of the legislature.
He has consented to accept the nomination, and
Mr. Fields, the incumbent, will not be a can-
WAY IBRD THE LAW
Bassett's Greek Diversion May Be
Effected Under State
We Trim Hats
! Ditching Law.-'.
County Must Act if Petitioned by
Citizens Who Would Be
It appears possible that the diverting of
Bassett's creek thru Lakes Harriet and
Calhoun and Minnehaha creek may be
done under state law. Under the state
law the county could be compelled to dig
the ditch, if it was shown to be a benefit
to the property-holders along the creek.
The cost of the work would be paid by
the persons benefitted. The city in gen
eral would be relieved of all expense ex
cept what might be assessed against the
park board for its share of the benefits.
Hundreds of ditches have already been,
built, especially in the Red river valley,
according to the latest ditching law. The
law provides that any person or persons
interested, who would be liable for assess
ment, can petition the county .auditor,
stating the necessity of drainage and
where the ditch should start and where
empty. Then the county commissioners
shall appoint an engineer who shall make
a careful and accurate survey, decide
whether the ditch is feasible, and present
an estimate of the cost. Next the county
commissioners shall appoint three disin
terested viewers, who shall estimate the
damages and benefits and assess the bene
fits to the property benefitted. If, from
the report of the viewers, the benefits are"
found to be equal to the estimated dam
age, the commissioners shall orrder the
construction of the ditch. They must ad
vertise and let the contract for the work
and must assess the land benefitted ac
cording to the viewers' report. The cost
of the ditch and the attendant expenses
are payable in equal installments annually
for ten years, and the assessment is a first
lien on the land.
This law seems to be practicable for the
Bassett's creek ditch. It will cost the city
nothing, except that, if' the park board
is benefitted by the fact that the ditch
would raise the water in Lake Calhoun,
Lake Harriet and Minnehaha creek, the
board could l?e assessed in proportion.
If there is any considerable amount of
land now overflowed or threatened that
could be made permanently dry ground
by the construction of this ditoh, the
benefits alone would pay the entire ex
WHAT'S HIS GAME?
John Wilson Released From Jail
Only to Be Arrested
Suffering From Disease for Which
He May Be'Seeking Free
Is John Wilson trying1
county for free medical treatment?
Wilson was acquitted on a charge of
burglary by, a jijryjh Judge Pond's court
yesterday afternoon, and four hours Jafer
was arrested by. )etectives Hansen and
Helin on a charge of burglarizing, a gas
meter at 403 Washington avenue S. In
police court this morning he said that he
would consent to a postponement of his
case until Oct. 2 If he could be assured
of going to the county jail instead of be
ing held in the city lockup.
When Wilson was in "the city hospital
after being wounded by Patrolman Erick
son who arrested liim for robbing a cash
register in a down town saloon it was
discovered that he was suffering from
a serious disease. While in jail he re
ceived medical treatment and it is hinted
that he wants to continue the treatment
at the county's expense.
Wilson was acquitted yesterday of a
charge to which he offered to plead guilty
if assured that his sentence would not
exceed two years. Such - a stipulation
could not be made and he went to trial.
So confident was the state of conviction
that the case was submitted without ar
gument. They jury was out about an
hour and returned a verdict of not guilty.
Wilson was surprised t the outcome of
the case. "She formalities for his release
were completed and he was discharged
from the county jail at 6 o'clock.
Shortly after 9 o'clock last night a man
was seen in the apartments of Nick Sher
man, 403 Washington avenue S, second
floor, robbing the gas meter. Mrs. Sher
man saw the man and gave a description
of him which led to Wilson's arrest soon
after. He will have a hearing to-morrow.
I don't care for any particular
d or type.
If a connon scrub cow ca beat fh e Holsteins
and Jerseys, she ought to have the prize. I
believe a test of that kind would not only have
great educational value, but would stir up in
terest In the dairy exhibit, and add greatly to
the number and character of the entries."
Mr. McConnell is now conducting such a test
on a large scale. Two hundred cows of different
breeds in different herds are being kept track
of. Bach cow's milk and butter are kept separ
ate, and she is charged up with the pasture and
with the amount of dry feed used. The test
will be kept up for a year, and it will be of
great value when it is finished, as it will show
the possibilities of the different breeds and
types of. cattle conclusively. The work has been
H. S. DEBATING LEAGUE
Advisory Committee MeetsDistrict
Dramatic Club's Plans.
