Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY Ev jt, SEPTEMBER 21, 1901.
Arlttfl is the Leading Fashlon ftM ■■• able Shoe for both ladies ■■ and gentlemen. The best $3.50 Ladles' Shoe Ask for the Shoes Made by Sharood & Crooks, ST. PAUL. R. E-Z. Pneumatics are the best foot warmers made. MENTION THIS PAPER. Time is Money. You say* time and there fore money by using Twin City Telephones. Our thoroughly modern equipment enables us to give more prompt and satisfactory service than the Twin Cities have here tofore enjoyed. Rates: $151 Per Month for Residence. $409 Per Month for Office. Twin City Telephone Co 414 Third Aye. So. You need a TRUSS ' '^iZ-±L, Jl&ny persons need J^a^-^vc^iiLf a truss. Were a jr Z^ —^^JS. proper truss secured r Wfflsflsn^ as soon as this need .^y**^ Is felt, great suffer ings and chrouic sickness would be avoided. Our Improved radical cure trusses will not only retain the afflicted parts where they belong, but also close the hernlal openings within a very short ttma. Dr. F. Buchstein, during bis 15 years' study of this subject, bos cured many thousands. Investigate. Ex amination and fitting free. Lady attend ant. First-class Obesity Belts and Sup porters. Blastlc Stockings and Braces. Invalid Chairs. Moderate prices. F. BUCHSTEIN CO., 600 Ist Avo. 8., Minneapolis. ' Eating is half the enjoyment of living. Eat at the Grill and you will enjoy eating. Dining and Lunch Rooms 308-310 First Av.S. fffi' Examined Free. jl^Mlil|^TOijO - Artlfloial Eyes. tn ITrP J. ; OPTICIAN, 409 Nicollet. £3p*\ VEG-E-TON WcWwh n Our new anesthetic for prevent i*, "P^wJJ lnß aln- No extra charge. l^^^#^f EXAMINATION AND I j|| CONSULTATION FEEE. Mfy Dr. C. L. SAR3ENT W If Hr *s, DENTIST. Ifjt-. % w s^^hcate Block, 521V4 Nlcollet. ARTILLERY AT SNELLING Orders leaned for Establishing a Skeleton Battery. An order has Just been issued from the war department for the establishment of a battery of artillery at Fort Snelling. Only a skeleton service will be sent as there 1b no appropriation for a full bat tery. Representative Stevens will en deavor to secure the needed appropriation at t>he next session. Have You a Cold or Catarrh? Dead Shot Catarrh Cure will cure you. All Styles From I and Sizes. ""^^^SHJWWJSS^^^ $5 to $50. S - The genuine all bear the above Trade-Mark hi }«'••' .^:S; and are sold with a written guarantee. , V 4 Erded First Prize Paris Exposition 1900 § Bh Sold by First-Class Stove Merchants Everywhere. f$ |H' '■-■ " M«4««miTbT The Michigan Stove Company, |'H ffg':. .■ ■■' . Largest Makers of Stoves and Ranges in the World. , \.i H. 5. Cleveland & Co., 505-507 Washington Aye, 5. Frank Thlry, 11 /lain St. NB. Woebler Bros.. 3128-3130 Washington Aye. N. THE CITY TOWN TALK. School paints and brushes, the beat. Beard Art Co., 024 Nicollet. Four per cent paid on savings deposits. Title Insurance and Trust company. Another lot of $6 suit cases that are all you could ask (or the money, at Bar num's, 404 Nicollet. Subscribe for ail magazines, papers, etc., and get your binding done at the Century News Store, 8 Third street S, near Hen | nepin avenue. Deposit silverware, Jewels and valua ble papers In the safe deposit vaults of Minnesota Loan and Trust company, 313 Nicollet avenue. Only $5 per year. President P. G. Hanson of the National Retail Grocers' association, who has been in attendance on the Nebraska State Grocers' association, has returned to the city. A residence at 3521 Pleasant avenue, owned by C. E. Wenzel and occupied by A. !U Hewitt and S. F. Glasser, was damaged to the extent of about $400 by a fire which started from gas In the furnace yesterday afternoon. Rev. Theodore Clitton, D. D., of Chi cago, at the head of the Congregational educational work In th© United States will preaoh Sunday morning and evening at the Fremont Avenue Congregational church. At the evening service the par sonage mortgage will be burned. Professor B. E. Barakat, the Turk evangelist who was announced to speak to-morrow evening at the House of Faith Presbyterian church, will speak there the following Sunday evening, the 29th, but Sunday evening, the 22d, at Olivet Con gregational church, Merriam Park. ißev. Dr. J. S. Montgomery, of Wesley M. E. church, -will give a lecture on "The Life of William McKinley," Tuesday evening, Sept. 24, at 8 o'clock, at the Beventh ward republican hall. Lake street and Bloomington avenue. Ladies are especially invited, and all who attend are asked to wear a red, white and blue rib bon. Several laboring