Newspaper Page Text
ALL TRADE LIHES RDSBEDladles,
PRESSURE OF ORDERS VERY
GREAT AND PRICES ON A HIGH-
ER EEVEL VERY GENERALLY.
New York, Nov. 11.Bradstreet's today says:
Excellent reports still come from nearly all
lines of trade and industry, the only flaws being
complaints that car congestion In widely sep
arated sections affects prices, collections, cereal,
coal and coke and general freight movements,
and to a certain extent thereby discouraging
Cold weather Is still a stimulus to trade,
quarantine restrictions have disappeared, fllling
ln orders are numerous and spring sales compare
well with a year ago. Jobbers and wholesalers
report some transference of activity from staple
lines to holiday specialties., Manufacturers of
these goods are working full time. Industry
as a whole Is active. Iron and steel interests
report the past month's a record in all lines
Prices of staples display strength, one-half of
one hundred such articles being higher than a
month ago and three-fourths of all are higher
than a year ago.
Reports from the country are that money is
In active request and the demand for crop
movement Is unprecedented. Here car congestion
also cuts a figuie In prolonging the time befoi?
the return currency movement sets In. At the
metropolis call money has risen sharply, the
highest figures for two years being touched, with
a discouraging effect upon stock speculation.
Some slowing down of the foreign demand for
cereals is noted, but foreigners" display a ten
dency to take hold lower down.
The strength of demand and of prices In many
Industries Is perhaps the most marked featuie
Of the present season's unprecedented trade.
Iron and steel, lumber, all other building ma
terials, cotton and cotton goods, and bidet,,
leather and shoes show strength never hereto
fore surpassed. In fact the list of prices,
6trong or tending upward, Is a veritable roll-call
of the country's products.
Business failures In the United States for the
week ending Nov. 9 number 166 against 160 last
week, 184 in the like week of 1904, 250 in
1908. 205 in 1902 and 213 in 1901. In Canada
failures for the week number 30 against 26 last
week and 25 In this week a year ago.
Wheat, including flour, reports for the week
ending Nov. 9 are 3,532,429 against 0,283 399 last
week, 1,459.270 this week last year, 3,050,823 in
1903 and 4.440,160 in 1902. From July 1 to
date the exports are 36,788,256 bushels against
23,303,439 last year, 61,901,731 in 1903 and
99,072,632 in 1902. Corn exports for the week
were 751,000 bushels against 1,009,310 last week
and 148,051 a year ago. From July 1 to date
exports of corn are 19,737,824 bushels agalijst
,796.706 in 1904, 20,090,978 in 1903 and
2,144,899 in 1903.
German-American bank..... 160
First National bank 200
Uermania bank 110
Hennepin County Savings
Minneapolis Trust company
Minnesota Loan & Trust
Minnesota National bank 100
National Bank of Commerce 155
Northwestern National bank 225
St. Anthony Falls bank.. 150
Security Bank of Minnesota 205
South Side State bank 200
Minneapolis Gas Light com
pany Os. 1910 30 106
Minneapolis Gas Light com
pany general mortgage os,
1914 30 102
Minneapolis General Electric
company 5s, 1934 103
Minneapolis Brewing ccm
pany. conumon 150
Minneapolis Brewing com
pany, preferred 107
Minneapolis Brewing com
pany, bonds 110
Minneapolis Threshing Ma
chine company 175
Minneapolis Steel & Machin
ery company, preferred
Minneapolis Steel & Machin
ery company, common
North American Telegraph
Twin City Telephone com
pany, first mortgage os,
Twin City Telephone com
Twin City Telephone com
pany, preferred 118
Minneapolis Chamber of
Commerce memberships.. .4550
Total, U. S. ...$2,809,639,500
Outside New York. $1,051,670,519
Quebec Hamilton St. John, N. B.
Victoria, B. C.
200 110 160 160
104 104 150
American National Bank
Capital Baok 130
1 Irst National Bank 260
Merchants' National Bank 150
Rt Paul National Bank 108
Scandinavian-American Bank 140
Second National Bank 140
State Bank 110
Northwestern Trust Com
Minn. Transfer Ry. 1st 5s,
Security Trust Company
St. Paul Union Depot Co.
first 6s, 1P30 *125
Union Bepot Co. consol 5s,
Union Depot Co. consol 4s
Interstate Investment Trust
American Light & Traction
American Light & Traction
Co., com 104
St. Paul Gas Light Co., 1st
St. Paul Gas Light Co., 1st
cons. 6s. 1918 112
St. Paul Gas Light Co. gen'l
5s of 1044
St. Croix Power Co., 1st 5s
Pioneer Press Co., com. (par
Pioneer Press Co., com. (par
West Pub. Co., com 800
West Pub. Co., pfd 107
Tibbs, Hutchings & Co., com
Tibbs, Hutchings & Co., pfd
Superior Water, Light &
Power Co i
Superior Water, Light &
Power Co 1st 4s, 1931...
St Paul Union Stock Yards,
1st 5s, 1916
St. Paul Fire & Marine Ins.
265 151 151% 151
146 110 140 143 145
*116 114 *114
dairies, firsts, 18c darles. seconds. ^H
New York, Nov. 11.The followlrfg table
compiled by Bradstreet, shows the bank clear
ings at the principal cities for the week ending
Nov 9, with the percentage of increase and
decrease as compared with the corresponding
week last year
New York $1,757,961,071
Baltimore Kansas City
Cleveland Louisville Detroit
59,322,109 47,018,337 38,989,531 20,770,864 22,487,550 26,011,766
9,066,036 9,726,935 5,126,117 6,508,195
5,567,716 6,602,147 4,733,3SS 3,005,596 4,062,602 2,053,410 1.223,956
Memphis St. Joseph
Tacoma Sioux City
Davenport Helena Fargo, N.
Sioux Falls, S. D.
13.0 46 4
27.2 60 2
21.9 3T 0
34.6 29.7 15.4 S3 1
25.1 50.5 34.6
04.7 43.7 41.2 19.4 43.1 20.1 20.5 14 6
2 332 254
Total, Canada ..$82,590,915 22,1
Official quotations of the Minneapolis
Produce Exchange, corrected up to 12 m
Thursday, Nov. 11.
BUTTERReceipts yesterday, 28,975 pounds.
creameries, seconds, 20c dairies,
CURE FOR SEASICKNESS
Mentonne Physician Finds Remedy in
Use of Cocaine.
LE SUEUR MINN.Dr. Emerald Petrovltch
of Mentonne has conferred a great blessing on
mankind by the discoverj of a perfect remedy
for the prevention of seasickness.
The internal ear, or labyrinth, consists, pri
marily^ of certain chambers and tubes, three of
which are called "semicircular canals," which
are occupied by a watery fluid known as en
dolymph, and in these canals many nerves termi
nate In the form of hairs projecting Into the
These canals are so arranged that when an
Individual is standing, one canal of each ear is
horizontal, the second vertical, and the third
in the vertical plane, at right angles to the
second Motion in any direction gives rise to a
movement of the endolymph thru the terminal
halis of the nerves. This causes pressure on the
hah a and leads to the transmission of nervous
impulses, which in turn give rise to the sen
sation of movement and equilibrium. Persistent
dizziness often arises from disease in the ears.
