LEADERS SHOULD CONFER
FRANK EDDY SAYS CANDIDATE
ONE THING WILL SAVE ME
There's one thing that will save me in my pres-
ent predicament, and that is my reputation for hon-
esty in all business transactions.
I know that when I advertise as I am forced to
do in Friday evening's papers, people will realize
that there's "hell to pay at 310 Nicollet" or I
wouldn't be making such low prices on suits and
overcoats made from my new stock of winter goods.
Friday evening's paper will tell you about
prices on suits and overcoats to order that mean an
actual loss of $5.00 on every order I take. I give
good reasons "for why," too, so don't fail to read
my big advertisement Friday night.
FOR GOVERNOR OUGHT TO E
AGREED O N AHEAD OF CONVEN-
Frank M. Eddy of Glenwood, former
congressman and candidate for gover
nor last year, believes a republican can
didate should be agreed on by party
leaders before the next convention
meets, so as to obviate a preconvenfcion
fight and unite all elements in the party
as earlv as possible. Mr. Eddy said to
The Journal yesterday:
"What I think the republican party
should do this: Its leaders from all
arts of the state should meet in either
or St. Paul and talk over
\he situation decide what the partv
jJatform for the next campaign should
discuss the available men for good
gubernatorial material, and select one
101 a candidate. should then be
puihed to the front, an early conven
tion held, and the nomination made
wit'a all elements of the par ty united
for die man.
I don't know who the man will be.
A "Hair Sever" that Grow* in Popularity.
Herpidde Will Save it. Herpicide Will Bare it
He Needs a Guardian
Ttte business man \rho Is too busy to look
after bis health and personal comfort needs
To notice dandruff and falling hair la be
neath hi* idea of business. Later, when
incurable baldness comes, he will waste
Store, 310 Nicollet Ave.
It may be Sam Lord. I may be Julius
Block. I may be someone else. But"
whoev er it is, he should be a man se
lected by the party as the best man
for the place, and not a man who by his
own personal organization and individ
ual campaign has pushed himself into
the gubernatorial nomination. 1 am
not saying this for my own benefit at
all. I am making this statement not
at all to advance my own interest, tno
of course no man would refuse the nomi
nation if it were offered to him, but
because this is what I fully believe
should be done for the best interests of
the party. There is a sort of belief around that
Governor Johnson is losing some of his
popularity because of having offended
members of his party during his admin
istration. This may be partly true in
the cities, but I tell you Johnson is a
very strong man thruout he state. I
have talked with /the people in rural
districts all over, and what I say is
true. The party in Minnesota needs
to act with a clear head the next cam
paign. There must be no strife, but
every republican should unite to elect
Hoodwinks the Oculist. Madden Eye
Medicin cures eyes. (Don't smart.) 25c.
Tba ORIOIN^t remedy that "kills the dandruff rnn."
Cor. Hennepin and Waahinrton Ares, and Oar, Seventh St. and Nicollet Ave.
Apvlications at prominent barbershops.
Too Late for Hernioid*.
money trylnjt to overcome the result of his
him. A first
1 CITY NEWS
__ first sight of dandruffwhich
Armour's Extract of Beef
means the entire essence of the beef in a concentrated
form. It will give soups and sauces, a beefy flavor and
color that no soup-bone can give. It restores the flavor to
xe-cooked meats, vegetables, etcetera. It makes a broth that
is extremely appetizing. It is already prepared and requires
Armour's Extract of Beef can be used in 100 different ways
in making dainty dishes for the invalid and for general use.
Sold by all druggists and grocers/
iafter a contusionts diseaseNewbro's Haroioid
falling hair by destroying the dandruff germ,
should be used. It cures dandruff and. stops
A delightful hair dressing. STOPS 1TOH
Drur Stores, 91. Send lOo, stamps to HERPICIDE 00.. Sept. H, Detroit. Mich., for samule.
flEWBRO'S HERPICID E
Good beef is a most substantial food,
but a jar of
ARMOUR. & COMPANY^
''%i rtJM $&&&
THE SMOKE FIGHT
JUNKETING AIiDERMEN FIND
POINTERS I N MILWAUKEE.
