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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 23, 1903, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-09-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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EVERYTHING TO EATman's. .
353Either Phone-353
Telephone your orders to us. Prompt
Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed.
iOne car Michigan Apples, bbl $3.00
One car fancy Wealthy, bushel $1.00
Good Cooking Apples, peck ?5c
Fresh Fruits and
Fresh Vegetables
From the field, garden and orchard.
Prices right.
BEST CONCORD GRAPES, basket ..20c
Cling Peaches, box $1.00
Fancy, Colorado Elberta. box 1.20
Malaga Grapes, basket 35c
8WEET CORN, doz 10o
Preserving Pears, per peck 45c
Cape Cod Cranberries, per quart 8c
Dry Roasted Coffees.
More Coffee to the pound, finer flavor,
greater strength.
Rib and Santos, lb 10c
Queen Blend, Java and Mocha
flavor 15c
Jamaica Java, a good one 20c
Gykora, Mocha and Java flavor 25c
Hoffma n House, per lb 30cthLawrencehave
Ksparanza Coffee, lb 40c
All kinds and grades of raw coffees
by the pound or sack. Teas.
One hundred kinds to select from.
Prices begin at 25c lb. for pure selected
tea.
Minarda Tea, 60c
Makes a delicious cup of tea and belongs
In the dollar class.
Yerxa's Extra Flour, S2.35
No better flour to be had.
Imported Olive Oil, quart bottle 75c
Good Luck Matches, 1 dozen box 9c
Stag Matches, 1,000 In box 5c
Swedish Safety, 1 dozen- boxes 8c
2 pkgs Korn Krlsp for 25c
Large can Mustard Sardines, Bengal 10c
10-lb sack Graham Flour 16c
Assortment Cold Water Starch, 1-lb
pkg 7c
Lazenby's Imported Pickles, 25c size 15c
Lazenby's Imported Pickles, 40c size 25c
Flaked Wheat Oats and Rye, 9-lb bag 18c
Bakery Specials
Komt-Madft Bread, leaf 3c
3-lb Loaves Milwaukee Rye Bread
Green Apple Pies, each 10c
GOOD ONES.
Boston Brown Bread, loaf 4c
Fresh Rolls, doz 8c
.Home-made Doughnuts, doz 8c
Bulk Oysters, qt 35c-45c
Choice Pork Chops 12%c
Choice Pork Loin Roast 12%c
Choice Pork Sausage 10c
Choice Pork Shoulders 9c
Choice Pork Spare Ribs 8c
Choice Porterhouse Steak 18c
Choice Sirloin Steak 15c
Choice Round Steak lie
Choice Shoulder Steak 9c
Choice Pot Roast 6c, 7c, 8c
Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Choice Le g of Lamb 12%c
Choice Lamb Chops 10c
Swift Premium Hams 15c
fiwift "Winchester Picnic Ham...... 8c
Swift Winchester Bacon 15e
A full line of Fresh Fish.
^AMUSEMENTJL
DEWEY J Matinee Dally.
THEATREifl . ( Evening* at 8.15
WORLD BEATERS
EXTRAVAGANZA
COMPANY.
(Ladies' Matinee Every Friday.)
NEXT WEEK 'JOLLY GRASS WIDOWS."
Diamonds
We can show you the finest line
of Diamond and Pearl Neck
laces, Rings, Pins and Pendants
in the city. Diamonds $70 carat up
H. F. Legg & Go.
Up Stairs, 518 Nloollot Av.
W*k Fur Garments re
M YYf*C modeled, re-dyed
A ML!. W and repairedper-
fect* fit guaranteed
prices the lowest.
HiiHachelr PRACTICAL FURRIER
nUVaCIieik
LL-LJJ !__"' "'V - i - -..I '- - ~i. !-- M .n. i.-. i. - . i , ,.., , ,,. i i,.i-. ...
WEDNESDAY EVENING,:^:
CITY NEWS.
Drink Indian Medical. Ordec to-day.
Office 604 Masonic Temple.
You can get Salada Ceylon Tea at Chap
Black, green or mixed-.
New pictures for home and school. The
Beard Art company. 624 Nicollet avenue.
Subscriptions taken for all magazines,
etc., mail orders promptly filled Post
office News and Cigar store, 50 Third
street S.
