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If Is Moderate
and it pays for itself oyer and over
again In the saving of time and
energy and peace of mind. You can
reach everybody, everywherein
stantly by telephone. Installations
State of Minnesota,
County of Hennepin.ss.
Whereas the petition of T. L. Peterson
and others, bearing date Oct. 21st, 1904,
has been filed in the office of the un
dersigned Auditor of said County, pray
ing for the establishment, widening,
straightening and improving of a ditch
or watercourse along the route proposed
Now, therefore, Notice is hereby giv
jm of the filing of said, petition and that
the same will be heard and determined
by the Board of County Commissioners
of said County at a session of said
Board to be held at the Court House in
the City of Minneapolis, Minnesota, on
the 2nd day of January, 1905, at ten
A true copy of said petition is as fol
PETITION FOE A PUBLIC DITCH.
To the Board of County Commission
ers of the County of Hennepin and State
The undersigned land owners whose
lands- will be liable to be affectedt by
or assessed for the expense of the ditch
hereinafter described would respectful
ly represent that it will be of public
benefit and utility that a public ditch
be established and constructed along the
following route within said County:
Commencing at a point in Section thir
teen (13) where the Biver Boad crosses
the so-called Mattison 's Eavine, running
in a southwesterly course one hundred
and ten (110) rodsmore or less, as to
conveniencvthence west to a public
highway constructed on Section line di
viding Sections twenty-three (23) and
twenty-four (24), thence northwesterly
along an old established water-course
to a public constructed highway at a
point thirty-five (35) rodsmore or less
West of the Northeast corner of Sec
tion twenty-three (23), thence due West
in a sufficient distance north of last
said constructed highway on Section
lines dividing Sections fourteen (14),
twenty-three (23), fifteen (15), andRogersB.Monroe
twenty-two (22), and to bo terminated
at a point on the Southwest quarter
(14) of Southwest quarter (^A) of Sec
tion fifteen (15). All lands herein con
cerned is laying and being in Township
one hundred and nineteen (119), Eange
And your petitioners pray that you
will proceed to establish such ditch, and
cause the same to be constructed ac
cording to law.
Dated at Brooklyn this 31st day of
October, A. 1904.
T. L. Peterson,
O. P. Draxson,
(ORGANIZED IN 1886.)
Continu es to furnish the same
efficient service that has
made the, venture a
A GOOD THING
IflTMAN-BTLEEIi DRUG COMPAOTD
Dated November 25th, A. D. 1904.
HUGH E. SCOTT,
Auditor of Hennepin County, Minnesota. The Fenny Provident fund, such as
it is now sought to introduce into Min
neapolis schools, has become a very
helpful and useful institution -especial
ly in the east, where there are savings
plans in nearly all the cities. The last
report of the city of New York showed
that there were over 300 stations with
79,010 depositors and net deposits of.
$44,909.59, thus proving the success of
the scheme. In Somerville a small
town in Massac 3tts, the success of
the plan has been so great that twenty
young women are employed as collec
tors. In Chicago the growth of the
scheme has been rapid. Philanthropists
have usually started the work in each
In Minneapolis the fund -was estab
lished last fall thru the agency of the
Associated Charities, and there are al
ready over 800 depositors. The deposi
tor can go to any of the stamp stations,
receive a stampbook and deposit any
amount of money from 1 cent up to $10.
For each deposit he receives a stamp
indicating the amount deposited^ and
this he puts in the book and it is .his
The committee in charge of the
Minneapolis Provident Saving fund in
cludes W. P. Decker, Henry L. Moore,"
Eev. M. D. Shutter, C. E. Faulkner, C.
C. Elfelt and Edwin D. Solenberger.
There have also been established
thruout the country a system of school
savings banks for the school children.
These have been under the supervision
of the school boards, and have been
established for nineteen years. This
system is now in practice in 1,479
schools of 118 cities of twenty-four
states in America, and the scholars of
those schools have saved $1,409,611.
It is a modification of the school sav
ings scheme which is now proposed for
Minneapolis. It will be so shaped as to
give all the young people in the city a
chance to save small sums of money,
Including those who Ohave to leave
school for a time and seek employment.
It is also proposed to include the paro
chial schools" and private institutions.
ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE
WEW YORKLONDON DIKJ3W,
hORXLANDLIVERPOOL, abort sea passage
RED STAE LINE
NtW YORK ANTWERP LONDON PA RIB.
Caunu at Dover for London and Parla.
WHITE STAil LINE
NEW YORK AND BOSTON DIEECT
&. faED TERRANEAH
Gibraltar, Naples, Genoa. Alexandria.
FEOM NEW YORK.
REPUBLIC Dec. 1, Jan. 14. Feb. 25
CRETIC Dec. 12. Feb. 4, March 18
ROMANIC Dec. 10. Jan. 28. March 11
CANOPIC Jan. 1. Feb. 18
O. E. BBECKE, N. W. P. AGT.,
121-113 3d at 8. Guaranty Bids, Uinnaanolis.
To Different Cruises and Special Services to the
By Twin Screw Palatial Cruising Steamers.
From 18 to 76 days$125 to $300 up.
Send for illustrated booklets, rates, etc, before
deciding Winter plans.
37 BROADWAY, N, Y.
159 Randolph St, Chicago. Ill: W. B. Chandler,
E. Eichorn & Son, A. E. Johnson & Co., O. E.
Brecke, Nils Nilaon. A G. Vanstrum & Co.
Houseliold goods a specialty.
equaled facilities and lowest rate*.
Picking by experienced men.
Boyd Transfer & Storage Co., 46 So. 3rd St.
Xlephonei Main 66Sboth exchange!.
SOHOOLBOABD BASS MEMBERS
FROM TAKING CONTRACTS.
New Bylaw Enacted to Put That Body
Definitely on Record/Associated
Charities Urges That a Penny Sav
ings System Be Introduced in the
Schools of the City.
Members of the board of education
must have no business dealings with
any branch of the public school system,
in accordance with a bylaw passed at
the board's meeting yesterday after
noon. The bylaw's, which was passed un
animously and without debate, is worded
"No member of the board shall be or
become interested individually, either
directly or indirectly, in any contract or
purchase of the board of education."
A committee from the Associated
Charities appeared before the board to
present a penny savings system now in
effect in the public schools of St. Paul,
and to urge its adoption in this city.
The plan Is to have the teachers act
as bankers for the children, issuing to
them stamps, representing the amount
of their deposits. The system is re
ported to be a success in St! Paul, where
the total deposits in_ twenty schools ag-
system is urged
berger. Dr. M. D. Shutter, C. E. Faulk-
gregate $60,000. Th adoption of a
similair system is urged by E. D. Sollen-
ner, "W. F. Decker, H. L." Moore, C. C.
Elfelt and others.
Instructions were given to open a
school at Minnehaha avenue and Thirty
eighth street, provided a suitable build
ing could be obtained. A kindergarten
was ordered opened in the Franklin
school. The question of securing the
new mission chapel in Glencar addition
as an annex to the Tuttle school was re
ferred to the building committee. A
request from W. TV Harris, United
State of education, for a
ortio of the Minneapolis school ex
for the permanent educational ex
position at Washington, was also re
ferred to a committee.
The following changes in the teaching
staff were authorized:
ResignationsBella. Taylor, Madison Marjorle
McDougall, Seward Mary M. Phillips, Central
high Mabel H. Lucas, Calhoun Lulu I. Holmes,
Calhoun Florence B. Emery, Hamilton Delia
Johnson, Franklin Jennie M. Funk, Blaine M.
Lottie Wbltaker, Hamilton Mary E". Meyers,
Leave of AbsenceNona Newcomb, Blaine, in
definite Annabel White, Laurel, indefinite Sarah
Brackett, Sumner, remainder of term: Sara
Swain, South high, remainder of term Martha
C. Russell, Jefferson, remainder of term Mary
Joslin, North high, remainder of term.
TransfersBertha A. Brooks, McKinley to
Clinton Herma Shaffer, Hawthorn to Jefferson
Ethel Faquhar, Irving to Franklin Edna M.
to AdamB Rosalind Winn, Van
Cleve to Washington.
Appointments Charlotte Coffin, Sidney Pratt
Lillian Cherry, McKinley Mary M. Wooley,
Sheridan kindergarten Florence Rose, Monroe
kindergarten Gertrude Adams, assistant Monroe
kindergarten Edith Cox, Jefferson Olara B.
