Newspaper Page Text
HOESES AND CARRIAGES
BARGAINS. BARGAINS. BARGAINS,
second-hand lockaway, Kimball make, steel tires,
perfect condition. $00.
Beooiid-liaud roclauuj Kimball make, rubber
Second-ntud station wagons, rubber tires, $65
one tecond-h.in Bungor buggy, $25 one almobt
,nw top Stanhope, rubber tlie $75.
Carriage jtepobitory, corner 8th st and Hennepin.
LOGGERS TAKE NOTICE.
400 to 600 head of big, heavy, young, first
class logging horses constantly ou baud eacn
horse guaranteed as represented come aud
see us before buying,'we can save you money
and give you selection from the largest col
lection in the northwest. Barrett & Zimmer
man, Midway Horse Market, Midway, St.
FOR SALETHREE TOP STANHOPES, FOUR
two-seats, six lunabouts, three toy buggies,
three Concords, one light deliverj wagon, one
speeding wagon, one speeding sleigh, seven
amgle and 2 double harness 3 deli vet horbe,
one Very fine driver. Central Market Livery,
120 7th st N. Minneapolis, Minn.
CARRIAGES. CARRIAGES. CARRIAGES.
Chlrtj in all, hacks, broughams, hearses, rock
awajc, coupes, victorias, runabouts, two-seats
and sleight, Treager patent carriage runneis:
prices from $30 up. terms easy. H. G. Goos
man. Gr. nt st and Xieollet av
kORSE7 YEARS OLD, PERFECTLY SOUND
and healtny. exceptional roadster, weighs
about l,10o, absolutely reliable, rubber tiled
Concord, good harness, blankets, robe, etc
all at a fraction of real value. Call 17ol
James av S.
MULES. MULES. MULES.
100 head of good, big mules of all kinds for
sale, draft, farm and delivery mules, best
lot ever seen in the market. Bairett &
Zimmerman, Midway Horse Market, Midway,
l*0R SALE. AT BARGAIN, BAY MARE, 5-YEAR-
old, shed by Welbeck, pleasant driver and
speedy, alho light buggy and harness and
-Speeding cutter, sell lepaiate or together. Call
at 4001 Nicollet av, evenings or Sunday.
FOR SALEGENTLEMAN'S DRIVER, 16
hands, city broken, sound, very stjlish also
pacer, recoid 2 21%,. been a mile in 2 12%,
perfectly sound no hobbles or boots. Ad
dress C. E. Hasey, 2315th av S ^___
ONE OF THE LATEST ELEGANT PRIVATE
closed carriages for one or two horses coupe,
rockaway style, like new full leather fittings
$200 if sold nt once Fitzgerald, 3018 Aldrich
WAGON AND CARRIAGE REPAIRING AND
painting buggies painted from $6 up, cut ten
from $3 50 up, rubber tires put on all kinds
__of vehicles 130 Western av. J. M. Nortner
rORSALE CHEAP7A WORK TEAM. 4C01 3d
Utah Senator Stirs His Church
People to Bitter Wrath by
Special to The Journal.
O) It f.
ft j? c
-Reed Salt Lake, Utah, Nov. 11
Rmoot, Mormon apostle and
States senator, emerges from the Salt
Lake City campaign a discredited poli
tician and disrepute among the
members of the church. As the result'
of his interference in the political af
fairs of the city, where he does not
reside, his retirement from leadership
in the republican party of the state is
demanded, and charges of unchristian
conduct are likely to be preferred
against him in his church.
Smoot has succeeded in solidifying
the Gentile opposition to his presence
in the political field, and has aroused
bitter an+agonism within the church.
So intense is this revolution among
members of his religious faith that it
is openly hinted by prominent Mor
mons that Smoot may be deposed as
Quarrel with Penrose.
He has become involved in a bitter
personal quarrel -with a iellow apostle,
Charles W. Penrose, editor of the
Deseret News, the official organ of the
Mormon church. Penrose had been
almost savage in his defense of Smoot
prior to their nersonal breach. Now the
editor is accused Smoot of false
statements. Penrose has great influence
in Mormon court circles and it is not
to be presumed that he will submit
meekly to the abuse that Smoot has
heaped upon him.
The trouble grew directly from
Smoot's frantic efforts to control Salt
Lake City politics. For the last three
years he has been sole arbiter of re
publican affairs in city and state. Dis
satisfaction appeared before the cam
paign, however, due chiefly to the ar
rogant manners of the senator and his
The Smoot Campaign.
During the week before the election
Rmoot and his close personal friend,
C. E. Loose of Provo, visited Salt Lake
ity. Coincident with their arrival, large
sums of betting money appeared on
the streets in the possession of repub
licans. His visit to Salt Lake City was
reported daily during the week aid the
stock of W. Lvneh, chief of police
and republican candidate for mayor,,
rose steadily. Lynch was the Smoot
The Smoot campaign moved on quiet
ly until last Sunday, when Mormon fam
ilies all over the city were indignant
recipients of invitations to a repub
lican reception at the home of former
Governor Heber M. Wells, which
dragged the relief society into polities.
All the leading members of the govern
ing board of the society were named as
members" of the committee to assist in
honoring the Smoot candidate for may
or. Some of these women are demo
crats, many of them did not sanction
the use of their names, and others have
always held aloof from participation
Beloved of the Mormons.
The Relief society is beloved of the
Mormons and respected by the Gentiles.
