Newspaper Page Text
Both PhonesPrivate Exchange 353.
We want people living out
of town to send, for our
monthly price list-Mail
Orders receive Prompt
Plant Baltimore Sweet Potatoes
from the oven
We offer you the best-meats
cut in any shop in the
Chops. Leg of
Cor Nicollet 8 SIB si
Use the Long Distance
Service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINES OP THE
TRI-STATE TELEPHONE CO
See our fine line of ladies
and gentlemen's fur hned
coats Our coats lead
them all in price, quality
and workmanship. Large line Muffs,
Stoles and Boas. Expert Remodeling
A. ZEKMAN, Furrier,
Note the address.
Bet. Nic. & He n.
Send for Our Catalogue.
.50 Many Men
3 by wearing the Sor
fif ensen $2.50 Shoe.
S. T. SOREHSEN.
4) 312 Nicollet. Minneapolis.
1-3 13 7th S Paul
a Safe, Pain-
N O KNIFE USED
A CURE GUARANTEED.
NO RIONEY PAID TILL CURED
I treat all diseases of too rectum by Lew
es methods. I am especially successful In
'curing all forms of piles, fissures and rectal
My charges are reasonable.
Write me. or call and ask for my free
book on lectal diseases.
No charge for exemination or consultation.
Edw. A. Johnston, IN.
710 Globe Building, Minneapolis.
Office Scan, 10 to 61 Sunday by appointment
EVENTS O TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater "Merely
I Mary Ann."
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Unique TheaterContinuous vaude
Wonderland Outdoor amusement
Dewey TheaterSam Devere's Own
Chapel of Wesley ChurchProhl
I bitlon rally.
Journal "Seeing Minneapolis" auto
For stoves see Brand Stove Co. Fin
est line in city. 330 Fourth avenue S.
Dr. Norred, 320 Syndicate Arcade. Day
and night phones, T. C. 9850. N. W. 1437.
Liability, bond, burglary and other
insurance specialties. Fred L. Grav Co.
On hot days, a cool place to lunch away
from dust and noise. Dayton's tea rooms.
Andrews Heating Co. sent a complete
plant for a 15-room house to Roanoke. Va.
Deposit your savings at 4 per cent with
the Minnesota Title Insurance & Trust
Company, Oneida block
The Brotherhood of Railway Car Men
will hold a special meeting tomorrow
evening at 8 o'clock in Alexander's hall.
Choice offices for rent, suitable for
lawyers, doctors or specialists. Second
floor Model building, Nicollet avenue and
For SaleA 24-horsepower 1904 Stearns
car, in first-class condition, at a bargain.
Can be seen at Strong's Automobile Mfg.
Co., 249 Third avenue S.
John MacKenzie of Spokane. Wash.,
will deliver a public lecture this evening
before the Minneapolis Theosophical so
ciety, at their room, 410 Dayton build
ing, 710 Nicollet avenue, on "The Birth
and Evolution of Worlds in Space."
Cadet Ernest W. Krafve of the United
Stated cadet corps, has received an exten
sion of his leave of absence, which was
granted on account of injuries. The orig
inal leave for six months is about to ex
pire, but Cadet Krafve has received word
that he peed not report for duty until fur
Fred A. Rollins, who last June got into
an argument with the watchman sta
tion ed by the street railway company to P^IL
protect Its newly-laid pavement at Six th
claimsst thaet thme watchman53,000s. wa toRollins- act
ive with the big stick.
DEAFENED BY LIGHTNING
BOLT STRIK ES RICHFIELD HOUS E,
INJURING ONELITTLE GIRL
BADLY HUR T.
The thunderstorm which brought re
lief for many yesterday afternoon, also
inflicted injury upon several.
Mrs. A. Thompson, wife of the Meth
odist -pastor at Richfield, was deafeWed,
it is feared permanently, by a bolt of
lightning which struck the parsonage.
The bolt ripped thru the roof, tore a
.jagged hole thru the house, tore up the
front walk and started a fire, which did
considerable damage before it was ex
tinguished. Mrs. Thompson was not in
the roo-n thru which the bolt passed,
and so escaped the full force of the
shock, but was hurled to the floor and
badly burned. She was brought to Min
iiteapolis late yesterday afternoon, and
placed under the care of a physician.
