7 terla in meats. Metropolitan "A Modern Magjakn." Iiljou "All on Account of Eliza." Lyceum "81av of Russia. Jiewey The "American" Hurlcsquers. CITY IN BRIEF TAKE YOUR family and dine at the Rathskeller Care, 2nd floor, 312 First Ave. So. THE second recital by the faculty of the Northwestern Conservatory will be given In the Unitarian church tonight. OPEN' UNION MEETING The Building Laborers' union will hold an open meeting In Alexander's hall tomorrow evening. AMOR & CO. have moved their undertaking rooms to 5u5 Second avenue south, opposite New York Life Bldg. Calls promptly attended. Doth 'phones 755. PREACHES TONIGHT Rev. B. Forester will preach at 8 o'clock this evening at the Advent Christian mission, Howard street and Twenty-fourth avenue I northeast. r SMITH IN TKOIULE John Smith, a stonemason, who said he was a native of the Isle of Man, cut his face painfully yesterday by falldng to the sidewalk In front of the city hall. An officer arrested him on a charge of drunkenness. SMALL, FIRE An exploding gasoline Wove at 20H Fourth street south caused a small fire scare yesterday afternoon. The affair occurred In S. Labowitz' tailor shop, one of the tallows arms was. scorched but he was not severely burned. The blaze was extinguished before the firemen arrived. MINISTERS MEET Miss Josephine ferhtn, for many years deaconess of the Wome for Emmlgrants In New York, addressed the clergymen at the regular meeting of Methodist ministers yesterday. Prof. Innins of Hamllne university read ft paper on "The Life and Theology of fr. Bushncll." MR. RAYMOND BETTER The latest advices from New York regarding the condition of J. V. Raymond, president of the Northwestern National bank, of this city, are that he Is improving and will return home as soon as his condition warrants traveling. This will probably not hi for ft week or ten days. AXEL CONRAD DIES As the result of ehronlc alcoholism Axel Conrad died at the city hospital yesterday. The man was a railroad laborer, 35 years of age. He was found delirious in his room at fieuue)iu nTeiiut" r.nmy ami wa taken to the hospital, where he remained -et of his head until he died. He is not known to have had any relatives here. ENDS DEBAUCH IN HOSPITAL Joseph Peterson, a working man who has been rooming at a Bridge Square lodging house, was admitted to the, city hospital, where he was taken by the police. The man was on the verge of delirium tremens, due to a two-weeks' debauch In which he had spent $200, the savings of many months. His condition Is quite serious. AGAIN IN TROUBLE John Peterson, said to be a member of the notorious Gut-tenberg gang of Chicago toughs, was arrested after he had Just been discharged frtra the workhouse, where he served a term of ten days. Peterson Is said by Ietectlves Morrissey and Stavlo, who are holding him, to have pawned a stolen watch at l'J'J Washington avenue sauth. He will have to explain his connection with the case before he regains his liberty. WILL ESTABLISH CHAI2 FACTORY IN THIS CITY John A. Dunn of the John A. Dunn Manufacturing company, Gardner, Mass., pent several days during1-the past week In Minneapolis trying to find a location lor a warehouse. Mr. Dunn is engaged In the manufacture of chairs, and is desirous of having an establishment In Minneapolis, lie ln-t.ftenda to heidn hv shintdnir the finished portions of chairs to Minneapolis and then having them set up. Later, according to present plans, a branch factory is to be established. Mr. lJunn found considerable difliculty in securing a warehouse with trackage facilities. Ited Haven Iteuson. Red Raven Splits, sparkling, pleasant tasting, yet a powerful aperient. ."vow that is a reason for you to buy. TIIK WKtTHKH. WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. Forecast: Minnesota Hilr, warmer Tups lay: Wedn"-lay fair, cooler tn west portion; variable wind., Incoming south and fresh. Wisconsin Fair, warmer Tu-nday: Wedne. day fair, warmer n east isir'.ion; frtah northwest winds. becoming variable. Iowa Fair, warner Tuosduy; Wednesday fair. t'pper Michigan Fair Tuesday, preceded by lain or snow In extreme east portion; WVdne-Uay fair, warmer; fresh to brisk east wlnls. tecomir,g variable and diminishing. North Dakota and Pouth I'akota KaJr, warmer Tues'a; Wednesday fair, cooler. United States I epartnint of Agriculture, Weather Bureau. GIm Tver's Office, Minut.apo-11s, Oct. 13, 1K0! observations taken at 7 o'clock p. m., soth meridian time: Maximum temperature 40 Minimum temperature 31 Pally rans"-f temperature Imtly mean temperature 37 Temperature at time ot observation 40 Idrectlon of wlml (prevailing, northwest; weather, cloudy: momlna:. snow ilurrl; afternoon, cloudy; rain during past 24 hours, .14 Inches. T. 8. OUTRAM, Observer. United States Pepartmnt of Agriculture, Weather Hureau Observation taken at 8 o'clock p. m., ltti rrorunan time at all stations: -5 i or SC xA I v r c " t K 3 3- : 5- : ? i 2. ' 2 ' 5' : 5 : & IT : ; '. ! , i . ; 3" 6TATION8. Minneapolis Cloudy NWI 401 341 .14 Mnnrhead Cloudy SW1 4C SS .:i I-uluth Clnudy-NW 42j W T Kseanahn, Mich italn W 44; 42 ..'9 Huron, S. P Clear NW 4: ;14 .on liorre, H. I) Clear H 3", .:n Illcmank, N. P Clear W 4''. 