The Modern Maccabees will meet at
their hall, 322 Nicollet avenue, Thursday
evening. A special program will be pro
vided, including cigars.
The bath houses at Lake Calhoun were
closed last week when the thermometer
was near the freezing point and will not
be reopened this season.
Mendenhall. the Florist. 37 Sixth street
S. Minneapolis, continues to get up the
finest funeral flowers. Also ships them
to any part of the northwest.
Minneapolis Ciroular & Addressing Co.,
411-13 Nicollet avenue. Birmingham
Multi- Typewriting reproduction, address
ing, mailing, etc. Lists supplied.
Grand fall opening at Dayton's next
wtfek Wednesday. Thursday, Friday and
Saturday An extraordinarily rich dis
play of fall and winter goods, beautiful
decorations and fine music.
H A Snow will begin an apartment
house Monday at Twenty-second and Port
land. It will cost $10,000 and will be com
pleted in thirty days. The four flats will
ha\e six rooms each. E. C. Haley is the
architect.
A Soo switch engine crashed into a
Northern Pacific freight train at Twenty
eighth avenue N yesterday afternoon and
alfho an engine and several cars were de
railed, no one was injured. Traffic was
blocked for several hours.
Madden, the man for whom
e police sought to restore a check
for $49 50, which he had left in a First
street saloon, was found yesterday at the
woikhouse where he is serving a sentence
for drunkenness. H e had forgotten about
the check at the saloon and supposed that
he had spent the money.
The Brotherhood of Railway Careen in -
itiated forty new members last night and
now have a membership of over 400. The
Mineral and Soda Water Bottlers elected
as secretary at their meeting last night,
F Lelkeb, 1316 Second street N. The
flat janrtors made plans last night for a
dance to be given in Dama hall Oct. 3.
Rev. and Mrs. Wrlljam Wallace of Sal
tlllo, Mexico, are home on furlough and
are the guests of Mrs. T F. Wallace, 500
Eighth street S. Mr Wallace is superin
tendent of the Saltillo missionary sta
tion and stated clerk of the presbytery of
Mexico. His station includes eight
churches, six day schools and a normal
school.
THE WEATHEE PBEDICTI0NS
MinnesotaFair to-night and Thurs
day cooler, with frost to-night warm
er Thursday, brisk northwest winds, be
coming variable Wisconsin, Iowa and
Upper MichiganFair to-day and Thurs
day cooler, with frost to-night and
cooler in east portion Thursday high
northwest winds, diminishing, except
fresh in Iowa. North and South Dakota
Fair to-night and Thursday frost to
night warmer Thursday variable
winds MontanaFair to-night and prob
ably Thursday rising temperature south
erly winds.
KEPT AWAY WITH A GTJN
Futile Attempt of Mrs. Lydia Cardi
nal to Get Child Back.
Mrs. Lydia Cardinal, 11 Sixth street N,
says that she went to Anson, Wis, to
get her 8-year-old son, Clarence, from
his aunt, with whom he had been living
for some time, she was kept from the
premises by the vigorous use of a shot
gun. She had to return to this city with
out her boy. Mrs Cardinal says her hus
band died some years ago, leaving her
to care for four children. Her resources
being limited she allowed Clarance to go
to live with his aunt. Recently the
mother learned that the boy was being
brought up a Protestant whereas she had
promised his father he should be a
Catholic. She, therefore, went to get the
boy.
Market.
We sell none but best corn fed Beef.
You get no better in the United States.
FOR THE UPPER MISS.
Improvement Association Will Meet Oct.
21-22Delegates Are Be
ing Named.
The Upper Mississippi River Improve
ment association has requested Mayor
Smith of St Paul to appoint delegates to
the second annual convention of the asso
ciation that is to be held at Davenport
Oct. 21 and 22 The mayor is asked to
have commercial associations send addi
tional delegates.
Prices.
lOo
20 30 50e
Careful buyers get their blankets for
winter now. The selection is larger, the
prices the same. North Star Woolen
Mills Co , 228 2d st S, Minneapolis. One
block from Milwaukee station.
5 Q Sorensen Special
Our $2.50 Sorensen
304 NICOLLET AVE.
W. H. RENDBLL, City Agent.
T. G. 1034 Phones N. W. 383
Ban k
BUSINESS
NIGHT SCHOO L
Minneapolis Bltfg
Suite 241. 302ofNICOLLET AVE.