The City Itself Set an Example
Equipping Its Steam Plants With
Smoke Preventing Devices Which Are
Proving Most SatisfactoryChicago
I Making Good Progress.
While the members of the paving
committee of the Minneapolis council
were on their recent junket, they looked
into various municipal problems, the
smoke 'nmisance among others. Li ke
Minneapolis many of the large cities of
tho country are waging a strenuous war
on smoke, most of them with a fair de
gree of SUCCOSB. Milwaukee is making
splendid progress. There is plenty of
smoke, for the citv fairly teenis with all
manner of industries, but an improve
ment is noticeable. The city itself has
taken the lead in' the crusade by elimin
ating the smoke nuisance at the big
pumping station and the flushing works,
both situated on the lake shore and ad
joining thickly settled residence dis
The Milwaukee flushing station is in
the heart of the residence district just
un'der the hill from fashionable Prospect
avenue. Its purpose is to k#ep Mil
waukee river clean, which it does by
turning a large stream of water into the
channel. J). E. Cameron, superintend
ent of the station, says that since prop
er precautions were taken there has
been no complaint from the smoke. The
fuel ordinarily used is Youghiogheny
slack, yet there is sarcely any smoke
discernable from the stack at any time.
When the agitation against smoke be
gan the furnaces, whi ch are of the
old-fashioned typehaving been in use
eighteen year3were supplied with a
down* draft attachment. The Stokers
were instructed to exercise more care in
stoking and the result has be en highly
"Fully 9*0 per cent of the smoke is
eliminated by this simple device," said
Mr. Cameron, "and as fat as this Sta
tion is concerned we consider that the
Bmoke problem has been settled for all
time. On oef the chief obstacles to
the abolishment of the smoke nuisatrce
is the fact that many steam plants are
too small, the furnaces are not large
enough to insure perfect combustion nor
are the smoke stacks large enough to in
sure the necessary draft."
A the waterworks pumping station
the old bbilerB have been equipped with
the down draft attachment with similar
Chicago is making a strenuous fight
against the smoke and is making splen
did progress. The town is not free
from smoke and soot by any means, but
the air .of the town is not what it was
three years ago, as any observant visit
or will readily notice. There is a deal
of wo rk to do, but the task is irot in
surmountable and a large force of men
is pushing the work with vigor,
NEW LAW REQUIRES
POULTRY 10 BE DRAWN
DalEf-Commissioner Slater c^lls atten
tion to the fast that in the revised
statutes, which" will take effect next
March, there is a strong provision
against the sale of unwholesome poul
try, along the. line recently de
manded by Dr. Ohage, St. Paul health
commissioner. The requirement in the
revision is new and is found in Chap
ter 96, penal code, section. 7%. I
"'Every person who shall Offer or ex
pose for sale at retail, for human food,
at any public market, Store, shop or
house, or in' or about anv street or other'
public place, any domestic or wild fowls,
or any slaughtered rabbits, spuirrels or
other small animals, wild or tame, un
less the entrails, crops and other offens
ive parts are properly drawn and re
moved, shall be guilty of a misdemean-
The statute makes no reference to fish
or to Wild fowl, but as it is unlawful to
soil game birds, the state cannot regu
late the way in which they shall oe
kept. The.oWn'er has a right to keep
them as ho sees fit, as long as they are
for his own use.
Many School Districts Taking .the
Eeports to State Superintendent 01-
sen show that this year 188 rmlependent
and special school districts have the
free textbook system, an increase of,
eight over last year. I the common
BchoOl districts there are 5,396 loan
books, compared with 5,123 last year.