men engaged at a local employment bureau for work in a smelter In Montana, were sent west a few days ago, and when they found what conditions existed they made a strenuous kick to the company, claiming the work had been mis represented to them. Receiving no re dress, they appealed to the labor commis sioner of Montana and he is investigating the charges they make. C. M. Stocking of the Union mission re ports that a former Catholic priest, rep resenting himself as a convert to Protestantism, is trying to unite with various churches in the city. He has made endeavors to unite already with Bev eral of the prominent churches and Mr. Stocking suggests that he be consulted be fore the man is received into any com munion. Minneapolis Knlghta of Pythias held memorial Bervices in their hall, Masonic Temple, last evening for the late presi dent, William McKinley, who was a mem ber of the order. Commemorative ad dresses were delivered by Rev. J. S. Mont gomery, pastor of Wesley M. E. church; and by former Mayor W. H. Eustls. The Masonic quartet sang "Nearer, My God, to Thee," and "Lead, Kindly Light." Calamity Jane Is In Minneapolis on her way west from Buffalo where she has been giving riding exhibitions at the Pan- American exposition. The woman first came into prominence as a scout for Gen eral Crook. During recent years she has made her living by selling photographs of herself and a book detailing her exploits to tourists in Yellowstone Park. Isabel Austin, sixteen years old, who left her home at 221 Prairie avenue, Chi cago, on the night of President McKin ley's death, is the object of the search of E. N. La Cravey, a Chicago private de tective who came to Minneapolis yester day. The girl has relatives in Minneapolis and is believed to have start ed for this city. Her parents fear she is demented. The police have received a letter from Mrs. Nellie Brown, 160 Howard street, Lowell, Mass., asking them to find her brother, John Towle, whom she knows was bere in 1873. She says he worked In a hotel, also on the Northern Pacific j He served in. the civil war but shortly after being mustered out he came to this city, his sister says, and then disap peared. It Is hardly probable that the officers will be able to locate the man after thirty years. The patrol wagon teams at the Central and South Side police station have been out of service for two days because of influenza which Is epidemic among horses. At the Fifth precinct station an outside team had to be hired' yesterday and these horses, unused to tlie Long runs necessary on the patrol, wer laid completely out by a hard run from Washington and Fourth avenues N to St. Mary's hospital last night. This left the North Side wagon the only one in service. Robert Ogden, 46 Western avenue, found what he thought might be a dynamite bomb on his rear door step last night and carried it with exceeding care to police headquarters. The object was about four inches long and two inches in diameter, and had in one end what appeared to be a soft-nosed bullet. Sergeant Bracket ex amined it and determined that It was the battery t<i a policeman's electric lamp. Ogden, however, maintained that It was a bomb, although he could not account for any "grudge" anyone might have against him. He would have nothing more to do with the thing and left It with the offi cers. Misa Weiterberg Arraigned. Emma Westerberg, charged with prac ticing dentistry without a state license, was arraigned before Judge Harrison, of the district court yesterday. She pleaded not guilty and was released on $200 bail. The woman is employed by Dr. Morgan, a Washington avenue dentist, and has paid a fine of $100 for a similar offense. FOR SALE BY P. B. Olson, 300 Cedar Aye. E. W. Buntheimer. 228 Twentieth Aye. It O. E. Woehler, 4160 Washington Aye. N. Frank C. Smith. 1401 Western Aye. N. 4. O«*<"\ fffS E. FranMln Aye. THIKK BESTS LOW Agents Are Talking of Advancing Prices Here Again. ON SEPARATE HOUSES CHIEFLY Rates ( for Flat* They Regard am . High Enough—Map la Delayed. A self-constituted committee of rental j agents will present a matter of vital mi i terest to a portion of the tenants of the , I city at the next meeting of the board to ibe held at an early date. Said one mem ! ber of this committee to-day: "While some rents have been raised in the city, many have not been. I believe that in many instances the rent was high, enough, s&y on Nicollet avenue. And I believe that flat'rents are high enough | now for those who occupy modern