Mr. Thompson, who was also in the
house, escaped injury.
Blanch Clementson, the 8-year-old
daughter of Sigfried Clementson, 580
Sii-tli avenue N^ was struck by light
ning an badly injured. She run
nine: fod shelter when the bolwas struck
her. some freak the lightning
struck her leg and passed thru it into
the ground, burning and lacerating the
limb, but inflicting no other injury be
yond the shock. She will recover.
The butcher shop of Charles Feiser,
Thomas and Mackubin streets, St. Paul,
was struck. The bolt entered at an
upper wiaiow and iarred the building
so that the piaster fell, but did no other
damage. The three men who were in
the shop were badly frightened, but re
ceived no injuries.
A good time to get aSpecial Price
on Ladies' Fur-Lined coat at John W.
Thomas & Co.
FEARED TO GO HOME
Young Girl Returns After Three Days'
Gertrude Crandall, 16 years old, who
disappeared from her home, 2422 Twen
ty-fourth avenue S,-three nights ago,
returned last night and told her trou
bles to her parents. She had lost some
money with which her parents had en
trusted her and she feared she would
Special Sale of
Coats at Thomas'.
A $5.00 Imported for
at 325& Nicollet Avenue.
Be sure to read Harry
Mitchell's editorial in
Friday evening's paper.
489 Holly Avenue, St. Paul, Minn.
Fred L. Gray Company
Boarding and day departments. College
preparatory and finishing courses. Send
for our new Tear Book.
fiHilfc Office Furniture
1212-1226 GUARANTY BLOC.
BOND, BURGLARY, LIABILITY
Largest Agency of its kind west of Chicago. Organized 1891.
=J J. F. QAQE & CO.,
OPENING SESSION DEFERRED TO
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6.
School Board Agrees to Request of
Business Men,and Changes Date, So
as to Swell Attendance at State Fair
Tuesday Secret Society Bule
School will open Wednesday, Sept.
6. The change waa made yesterday
by the board 0? education at the urgent
request of a committee consisting of
Fred R. Salisbury, B. F. Nelson, O. A.
Smith, W. G. Nye, Fred E. Barney and
E. G. Potter, who explained that Tues
day, the opening day of school, hap
pened to be Minneapolis day at the
state fair. It was not only desirable
that the children be given' an oppor
tunity of seeing the fair, but that Min
neapolis should "boost" the big show
as much as possible by giving it a large
attendance. The school directors ap
preciated the force of both points and
granted the children and teachers an
A resolution prohibiting the partici
pation of secret-society members in
any high-school event or function was
adopted as one of the mea/na of To-press
ing the evil. The resolution is as fol
"No high-school pupil who is a mem
ber of a secret fraternity or sorority
shall be allowed to hold office in or be Minneapolis 201074
a member of any organization connect-1 St. Paul 107,'023
ed with the school, nor be allowed to' Duiuth 64.642
take part in any program, entertain-1 stniwater'".'.'.'.'. 12435
ment, commencement, or athletic con-1Maukato lo.'oee
test which is under the control of the t .cioud 9,422
Miss Grace Livingston of the Asso
ciated Charities urged the board to
assist in the installment of a savings
system in the public schools. The mat
ter was referred to a committee con
sisting of Directors Hicks, Schlener and
Onaxigfes Among "Searchers.
The following changes the teach
ing staff were authorized:
ResignationsMargnret ORinonde, Lonan,
Sumner Ella M. Souhan, Sumner Elizabeth ?J
Hewitt,- Calhoun Ella M. Petersona,
Leave of AbsenceFrances Woolsey, Adams,
five months Ella G, 1'erkh.s, Bryant, live
stre et and Second avenue from teams, and Jiairibou, one .\ur, urace Sherwood, Madison,'
came out second best, has broug ht su it indefinite Ida M. Savage, Calhoun, inaennite,
+v. ~o*,,- Ann TIH Laura E. Graham, Longfellow, one ear Cordelia
againthcopa ny for nap PGreeley,
W spntmh ami ntnw-
Case, Greeley, September and October Ethel
a. HewlettP,O five months, AgnesRthi
Byrnes, Franklin, indefinite Etta M. Norton,
Garfield, five mouths.