24: ,M Wllllston. N. U Clear S 4H 2! .04 Helena, Mont Clear W 64 4t; Havre, Mont Clear PW To 2l Miles City, Mont Clear SV (HI 2" .112 Winnipeg: Clear-8 44 l Mlnnednss Clear 42 26i iju'Appelle Cloudy S 4l So! Pwlft Current Clear i)Sl lh Medicine Hat CI ai IS 2 Calgary Clear 7'i Knmltoim Clear CI! 4' Kdmontnn Clear N 6X 321 J'.attleford Clear KW M 2s I'rlnce Albert Clear 40 IS; T Indicates a Trace. T. M. OUTRAM, Berllnn Director. Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 13, 1M) Physicians and nurses in all civilized countries prescribe and recommend JOHANN HOFF'S EXTRACT as the greatest tonic and builder. Insiftt upon Johnnn HnfT's Fxtrsrt nj take none nf thf cheap ubtitnte offered as " just at good.'1 They have nothing but their cheapness to recommend them. EISNKR A MEN DEI.SON CO. Sole Agents, New Vork. IN M WD TO MEET DEMAND Mill Owners Not Inclined to Put Millwrights on an Eight-Hour Basis. MANAGERS RETICENT Claim Proposition Is Vastly Different Than When Dealing With Trick Men. The mill owners are in bo mood to meet the demand of the millwrights for an elKht-hour day. The millwrights want eight houra and $,'1 a day. The eight-hour schedule In the Minneapolis milig becaims effective yesterday bot the millwrights coptlnue on a ten-hour basis, and they demand the same consideration that has been shown the millers. Managers of the Minneapolis mills said yesterday that there would be no immediate reply to the representations of thg millwrights, but it was admitted that none of the milling managers were inclined to concede the demands of this class of employe. "The fact of the matter is," said a prominent miller to The Tribune, "that millwrights are not entitled to the concession they ask. A millwright is nothing more nor less than a mill carpenter, whose services may be in demand at any time, but are not In demand continually. Tbo mill operators are In favor of an elgiit-bour day for trick men. who work continuously until relieved. There is Justice in their contention and no disposition has been evinced to treat them with injustice, but with the millwright It is a different proposition. "We may need the services of the millwright at 2 o'clock this afternoon for a brief time, or we may not require them until 2 o'clock tomorrow morning. For a great part of the time, while the millwright is a Falaried employe, he draws pay for being merely on call. It seems therefore, that he should be willing to remain on call throughout Of hours of a reason; able working day. "There is no probabllty that the demand of the millwrights will be met. They are subject to less onerous conditions than those prevailing under existent rules and requirements of the carpenters' union, and are paid whether they work or not. The eight-hour trick man In the mills, however, has to suffer when there is a shut down, and In other circumstances peculiar to the manufacture of flour, in common with the manufacturer." Henry Little, general manager of the rillsbury-Washburu Flour Mills Company, paid that he had no information to give concerning the millwrights matter. Mr. Little refused to go into a discussion of the situation in any way whatever, as also did A. C. Ioring of the Consolidated Milling Company. It is quite evident, however, that the milling companies do not Intend-to accede to the demands of the millwrights, and the further action of the millwrights' association will be awaited with some misgiving In flour milling circles, as the difficulties between employe and employer In that avenue of manufacturing were believed to have been completely adjusted. TAILOUS GIVE ONE HOIK TO MINERS. The following employes of The American Tailors have tubscribed the earnings of one hour each week, amounting to IS.SS, to the relief fund for the striking miners of I'ennsvlvania: S. Fiohr. E. O. Gordon. W. C. McCor-maik, L. Fahlstrom, C. Orth. J. Ashhelm. V. Rnselle, J. Thorsen, M. Voungren, L. R. Johnson, P. M. Wold, H. Ooldberg. I. Hagen, L. Bloomberg, Sam Cohen, Ben Cohen, J. TominHki, H. Anderson. S. L. Salterman. COOKERS' TROUBLE SETTLED. The machine cooper and the operators have arrived at a satisfactory settlement by which the machine coopers receive un Increase of 'Ji cents an hour. The trouMn between the factory operators and men arose from the payment of the "Better up ' in the factories. For every five machine operators there Is one man employed handling the barrel staves and putting them Into shape r the machines. The "setter up" has always been paid by the coopers. About a month ago the machine operators asked that the "setter up" be paid by the factory. The factory operators declined. The matter was left to a board of arbitration, w hich decide I that, the men should receive an increase of 814 cents an hour and continue to pay the "setter up." The "setter up" receives 5 cents an hour from each machine operator. , CITY FUNDS' BALANCES Al l, DEIVUITMEM'S EXCEPT THAT OF POLICE HAVE C NO I (.11 .11 OX El TO CARRY THEM THROIGH THE YEAH.' Comptroller Rogers has made a statement showing the condition of the balance In the vr.rlous city funds, remalnlm; for use during the rest of tho present year. All the funds show a balance that will last, with the rxception of tho police fund, which will not be enough to meet the salaries. The city hsil fund shows a large balance, for the reason that it was mad.3 large to admit of the moving Into tho new building. Much of it may ba needed before the enl of tho year to settle the officials in thtir new quarters. The figures follow: Appro. Kx'p'il. Hal. Five rt-)t $M7,(i0.iW $5,5;.'