build ; ings. But how about the vast majority of houses 'and-lots? Houses built ail the way from five to ten years ago, owned by resident landlords, and by outside per sons acquired in the foreclosure of mort . gages are j renting at an undeniably low i rateso low, in fact, that the owner is i disgusted with property in 'Minneapolis. If he has any money he will not want to build here and he will not loan it here. He does not want any more investments in the city. The renting for outside cap ital is done through an agent and the poor fellow must let the property at the pre vailing prices. It is a fact that in many instances houses which it would cost from ?1,000 to $1,200 to replace are not bring ing more than $12 a month and some only $10, while dn a few cases $8 is the month ly sum returned." • .. ■ ■ ■'■..:■>'- Map Behind Time. The real estate board committee has struck a snag in its project for the early delivery of the new city map to the mem bers of the board who have ordered them. The PhiladelDhia firm which holds the plateß sends word that owing to its size, the job will take longer in drying than expected and that it will be impossible to deliver the maps before Oct. 14, although the contract names Oct. 1. The disap pointment is mitigated by the fact that several of the agents have doubled their orders. HE'S "AFTER THEM AGAIN" AMES EXUI/TS IN COLD TYPE His Own Little Paper Reappears to Confound the Genial Doc tor* Enemies. The first number of the new News Let ter, with A. A. Ames' name appearing at the mast head as editor, appeared this morning as promised. The genial doc tor's subtle fist is apparent in various places through the columns, but shows up with special brilliancy in the page devoted to caustic comments by the "Town Crier." One of the Town Crier's pleasantest pas times, it is announced, will be "the dang ling of skeletons out of the fourth story window, under the rays of a powerful searchlight." A carefully prepared list of local household skeletons is now ready for exhibition at the News Letter office, it is stated. Another of the Town Crier's favorite pastimes will be "to go after hypocrites." "Gee whiz! but don't it feel good to be after them again!" the doctor exults as he takes his pencil in hand after many years. The News Letter is distinctly a "knock er" publication, and it Is plain from: the first number that it will be devoted al most exclusively to assaults on the doc tor's enemies in public life and else where. Incidentally his own heroic serv ices for the local public will be duly ex ploited. Of his enemies he pays his compliments In this first number to the following: preeminently Sheriff Megaar den, next in importance Congressman Fletcher, then, farther down the list, City Engineer Sublette, Dan Lawler, Sherman Smith, Judge MeGee, City Clerk Lydiard, the refractory aldermen and the opposi tion press. The doctor throws bouquets in profusion at organized labor through the medium of the editorial page. Fletcher Still on Earth. • Congressman Loren Fletcher displayed a masterful knowledge of political ring tactics when asked this morning if he had seen the "News Letter." When asked if he had noticed the doctor's right-hand swing the congressman replied: "I heard about it. As Artemus Ward would say, the genial doctor is 'an amoosin' cuss.' If he gets any enjoyment out of his new occupation he certainly should be per mitted to pursue it with his usual vigor. I have no controversy with Dr. Ames or any other gentleman who desires to be a candidate for congress. I have plenty to do to attend to the wants of my constitu ents." NORTH STAR PYTHIANS The State Grand Lodge Will Con- vene on Tuesday. The twenty-ninth annual convention of the Minnesota Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythias, will convene in the hall of rep resentatives, St. Paul Tuesday morning and continue two days. An attendance of 250 is expected. Questions to come be fore the convention are the institution of a "Home Lodge" for members of lodges row dormant; the erection by the supreme lodge of a sanatorium at Hot Springs; and the basis of representation to be granted subordinate lodges in the state organiza tion. Governor Van Sant and Arthoir J. Stob bart, assistant corporation attorney of St. Paul, will deliver addresses of wel -1 come in behalf of the state and city Tues day morning; and on Tuesday evening the Uniform Rank will hold its annual assem bly in K. P. hall, to be followed by a ball, given by tihe Rathbone