Purely charitable in tis character, it is
non-sectarian In conferring its bless
ings. Nominally under tne control of
the Mormon church, it is supported by
Gentiles and Mormons alike. Never be
fore had the Relief society been dragged
into politics, and some of the aged
workers shed tears of grief and humli
Early Monday morning Relief society
workers and their relatives went to the
homes of the bishops and lesser officers
of the Mormon church, demanding that
the stain' be wiped out. Mormon demo
crats visited the headquarters.
"See President Smith and tell him
this must be stopped if the Mormon
church is not in politics," they said.
Then Mormon officials and democratic
leaders descended on President Smith.
President Smith Spoke.
A conference of church leaders fol
lowed and tha evening the Deseret
News bore on its front page an official
statement by President Smith. I ef
fect it said:
Mormon'sPay no attention to what
-the church leaders write to you or whis
per to you about polities what they
have done has been done without au
Somebody broke the news to Smoot
and he called Penrose a liar. He went
directly to the Desert News office and
the two apostles had an excited debate.
Qn election day Smoot made a tour
of the Mormon wards in an automobile,
seeking to rally votes for Lynch, but
he was coldly received.
"Go on about your business," cried
a Mormon woman to the apostle, and
the remark will go down in history.
Never.before did a Mormon woman dare
to flout a Mormon apostle. In the same
spirit was he encountered everywhere.
Second News Section.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES
BLANKETS, BLANKETS. BLANKETS.
About 1,000 pail horse blankets, all ktucK
cheap also ew and second-band harness.
Central Market Harness Co.. 128 7th N.
FOR SALEONE PAIR OF WORK MARES
weight 2,500 good workers and out of hard
work, set short tug harness and wide tire
wagon, all for $65. 3008 Garfield av S.
FOR SALE OR TRADEA LIGHT MARE, HAR
ness, buggy and wagon trade for carpenter
work, plumbing oi papernanging. Call even
in^s at J201 Elliot av S.
$150 BUYS A 6-YEAR-OLD HARE, SOUND
any ladj can dri\e her new harness and new
runabout Call ou superintendent Glass Block
stables, 763 3d st N.
TWELVE. HUNDRED POUND MARE, GOOD,
free driver, good, sound, two-Beated buggj
and harness, all for $35. Must be sold.
$200TEAM OF VERY FANCY ROAD HORSES, i p7rTr5r~~:F?vg~gl~TT300i8m
stjlish, afraid of nothing, going away.
FOR SALEYOUNG TEAM, WEIGHT 2,300.
wagon, harness and "Neverslip" shoes, $300
Call Wednesdaj H. Hanscome, Brooklyn
BLOOM & MAJERUB.
Dealers in all eiusses at horses part time
when desired. Stables, i'18 and 250 2d av N.
STORAGEALL ICINDS OF VEHICLE STOR
age including automobiles, srloes reasonable
II G. Goosn.au, Grant bt and Nicollet av
FOR SALEMATCHED PAIR OF GELDINGS,
2,400 lbs, want heavy team, will pay differ
ence I N DeVort. 10 Lake St.
FOR SALEFINE, LARGE CARRIAGE HORSE,
weight 1.250 lbs, .broke for siisl or double
kind and gentle 829 Hennenin av.
FOR SALEONE STUDEBAKER TOP PANEL
wagon in good condition, will sell very cheap.
Cammett & Lundherg, 429 6th av S.
BLACK FAMILY MARE, SOUND, AFRAID OF
nothing at a ba.-gain S Fenlason, Rich
field, Minn. Phone 7425-3
FROST & CO.
Car horses received this morning
18 2d st N.
JOHN HOGLUNDDEAD ANIMALS RE
moved, $1 each Minnesota Rendering Co.,
T. C. 16346. Minneapolis.
FINE BLACK DRIVING MARE, PERFECTLY
sound and frentle 9 years old, weight about
1,150 lbs 2606 1st av S.
GOOD SOUND HORSE, 9 YEARS OLD WILL
sell cheap or exchange for anything can use.
At 3359 Elliott av.
In the public square he met a party
of eight Mormon women.
I am glad to meet you," said the
apostle, advancing with outstretched
hand to the leader of the party, I
want to tell you something," he added.
"And I want to tell you something,"
shouted a woman in return, ignoring
the outstretched hand. I want to tell
you to go back to your home in Provo
and mind your own business. I want
you to keep your hands off our relief
society and to quit playing dirty politics
with your religion."
When the returns were all in Thomp
son and the entire Gentile ticket was
elected and Lynch was almost four
thousand votes in the rear.
The national phase of the defeat lies
in its effect on Smoot's seat in th,ea
United States senate. I is believed
this effect cannot well fail to be adstay
verse. Utah democrats, Mormon and
Gentile, will unite in a memorial to
the democratic United States senators
setting forth the full history of this
campaign, and an appeal in the name
of democracy for the expulsion of
Smoot. OLDEST NORWEGIAN
CLERGYMAN IS DEAD
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 11.Rev. John Z. Tor
gerson, the oldest Norwegian minister
in the country, who had preached the trict*
gospel in the district about Peoria and I
ndiana streets for thirty-six years,
died today at his home.
Mr. Torgerson was one of the best
known of his race in the United States,
and his deep interest in the affairs of
his native land and its people made
him a court of last authority to hun
dreds of his countrymen.
He is believed to have married more
couples than any other minister in the
country, as more than 15,000 marriage
ceremonies were performed by him.
GAINS A FORTUNE TO
WIN WOMAN OF GHOICE
Special to The Journal,
Helena, Mont., Nov. 11."With
drafts oi. Chicago for $54,000, Hugo
Wilson has reached Helena after an
absei.ee of several years, en route to
Milwaukee to marry the woman of his
Five years ago in Milwaukee, he be
came engaged but the young woman's
parents objected on account of his cir
cumstances. He then started west in
search of wealth. came to Mon
tana but soon afterward went to
Alaska, where for years he toiled dili
gently and suffered hardships.
