Newspaper Page Text
ilj i JI fpffcww
S|| MINNEAPOLIS . / ^
Labor Unionists , - !
* , ' .Non-unionists
Lawyers, Doctors, Merchants
If you don't believe it, call at
our office and we will prove it.
Never buy Real Estate without
having the title insured.
Insurance & Trust Co.
Diamond Pins and Pendants
from $25 to $700 each, at
Upstairs. 518 Nicollet Av.
in the Moon
He may not know
much about mun-
dane affairs, but
he's a pretty wise
old fellow at that.
Being wise Is In
Itself a great ad-
vantage, but wis-
with sound Judg-
ment will make
and save ,cou money
the only excluslre photographic supply hous
In the northwest will appeal to your wisdom.
When we can give yon better service and
dWer the largest stock, your Judgment tells
you to deal with us.
O. H. PECK COMPANY
112-114-116 So. 5th St.
V This Shield
the Welsbach trade
mark and your guar
antee that the mantle
la stiong and brilliant.
rs///////in 1 1 u \\\\\\\Y$How
PREPARSD ONLY BY
K. C. DeWITT & CO., CHICAGO
Don't Forget the Name. 4
Journal want ada bring best results.
One cent a word.
100 NE W PIANOSnOneathd
r . TOWN TALK
. Fall term opens Sept. 1. Minnesota
School of Business, 54 Third street S, op
Don't miss going to Winona next Tues
day, Aug. 25, on The Journal's last excur
sion for the season of 1903. See large ad
for full particulars.
Gelt the HabitGo to the Plymouth.
The clothing corner. Sixth and Nicollet.
and all other
THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS
are having their
MinnesotaGenerally fair to-night and
Friday, except probably showers In north
ern portion, warmer to-night southeast
to south winds. Lower MichiganGener
ally fair to-night and Friday variable
winds. WisconsinGenerally fair to-night
and Friday, except, possibly showers in
extreme northern portion Friday warmer
in western portion to-night and eastern
portion Friday southerly winds prevailing.
IowaGenerally fair to-night and Friday
variable winds, becoming southerly. North
DakotaPartly cloudy, with possibly local
showers cooler in northwestern portion
to-night slightly cooler Friday south
erly winds, becoming northwest. South
DakotaGenerally fair and warm to -
night slightly warmer in extreme east
ern portion to-night southerly winds.
MontanaGenerally fair to-night and Fri
day in southern and eastern portions va
Recognized Fashion Headquarters.
The great Plymouth Clothing House.
LIKE MILWAUKEE PLAN
Police Department Civil Service Commit
tee Would Like a Clause
The civil service committee of the po
lice depaitment favors the adoption of a
civil service clause in the city charter
similar to that in use in several of the
larger cities of the country. They con
sidered the different plans at a meeting
yesterday and decided for the Milwaukee
plan. This provides for a police com
mission of four members appointed by the
mayor. One member retires each year and
no more than two members can be from
the same political party.
Dewey Theater opens Sunday, Aug. 23.
-especially In buying
The fact that we are
Sues for Fee From Sage.
K C. M Kand of New York has commenced
an action to collect a $15,000 fee from Kussell
Sage, an assignee lu trust of the Hastings &
Dakota Railway company. Plaintiff alleges
that the amount asked for Is due him on ac
count of services rendered in connection with
the extension of the railway thru Minnesota.
Via the Soo Line, New York and Return,
Dates of sale Aug. 20th to 22d, inclusive.
Particulars at the Ticket Office, 119 South
Carey's Magnesia Cement roofing,
The most durable, economical and prac
tical fire-proof roofing made. W. S. Nctt
Company. Both 'phones, 376.
To get relief from indigestion, bilious
ness, constipation or torpid liver without
disturbing the stomach or purging the
bowels, take a few doses of Carter's Lit
tle Liver pills, they will please you.
A Wonderful Change.
Weak, sickly invalids are soon changed
by Electric Bitters into healthy men and
women. They cure or no pay. 50c.