..4 $".0,:X. 0C t'ole flt.pt KZ.i.lMl.iK) T9.447H."i 4.i.&i!.U3 Knglneer dept... 81.Sju.iP0 24.u2.27 7.ICH.73 Health dept 61.CKlll.00 42.1.M.29 lS.S4h.71 Mayor & council 3t.3fl0.(ni 2ij.sil6.29 10,2m3.71 Miscellaneous ... 2.li2D.(HI 1,M.).2S h'H.Ta Comptroller K.OHj.iu 6,210.83 2.7SD.17 Treasurer lu.ooo.oo 'i,2'Jl 2.970.2II Itoails .4 bridge 2,5to.oo I.kts.sh BH4.no (irv hall U.iKlO.nO 6.7M.2! 8.216.7'J Street lighting.. If9.OKiO.IW l3.71."i.M K.2M.07 Cltv attorney.... KlKi.OO 7.412.62 3.I12.3H Municipal court, lti.twi.oo 11,H!3.71 4, .MB.:-! AsKcfili.ir l."i,3'A"i.ml 13.4ii2.10 l.dl'2.91 Hulht'K Inspector SU'rKUHl 6,.32.W) 2.4H7.20 Armory board.... 3,l"W.iW 2,IU.;W HKO.M Council contln- Kint 1,000.00 0(12.21 ST.7P Mayor's contin- Kent 1.000.00 75ii. no 250.00 liethany home... 3,ihhi.oo i.thn.M 7."o.oo Humane society. UiiO.OO ;.". Ml 22.r..fi0 Street opening... Ran.M 475.O0 2.'.. no Elections 31.neo.00 8.2KS.63 22,614.37 Totals ...Jl.SOO.OCO.OO $725,737.48 $2S3,322.52 R. C. BURDICK DIES AT HIS ST. PAUL HOME R. C. Hurdick died of paralysis yesterday at his home In St. Paul, after an Illness of about one week. He was 6'J years old. The funeral will take place today, at 2:30 p. m. at the family residence, 6S1 Westminster street. Tho Interment will be at Litchfield, Minn. Mr. Durdlck enmo to Minnesota In 18.11. He has been Identified with the state prain department ever since Its organization. He leaves a son, C. C. Burdlck, and a daughter, MIhs Margaret Durdlck, both of St. I'niil, also a daughter, Mrs. S. J. Hnwsun of Minneapolis, and a son and daughter in Seattle. BEST PAIR OF BASS EVER CAUGHT IN MINNET0NKA Probably the largest pair of black bam ever taken out of Lake Mlnnetonka were caught In tho west arm of the lake yesterday by M. K. Wallace. The two together weigh nearly thirteen pounds and were caught with a light casting rod, frogs being used for bait. They were both caught nt about the samo anchorage ami within ten minutes apart. SHOWS BIG INCREASE XMtTIIKHV I'KIKIC AXM.tL It K-I'OHT 1M)I( ATKS I.AItf.KIl HIS. 1 Kl;HV IIKIMHTMKM. The annual report of Thomas Cooper, general manager of the Northern Pacific, has been made to President Mellen. The report states that the operating department was hampered greatly during the past year by reason of the scarcity of labor, delays In the arrival of supplies, and the failure to receive P0 locomotives on contract time. The report is a most satisfactory one. The increase in net ton miles Is 33 per cent and the increase In the number of paengers carried one mile amounts to 31.7 per cent. During the course of the year 530 old bridges were replaced. The total number of passengers carried was 4.1!'2,114, an increase ot t('.i3,3H2. The total passenger earnings were $10,529,540. an Increase of $2,048,761. The total freight earnings were t3O.270.013, an Increase of $6,745,300. JURY HAS BOOKS BOARD OF CORRECTIONS AND CHARITIES HAS NO MEETING Iteeoril Are In I'onxrsnion of Cranil Jury for Kiamlnntton Members of lionril Say They lo ..otKnjw Vli Hooka Were Taken, anil Ki. prena Decided Opinion That Jury IOarreded Its Authority la Ileinov-Inn Them From Or) Ice. The grand Jury Is examining the books of the city poor department, and for that reason the regular meeting of the board of charities and corrections, which should have taken place last night, was postponed. Why the grand Jury should wish to examine the records of the department is not known, and the members of the board claim to be in the dark in this regard. The books were secured yesterday morning and carried down to the grand Jury's quarters in the court house. Some of the members of the board maintain that the grand Jury has no right or authority to take the department books away from the department. They claim that if the grand jury de-slrcs to examine the books of the department the examination should take place in the department, except in the case of some specific question, when the books could be brought before the grand jury by their legal custodian, the superintendent of the poor, and brought back to tho department by him. RUSSELL SURE TO GO CITY CLERK SERVES LEGAL PAPERS IX HIS CASE. Servlre Secured by Leaving a Copy of Charges at Hla Last Place oi Abode If He Puts In So Appear ance He Will Lose by Default. The city clerk bas served the legal papers upon 'William M. Russell, member of the board of charities and corrections, required by law and the resolution of tho city council, and the hearing will therefore come off at the appointed time, Oct. 