The average Cost per pupil for free
textbooks increased from 61 cents
to 65 cents in the city schools, and from
48. to 65 cents in the common school dis
City districts added 22,929 books to
their libraries in4
the past year, and com-
mon schools added 63,285 books. The
number of libraries has increased from
410 to 435 in city, districts, and from
3,879 to 4,143 in the country districts.
There are now 682,760 volumes in school
libraries, valued at, $477,216.
HISTORIANS TO MEET
J. B. Gilflllan Will Bead Paper on His
tory of State University.
The executive council of the/State
Historical society will hold its regular
meeting in the .state portrait gallery,
the governor's room of the old oapitol
building, onMond ay evening. After
the transaction of business Johtt^
Gilflllan of Minneapolis will read -ft pa
per on If'The History of the University
of Minnesota." This paper will be
read at 8:30 p.m. and the public is in
vited to attend at that.hpur. The busi
ness meeting will begin at 7:45 p.m.
Merit Wins -the Soul' '-The pack
age doesn't count after the first, im
pression. It's the quality inside that
counts. And it is because of the abso
lute merit of the contents of eve ry bot
tle of Pickwick Bye thta this remarka
tle 6t Pickwick Eye that this remarka
S Virginia Excursions.
I/ow round trip rates to points in Vir
ginia on he first and third Tuesday of
each month via Chesapeake & Ohio
railway. Wri te for list of farms for
sale. A.M. Nye, N W P. A., 238
S. Clark street, Chicago.
Are free from all crude and irritating
matter. Concentrated medicine only.
Carter's Little Liver Pills. Very small
very easy to take no pain no griping:
no purging. Try them.
One Fare for' he Bound Trip via Chi
cago Great Western Railway
To points within 150 miles. Tickets on
sale every Saturday and Sunday up to
Dec. 17. Good returning the following
Monday. Low rates to othor points on
sale eve ry Friday. For full informa
I tion apply Heard, A., 5th
and- Nicollet ay,*Minneapolis,GMinn.
Thursday' Evening, &*^8^^?rHfi MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.'1' December 7, 190$.'
la Our &v
Fruit Tray Si
Assistant Dairy and, Jo^poxnmlssloner
7 Admits Bad Whist* I Sold,
Milton Trenham, .assistant commis
sioner o& the state dairy and food de
partment, takes the stand that it hup
o' the police department to see th at
some of the compounds sold as whisky
in some of the lower town saloons of
Minneapolis are run out of business.
Mayor David P. Jones and Chief of Po
lice James G. Doyle have commented on
the frequency of _^ delirium tremens,
knockouts, and deaths from whisky in
these cheap resorts,* and blame it to the
poor quality of liquor sold.
City officials think the State food de
partment should proceed against the of
fenders and compel them to sell better
whisky. Mr. Trenham says that the
police department is better qualified
to do this and defends the state de
partment on the ground that it is more
than busy tryi ng to stop the sale of
Mr. Trenham admits th at samples of
whisky that have been examined Dy the
department support the statement of
the mayor and chief of police.
TOOK A PETITION
Chippewa Chief Urged Commissioner to
Set Aside Allotments.
Ber. Charles L. Wright of Cass Lak e,
who is Chief White Cloud among his
Chippewa Indian brethren, is back from
Washington, where he went to see Presi
dent Boosevelt and ask to have the al
lotment of lands on the White Earth re
servation? last spring set aside. The
full-blood Indians claim that he mixed
bloods got he best lands. The presi
dent declined to see him without the
consent of Indian Commissioner Leupp,
who declined to allow it. White Cloud
presented a petition signed, by several
hundred of he India1!*,
Leupp promised to consider.
We otter One Hundred OoUars Reward for any
case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's
DY J. CHENftT & CO., Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, have known F. 3. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe Mm perfectly
honorable in all business transactions and finan
cially able to carry out 4ny obligations made by
Wilding, Klnnan St Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
HaH's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally. Acting
directly npon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 76
cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Fills tor constipation.