Soo Line Rate for the Toronto Fair, $24.75
For the round trip. Tickets on sale Aug. 28th
to Sept 7th, returning Sept. 16th Particulars
at the Ticket Office, 119 South Third Street.
Their Sufferings Can Often Be
NOW is the
time to select
call and see
the styles for
on orders placed now. Repairing', Remodeling: and
Redying carefully done at summer prices. We
do no expensive advertising: hence customers de
rive the benefit. N. W. Phone, M. 4293-J: T. C. 1835
A . REINER, Praotlaal Furrier
701 Hennepin Ave.
TINY TONIC TABLETS
gently stimulate the liver.
50 Tablets25 oonts.
Easy to take and easy to act is
that famous little pill DeWitfs
Little Early Risers. This is due to
the (act that they tonic the liver in
stead of purging it. They never gripe
nor sicken, not even the most delicate
lady, and yet they are so certain in
results that no one who uses them is
disappointed. They cure torpid liver,
constipation, biliousness, jaundice,
headache, malaria and ward off pneu
Frequently women who suffer from
troubles peculiar to their sex and gen
eral debility accept the inevitable, as they
believe and resign themselves to a life of
martyrdom. This is a great mistake, and
if they understood fully their condition
they would realize that, at least the ag
gravating feature of their complaint is
dyspepsia. This word has a common
sound-indeed far too commonand is not
associated in the general mind with in
tensity of suffering.
It is a fact, however, that the digestive
organs and those pertaining specially to
women, both very sensitive, are so closely
related that one cannot suffer without
compromising the other.
When the far-reaching effects of dys
pepsia are understood it will be seen that
it affects the entire organic and nervous
systems. If any woman who is afflicted
with "female weakness" is troubled with
any of the following: Indigestion, distress
and belching after meals, sick headaches,
nausea or vomiting, nervousness, cold
hands and feet, loss of memory, sour
stomach or dizzinessit is certain that
the main cause of her direct suffering is
disorder of the digestive organs.
Chase's dyspepsia cure is a rapid
remedy for all these complaints and is
so marvelously effective that the first dose
gives positive relief. The oldest and most
obstinate case of dyspepsia will yield to
a complete cure in remarkably quick
time. The medicine is a liquid (non-al-
coholic) and reaches the affected spot at
once. Chase's Dyspepsia Cure is a specific
for stomach troubles, not a "cure-all,"
and always does exactly what is promised.
Sold by all druggists under guarantee to
give satisfaction or money refunded.
For sale by:
Donaldson's Class Block.
Powers Mercantile Company.
Weinhold, E H.. 6th stand Nicollet.
Benjamin Levy, Nicollet and 31st st.
Clrkler, C. H . 6th and Nicollet.
Hermann, A. B.. 2d av and 4th st.
Gamble & Ludwlg, 3d st and Hennepin.
If your druggist cannot supply you promptly,
write for full particulars to
Chase Manufacturing Co., Newburgh, N. Y.
F"O R RENT
$3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 a mnoth,
One year's rent allowed if purchased.
New designs in all the fancy woods
to select from.
36 Fifth Street South, Cor. Nicollet Avenue.
mwm THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL.
TEN NEW COOBSES
Y. HL C. A. Evening School Issues
. Prospectus of Work for the
Coming Winter. ,,'/-
Equipment and Corps of Instructors
dations for 1,000.
Educational work will be carried on for
working boys in the building opened for
the boys this year at 916 Mary place. Pro
fessor O. J. Stirratt wlllbeprincipal. Th e
courses will be arithmetic, reading, spell
ing, geography, penmanship, grammar,
bookkeeping, electricity and clay modeling.
Practical talks will be given during the
winter by leading professional and busi
ness men of the city, supplementing the
different courses. Six clubs will be or
ganizedglee, mandolin and guitar, dra
matic, searchlight, senate and Scandina
Following is the school calendar:
Conference talks. Sept. 28 to Oct. 3 opening
exercises Oct. 2 Thanksgiving, Nov. 26 Christ
mas holidays, Dec. 19 to Jan. 4 annual night
school banquet, Jan. 22 annual senate banquet,
Jan. 29, annual searchlight banquet, Feb. 8
dramatic play, March 9 examinations, March
2S to April 1 closing exercises, April 1. Spring
term opens April 4.