Finally he came into possession of
some g6od-paying claims. After a
short visit here, he left today for Mil
waukee, where he says his betrothed
is waiting for him.
23 MINERS IN JAIL
FOR ASSASSIN'S PLOT
By Publishers' Press.
Whitwell, Tenn., Nov. 11.With the
assistance of Colonel Bass, commanding
the cavalry troop of state militia on
duty herej deputy sheriffs today ar
rested and placed in jail twenty-three
union miners on suspicion of being con*
nected with the assassination of
Charles Eobertson, a non-unionist. Tho
coroner's jury is still in session tonight
and fresh arrests are made as proof
before that body warrants. Testimony
so far taken strongly implicates Eow
ley Coppinger, a union miner as
man who killed Eobertson.
Great excitement prevails in the towr
tonight. Soldiers fill the streets and
searches for arms are constantly being
made.. Union miners say they court
Special t The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 11.One of the
finest collections of butterflies in this
country, if not in the world, the prop
erty of a Bussian count, Sergis Ment
schikoff, formerly of Duluth, was sold
here at a sheriff's execution sale todav
It is said the collection is worth
$1,000. I is composed of butterflies
from all parts of the world. I twas bid
in by the New Jersey Gold Mining
company on a judgment for more than
$4,Q00 against the count, who is now in
Arizona. He left Bussia years ago be
cause of political complications. He had
a fortune when he came. I is reported
he has been unfortunate in investments.
Cobb's Excursion io California.
The next special excursion to Los
Angeles under the management of H.
J. Cobb will leave Minneapolis Tupe
ctay, Nov. 14. Only 3y2 days en route.
For jCalifornia booklet arid tourist-car
berths apply to H. Cobb, 322'Nicol-
let avenue, Minneapolis, Minn."^'
HORSES AND CARRIAGES
$40 WILL BUY FINE ^DRIVING HORSE,
years old, weight between 850 and 900. 1314
Washington av N.
ONE HORSE CANOPY TOP SURREY COST
$250 good ab new, $100 takeB it If sold at
once. 8557, Journal.
FOR SALEQNE MARE, SOUND, GENTLE,
city hroke, weight 1,150, price $85. Boynton,
1031 4th av S.
FOR SALEBANGOR BUGGY OR WILL EJC
chauge for a horse. Harwood's Livery, 218
_3d st S.
$25 CASH TAKES GOOD HORSE DON'T WANT
to keep over winter. Apply 207 University
NOTICEDEAD HORSES REMOVED. N W
SravengerCo., 102 1st st phone 1&.^ Main.
FOR SALEGOOD HORSE AND BUGGY WILL
sell cheap. Call at 4227 Blalsdell.
ONE HORSE, $15, WORTH $35 ONE HORSE,
$30, woith $60. Pleasant av. vv
and Nicollet av.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES
feired, also Shetland ponies to let for keep
ing for the winter. J. H. Uschman, Lake Har
riet Pavilion. T. C. 5667.
WANTEDHORSE FOR KEEPING FOR THE
winter for light delivery, veiy best of care
guaranteed. P. H. DorSey, 2d floor, 57 East
man av, Nicollet Island.
CUSTOM GRINDINGROLLED OATS AN
bailey, our Jersey cow feed for cream, chick
en wheat, all kinds of grain. Empire Mills,
Oth av S and 3d st.
WANTEDH1RSi.S TO WINTER BEST OF
care, reasonable rates, also shepherd pups for
sale J. Butler, 53d st and Lyndale S.
FIVE GOOD HEAVY TEAMS FOR HAULING
stone wanted at once. Call for Nelson, 2106
9th av S C. phone 4627.
WANTEDTO BUY CARLOAD CHEAP HORSES
weighing from 1.300 to 1,500. Call 1415 4th
st SB A. W. fampbell
WANTEDSHETLAND POMY MUST BE
young, sound and gentle. Address Mrs. P. A.
Smith, Faiibault, Minn
GENTLE DRIVING MARE FOR $60 OR LESS.
A. Murdock, superintendent Glenwood-Ingle
wood Co. Either phone.
WANTEDTHREE HORSES FOR FARM,
must weigh over 1,400 lbs Phone T, O. 4522
T. C. 852.
MARK TWAIN HAS
Be a MugwumpThat's All You
Need to Do to Overthrow
New York Herald Special Service.
New York, Nov. 11.Mark Twain
has suggested a remedy for bossism,
way to overthrow the Murphys, the
McCarrens, the Coxes and make them
Mark Twain believes it is simple to
bring about this sort of political per
fection. All that is required is the
organization of a permanent third
partv, call it mugwump, if you choose.
It must be a party with no candidates
and no political or personal interests
to further and its members may not
even suggest the appointment of anyhis
of their friends to office.
"It is a peculiar condition, but none
the less true," said Mr. Clemens to
day, that the political liberty of
which we are so proud is mainly re
sponsible for the political boss. This
is shown by the re-election of# Mr.
Jerome by citizens who believe in his
honesty of purpose and that his quali
fications fit hi for the office of dis-
"But this very power which rests
with the people is accountable for the
laxity which permits the Murphys and"
whenever we get tired of the domina
tion of the bosses or those in office who
represent them, we have an unfailing
remedy. We can supply it at any time
and for that reason we don't, until
some flagrant crime causes an upheaval
such as we have just seen in this city
and in Philadelphia and in some other
Way to Escape.