Eighteen Minnesota high schools are
already enrolled in the High School Deba
ting league, the advisory committee of
which held its first meeting yesterday at
the state university. The treasurer re
ported his receipts-ai $173 and his ex
penditures as $171. The names of district
managers were anonunced for the several
congressional districts, as follows:
First district, Andrew Nelson, Austin seoond,
A. G. Thibbets, Blue Earth City third, G. A.
Franklin, Faribault fourth. Miss Helen Austin,
St. Paul fifth, W. A. "Webster, Minneapolis
sixth, 0. B. Fraaler, Little Falls seventh, H. 13.
Hillbor, Benson eighth, Charles A. Smith,
Duluth ninth, J. A. Van Dyke, Fergus Falls.
The University Dramatic club, meeting
yesterday afternoon, voted to present one
play this season in Minneapolis and anoth
er "on tour" in the southern part of the
state. Gyrus Brown was elected president
to succeed Robert Keyes, resigned. Pro
fessor Haynes, chairman of the committee
in charge of the students' memorial fund,
says that he hopes he will soon be able to
collect the $831 still unpaid by persons
that pledged subscriptions. The professor
has no intention of resigning his post as
BRYANT SCHOOL THIEVES
Every Look in the Building Broken
hy Burglars. v
Burglary ^ras committed at the Bryant
school, Clinton avenue and Thirty-sev
enth street, a few nights ago. The school
wasf entered and every lock that was
turned was broken. It is not believed
that any great amount of ^property could
have been stolen, but the desks ot the
t teachers and the principal were wrecked
and the loss by vandalism is probably
much greater than the loss by theft.
Particulars were unobtainable, however,
for Mrs. Warrington, the principal of the
school, refused point blank to give any
it is suspected that the outrage was
committed by boys in the neighborhood.
- . i^AIWJf*r
? Winte r Overcoats.
Borne has a water supply of 200,000,000 gallons
a day London only 100,000,000 and Paris 90,-
SEPTEMBER 23, 1903.
?"" **** ".ii J * rt "H ' *. u 1 T.
Positively the greatest bargain
ever offered the people
of the Twin Cities.
Do theyfitwell? Do they wear well?
Do they look well and retain their
shape? Yes! Emphatically, yes!
$10 That' s the Thursda y price
A DBIYE TO NOWHERE
St. Paul Will Build a Boulevard to
the Boundary of Min-
The Park Authorities Here Do Mot
Seem Inclined to Co
St. Paul Purposes to bring a handsome
driveway to the limits of Minneapolis, but
Minneapolis, contrary to her usual cus
tom, does not appear to be willing to go
half way. The main object of the new
thorofare .is to make the state experi
mental farm and agricultural college,
which lie north of St. Anthony. Park, more
accessible from the twin cities.
There has been some desultory talk be
tween the two cities over the proposed
boulevard. Nothing has been done from
this end, but St. Paul is moving.
Ramsey county's board of county com
missioners has instructed the county sur
veyor to survey a road from the state fair
grounds to connect with Commonwealth
avenue, which runs into Minneapolis.
This road is to connect with a boulevard
from Lake Como to Snelling avenue and
a road which has been surveyed and'par
tially graded thru the state fair grounds.
When completed these will form a pretty
driveway from Como to Minneapolis. It
will run thru the state farm not far from
the buildings of the state agricultural
college. The St. Anthony Park Improve
ment association will furnish funds for
trees and shrubs, and the students of the
farm will set them out.
to work the
" .':''' ' '.'''
They are made of Irish Frieze Cloth lined with
serge and have silk velvet collar. Cut in two
lengths44-in. and 5o-in.
And each one of our forty departments has a
special Thursday bargain for you.
l V"^. .
k - r v
- ' * * : * \t s ^ wm^mm^fT
COLOR QOESTION IN DNION
Came Up Before Steam Engineers at
WheelingThe local Secre
"The color question received more con
sideration from us than did the question
of strikes," said William H. Lyon, Jr.,
former president and present secretary
of the local Hoisting Engineer's union,
who returned yesterday from the seventh
annual national convention of the Inter
national Union of Steam Engineers, held
at Wheeling, W. "Va.