The Minneapolis association has the
seventh largest school in the country.
The school last year showed the largest
increase of any school, 591 different men
The physical department and baths have
bee^ renovated and cleaned, new appara
tus has been supplied and this depart
ment will reopen to-day after being closed
for about a month. An additional instruc
tor has been secured for this department
and several new classes will be added.
Class work in the gymnasium begins Sept.
GLEAN IIP MAIN STREET
The East Side Practically a Unit on
QuestionThe Park Plan
With one voice the East Side calls upon
the administration to drive out the im
moral women who live on Main street.
As a result of the mass meeting held last
evening at "Wilson's hall, 315 Fourteenth
avenue SB, strong resolutions protesting
against the dives were adopted and a
delegation of influential citizens was named
to present them to the mayor. Th e
resolutions prepared by Messrs. T. H.continue.
Colwell, F. B. Chute and the Rev. A. N.
Olcott are as follows:
Whereas, There exists on the Bast Side a nuis
ance, well and commonly known as the dives on
Main street, and whereas, their presence and
continuance in that vicinity is a source of un
speakable degradation and a moral evil among
our people, a menace to the moral, educational
and business interests of the East Side, a blot
on the fair face of the city by reason of their
consplcuousness therefore, be it
Kesolved, That we earnestly and unanimously
request and urge upon the mayor of the city
and the police department the necessity of their
abolition from both southeast and northeast, and
in view of the generous offer of M. W. Savage,
an opportunity be given to him to carry out his
plans for a park on the East Side.
The resolutions will be presented to the
mayor by Dr. W . W . Folwell, H. W .
Toung, W. C. Bailey, Roman Alexander
and Professor A. E. Haines.
J. T. Elwell proposed that an effort be
made to secure for park purposes the block
bounded by University avenue, First ave
nue SE, Ortman street and Bank street,
which lies between the auditorium and the
East high school, and also the block
bounded by Central avenue, Ortman
street. Bank street and Second street.
The owners of the property are willing to
sell to the city on terms fixed by a board
of appraisers. Messrs P. D . McMillan,
Fred M. Smith, Howard Abbott, J. T. El
well and Dr. W. W. Folwell will present
the matter to the park board.
HAYS FOR MACARONI
Yields at once to Chase's
In watch-shaped bottles, 25c. At all druggists.
Agricultural College Professor Be
lieves in New Wheat for N. W.
Professor W. M. Hays of the state agri
cultural college advocates the growing of
macaroni wheat in the northwest and
makes much the same arguments in Its
behalf as those advanced by C. S. Sco
fleld of the United States department of
agriculture in The Journal of Aug. 15.
Professor Hays says:
An immense amount of macaroni is used in
the United States, and the Dakotas are the best
places to raise wheat for it. If this wheat is
used the wheat area can be pushed further west
out into the semiarld plains. Along the 100th
meridian in two or three counties in Dakota,
macaroni wheat yields 50 per cent or even higher
than n equal area of bread wheat.
reason that there is no market for maca
roni wheat Is that it hasn't been In the market
I sufficient quantities for the large mills to
make e slight changes necessary to mill It. It
Is mille in much the same manner as bread
wheat and is called semolonl This flour Is then
shipped to the macaroni mills. The natural
center not only for milling macaroni wheat but
for making the finished article without further
shipments Is the twin cities.
The quality of macaroni wheat in the north
west is almost always good, and is rarely
shrunken like spring wheat. Its use as a bread
wheat is still a problem.
The average of the best seven varieties of
winter wheat yield from thirty-seven to forty
bushels an acre, or more than double the yield
of the standard spring wheat grown under simi
lar conditions. The experimental station officials
are urging the rapid extension of the winter
wheat area, especially In the southeastern part
of the state.
Professor Hays has completed a brief
bulletin which is soon to be Issued urg
ing the farmers to sow more of the hard
iest varieties of winter wheat.
-4 OPTICIAN. 408 Nicollet.