Basing his experiments upon this fact that the
sense of equilibrium is determined by sensa
tions transferred to these nerves terminating in
the semicircular canals, Br. Petrovltch applied
his treatment locally to the nerves by dropping
cocaine In the outer ear that it might come into
as close contact as possible with the nerves,
the activity of whose* sensations he desired to
deaden. The effect in" every ca^e was" the Im
mediate cessation of all sensations of seasick
ness, the relief lasting for a considerable time
after each application, and being maintained by
renewed and slighter applications of the power
ful drug every two or three hours until after
the first day at sea the difficulty was entirely
overcome and the cocaine was needed no longer.
The hearing was in no way affected by the
cocaine, nor were any bad or unpleasant effects
observable from using it thus in such small
NEW ORDINANCE NEEDED
Stillwater's Council Directs Committee
to Prepare Lighting Measure.
renovated, nists, Ii%e leuovated, uiolce, "lue
nists, 19c ladles, seconds, 15cj packing
stock, fresh, sweet, 16o.
EGGSReceipts yesterday. 135 cases. Cur
rent receipts. No. 1, case count, case, $6:
uuen ifecejpts. No 1, canuled, doz. 2c:
fresh, dirties, candled, case, $4.50, checks and
seconds, candled, $4.50 cold storage, candied,
doz, 21 %c cold storage, at mark, car lots,
CHEESETwins or flats, fancy, 13^@14c
twins or flats, choice, 12e twins or Hats,
fair to good, 8M@9c Younz Anierkat,. fancy
iu quality, regulai si, style, 14c, Young Amei
icas, choice, llfcic daisies, fancy, IJVJC, daisies,
choice, llMc biick, No. 1. l4c, brick. No.
2, ll@12c brick, No. 3, C@9c. liraburger, No.
1, 12M.C, primost. No 1, 70i7V_c, Swiss, fancy
loaf, 155.16c choice. iojjjlc Swiss, fancy
block, 32@14c: Swiss, choice' block, 10@llc.
puitost No. 1, 9%c.
ONIONSSpanish, crate, $1.76 Globe, per 100
lbs, $1 do.
GRAPHSConcords, basket, 30c Malaga, per
keg, $7 Catawbas, basket, 20c.
CRANBERRIESJerseys, brl, 20c Late
Howes, brl, $12
WESTERN FRUITSPears, Winter Nellls,
box, VI .io, Tok-n grapes, ciate, ^2 Empeior
grapes. crate, $2 25.
t'ABBAGBLaige crate, $3
BEANSQuotations Include sacks. Fancy navy,
bu, W, choice navj, $1.65 medium navy, $1.75
@1.83 mixed and duty, 40(S.70c, brown, fancy,
^25, Inowii, fuir to good, $1.501.75 Lima,
Cal per lb, 6Mc
FISHPike, lb, 8c pickerel, lb, 5c crappies.
lb. 7@Sc bullheads, dressed, 5@6c sunflsh.
perch, etc., lb, 3@5c,
POULTRYDressed, undrawn turkeys, fancy
16c, choice, 14c, old toms. 15c culls, 8@10c
chickens, springs, fancy. 9c springs, fair to
good, 7 8c hens, fancy, &"- -ens, fair to -good,
and small. 6@7c old roosters and culls, 56c
ducks, fancy, heads off, 10c, ducks, fair to good,
S@9c geese, fane}, heads off, 9@10c geese.
fair to sood, 8(fli8l4e
LIVE i'OUL'JUilRoosters, 5c hens, 6c
springs. 8c geese, 8e turkejs, large, fat,
13c thin, small, 810c
PIGEONSTame, live, young or old, doa, 85c
dead. 60 70c, squabs, nesters, fancy selected,
:ne oi ueuci, $.Sg 25 binall, poor and thin,
Ui.A.NiiESFloridas, box, $3.75 Mexicans, $4.
LEMONSCalifornia, fancy, $6 50, choice. $6.
APPLESBen Davis, $4 email@example.com 20-ounce
Pippins, $4 50 Jonathans, $5.506: Kings. $6
Genetons, $3 50, Winesaps, $4.50 Grimes Cold
en, $5, Tallman Sweets, $5, Greenings, $4.25
@4.50, Baldwins. $firstname.lastname@example.org Bellflowers, bu box.
i io(i2, jo nut in. ns, box, 42'io Gano, box,
PEARSEastern, brl, $3.50@4.
DItESSEB MEATSVeal, fancy, lb, $7@7%c
veal, tail to good, 6%c veal, small and over
weight, 3%@4%c mutton, fancy, 6@7c mutton
thin and overweight, 4(j5c, lambs, yearlings,
tholce to fancy, lu@llc, thin or overweight, 4
ii3t. ho cs. 3Mi(S6c
BANANASTumbo bunches, $3@3 25 large
bunches, $2 email@example.com medium bunches, $2tj2.25
l^KlEB PEVSYellow, fancy, bu, $1.40, yel
low, mediuai, $125, green, fancy, $1.40 green,
medi un SI 10 marrowfat, $175.
VEGETABLESBeans, string, 1-3 bu, $1:
beans, wax, 2-3 bu, $2 50, beets, bu, 50c, cauli
flower, doz, $2, carrots, bu, 50c, celery, doz,
25'a50c cucnmbeis, doz, $1 50, esg plant, doz,
$2 5o@3, garlic, 10@12c, lettuce, leaf, 30c let
tuce, head, doz, 50c, mint, 40c onions, green,
doz bunches, 25c, paisley, doz, 30c peppers,
gieen, 2-3 bu crate, $1 GO, radishes, round, doz.
bunches, 40c squash, doz, $1, spinach, bu, 90c
turnips, bu, 40c, tomatoes, California, 4-basket
cia^o, 2 50 watercress, doz, 30c.
HONEYEs.tra fancy hite, 1 lb sections,
14c fancy whits 1-lb sections, 13c choice
white, 1-lb sections, 10c, amber, 13c goldenrod,
12 cxti acted white, in cans, 7%c extracted
amber, In. cans, 7c
POTATJES Carlots, sacked, white, bu, 70J
red, bu, 60c, sw eets. Jerseys, $3 50.
BUCKWHEAT I LOURBrl, $6.25 Balls, 100
lbs. $3 25.
STILLWATER, MINN.The city council has
directed Its committee on ordinances to prepare
an ordinance prescribing regulations for putting
in electric wires and for an inspection officer.
This was decided on when it was made evident
that the local electric li?ht company is slow to
make connection with buildings wired by other
electricians giving as an excuse that there
should be an inspection before the service from
the Apple river power plant is turned on among
the many wires of all kinds in the city. The
St. Paul ordinance and rules will be adopted.
The chief engineer of the fire department re
ports that for the past six months the damage by
fires amounted to !3.G8 on property valued at
$78,590, and that insurance was paid to the
amount of $3,291 52 on buildings Insured to the
amount of $37,150.