"There is a way to escape from the
thralldom of bossism, and that is bv
the organization of a third party, an
independent party, made up of those
who are generally called 'Mugwumps.'
I am a mugwump. I have never tied
myself to any party, but have voted
for the nominee who appealed to me as
the best man.
"It is not the idea that this inde
pendent party is to consist of non-in
dividualities, to be swung in a mass
for any candidate at any one's dicta
tion. There would be nobody who
could deliver that vote in a mass.
"It is a party made up of separate
individualities, each holding and priz
ing the privilege of voting as he
chooses, the rest to vote as they choose,
and therefore you have this result, that
if the candidate of one 'of the great
parties is conspicuously a better man
than the candidate of the other great
party, it is believable that the inde
pendent party would vote as a mass
for that man.
But if both, are equally conspicu
ous for merit, it is believable that this
would split the independent vote in two.
with this final result, that, both of
these candidates being excellent men,
no one would care which was elected.
"If an independent partv can obtain
the nomination of excellent men on
both sides this would certainly -justify
the organization of a third partv.''
"What if both the nominees were
bad men?" was asked.
If Both Are Bad Men.
He turned upon the questioner a
look of pity which there was no mis
"Can't you see that if this third
party has power to elect whoever it
i pleases, neither will select for its nomi
nee anybody but the best men? Don't
realize with what pains the names
of the cardidates would be considered
before they were chosen for a place on
the tickets? There could never be any
question about eligibilitv. All the
mugwumps would have to do would be
to decide which man thev liked best
and vote for him. I admit .that it
would be a mixed government, but that
"Mr Hearst's fight foT the mayor
alty was evidence of what the people
could do if they chose. Just think
what it would mean, if instead of a
spontaneous uprising of voters who are
tired of the conditions existing at
present, these same voters were mem
bers of an organized third party, held
together by a leader so that it could
be counted on as the deciding factor in
our municipal eleptions. I is probable
that these same voters will soon for
get all about it and then the boss will
Eick up his lines again and drive aa
TOLEFSRUDS HOLD REUNION.
Janesville, Wis., Nov. 11.At the home
of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Fossum, in
Plymouth, within the past fortnight, for
ty-seven descendants of the famous
"Tolefsrud family," one of the pioneer
Norwegian families in the country, have
been holding that annual family gather
ing. The progenitors of this-family first
came to Rock county inthe early fox
ties and are tfbw scattered all over"
There's an Opportunity:7forWdu^Qn Thesef^an Pages32gpsn^t
HOTEL VENDOME EUROPEAN ~?6ScELAIN
plumbing, parquet Joors, room telephones,'
steam heat, 75c-$1.26 wlth_bath_$1.5o-$2.
HOTEL ALLEN, 3d SjflND ftd"AV'B|,0fir
hotel In the city having all outside rooms.
I tea, 75c. $1. $1.50 single.
MELBOURNE HOTEL, 827 HENNEPIN AV.
Elegantly furnished rooms strictly first-class.
JOHN M. GLEASON. FUNERAL DIRECTOR
and embaliner. 82 3th st 8. Both phones.
HUME & DAVLEB FUNERAL DIRECTORS, MA
sonic Temple, OtU and Hennepin. Both phones.
HUME ft ROBERTS, FUNERAL~DIRECTOR8,
710 Hennepin av. T. C. 707. N. 3282.
jr. AMOR fc'OO., UNDERTAKERS AND~EM
balmers, 505 2dv av S. Both phones. 755.
RAINVLLLE BROS,, UNDERTAKERS AN
furniture, 17 Central av. Both phones.
_^ATENTJATTOJ:NEY5___ WILLIAMSON Se MERCHANT, PATENT LAW*
vera aud solicitors, main office b25-0da Guar
anty building, Minneapolis, Minn. 52 McGUl
building. Washington. D. O.
CRADLE, ALTAR, GRAVE
Mr. and Mrs. George Prohls, 1723 Third ave
nue N, a boy.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C, Holbrook, 1012 Eighteenth
avenue NB. a girl.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Abrahamson. 4113 Colfax
avenue N, a boy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Keeler. 703 Fourth street
SE, a "boy.
Mr. and Mrs Martin Swenson, 1704 Second
avenue N. a girl.
Mr. end Mis. Austin Healy, 112 Sixteenth ave
nue N, a girl.
Fred W. Hartman and Elva Whit?.
Clarence B. Taylor and Rea M. Streeter.
John Erickson and Frida Sjoberg.
William Korman and Millie Olson.
John Larson, "2640 Johnson street.
Jens Larson. 2649 Johnson street.
Charles" Sherman, city hospital.
Nlcolina Jensen, 3206 Nineteenth avenue S.
HERRIGK 80,00 0?
Dick Breaks Silence and Owns
Up to the Vote in the State
Columbus, Ohior Nov. 12.Chairman
Dick today broke the silence he haschurch
maintained since Wednesday, announ
cing that complete returns received by
the republican atate executive commit
tee showed that every candidate on the
republican state ticket, save Governor
Myron T. Herrick, had been elected by
pluralities varying from 27,000 to 40,-
500. He places the plurality of John
M. Pattison, the democratic governor
elect, at 41,000, indicating, that Gov
ernor Herrick ran about 80,000 behind
The democratic state chairman, Har
vey trarber, concedes the election df
the (,minor officials *on the republican
ticket byan average plurality of 12,-
500. H, says the agnate is democratict
19 to 18, and coneecles^ on the face o
the returns "the etection 6i\61\ot the
121 republican representatives.
