Newspaper Page Text
Prices on Good Quality Mer
chandise made to gelt you ac
quainted with this New Spe
NOTIONSNeedful notions of
various kinds that sell at 5c.
For once, 2 for 5p.
rfes VEILINGSNe\V Veilings, cor
rect styles, 25c and 35c kinds.
For once, yard, 18c.
Handkerchiefs, with neat em
broidered 'initials, splendid for
everyday wear, 10c quality. For
once, 4 for 25u.
Bags, very different from the
ordinary, these sell at $1.00.
For once, 75c.
bric embroideries, 5 to 7 inches
wide, and very desirable pat
terns, these are 10c and 12VoC
kinds. For once, yard, 7c.
BELTSA few good black
belts, boimht to sell at 25c, and
very excellent value, but the
trade of this store demands
higher class goods. Each, 15c.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Are now receiving and showing daily in
THEIR NEW DEPT.
Many New Things in Ready-to
Wear Garments for Misses,
Children and Little Women.
Special attention has been paid
to the selection of stVles, ma
terials and ihaiaoter of making.
The same class of coats, suits
and dresses that are shown only
by the leading specialty houses
in the east will bo shown in this
new section of the style stoie,
on the second flooi.
Have your Horse Show Pictures framed now.
Special moulding sale this week, 15c and 20c
moulding cut to 10c and IV
Blntllff Mfg. Co
fillOUOR&DRUO HABIT S
BUILDS UP AND
603-10** ST. 33
TS//A HIGH ORAPfc DENTISTRY
I pays to advertise your
"Wants" in The Journal, the
paper with the be st circulation in
the Northwest. "Wants" only one
cent a word. mi@wr
For domes tic
use it has no
superior. It is
free from slack
and all foreign
fore the clean-
est coal for
EVfeNTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater"The For
Bijou Theater"Queen of the
Lyceum Theater"Du Bnrrv."
Dewey TheaterMiner Bohemian
Andrews Hot "Water Heating systems
make homes comfortable. 203 Hen. av.
High-grade bonds, investment securities.
Wells & Dickey Co. 802 Guaianty Bldg.
The Ladies' Aid society of the Bloom
ington Avenue Methodist church will give
Stanley Hall School and Conservatory
opens Sept. 20 Boys received in grades.
Best table d'hote dinner, with bottle
wine, 50c, 5 30 to 8 30 Ed Baker. 243 Hen.
The & St L. railway still run their
late Wednesday and Saturday trains after
the hop at the Excelsior Casino',
a chicken-pie supper and concert Thurs
day evening at th republican wigwam.
Lake street and Bloomington avenue.
Souvenir postal cards, 2 for oc. Also
largest line of magazines and papers. Cen
tury News Store, 6 Third street S, near
Lemuel W Bean special agent of the
United States treasuiy in the customs
service, moved today into his new offices
in the fedeial building.
Lyman Hulen, a private of the Fort
Snelllng hospital corps, took French leave
a week ago, and it is thought that he has
deserted He is said to owe several large
sums to his comrades
John Walcmist will leave tomoirow and
Phil Carlin, John Franzin and W. I
Green will leave Friday for Milwaukee to
attend the convention of the United
Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joineis,
which will convene the following week.
Mr. Walquist is a member of the giiev
Have You Considered the Advantages
of having The Minnesota Loan & Trust
Company as your Execut or or Truste e?
Write for Trust Prospectu s.
BOHEMIANS ALL RIGHT
Miner's Burlesquers Make Good at the
Tom Miner's Bohemian Burlesquers
are holding the boaids at the Dewey
this week and pleasing large audieneeo.
There is a snap and go to the enter
tainment that cannot help but please.
Minei has, with an experimental hand,
cut out ail o the dead time devoted
to more or less refined vaudeville, and
has in its place substituted a stiaight
tinee act musical extravaganza, A
Day at the Eaces."