Michael Mitchell of Newport was taken to the
Rochester hospital for the insane. He wsi
found In a shanty alone several weeks ago, al
most starved and afraid to venture out because
of the delusion that he was being hunted by
persons who desired to kill him for betraying
the secrets of a fraternal society. He was
at the city hospital for a time and afterwards
at the county poor farm, but did not improve in
mental condition. BIG LOG DEAL CLOSED
Entire Holding of Red Wing Company
STILLWATER, MINNWilliam Kayser of
tills city has just completed one of the largest
log deals made on the St. Croix for several years,
buying the entire log holding of the Boettcher
Lumber company of Red Wing, estimated at
The deal Involves more than $400,000 and will
keep one of th( South Stillwater mills in opera
tion for another four years.
GRAFTON, N. D.Miss Ethel M. Payne and
F. T. Kiely* both of Acton, were married In this
city. Rev. C. D. McDonald officiating. Licenses
to marry were issued to Horace G. Clark and
Jennie Kratky and Mark Sullivan of Oakland and
Buphemia Keegan of Acton.
BAGLBY, MINN.Oscar Barness, cashier of
Clearwater County bank, and Miss Amy Hanson
of this place were mairied.
TWO HARBORS, MINN.J. Snnde of this
village and Miss, Annie Olson of Duluth were
married at the home of the bride by Rev. T.
Fossum, pastor of the Norwegian
church of Duluth
WILLMAR. MINN.Mrs. Ida C. P. .Miller,
wife of L. E Miller, proprietor of the Great
Northern restaurant, died Thursday afternoon,
after an Illness of over a year, nine months of
which she was confined to her bed.
SIOUX TALLS, S. D.A telegram from Den
ver announces the death at his home in that
citv' of ReV. Andrew Sells, who fdr twenty
years was a resident of Sioux Falls. was a
pioneer missionary of Dakota territory and la
bored with the Indians thru several of the
fiercest uprisings of the Sioux, living the typical
life of the frontier clergyman.
AMES, IOWAThe engineering experiment
station of the lovn state collejre in a few weeks
will publish a bulletin on cement tests. All
of the tests have been made in the laboratories
of the college under the personal direction qf
Professor MarSton. the dean of the division of
engineering. It wiU show the total consumption
for the last fifteen years.
DUBUQUE, IOWA.A smaU wad of paper,
originally a portion of a nlaving card, is re
sponsible for the death of Harrv Stein, the 2-
year-old. child of Mr. and Mrs. John Stein. In
the absence of the parents, Charles, a 4-year-old
ARMY OF HUNTERS:
CHASING BIG GAME
OPENING OF SEASON FINDS THOU
SANDS IN WOODS.
Prospects Seem Good for Excellent
Sport and Deer and Moose Are Re
ported PlentifulMany Women Ac
company Hunting Parties in Wilds of
Special to The Journal.
Buluth, Nov. 11.The open season for hunt
ing big game In Minnesota opened yesterday and
will close Nov 30 at midnight, a period of
twenty days. It is estimated that already there
are 2 000 nimrods In the woods to the north
of Duluth. This is a record-breaking number,
but is based cm reports of hunting licenses ob
tained here and from deputy auditors iu the
i$.nge towns. Many who live In the game region
disregard the requirement of taking oat a license
and these, men also usually kill big game in and
out of season.
The conditions for bunting deer and moose are
not Ideal. The temperature is mild and there is
no sivow. The woods are not dry, however, and
therefore not noisy. Since the enactment of a
law prohibiting the sale of game In Minnesota
there has been a great increase In the number of
hunters every season. Coroner McCuen of St.
Louis county has issued a warning to hunters
that any man who shoots another by accident,
mistaking him for a deer or other animal, will
be prosecuted to the limit of the law. Several
women have accompanied husbands or brothers on
hunting trips. Many hunters have come long
distances and often in parties of six to ten.
2,000 Hunters in Woods.
TWO HARB.ORS, MINN.For the last few
days hunters In this locality and the hundreds
who have come from the southern part of the
state and elsewhere have been hoping for a light
fall of snow before the" big game season, which
opened yesterday to aid them In tracking the
deer. With two or three inches of snow on
the ground the present weather would be Ideal
hunting weather. The number of hunters this
year is not likely to show any decrease over
last year, when It was estimated that some
thing over 2,000 were out in the wilds of
northeastern Minnesota in search for deer and
moose. Already numerous parties have been
organized and the advance guard of hunters for
the last week has been leaving for the woods
to be on the ground and have all preparations
made by the time the season opens.
The Little and Big Fork districts, the country
north of the iron ranges, will have their share
of hunters. In fact, in the next three weeks
it will almost be Impossible to get beyond the
sound of the rifle In any part of northern Min
Plenty of Deer in Wisconsin.
BLACK RIVER FALLS, WIS.The hunting
season has opened and it Is lawful to kill deer
in Wisconsin for twenty days. The Indians re
port that In the eastern part of the county there
has been seen more deer than for thirty years.
Local sportsmen will confine their hunting to
Jackson county, where many have gone, antici
pating great sport.
Record Year at Washburn.
WASHBURN, WIS.The deer hunting season
in this locality promises to exceed any previous
year in the number of hunters. More than 1,000
licenses have been Issued by the county clerk,
and many non. resident hunters will come to this
county to take a part in the annual fall hunt
ing. Large camping parties are going into the
woods in every direction and nearly every train
brings someone from the larger cities The
deer are plentiful. No accidents thus far have
Indians Bring Good Reports.
CASS LAKE, MINN.The open season found
many hunters from outside points, as well as
local nimrods ready to go out in the woods after
deer and moose. The weather is anything but
favorable to success for the hunters, there hav
ing been no snow and the warm air makes it
tiresome tramping about. Everything in the
woods is dry andnhe least noise made on the
leaves and twigs can easily be heard. There are
several places where deer abound, notably north
of here, in the vicinity of Klthl lake, and also
east, around Winnibigashish lake. Another de
sirable point is north of Bena, a small station
twenty miles east of here. Reports brought In
by Indians show that" big game is plentiful this
year. The Indians, who In other years have
killed much game on the reservation out of sea
son, have not done much of this during me past
WILL TEST ORDINANCE
Minneapolis Man Agrees to His Arrest
at Red Wing.
RED WING, MINN.The peddlers' license
ordinance is to be tested. Victor E. Hobart,
representing the Monday Gerlach Tea company of
Minneapolis, arrived yesterday for the purpose
of taking orders for and disposing of coffees,
teas, spices and other goods handled by grocery
merchants. Chief of Police Daily informed him
that a war had been started against peddlers
and catalog houses, and In order to test the
legal value of Red Wing's ordinance, wanted
him to consent to being arrested.
Hobart telephoned his firm and the agree
ment was made. Dally purchased from Hobart
one pound of coffee and half a pound of tea.
After making payment, Daily had City Attorney
Wilson make out a complaint and on the
strength of this a warrant was Issued for Ho
bart's arrest. Bail was furnished and the case
is to be tried In Justice Dlepenbrock's court to
day, when a member of the Minneapolis firm la
expected to be present. Chief Daily secured
samples of spices- offered for sale, and these
have been sent to the state food department to
ascertain whether or not they are up to the
DIES IN WILDERNESS
Aged Squatter Found Dead Fifteen
Miles from Beaver Bay.
TWO HARBORS, MINN.Christian Olson Boa
tooson, a squatter, was found dead In his shanty
on a piece of unsurveyed land in the wilderness,
fifteen miles north of Beajyer Bay, Lake county.