30 S.& H.Green
,L,THE INTEREST IN THIS ANNUAL SILK SALE IS UNABATED
SEVENTH AND NICOLLET
Arriving Daily at Dayton's.
OUR BUYERS HAVE BEEN VERY FORTUNATE IN SE
CURING SUITABLE THINGS FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS.
with Christmas only 14 days away, you will be pleased to know
that our preparations are on a larger scale than eveTTo take
proper care of our rapidly increasing trade. A particularly timely sale
Friday and Saturday.
Sterling Silver Ware at U3 of Value.
^UPPGrS in white, red, blue, university
colors and black. Then the comfortable kinds
for house wear, in kid, felt, with or without fur
trimmings prices from 75c up.
New Boot* Just received in guu metal and patent kid button, blucher new college last.
The Furniture Department
Nb. BENJAMIN R. COPPAQE, Manager.
Here one may find useful, pretty presents in novelty pieces of fine furni-
ture. Prices always reasonable.
7th and Nicollet
from their grocers
Novelties for daily wear,
buy Barrington Hal l, the steel-cut coffee. But it is nt he
chief reason. Some people have been in the
all their supplies from their grocers except coffee. All this
is now changed because the most particular people can buy
Tfr* if^ii Cjonteeofee
All Specials advertised this -week in
Silks, Dress Goods, Coats, Furs and
Christmas Novelties will hold &ood
Friday, Dec. 8th, and in addition we
will give with purchases of $1.00 or
more, when you bring this Coupon
BROCKMAN & EDELMAN
Phone N. W. East 340. 29 Central Ave.
Two ReasonsBoth Good.
"Put up at the factory,'' to the consumer means the same
in quality today as yesterday, the same in one store as another
all over the land. This is one reason why people
To introduce our work to the public
"we are offering at a special sale
Friday and Saturday, dressy and
warm genuine brook mink fur-lined
men's coats, a bargain at $65
cial sale Frid ay and
Detachable ur Collars, good value
at $7.00 each. Special sale Friday
and Saturday feQ A
i*^*** prcss unique in the cof-
C ^^y^ What is known as the
steel-cut process is he distinguishi ng feature.
this process is removed all the tannin-bearing yellow
skin and dust found in coffee prepared in the old way. The*
tannin in this parchment is not only not good it is the bad
part of the coffee. People who feel that ordinary coffee does
not agree with them are drinking Barrington Hall, and there
is a good reason.
Roasted, steel-cut, packed by machinery in sealed tins,
and guaranteed by Baker & Co., Importers, Minneapolis.
For sale by the better cla ss of grocers, at 35c per pound.
Will be tl?e
most interesting Sunday
newspaper in the
CALL "MAIN 9,"
ask for THE
Journal, with its
be left at your door.
tff Imagine a city with 422
^lS stores where you could
buy everything from an
education to an automobile,
from a shower, bath to a
shaving set suppose you
were told that you could
shop freely in this city with
the absolute assurance that
you would not be swindled or
corrupted, poisoned or dosed
you would think it a won
derful industrial condition.
"The Marketplace of the
pages of MoOlure'g Magazine
is such a city.
All news stands, 10c, $1 a year.
Over 414,000 families are reading
44-60 Bast 88d Street. KBW YOEJL
While President McKinfey*
was dying (so says Lawson
in Everybody^) "Standard
Oil" made money out of this
national calamity. Kept the
bulletins from the sick-room
optimistic, while they were
getting rid of their stocks and
bonds. Sold "short" "so as
to make the disaster yield
them a tribute of gold."
While Lawson is tearing
down what should .be torn
down, Russell is building up.
Read "Soldiers of the Com
mon Good" in Everybody's
for December. :,.,v
Everybody's Magazine 15 cents
#1.50 a year
SoMfal rtprwent&tlTC* wanted for
Magazine in toirns wbere there, are no
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