Special to The Journal.,
Tf^E^MINNEA^OLIS^ JOURNAL. Sunday, November 12, 1905
jDickj claims 18 republicans and 17
demoerats in the senate, with two dis
tricts in doubt, and says, of the 121
candidates for the house, 62 republicans
and 44 democrats are reported to have
been elected and 15 yet remain to be
FOR RIGHT OF WAY
Great Northern and Canadian Pa
cific Workmen Battle for Su
premacy in New Territory.
Vancouver, B. C, Nov. 11.The Great
Northern and the Canadian Pacific rail
way of Canada are fighting for the
right of way in the race of, rival rail
ways into the railroadless but rich val
ley of Semilkameen, British Columbia.
The fight has lasted three days. The
first day section gangs of the American
road tore down' the tents of the Cana
dian Pacific gang 'near Midwayv B. C.
The C. P. B. gangs were then reinforced
and the following day they tore up the
tracks of the Great Northern.
Some Italians drew their revolvers,
but there was no bloodshed. The third
day the Great Northern had the Cana
dian Pacific road foreman arrested, but
he got bail and returned to the attack.
The Great Northern, then, chainecl the
rails to solid rock, but the Canadian
Pacific checked its further progress.
The police seem powerless to stop the
fight and it may yet end bloodshed.
WEEK IN A MADHOUSE
TO PAY ELECTION BET
Journal Special Service.
Cleveland, Nov. 11.John M. Patti
son's victory over Governor Herrick
has sentenced M. W, Hissey, Zanesville,
to a week in the state hospital for the
insane. So sure was Hissey a month
ago that Herrick would be re-elected
that he offered to spend a week in the
asylum in the event of Pattison's elec
tion. He made the bet with Mat Ex
cell, a member of the board of public
service in this city. Excell agreed to
go to the insane asylum in the event
of Herrick's election. Herrick was de
feated and Excell wrote to Hissey de
manding that he jcarry out the terms
of the wager without delay. ^r
HEWITT ASSEBTS NEW.,
ROAD WILL BE BUILT
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont., Nov. 11.M. L. Hewitt
of Basin* well known, in political, mining
and railroad circles, is here, and an
nounced today that the proposed railroad
from Basin and Ettistin-t Kalispel would
certainly be built in a short time.
The road will open up splendid'mining,
timber and agricultural sections in een*
tral, northera and northwestern Montana,
in addition to furnishing a connecting
Unit? between the Northern' Paftiflb' send
Great Northern lines.
"An eastern syndicate will underwrite
th entire issue of ^6,00d,000 bonds said
Mr. Hewitt today. "I should be in New
York now in connection with this matter
except for the marriage of my daughter
next week. All the details haVe *oeen
iaarranged and*' there' is^oF ground WTUH
ever for doubting 4he cj&nstruction^of '^ie
NEW YORK FLORISTS. 7 WASH. AV S
feather and cut flowers and plants floral de
signs for all occasions. T. C. phone 1728.
WATERS FLORAL 00., WEST HOTEL, 5th ST
side: choice flowers for all occasions. Phones.
Christena Lellbers, 3337 Sixteenth avenue
S, 1^-stor.v dwelling $2,700
J. S. Johnsen, 3634 Harriet avenue, two
story frame dwelHnj? 1.500
Seven minor permits 920 TohHbon
Total, nine permits $5,120
HOTEL HYSER.G. M. Walker, Bralnerd,
Miuu. 0. A. Walker, Brainerd, Minn, J. M.
l)oesburj, Milwaukee, R. L. Oliver, Muscatine,
Iowa, H. Downs, Chicago C. Spaulding,
Chicago, 0. W. Sprague, Watertowu, S. D.,
Misb McKay, Youugsiiown, Ohio, Mis H. C.
McCartney, Oakes, 1). F. W. Philhrick,
Redwood Falls E. L. Knapp, Graud Kapids,
Minn. O K. Gilbert, Gleueoe, C. A. 1-osnes,
Montevideo, E. C. Hopkins, Milwaukee J.
C. Uleba, Buftulo Lake, Minn. J. h\ Lever
ick, Morna, Miuu Miss Alice Qunwoody, At
lanta, Ga., Geoige A. McKenzie, Gaylord,
Minn A. G. Waguer, Detioit, Mich. & G.
Sprague, Duluth, P. Joneb, Excelblor,
Minn. George A. Willard, Austin, Win. 8.
Kenright, Denver Chailes C. Berrick, Omaha
Jameb J. Wilkinson, Spokane R. Menall, Jr.,
Richmond, Va. George C. Rice, Charlesberg,
Mibs Jennie Spellmar, Los Angeles, Cal.
HOTEL VENDOMEF. Ellsworth. New York
T. H. Farnsuoith, Chicago N. Grlbwold, Chi
ago Mi. and Mrs. S. O Safford,* Grano, N.
G. II. Goebel, New York, Mrs. Irwin and
daughter, Kenoro, V). Dahmen, Austin, Minn.,
L. Nichols, Njahma, Wash. B. A. Amy,
Watertowu, S. D. S. D. Young, Harvard,
111 E E. Webster, New York, Mrs. C.
Lord, Park Itiver, Iowa, H. F. Figgin, Quin
cy, 111. W. G. Middleton, Spencer, Iowa
Willis McFeeley, Chicago C. Mason, Chicago
H. G. Moore, Chicago, D- W. Peterson. Chi
cago E Wilson. Fessenden. N. D. W.National
C. Behni, Owatonna J. W. Crabtree. Nor
cross, Minn J. J. McDonald. Aitkin, Minn.,
G. H. Wyman. Anoka 1 E. Hickell, Chi
cago W. J. Holton, Chicago, D. B. Barber,
Thief Rivei- Falls. L. H. ^il!0n Milwaukee
G. C. Reinhard, Detroit. Mich. W. J.
O'Reilly, Obceola J. A Sanford Newmarket,
Minn. H. H. Lamphman, Chicago S. J.