31, whether Mr. Russell Is In the city or not. In fact, Mr. Russell Is not In the city, and no one knows where he is. The service was secured by leaving a copy of the charges at his last place of abode, the Third avenue livery stable, where he had rooms, and there it will wait until he comes and gets It. At any rate, legal service has been secured, and if Mr. Ruasell puts In no appearance he will lose his case by default. The matter at interj at present Is whether or not he w!lrcome back to defend the action. MINNEAPOLIS GIRL FINDS HER LOST FATHER NASHUA, N. H., Oct. 13. After years of search Mrs. J. ssle May Streeter has found her father, whom she has never seen. Shj Is a waitress In a mill hoarding house Her father writes that he Is a ranch owner in Anacort:s. Wash. He Is wealthy and at once will provide for his long mst daughter and her hus band. The merest accident led to the finding. Mederic Mcl-eod, a friend of Mrs. Streeter, went West a few weeks ago. By chance In Anacortes he met a man whose name was David Collier, and there was a personal resemblance, 't was but a short time before a letter was flying east to Mrs. Streeter. She was born In Minneapolis, Minn., twenty-five years ago. Her father was at that time employed by a flour company and was away from home much of the time. Then the mother died. An aunt of tho child had planned for a trip Kast. She brought the child with her. For a few years the father wrote each week. Then he left Minneapolis. About the samo time the aunt let; Boston, taking the child with her. Somehow the letters failed on both sides to reach their new addresses. LAST DAY OF PICTURE EXHIBIT AT LIBRARY The final opportunity to view the pictures at the gallery at tho public library, and to vote on the school to which one shall be presented, has come. The gallery will be open this afternoon and evening and special Inducements are offered to bring out, not only all those who have not as yet seen the pictures, but those that have, as well, because it Is the Intention to uso the fees taken at tho door today to add to the picture fund. This afternoon undoubtedly the children will swarm to tho library and this evening the Ladles' Thursday Musicale will give a program, which will include readings by Mrs. Holt of the Johnson School of Music. Mrs. Holt has been heard here very little as yet, and her part of the program wil lundoubtedly prove a treat, More than half the sum of money needed for the picture has been collected and tho rest must be obtained today. Tho vote last night Btood as follows: "A Hillside Cottage," 733; "Between Town and Country." 627; "The Farmer's Daughter," 1.025; "Off for Haying," 316; "The Camp Fire," 343, The vole for the most popular school up to last night was: Adams, 21; Blaine, 10; Bryant, 23; Calhoun, 618; Central high, 202; Clinton, 17; Clay, 3,16; Douglas, 138: East Side high, 814; Emerson, 60; Oarfk'ld. 33; Grant, 11; Harrison, 24; Horace Mann, 13; Hawthorne, 10; Holland, 18; Jefferson, 550; Kenwood, 21; Laurel, 11; Lyndnle, 20; Lincoln, 11; Lake Harriet, 10; Madison, 47; Monroe, 14; Marcy, 14 ;Margarct Fuller, 30; Motley, lfl; North Side high, 43; l'lerce. 207; Rosefalc, 44; South Side high, 3S; Sheridan, 11; Seward, 111; Schiller, 12; Sydney Pratt, 181; Tuttle, 44; Whlttier, 36; Washington, 10; Jackson, 12. UNION CITY MISSION IN ST. JAMES HOTEL The first meeting of the Union City Mission this Bcason was held Sunday night In their new quarters In the St. Jumes Hotel. These meeting will contlnuo every night and will bo bold In tho part of tho building formerly occupied by an undertaker. The first meeting was large and enthusiastic. Superintendent Stocking of the mission and his assistant, Mrs. Bernard, conducted the service. BIG MITT MEN SENTENCED Billy Edwards and Charles Howard Must Stay in Jail Ten Days Longer. SURPRISE FOR THEM County Attorney Boardman and His Former Assistant, Al J. Smith, Ask Leniency. THE CASE OF NORBEGK His Sentence Was Deferred Two Weeks Because He May Be Needed Here. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 13. William Edwards, btuer known as "Billy" Edwards, and Charles Howard, more often called "Cheerful Charlie," boh; self-confessed big mitt men, both con- i victed of swindling, both confined In the county jail since March, were yesterday sentenced to ten more days in their present place of residence by Judge Harrison. Christopher C. Norbeck was In the court room at the lime. He whispered to County Attorney Bf ardman, w ho. In turn, asked that sentence In his case be again deferred. He said that Norbeck would probably be needed in another case to be moved soon; also by the grand Jury. Sentence wag deferred to Oct. 27. Beforo sentence was passed upon Edwards and Howard Former Assistant County Attorney Al J. Smith said that their records ought not to be stained with a state's prison sentence. In glowing terms ho referred to the services both of these men had performed for ibe state Ingiving- evidence relative to big mitt operations. He sMd they had "builded better than tbey knew" and were entitled to the credit