JOUKNAL "OTSTEERS" f f
The Legs and the Lungs of the
Street Sales Department.
The annual announcement of the T. M.
C. A. evening school has just been issued.
The plans outlined in the prospectus show
that the educational department is rapidly
enlarging to meet the demands of the
city's men. Ten new course will be added
this year, making in all thirty-six courses,
as follows: Algebra, architectural drawing,
elementary and advanced arithmetic,
elementary and advanced bookkeeping,
business correspondence, commercial law,
clay modeling, design and sign painting,
electricity, elementary and advanced
English grammar, English for Scandina
vians, English for Germans, French, gaso
lene engineering, geometry, guitar, Ger
man, geography, mechanical drawing,
mandolin, oratory, penmanship, reading,
spelling, stenography, steam engine, type
writing, telegraphy, United States his
tory, vocal music.
Twelve classrooms will be occupied,
four new ones having been added this
year, to accommodate 1,000 men. Th e
faculty has been greatly strengthened and
numbers eighteen instructors. Additional
equipment will be furnished for the use
of the engineering classes, drawing and
clay modeling classes. The commercial
course has been made more complete
by the addition of commercial law, com
mercial geography and United States his
tory. A special room and new machines
will be supplied to the students in type
writing. The language course this year
includes two foreigners' English classes,
one exclusively for Scandinavians, the
other for Germans. An additional course
In electricity will be added and all courses
will meet two evenings a week instead of
one as formerly. Steam and gasolene en
gineering for the owners of automobiles
and launches in particular, will be car
ried for a series of twenty lessons. Clay
modeling and wood and leather burning
have been added to the art course. Th e
prospectus outlines twenty courses that
are unobtainable in any evening school
in the city.
Since he was 6 years old Charles
Schwartz, the miniature "newsie" shown
in this picture, has "hustled" Journals.
The little- fellow is now but 8 years old,
altho he is considered one of the veterans
of the curb. The youngster is wont to
have large quantities of Minneapolis real
estate artistically smeared over the vis
ible parts of his anatomy but neverthe
less is decidedly a "live one." His shrill
childish treble is Insistent and effective
and his stand in front of Barnaby's, Nic
ollet and Fourth, is a paying one.
"Shoi-ty," as he is called, is long on "ex-
tras" and his comrades relate with envy
of the many nickels, dimes and even
quarters which the little fellow is given
for single papers.
WILL WHEAT HIDE?
Are Farmers Going to Hold It in
Hope of Still Higher
The Question That Is Interesting the
Grain Trade Greatly
Whether present prices for wfoeat
Minneapolis will affect the spring-wheat
movement is a question of prime impor
tance now. Reports from Minnesota and
North Dakota say farmers seem deposed
to hold their wheat for still higher prices.
At Funkley, Minn., the farmers have
made an agreement to hold back wheat.
Eyres of Winnipeg writes that there is
some such talk there. A t Crookston,
Devils Lake and Breckenridge there has
been gossip heard by traveling men to the
same effect, tho the, fjarmers have had no
The trade here mostly scouts the idea
that there will be any concerted holding
back, and some even think the present
high prices will draw in the wheat more
rapidly than usual when once the move
Mills Shy on Grain.
Meanwhile the big Minneapolis flour
mills are closer to a wheat famine than
at any previous time in their history,
and thru inability to get wheat to grind,
six mills are closed and more will prob
ably close on Saturday night. The An
chor and the B mills of the Pillsbury
Washburn company are closed, and mills
C, D, E and G of the Consolidated Mill
ing ^ompany. Two smaller independent
mills are closed. The Washburn-Crosby
company is still operating the larger por
tion of its group of mills and is likely to
On Saturday last the total sup
ply of wheat in Minneapolis elevators
was 1,497,823 bu. Since then 350,000 bu
has been drawn out and made into flour,
leaving only 1,147,000 bu here this morn
ing. This wheat is owned by the Wash
burn-Crosby company. New wheat should
be coming in freely by this time. When
it comes in sufficient quantity, all
mills will be grinding heavily.
Farm Storage Inadequate.