The remains were found by Charles E. Chappel,
a former sheiiff of Ramsey county, who nas
also squatted on a claim near by. He reported
the case to the authoiities here.
The task of bringing the body out of the
woods proved a difficult one. For nine miles
four men had to carry their gruesome burden
over a rough trail. From that point, the body
was conveyed to Two Harbors in a wagon
which had been left there on the way to the
Bostooson had been on the land where he
died for about seven weeks He was 55 years
of age, a veteran of the civil war and so far
as known, has no relatives. The cause of death
is given as heart trouble.
Whiteflsh spearing has begun in Sturgeon lake
and many jack-lights are to be seen every night
on the surface of the water. Sturgeon lake,
an Inland body of water but little more than
a mile long and less than a mile wide, contains
whiteflsh an exact counterpart of the world
famous Lake Superior variety. At this time
of the year, the fish go-into shallow water, and
It Is then the hunter gets busy.
BLACK RIVER FALLS, WIS Georjre Hori-1 Among the 'prominent speakers expected Is
will, who was a member of the Tenth Wisconsin Professor George Sverdrup at Augsberg seml-
durlng the civil war, and Mrs. George Colgrove, nary, Minneapolis.
were married at Portage yesterday. Dr. F. E Twitchell, the well-known Willmar
dentist, accompanied by his mother. Mrs. F.
GLENWOOD. MINN Andrew E. Barsness
and Mrs Ingeri Snippen of New Prairie were
married here on Wednesday. Both \are past 50
years of age and have grown-up children. They
own more than 400 acres of unencumbered laud.
Before the marriage ceremouv they executed a
contract that when either died his or her prop
erty should go to the children o* deceased.
ORPHAN HOME OPENS
Lutheran Institution at Eagle Lake to
Be Dedicated Tomorrow.
WILLMAR. MINN.Many ministers and
friends of the Lutheran Free church, are here to
attend the dedication ceremonies for the new
Lutheran I Lntbeian Orphans' home at Eagle Lake tomor
row. Citizens of this town are planning to
drive Out and attend the services thruout the day.
Creameries, extra 23c: creameries, firsts, 22c brother, forced the card down,the child's throat were. $7,294. ^TJUa iflaa increase of $675 over' Ing, "Power to ControL" Practical .demon
Twitchell, Will leave shortly for Nashua, N. H.,
to make their future home in that city. The
doctor and his mother were former residents
of New Hampshire and the doctor wfll resume
his practice there.
Willmar people are proud the record being
made bv a Willmar boy at the university. A.
N. Gllbertson, a graduate of the high school
here, who is spending his first year at the "U."
has been selected as one of the freshman de
baters. He enjoys the distinction of being the
best debater the Willmar high school had while
he was a member of Its team.
A railroad men's reading room will .be opened
on the upper floor of the Great Northern pas
senger denot. Funds with which to furnish
and equip "the room will be. raised at a ball to
be given here on Thursday evening, Nov. 30, at
the Bonde hall.
ANOKA HAS TRUANT OFFICER
Children Who Stay Away from School
to Be Arrested.
ANOKA. MINN.Hereafter Anoka will have
a truaut officer. The schoolboard appointed
Chief of Police Haley and its action was ratified
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNALr
CHURCH SERVICES TOMORROW
LOWRY HILLRev. Henry Holmes.' Morning,
"One in Ten, ut 10:90 evening at 6:30. Song
service nt Jones-Harrison borne at 4 p.m.
FREMONT AVENUEMorning service in charge
of Rev. H. W. Stough. the evangelist, and
W. II. Collison, the gospel singer.
THIRTY-EIGHTH STRlJETRev. George H. Al
brecht. Morning, "Seasons of Refreshing."
Lnion servic ut Calvary baptist church iu the
PARK AVENUERev. G. 8. RolUns, D.D. Morn
ing, "Reasoning with God": evening. Union
evangelistic service at First Presbyterian
LYNDALE Rev. C. 15. Burton. Morning, "Put
tl'ig in the Sickle" eveninj, Union evange
listic service t Calvarv Baptist church, corner
Blalsdell and Twenty-sixth street. Address by
VINERev. J. S. Rood, Morning, Br. Toy, the
evangelist, will preach. Mr. Dixon will sing.
Union mee+lngin Olher church in the evening.
FIRST AVENUE Rev. James S. Smith. Morn
ing, "How Bo You Regard the Goodness of
^od?" evening, Union meeting at First Pres
LYNHURSTRev. C. B. Fellows. Morning,
Splendid Triumph." No evening service. Sab
bath eho at noon.'.
PILGRIMRev. F. A. Sumner. Morning, the
pastor will preach and W. H. Oollisson will
sing evening, union services at the Fourth
PLYMOUTH Rov. Leayitf H. Hfcllock. Morn
ing, "What Wilt Thotf Have Mo to Do?" even
ing, Rev. Henry Ostrom.
FOREST HEIGHTS-illev. Charles S. Davis.
Morning, "The Belated Confession" evening,
the couj-esatlon vill unite at Fourth Baptist
church in Union service
FOSSUev. J, W, Heard. Morning, "The
Sjnomm of God" evening, Union Bervices at
the Foiuth Baptist church.
PARK AVENUERev. G. G. VaHentyne. Morn
ing, sermon by the pastor evening service
vtithd'-awn to attend Chapman meetings.
WESLEYRev. L. T. Guild. Morning, "The
Powerless Staff" evening, Br. J. Chap
man ut 7.30: Fred Butler will sing special
CENTRAL GERMANRev. Christian Hohn.
Morning, "The Bestructiveness of Sin."
ST. JAMESProfessor George H. Wade. Morn
ing, Consecration. Let each member be pres
ent evening, "Personality and Omnipresence
of God." St James is the strangers* home,
the people's church, therefore come early to get
THIRTEENTH AVENUERev. C. F. Sharpe.
Morning, "Gratitude Finding Expression," re
ception of members evening. Union meeting
at the First Piesbyterian church. The Ep
worth leasue will meet at the First Presby
terian church at 6 SO.
MINNEHAHARev. C. M. Heard. Morning,
"The Lessons of the Great Revival": even
ing, no service. Attend the Chapman meet
ings at Plvmouth church. Picnic lunch of
Christian Endeavor society at the residence of
the nastor, 15 West Fourteenth street, 6
LAKE STREETrRey. T. W. Stout. Morning,
Rev. F. E. Taylor, one of the visiting evan
gelists, will preach evening, union service at
SIMPSONRev. John H. Miller. Morning.
"Tests of Christian Character" evening,
union service with fourth district churches in
Calvary Baptist church. The pastor desires
to meet all contemplating uniting with the
church at 10 a.m.. Sunday, In the lecture
TABERNACLERev. A. H. Gamble. Morning,
VLet Us Glorlf/ Our God" evening, will unite
in evangelistic service at Trinity Lutheran
FOURTHRev. G. F. Holt. Morning. "What
the Christian is to Christ" evening, Union
FIRSTRev. Dr. W. $. Riley. Morning service,
church open for reception of members evening,
unite with Plymouth church in evangelistic
CALVARYRev. Dr. Fowler. Morning, "Can
God Be Known and How?" evening. Rev.
