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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 23, 1903, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-10-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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Special Sale fox Scarfs Saturda y at $5.75, $12.50 art $17.50 '- vlJL I JN1L WO.
Cloak and Suit Store
A Purchase of 200 Children's Coats at About
Hal f Regular Price, on Sale Saturday.
Children's Coats
Ladies' Fine Lisle Hosiery
Embroidered or plain sold everywhere at 35c.
Loose back or Louis XIV. style,
trimmed with fur and handsome
braids, regular $35
and $40 coats
Walking Skirts
The best skirt in America for the money
Makes You
A Heartv,
Record Breakers
Groceries a Previsions
Best. Cane Granulated Sugar
100 pounds '.'.'.'. $4.90
Best Cane Granulated Sugar,
25 pounds 1.25
Best Creamery Butter, received
daily, 5 -lb jars 1.15
Here is where we save you 40 to 50
eents on the dollar.
We import our coffee and sell it
direct to you in lots 50 cents' worth
or more.
Best Mocha and Java, 5 lbs $1.00
Best Mocha and Java, 2y2-lb
cans 50
Choice Blends, 6, 7 and 10 lbs, 1.00
Best Japans, Gunpowder, Oo
long, English Breakfast, 3 lbs 1.00
iy 2 lbs 50
Best Ceylons, per lb .45
Baker's Chocolate, per lb...... .29
Fancy New York Winter Apples
per barrel $2.50 to $2.90
Te Corn and Tomatoes, doz.. .95
Car loads of new canned goods ar
riving daily.
Fancy Spring Chicken, lb ....IIV2C
Fancy Fowls, per lb 10y2c
Leg Lamb, per lb 10y2c
Leg Mutton, per lb 9e
Lamb Stew, per lb ....,,.. 5c
Pot Roast Beef, per lb ....7c to 8c
Round Steak, per lb . . - 9c
Sirloin Steak, per lb lie
Best Salt Pork, per lb 9c
Swift's and Armour's Hams,
per lb 12y
403-405 Nicollet.
Heavy kersey and boucle materi
als, sizes 2 to 6 years, worth $5.00
to $7.00 yours while
they last for
Children's Coats
Silk Waists
Black and dolors, fine quality peau
de soie, all sizes ^ i 7i
Saturday *p\ j O
Kersey cloth, melton and boucle^
sizes from 6 to 12 years, a great
many of them worth C C A A
double the price pO*\J\J
Trimmed Street Hats
Finest felts, hats that are always
sold at $4.50, $5.00 * Q C A
and $6.00, for *pO.J\JI
"Certainly," was the reply, "good
for any amount he chooses to put him
self down for. Why?"
"Here are eight handsome rugs he
has bought."
"Well, send him all he wants to buy.
He's the shrewdest dealer in this part
of the country, and one of the heaviest
and best."
There is but one opinion expressed
at these sales, and that is that no such
low prices for rugs of equal value have
ever been seen in Minneapolis or St.
Paul, at either private sales or auc
Smart Set.
The LadyWhat right have you to en
ter my room in the middle of the night?'*
BurglarNow, don't scold me, ma'am
I'm not your husband.
The rumor Is revived that Lord Minto will
shortly resign the lieutenant governorship of tho
Dominion of Canada. He confesses that he has
been a social failure at Ottawa, thru his Ina
bility to comprehend the lines of social de
marcation that obtain among the elite of Ot
Remarkable Gathering of Stockhold
ers of the United Drug Co. In
Thomas Voegeli, the well-known
druggist, has returned from Boston,
where he has been attending the first
annual meeting of the United Drug
The gathering was remarkable in
many ways.
The company is a co-operative or
ganization, composed of the leading
druggists in each important town or
city in the country.
A great laboratory has been erected
in Boston and there a remedy for
each human ill is manufactured under
the general trade name of "Kexall."
Important new discoveries in medi
cine are made from time to time, and
after a new preparation is thoroughly
tested and proven it is extensively ad
vertised. Last spring Rexall Dyspep
sia Tablets were introduced by means
of the now famous "Captain Rexall"
and her little soldiers.
This fall a new Rexall remedy,
"Mucu-Tone," a cure for all forms of
catarrh, will be introduced. Mucu
Tone was brought to the attention of
the stockholders at their meeting, and
$65,000 worth of the remedy was or
dered in one afternoon by the drug
gists present. Other orders were given
in the following days, so that the sales
for the week amounted to nearly
Without question of doubt this Is
the most remarkable incident in the
proprietary remedy history of the
country. The men who compose the
United Drug Co. are the acknowledged
leaders in the retail drug business of
the country. That they, should pur
chase this enormous quantity of a
new remedy proves their faith in the
Rexall enterprise and proves, as well,
their wonderful facilities for handling
large quantities of goods.