TransfersJosephine Bradish, Grant to Logan
Marion Kennedy, Corcoran to Grant Giace 1.
Morgan. Clay to Corcoran, Mathilde Michael
son, Hiawatha to Clay, Maiion E. Wllley,
Greeley to Horace Mann Nellie M. Fields,
Sheridan to Greeley Saia Maclunls, Hiawatha
to Greeley, Avis Wescott, Seward to Grant
Helen E. Coffin, Clay to Seward Battle M.
Eggleson, Hiawatha to Hawthorn Nellie E.
Kay, Sumner to Bryant.
AppointmentsGertrude Hawkes, Harrison
Gena Johnson, Adams Jessie T. Hubbard, Sum
ner Anna Schulte, Sumner: Emma Cole,
Sheridan Mamie McAndrews. Grant Louise
Knappen, Madison Anna Baehr, Grant Emma
C. Sprague, Horace Mann, Lulu M. Klein, Long
fellow Felicitas Mareck, Central high Nellie
B. Condry, Harrison Frances P. Oakford, Mad
ison (kindergarten) Lola M. J. Nichols, Madison
(kindergarten) Weltha Speake, Greeley Martha
C. Russell, Clay Margaret Less, Garfield Sara
H. Sharpe, Franklin Sara J. Sinclair, Haw
thorn Ella Jennison, Horace Mann Sue
Downer. Clinton Olive Taylor, Calhoun Clara
M. Olstad, Frarfklin.
DEYINE SHOWS PENITENCE
MAN WHO KILLED WILLIAM WAL
LACE ON SOO TRAIN PLEADS
NOT GUILTYINQUEST FRIDAY.
John Devine, who is charged with
killing William Wallace on a Soo train
near Buffalo, Minn., was arraigned in
police this morning charged with
murdercourthe in first degree. He waived
examination aWd was held to the grand
jury without bail.
Devine is a common laborer, about 45
years old and has an unusually kind
face. When he stood up to answer to
the charge he showed the effects of the
mental agony he ha3 passed thru. He
answered the few questions gently and
then- sank back Into his chair seemingly
exhausted. His grief over the act
seems to tie sincere, and to all appear
ances he is the kindliest of men when
not under the influence of liquor.
Altho the charge in the lower court
is first dogree murder, a lessor charge
will probably be preferred by the grand
jury. A coroner's inquest will be held
at the county morgue, Friday morniiifc,
at 9 o'clock.
GEORGE H. WOOD DEAD
so much, worse that he was obliged to
be taken from the tram anil sent to a
at Danville, and tho he ie
eeived the best medical attention, the
end soon came, Mr. Wood leaves a
wife and one son.
Visitor Overcome on St. Paul Street
William B. Couver of Jordan, Minn.,
a visitor in St. Paul, was overcome by
the heat at Seventh and Wabasha
streets -yesterday, and -was removed to
the 'city hospital in the police ambu
lance. He will recover.
America's Best 10c Cigar.
IN PAST COMPANY
Minnesota Rifle Team Can Hardly Be
Expected to Bank High.
Minnesota boys at the na
tional rifle contest at Seagirt, N. J.,
make any showing with the leaders, it
will be a great thing." said Colonel
William Gerlach, inspecting officer of
the tate guard, today.
'The contestants' at Seagirt are
made up almost entirely of profession
als. The crack eastern Learns are not
amateurs. Nor are all of them sol
diers. For this reapon, any showing
towards the lead by the Minnesota team
will be excellent.
"I intend to recommend to Adjutairt
General Wood when the team returns
home, the organization in Minnesota of
a branch of the American Bifle associa
tion. This would he a great thing for
Minnesota. It would
rtot consist solely of members of the
state guard, and would keep up enthusi
asm thruout the state in fine shooting.''
John W. Thomas & Co. are selling
Ladies' Fur-Lined *Coats at Special
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
CITIES AND TOWNS
..CENSUS BUREAU ANNOUNCES
THEIB POPULATION AND BANK.