Vinme Henshawabout the best of
the good "tough girls" on the bur
lesque circuitmakes a distinct hit as
Roxie, and Andy Gardenei, as the aver
a ge office boy and then some, shares the
honors with her. Vmnie is "tirediy
tough," to com a phrase to fit the situ
ation. She never oversteps the woik
so far as to kill the smcentv of her
stage badness. Angela Angelcake, a
self sacrificial delineation, is well done
by Ida Nicolai.
Charles E. Foreman is a ballad singer
of ability, and Frank Wakefield, the
bookie, has the vernacular of the
paddock at his command. These stars
dre supported by a well-drilled chorus.
The girls are fully up expectations
some of them even prettierand excep
tionally well drilled. The Bohemi an
Burlesquers are really worth the while.
The Savings Bank of Minneapolis.
Adam Hannah, Treas. Pays 4 per ct.
SOME FROSTY FACTS
Why Weather Bureau Doesn't Keep Ex
act Frost Records.
Frost statistics, unless compiled by
an experienced observer, are likely to
be unreliable," said T. S. Outrani, chief
o the local weather bureau today.
The trouble is that the conditions for
light frosts are purely local. The act
ual temperature may be as high as 45
degrees, but there may be a frost.
Therefore the frost records show merely
the first 'killing frost.'
Mr. Outram then explained that for
anv frost it was necessary for the tem
perature to fall to 32 degrees, but that
this mig ht easilv occur near the sur
face of the earth, where there was grass
or hav and where the radiation was
consequently very rapid. I such cases,
if the sky was clear and the wind quiet,
the heat mig ht be given off so rapidly
that the temperature in the near-by
vicmitv of the grass would fall fifteen
oc cigar is a hummer.
STORM MAKERS TO MEET
Weather Observers Will Hold Conven
tion in Peoria.
T. S. Outram, chief of the local
weather office, will leave Sunday even
ing to attend a convention of weather
men at Peoria, Sept. 20 and 21. A con
vention is called together by the sec
retary of the treasury about once in
three yea rs to discuss the most ad
\anced d^coveries in meteorology. One
of the principal features to be taken up
this year will be the best method of
placing valuable information acquired
by the weather bureau before the
THROWN FROM HIS WAGON
Horace Christian Seriously Injured
Wife's Narrow Escape.
Wholesale & Rerai I
MW OFFICE VoQHFNhffri. fl
Rqv^^^jyJh|j|ju2Hi MSM ^Mi
While drivi ng from a summer camp
to Manitou Junction yesterday after
noon, Horace Christian was thrown
from his wagon and against a tree.
The force crushed his right arm and
broke the ribs on his right side, forcing
them thru his flesh.
Altho the wagon was wrecked, Mrs.
Christian escaped and managed to car ry
her husband to a safe place and summon
help. was moved to Manitou and
doctors and nurses were called. A first
it was not thought that the patient had
anv chances of recovery, but today ho
was resting better. I will not be safe
to move irm, however, until there is
a decided change for the better.
MINNEAPOLIS GIRL BECOMES
FAVORITE O FORTUNE.
Separated from Her Father in Infancy,
Her Mother Dead, She Works in a
Minneapolis Bindery Until Discov
ered by Her Father, Who Had Be
come Very Wealthy.
Thru the generosity of a lost parent,
Miss Elizabeth S. Kranetsky, 1613 Sixth
street N has found wealth and love.
To crown er happiness she is to be a
bride in a few weeks' time.
babyhood she has been denied a
mother's love and a father's guidance.
Altho her adopted father, Lotus
Kranetsky, was always kind, she was
sadden ed by the memory of the tragedy
of her early life. Since she has be
come of a ge she has fought life's bat
tles as a bookbind er with Crawfo rd
Five weeks ago her fathe r, after
years of persistent inquiry,, learned of
her whereabouts and immediately came
from St. Louis to Minneapolis. I a
moment the lost daughter was raised to
affluence. The father decked the beau
tiful Jewish maiden in soft silks and
jewels and took her with him to his
home in St. Louis. There she was giv
en the keys of the estat e. A a grand
ball given on her father's country home,
she met the manager of her father
business and it was the old story of
love at first sight.