Frank Granstaff, evangelist, meeting place
fourth district singing by W. S. Davidson and
FREERev. R. R. Kennan. Morning, "The
Ground of Assurance." Evening service In
union with the other churches In the district.
DANISHRev. G. Melby. Sunday school at 12
TRINITYRev. L. A. Crandall. Morning, "A
Full Grown Man." Union service in the even
ing at Fowler M. B. church. Next Thursday
evening regular prayer meeting subject:
"What Have I Gamed from the Chapman
HOPE OHAPELRev. Alexander G. Patterson.
On Sundav evening, Nov. 12, Hope Chapel will
unite with the other North Side churches in a
Union meeting to be held at the Fourth Baptist
church, comer of Duront and Eighteenth ave
nue N. Sunday school as usual at 8 p.m.
WESTMINSTERRev. John Edward Bushnell,
D. Morning, special preaching service at
10 SO seats open to public after 10:40i eve
ning, Union evangelistic service conducted by
Dr. Chapman. Mi
WESTMINSTERRev. Fred B. Taylor, D.D. At
3 o'clock, for women only, subject: "Your
Psalms." Union evangelistic services by Dr.
Chapman at 7s45 Wp. A pastor's class will
-be conducted by Er.JBus&nell on Saturday eve
nine from 7:30 to*8'15 'in lecture room.
GRACERev. Donald D. McKay. Evening con
gregation wilt unite In .evangelistic service at
Fowler M. E. church.
CHRIST CHURCH.Rev. Andrew B. Stowe
services at 10-30 and Sundayschool at 12 15.
GRACE CHURCHCorner Twenty-fourth street
and Sixteenth avenue S, Rev. Andrew D.
Stowe morning, holy communion.
ALL SAINTS8 a.m., holy communion: morn
ing, 10:30, prayer and sermon 12, parish
school evening, 8 p.m, parish church closed
united services at St. Mark's.
HOLY TRINITYRev. Stuart B. Pervis: morn
ing, 7.30 a.m., holy communion 10:80 a.m.,
sermon by Bishop Edsall evening. Union serv
ice at S"t. Mark's.
8T. ANDREWSRev. Robert Benedict: morning.
7:30, holy communion 10:30, morning prayer
and Utany evening, service at St. Mark's pro
cathedral Sundajrgchool. 12 m.
ST, PAUL'SCorner Franklin and Bryant ave
nues Rev. Theodore Payne Thurston morn
ing, 8 a.m., holy communion 9:45, Sunday
school 11, service and sermon 5 p.m., even
GETHSEMANErFourth avenue and Ninth street
morning, 8 a.m., holy communion 10:30, serv
ice and sermon: preacher. Rev. Irving P.
Johnson. Gethsemane congregation will unite
with the other Episcopal churches of the city
In a Union service at St. Mark's pro-cathedral,
Archdeacon Webber being the preacher.
ST. THOMAS MISSION 9 a.m., holy com
munion 3 p.m., Sundayschool 4 p.m., evening
prayer and special music.
HIGHLAND PARK Twenty-fifth avenue N:
Rev. F. R. Plantikow preaching by pastor at
3 p.m. Sundayschool at 2 p.m.
ZIOKSixth avenue N Rev. F. R. Plantikow
morning, sermon by pastor no evening service.
SALEH ENGLISHReT. Oeorge H. Trabert.
DD. Rev. Dr. E. A. Sharrets wlU preach in
the morning evening, "The Christian's Equip
ment for Battle."
TRINITY GERMAN Rev. Frederic Sleven
morning. "Sufferings a School of Faith" even
ing services at 7:30.
BETHLEHEMRev. N. B. Tnvedt service at
10:30 a.m. the choir wlU sing evening. Bng
Ush service, Luther league the theological
students, C. P. Heltne and P. Danlelson, wlU
give short addresses, John W. Arctander Bible
class will meet at 12:10 the Norwegian and
English Sundayschools will meet at the same
ATJGTJSTANARev. C. J. Petri morning. "The
Sign of the Prophet JonaB": evening. "Saved
by Grace and Not by Works" English'Sun
dayschool at 9 a.m. and Swedish Sundayschool
at 12.15 p.m.
ALL CHURCHESMorning, "Soul and Body."
NAZARETH (Norwegian)Amandus Norman
morning. "A New Interpretation of the Ex
ceptional or Miraculous In Religion and In
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMERRev. Marion B.
Shutter, D.D. Morning, "The Awakening of
the Public Conscience" evening, "The Con
queror of .the Worlds."
ALL SOUL'SRev. William H. Ryder. Morn
ing, "Salvation or Service." Sunday school
12 o'clock. Y. P. C. U. 6 o'clock.
TUTTLEA. R. Tilllnghast morning. "Growing
a Soul" evening, "The Solitudes of Life."
CHURCH OF .THE REDEEMERRev. Marlon
D. Shutter, DD. morning. "The Awakening
of the Pabllc Conscience": evening. "The
Conqueror of the World."
PORTLAND AVE. CHRISTIANPortland ave
nue and Grant street Rev. J. H. Bicknell
morning, "Christ All In All" evening service
adjourned for the special evangelistic services
at the First Presbyterian church. Nineteenth
and Portland avenues.
NORTH SIDE SPIRITUAL SOCIETYI. O. O.
F. hall, 406 Twentieth avenue N 2:30 p.m.,
lecture by H. Hegdahl greetings by Mrs.
Beuhferie and Mrs-Hejdbl.
SPIRITUAL RESEARCH SOCIETYRichmond
hall, Fifth street and,Third avenue S morn
ing, "The Great Necessity of Organization,"
by Rev. Alice Wlckstrom.
SPIRITUALISTSNew Richmond hall evening.
"What Is Spiritualism^" H. E. JPheeJer test*
by Mrs, Frances D. WAeeler special music.
NEW THOUGHT liTCEUMMasonic Temple
Ruth.B. Ridges morning. ."Developing Spirit
NEW THOUGHT SOCIETYEighth street tod
Nldollet avenue D**- Loui Williams
by the city council. Pupils found in the streets, SPIRITUALIST (DadeDendent society) 900
In school hours without proper excuse will be
arrested and taken to the superintendents office.,
Flrefnen wnrglre their annual Thanksgiving
.ball Nov. 30. The reception committee con
sists of Henry Loehl, T. G. McLean, Jos. Stew
art, Ray Chase, Archie Chase and Robert Gra
Miss Edna Bean, who has been touring Eu
rope, started for America Nov. 4 and wlU spend
the holidays with her parents.
The Anoka postotflce receipts for the year,
"The Reviva of Oommots S,ense' everybod
welcome. Hennepin avenue Mrs. R. S. Jlmerson even
ing, "The New Dispensation," followed Toy
SPIRITUALIST(Band of Peace) 229 Central
avenue M/s. S. M. Lowell, lecturer evening,
G. A. R. HALL, Washington and Twentieth ave
nues NEmll fewensou. Morning. "Where
Shall We Find the Faith?"'
MENTAL SOIENOE (Richmond hall, Third ave
nue S and Fifth street)Dr. Raymond. Even-
stratlons given. All we!come%
AN INVESTMENT WITHIN THE
REACH OF THE HUMBLEST
Great Success Evolved Out of Many
DifficultiesProfits on This Form of
Insurance Reduced to a Minimum Be
cause of Its Heavy Expenses.