Eleven Leaders Still in the Lead, out
There Are Many Changes in Those
That FollowFifty-nine Cities of
More Tha,n 2,000 Population.
Aouncement wamd at the
statnen census bureaus ofa thetoda-y populations
of the various cities and towns thruout
The first eleven named cities have
kept the same relative rank for ten
years past. Fifteen out of fifty-nine
listed have held the same rank for five
Ten years ago there were forty cities
with over 2,000. Now there are fifty
ninean increase of eight in the 2,O0o
class within the past five years.
A comparative statement of the pop
ulations of the various cities and towns,
is given as follows:
7,525 7.524 6,843
2,481 5,474 a, 072
4,302 3,278 3,769
8,409 2,183 1,819 2.322 3,210
2,681 3.040 2.536
2,146 2,077 2,495 2,220
2,280 2,900 2,607 2.046 2.386
2,223 2,088 1,768
1,948 1,428 1,911 1,934
Red Wing 8,140
Fergus Falls 6.602
Little Falls ,5,856
New Ulm 5,720
Albert Lea 5.65T
St. Peter 4,515
Two Harbors 4,402
2 3 4
7 0 8
1,-t 14 15 16
10 11 17
12 39 15 28
10 11 19 16
89 13 26
21 22 23
24 25 26
30 31 32 33
34 35 36
37 38 39
40 41 42 43
44 45 46
47 48 49 50 52
54 55 56
57 58 59
19 25 21
34 29 36 32 27
47 49 38 44
42 31 35 51
40 43 48 63
46 53 71 57 56
'Grant. Hastiugs 3,810
llilef Itiver FaUs... 3,502
South St Paul 8,458
Fairmont 2 995
Lake City 2,877
Wabasha 2 619
East Grand Forks 2,489
Sauk Center 2,463
Blue Earth City... 2,364
St. James 2,320
Sleepy Eye 2,312
West St. Paul 210 0
Grand Rapids 2,055
27 34 55 28 25 29
49 62 39 38
44 45 51 70
BOY STMKEBS C0MBAT1YE
FOBMEB WESTERN UNION MES-
SENGERS PURSUE SUBSTITUTES,
AND SEVERAL. PIGHTS RESULT.
Numerous brawls and small fights
marked the strike of the Western Union
kids today. There was a com
parative reign of quiet last nieht a*
the police undor the enrfew ordinance
sent the boys home at 9 o'clock.
However, they were all there this
mormnsr lookxns for "scabs," and
the police had their hands full keeping
the sidewalks clear.
The worst fracas was on Third street
across from the main office. One of the
new messengers was walking along
toward the office and somebody
soaked" him with what looked to be
an apple. Then fight started. The Py. knockedthe one persecutor clear
ott his pins and landed on several others
It was getting hot and the messenger '3
new hat ajid clothes looked like
variety stage costume when the police
got there. They took the "scab be
tween them and started for the police
The other fights were much of the
same order, except that in some cases
the new messengers did not put up
quite so gqod a fight.
The boys maintain that they can hold
on and that will win. They seem
to have a more definite organization to
days. Oan the other hand, the company
Former Minneapolis Business
Passes Away in East.
George H. Wood, who for several
years in the eighties was in business in
Minneapolis^ and who was the holder of
a membership in the Chamber of Com
merce until about four years ago^died
in Danville, Va., Aug. "3. Mr. Wood
was one of the most widely known and
popular buyers of fruit and produce
thruout the east and south. At the
time of his death he was representing
a Pittsburg house. He was taken SICK
at Chattanooga and endeavored to reach
his home in Philadelphia, but became
shape and that
older, boys and men are being added to
the payroll constantly. A the Cham
ber of Commerce men have been put on.
Three Strikers Arrested.
Louis Saprio, Michael Hurley and
Harold Skilly, all striking messengers,
were arrested and locked up in Central
station this forenoon, charged with dis
orderly conduct. It is charged that
they attacked the strike breakers, lhev
will have a hearing in the juvenile
Run Down by a Caboose in St. Paul
Charles Loneen, a railroad switch
man, was killed instantly while work
ing the Northern Pacific yards in St.