Three considerations are against the
holding back of wheat. The first the high
price of lunrber. Farmers without facili
ties for storing grain would hardly, it isteenth
thought, pay present prices for lumber
with which to build. Then flax prices are
very low this year, and there will be no
lessened movement of wheat thru desire
to rush flax, as was the case last year
and the year before. Third, the present
wheat prices will look too attractive.
Ideal harvest weather now rules over
the northwest. A week or two will tell
whether farmers generally are going to
Undoubtedly many farmers will hold
their wheat. The recent sales of cash
wheat at $1, the talk that September
wheat is to sell at $1 eventually, the nu
merous items and cartoons concerning
dollar wheat, and the thousands of circu
lars sent out by the American Society
of Equity, have had effect. But against
this there are prices for cash wheat more
attractive than the northwestern farmers
hav9 seen for some time.
Dewey Theater opens Sunday, Aug. 23.
Low One-Way Colonist Rates.
On sale via Chicago Great Western Rail
way on first and third Tuesdays in each
month to Sept. 15, 1903, to points south
west. For further information apply to
J. N. Storr, general agent, corner 5th and
Robert streets, St. Paul, Minn.
Via the 8oo Line, Boston and Return,
Tickets on sale Aug. 20 to 22, inclusive.
Full information at the ticket office, 119
Third street S.
That Awful Cold
And Its terrible cough can soon be cured
by Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption. Try it. No cure, no pay. 50c, $L
"Nothing doing" never describes the
man who has Journal Want Ads working
Are they working for you? Bring, send
or phone yours to The Journal.
That tired, languid feeling and dull
headache is very disagreeable. Take two
Carter's Little Liver Pills before retiring
and you will find relief. They never fall
to do good.
New York and Return, $33.60Boston and
Via the North-Western Line. Tickets on
sale August 20, 21, 22. Full particulars
600 Nicollet Ave.
Carey's Magnesia Cement roofing,
The most durable, economical and prac
tical fire-proof roofing made. W. S. Nott
Company. Both 'phones, 876.
"Nothing doing" never describes the
man who has Journal Want Ads working
Are they working for you? Bring, send
Minnesota State Fair.
- AUG. 31-SEPT. 6.
You will be there, of course.
Affairs of the Brainerd-Deckert
Blamer Company Will Be
Business of Missing Lumberman
Found Worse Tangled Than
at First Supposed.
Investigation continues to bring to light
new irregularities in the business of
George S. Brainerd, the local lumberman
who mysteriously disappeared last week.
The George S. Brainerd company has been
found to be practically without assets and
its creditors say that they have little hope
of recovering anything. Th e Brainerd
Deckert-Blamer company may be able to
liquidate and will be turned over to E. W.
Decker, vice president of the Northwest
ern National bank, as trustee, who, with
the assistance of A. R. Rogers of the C. A.
Smith company, S. G. Tuthill of the Nel
son-Tuthill company and B N. Thompson
of the B. N. Thompson Lumber company,
will closti up its affairs.
This action was decided upon yesterday
afternoon at a meeting of twenty credit
ors, representing about 95 per cent of the
liabilities, also Messrs. Deckert and Blam
er and George S. Brainerd's father.
The affairs of the Bramerd-Deckert
Blamer company were thoroly investi
gated. The stock on hand was listed at
$31,000 and scaled to $21,000. Personal
property was valued at $6,000 and scaled
to $2,000. Acocunts collectable were listed
at $12,000 and scaled to $10,000. Thus a
conservative estimate of the assets is
fixed at $33,000, and the liabilities amount
to $30,000. The remaining members of
the company agreed to turn the affairs of
the concern over to the trustee and com
mittee above named, if 00 per cent of the
creditors should agree thereto. The agree
ment is practically certain.
No trace of the head of the concern has
been found and his relatives think that
he is dead. Many of those interested,
however, express the belief that- Brain-
erd went systematically to work to get
all he could and has simply left the coun
try. The bank at Montgomery is found
to contain little money ind much excite
ment and indignation exists among the
depositors and residents of the little town.
Christian Joigesen and Henrietta Mattson.
PetiT Szwaja and Tokla Kridla.