"The Machinists' union does not admit
colored men, while we do, and one mem
ber of our union, who is also a machin
ist, wanted us to pass resolutions to the
American Federation of Labor recom
mending a change in the constitution of
the Machinists' union allowing the ad
mission of colored machinists. .
"After a good deal of debate we de
cided that we wouldn't interfere with
the machinists' business and would let
them handle the color question to suit
themselves. After that we were too busy
attending to sueh changes in the consti
tution as would more properly define the
jurisdiction and powers of the individual
unions to take up any other subject.
"Such conversation as I had with vari
ous members, however, showed that the
engineers prefer arbitration to strikes at
almost every stage of the game."
Style is largely a question of good
taste. It doesn't mean that a fleshy man
should wear baggy clothes just because
they are the customary pattern. Let
Nicholson Bros., 709 Nicollet avenue,
make your clothes and they will be in
It is estimated that $400,000,000 of British
treasure lies sunk along the route from England
Sea l Bargai n
Have a little "snap" to offer to those people who are
planning for a Seal Coat and have the money ready to
provide for it. Seals are very highgarments will be
from $25.00 to $75.00 higher than last year. We have
cut up one case of seals and made a lot of fine Coats.
24 Sea l Jackets
22 and 24 inch
All sizes 34 to 42. Our idea was to get $300 for them,
and they would pay but slight profit then. We offer
the ladies for next week only
The * only goods of this class that we shall have
this season at such a price. .' :, -
JW e Warran t Every On e
" They are made in our shops. They are genuine
English dve Alaska goods. Alterations made free* You
can save $50 on a coat. As there are only 24 it's a small
lot and will doubtless sell in ten days.:^See them. * ..
For ''fati" weather. Change those oxfords
for a pair of stout, warm boots. Largest
. varieties at the Nickel Plat*.
99-101 East, Sixth Street,, St. Paul.
m ^ ' W % JT*
r- #v\ i *
SOWL N Si*^*''O"*
'''-- "- V - "'-
-... - :. ' .v-i- '*'.--. - ' *
- .--" '- r.A-...--.... .., . . \ . ' _ 1 t ' - \ "f
Rev. Arthur T. Fowler Now
Charge at Calvary Church.
Rev. Arthur Thomas Fowler, from thai
Centennial church of Chicago, was in
stalled pastor of Calvary Baptist churcbi
last evening, succeeding,. Rev. Loren A*
Clevenger, who has gone to Massachu
setts. John Day Smith presided. Rev*
W. M. Lawrence of the Second church of
Chicago preached the sermon on "Tha
True Gospel of Christ." Rev. Dr. John
E. Bushnell of Westminster Presbyterian
church gave the address of welcome. Rev.
Dr. W. W. Dawley gave the charge to the
pastor and Rev. Dr. W. B. Riley that to
the people. Others who took part in
the service were C. H. Rust of the chapel
car work Rev. F. H. Cooper, Rev. C. J
Triggerson and Rev. R. M. West.
LEECH LAKE INDIAN AGENCY, ONIGTTM,
Minn., Sept. 21, 1903.Sealed bids will be re
ceived at the olice of acting Indian agent,
Leech Lake Agency, Minnesota, until 12 m.,
central time, Oct. 24, 1903, for the. sale ot
the blown-down timber on the Bed Lake dim
inished reservation, on the following described
Section 36, township 15, range 36.
Sections 1, 2, 11, 12, 13 and 14, township
150, range 36.
Section 32, township 151, range 35.
Sections 5, 6, 7, 8, 16, 17, and 18, township
150, range 85.
The greater part of thid timber was blown
down on July 5, 1902, and is estimated at be
tween five and ten million feet Norway and
White Pine. No standing, green or live timber
will be cut.
This comprises practically all the merchant
able pine timber in the blown-down area.
Rules and regulations for sale and cutting
of the timber can be obtained by prospective
bidders on application to the undersigned.
The government reserves the right to rejeel
any and all bids. G. L. SCOTT
Major Tenth Cavalry, Acting Indian Agent.