Paul yesterday. A caboose was back
ing down the track at a rapid rate and
he did not notice it in time to get ort
of the way. He was thrown under the
wheels and his chest was crushed.
was 40 years old and lived at 1175
THE ARCHITECT'S SE0RET
Architects and Contractors Are Among
the Largest TTsers ot Newspaper
Notwithstanding the fact that this is
an unusual year for building of all
kinds in all parts of the country, the
fact remains that there is still some
competition between architects for the
drawing of plans, and between contract
ors for carrying them out. Other things
being equal, it is the first man on the
ground who gets the business. The
problem, therefore, resolves itself into
the question of getting the earliest
possible information of work to be
done. This is where the newspaper
clipping bureau is useful.- In the case
of all public work such as schools,
courthouses, city halls, jails, water
works, electric light plants, etc., the
first step is usually the voting of bonds.
The clipping bureau gets this informa
tion at once, not only for bond buyers,
to whom it is of great value, but for
the architect, consulting engineer and
Every day as regularly as the sun
rises this information is placed upon
the desk of the architect who is a sub
scriber to the service. Every name on
the list is a potential customer. The
architect or contractor who has a clip
ping service has a great advantage over
his neighbor who has not.
Mr. Pollock, 510 Sykes block, is the
one to whom the architects in the twin
cities and the northwest turn for aid
of this kind. He has patrons for in
formation in hundreds of other lines as
MAY BUSH STRIKE
TYPOTHETAE HAVE REASON FOR
Precipitation cf Trouble in Chicago
Means That Employers There Are
Anxious t* Get Pick of Non-Union
MenLocal Employers May Start
Things Oct. 1 Not Waiting for
Minneapolis Typothctae are prepar
ing to take the bull by the horn's on
Oct. 1, if the Minneapolis typographical
union decides to strike as soon as the
present contract between the Typothe
tae and the printers expires. N
trouble is expected until that time as
both sides are bound by an agreement,
and the side breakin'g faith would at
once lose the suppoit and confidence of
It is believed by many of the large
employers that the outbreak in Chicago
has more back of it than appears on the
surface. The Chicago contract ex
pired Aug. 1, but the actual break did
not come until over three weeks later.
It is thought that possibly the Chicago
employers had a reason in posting open'
shop notices, and bringing about the
formal break as soon as possible. The
national typographical organization had
planned to start its strike Jan. 1, in- all
parts of the country. forcing the
strike, which was sure to come, the
Chicago employers will have their pick
of the non-union printers now available
all over the country. The Detroit con
tract expired at tlie same time, and it
is expected that there will soon be a
break there for the same reason1.
It is also claimed that the break in
Chicago will be a benefit to the employ
ers all over the country. Strike assess
ments will have to be levied before the
general strike can be ordered Jan. 1,
at which time the last of the contracts
expire. This, it is thought, will have
a dampening effect on those who are
working and expecting to go out with
the general order. The Chicago em
ployers have served notice of war to
the finish and every advantage gained
by them will serve to discourage those
who have not gone out. A number cf
large local houses have offered to
help Chicago typothetae on contract
work by doing it here if it is work that
can be finished before Oct. 1. It is
also claimed that heavy inroads will be
made in the strike fund by the time the
general strike can be called. The union
claims to have a strike fund of over
$1,000,000, but the Typothetae claims
that it amounts to but $114,000, which
will have to be divided among the 14,-
000 men who are expected to go out.
The Minneapolis contract will be one
of the next local contracts to expire,
and while both sides may be inclined to
avoid startling trouble,' it is probable
that the break will take place before
the first of the vear. This will allow
local employers time to get after non
union help before the rush begins.
Some large shops are already beginning
to prepare for the expected trouble. No
large contracts will be taken for a time
and the working force will be reduced
to a minimum. When the break occurs
the shopwork will be cleaned up and in
convenience to customers avoided.
Arrangements have also been made
by several employers with strike break
ers, who will bring in crews as soon as
ordered. These strike crews will be
brought to the city and put at work as
soon as the strike starts. For a time
they will be cared for and protected to
prevent trouble on the streets. The
fight will be for an open^show town
and the larger employers will combine
to make it a finish affair. Work will
be exchanged -when necessary to hold
the organization intact.