Whitham, Hamilton Gertrude Evans, Longfel
low Martha H. Swan, Ciey Cora Maybury. Van
Cleva Calla Hardy, Holland.
Director-elect Fred B. Chute was an
interested spectator at the meeting.
WOULD TEACH THRIFT
PENNY PROVIDENT PTJND SYSTEM
IS SEEKING A FOOTHOLD I N
PUBLIC SCHOOLS agrarxra:-
ATTACKS A. F. OF L.
Chicagoan Tells Hallway Employees It
Is an "Insane Institution."
Before an open meeting of the United
Brotherhood of Railway Employees,
George Estes of Chicago, the president
of the association, declared that the
American Federation of Labor is an
1' insane institution.
A 0 M8.
''Sometimes it occurs to me, said
Mr. Estes, "that it ia the product of
devilish cunning the cunning of capi
talists to lull the workingman to sleep
in the delusion that he has got a union,
when, as. a matter of fact, he has got
nothing at all."
The united Brotherhood of Eailway
Employees ia a branch of the American
Labor union, and not of the Federation
of Labor. The work of organization i
in the twin cities has been secret as the
opposition of the older organization was
not wished. There are now three or
ganizations, one in Minneapolis, one in
South St. Paul, and on in. St. Paul.
SAYS WARS ABE COMING
W. G. Calderwood Tells Students About
Coming Battle Against Drink.
"VV. G. Calderwood addressed the stu
dents of Augsburg seminary in the sem
inary chapel on temperance questions
last evening. declared that the ru
mors of future waTB can heaTd. in
the land, and that when the upheaval
comos the prohibitionists will be found
"Even the Declaration of Independ
ence decrees that all men have the right
to life, liberty and the pursuit of hap
piness," continued Mr. Calderwood,
"but the liquor traffic destroys this
right. There are many times more peo
ple go to their death thru drunkenness
everv year than perished in the battle
of Gettysburg." ^-y-
The Heinrich Clothing
Heinrich's $20 Suits, $10.
Heinrich's $18 Suits, $9.
Heinrich's $15 Suits, $7.50.
Heinrich's $10 Suits, $5.
Heinrich's $20 Overcoats, $10.
Heinrich's $18 Overcoats, $&
Heinrich's $15 Overcoats, $7.50.
Heinrich's $10 Overcoats, $5.
Heinrich's $5 Trousers, $2,50.
Heinrich's $4 Trousers, $
Heinrich's $ 3 Trousers, $1.50.
Heinrich's $2 Trousers, $1.
50c Plain Blue Overalls, 25c.
75c Odd Vests, 38c.
Heinrich's $5 Hats, $2.50.
Heinrich's $4 Hats, $2.
Heinrich's $3 Hats, $1.50.
Heinrich's $2 Hats, 98c.
Heinxicla's $1.50 Hats, 49c
Heinrich's $1 Caps, 39c.
A WHOLESALE FORGER!
CLEVER CRIMINALS USE NAME OF
H. N. LEIGHTON COMPANY AND
CASH MANY CHECKS.
There was much excitement in bank
ing circles and at the clearinghouse
yesterday when the boldest forgery that
has come to the notice of the local po
lice was discovered.
Twenty-one checks, amounting in all
to $750, and ostensibly signed by the
H. N. Leighton company, had been pre
sented for payment and were returned
to the banks and then to Mr. Leighton
with the slip ',no account'' pinned to
A careful examination of the checks
shows that the forgers are unusually
clever, and even the lithographing is
copied. The checks were circulated
Saturday, which is the firm's payday,
and, as far as can be learned, they were
passed mostly at department, stores and
saloons by men dressed in laborers'
CLOVER LEAP TONIC
How to Get the Medicine Free.
Cut out the accompanying coupon and write on it your
own name and "address, and the name and address of your-
druggist. Send the coupon to us and we will send you by
mail an order on your, druggist to give you free a bottle o
the greatest rheumatism cure on earth.
THE DR. SONERAL MEDICIN E CO., i
404 Boston Block, Minneapolis, Minn.
Heinrich's $2.50 Suits, $1.25.
Heinrich's $3.90 Suits, $1.95.
^einrich's $5.00 Suits, $2.50.
Heinrich's $5.90 Suits, $2.95.
Heinrich's $7.90 Suits, $3.95.
fif*%. Young Men's Suits.