Small, Chicago J. E Baker, Chicago E- 0.
Scboonmaker, Peiham, Minn.
LondonThe pilgrimage of English
Roman Catholics which left London for
Lourdes under the blue and gold ban
ner of the Catholic association was the
largest on record. Each year the num
ber of English miracle-seekers increases,
ami this year the pilgrims, who came
from all parts of Great Britain and Ire
land, numbered 160. Father J. O 'Reil
iy of the Kilburn Roman Catholic
ia in charge of tKe party, which
includes several priests and two ab
Many of the pilgrims are terribly af
flicted. One patient has been a cripple
ever since she was born, while others
are victims of consumption, paralysis
ami internal diseases. Curiously enough,
tho this is the fifth official pilgrimage
from England, there is no authentic
case of any member of the pilgrimage
having been cured, and it is the fervent
RARE WALL PAPER
FEENCk DESIGNS THAT HAVE NO
Flowery Plans by Muller, the Great, and
Others that Decorated Famous Cha
teaux and CastlesPretty Bedroom
Paper for Marie Antoinette.
New York Press.
An interesting collection of antique
papers was brought to this city a few
weeks ago by a wallpaper designer who
took a summer trip to Paris. Each spe
cimen was taken from the wall of
some French castle, where it had hung
for at least a hundred years, some of
them for much longer. There is oneMarie
paper, for instance, which was placed on
a wall in the Castle of Blois not later
than 1780. The Castle of Blois has been
the theater of some of the most dra
matic scenes in the history of France.
Scattered over it are panels in blue
monochrome, representing historical
scenes. The one which is complete on
the small specimen represents Francis
I. knighting a squire. The recipient of
the honor kneels before the king, an
other kneeling knight presents to the
king the sword whose stroke is to com
plete the ceremony, and other knights
are in the background. Parts of other,
panels show that many*different scenes
were pictured en the paper.
The body of the paper is of a creamy
hue and all over it runs an arabesque
of red plush cloth, applied by hand. The
collector in whose possession it now is
estimates that tHe paper would cost $50
a roll today.
Wall papers were first manufactured
in France about 200 vears ago. Thev
were devised to take the place of mural
paintings, and the artists who had dec
orated the walls of aristocracy turned
their talents to designing these papers.
As they were used only by the richest,
who had been accustomed to see their
walls decorated by the best artiste of
the day, an amount of expense was put
into these old papers, which is unknown
in this day of greater wealth, when wall
papers are made for tbj? million.
The expense in printing wallpapers
comes in the number of -different blocks,
which must be cut for each pattern,
each different color and shade of a
color demanding a different block.
American manufacturers, it is said,
never use more than twelve different
blocks. A leading manufacturer of
New York, who made a special paper,
something to show what America coula
do, for the Buffalo exhibitionused
only thirty-two blocks for his pattern.
These old French papers employed 100
or more different blocks, which were
cut under the supervision of the lead
ing artists of the day.
The number of blocks permitted the
working out of a landscape, with_ all
the delicate shadings and gradations
of hue, which an artist would use in
painting the same picture. Four large
panel pictures, which papered the walls
of a mansion at Fountainebleau in 1750,
show what could be
H. Williams and wife to' Edson" Spear,
part lot 5, block 47, St.-Anthony}Tit3r..j. *800
D. R. Rooblns, al. to Frank Hay et. ul.
lot 4. block 6. Turner & Warnock's
first addition 115
Charles M. Whitcomb, executrix, td
Minneapolis Street Suburban Railway
company, lots I and 26. block 4, etc.,
West Minneapolis Heights
C. E. Cook, executrix, et. aj., to A. A
Eichhorn, part lot 1, block 13, Town
ot Minneapolis 13,500
udtninibtratot, to C. A. Ece
PILGRIMAGE TO LOURDES
IN SEARCH OF HEALING
luud, lots ll aud 20, block 4. Harri
son street supplement.. 1,300
Girara In\estment company to K. Kenne
dy, lot 7, block &i Twenty-fifth street
J. A. Frost and wife to O. O. Stone and
wife, part lot 4, block 11. Murphy's
J. DanMson and wife to D. D. Harr, part
lots 14, 15, 16, block 2, Woodland Park
H. D. Cooper to And. Stotom, lot 20, Hed
derly'3 addition 550
J. K. Christj and wife to P. C. Demlng,
lot 6, Bio id's addition 275
R. Bir^e and husband to A. L. Dorr and
wife, riart lot 1. block 7. Lake of the
IBW addition, etc 1,100
S A. Sykes, et. al to Minnie Moeser, *t.
al., lot 12, block 31. Jackson, Oanlel's-
& Whitney's addition 2,500
H. B. Scott and wife to P. Presseller and
wife, lot 21, block 2. Oak Trees addi
A. E. Roberts and husband to J. K. Chris
ty, lot 6. Blcod's addition 500
E. M. Ilosche aud husband to M. E. Ror
rv, part lot 29, block 2, Oak Lake addl*
A. B. Plant, executrix, to J. S. Morrison, i
ot. al., lot iOi tlock 4, Wolverton's ad-,.! i
A. Plant, cxtcntrli, to J. -6, Morrison,
et. al.,.lot 9, blcck 4,.Wolverton's add!-?