Applications the last four days for loans
from the state funds total $107,527. Most
of these applications are from school dis
trict s. -A.-UBT. 28 there -was but $82,229 in
the permanent school fund to be loaned.
There are now applications on hand for
loans aggregating about $500,000.
The Ellencoe habit. Minneapoli
tans are getting it. That's shown
in the increasing number of well
dressed men seen on Nicollet av
enue. What is the Ellencoe habit
Buying all your clothes from Ellen
coe and being Ellencoe habited
that means you may have a ward
robe one-third more complete than
at present, at no additional cost,
and the clothes are right, too. Get
the Ellencoe habit and save money.
We manufacture all of our suits
and overcoats in Rochester, N. Y.,
and sell direct to the consumer at
wholesale prices, saving him from
$5 to $10 on each purchase. Style,
workmanship and fit guaranteed.
Never change, they are the same
yesterday, today and always, be
cause the clothes are worth the
30* Nioollet Ave.
C. P. Wheelock In charge.
PROPOSALS FOE PUECHASE OF INDIAN
TimberDepartment of the Interior, V. S.
Indian Service, White Earth, Minn., Aug. 29,
1905._sealed proposals, plainly indorsed on the
outside of the envelop "Proposals for the pur
chase of timber on the. allotted lands of the
White Earth diminished reservation," and ad
dressed to the V. S Indian agent. White Karth
Agency, WUlte Eartu, Minn win be received
unttt 12 o'clock noon, central time, Wednesday,
Nov. 15, 1U5, for the purchase on siumpage
of all the merchantable timber of the kinds or
classes hereinafter mentioned, standing or fal
len, on the lands that have heretofore or may
hereafter be allotted to Indians of the White
Earth diminished reservation. It is estimated
that there are 90,000,000 feet of white pine, 80,-
000,000 feet ot Norway pine, 20,000,00u feet of
Jack pine, 35,000,000 feet Of oak, 20,000,000 feet
of elm, 15,000,000 feet of basswood, 10,000,000
feet of maple, and 5,000,000 feet of ash on the
lands of the said diminished reservation. Each
proposal mi st cover all of the classes above
mentioned. Proposals for the timber should be
at a rate jper thousand feet. Any proposal not
covering all of the classes mentioned will not
be considered, and the successful bidder will
be required to eomplv in every particular with
the rules and regulations approved by the secre
tary of the interior on Aug. 7, 1805, prescribed
to accordance with the provisions of the act of
April 21, 1004 (33 Stats., 189, 209), to govern
the sale and cutting of timber on said allotted
lands, and each and every bidder must enclose
with his bid as evidence of good faith, a certified
check on some solvent national bank. In the
snxxi of $2, SOO. payable to the U. S. Indian aect-nt.
White Earth Agency. If the successful bidder
fans, neglects, or refuses to comply with the
terms of his bid within a reasonable time from
date of notice of Its acceptance, or to furnish
snffiaient bond. In a sum to be fixed by the
commissioner of Indian affairs, guaranteelni
faithful compliance with the terms and condi
tions of such contracts as may thereafter be
entered into by such successful bidder with the
allottees of sfd reservation, the check deposited
as evidence of good faith will be forfeited to
the use and benefit of the allottees of the
White Earth diminished reservation, Minnesota.
Bids will be received up to the hour mentioned,
and will be opened Immediately thereafter by me.
with the asvtance of Joseph R. Farr, general
superintendent of logging. The right to reject
any and all bids is reserved. For full informa
tion, including a copy of the regulations, apply
to the undersigned.
u. s. Indian Asent.
Atigust 30, 1905. mf^:YtJ"-W'f^'
Tbe New England
of Its Customers.
Your Credit la Good at tho New Eagl*ad
7th st Near G. E. Raymond, Res. Mgt.J
Hennepin. Both phones, 3997.
Evenings, 15c, 25c, 50. Prices never change.
Liebler & Co., Managers.
ALL FAIR WEEK
Opening with Special Monday Matinee.
The Klaw & Erlanger Co. (Inc.)
of Gen. Wallace's
Prices, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
SEAT SALE TOMORROW.