Spectacles 81 and up.
Eyes examined free by
08TREM
THE SPECIALIST,
who devotes bli entire
time and energy to this one
thing. Office, 829 Nicol
ollet T, apitalrs.
Journal want ads bring bast results. |
One cent a word. j
BEAUTIFUL TEETH
Hit
Begins Monday Eve., Sept. 29.
Twelve ti* A /B^X
Weeks M* - W uwJ
Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, Penman
ship, Shorthand, Typewriting:, Let
ter Writing, Grammar, Spelling.
Minnesota School of Business
64 S. 3d St., diagonally Opposite Postoffice.
Good teeth is beauty. Old broken off teeth restored to
natural appearance and usefulness. If by the loss of
* teeth you cheeks have become fallen m and wrinkled, I
can build them out to natural appearance.
i'or feriiort i'imc:
$20 sets Teeth now $15
$15 sets Teeth now $12
$10 sets Teeth now $ 8
$8 sets Teeth now $ 5
FREEIt costs nothing toconsult me.
3Z9 Nicollet Ave., Corner 4th St, Minneapolis,
T -
/ I "THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
GEBMS TORN UP TOESM
TOWN TALK
Bacteriologists Make Practical Tests
of Electrioity as a Water
Purifier.
The Process Proves More Effective
Than Any Other Known
Method.
Figures which have been furnished by
Professor George D. Shepardson and City
Bacteriologist J. Frank Corbett, who have
recently conducted another test of the
Johnson process for purifying the city
water, throw a new light on the invention
and indicate that its use would be not
only a gieat protection to the users of
city water but also a much cheaper meth
od than the use of sedimentation basins
or any other process of purifying the
water.
Several tests of the Johnson process,
into which the use of electricity enters
largely, have been made by Dr. Corbett
and others and the fact that it does al
most exterminate the bacteria in the
water uas been demonstrated more than
once, but, up to the time this report was
made, the practicability of the process
was not determined because the cost of
using it toad not been made a certainty.
This last report shows that while the
water from the pipes in the east side
pumping stationwhere the water is the
most impurecontained, nqrmally, 682
bacteria per cubic centimeter before
treatment, there remained but 56 bac
teria per cubic centimeter after treat
ment, thus eliminating at least 92 per
cent of the bacteria, a higher percentage
than that credited to any other process.
The reports show that the electricity
passed thru the water would cost at usual
rates something less than $1 per 1,000,000
gallons treated. Bu t even this low figure
can be reduced, in the opinion of the in
ventor, when a plan for the purifying of
all the city water is installed at the reser
voir, or in the mains leading from the
Camden place or Northeast pumping sta
tion. Mr. Johnson plans to generate the
electricity used in the process by putting
turbine wheels in the pumping house
mains or at the outlet to the reservoir,
thus reducing the cost of the electricity.
Four tests were made by Professor
Shepardson, the water in each case pass
ing thru the apparatus at the rate of 19
cubic feet per minute which was equiva
lent to 8,527 gallons per hour. In test A.
and B. 250 volts were used, in test C the
voltage was 560 ad in test D, 110. Assum
ing that electrical power costs $ 10 per
kilowatt hour the cost for electricity in
these tests would be 51.17, $4.70, $27.40 and
$ 97 per million gallons, respectively, the
difference in the cost of the A and B tests
being caused by the indifferent manner
of applying the electric current.
In his report Dr". Corbett says: "The
results show that your apparatus is as ef
fective with 110 volts, the lowest pres
sure tried, as with 550 volts. The prob
ability Is that still lower voltage might
be practically as effective, resulting in
lower cost of treatment."
Professor Shepardson says in his report:
"The amount of electrical energy re
quired can probably be reduced still fur
ther by subsequent development of the
apparatus. I see no reason to anticipate
any electrolytic action upon the water
pipes from the use of your system of puri
fication when properly designed, installed
and operated." -"
Joseph Johnsdn, the inventor of the
process, has been working on it for three
years. H e is employed at the Camden
Place pumping station and lives at 320
Twenty-fourth avenue N where most of
the details have been worked out.