Next Monday we will sell 25 tierces
Lard, 5 lbs or more, best quality,
ftt 7y2c.
Both Phones. Orders of $3 or
more delivered free.
to 14c
tOT NlaolUt Av.
Biucari bollow ground. Bazan
and Clippers sharpened. China
decorating. Barbers' Supplies, Knives, Bog*
llsb Carvers, Kasors. Shears.
A tall Una of Tollat Articles.
Journal Want Ads bring the best
returns for the money. That's why
they increase so fast.
for the Winter
Couldn't you arrange your business affairs so
as to permit of your spending a couple of months
in California this winter?
California isn't far away. The rate is not high. And
there is no place on earth where you can enjoy a holiday to
better advantage.
Elderly people who fear the rigors of a Northern clime
semi-invalids those who are distracted by the worries and
cares of business, are going to California in increasing
numbers. A hundred thousand people spent last winter
there. More are going this winter.
Think the matter over, and then give us an opportunity of
quoting rates and telling you about our through car service.
Second-class rate is only $82.90in effect daily
until November 30th. . ^ r
System -
City Passenger Agent.
Distrlot Passanger Agnt.
/.' i.i'^ki'Sn^/mr ?&f:
5 *
*/' * * ****/ V-^ ' . - ' v *- i' '* at/
Automobiles Are Becoming Common
in the Smaller Towns of the
Even as Early as Last May There
Were More than One Hun-
Our price.
New Velvet Coats Tailor-Made Suits
Near Seal Jackets
One hundred of the very latest
suits,materials and styles the best.
Special for tf * C (\(\
Saturday at ^^vv
Plain or marten trim
med for Saturday.,
Electric Seal Jackets
Beaver trimmed or
plain for Saturday ..
County Number,
Blue Karth 6
Brown 6
Chippewa 5
Chisago ." 1
Clay 2
Cottonwood 6
Dodge 1
Douglas 2
Fr.rlbault 10
Idllniorn 3
Freeborn 2
Goodhue 1
Grant 6
Lac qui Parle
Powers' Bug Prices Catch
Interest in the oriental rug sale at
Powers', yesterday, was so great that
the firm has decided to accede to
many requests that have come and
continue the sale during to-morrow.
If proof were needed to convince
the public of the genuineness of the
prices it was supplied the last two days
of the sale, when one of the biggest
dealers in the northwest bought heavi
ly to sell again locally.
"Is Mr. good for that amount?"
was asked at the close of Thursday's
'*/ '**
Capital Commission Lets a Contract With
out Asking Bids, v
'Th state capltol commission let tho
contract for two passenger ole'iijfbrs to
the Otis Elevator c^pany at$|6,00) T.
L. McGuire of Minneapolis' had in a bid
of $19,000 ever since May, but at-.that-time
all bids were rejected. The $s q&m-
pany's bid was $24,000. Without asking
for bids, the commission offered the Otis
company the contract at $20,000, and #
was accepted.
Channing Seabury, vice chairman of the
commission, defends the action, saying
that they preferred to place the contract
with elevator builders, Mr. McGuire being
a steamfitter. "For the safety of the
people" the contract was given to the
big company.
A Park Avenue Pastor Finds Children
Ignorant of Important Bible Facts.
Public school teaching of the Bible was
discussed last night at the Park Avenue
Congregational church prayer meeting.
Rev. George S. Rollins, the pastor, stated
that out of 200 children asked three ques
tions, two of which were: "Who was
Peter?" and "Why did he repent?" only
four gave correct answers.
The pastor believed that much of the
ignorance of the Bible lay in family train
ing. The Bible should be
the homes, and children should be made
to go, to Sunday school.
A New Twin City Publication Devoted to
the Stage.
The Dramatic Journal, a weekly just
launched at St. Paul, will be the only twin
city publication devoted exclusively to
amusement interests. The editorial and
business manager is James W. Evans -the
associate editor, W. Oakley Stout. It's a
tastefully printed ten-page paper. Among
its contents are correspondence from the
printed American cities, and from most
of the important towns in the northwest,
all telling succinctly of current theatrical
events. Routes are given of companies
traveling thru the northwest. Extended
reviews describe productions at the twin
city theaters. The miscellany Includes
portraits and sketches of Minnesota ac
Jam Begins at North End of Dunham
A log Jam at the north end of Dunham
Island, in the upper Mississippi) is a source
of present annoyance to the Mississippi
& Rum River Boom company, which
maintains at this island its storage pond
and distributing reserve. The logs are
ordinarily piled up near the island to a
height of ten or twelve feet above the
water. But owing to high water there are
now 70,000,000 feet of logs, or rather more
than the usual reserve, many of which,
along a ^ distance of several miles, are
heaped up in jams fifteen or twenty feet
A St. Paul Traveling Man Is Found
Dead at the Ryan
WUJiam D. Worthen, a traveling, man
residing at"3155 Dayton avenue, St. Paul,
was found dead in a room at theRyan ho
tel yesterday afternoon. An empty mor
phine bottle Indicated that he had com
mitted suicide. Worthen was found in a
critical condition from morphine poison
ing a few days ago and it took a physician
several hours to revive him.