therefor. If given a short sentence friends in town would find work for them immediately. County Attorney Boardman said that the men were entitled to the "utmost clemency," laying stress upon the words. The court th-m said he appreciated what the two men had done. He thougnt their actions had bun "in the Interest of good government." The importance of their work furnishing evidence for the state could not in hit. opinion be over-estimated. Nrrreck nov,' hopes to get a light seu- teneo. It is r. moral certainty, however, that he will get a "stiffer sentence" tha.i his pals of th3 county jail. Mrs. Edwards was present in the court room when sentence was passed. She smiled on hearing that the sentence was only ten days. The Gardner cases were set over to Oct. 20, and likewise those against Fred L. Mnlone A peculiar thing about the sentence imposed on Edwaids and Howard is the fact that the statutes provide a heavier penalty for "swindling," which was the tec'j- nical charge ti- the indictments. The law provides for not le3S than two years nor more than five in the penitentiary, or for a fine of not less th-n $2'i0 nor more than $2,000. Judge Harrison wai asked about the matter, and said: "I just, want to let them go in accord ance with the expressed wishes of the county attorney and the members of the grand Jury, a.T well as the Jurors who tried the men. "It is the belief of everybody that they have been punished enough, particularly In view of what they have done for tha state." Judge Harrison, however, avoided any direct answer as to what authority he had for giving the prisoners a ten days' sen tence. HIS KICK" BEARS FRUIT TIMOTHY l. SCAM.OX ANXIOIS TO GO TO Till AL. HI Attorney Asks for Some Con sill erntiou anil the Court Admits That Ills t'omnlnint Is Just Two JuilKes May Take Care of Criminal Cases. Timothy M. Scanlan, charged with grand larceny In the first degree, ha? been waiting seven months for a trial of his case. Samuel Anderson, his attorney, become rather excited when he told Judge Brooks about "this waiting busintss. "Your honor, 1 would like to nave any member of the county attorney's oflice tell me whether or not they ii.tend to try my case. "Most surely." replied Mr. Lcary; "wa are doing the very best we can, r-nd w try your caso at the earliest possible moment. . "That's just what you have been telling me for seven tnontns. I was county attorney In Ramsey for two years and no one had to wait seven mouths to secure trial." "Well, you people over in Ramsey arc probably more clever," replied Mr. Leary, a little sarcastically. "It is true that there has been a pretty long wait In this case," Bald ths court, and something ought to be done. The attorney's "kick" bore fruit, and the case will be tried Immediately. No particular blame applies to the attorney's office, as under the law Jail cases must always be tried first, and there are au unusual number of them. It may be found necessary for two Judges to taka rare of the criminal cases. County Attorney Boaruman spoue aoout tne matter to Judgo Brooks this morning. RENEW REQUEST FOR COUNCIL Minority Illeiuent of First llnitlUi ( hurt-It Will IlrlnK I l Dispute at Quarterly Meeting;. The quarterly business meeting of the First Baptist church, which was to bo held tonight, has been postponed one week on account of tho Baptist state convention which began at Uwutonna last night. At tho meeting next Tuesday night It Is expected that the minority element will renew Its request for a niuliml coun cil. It Is generally understood that If this request Is not granted many members will resign from the church. The minority element will set forth that the Indebtedness of the church will amount o $7,000 at the close of tho fiscal year, April 1. Likewise they will try to show that, tho henevoleneo and stale convention fund pledges have fallen off In the Flrit Baptist church, while they have Increased In the other entireties of this denomination In tho city. Miort Is Henteiieeil. Charles Short received a sentence of eighty days In tho wnrkhouan on a charge of ctnhczzlr'tnent. Ho wag accused by the. Pioneer Fuel company of hnvlnf? Appro priated to bis own use $J0 that belonged to the company. trimmer Visit the Vliy. An excursion ysterdsy from Mankato, Ktim- brola and Heil Wing on the Chli-ag". llrest Western railroad brought In about 1,000 visitors, who spent the day viewing the different points nf Interest In Mlnnenimlla. The rsln drove many of them to the theaters, the lest enjoying the slglili of Minnehaha Fa I In, Lake Harriet, etc. AN ADAMS PRESBYTERY new one i oiimki) at the mmul ii-:etiu jist aii.xh hi:i. ll Win Mmle ly h 11m Uitm nf the Dululh and Iteil llltrr I'rmli) trr-ie a nil ( iiiiirUe About Srirn ( oiiiilie. The Prnbyterian synod of Minnesota adjourned yesterday after a morning cf routine business. The reports of permanent committees were given as follows: Home missions. Rev. S. J. Kennedy, chairman; W'omcri'it Foreign Missionary Society; foreign missions, Rev. J. C. Faries, chairman; Women's Home Missionary Society; church erection. Rev. J. Kus.