INDIGNAIJT AT DELAY
Third Avenue Residents Are Tired
of Waiting for Paving.
Property owners along Third avenue S
from Fifth stieet to Grant are said to be
very indignant over the slow progress
made in paving the street. They are said
to be preparing to sue the city for dam
ages to their business. A s it is only a
few weeks ago since the improvement
bonds which provided funds for the pav
ing were sold there does not appear to be
much show for a suit. If the creosoted
blocks begin to come next Monday as has
been promised, the pavement will be com
pleted before legal proceedings can be
started. Engineers say that the, more
time given the ground to settle before con
crete is applied and the more time given
the concrete to harden before the paving
is laid, the better will be the pavement.
If this is true the property owners along
Third avenue will have the satifaction of
knowing that they have the best paving
in the world.
CLUBS AT Y.M. C. A.
Senate Will Convene October 13
Searchlight Club Reorganization.
The Y. M. C. A. senate met last even
ing for the first time this year to con
sider the work for the coming fall and
winter. Tuesday, Oct. 13, was set as
opening night. In all probability at that
time every state will be represented as
applications have been received insuring
a full quota.
The Searchlight club will meet this
week for reorganization and to outline
plans for the season's work. Several
prominent men have been secured to ad -
dress the club. The membership will be
limited to thirty-five.
The Mandolin and Guitar club will be -
gin rehearsals Tuesday evening, Oct. 6.
Owing to the large registration it will
probably be necessary to divide the club
in two sections, both under the leadership
of Professor Sutorius.
ALWAYS GIVES
SATISFACTION
BUY
SCRA1NT0N
COAL
Special includes all popu
lar styles and leathers, in
all sizes and widths, and
we can fit and please you
as you have never been
pleased before. Shoe re
pairing while you wait.
S. T . SOKEN&EN,
312 Nloollet Avenue.
Northwestern
Fuel Co.
MARKET IS TOO SHALL
So Says Retail Grocers' Association
Efferot to Get Improvements.
According to the Minneapolis Retail
Grocers' association, the central city mar
ket is much too small for the business it
should accommodate. After several
speeches to this effect at a meeting of the
association Monday night 4n Columbus
hall, 322 Nicollet avenue, a committee was
named to confer with the Market Gar
deners' association. A joint committee
from the two bodies will then call upon T.
B. Walker, who controls the Central City
Market company.
The grocers' association entertained
Monday night a large number of the St.
Paul grocers.
CITY WATEB BILLS
School and Park Boards Must Pay for
the Water They
Use.
The city water department will charge
all the city departments and boards for
water. The first issue will be taken with
the school board which according to the
figures of the registrar owes $2,136 for
water used in the past three years. The
school and park boards have always re
sisted the payment of charges for water,
but the waterworks people say that there
will be more economy in the use of water
if the departments have to pay for it.
Another Day Added.
On account of another day having been
added to the sale of tickets to the Chicago
centennial celebration "The North-West
ern Line" will sell tickets to Chicago at
$8.00 round trip, commencing Sept. 25 and
continuing Sept. 26, 27 and 28. Ticket
office, 600 Nicollet avenue. -
IN G" MINN. PLAN
Boston Finds New Primary Law,
Copied After Minnesota
Method, Is Slow. *
Much Objeotion Made by Voters to
Declaring Their Party
Affiliations.
Boston has had the same difficulty with
Massachusetts' new primary election law,
copied after that of Minnesota, that Min
neapolis had with the original of the
Minnesota law. A very light vote was
polled yesterday, and there were general
objections to declarations of party affilia
tions, tho such declarations were prac
tically required under the former law.
Special dispatches from Boston give the
following account of the first trial of the
law:
"The first trial yesterday of the new
primary election law, copied from that
of Minnesota, produced a great deal of
confusion among the voters, especially
among the more ignorant classes in the
north end. Except in wards where there
were close contests causing the factional
managers to see to it that the voters were
out, a very light vote was polled. There
were long delays at every voting booth.
"The chief criticism is from citizens who
objected to publicly declaring their party
affiliation, altho under the old law no one
could vote at a caucus without enrolling
himself with one party or the other. At
every polling place in the city objections
were voiced against the required decla
ration. In ward 11, a blue-stocking dis
trict, Judge Richardson of the superior
court went away from the booth rather
than announce the party.