Charles McLean Dies from Injuries Re-
- . celved by Colliding with
Fire Engine.
Charles McLean, who was run down by
a Are engine We^esday night, died last
night at St. Barnabas hospital. McLean
was unconscious when picked up, but re
gained consciousness shortly after arriv
ing at the hospital. His relatives were
confident' of his recovery and had him re
moved to St. Barnabas hospital from the
city hospital, where he was taken by
the police. v * - *"- -
- dred.
The tax rolls show that there are
about 120 automobiles owned in Min
nesota, outside the three cities of Min
neapolis, St. Paul and Duluth.
Exact figures cannot be obtained.
The schedule used by nearly all as
sessors last spring contained a col
umn for "automobiles and other
power vehicles." In a good many lo
calities motor cycles or other ve
hicles seem to have been included in
the list, Judging by the values placed
on this class. Por instance, Winona
county returned 144, valued at $3,151,
an average of $21.87. The probabil
ities are that this number includes six
to a dozen autos. Clearwater coun
ty returns seven, with a total valua
tion of $471. Polk county reports 25,
and the total value is $563. Rice
county's 28 are valued at $1,530. Just
how many of these are autos and how
many motor cycles or bicycles, the
records do not show.
The following counties return au
tos at something like a fair valuation,
indicating that they are the "real
thing": -
8 *-, i
3 for 1 Saturday.
Triple Amount*.
EXCEPT Grocery, Meat, Patent Medicine, Restaurant, Soda Fountain and Hair Goods, we will give
Lincoln 8
Lyon ._, 2
McLeod ..."..". 1
Martin 1
Mower 4
Nobles ..' 2
Otter Tnil 2
iMpeftone 5
Red Lake 1
Redwood 8
Scott 1
Sibley 1 2
Stearns 10
atePle 2
Stevens 1
Swift 3
Watonwan 1
Wilkin 1
Yellow Medicine 4
This gives a total of 104 machines.
Two are returned from Hennepin
county outside Minneapolis, and sev
eral of the counties that return a lqw
valuation on autos have doubtless as
sessed one or more machines along
with the motor cycles or whatever
else happened to go in that column.
It is safe to say that 120 autos were
found for taxation outside the twin
cities. This was under date of May
1, and sales since then have probably
doubled the number found by the as
Opening Session This Afternoon at
Y. W. C. A. BuildingPro-
gram of Convention.
The pale blue satin- badge of the
Young Woman's GJiristian association
is being worn by '250 young women
who are in attendance at the nine
teenth annual state convention which
opened this af$Epttbn : in the T. W.
C. A., building, Delegates'are present
from the associattioiva Carletbn col
lege, Nortlineld: barker college, Win
nebago- Wiribria -|toid iManftato normal
, ft ,
&:iMy ^iZ:^. W^ -&&3
^4aclemy , Owaton -
ha Windotn itfgHtute, Montevideo
Hamline university, Macalester col
lege, St. Paul's college, St. Paul Park
s^tate agricultural - schodl,.Minnesota
university, Albert Lea college and
from- the Duluth and Minneapolis
city associations.
In the absence1
Maitde Davis,- Anna Lpuise^Woodcock
and Elizabeth Woodcock. Sunday eve
ning Dr. J. E. Bushnell will speak
before the delegates in Westminster
of Mrs. Virginia
Meredith, Mrs. George P. Lyman of
St. Paul, chairman of the state com
mittee, presided at the opening meet
ing, which was called at 2:30 p. m.
Mrs. J. E. Bell conducted the devo
A symposium on. "The World's
Young Women" was participated in
by Mrs. John Jackson of St. . , Paul,
president of the Young Woman's
Frie"ndly association, who spoke
the young women of St. Paul Mrs,
W. S. Pattee, of the young women in
Minneapolis Miss Margaret Evans of
Carleton college, Northfield, "The
Young Women of Our Colleges"
Mrs. Lyman, "The Young Women of
Our States," and Miss Harriett Tay
lor of Chicago, "The Young Women
of America and the World." Miss
Taylor is a national secretary, an un
usually interesting speaker, and her
talk will be a feature of the con
vention. Mrs. C. W. Gardiner contrib
uted a delightful solo to the program.
From 4:30 until 5:30 an informal
reception was given in honor of Miss
Taylor and the delegates had a pleas
ant opportunity of meeting her.