Oif\ f-errij Mr.
DICK FERRIS and FLORENCE STONE
THE FERRIS STOCK CO.
Wednesday and Thursday eve.. Mat Thursday
FHday and Saturday Mats ana Friday Te..
Saturday eve.. Sunday Mat. and Sunday eve..
TAHH.Y THEATRE. Continuous Tanderlllai
(our performances dally, at 8 and 8:S0 and at
*nd 0:30 pm.
PAIN'S FIREWORKS TONIGHT.
Postponed from last night. In addition
to the following free attractions: The
Three Nambas. Japanese acrobats De
'Aerlne, aerial contortionist Lane, high
On Thursday we will
sell 40 Golden Elm
like picture, 40 in.
wide, 78 in. high,
with Adjustable Shelves in
Glass Compartment, Conven
iently Arranged Drawers and
Cupboards in Base, Neatly
Carved, Trimmed, and Heavily
Castered Regularly $19.75,
Cash, or $2.00 down and $1.00
& Carpet Go.
5th St.. 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
Ii. K. 8 6 OTT
TONIGHT, MATINEE TODAT.
For the First Time Here,
MERELY MART ANN
Wed. and Sat
EVENINGS A 8:15
Another Good Show
S. MILLER KENT
Holcombe, Curtis & Webb
QUINLAN & MACK
Jolson, Palmer &. Jolson
Opening of the Fall and Wintar
Season next Sunday
Ladies' Day Fridays, Mat., 10c
Next 'Week .........May Howard and Company.
JOURNA ADT O TOURS
The Best Way for Every
body to See Minneapolis
una St. Paul sr *r r a r
Modern Touring Cars with expert chauffeurs
circle the lakes and travel the boulevards. All
Interesting points in the city visited.
Am TBE BEST.
FOUR GREAT TOURS:
TOUR NO. 1"Seeing Minneapolis" cars leave
Journal building for a two-hour tour around tha,
lakes, up the East Side river road, thru the
state university grounds and over tbe principal
streets. S .-m.. 11 ajiL, 2 i m. and 4 p.m_*
Twenty miles, two hoars Tfrre fi,
TOUR NO. Z "Seeing tbe Twin cities." Car*
leave Journal building for the lakes, Minnehaha,
Fort Snelling, Knob Hill, State Capitol, Oom
park, state agricultural colleges and state uni
versity, 1 p.m. Fifty miles, five hours. Fara
$2.50 per passenger (not less than four passen
gers carried in each car).
TOUE NO. 8 "Seeing Minnetonka." Cara
leave Journal building for ride aronnd lower end
of Lake Minnetonka. Fifty-flve nii.c-b, five hours.,
Fare $2.50 per passenger (not less than four pas
sengers carried in each car).
TOUR NO. 4"Journal Evening Tour." Cara'
leave Journal building at S p.m. for tour of the
lakes, half hour at Lake Harriet band concert
and a ride over the boulevards. Two hours.
Tickets at The Journal counter. No Sunday
Conducted by the Twin City Motor. Livery Co.,,'
exclusive Automobile Livery.
MINNEAPOLIS vs. COLUMBUS
At NICOLLET PARK.
GAME CALLED AT 3.45 P. M.
Tickets on sale at Van B. Clark's, Sher
man Smlthfs, A. D. Thompson Drug Co.,
and C. B. ChJIstrom's. When signal la
flying at "Gately's," 6th st and 1st ava-
S., there will be a game.
THE LEADING BUSINESS COLLEGE OF THE NORTHWEST.
Strongest faculty, largest attendance, finest location and equipment.
FALL TEEM OPENS WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 4th.
We offer the most thorough and reliable instruction in
Bookkeeping, Typewriting, Arithmetic, Civil Service Work,
Shorthand, Penmanship, Grammar, Teachers' Preparatory Course.
BOOKS AMD SUPPLIES FREE. CtRACTJATES PLACED I N POSITIONS.
Call or write far the handsomest prospectus ever issued. It is Free.'
RUQQ & BOYCE, 30S Central Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
tery and Toilet
R. H. HKCENER,
107 Nicollet Are..