Louis P. Peyer and Aunie L. Henschel.
Fiank Wojciak and Tcli MoskaL
Birger Hausen and Panehon C. Shoemaker.
William W. Wrijfht and Jessie B. Milligan.
James B. Carman and Pauline B. Poster.
Edward Iiinstedt and Gusta Carlson.
Sam Redin and Josephine Johnson.
Arvie Queber and Anna Hokstad
Harry F. Baker and Lulu B Ridgway.
Fred W. Luke and Maria Gilbert.
AVOIR 20, 1908.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT THE NEW ENGLAND
A PHENOMENAL SALE
OF OMENTAL RUGS ^
In order to make room for our fall stock of Oriental Rugs
and Carpets, which, by the way, will be the choicest, largest
and most complete ever shown in Minneapolis, we will offer
for a two days' soleFriday and Saturday, 200 pieces
Choice Antique Rugs, some slightly imper- fj^-lf Pri/*A
feet, but every one a gem, at exactly riOIl ri\**5
By "imperfect" we simply mean those imperfections incident
to Antique Oriental Pieces.
$25 Rugs at this sale will be..'. $ 12.60
$20 Rugs will be $10.00
$15 Rugs will be -. $7.60
$10 Rugs will be $5.00
$5 Rugs will be $2.60
Repairing done at exact cost during this sale.
In justice to those who answer this advertisement, we
shall be unable during this sale to send out any rugs on approval or exchange.
England Furniture and Carpet Co.
The One-Price Complete House Furnishers. 5th St., 6th St. and 1st Ave.South.
IN TRUSTEE'S HANDS
AllardMr. and Mrs. A. E., 2721 Twenty-ninth
avenue S, boy.
CarlsonMr. and Mrs. A., 820^ Eighth avenue
GreeneMr. and Mrs. T., 2121 Twenty-third
avenue N, boy.
AndersonMr. and Mrs. Theodore, 814 Forty
first avenue N, girl.
and Mrs. J. C, 8104 Dupont avenue
GravenderMr. and Mrs. Frederick, 1700 E
Lake street, boy.
SpencerMr. and Mrs. L. B., 1300 Clinton ave
GodleyMr. and Mrs. John, 2447 Garfield ave
HartshorneMr. and Mrs. Charles, 2522 Fif
avenue S, boy.
TourvilleMr. and Mrs. O., 622 Tyler street
AndersonIngeboig, 227 Twentieth avenne S.
ForniecaJoseph, city hospital.
BourgetAehille, 38 Seventh street S.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Henri E. Landry and -wife to William E.
"Wyman, lot 1, block 2, Richardson's addition,
Samuel S. Thorpe and wife to Swedish Evan
gelical Luthran church, lots 29 and 30, block
10, Lawndale, *250.
Frank J. Wilcox et alto Daniel B. North-
w W&^^r^-M | SATURDAY
Matinees 2:30. Evenings 8:30.
The Ferrl* TUPRICES
StookCo. InC \ w HW !W ^ ^W 7
Gran d Specia l Coupon Stamp
OFFER FOR. FRIDAY
(GOOD ONLY WITH COUPON)
OUT OUT !
Presents a Matinees
complete I Ii B l l11A f - E 10c and 25c
OPENING OF THE SEASON
Sunday Matinee, Aug. 23rd
-f* A Have us do your work onoeand
^^*^_y *_^ e f Satisfaction is the best advertisMwmt.
EXTRACTION IS PAINLESS.
Full Set of Teeth S3.00 and SB.00
Gold Crown, 22-k jS?'
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
rll 1 I t
Gillette's comedy **
Minneapolis vs. Louisville
Nicollet Ball Park, 31st & Nic Av,
Game Called at 3:45 p. m. sharp.
**MB- - Bt I and 50c
Next Week DICK FERRIS in "FRIENDS'
Comic Opera, The MikadoHarrieetLak
Toalght and all this week.
mtb BOSTON IDEAL OPERA COMPANY
Chor. 40 People and\Bd. Andrew* aa Jfo Kf.