-ell Jones, chairman; ministerial relief. Elder Win. B. Dean, chairman; freedmen, Rev. Ira P. Rider, chairman; education, C. E. Davenport, acting chairman; aid for colleges. Rev. E. H. Moore, chairman; publication and Sunday school work, Rev. (ieo. P. Magill, chairman; temperance. Rev. Stanley li. Roberts, chairman; Pabbath observance. Rev. J. S. Boyd, chairman; young people's societies. Rev. E. Winslow Brown, chairman; historical committee, Rev. Maurice D. Edwards, D. D., chairman; necrology, Rev. Charles Thayer, Ph. D., chairman. Some discussion followed the report of the committee on bills and overtures, which bad arranged for the division of the presbyteries of Dtiluthand Red River, and forming a new one in the northwestern part of the state to comprise about seven counties. This new division is to be known as the Adams Presbytery, named after the Rov. R. N. Adams, D. D. The matter of the sale of the Presbyterian paper, the North and West, was also spoken of during the morning. A committee reported a vote of thanks to the men who had given so much time and attention to the management of this paper and who had, through it, done so much for Presbyterlanlsm and Christianity in the Northwest. In the report on Presbyterian records, Dr. N. I). Edwards of St. Paul voted an objection to the report of the Presbytery of Minneapolis, saying be believed the ruling in connection with the excommunication of Mr. Rlchter was too severe. There were no Invitations extended to the synod for the next meeting and the matter was left In the hands of the clerks. ST. CLAIR IH COURT ALLEGED CLEVEK SWIMILEH DE-JIES THE CHARGE. Case AicniiiKt Irwin Gardner anil Fred L. Malone Both It met for In Last of This Monl h Cane Against Matthew Klein Nolleil. Harold B. St. Clair, recently brought to the city from Mankato by Sheriff Dreger, pleaded not guilty to tho charge of grand larceny, and his case was set over the term, bail being fixed at $1,000. His attorneys thought the sum was too large, but the court could not see the matter In the same light. St. Clair is alleged to be a whirlwind in the swindling business. The cases against Irwin Gardner were reset for Oct. 20. He Is now under three Indictments for bribery, one for extortion and one for conspiracy. Tho case of Fred L. Malone will come up the same date. He Is charged with being accessory to a felony after the commission thereof. The indictment against Matthew Elems, alleging the abuse of a lltlte girl, was nolled on account of lack of witnesses. CHAIJLE, ALT A It AM) GRAVE. Illrths. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Taraon, 315 Ijogan avenue north, a rtaushter. Mr. and Mrs. Henry J a enl won, Twenty-sevonth avenue smith, a laughter. Mr. and Mrs. James E. Herbert, 133 Twenty-fourth Mreet eaut. a son. Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Norvte, 2iil5 Alrlrich a, enuc north, a eon. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Melnlng, M Eleventh stmet smith, a riuiifthter. Mr. and Mrs. John O. Hedqulst, 2Si!9 Second street north, a son. Mr, and Mrs. Martin J. Hedln, 2K7 Fifteenth avenue Kouth. a son. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Conwny, 1702 Twenty-fourth street au, a diuiKhier. Mr. and Mrs. Isaiah Marsulias, H5 Colfax avnu? north, a son. Mr. and Mrs. Arehle T.ashhrnnk. 1012 Twenty-rov-nih avenue north, a duuKhtfr. Mr. and Mrs. John Flukne, 5125 Fifth street north, a son. Mr. and Mrs. 0!eors Hatfield, 02t Eighth street south, a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. llohert M. Toeker, 1904 Irving avenue souih, a dauKhter. Mr. and Mrs. Kmll Nordstrom, 1408 Thlity-sev.nth street east, a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. llayllsa Howard, 516 Ninth etivet south, a on, Mr. and Mr?. lwls Kngbretson, 514 Central aenue, a daughter. Mnrrliine I.leenses. Charles A. I,tnlUlpt and Tina Hunt Julius Pahlstrom and Mallnda Nystrom. Anton A. Storm and Alma Anderson. ff. It. Winrny and Ma llofr. Charles V. Iioyc-, Jefferson, Tex., and Ida May I.enox. Char-leu 1. Salter and Orae 8. Hendricks. Halph Klnioro Squire, Kantsey, anil June Alir-e Howe. John Francis Shoran and Ullinn M. May. Sever M. Borlani,' and .Sophie M. lruld. Martin Houeh, I-a t'rosse, Wis., and Kdna Thomas. Hhas C. Baldwin and Annie M. Crowley. William J. Mahe.ly, Richland, N. I., and Anna M. Dttgan. John T. .Sullivan, Washburn, Wis., and Mabel Hall. Death. Alhert FUone, Lumber Kxfhanire. 20 veers. Rally (1. Marshall, 100 Twenty-Iifth street east. (17 y iars. Catherine Isabella Chapman, 442 Nineteenth avenue northeast, o months. Mabel Moriran, 415 Thltt'-enth avenue south- east. 10 years. Kllza K. H ide llourck. 3231 First avenue south, 6l year. Louisa Anderson, Zt years. 