"In the north and west ends, where the
Jewish population resides, 5,000 Jews
were disfranchised by the fact that yes
terday was their Ne w Year day, and they
were prohibited from work of any sort.
The election commissioners refused to let
some one else mark their ballots for them."
A BALANGE OF $71,436
Handsome Margin in State Fair
TreasurySome Improve
ments Authorized.
The board of managers of the State
Fair association ordered yesterday the
painting of the agricultural hall, the roof
ing of the cattle and horses exhibition
barns and the laying of a mile of cement
walk. The executive committee was au -
thorized to build a speed barn, to con
struct the east side driveway thru the
grounds and to grade the southwest cor
ner of the grounds. Superintendent Baird,
who has charge of privileges, reported a
net collection of $15,100 from concession
aires.
The treasurer reported as follows:
RECEIPTS.
Dec. 10,1902, balance on band 855,243 61
State appropriation 4,000 00
Stall rent 1,338 25
borage 2,028 75
Privileges 15,013 07
Knees 12,514 50
Ticket sales 99,078 90
Rents Fines collected by justice of the
peace
Butter sold
Cheese sold
Tubs and covers sold
Premiums paid by Holstein association
for 1902
Premiums paid by Minnesota Breed
ers' association for 1002
Premiums paid by American Short
Horn Breeders association for 190S.
Paid for Old Settlers' association for
sidewalk
Official program collections
Balance paid on Mule-Horse trade....
Expense refunded
Supply wagon collections
Iron sold
Lumber sold
Waste sold
Coal sold
J. C. Mills Linseed Oil Works
Interest on deposits
Dividends on Allemania band deposit.
Outstanding checks canceled
Total receipts $198,504 35
Outstanding ticket accounts 312 00
Value of railway tickets..... 12,620.00
Grand total $211 436 35
Estimated disbursements 140,000.00
Estimated balance $71 43a 35
CITY BOARDS UNCHANGED
The Charter Commission Rejects the
Draft of a New
C j / Plan.
N o change in the organization of the
municipal boards is recommended by the
charter commission. The subcommittee
having the matter of boards under* con
sideration, reported last evening and sug
gested several changes. The draft of the
board measures abolishes ex-offlcio mem
bers on the park board, library board and
the board of charities and corrections,
reduces the membership of the library
and park boards to seven each, makes
the commissioners of the board of chari
ties and corrections elective by the peo
ple, reduces the term of all members from
six to four years, and favors the trans
fer of all legal business to the cliy at
torney's office. The recommendations
were all voted down, a fact which lends
additional probability to the report that
the idea of submitting the present city
charter with no change save the addition
of a home-rule clause, is growing in favor.
A motion to reconsider the action of
the commission in favor of civil service
in the fire department was lost by a tie
\ote of 7 to 7. It is believed that the
question will be dropped eventually, as
it may endanger the whole charter.
Commissioner Wright of the committee
on health, reported that the present ordi
nances had been redrafted and one im
portant measure adopted. This empowers
the commissioner of health to serve no
tices to clean up on agents for property
owned by non-residents and to assess the
cost on the property when the notices are
ignored.
'ATTENTIONS" FROWNED ON
Menominee Tanglefoot Club Will Fine
Members "Keeping Company"
with Young Men.
Menominee, Mich., Sept 21.The young
ladies of the Menominee high school have
formed a club which is known as the
"Tanglefoot" club, and which is meeting
with much disfavor among the young men
of the school. It is the only organization
of this kind ever formed in the school and
promises to grow rapidly. Altho great
secrecy is maintained in regard to the
names of the members and the rules of
the club, one member could not "keep it."
One of the rules of the club is that any
member found "keeping company" with
any young man or becoming "struck,"
must pay a heavy fine and is liable to
expulsion from the organization and will
be ostracized by her companions. -
FELT LIKE PHARAOH
.^
How It Happened That Girling's
Place Was Overrun by.
- * Frogs.
He Had Offered to Buy All That
the Boys Could
Catch.
If any person desires to Invest in frogs
for fishing purposes let him look into a
.well back of Representative Tom H. Girl
ing's place in Robbinsdale, for, strange as
it may seem, by these frogs does hang a
tale.