Aft er she had announced her engage
me nt to her fathe r, he thought it be st to
tell her the story of "her early life. Her
mother died soon after she was born, at
a time when her father wTas
grief and the imminent loss of all his
possessions. Thru a strange mischance,
the little baby became separated from
him and was adopted by Louis Kran
etsky. The years passed and ber
father was successful at every turn in
his business, but his life was a blank
without his daughter. Thru an old
nurse her whereabouts was traced.
McKibbm hand-made hatsnone bet
ter made. $3. All dealers.
TRY TO EJEGT TEE G. N
EAST SIDERS WILL APPEAL O
COURTS O GET SIDETRACK OFF*
Victims of the Great Northern's sud
den enterprise in building a sidetiack
thru the backvards of several East Side
citizens Sundav will seek to elect the
road and recover damages thru an
action by Charles A. Dalby. Mean
while the track is being leveled up and
preparations are being made to put in
sidetracks between the new track and
the company's main line. The fore
man has orcters to rush the work.
r. Dalby said of the action of the
In a country that is blessed with civil
ization and law it would seem impossi
ble that anyone could sensibly adopt
such forcible measures as the raihoad
has done It happens frequently, how
ever, that such tactics are successful.
Expensive legal proceedings may be nec
essary in order to procure for the prop
erty owners in question the redress
which plainly is due them It is not so
much the value of the property as the
remarkably high-handed action of the
railroad that enrages the property own
ers and anyone who has respect for
5c cigar soothes the nerves.
PRAGTIGAL IN EDUGATION
NEW SUPERVISOR O GRAMMAR
GRADES MAKES A N APPEAL FOR
I TO TEACHERS.
S. Heeter, the new supervisor of
intermediate and grammar grades in the
public schools, has ideas on the educa
tion of pupils. says a slavish ad
herence to textbooks is not beneficial
drill work, while ve ry necessary, should
be practical, especially in arithmetic.
I a recent talk to the eighth grade
teachers, Mr. Heeter reminded them
that many pupils would go out into the
business world and that teachers should
relate the school work as much as pos
sible to the commercial and industri al
activities of the outside world. said
There is too much time wasted today
on the properties of numbers, the great
est common divisor, fractions with large
denominatorsalways avoided in busi
ness, decimals beyond the third place,
troy and apothecaries' weight, compound
numbers beyond simple forms, compound
propoition, cube root, etc
Tradition and conservatism have held
on to some of these useless subjects, Just
for "mental discipline," but it is becom
ing more and more recognized that just
as much disciplinary training can be se
emed from subjects that touch practical
JEWS HELD TRAIN
Refused to Disembark or Fay Eztra
Fare of $130.
Two Jewish families, twelve in all,
from Nebraska, traveling on one ticket,
held the Northern Pacific train for Win
nipeg from 8:36 until 9:10 p.m. yester
day. On the Omaha road the ticket,
whi ch had cost $130, was accepted, but
the train collector out of St. Paul re
fused to accept the ticket and de
manded cash. The head of the party
had no money and no friends in Min
neapolis and refused to leave the train.
Policemen were called, but would not
interfer e. Finally the conductor sig
nalled the engineer to pull ahead and
the victorious family rode on in peace.
BERMAN MOTION DENIED
Supreme Court Wi'. Not Permit Re
argument His Case.
.The supreme comt has denied a mo
tion for a reargui lent in the suit of
Samuel Berman of Minneapolis against
the Minnesota Agricultural society.
Th is is the celebratjd case for false ar
rest, in whi ch the court decided that
the state fair wa' a branch of th'e
state government therefore ftojld
not be sued. Ber.nan was wrongfully
arrested for "booclegging." The de
nial of his motion ends the case.