This evening Miss Taylor will give
the convention address and her sub
ject will be "The Y. W. C. A. as a
Factor in the World's Sociological
To-morrow a novel program will
be given in the university chapel
A North
him moving about at that late hour,
thought he was a burglar. When Davis
tried to get out of the store, Ginsberg
thought he was trying to escape and fired
two shots to frighten 'him.
The St. Cloud Institution Has but Few
Vacant Cells.
The capacity 'of the St. Cloud reforma
tory is being tested. There are 240 men
and two women now in the institution,
and the present cell capacity is only 264.
Besides the increase in commitments, the
number at the reformatory is larger be
cause fewer are being paroled. It is
harder to find employment this fall for
paroled prisoners, and the board of con
trol will not parole any. one until employ
ment has been found.
The apple crop in the United States and Can
ada will be good. --
Genuine Closing=Out Sale
cs A. w rtmen
3 for 1.
- ^
Specia l Stam p Offer
With cash purchases in all departments
of S. H. Green Trading Stamps.
IMPORTANTTrading Stamps given only at the time purchases are made.
OCTOBER 23, 1903
' ' '*-
for Saturday-, October 24, only.
from 10:30 until 12:30 o'clock. It
will be directed by Miss Mabel Mil
ham, the state secretary. The twin
city delegates will be entertained at
luncheon by the university association
and the other delegates will have
lunch at the Y. W. C. A: building.
Fron 12 until 12:30 o'clock Dr. I.
B. West of St. Paul will have a Bible
"The Needs of Young Women" will
be the subject for to-morrow after
noon and Mrs. Virginia Meredith and
Miss S." Alta Page will present them
and Miss Milham and Miss Taylor
will tell how they may be met. Miss
Ruth Stirling will sing. In the evening
an informal reception will be given
with stereopticon views of the sum
mer conferences.
The -Sunday vesper service will be
conducted by Miss Harriet Taylor and
a niiusical program will be by Misses
The Roosevelt Club Secures a Clever
Piece for Its Next .
The glad news was passed around
at the first meeting of the Roosevelt
Marching club last night that the play
committee had transacted the most
serious business of the season by se
lecting the play to be staged next
spring. "Baron Humbug," by. R. A.
Barnet, will be the vehicle used by the
young "ladies" and gentlemen of the
club to amuse an admiring public
next spring.
The quality of the piece-is guaran
teed by its authorship, as Mr. Barnet
has gained an enviable reputation
thru the other things he has written
for the Roosevelt club, the Bankers'
association and the Cadet's club of
Boston. In the present instance Mr.
Barnet gave the Roosevelt club the
right to use it one day, and received
a flattering offer for it from a profes
sional producer the next.
"Baron Humbug" has a cast of
eighty, including a large number of
chorus "girls," such as have made
a strenuous hit in seasons gone by.
The scene of the play, or comic
opera, is in Hungary and excellent
opportunity is therefore given for the
introduction of characteristic Hun
garian music and costumes.
One date, March 19, has already
been booked in Duluth, and it is prob
able that Winona, St. Cloud, Mankato
or St. Paul will also be visited before
the friends at home have an oppor
tunity to see the production.
by Side Grocer Frightened
Watchful Police.
Max Davis, proprietor of a grocery store
at Sixth avenue N and. Washington, was
mistaken for a burglar in his own store
about 12 o'clock last night by Sergeant
Martin Ginsberg of the North Side police
and it was only after two shots had been
fired by the officer that explanation fol
lowed. Davis went to the store to tele
on! phone a physician and the officer, seeing
It Is Being Drawn by a Retailers' Com
At the request of the Minneapolis Re
tail Dealers' association, the special coun
cil committee having under consideration
the franchise for the Minneapolis General
Electric company postponed action for
three weeks. President W. L. Harris of
the association stated that a. committee
was collecting information regarding rates
and that it would soon be in a position to
report an ordinance which would meet
with the approval of the merchants and
which would be fair to the company.
The Nicollet
Clothing House.
' - S. & H. Green
CATITDnAV ONI V Trading Stamps.
Triple Trading Stamps
3 for 1 Saturday.
- 1 - - ' . :. -
Another Sign that Employing Millers Con
sider Strike Dead.
Managers of the flour mills will give
further evidence of their faith in the
strength of their position to-night when
they will abandon their system of feeding
their new employes and giving them
sleeping accommodations in the mills and
will allow the men to. shift for them
^When the men come out to-night there
will be a great niany surprises in store
for those strikers who happen to be on
hand, and there may be some heated argu
ments. .Since the strike began, the ranks
of the strikers have been growing smaller
but they have steadily refused to believ*
that the missing men have gone back into
thie mills.
Many of these men will come out of the
mills to-night for the first time since ttugf
went back, and it is possible that the fev.
remaining strikers will endeavor to keep
some of them out.
The mills are shipping out 3.00 cars of
flour a day, which is almost the average
output. ' *'
3 fori
:n pi
Triple Amount..
'- ,*

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