Sisters. On Wednesday afternoon the election will be held. There are ■six candidates for the grand chancellorship, George P. Tawney of Winona, the present Incumbent; Arthur L. Jones, and Abner C. Godfrey, Minne apolis; Lindsay Waters, St. Paul; C. C. Edwards, Albert Lea; PVank L. Young, Duluth; and G. V. J. Johnson, Brainerd! Supreme Representative Milham will have to contest with Arthur J. Stobbart for his position. On Monday evening, the Knights of Khorrassan will banquet at Martin's hall; and on Wednesday evening the grand lodge will be entertained by the St. Paul lodges, in K. P. hall. DEVOID OF SENTIMENT Pickpocket* Mingle With the Mourn er* Bound for Faribau.lt. Episcopalians from Minneapolis, St. Paul and other towns who were an the special train to Faribault to attend the funeral of the late Bishop Whipple yester day were the victims of sneak thieves and pickpockets who accompanied the train down and back to the city and jostled about with the crowds at the cathedral where the funeral services were held. The loss of some $600 has been reported, and it is certain there were other losses not mentioned. Some of the losers were Rev. ICC. Rollet, of Red Wing, $300 in checks ! and $35 in money, taken from his inside coat pocket, and Rev. Mr. Plummer, of I^ake City, a diamond stud worth $200 and $15 in money. The pickpockets tried to rob several other passengers who saved their valuables with difficulty. One man, Thomas Gaskill, of 39 Fourth street W, S St. Paul, saw a man trying to rob him ] but the pickpocket ran, and Mr. Gaskill, I being accompanied by two ladies was un able to pursue. The pickpockets were three in number, one lone and two short. RARE HONOR FOR A WOMAN. The State Historical society has ad mitted a woman to full membership, the first instance of the kind since its forma tion in 1849. The young woman so hon ored is Miss Hester M. Pollock, teacher of civics and history at the Central high school. St. Paul. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL. SHORT ON BIVALVES People Wanting Oysters Must Wait Till Next Week. ATLANTIC STORMS THE CAUSE Oyaternien Couldn't Go Afloat and the Unusually HeavyjDeniand Went UmaUifled. Oyster dealers say that the first of next week will see the oyster famine broken. Every city in the country since Tuesday last has been unable to secure enough oysters to supply the demand. This has been particularly true of Minneapolis, where the demand has been 20 per cent better this year than during the same period of any other year. Storms on the Atlantic coast Tuesday and Wednesday were so severe that oyster fishing was im possible, and the output for those days and a portion of Thursday was reduced to nothing. In the meantime the demand iwas increasing and the market thorough ly swept of all the visible supply. It was soon determined that the shortage would be but temporary and prices were held down in spite of the fierce demand for what oysters there were in sight. But many people in Minneapolis who had planned oysters as a part of the Sunday bill of fare will be forced to wait until the new supplies reach here next week. The eastern markets, especially Balti more, have been flooded 'with orders from the west, and most of these will be on the way by fast express Monday. Since the first of the week local wholesalers have received numerous rush orders from northwestern towns. The big storm broke about the time that every one seemed to be getting oyster hungry. THE WEATHER The Predictions. Minnesota—Fair in southern, possibly showers in northern portion to-night or Sunday; warmer to-night and in southeast portion Sunday; high southerly winds. North Dakota—Probably showers to-night and Sunday; warmer to-night; brisk south winds. South Dakota—Generally fair to night and Sunday; warmer to-night; brisk southerly winds. Montana—Rain to-night and Sunday; brisk southerly winds. Wisconsin and lowa—Generally fair and warmer to-night and Sunday; Brisk and high southerly winds. For Minneapolis and Vicinity—Fair and warmer to-night and Sunday. Weather Conditions. The low pressure in the extreme north west yesterday is developing into a very large storm, with unusually low barome ter readings, 29.26 inches being reported in southern British Columbia. Accom panying this are rising temperatures in nearly all parts of the country, except th«s Ohio valley and middle Atlantic states. In Montana the rise since yesterday morn ing is from 12 degrees to 14 degrees, in South Dakota from 14 degrees to 20 de grees, in Wyoming 28 degrees, and in Colorado 24 degrees. Rain was falling at Spokane this morning, but so far there has been, very little rain with the storm. This morning's temperatures were 40 de grees in North Dakota, which are the lowest 7 a. m. temperatures reported. Light frosts are reported at Davenport, Milwaukee and Chicago. —T. S. Outram, Section Director Maximum Temperatures. Maximum temperatures for the 24 hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day: Upper Mississippi Valley- Minneapolis 62 La Cross© „ 60 Davenport ......... 