A. O. H. HOLDS BANQUET
Members of Order in St. Paul Gather in
Hibernians of T'amsey county to the
number of 250 gxihered at the Ryan
hotel, St. Paul, Is si night, for the an
nual banquet of their order. Among the
speake rs were Jul Kelly, Rega n,
Thomas O'Brnij, Thomas Kane,
Dr. E. W Buckler and Daniel Lawler.
Letters of regret were read from Na
tional Director T. Keating, John T.
Kelley, who is sta te preside nt for Wis
consin, Senator ses E. Clapp, Arch
bishop Ireland, M.
1 or Smith, Governo-
Van Sant and Ilennessy of Mon
THE* MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL, p?
OPENS BIG FIELD
L. S. Buffington, Minneapolis Ar
chitect, Claims Patent on Steel
L. S. Buffington, a Minneapolis archi*
tect, inventor of the present process of
constructing steel ''skyscrapers," will
endeavor to establish his claim to the
patent and at the sa me time secure
damages from those who have employed
the method. Two suits instituted yes
terday in New York and Chicago may
involve in litigation owners and build
ers of skyscrapers all over the country.
Both suits were brought in the federal
The New Yorjc litigation is direct ed
against the corporation known as the
'"Sixty Wall Street," whi ch ow ns the
building at that number.
The Chicago suit is against the Na
tion al Safe Deposit company, owner of
the First National building, in course
The plaintiff in each instance is Buf
fington's Iron Building company, whi ch
will undertake to prove an infringe
ment of the Buffington patent whi ch it
is alleged covers broadly the steel build
ing construction employed in all the
mo re modern tall buildings.
PARKWAf NEARLY READY
ONLY ONE BRIDGE NECESSARY
TO COMPLETE WEST BANK
DRIVEWAY ALONG RIVER.
Superintendent W\ Berry of the
Minneapolis parks reported to the park
board last evening that a driveway had
been opened along the west river bank
from Franklin avenue to Minnehaha.
The road, he said, had been graveled,
the necessaiy culverts built, and all
that remained to be done was to finish
a bridge, which would be done in a few
days This driveway will be one of
the most picturesque in the country.
A communication from G.' Christian,
calling attention to the employme nt of
a park boa rd employee by the Twin City
Telephone company, was referred to the
committee on improvement s. The park
man, Peter Lee, was secured by the tel
epnone company to trim trees damaged
by the big storm. cut some of Mr.
Christianas trees too close to please
r. Christian and was arrested.
Eesidents in the Lake of the Isle
district protest ed against the existence
of the lowlands, or marsh, at the lak e,
which is not only unsightly but a breed
ingplace for mosquitoes. Attempts have
been made to fill the place.
The August collections reached
$7,306.44, ot which the largest items
aie^'2,000 for the Tental of boa ts at
La^ Harriet and $1,563.55 from the
boxoffice at Lake Harriet.
CLARK MADE PRESIDENT
S T. PAUL MAN SUCCEEDS GEN-
ERAL SANBORN A HEAD O
Judge Greenleaf Clark of St. Paul was
elected preside nt of the State Hostori
cal society yesterday. succeeds Gen
eral John Sanborn. Mr, Cla rk re
ceived seventeentVof the "nineteen votes
cast. Mr. CUtrk has been a resident
of Minnesota for fifty years and is a
graduate of Dartmouth college. Last
summer his alma mater conferred the
degree of LL.D. upon him.
After the election a paper was read
on the history or the frigate Minnesota
by Lieutenant David L. Kingsbury.
Thru the efforts of Senator Moses Clapp
and Congressman C. Stevens a dona
tion of the steering wheel of the Min
nesota has been made to the society.
The following were elected to life
membership of the society, the first
three having been for several years an
nual members: Frank Randall of St.
Cloud, Thomas Simpson of Winona, Pro
fessor Willis M. West of Minneapolis,
Dr. Charles L. Greene, Charles W Gor
don, Jared How and Albert R. Starkey
of St. Paul. General Hubbard, a
veteran of both the civil and Philip
pine wars, was elected councilor to fill
the vacancy caused by the death of
A committee, consisting of General
James Baker, S. Fairehild and
John A. Stees, was appointed to take
und er advise-noit proposals for the par
lpation of the society in the semi
centennial celeoiation ti ns fall.