BY HERBERT VANDERHOOF.
This has always been a hard world
for the wage earner. Today, enlighten
ment is eausing public opinion to recog
nize the fact, and legislative power is
attempting to do something toward al
leviating the wage-worker's lot. For
hundreds of years the poor-houses were
relied upon to provide for the super
annuated laborer, and for his orphaned
family. Now organized charity partly
fills the bill, and in Germany state pen
sions for the workingman and his chil
dren are an institution, while in Eng
land the same device is strongly advo
But America is the land pre-eminent^
ly of self-help. Individuals and cor
porate organizations do about every
thing, and none of us are in the habit
of relying on the government. In Amer
ica the wage-worker feels his independ
ence, and has his pride, as nowhere else
on earth. He enjoys higher pay, he
is accustomed to better living, his vote
weighs as heavily as any other man's,
and in consequence he thinks for him
self, does for himself, looks^to no one
else but himself for aid. He expects
and rightly, too, to make a success in
life, to be able out of the expenditure
of his muscle and his skill to provide
for his family, to educate his children,
and to retain his own self-respect. And
the chances under American economic
and social conditions are -in his favor,
as they are in no other land.
But the wage-earner, like everybody
else, encounters the risks of human life.
Indeed, his risks are proportionately
greater than those of any other class.
The conditions of his living induce a
higher percentage of mortality he is
apt to die earlier. The conditions of his
employment are ant not to be the most
healthful, or are likely even to be more
or less dangerous. The wage-earner
must consider these facts.
Naturally, he, like the other men,
seeks to diminish the injurious possi
bilities to his family. Upon that in
clination of his, which amounts to a
widespread want among the members of
a great class, has been founded the in
stitution of industrial life insurance. It
has been founded upon a need, a de
mand, just as every other successful en
terprise has been founded, and it is
conducted for profit, or, like everything
else, it would not be conducted at all.
Humanity in Life Insurance.
Nevertheless, there is truth as well as
poetry in the much derided declaration
of the president of a great life insur
ance company that life insurance is a
humanitarian, undertaking. Certainly
that phase is even more pronounced in
industrial life insurance than in other
form's, since the risks are greater, the
premium return more uneven and the
individual amounts relatively small.
You, Mr. Wage Earner, may scoff at
this suggestion. You may say that I
want you to believe that the industrial
(insurance companies are in the business
for their health.
I want you to believe nothing of the
sort. I do not believe you are a fool,
and I assure you I would be a bigger
fool to assume that you were. The
industrial insurance company is not
sentimentalit exercises a real func
tion. It is not conducted sentimentally.
It is not animated by sentimental mo
tives. It would not be able to accom
plish good for you and your fellows if
it were. It is founded on a veracious
demand, it supplies in turn a veracious
return. It is severely practical in its
business, and the nature of its business
in a greater degree than any other
form of insurance compels the practice
of scientifically ascertained ways and
But industrial life insurance does per
form a vast humanitarian service, and
it is conducted upon practical lines to
good to the vast number of its con
stituents. Its possible profits are not
anything like the wider margins afford
ed by the large policy insurance yet
its actual benefits are probably greater
in their prevention of suffering and
James A. Garfield, before he became
President of the United States, used to
write and publish short talks,'' which
he entitled "Margins." His theme was
the extraordinarily small percentage
which differentiates success from fail
ure, a margin so abbreviated and so
much dependent upon seemingly trivial
matters of every day that, according
to him, only the able man regarded it,
while the majority missed it altogether.
Professional Vs. Amateur Knowledge.
Or, to put it another way, the differ
ence between the amateur and the pro
fessional is a thing of common knowl
edge. Every man who likes the great
American game of baseball is aware of
whether a team is amateur or profes
sional the moment play begins. No one
recognizes more clearly than the wage
earner what is skilled or experienced
workmanship as distinguished from un
skilled or inexperienced. The man onto
his job" is the fellow whot joined to a
natural capacity, has experience in that
particular sort of thing. A carpenter
is not fitted for blacksmithing, and
neither of those skilled trades can be
filled by a boy just dff the farm. In
other words, an apprenticeship is re
quired before any man becomes a mas
ter workman in any material. As life
is short and art is long, mighty few of
us are able, even if we had the capacity,
to perfect ourselves in more than one
Now industrial insurance is a growth.
At first it was an experiment, and
pretty much a failure. Only by learn
ing, by failing and succeeding, by a
gradual development of right methods,
an empirical knowledge of possi
bilities and impossibilities, has a secure
foundation been laid and a lasting
structure been raised, which is called
industrial "life insurance. Industrial in
surance is a very difficult and rather
an abstruse science. Compared to it
ordinary insurance is "easy." The lat
ter is based on the relatively large in
comes of the salaried, the professional,
and the capitalistic classes the former
upon the small and precarious incomes
of the wage-workers.
Helps the Toilers.
However, industrial insurance affords
the workingman the best of invented
methods, whereby he can help himself.
CJfiarity and government aid are neither
self-supporting. Consequently, they do
not conduce to proper self-respect. Both
charity and government aid take from
the pockets of one class of people to
put a little money in the pockets of an
other class of people. But industrial
life insurance merely helps the toftUrs
to help themselves it conserves sxafle
small portions of their earnings and
uses that portion ^0 guarantee them a
Out of the premiums paid and the
interest earned the payments upon ma
tured policies must be met. There are
no other resources. Also, of course, ex-
ienses must be considered. To make
ends meet was the problem which
industrial life insurance had to attempt,
and which it has solved.
That industrial life insurance has
been made a success is a triumph of
honesty and intellect. Thaf the indus
trial companies have waxed strong and
rich is a most wonderful achievement,
the greatest in the history of life insur
ance surely. Success in this case could
so easily have spelled failure success
has been built upon so extremely nar
row a margin success has nevertheless
proved so great and so secure.
tialj affords the workingman 'possibly ex
the only "sure thing" in his life. It is
an immense boon it is within the grasp
all, the poorest day laborer may, par
talie o' its benefits.
wage-earner who pays his
weekly premium may confide absolutely
in the security of his investment a_
to its extent deem himself a capitalist
URIC ACID DISEASES
Rheumatism, Sidney, Blad
der, Stomach, Female
SAX.-LAC contains no Opiates,
harmful drugs or Alcohol, and the
cure starts with the first dose. Head
ache, Backache, Indigestion, Consti
pation, Tired Feeling, Sleeplessness,
are all indications of Uric Acid poison
in the blood. SAL-LAC acts directly
upon the cause of disease-purines
the blood, stops the pain, the sore
ness and stiffness, cures all catarrhal
conditions. No matter what your age
or how long you have been srck.
Cut this ad out-qjnd your name
and address (also your druggist's)
and we will give you a
50c BOTTLE FREE
Krupp Remedy Go.
4 Lunt Ave., Chicago.
Are very often attributed to biliousness,
and the stomach is treated to cathar
tics. This is wrong.
Faint spells may be accompanied by
biliousness, but you will also notice
shortness of breath, asthmatic breath
ing, oppressed feeling in chest, weak or
hungry spells, which are all early symp
toms of heart weakness.
Don't make the mistake of treating
the stomach when the heart is the
source of the trouble.