A. B. Plant, executrix, to J. S. Morrison,
et. al., lot S, block 4, Wolverton's addi
E 1\ Parker to R. Richards, lot 10, block
2, Woodworth & Davis' addition. 100
I. Olson and husband to F. H. Peter
sen, lot 12, block 17. Barker's Fourth
addition, etc 1,300
B. Osden and husband t A. Stolt,
lots 3 an 1 4, block 4, Gramercy Park.. 125
Life Insurance company to E.
Jackaoii, lot 6, Coe & For man's addi
Joseoh McCartin and wife to Charles
Schwab, et. al part lots 7 and 9, lot
8, Wo"k 11, Orth & Hechtman's addl
A. Linbergr. et. al.. to O. Zahrendt. In
section 3-117-24 i O0
hope of the English Catholies that this
year they may really see a miracle
Tho the modern pilgrims travel to the
miraculous shrine in specially reserved
carriages de luxe and express steamers
some of the miracle-sekers none the less
blon'g to the poorest of the poor. This
year many wealthy Roman Catholics- are
generously paying- the expenses of their
poorer religionists, who in return will
proy for the souls of their benefactors.
Wearing/ their pilgrim badges the pil
grims attended mass at the new West
minster cathairal, where the result of
the visit to Lourdese is being anxious
ly awaite!. Tho many of the pilgrims
are sufferer?, and all believe in the heal
ing power of teh water, others are go
ing solely for the spiritual benefits to
be derived. hTe pilgrimage will cost
day. There are in the collection some
panels of his, eight or ten feet in
height, designed to march in stately
procession down the walls of a lofty
French salon. On a background of pale1
blue rjses a great vase holding an enoj
mons' bouquet of roses, peonies, holly
hocks and drooping vines. The design
is too formal for present taste, unless
to be used in a room of the same type
as it originally decorated. But the ex
quisite hues of the flowers,
glowing as when1
done in this line
The panels, which are perhaps two and'
one-half feet in length and half as
wide, represent Night, Day, Dawn and
Sunset. They are oriental landscapes,
with palms, mosques, camels, figures
in oriental costumes, and massed tropi
cal foliage. But the treatment of the
sky is moBt wonderful, fading as it does
from the deep hues of sunset on the
horizon to the calm tints of the eve
ning sky above. N
The usefulness of the many blocks
is shown specially in the flower papers,
which are numerous. The best are the
work of Muller, called "The Great"
bl all wallpaper men. Muller the
Great is in wajlpaper art, what Mich
ael Angelo ffi to sculptors. lived
a jcentuftsr ago, in Paris, and had a repu
tation ake that of "William Morris to-
they were first
and reproducing nature as truly as any
canvas could do, speak volumes for the
art and the colors employed by the old
Some of the oldest and quaintest pa
pers come from the chateau of Com
piegne. This splendid chateau was
built by Louis XV, with whom Mr.
Belasco has familiarized the New York
populace, and it was magnificently fitted
up by the first Napoleon, who often oc
cupied it. The paper fxpm^there is 150
years old. I has landscapes, In blue
monochrome, with castles, bridges, bits
of old ruins, and so on.
A paper from a winter residence of
Antoinette in the south oi
France, the design for which waB suo
mitted for her approval before it was
made, shows a trophy, like the old tro
phies of arms, only that this trophy
is of bows and arrowsan emblem of
love, circled with a wreath of flowers."
RAILWAY TIME TABLES
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AN1
ST. PAUL RAILWAY.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
OJtr ticket office, 823 Nicollet Avenue. Phone ITS.'
Passenger Station, Washington and 3d Ave*. Booth.
tSau. only. Daily. tEx. San. tEx. Sst. Ex. Man.
Leave. MARCH 26,19?5, Arrive.
"IJSOmtA La Crosse, Milwaukee, Ohloago_ TiUJ pa
WBm Dnbuque Rock Island...... JtBWOpim
$10.15 am Ortonville, Mil bask, Aberdeen.. tO-OJpna
tlLSSam Mankato, Wells, Jackson \flM pm
2.20 pm Winona, La Orosse, Milwaukee- 3.23 pm
8.60pm rarlbault, Dubuque, Chicago.... 10.03
t&26pm Mankato, Wells tHUpa
The Fast Mail.
6.45 pm La Crosse, Milwaukee, Ohtoago
6.4jpra Ortonville, Fargo, Aberdeen.... 1.33 am
l7.lTpm Northfleld, Falrbaalt, Austin.... ULttam
The Pioneer Limited.
S.C3 pm La Crosso, Milwaukee, Ohioago.. 8.7) a-a,
10.25 pm La Crosse, Milwaukee, Caloago.. 12.31 pm
t!0.26pm Madison, Wis., Jnosv.,Rookford^^.o5J*
5 :Tt p.m
a a & Ry.
Phone N. W., Main 860. T. C. 311
Ticket office, cor. 3rd and Nicollet.
Union. DepotNicollet and Hurhat.
Leave All Trains Daily. I ArriTe
Chicago Scenic Express
Winona, La Crosse. Du-
"The Chicago Limited"
Winona, La Crosse, Du-
buque,Chicago, St Louis
Rock Island, Davenport,
Clinton, Moline. Peoria
St. LoulsScenlc Express
Rock Island, Davenport,
Clinton, Moline, Peoria
"The St. Loots Limited"
i NORTH-WESTERN IINEI
1 kfl flf DMAft yriBs I
Office 600 Nicollet Are. Phone 3*0. tEx. Sun. Others dslly
For CHICAGO 7:60 am, 8-00,8.00,10:30 pin
From CHICAGO. .Ar 7.56,10.16 am, 5:20,10 20 pm
FONDDUXAC Lv8-00pm, Ar 10 15am
DULDTH. t.T f7 85 am, 4 OOpm, AT t5:06,8:86 pm
For SIOUX CITY fl 10.910 am, 7.80,8.80pm
From SIOUX CITY 8-06 am, t4:45,8:10pm
For OMAHA Lv 17:10,9.10 am. 7-80,880pm
From OMAHA Ar 8 06 am, 810 pm
For KANSAS CITY LT910am.7-30,880pm
From KANSAS CITY Ar 8*5 am, 8.10 pm
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RY.