5c cigar improves the circulation.
HOLES IN NINTH WARD
Residents Object to the
A big steam shovel is at work dig
ging dirt out of the ninth ward at
Sixteenth avenue and Johnson street
and loading it on the cars, to be haul ed
away for a railroad grade somewhere.
As a result residents wish the aldermen
to do something.^ The tract on whi ch
the shovel is at work covers forty acres,
and as there is a valuable stone quarry
under the soil it will all be stripp ed
off. Then, when the rock is gone, there
will be a big hole whi ch will be full
of water with green scum on, say the
people. ,The ninth ward has had ex
perience with abandoned quarries, and
objects to mo re such experience.
LEFT A BABY'S BODY
A Mysterious Young Man's Errand to
Under the pretense that he was an
employe of the city hospital, a strange
man left the body of a young babv
at Amor's undertaking parlo rs last eve
ning and asked to have it buried.
The man's face was muffled, and he
left as soon as he had laid down the
bundle. The body was at once sent
to the coun ty morgue, where an auto p
sy will be held.
Isaac S. Podas, who has been identi
fied for ni ne yea rs with another Nicol
let avenue clothing stoTe, is now wita
the Palace Clothing House.
BETTER MIDWAY PHONES
Northwestern Telephone Company Mak
ing Chang es at Merriam Park.
The Northwestern Telephone company
is expending several thousand dollars
improving its system in the Merriam
Park and Selby and Prior district, St.
Paul.' A central ener gy system is be
ing installed in place of the old mag
netic system. This necessitates a new
switchboard at the central office on
ttniversity avenue, near* Prioran the
installing of 450 new house phones and
the rewiring at each house. The work
has been going on for some time and
will be completed within a week or ten
23,794 IN SCHOOL IN ST. PAUL.
The total enrollment for the first week
in the public schools of St. Paul is 23,794.
As the citizens return from their summer
vacations with their families the num
ber -will probably be increased by an
other thousand before the month is over.
SECRET CLUB O LABOR MEN
When Work I Done the Club Will Make
a Report and Copies Will Sent to
All UnionsWorkingmen Expected
to Act on Recommendations.
A secret club, made up of men from
every labor union in the city, is look
ing into the meri ts of men who come
up as candidates at the primary elec
tion th is fall. Each candidate is bei ng
sized-up carefully and his desirability
from the standpoint of organized labor
is being weighed.
This admission is made by Phil Car
lin, secretary of the Minneapolis BuiLi
ing Trades Council.
The political investigation being
made by union labor is bei ng pushed
entirely independently of like investiga
tions by other organizations.
"We don't like th is report of the
Voters' League," said r. Carlin. "It
is too much in the interests of a certain
clique of candidate s. And the report
didn't roast the right fellows, either.
"Most of the candidates in the field*,
we consider undesirable. For th is rea
son our investigating club may be called
an organization of 'knockers,' instead
of boosters.' We are simply after jus
tice, not charit y. W know our friends
as well as our enemies, and our friends
are going to have our help."
When the club gets thru its work, a
report will be made to every union and
the vote rs comprising the various un
ions, will be expected to act accord
ance with the report.
ZAPP'S CHARGES TOO VAGUE
Attorney General Thinks Emmet Case
Doesn't Warrant a Commission.
Attorney General Donahower has
given an opinion on the charges pre
ferred against John MEmmel, register
of deeds of Stearns county, by John A.
Zapp, his rival for the nomination. r.