Mr. Gil ling had plans to go fishing up
the Soo road Saturday night and Monday
morning and being in need of frogs called
to his aid two trusty youths of Robbins
dale, yclept Henry DeMars and Iva Ben
son. "I will give you 12 cents a dozen
for all the frogs you bring me to-night,"
said the representative yesterday morn
ing, and the two youths went forth.
Later in the day they appeared before
Mrs Girling and inquired in anxious tone:
"Did Mr. Girling say anything about those
frawgs to any of the other kids?"
"Not that I know of," responded the
lady of the house. Still later the frog
brokers made the same query of the small
daughter of the house of Girling and re
ceiving the same lesponse went away in
apparent content.
It so happened that Mr. Girttng's
agents were no common boys, but gentle
men of the rising generation with Rocke
fellerian tendencies and before their com
mission was two hours old they had gath
ered together all the small boys of the
Robbinsdale school and had said: "We
are paying 1 cent a dozen for all the frogs
you bring us before 6 o'clock to-night."
It also so happened that yesterday was
an ideal day for frogs, altho so late in the
season, and the lakes and marshes of
Robbinsdale were alive with batrachians
who were literally drilling in squads, so
fine was the warm weather to them.
The agents for the absent representative
held the mouth of a sack and the sub
agents did the rest and when Mr. Girling
got home last night Mrs. Girling was
standing on the furniture and there were
frogs all over the place. The house had at
least one marked resemblance to Pha
raoh's palace during one of the Mosaic
plagues.
The official count placed the catch at
741 and after looking the mess over the
despairing seeker after frogs said:
"Let's compromise." .
There was a wild wail of protest from
the two trusty agents when this sug
gestion was offered but Girling stood
Arm and the youths finally consented to
depait with $2. The frogs were thrown in
an abandoned well and the Girling fishing
parties will have frogs enough to last them
thru the fall.
FARM PROMOTERSTO MEET
Various Organizations Will Meet in
St. Paul, Oct. 6 to Form
Big Merger.
756.00 37100 912 30
118 97
22 50
Trust-forming among the farmers will
become active in Minnesota Oct. 6, when
there will be a meeting at the state capi
tol of members of the various farmers'
organizations which are about to be amal
gamated into the Farmers' National Co
operative Exchange company, a national
concern having 500,000 members, $50,000,-
000 in capital stock and a desire to con
trol the marketing of farmers' stock in
trade.
The Minnesota convention called for
Oct. 6 will continue the work of organiza
tion in the west begun recently at Chi
cago.
In the creation of the Co-operative com
pany there have been absorbed the Con
sumers and Producers' union, chartered
in Tennessee, and the American Society of
Equity and the National Co-operative Ex -
change company, having a total member
ship of 500,000. It is the plan of the or
ganizers to build elevators, warehouses,
stockyards and other facilities for the
handling and controlling of the market
and thus to do away with the middleman
and maintain a level of prices.
The call for the convention of prices has
been issued by C. E. Jackson of Buck
man, vice president for the state. H e
expects two delegates from each county.
President Robert Lindblom and "Vice Pres
ident Can* will attend and President Ev -
erts of the National Exchange will also
be on hand.
897.75 157.50
2,423.00
' 80.50
1,825.40
143.50
200 5.00 6.00
5.00
20 00
20 50
27.50
902 47
159
98 67
WAITING FOE MILLENIUM:
Nels Axen, Therefore, Objected to
ArrestBelieved to Be Crazy.
Claiming that he was wafting for the
Lord and that the millenium was at hand,
Nels Axen, 263 Two-and-a-half street S,
made a hard fight yesterday when two
police officers attempted to take him to
the South Side station. H e was over
powered but remained defiant while being
taken to the county jail. It is thought
he has gone crazy and he will probably
be examined in the probate court soon.
Have You Seen ^ ?
The new Gloria boots? Prettiest women's
$3.50 shoe made. Found only at the Nickel
Plate.
Do not suffer from sick headache a
moment longer. It is not necessary. Car
ter's Little Liver Pills will cure you. Dose,
one little pill. Small price. Small dose.
Small pill.
Ready for* You
f&
With the finest assortment of fall foot
wear ever shown in Minneapolis. Try the
Nickel Plat*.
' - "Gloria" Boots, S*
Plngree-made. The shoes that wear.