3037 Aldrlch avenue soulh, Thyra Allert, 327 Ninth street southeast, 24 years. Ileiil llnlnle Transfers. Frank P. Nickels rt al to Isabel Townsend. lot 12, block 23, First division. Remington ark, J7..0. Edwin o. Sullivan and wife to J. Van Valkenburg, part of lot I, Kussi-M's Hubdlvislou of lot 4. rtussfll's nutlota, .".,3o0. Minnie E. Hwllt and husband to Isabella O. Welles, part of lot "I'," J. 8. Johnson's addition. .".W. Arthur J. Heib'tte and wife to Swan West- lerg am wife, In sections 5 and 32, 117, 22. ,200. Albert C. Itennett to Harriet A. Ijimbert tit al, lot 10, block 4, Fmvsl llelghta, I2U0. William A. Khan'ord et al to Jerry Thiers and wife. In section 20, township H. range 23, :i,4f'0. Adeline K Sohnelder and hiiKband to Jeiry Tides and wife, In section 21, township IIS, range 23, $'1,4.'0. arnh M. Jermon and husnnnit to Matilda c. Kohl, lot 27. block 4, Camden l'ark addi tion. b'A (lottllob Clrplnskl and wife to M. W. Skin-range 21, ner. In section zv, township lis, W.500. Albert I . Mii'onald and wile io Misnn c;. Jones, I it 4. Allan's rearrannement. U.MII. Murray H. waters anil wire to ,jonn 1 1, jonn- eon, lot 22, block li. MeKer iHinmi i.nnu anq ower Co. addition revised, 22;. Kldnev (I. Urork and wife to IVrnhnnl rt. Johnson, lot 4. block a, Flint's addition, $1, i, no. Alvlnus Tt. Wood and wife to Helen r . Han son, lot II, block Z, nouui fine Hiioition, "'. M.lrv R .l.reen et fl! to jviuinew rnrmr, lot 3, Creen's Fourth addition, Jl.ooo. Klizftiiein r. j'srker ami nusnunn to nu llum F. Knucl, lols 4 to 0, block 3. Wood-worth and tiuvls'a addition, Jl.loo. Kdwaiil I.. Meilrory to Chillies f. never. part lota 1 and 2, block 2, Tiventy-nith Htreet addition, I7iki Minnie K. Kwirt and iMiynanu m r inert i.. Carpenter pnrt lot 1. block 1, Ann W. Johnson's addition, etc., JI0.OO1. M, illlllland and wife to Albert ''. mm- neti, lot 10, block 4, Forest Heights, etc., II Ml. Three minor deeds, 1,1. Total, twenty-one deeds, H9.K4. lliillillnii; IVrniKs. I.lnden Hills Congresatlonal society, 42 Upton avenue south, frame church, H.inO. W. V. Cocker, 3:ili Seventeenth street east, alteration. I'l.ooo. (J. H. Henchman. 2f Olrard avenue south, frame dwelling. M.mw. Hvnns. Miinser, I'lekerlng ft Co., M2 Holden street, brick bam, 1 1, Mm. Total, four permits, IIS.100. BABY'S SKIN NEVER CHAFES WHEN harmless Sntln-Sltln Cream la applied. It looks so good baby wants to eat it. 25c. j YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT THE NEW ENGLAND j'-ww HP Ti Stove NEW ENGLAND METROPOLITAN ! fcK.SET' TO X II ; H T M ATI N K K Tf i.M O It K O W. AM1U.1A lil -tClMAM presents ber Special Company in "A MODERN MAGDALEN" Oct. 16-1T-1S.... Lewis Miirrlsun In "Faust" 4 INIOHTA Ilaif inning .Sunday, i 'c;t. I'J -Miitln'U WeJnssuay. 1 W lif Hinnr irneatei company ot bing-l. IT Jll lljo.r jn(, cornelians iu America In a M.ignilicent Musi- jj Cl VIVIP1 cl !r...iu tin entiil.-d ,J,f' IVfVtlf IWiV Mr.Iiokwick. IV Wolf IPii"r; Sam Weller, DlKhy Hell; JlnRle, Ur.inl Kiewarl ; Arn:..-lln, I"Ul Running; Tony Weller. Henry N.irman; I'nlly. .Marguerite Clark; Winkle, l,ouln i'ayne; Mrs. BanlWI, L.iura J .yce UHI; anile, J. K. A.lanw. Kix:y-lle others. Heat sale opens TJiurMay. Pel. If.. Prices ll.fA I. TV, c. LYtEUrHione: J T. C. 2SK5. I N. W. 3.100. Biggest Hit Ve . ' S. H. O. FERRIS STOCK CO. In "Slaves of Russia." First Matinee Today, 2:30. Wees Oct. 19th.... "Napoleon's Son." r PRICES I K ven in if 10 25 50o Matt , 13o 25c Ladies' Winter Underwear A fine sample line together with several of our regular lines of fine fall underwear at from 25 to 50 per cent less than regular prices. Ladles' all wool and merino vests, low nwk, sleeveless, Tri-, all colors, 1.25 quality.... OVC Ladles, flno silver gray merino vests and pants, heavy and warm, will not shrink, at. . 98c Ladies' heavy fleeced vests and regular 50c quality Ladles' heavy fleeced union suits, silver gray, worth $1.00 , Odds and ends of children's warm underwear, 50c and 60c quality New Fall Styles School shoes for boys, shoes that are solid as a rock with fine oak soles, as much style as a $3.50 shoe, the new Dlucher (J r cut only $JmitDJ Boys' Norwegian calf, waterproof school shoes with heavy Rock oak soles, some :..$2.oo thing new, for. . Boys' Climax school shoes, made with solid soles and heavy satin calf uppers, sizes 2Vi Cl 7C to 5ft, for PI ' O Little gents' heavy sole, vlci kid or box ralf, lace shoes with low heels, "just like papa's," sizes to 13V... and good lookers, T r-f only tpltOxJ Little Men's heavy sole, lace shoes, sizes 9 to 13V2, Or special price only The Tivmouth Clolhtnt FALL FROM THE CLOUDS PARIS AEIIOWIT A XII COMI'AMO KM. 1. 1. 1). Holies Attiiebliik Cur to llnlloon lirenk mill Another Alrshlu Trn-edy Is Heeorileil. PARIS, Oct. 13. Do Bradaky, aeronaut, and a companion were killed by faWni; from a dirigible balloon today. The balloon btarted from the Aerostatic tatlon at Vauglrlttrd, a suburb of this city, at 7:05 a. m. ou a trial trip. After preliminary maneuvering with a rope attachment Brailsky reltuaeil the ballcun and proceeded southward at a height of 300 or 4ii(l feet. The accident occurred about 9:30. When Iho balloon was above. Stulus, near St. liptilils, the ripen attaching the car !o the balloon broke from some unknown ciiuso and tho cur with lis occupants, Uo Hrndsky and Morln, was daubed to tin ground and tbo aeronauts met Instan taneous death The balloon Ratif disappeared In the clouds. PARK BOARD