New Heart Cure
will strengthen the nerves and muscles
of the heart, and heart troubles will
"I was very low with heart trouble. I
had fainting spells, and thought I -would
die. 1 began using Dr. Miles' Heart
Cure, and after taking three bottles, I
feel that I am cured."
MRS. EFFIE CLOUGH,
Ellsworth Falls, Maine.
The first bottle will benefit, if not,
the druggist will return your money.
PROPOSALS FOR BUILDING MATERIALS.
United States Indian Service, White Earth
Agency, Minnesota, November 1, 1905.Sealed
Proposals, endorsed "Proposals for Building
Materials" and addressed to the undersigned,
will be received at the Agency office until 2
o'clock in. of November 27, 1905, for fur
nishing and delivering about 45,913 feet of
assorted lumber, 18 000 shingles, 1,600 pounds
nails, 600 pounds wbite lead, builder's hardware,
brick, windmill, linseed oil, turpentine, etc., a
full description of which ean be obtained from
the undersigned, required to construct and re
pair buildings at the Wild Rice River Boarding
School, White Earth Agency, Minnesota.or The
right js reserved t" reject
part of any bid if deemed for the best inter
ests of the government. A rigid Inspection of
the materials will be made before acceptance
thereof. Each bid must be accompanied by a
certified check or draft upon some United States
depository or solvent National bank, payable to
the order of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs,
for at least 5 per cent of the amount of the
proposal, which check or draft shall be for
feited to the United States in case any bidder
receiving an award shall fail to properly exe
cute a contract with good and sufficient surety
according to the terms of his bid otherwise to
be returned to the bidder. Bids accompanied
by cash-in lieu of check will not be considered.
For further information apply to Simon Michelet,
U. S. Indian Agent, White Earth. Minnesota.
PROPOSALS FOR MATERIALS, STOCK AND
vehicles, United States Indian Service,
Standing Rock Agency, North Dakota, Oct. IS.,
1905.Sealed proposals, indorsed proposals for
building materials, stock and vehicles, and ad
dressed to the undersigned, at Fort Yates
North Dakota, will bo received at this office
until 2 o'clock p.m. of Nov. 20, 3905 for fur
nishing about 47.000 feet of assorted lumber,
20 barrels of lime, 25 doors. 20 windows, table
legs, etc., 10 horses, 2 stallions and 5
vehicles, a full description of which can be
obtained from the undersigned. Bids from
persons who have in any respect defaulted in
any bid heretofore made will not be consid
ered. The right is reservd to reject any and
all bids, or any part of any bid, if deemed
for the best interests of the government. Sup
plies furnished will be subject to rigid ex
spectlon before acceptance thereof. Each bid
must be accompanied by a certified check or
draft upon some UnltW States depository or
solvent national bank, payable to the order of
the commissioner of Indian affairs, for at
least 5 pe: sent of the amount of the proposal,
which check or draft shall be forfeited to the
United States in case the bidder receiving an
award shall fall to properly execute a contract
with good and sufficient sureties, otherwise to
be returned to bidder. Bids accompanied
by cash will not- be considered. For further
information apply to Isaac N. Steen, United
States Indla^agent^Fort Yates. North Dakota.
PROPOSALS FOE SIDEWALKS Office con
structing quartermaster, St. Paul, Minn., Nov.
8, 1905.Sealed proposals, In triplicate, will be
received at this office until 11 a.m., Nrf 22,
1905, and opened then, for repairs and construc
tion of cement sidewalks, curbtngs and cross
ings at Fort Snelllng, Minn. Plans and speci
fications may be seen and blank proposals with
full instructions had upon application at this
office. United States reserves the right to ac
cept or reject any or all proposals, or any part
thereof. Amos W. Kimball, Captain and Quar
termaster, U. S. A. _^^__
THE BOYD TRANSFER & STORAGE CO. HAS
unequaled faculties for moving, storing, pack
ing and shipping household goods, and quotes
REDUCED FREIGHT RATES thereon to Chi
cago, Denver, Spokana and Pacific coast points.
Others advertise such rates, and may succeed
occasionally in making up a car, but we alone
are able to ship with sufficient frequency and
regularity to insure prompt and reliable serv
ice. For the best of service at the lowest
rates, write or call at 46 3d st S.
MINNEAPOLIS TRANSFER AND STORAGE
Co. has best facilities for handling and stor
ing household goods expert furniture packers
satisfaction assured car rates to Pacific coast
and other points can save you money do
not be deceived by other advertisers we can
and will do what we agree regarding car
rates. Write or call. Safes and heavy machin
ery moved oy experts. 1225th st S. Both phones.
CAMERON'S TRANSFER AND STOEAGE Ex
pert packers for storage or shipment large and
commodious vans for moving. Office 200 Nicol
let both phones 1208. Residence T. C. 13324.
FLOUE CITY TRANSFER AND STORAGE
Moving and packing a specialty. Office 217
5th st S. Both phones 648.
FUR* EEMODELINO, BEPAIRING AND BE
dyeing, one month at summer prices. D,
Morris Fur Co.. 79 10th st S. Main 3454.
ALL KINDS OF FURS AT REASONABLE
prices furs remodeled, repaired and redyed.
Mrs. Rohann. furrier, 1004 Nicollet av.
IRON WORKING AND WOOD WORKING MA
chinery large stock of second-hand and new.
Northern Machinery Co.. 217 3d st S. Mpls.
WE FURNISH THEATRICAL AND MASQUE
rade costumes at reasonable prices. Catalogs*
tree. Smith Costume Co.. 83 7th at 8.
FOB A STYLISH SUIT OB OVERCOAT SEE
Alvestad the Tailor. 319 Boston block.
This success, tried, adequate, substan- ^^iSS^i^T^STKO^Si^GBS^^^^
em Stove Repair Co., 812 Hennepin.
LOSTOXEVELAOT) BICYCLE, KO. 6704*
black frame lost or taken by mistake-to front
of public library, 10th st side, Friday, NOT. 8.
between 4.30 and 5:30 o'clock. Finder pieaaa
rerorn to 70 Wulow at and receive $1U reward
XQBTTN MILWAUKEE YABDS, A YOtrNO
-j pointer dog, wbite with Urer spots and liver
ticking all over, small scar on front foot
auswtrs to name of Dan 910 reward.
Kennedy, core Kennedy Bros., 324 Nicollet.
LOST. DOGSTKAYED. A FOX TEKEIEK,
answers to name of Teddy bad on collar with
name and .icense tag: finder will please re
turn to corner of Pfllsbury av and 24th st,
brick house, ind receive reward.
it THii tAtxi: W HO jfbulNu A JBL66!k. of
Parry Sound stock In the Dostoffice Tuesday
will return the same to me I will pay a rea
sonable reward. WiUlam E. Plerrard, 418
Guaranty Loan Bldff.
LOSTA GOLD BK00CH, SHEEOTTNDED
whole pearls set with smaller pearls, some
where between Hennepin and Franklin ar and
the Central high school. 1002 West Franklin
av liberal reward.
FOUiro-^A PLACE TO HAVE YOUB, TSVNX
repaired or exchanged for new one, 14 Wash
ington av N. Bljoa Trunk Factory. William
Lorenz. Both phones.