56 St. Louis ......... 62 Lake Region— v Port Arthur.;........ 48 . Buffalo 63 Detroit 60 Sault Ste. Marie... 52 Marquette 60 Escanaba ......... 54 Green 8ay......:.. 66 Milwaukee, ' 52 Chicago....W.'.. l'.. 52 Dulutli ...... -52 Houghton :....';." 48 ;," " ' Northwest Teritory-— :> ""• Battleford..... . 48- Calgary ...i........ 70 Kamloops. •72 Qu'Appelle -62 Minnedo3a 62 Swift Current .... ?70 Winnipeg..... .48 .. - •;.- . ■■'■.. Missouri Valley— /'. < \. Kansas City 62 Omaha ............ C 4 Hur0n......... 70 Moorhead ......... 68 Bismarck 74 Williston ......... 78 Ohio Valley and Tennessee — . Memphis • 72 Knoxville • 70 Pittsburg... 64 Cincinnati 66 Atlantic Coast— • -.. .■.-,. ■ • Boston 58 New York 62 Washington 62 Charleston 74 Jacksonville ...... 70 Gulf States— ■ Montgomery. 76 New Orleans ■78 Shreveport 74 Galveston •7C Rocky Mountain Slope— .■• • • Havre........ 78 Helena 68 Miles City 80 Rapid City ........ 78 Lander 82 Modena ............ 80 North Platte 74 Denver 84 Oklahoma 70 Dodge City ........ 74 El Paso 84 Abilene 78 Santa Fe 74 Pacific Coast- Spokane ........ 76 Portland 58 Winnemucca 80 San Francisco .... ' 6S Los Ange1e5........ 78 ■'', ' NEW WHOLESALE building To Be Erected on Fifth Street by W. H. Vanderburgh. William Henry Vanderburg will erect a large wholesale building on his lot at the rear of the North Star Shoe factory on Fifth street N. It Is expected that the foundation will be put in this fall, but the building itself will not be finished until next spring. Mr. Vanderburg pro poses to erect a five-story Roman brick building, 44x150 feet and five stories in height. The cost will be about $25,000. Mr. Vanderburg has had an opportunity to sell this particular lot many times, but has held on -with the expectation of im proving it at some time. He believes that the location is in the heart of the future wholesale district and ; that th© site for the new building is one of the best for the purpose for which it will be erected. OPENING AT STANLEY hall The Beat of Beginnings for the Twelfth Year — Largeit Enroll ment In It* History. , The twelfth year of this most popular school opened yesterday with the largest registration of its history. Rooms are crowded with additional seats to make places for the influx of new pupils. These are welcomed to a beautiful school. The halls, office, students' parlor and j associate principal's room are newly decorated and furnished in rich green, greatly \to the pride 'of the old students, and the pleasure of all. Large and handsome pictures of Greek and Roman scenes and art hang on the walls of the entrance hall and Assembly Hall; a cozy Shakspere nook awaits one on the first landing on the way to classes; and the platform is graced with a hand some ■ mahogany desk and * armchair. Carvingsof ivy leaves banl the latter corinthian pillars grace the corners an<l \he front panel of the desk bears the, ivy wreath and motto found on the corner stone, of the school building. Strong classes ready for . good work are formed in every subject, and plans of all sorts for culture training are well laid. " . ' \ In the boarding department the enroll ment is far. in. advance of that of any previous year, and every room is so full that no more boarders can be taken without extra rooms are found outside for some of the teachers. : The Faculty Concert, usually given the first Friday of ' the school year, is Ito be deferred until Friday, the 27th. It is to be a very unique affair, promising much pleasure to all who are so fortunate as to attend... j l-^L-.'l^-'^-^:-::--; •■■/■...