MEETING IS AGAIN ADJOURNED The adjourned meeting of the park board, which wits to have been held last evening, wan again adjourned owing to the lack of a quorum. The presence of eight members Is necessary for a quorum and only six wero there ltii? night. VV iiiiIiI Kvnile l olil Went her. Joseph Kelly m given the option nf paying 'IU or returning to the workhouse for 60 days on a vagrancy charge yester day. KelJy recently concluded uu en gagement with Superintendent McUonall mid when sentenced expressed a willing ness to return to tho works, saying that he wished to evade cold weather. Denies strike It u mors. F. T. Hawley. grand master nf tho 8witch- rren's I'nlon of North America, who spent Hondav in the Twin cities, denies the state ment that In the event of the. demands of tho nwltchmen for hlpher waxes not helna uranted. a strike would follow, faying that the union Ih one of th most coneervatlve In ths country, anil thai the members only expect the railroad olllcinla to give their demands reasonable con-piileratlon. '(iAIll.AMl"' HTIIYKN ASD ItAMSK. Awarded First FtIzo. I'arls, WOO, Buffalo, I'm. Self-Feeders and Soft Coal. VJe are pleased to stale lhat, as the result of a Utile experimenting, we can, at an expense of less than $2, fix your Self-Feeder so that it will burn Soft Coal in first class shape, and when the hard coal situation is settled our attachment can be taken off and hard coal used as usual. VJe have a Self-Feeder, with attachment referred to, burning soft coal, in operation in our Department. Call and see it. Furniture 0 Carpet Co. . . The OnrPrlet Compltte Hoy Eur.iit.n, !ts SI.. 6!h 51. mi UI Aft. Still. BIJOU MATINEE TO-riORROW2:33 Jacob Litt Presents Leo Ditrichsteln's Clever Comedy, "ALL ON ACCOUNT OF ELIZA" Next Week 'A crow the Pacific" DRWF-V NATIMSB Bery THliATtiH I Evenings at 8. THG "AMERICAN" HUWLKSQUtiHS. Next Week-,T01sY Tl'RVY burlesque. pn:cts I ( Hi 2c Parqvct Rue Tribune Wants STRIKE THE SPOT PROMPTLY AND CHEERFUI,I,Y . . . '1 Ladies' niedtum wolght union suits ecru and gray, nicely rQ-, made and finished, at VOC Children's silver gray vesta and pants, heavy weight, nlceiy made, all sizes, per garment. .OoC On Mala Floor. pants, in cream and gray,, TC- ZOC 50c 25c In Basement Branch. in School Shoes. Heavy Calf Shoes for girls in their teens; low heels or spring heels, sizes 2Va to (5. New fall styles just as nobby as the d' regular $3 styles, only. ...... P Misses' School Shoes, heavy soles, extended, box calf or heavy kid laced, sizes 11 to 2; these are all good values, jrf special per pair pldU Children's heavy sole School Shoes, sizes 8' to 11, stylish as well as durable, box calf or heavy kid, extension soles, ip 'lj-laced. Special 4ltZo Girls' heavy kid or box calf lace shoes, a lot that were made to sell for $1.75, sizes only lift to 1; these have good heavy (j I g soles. Special only. . . . pl. JLO Children's sizes in same shoe as above, 6 to 11. Special r only ....9DC House. Stxlh & JVicollet, WTZ GOTOVOEGELI'S Ask for 11. W llsrker Tough, Catarrh, t onsniiiptlon ltsiuedy. No curs Ilk .his In all ths world. Will do what ro other medicine can. TRY IT. IT WILL CURE YOU. llurnl Free Deliver)' Serviee. Assistant Postmaster Hughes Sunday received notice that tho rural free delivery system would begin at St. Anthony FalJs station and at liexford, Wright county, Nov. 1. While one of tho route begins In Wright county the great part ot tho delivery will take place In Hennepin. FOOLED HIM. II nt in the I'lensant Mays of Pence. Good thing some men are married. Their wives keep a sensible watch over them, and have a way to help overcome their trobles. Mr. E. Lewis, of Shanlko. Ore., was located for several years at various polnta In South America, and fell Into the native custom of frequently drinking coffee. Ho Buys: "I took to using It tho samo as those nervous, excitable people In South and Central America. Thoy make very black coffee and it becomes more or leas an Intoxicating beverage. At tho end of about four nionlhs, 1 began bavins severe sick headaches and nervousness but supposed It was from the tropical sun. At last my wife became alarmed at my headaclies and stomach trouble. She tried to induce me to quit drinking coffee, laying my trouble to that, but I continued to use it. She read of Postum Food Coffee, ant ordered some from the States, but kept It a secret from me. The very first tlmu she miido It, when I came 1n for my cof fee and roll, I noticed that peculiar, pleasant flavor of Postum, and asked her what It was. She s.ild It was a new brand of coffee and asked tno how 1 liked It. I tried two cups of It with rich 'l.eche-de-Cheua,' which Is used by everyone milk In Panama, and thought It excellent. After a couple of days, my headaches stopped, and In a short while my nervousness disappeared as if by magic, I have been using nothing but Postum fr.r the past vear, and have been completely cured, and my wife ha also been cured ot constipation by changing to Postum, and we shall never go back to esBe again."
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