LOSTTHTTRSDAY, BULL PUPPY, 6 MONTHS
old, white with brown ears and part face
brown. Reward if returned to 923 Enstto
_st, St. Anthony Park.
BEAUTIFUL HOLIDAY BOOKSFINEST 8E$
published 60 per cent commission to agents
send immediately 50c for express charges and
get, free, six complete sample books, in handy,
carrying case secure choice of territory man
agers and travelers wanted to establish agen
cies, salary $60 a month and expenses. Tb*
_JJell Publishing ^!o., Philadelphia, Pa.
WANTEDSTOCK FOOD SALESMEN TO SEP
resent company with national reputation trav*
el and sell widely advertised stock and poul
try remedies chance to make good connection
and big money none but experienced men
need apply. Write today for particulars ta
American Stock Remedy Co.. box 16, Qulncy,
SALESMEN TO SELL QUE, GOODB~Tb'GENER^
al stores, clothiers, druggists and grocers line
side lines big profits liberal terms. Model
Mfg. Co., Box L, South Bend, Ind.
AGENTSSTART MIRROR FACTORY: W E
teach and trust you: 10c brings sample and
particulars (none without). HuQlnger's Mirror
School. Francesvllle, Ind.
AGENTS WANTEDTO HANDLE FAST BELL
lng line of latest household specialties. Par
ticulars free. Address Red Wing Specialty.
Co., Red Wing, Minn.
AGENTSMAKE 5 TO $10 DAILY FITTING
glasses, our free book tells how. Write today.
American Optical College, Chicago
STOEM SASH IN STOCK
In all sizes and large quantities.
Our pi ice? ar.- right.
Both phones 96.
City Sash and Door Co a
4th St, Opposite Courthouse
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE SOCIETY
of Home for Children and Aged Women will
be held at the home, 32d st and Stevens ar, 1'-'
on Tuesday, Nov. 14, at 2:30 p.m., for the"**
election of officers for the ensuing year and
for the transaction of such other business aa
may come before the meeting. M. E. Batch,
REDUCED FREIGHT BATES ON HOUSEHOLD
goods to Chicago, Denver, Spokane and Pacific
coast points frequent shipments and lowest
possible rates. Wiite or call on the Boyd
Tiansfer & Storage Co.. 46 3d at S.
FINE STORE ON S0TH AV N. NEAR WASH
ington av, desirable for undertaker, restaurant
or furniture. Seeley & Co.. 103 Boston blk.
PSYCHIC POWER AND SUGGESTIVE THERA
peutic treatment will positively cure your
trouble, be it mental or physical self-con
sciousness, nervous fear or weakness, indi
gestion, weak stomach and bad habits cured
in six treatments. Ftee lecture Sunday even
ing at Richmond hall, 5th st and 3d av S.
Dr R. J. Raymond.
THOSE AFFLICTED WITH BEpNOHXAL CA
tarrh, asthma, throat and chest troubles or
Incipient pulmonary consumption, write for
booklet and particulars regarding "McArtbur**
Overland Health Tour," through Colorado, New
Mexico and Arizona, to D. T. McArthur, Tracy,
YOU SUFFER FROM INSOMNIA, RHEU
matlsm, liver or kidney disease, take Dr.
Gurll Gummesson's cure. Office Auditorium
building, 8d floor, room 330. T. C. phone 8395.
MRS. DR. FLUELLA McKAY, SPECIALIST,
No. 7 7th st S vapor and cabinet, baths, sci
entific massage, electric and electro-magnetla
treatment, 9 to 9, Sundays included.
IF THINKING OF 8TOEE FIXTURES THINS
"Grand Rapids" Factory to you without tribute
to Jobber or middleman: show and display
cases, counters, etc. window display fixtures.
Northwestern branch, Grand Rapida Fixtures
Co., Minneapolis, illustrated catalogue mailed
free upon request.
POTTER CHEMICAL 00. HAS REMOVED TO
95 12th st S Creozone, Koeosota, Eucalyptus
Disinfectant appliances. Potter Chemical Ctfc,
N. W. phone 828-L.
NILS NILSON, PASSENGER AND
tourist agency, are booking passengers via
following lines: Hamburg-American, Cu
nard. North German Lloyd, French Line,
Scandinavian-American and the Anchor
Line. We also book passengers to Hawaii,
Samoa and Australia via Oceanic Steam
ship Co. For rates, sailings, etc., inquire
of Nils Nilson, 127 S 3d st. Mpls, Minn.
Both phones. T. C. 921. N. W.. 1708-L.
MME. ANNA ALPLANALB READS THB
lines of the hands by methods known only to
the gypsies fee $1, ladies only no business
Sundays. 3044 Fremont av S. Take either Com*.
Harriet or Lake st cars. T. C. phone 7075.
CLAIBVOYANTMME. ANDEEWB, 1617 8d AV,
S. Take 4th av car.
MME. BATCH, CLAIBVOYANT, CABD BEAD*
er, palmist. Fees 25c and 50c. 520 5th av 8.
BEND THEM TO US
if you want to have your garments and house
hold goods well cleaned or dyed. We cater
to both city and country. Send for our prices
which are the verv lowest, whue our work Is
the best and our establishment is the oldest,
largest, best and most reliable in the north
west. Twin City Dye Works, 816 Nicollet av.
NOBTH STAB DYEING AND FRENCH DBZ
cleaning works. 725 Hennepin v. Both phones.
Christmas Excursion to Europe very low ratesf
best accommodations information from H. B.
Lldinan, Agnt- Canadian Pacific Steamship
Ltaes. 15 3d st S. Mlnneanelis.
GOLD, OPEN, BLUE
enameled face, monogram M. E. F. on back.
Return to S A., 106 Washington av N.
and receive reward.
LOSTFEAT PIN SET WITH SMALL GAB
nets and opals, between Journal and Y. W. C.
A. on Nicollet finder please return to Journal
office for reward.
LOST P0CKETB00K WITH GOLD MONEY
in, between Farmers & Mechanics' bank and
10th av, on 4th st S reward at 928 4th st 8.
LOSTTOY SKYE TERRIER. ON E 17th BT,
between Park and Chicago avs a Uberal re
ward for its return to 744 E 18th st.
LOSTBOSTON TEEEIEE WITH BRASS
stndded eoUar. Return to 40 Groveland tex
race for liberal reward.
STRAYEDYELLOW AND WM.l'1'K Hicm'Kn
dog. Finder write N. G. Hansen. Box 590,
city, and get reward.
LOSTFOX TEEEIEE PUP, WHITE WITH
black spot reward for return to F. T. Solder.
1226 Mt. Curve av.
LOSTBILLB00K CONTAINING 966 EETUBJff
to K. M. Oxley, Vendome hotel and receive
LOSTGRAY DANE FEMALE PUT, JTTHT vfAji
ears clipped. For reward return to IS StA
LOSTWHITE FERRET, RETURN TO MB.
Roberts, care John W. Thomas A Co., tor r
perienced salesmen to travel
for one of largest Jobbing
Wholesale Crockery Houses,
centrally located, over estab
Address 26, car* Lord A
Thomas, Chicago, I1L
McNULTY DETECTIVE AGENCYPB0MP*
service, unequaled faculties, reasonable rates*
Reference, "police headquarters. 210 Kssota
block. N. W. poone.