Donahower holds that the charges were
not sufficiently specific to call for the
appointment of a commission to investi
gate. Under the statute competent
evidence must be presented, and the
charges made by Zapp are too vague
and uncertain to justify action. Act
ing on th is opinion the governor has de
clined to proceed in the case. The
matters complained of will be looked
into later by the public examiner's de
PULLS DOWN CAMPAIGN CARDS
C. Loring Helps to Enforce Anti
C. M. Loring, park commissioner, is
much opposed to political candidates'
tacking their election car ds to telephone
and telegraph poles thruout the city.
"If any candidate has missed some
of the se cards, it is possible he can
charge it to me,'' said Mr. Loring, for
I have torn down many a candidate's
card and will keep right on doing it.
There is an ordinance secured thru ef
forts of the Improvement league, pro
hibiting the tacking of cards and ad
vertisements to all poles and trees
within the city. I hope that everybody
will refrain from voting for candidates
whose pictures are on telephone "poles.
COMMITTEE GETS READY
Republican Organization Planning for
Post-Primary Campaig n.
The republican coun ty committee
now has half a dozen clerks and sten
ographers preparing campaign material
for use after the primary election. A
present the committee is doing no work
for any candidates, leaving the prima
campaign to be worked out entirely
by the individuals. Complete lists of
voters in every precinct are bei ng made
and every voter will be seen by polit
The Third Ward Democratic club will meet
this evening at JU Plvmouth avenue.
There will he a republican meeting at Twenty
ninth and Nicollet tonight. Twenty candidates
Nicollet Island Republican club Is slated to
meet this evening at 41 Central avenue. Candi
dates are invited.
The Swedish-American Republican club of the
eighth ward Mil hold an open meeting Wednes
day evening. All candidates are Invited
A candidates' meeting for republicans will
take place this evening at Six Corners' hall,
under auspices of the South Minneapolis Viking
There will be an open meeting held by the
Thirteenth Precin"t Third Ward Republican club
thlB evening at the club's new quarters, 022
Fremont avenue. Candidates and voters are in
Demociaey of the fourth ward Is scheduled to
gather this evening at 69 Western avenue Speak
ers will include Haynes, Oiville Rinehart,
Dr C. H. Kohler, W. H. Williams and C.
A Fletcher meeting will be held this evening
In the Third Ward wigwani, and another tomor
row evening in Berglund's hall, Franklin and
Seventeenth venue S. Good music and good
speakers are promised foi both meetings.
The Fifth Ward Republican club will hold a
smoke social and candidates' meeting this even
ing in the clab's new hall. 510 Eleventh street
S, this evening. Music by Masonic quartet.
This will b the last meeting of this club be
fore the Imaries A general invitation is ex
tended to the public.
The political letter asking colored voters to
suppoit John Schlener for majoi and Messis
Healj, Harrison, Lajbouin and Holt tor judges,
said to have been sent out bj the officeis of the
Africo-American Central Republican club, was
not sent out by the officeis of this organization
In an official capacltj, but by one of the men
now an officer as an individual. The letter
vfas sent out Aug. 20. The club was not or
ganized till Aug 30
5c cigar cures the blues.
LACK LOVE OF LEARNING
German Professor Points Out Fault of
Americans lack the faculty of learn
ing when traveling abroad and the
American people endanger their com
mercial prosperity by taking sides in
international struggles. So says Pro
fessor Ernest Pieschel of Dresden, Ger
many, who is at the West hotel on a
tour of the country. The professor ad
mires America's enterprise and initia
tive, but says that it seeks too much
to teach and tri es too little to learn.
The Germans, on the contrary, are seek
ing for information the world over, and,
in the present case of the Russ-Jap war,
remain carefully neutral and success
fully do business with both combatants.
ENDED WRETCHED LIFE
St. Paul Woman Prefers Death to Life
Tired of a life of shame, Louise Ster
ling, 20 years old, committed suicide
in St. Paul yesterday by drinking car
bolic acid. The young woman was well
known in the red-light district as Cleo
Page. Before she left her rooms at 390
Jackson street she told the other in
mates that she was tired of the life
she was leading and thought of ending
it. She then went to the room of a
Mr s. Pierce of East Ninth street, where
she drank the acid.