CiTTOmcE Fifth and Nicollet, DEPOT Washington
and Tenth Are. South. PHOHE stain SM.
"ax. Sunday. Others Daily.
Chicago and East, Dubuque
Chicago, Kansas City, Omaha
Chicago, Des Koines Kansas City
Kansas City. St. Joseph. Des Koines
Omaha, Ft. Dode, Austin
Rochester, Red Wine,
Mankato. Faribault Nortaueld.)
Dodare Center. Hayfleld
What a satisfaction there Is-in "QrOOTyCOALl*' Thousands of consumers
say "Pioneer" Anthracite is GOOD COAL. Its worth-has been proven by
TEST. I is THE BEST. Hard Coal for domestic use. Why? Because it's
non-clinkering, gives a strong, even heat, easily regulated, no waste...If
you want the BEST order "Pioneer" Non-Clinkering White AshCosts no
more than the "other kind."
THE PIONEER FUEL CO.
45 SOUTH FOURTH ST. TELEPHONES 121.
lOi&pm 1020 tm
7 40 am
4 66 pm
THREE FULL QUARTS OF
We know the meaning'of words and will do- aa we say. W claim a
be tke lowatrlce4 Whiskey-Hoae mad ike I*nrM*MaU
WkUkey Concern, an the S4JfeTlI CAROLINA. lyjfiBKfT. sail
la eood-there's no bad. People here wouldn't adulterate ft they
knew howthey are too hoaeot Most whiskey sellers are noted for
mixing, blending and watering. We sel 1 more genuine old whisker
and less water than any known competitor. 'Caaper'a I I
Tear Old" Whiskey la llqutt Joyt Jc^ by bona*
'Tarheels" In the mountains of North Carolina, In old-style
copper stills, just as It was made by obr grandfathers. Fijrt
rate whiskey Is sold at tS.O j aa.00 net gallon, bat
pot any better than "Caspar's 11 Year Old.6
ld, or if seat by express
10 89 p'
llspra Siepia 810 pm
*1pm 10 am
INNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS R,
Station. Washington and 4th STS N.
Office. 424 Nicollet. 'Except Sun.: others dallr.
Leave for CHICAGO *0:I5 am 7:45 ma
Leave for ST. LOUIS *9.35 am 7:45 Dm
Lea re for DES M0I2TE8 *9.35 am 8.35 DBI
Leave for OMAHA. California. 35 am 8:35 pm
For Watertowu and Storm Lake *&:02am
For aladlson and EsthervUle. .*9.02 am 6:15 pro
WISCONSIN CENTRAL B'Y.
XX0XKT omCK, S30 HIOOLLXI AV.
fhoaaaT. 0.. *M: V.. Mala ft*
Cbipye-wa Falls, Marsh-! Leava.
tald.Aahland.lron Towns, I
fend du Lac. Oshkosh 8:00 a. m.
i 1 liilviuket, Cnicago. 6 p. m.
Antra. i iO m.m.
I is a dainty little- bedroom paper.
There are many of these dainty little
flower papers, 'wlTlcTi"Tfe so familiar
that they excite^nojiatoifist, except as
showing how exkerTyJ^cne modern de-t
signers hay-e cop^ijfjQgfi, $ld makers.
The bird papers aare amore curious.
One show* the wail' absolutely covered
with the drooping, massed foliage and
creamy flowers ot tne locust tree. Scat
tered all over it are bright-hued birds,
of every variety, nncheS, bluebirds, car
dinal birds and a' 'dozen others. An
other bird paper is coveted with tiny,
The old pictorial papers are the latest
word in the wall decorations of todav.
The Paris men are digging up the old
blocks and sending many beautiful
things in this line to America. Wall
paper men in New York who have seen
the collection described declare that it
has real historical ,value and ought
to forfci the nucleus for a musehm col
lection of old wallpapers. Paris has
such a museum, maintained by the city
for the benefit of students. Old papers,
books and fabrics are there exhibited,
and beside them are machines in opera
tion showing how these things are made
we will buy lt back. We hare a capital of WM) Wand the
Wedmont Sayings Bank and People* Kattoaal Bank of this
dtjr will tell yon our word Isgood. To introduce this old,
honest whisker, we offer Four Full Onarte pf "Casper's 11
Year OW'twosample bottles,one lS, one i$ year old^-acarfc
screw and a drinking glass, also One Fall a art of i Tear
Old ttuseatel Wine Free* all for only 3.95. K**. If
of andg!^ireecokiKew8.arlnidn]t etaeweaandsampka,and-sempteesglasse
making this whiskey eot less than 3. per gallon deUTerM.
sent we willdouble allot ttie aboreanl a not free One FaU
Quart fCasmer'aU Tear Old" Whiskey Extra. We hate
*Seot thtawhlskeyoly 7yeaoW,aaid ^***5*g
tor W0 or will farnlsh twenty fuU quart bottles on recalpti
Tire tree ee*k*crews.drlnidnj
._ Id,the*.outfitwllloost. oat tab ad sad raters It with yanrerOar.
T|tC pASPE*Os*WlIlYf (I"
845 Capf slld| Winston