Snappiest, most stylish $3.50 boots made.
Found only, at the Nickel Plat*,
SEPTEMBER 23, 10O3.^^f^^^
KILLED BY ENGINE
Street Car Conductor Run Over at
Milwaukee Crossing.
Jasper T. Stegner, a "student" street
car conductor employed by the Twin City
Rapid Transit company, was killed by a
switch engine at the crossing of the Mil
waukee road and Twenty-fourth street
last night. H e had dismounted from his
car to guard the tracks when the engine
backed upon him. H e boarded at Aldrich
and Sixth avenues N, but his home was
at Redwood Falls, Minn.
Young men need no urging to dress
well, the man past 40 must be continually
reminded. If you haven't time to bother
with your clothes go to Nicholson Bros.,
709 Nicollet avenue, and let them take
the responsibility. They can be trusted.
More cases of sick headache, bilious
ness, constipation, can be cured In less
time, with less medicine, and for less
money, by using Carter's Little Liver Pills
than by any other means.
SO Highly Polished Mahogany Finish Divans
like picture and similar. Upholstered in
Fine Silk Damask. Regularly "*"
$14.75. Thursday
SO Quarter Sawed Golden Oak Finish,
Roomy, Cmmfortable, saddle Seat Rockers
like picture. Regularly $4.75,
Thursday
Special Sale Thursday Sample
"Cutler" Desks
in Solid Mahogany and Finest Quarter Sawed
Golden Oak. The Very Finest Goods turned
out by those well known manufacturers of
High Grade Desks. Among them these:
School Shoes.
See the famous steel shod shoes at the
Nickel Plate. Best wearing school shoes
made.
You Can Often
Save a Day's
Travel or J l
A Day's
Time by
/ Solid Mahogany Desk like picture, 4Mt ft.
long-. Regularly $92.00, dfifl Rfl
Thursday VWi9U
/ Solid Mahogany without Pigeon Hole
***"!*? S49.75
Boxes , 4Ms ft. long,Desk,
$66.00, Thursday ..,
SO quarter sawed
Qolden Oak Ma
hogany Finish,
Highly Polished,
Saddle Seat, Re
volvlng Office
Chairs, like pic
tare. Regularly
$7.50, Thursday,
Business Education is a Necessity. '**k
In Choosing a School Consider That
\ LOCAL---
LONG
Is the oldest, best patronized, best equipped business school In the statag^
that it is made business men's headquarters for their office help, thereby secur-^Jj[
Ing Its graduates the best positions on thir graduation. *
The finely illustrated catalogue will give full information. Th e new $40,000
school building accommodates 1,000 students annually. Address the college for
catalogue. Da y and evening sessions. S,horthand taught by mall, also.
DISTANCE
'TELEPHONE
Using the Long Distance
Lines of the -
Northwestern Telephone
Exchange Compaay.
1
FURS
KM
/ Solid Mahogany
Desk with Pigeon
Hole Boxes, 4 feet(
2 inches long.
Regularly $63.50,
Thursday
^ I
$48.75
/ Qolden Oak'
Desk, with Pigeon i
Hole Boxes, 4i ft.
long. Regularly
$55.00, Thursday
S43.50
1 Omlden Oak
Desk, with Pigeon
Hole Boxes, 4 ft.
2 in. long. Reg.
Thurs.'.$38i75
$5.00
100 Qolden Elm
Wood Seat Rock
ers, like picture.
Comfortable and
serviceable, regu
larly $1.35. Thurs-
day
90c
One to a customer.
See all the above dis
played in our First Av.
Show Windows.
ew England Furniture & CarpetCo
The One-Price Complete HOUM Furnishers. 6th St. 6th St. and 1st Are. So.
ij\
S\
6r4 HenneA
pin Ave.yi fg
MinneapblisV* Minn. * *fiSi
You can't afford to take chances buy
ing Furs. Buy them of a reliable Furrier. We
have on hand a fine line of Seal, Otter, Persian
Lamb and Hudson Bay Sable.
Large stock of Men's Fur and Fur Lined Coats.
We guarantee every garment in fit and quality.
Repairing and remodeling fine Furs.
A
k
7ElfllJtll 23 So. 5th Street,
- CMnAII| Between Nicollet & Hea.
^f^^|

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