Heinrich's $6 Suits, $3/
Heinrich's $9 Suits, $4.95.
\J^einrich'3 $14 Suits, $6.95.
Heinrich's 75c Underwear, 33c.
clothes. One man who accepted a bad
check says that, altho the man who
passed it was dressed poorly, he looked
out of place, and he has given the po
lice a good description of the man.
Mr. Leighton is positive that the
work was done with the knowledge of
some one who knows well the workings
of his company. The checks were all
made payable on the Northwestern
bank, and that is.where the men were
not so well informed. He does his bank
ing with the National Bank of Com
Officials of the Northwestern bank
expect to get-many more of the bad
checks today, and the police and many
private detectives are working on the
Illinois Central Itailroa.
World's fair service to St. Louis be
tween Chicago and St. Louis, leaving
Chicago at 8:50 a.m., 12:04 p.nh. 9:27
m. an 11:36 Dining, Buffet
.an Free .Reclining
Chair cars. Tickets to the fair at
greatly reduced ra'tes. Ask for time
table and literature. A. H. Hanson,
G. P. A., Chicago.
100,000 BOTTLES WORTH 5 0 CENTS EACH.
This is the greatest remedy of the Twentieth century, guaranteed to cure rheumatism in all
of its forms and stages of development. It makes no difference whether you are suffering from In-
flammatory, Nervous, Muscular, Articular or Chronic Rheumatism, no other remedy in the world
will stop a pain so quickly, or effect a cure of rheumatic trouble so rapidly as does the "Clover
I*eaf Tonic." I g'oes to the root of the disease-the poison in the blood. I is the greatest blood
purifier in existence, a remedy that every family should keep on hand ready to use in case of
Entire Stock of Heinrich Clothing Co
An Old Established Business, Corner Third St. and Nicollet jive*,
ich^s $2 ?*pte &? ay^.
Heinrich's $1.50 ants, 75V."
Heinrioii's 50 Pant s, 25c
Heinrich's $2.50 Reefers, $1.25.
Heinrich's $7.00 Reefers, $3.50.
Heinrich's 20c Hose, 10c.
Heinrich's $1.25 Underwear, 69c
So Cents on the Dollar
Which we Will sell at a Corresponding Reduction
$100,000 before their lease expired (Dec. 15) considered it advisable to close out to the Basement
Salesroom at less than half their cost. We have examined this stock and find it to contain
Unusually High Grade Merchandise
Such as Stetson Hats, Stein Block and Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes.
Heinrich Clothing Co. has already made concessions in the prices which you #ill find plainly markedon all garments.
The Basement Salesroom offers this entire stock at
Just Half Heinrich's Prices
^Following are a few of these reductions
H6e Great Plymcruth Clothing House, Nicollet Ay. and Sixth St.
Main Floor for Men and Boys. Second and Third Floors for Women.
BASKETS OF CHEER
Salvationists Planning a Merry Christ
mas for the Needy Ones.
Salvation^ Army headquarters is busy
these days in making plans for supply
ing Christmas dinners to everyone
Minneapolis, who would otherwise lack
one. The dinner this year will be the
eighth.annual,affair and Brigadier Jen-r
kins expects to supply nearly 4,000 fam
ilies with baskets. In addition a din:
ner will be served at headquarters in
the old city hall building, to men with
out homes, at which it is estimated that
about 1,000 guests will be present. Last
year the army provided 300 baskets and
"served dinner to oyer 500 men.
In order to provide the funds for this
big undertaking, the kettles have begun
to boil on the streets, banks have been
placed in the hands of army members,
and friends and circulars of appeal for
contributions have been sent out.
The most delicate stomach will digest
Dr. Lauritzen's Malt Tonic. It's good
for tired, worn-out men and women
good for old and for little folks. For
sale by druggists, or Lauritzen Malt
Co., 1900 Third st NE, Minneapolis.
The Dr. Soneral Medicine Co., Minneapo
lis: Please send me an order for one 50-
cent bottle of the Clover Leaf Tonic,
which I agree to try according to direc
tions. It is understood that this bottle
is absolutely free to ine.
My name is.......
My address is...,...
My druggist's name and address are as
Co: finding that it was impossible for them to sell their entire stock of
Heinrich's 50c Mittens, 25c.
Heinrich's 50c Gloves, 25c.