RULES AND REGULATIONS.
Sealed bids will be opened in presence of bid
ders on October 24th, 1903, and contract awarded
to highest and best bidder. A copy of advertise*
ment and a certified check of 20 per cent of the
amount bid based on estimate of five million
must accompany bid.
The checks of unsuccessful bidders will be re
turned as soon as bid is rejected. That of suc
cessful bidder will be retained until bond is ap
proved, and contract made, and then to be ap
plied to purchase of timber. If successful bidder
refuses or falls to enter Into contract within
a reasonable time, the money sent with bid will
bo forfeited to the United States. The usual
bond will be required. Timber to be cut and paid
for before April 15, 1904. The timber to remain
the property of the United States until fully
ai for and will not be removed from the land
that time. All expenses for the propee
disposition ot this timber will be paid by the
contractor, except half the wages of the scalers
employed by the government. Scaling will b
done by scalers employed by the Indian agent
and subject to his orders only.
All logs will be scaled by Scribner's rales. Thai
contractor may and is requested to employ an
inspector of scalers to be paid by him and sub
ject to his orders only, to check the work of
government scalers. Any complaint made by him
rclarlns to accuracy of scale will be investigated
and adjusted at once. When work is completed
the government scale must govern. Government
scalers shall be paid not to exceed $100 pea
The Red Lake band of Indians may appoint
an inspector of scalers with the approval and
subject to the orders of the Indian agent, to
be paid wholly from the proceeds of sale ot
timber at not more than ? 100 per month.
The contractor will provide suitable accommo.
datlon for all employes and board same whilft
employed on this work.
All timber shall be cut with' a saw whefl
In cutting, no tree shall be cut higher than
eighteen Inches from the ground when standing,
AH merchantable pine existing in each ana
every log above the diameter limit of six Inches
at the small end shall be utilized. Any such
timber left, purposely or otherwise, shall be
scaled double and charged to the purchaser and
the regular stumpage rate paid for the timber.
Merchantable pine timber used for booms,
skids, building camps, dams, bridges or for any - .'
other purpose shall be scaled and charged to . 1
the purchaser at the regular stumpage rate paid V
for the timber. *'-
In cutting timber for booms, all trees shall '*'-
be carefully measured before cutting and the ,*
length of the boom shall be graduated to such '&
lengths as will allow the timber In the tops ox ,'-
the trees, which is too small for booms, to bo 'rf
cut Into merchantable log lengths. *
All trees shall be measured before cutting into'" "-
logs, and the length of the logs so varied to S
even two-foot lengths that all merchantable"^
timber in the tree shall be utilized to the *.
prescribed top diameter limit of six Inches, or a'-ig
near thereto as possible. 16-foot logs being con-^%
sidered the maximum length. All longer
will be scaled on this basis.
Pine boom timber shall be scaled at each 1Q-JW
foot point to obviate loss of scale on account ofl,k?s
All merchantable timber, fallen or dead within.ftj
the blown down area will be cut, Including treeaY'fl
broken off higher than fifteen feet from ths-J-'-S
No standing green or live timber shall be cut,
except for necessary road-ways and landings
the usual width and size.
Preference must be given Indians in hiring
men to handle this timber in positions they ore
capable of filling, and the same rate of wages -A
allowed them as white men for the same work. ,i
White men may be employed when competent
Indians are nto available to do the work.
All expenses attending the sale and disposition
of this timber, including advertising not specified
as payable by the contractor, shall be paid out
of the proceeds of the timber. The balance re*
mainlnr to be credited to the Red Lake band of
Cbippewa8 only, and to be disposed of as the
Indian department may direct.
These rules and regulations shall be made part
of any contract awarded for the sale of tho
timber named In the advertisement.
No contract is valid unless approved by thai
w- A . JONES,
?'', ' $& Comm ssioner.
Sept. 1, 1903.S
f ^ -
Department of the Interior, . s -
Sept. 5, 1908.
Forwarded to the president with recommends,
tion that he approve these regulations.
E. A. HITCHCOCK,
White House. Sept. 7, 1903.
Approved in accordance with the provisions'
ot the aot of February 16, 1889 (25 StatS , 6T$
. %\ &O.OSBVcjIiXt
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