-*■■'.. A large number of , invitations are <be ing issued. r..:;..",. :>- ■--- i .... ... University extension work is to receive a large amount of attention ; by the school this year, some f very i fine courses being organized. ■ Miss and' her teachers are receiving congratulations on all sides be cause of the most auspicious opening of . this; new year, the twelfth in the his tory. of one of the best schools to be ' found in the entire Northwest. ,v' Kg* CBEOITIS 80$* (FORMERLY BURKB'S.) EUROPEAN PLAN. THE attention of Northwestern people Is directed to this elegant Chi cago hotel, located in the heart of the down town district. The house has recently been remodeled and refurnished throughout, and com bines every element of comfort and convenience known to modern hotel management. It has rooms single or en suite with private baths. It's rates are as low as the lowest consistent with first-class service—sl.oo per day and upwards. The house is under the management of VV. K. Shattuck andF. B. Kent, sons of Ira H. Shattuck, of the Hotel Nicollet. which is a guarantee of excellence. The Chicago Oyster House, well known for its good service and fine cuisine, is in connection with the hotel. AMUSEMENTS |B|| ■£■«§■■ ra .- l -i^, mi_«^ METROPOLITAN LS T TONIGHT MARY NORMAN VAUDEVILLE. 4 NIGHTS AND WED *m NESDAY MATIMES, Starting Sunday, Sept. 22m ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. Mr. fi Mrs. Bronc AND POWERFUL COMPANY —Presenting Mammoth Scenic Production of— THEODORA SUBDSY AND TUESDAY NIGHTS rirs. Minnie Tlttell Brune as. ...THEODORA fir. Clarance H. Brune as ANDREAS CLEOPATRA MONDAY fl?!D WEDNESDAY NIGHTS AND WED. MATINEE nrs. ninnie Tlttell Brune as. .'..CLEOPATRA fir. Clarence H. Brune as. MARK ANTONY 60 —PEOPLE— — 60 Owing; to niassivenesg of production and length of prefonnance j curtain will rise at 8 o'clock sharp. PriV ac~s 1 » 50$ 1 -00,75 c, lIICCS 50c and 25c. ffVIVITI A t WEEK OF SEPT. 30 ■■ "■ * *%> ds&i ■ Wed—MATINEE— OTIS SKINNER °Zi"°""""" Franceses do ft/mini ——ASSI»TED BY— - Aubrey Beusicaulf, Wm. Horris, Marcia Van Dresser, AND COMPANY OF 30 OTHER PLAYERS. Box and Seat Bale Begins Thursday, September 20. DEWEYjI Matinee Daily. theatre. I! Evenings at 8:15. LAST TIME TONIGHT GIRLS ORGOTHAM. PRICES: Tomorrow Matinee and - Ail the Week. 115^ LONDON Oftrf BELLES 2°* BURLESQUE GO. 30^ SEE THE MAKVELOUB DUNHAMS. . Richard Lectures First Unitarian Church* "Historical Novel," Oct. 5. "Drama of Personality," Oct. 12 "Charm of Essay," Oct. 19. COHrSC TlcKcts 75c -ii^^si?^ A FAUDE MEMORIAL Founds Being- Contributed for One at . * . Gethseniane' Church. Although only a few months have passed since the death of the Rev. Dr. J. J. Faude, a movement is on foot to erect .in his memory an altar and reredos in marble at i Gethsemane church. Interest in the mat ter is not confined to friends in this im mediate vicinity. Contributions have been received from Rev. Dr. Morgan Dix of Ne,w York city and others. Those who have this matter in charge are much gratified at the cordial co-operation they have met with. No plan has yet been selected for the proposed memorial altar, though various designs have been submit ted. ■•--: .:.i;'.;;':xv:'/,t- (fV x Cr^ Twelve Years of v Awful Pile Pain. A. E. Aurlnger, Braidwood, 111., ?■ says: "After suffering untold agony for over twelve years i from both \ form* of piles; - and - trying all sorts of pile remedies without relief, I am completely cured 1- by Pyramid Pile r. Cure." Sold by all druggists; 50 cents a box. 'Book, "Piles, Causes and Cure," mailed free.' Pyra- JBid Drui Co., Marshall,:Mich,.:.':;;;:, ' AMUSEMENTS 3 NIGHTS AND SAT URDAY MATINEE, Commencing Thursday, Sept. 26, HER. STUART JLfiJEwa ■IS JL U JSLMfo JL ROBSOH AS T - -^"1 ■ __ ___ "The success of : BEHTSE fourteen years." vii- "A character 1 nt that will always LAUB" be young." In an Elaborate Produotlon of ——— BRONSON "Greatest Amer- HOWARD'S ican Comedy TU C ever written." I Mb Henrietta The Most Magnificent Revival of Te-daj. AN ALL-STAR CAST: MACLYN ARBUCKLE, DOROTHY ROSSMORE, RUBB WHYTAL, ESTELLE CARTER, CLIFFORD LEIGH, MARY REALTY, CHARLES LANE, i LAURA THOMPSON, ROY ATWELL. DANIEL V.ARTHUR, Manager. Seats on Sale Monday. 1—-__...; .... . -.