CHOLERA MORBUS FATAL
One Excelsior Child Dies of Disease
Another Critically HI.
Eddie Thompson, aged eight
died yesterday noon at Excelsior from
cholera morb us and*his brother, Arthur,
aged 10, is critically ill from the same
cause. Their fathe r, Edward Thojap
son, lives near Excelsior }~v/ ^*v'*1
September 13, 1904.^ JV*
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD A THE NEW ENGLAND.
One-Price Cmplote House FnrnUhers. 8th St.. 6th St. and 1st Ave. S.
TWIN CITY HORSE SHOW
State Fair Grounds
Opens Tomorrow (Wednesday) Night
and continues each night for balance of week. MATINEES
Thursday and Saturday.
Boxes and Seats on Sale Voegeli's Drug Store, Wash, and Hen. Avs.
General admission, including seat in the balcony 50
Reserv ed seats including prrsilege of promenade 75
Boxes holding six persons
Boxes for the season
Five-minute car service on the Como-Harnet Interurban line landing
patrons at the entrance of the horse show tent.
1A. M. scon,
Tonight. Matinee Tomorrow.
The Great Tibetan Comic Opera,
Ti Forllen Lan i
Next Week UNDER SOUTHERN SKIES
Queen of the
Matinee Wednesday at 2:30.
"OUR NEW MINISTER"
Matinee Thursday 2:30.
BRACE HAYWARD and tie Ferris Players
in Lonar's Great French Romantic Drama,
Next Week "THE RUNAWAY WIFE.''
years, There is plenty of "human in
terest" in Journal "Want Ads."
Sometimes as much as in the
news of the da y. Only one cent a
Special Sale of the Ever Pop
ular "DETROIT JEWEL"
ABSOLUTELY SATISFIED are
all users of "Detroit Jewel" Stoves
and Ranges Over 5,000 in use in
Minneapolis alone over 3,000 000 in
use in the United States, and Every
body Satisfied Let us make you
happy, as well Will take your old
stove in exchange and deliver you a
"Detroit Jewel," with an Absolute,
Guaranty that if not satisfied, your
money comes back to you without a
protest. Tou take no chances, there
We have them in Every Style and
Every Size, Manufactured by the
Biggest and Most Up-to-Date Stove
Foundry jn the World
$27, $32, $36, $39, $15
Either size may be had on payment
of $3 or $4 down and $1 per week, or
will take your old stove as first pay
SPECIAL FREE OFFER FOR
On Wednesday with each Range
purchased we will give Absolutely
Free a $3 00 All Copper Standard
Size Wash Boiler.
STATE FAIR FURNISHINGS.
Wednesday will also see the continuation of the Sale at Cut Prices of the
Furnishings of the Artistic New England Building at the lecent State Fair.
See Our Sixth Street Show Windows.
Next WeekSam DeVere'B Own Co.
Base Ball Tomorrow
Minneapolis vs. St. Paul
AT NICOLLET PARK
Game Called at 3:45 p. m.
Ticket* on sale ct Van B. Clark's. Hotel Ven
dome Shermpn Smith's, Hennepin and 3d st A.
D. Thompson Drug Co.'s, Nicollet and 4th at and
1st av S and 3d st.
TH E CIRCL E SWIN
One of the Novel Features of the In
The Circle Swing might well be termed a centrifugal morry-go-round, for, as
it revolves, the cars swing outward and upward with centrifugal force from
twenty to forty feet abo ve the ground. The speed of the cars is increased from
the start so gradual ly as to be barely perceptible, the cars themselves being
tilted over as the speed increases, and as they swing into the outer circle, they
keel over on their left sides and rush at extraordinary speed around the course.
THEATER ETeilUIE, 5
The New York Favorites,
ALL STAR CASTE.
Ladies' Matinee Friday.
Journal "Want Ads" tell your
"wants" to the family circle after
the day's work is over and when
peop le are in a receptive mood.
Only one cent a word. j_**/