Heinrich's $1.75 Mittens, 89c
Heinrich's 50o Ties, 19c
Heinrich's $1 Ties, 50c.
Heinrich's 50c Shirts, 25c.
Heinrich's $2.50 Sweaters, $1.39.
Heinrich's $1 Sweaters, 59c.
Heinrich's $1.25 Work Shirts, 59c.
Heinrich's 75c Work Shirts, 49c.
Heinrich's 25c Cashmere Hose, 15c.
Heinrich's $1.50 Flannel Shirts, 89c.
lace, vici Md, turn
price, 50c and 75c.
Infants' sole shoes,
Children's lace and button kid shoes, Heii.
rich's price, 75c and $1.00. Plymouth price,
Children's calf and kid lace shoes, sizes to
8, Heinrich's price, $1.00. Plymouth price,
Girls* and Boys' Shoes
Girls' shoes, good vici kid, lace, sizes 9 to
12, Heinxicn's price, $1.50. Plymouth price,
If I could show you the
difference between the
shoes made in my factory
and those of other makes and
the high grade leathers used, you would understand
why W. C. Douglas $3.50 shoes cost more to make,
why they hold their shape, fit better, wear longer,
and are of greater intrinsic value than any other
$3.50 shoe on the market to-day. W.L.Douglas
guarantees their value by stamping his name and
price on the bottom. Look for Ittake no sub
stitute. Sold by shoe dealers everywhere.
W.L.Douglas $2 & $1*75 Shoes for Boys*
Writ* for new Illustrated W.L. Douglasuses CoronaColt
skin In his S3.60 shoes. Corona
Colt is conceded to be the finest
Patent Leather yet produced.
Misses' good heavy sole vici kid lace shoes,
sizes 12% to 2, Heinrich's price, $1.75.
Plymouth price, $1.17.
Boys' Youths and Xiittle Gents' box calf
lace shoes, Heinrich's price, $1.75 and $2.
Plymouth price, $1.25.
Youths' tennis lace shoes, 25c.
Boys' leather leggings, 65c.
Men's slippers, small and large sizes, 50c.
Men's patents, vicis and calf lace and blu
cher, Heinrich's price, $5.00. Plymouth price,
Men's shoes, several different lots in small
and large sizes, Heinrich's price, $2.00.
Plymouth price, $1.00.
Men's shoes in all sizes, vicis and calf
skins, Heinrichis-price, $2.50 and ^$3.00.
Men. 's calf and. iid lace shoes, good styles,
-good sizes, Heinrich's price to $3.50. Plym
outh price, $1.85.
Men's box calf and vici, good sizes, lace,
Heinrich's price, $3.00 to $4.00. Plymouth
Women's Juliet and lace shoes, Heinrich's
price, $2.00 to $2.50. Plymouth price, $1.65.
Women's Goodyear welt lace vici shoes,
Heinrich's price to $3.50. Plymouth price,
"Women's fine patents and vic i lace shoes,
Heinrich's price, $3.50. Plymouth prica, $2.20.
extra. W L. DOUGLAS,
Yf.LDouglas$3,50ShoeStoiemMteapoiis 405 Nico(!et Avenue.
$ This best kind ol si Journal -Want ad Is one which ,is so clear anc*oom-
plete that the reader will stop and tninH of some person it wAU just n't."
he is not .personally interested he will call it to the attention of a friend,. This
gives ah immense circulation to your adnot only among the person* who
4 read it, but among .those known to them. But the ad must be attracnve
descriptive to secure this attention.
MADE XW#SL t*JUWJ^t .MEM
W.L.DOUGLAS MAKES AND SELLS MORE MEN'S $3.50 SHOES
THAN ANY OTHER MANUFACTURER IN THE WORLD.
The reason W L. Douglas $3.50 shoes are the
greatest sellers in the world, is because of their
excellent style, easy fitting and superior wearing
qualities. They are just as good as those that
cost $5.00 to $7.00, the only difference is the
price. If I could take you into my factory at
Brockton, Mass., the largest in the world under
one roof making men's fine shoes, and show you
the infinite care with which every pair of L.
Douglas shoes is made, you would realize why W.L.'
Douglas $3.50 shoes are the best shoes produced
anywhere, and why the sales for the year eoding
July 1st, KM, wer. $6|26304a00