-... . * COmMENCING Matinee To-morrow AND ALL NEXT WEEK. A FIRST TIME HERE OF THE NEW AND UPROARIOUSLY FUNNY FARCE COMEDY. COMMON SINNER. With a Flrst-Class Company of Comedians, Headed by JOLLY 810 Bill DeVero Late "The Editor" in Hoyt's "A Black Sheep." New Music. New Songs. New Dances. WEEK OF SEPT. 29th The New Successful Pastoral Play. The Night Before Christmas. DRAMATIC RECITAL OF RICHARD 111 Under auspices of University Dramatic Club. Mr. HENRY LAWRENCE 80UTHWICK Of the Emerson School of Oratory, Boston, at University Chapel, Friday Evening, Sept. 27, 1901. PRICE 35 CENTS Coral, both, white and red, ia found on th« Florida coaaC ' WANTS-Pages 7, 8, 9 1 OUR SUBSCRIPTION ACJENT3 ON. COM mission clear from $16 to $30 weekly above all expenses; ■ great. premiums; easy work; we want agents for country fairs In Minnesota and adjoining states and for soliciting farm ers in small towns; ■ steady wcrk all fall; references required. Northwestern Agricult urist, 1237 Guaranty building*. ■ . ' ONE THOUSAND AGENTS WANTED— "Life of McKlnley." Send 10 cents for post age on outfit. Crescent Publishing Co., Min neapoUg, Minn. « ___. PRESIDENT M'KINLEYS ASSASSINATION." Complete official memorial edition; tragic de tails of anarchistic plot; life of assassin; hundreds of pictures; only authentic book; largest, cheapest, best; prices cut. We are not in the book trust; 70 per cent profit; enor mous demand; fortune for agents first In, field. Moat liberal terms. Secure territory now. First book ready. Credit given; freight paid. General agenta wanted on sal ary. Valuable premiums free with each book. Book outfit alone free. Both book and premium outfits prepaid for 25 stamps to cover cost of sending. Order quick. Moa roe Book Co., Chicago. WANTED—AGENTS EVERYWHERE FOR "The Life and Public Services of William McKlnley," profusely Illustrated; distin guished authorship. To save time, send at once for canvassing outfit, Inclosing 25c to pay postage. Address N. D.. Thompson Pub. Co., St. Louis, Chicago or New York. ; M'KINLEY'S LIFE.BY MURAT HALSTEAD' be author; best book; best terms; retail* i »l.5O; will duplicate any offer on inferior books; credit given; freight paid; outfit free J. S. Ziegler & Co., Chicago, 111. AGENTS WANTED TO SELL OUR LATEST up-to-date series of original views and ster eoscopes; big money made; no experience needed; secure outfit at once. American View Co., station O. Chicago. '; WANTED, AN EXPERIENCED man to sell a new issue of stock. The Saving Fund Cj__Temple Court. WANTED—MEN WITH RIQ TO INTRO duce Monarch Poultry Mixture; $20 weekly and expenses; year's contract; weekly pay. Address, with stamp. Monarch Mfg Co box 815, Springfield, 111. ■ AGENTS WANTED—LIFE OF M'KINLEY, 500-page large book. Handsomely Illustrated. Outfit free. Now ready. 75 per cent discount to agents. Freight paid. Credit given. Henry Nell, 823 Dearborn st. Chicago. : LIFE OF WM. M'KINLEY, WITH MEMO rlala by nation's prominent men; large; fully illustrated; extra terms; freight paid; credit given; big pay for quick work; outfit ready; free; send 10c for postage. Ziegler Co., 324 Dearborn st, Chicago. $25 PER DAY EASILY MADE SBLLINS the only official, authentic and indorsed me morial volume, entitled, "Illustrious Life of William McKinley, our Martyred President," by Murat Halstead, for thirty years the presi dent's Intimate friend; nearly 600 pages; 100 illustrations. Full account of his splendid career; tragic death; funeral ceremonies; fit ting tributes; story of other martyred presi dents; history of anarchism. Its methods, vic tims, dangers, etc. Highest commission guar anteed; freight paid; credit given. Complete canvassing outfit free. Order to-day. Mon arch Book Co., Chicago, 1111. WANTED— WOMEN, STUDENTS— everybody to take orders for the authorized life of our i "Martyred President," supple mented by Hay, Hanna, Roosevelt, Root. Long, Gage and other high officials In the ; national service. Complete history from 'cradle to grave." 15 to 30 orders a day. No capital required; best book; best forms freight paid; outfit free; order at once. Sliepp Pub. Co., 720 Ranstead st, Philadelphia, Pa. McKINLEY'S • LIFE AUTHENTICALLY written by Murat Halsted. Get the best. Sell no other. Everybody wants it. Largest book. Nearly 100 illustrations; highest com j mission guaranteed. Credit given. Freight ! paid. Deal with manufacturer. Order free outfit to-day. Chicago Bible House, 66 St* ay, Chicago. $100 WEEKLY MADE IN MAIL ORDER business; conducted by anyone, anywhere; particulars for stamp. Central Supply Co., Kansas City,_ Mo. , ' AGENTS WANTED — McKINLEY MEMO rial cards sc, postpaid; lots of 25, 50 75 100. 500, 1,000 mailed to agents, half off (2%c each); immense sales everywhere. C. Acme, 61st and Vine, Philadelphia. . . McKINLEY'S MEMOIRS SPH cial dedicatory editions; beautiful life-3ize photographs with book; exclusive territory; extraordinary terms; outfit free; avoid ficti tious flrmo Address National Publishing Co. (established 1857), Lakeside building, Chicago. A FEW ENERGETIC, RELIABLE AGENTS (either sex), can make good money han-uiing a well advertised household article of merit. 