Complete Orchestra,] Addhoa Madeira,Booh Bab,
Prices 25-50 cents. Boxes 75c-$1.00.
Metropolitan Music Company.
11 1 m m MalEXAMINATION [FREE
, 111 "11 Jf "8 V EXTRACTION f TRSt
%S%Eg,'4S8B HARVARD DENTAL QFFIKS "UWHAfc"
Goo d for 4 for 1 Trading
Stamps, Friday, Augus t 21st
WHEN PRESENTED AT OUR STAMP ,
- COUNTER WITH PURCHASE SLIPS.
Hours8 to 6. Sundays10to1.
'S YOUR CHANCE
1 THIS WBCK OIML-Y.
This Great New and Second Hand
FURNITURE and CARPET STORE.
Will be a veritable mine of bargains. The price of
everything in the store will be reduced, meaning a
saving of from 25 to 50 per cent. This sale embraces
our entire stock, consisting of new and second-hand
Parlor Suits, Dining Sets, Tables, Chairs, China
Closets, Bookcases, Chiffonniers, Refrigerators, Go-
Carts, Rockers, Dressers, Rugs, Carpets, Stoves,
Ranges, Etc., Etc.
DONT IVIIS8 IT.
Town Market Furniture Co.,
22-26 South Fifth Street. .... .J. T. RANGER, Manager.
field, lots 8 and 9, block 1, East Side addition,
Oscar A. Voge and wife to Jefferson L. Weav
er, in section 31, township 120, range 21,
St. Anthony Falls Bank to Lucella A. Tasker,
lots 12 and 13, block 2, Provo's addition, $800.
Mary Faloon to Vasily Tarasar, part of lot 10,
lot 9, block 3, Mardough's addition, $260.
Henrietta S. Dean to Ruth Sterling, lots 4 and
5, block 10, Motor Line addition, $4,000.
Calvin G. Goodrich (trustee) to Henry L.
Shute, lot 2, block 60, Groveland addition, $2,000.
Edson S. Martfa and wife to Laroy F. Samp
son, part of lot 1, VillRge of Excelsior, $2,100.
Paul E. Von Kuster to Ambrose S. Ricker,
lot 0, block 3, Maidongh's addition, $250.
Flovd Chamberlain and wife to Matthew E.
Norrls, lot 3, block 1, Vinton Park addition.
Charles S. Brearley to James Nelson, In sec
tion 81, township 20, range 24, $100.
Manlove Hayes et al. (executors) to John P.
McCrea, lot tf, block 2, Walker's addition, $900.
Lucetta Harrington et al. to A. J. Miller, part
of lot 1, block 2, Village of Champlin, $250.
Fredrlka Terning and husband to Peter A.
Holm and wife, part of lot 7, block 6, J. S.
& W. Eliott's addition, $3,600.
Daniel E. Northfield and wife to Albert Hick-
man, lots 8 and 9, block 1, East Side addition,
People's Trust company to P. Malboa, lot 10,
block 4, Robblnsdale Park, $100.
Peder A. Pederson and wife to Gustaf Brick
son, lot 8, subdivision of lots 5 to 8, block 17,
Cobb's addition, $126.
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance company to
P. Elsenkramer, part of lot 11, block 6, Wilson,
Bell & Wagner's addition. $2,500.
George W. Frey and wife to Nathan H. Chase,
part of lot 2, block 60, Groveland addition,
Mary A. Parker to Chrfrles S. Brearley, In
section 31, township 29, range 24, $100.
John W. Wotherspoon and wife to Joseph U.
Barnes, lot 11. Cahill's subdivision, $2,200.
Eleven minor and unpublished deeds, $1,216. ,
Total, 33 deeds, $27,640. J
r 2 elsewhere.
F. 4. Jamieson, 1107 Sixth street N, alters
tions and repairs, $2,000.
S. B. Mattison, 2304 Portland avenne, altera
Bethany Lutheran church. Twenty-fifth avenue
S and Franklin, church, $5*500.
A. K. Cook. 4121 Sheridan* avenue S, $2,100. *
Six minor permits, $2,70&. * *
Total, $18,800. '