516 Phoenix building. COMPLETE LIFE OF McKINLEY; FULL history of his awful assassination, death and funeral obsequies; popular price, |1.60; all want it; big terms; credit given; freight paid: sample outfit sent absolutely free by mail on receipt of application. Martin De Germo Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. , $300 A MONTH SELLING LARGEST, BEST $1.50 life McKinley, assassination, etc. AH who buy our book get free $2 box of 17 kinds finest toilet soaps • and perfumery; on thl» plan agents quadruple sales; commissions big gest paid; send 10a for complete book and soap outfit. Advance Pub. Co.. Cincinnati; Ohio. , ■ . ' WANTED—AGENTS; DON'T GO WAY BACK and sit down, but come out and sell Presi deat McKinley's Last and Grandest Speech, illustrated; juat the thing to frame and for future reference; the grandest seller of all the memorial souvenirs; a lasting tiibute to our late president; copy and terms on receipt of twenty (20) cents post paid. J. H. Rese Co.. publishers, 30 E |Lacock st, Allegheny, Pa. LARGEST] BEST McKINLEY book; free outfit mailed immediately. L-»V., Forshee Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. - OUTFIT FREE; CREDIT GIVEN; CUT price Xmaa books, 600 book 15c; $1 book 25c; I $1.50 book 50c; $2.50 book, 75c; also best life I McKinley. Ferguson, 1099 sth st, Cincinnati. ! AGENTS—S2S DAY SURE; NEW, JUST OUT; "Boomer," for saloons, cigar stores, etc.: sure winner; lawful in every state. Address Marshfield Novelty Co., 592 Van Buren st. Chicago, 111. INSURANCE SOLICITORS TO write National Tontine Savings Co., Dea Molnes, lowa, and learn how to double their Income. -...■■ WANTED — AGENTS 'FOR AUTHENTIC Life of President MoKlnley; beat terms ' and time given; freight paid; outfit free; order now; be first In the field. Western Book ! Publishers, 814 Pioneer Preea, St. Paul, Minn. | AGENTS, ALSO GENERAL. TRAVELING" agents and resident district managers, to han dle the only authorized, official, authentic life of President McKinley, eiso giving lives of our other martyr presidents, Lincoln and Gar field; complete inside history of the Tillalnoua workings of the anarchistic societies: profuse ly illustrated; over 600 pages; liberal commis sions to agents and a straight guaranteed sal ary to those in the advanced positions. You 1 never had a better opportunity to make big money quick than you have to-day. You caa make $500 per month for the next three months pushing this marvelous book. Strike now while the iron la hot. Do not delay, for every day is worth from $10 to $20 to you. And bear In mind that if you demonstrate to us that you oaa sell books that later in the fall we will be willing to employ you under a straight-out guaranteed salary to appoint and instruct oth«r agents. This is the ohano* of a lifetime. Credit given: freight paid; out fit free. Write to-day and send 10 cents for postage on outfit. Co-operative Pub, Co.. 909 --356 Dearborn st, Chicago. • < AGENTS MAKE 76 PER CENT SELLIN3 "Memorial Life of William McKlnley," by Murat Halstead, a lifelong friend. Only au thentic book published: 600 pages; 100 illus trations; only $1.50. History of anarchy and its victims; freight paid; credit given; 76 per cent profit or good salary to local or general agents. Outfit free; 10c for postage. Time Is valuable; write quick. H. J. Smith Pub. Co., 384 Dearborn st, Chicago. AGENTS—COIN MONEY BEFORE CHRtßT rnas. j Washable enamellnes lead. $130 cleared 1n.14. days. ■ Family Portrait Co., Chicago. $688 PROFIT FIRST MONTH BY ONB agent; article patented; beware imitations; special proposition and exclusive control to first applicant Dry Powder Fire Appliance, 154 E 23d st, New York city. AGENTS—A SPLENDID CHANCK TO make money; our new Pocket Atlas contains maps of every state In the union and every country in the world. Also the 1900 census complete. Ovpr 400 pages of maps and de scriptive matter. Sells at sight. Send 25* for sample and terms to agents. Rand, M.o- Nally & Co., Chicago, 111. 2 ANNOUNCEMENTS HOTEL BUENA VISTA, MOUND, MINN via Great Northern railroad. Open for fall hunting and fishing parties; launch to all points on Lake Mlnnetonka; | free carriage, will meet you at all trains If you will write you are coming. Julia L. Butterfleld. Prop.. I GOOD .. 8 GOOD 5 8 CLEAN Q PROPOSITION. 8 M ANY & 8 ARTICLE 3 S ' TURNED - Q s OUT" a s by a P. THE 3 O FULLER • v a ; S LAUNDJtT S 8 807-611 S « HENNEPIN AY. * •8 TELEPHONE '• ' V re ;;;... ■> ..;■.:-■;., . main 880. jS t