Newspaper Page Text
REDS, IN BftLLOON
WOULD SLAY CZAR
Plot to Drop Bomb on
Palace Caused im
bankruptcy Spectre Again
vHaunts the Unhappy,
Special Cable to The Journal.
Brussels, Sept. 29.The ''Independ
ence Beige'' publishes a story from its
St. Petersburg correspondent regarding
the reasons which caused the czar and
his family to leave Peterhoff for a
cruise along the coast of Finland. Ac
cording to the correspondent, revolu
tionaries, who found it impossible to
approach the castle of Peterhoff either
by land or sea. determined to attempt
an attack by balloon*
Thev accordingly purchased two dir
igible balloons from an American in
ventor some weeks ago, and were wait
ing opportunity of directing these bal
loons from the German frontier to
Peterhoff, in order to throw high power
explosives on the imperial residence.
According to the correspondent's in
formant, revolutionaries were especial
ly' desirous of destroying the infant
czarovitch and Grand Duke Vladimir.
The authorities learned of the plot' and
the imperial family were advised to
BANKRUPTCY SPECT ER AGAIN
Vision of Financial Ruin Haunts Rus-
siaForeign Credit Denied.
Bpecial Cable to The Journal.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 29.Paralyzing
despondency prevails in government
circles, on one hand in consequence of
the pressing need of money, without
which no item of Stolypin's political
program can be realized, and on other
of the utter helplessness of the finance
miuister, who is at the end of his re
Foreign capitalists scout the notion
of loans, while M. Kokofftseff is unable
to come forward with any other expedi
ents. Independent financial circles
comment upon astonishing carelessness
of the finance ministry in official calcu
lations, and are not only drawing un
favorable conclusions, but are discount
ing them on exchange.
There is good ground for apprehen
sion that Stolypin's cabinet, which is
divided against itself, will be finallv
broken up by insolvency, that might
have been avoided by the appointment
of a businesslike financier.
CHIME FOR WINONA
Central Methodist Church Closes Contract
for Eleven Bells.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn Sept 29 Winona is to
have a fine chime of bells, the first, it is
said, to be installed in southern Minne
sota The chime will be installed in the
tower of the Central Methodist church,
a contract having been closed with an
eastern firm The chime will be what is
kno^jp as E flat tenor, and there will be
eleven bells, which will cost $5,000.
NUPTIAL EVENTS AT HURON.
Huron, S Sept 29 Two interest
ing social events here this week Inter
ested society and church people generally
The first was the marriage of Robert
Reid and Miss Effie N Walker, at the
home of the bride's parents John
Reedy, a well known Chicago & North
western railway employee, and Miss
Mabel Phillips, youngest daughter of
Chas Phillips, were married by Rev
W Long Rev E Hudson united
In marriage Chas Myers and Miss Maud
Voorhies, both of Hitchcock.
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Stuart Co., 51 Stuart Bldg., Marshall,
Mi$h. NOTICE 07 SALE OX STUMPAGE ON STATE
Notice 1* hereby glren that I will offer for
ate at public auction, at the State Capitol. In
tit. Paul, on the 11th day of October. A. D.
19#6, at 10 o'clock In the forenoon, certain tim
ber- belonging *o the State and liable to waste.
An official copy of the list of lands upon
which said timber Is situated will be furnished
by tte to all applicants on and after the 17th
day of September, A. D. 1906. Said list will
be published in connection with this notice, once
a week for three weeks next prior to said sale.
Dated, St., Paul, Minn., this lltb day of
August, A. If. 1908.
PflESIOEHT ORDER S^
TROOPS TO N1
r~ & &
lie the text of the message. I con
tented itself with the public announce
ment that the president had indorsed
the action of the department and that
he had ordered that that portion of the
troops being held in readiness should be
ImiTxed to tiie rendezvous -wxtlioixt a
Tomorrow's sun will see the majority
if not all the 5,000 regulars selected to
constitute the first expedition in full
swing for Newport News.
QUIET RESTORED~IN HAVANA
City Resumes Normal lifePolitic al
Prisoners Are Liberated.
By Publisher!' Press.
Havana, Sept. 29.Cuba's first day
of subjugation to William H. Tait,
United States secretary of war, as
provisional governor, passed quietly
and without perceptible change in the
administration of affairs. The Cuban
flag continued to fly over government
buildings and without an increase of
the twenty-five American bluejackets,
now guarding the government treas
ury, the city presented none of the
appearance of a military occupation.
The city was unusually quiet all
day.. Merchants and business men
pursued their routine, while the gener
al populace acted as tho no great oc
currence had been recorded in the
country's history. The newspapers
noted the assumption of governmental
direction by Secretary Taft with
unanimous condemnations of politi
cians in both parties upon wh om they
laid the loss of Cuba's independence.
Winthrop for Governor.
Secretary Taft is already preparing
to leave Cuba and turn the provision
al governorship over to Beckman Win
throp, now governor of Porto Eico. He
said tonight that he hoped to have Gov
ernor Winthrop occupy his plsce. He
"Owing to my other onerous duties
the war department, including the
administration of Philippine and Pana
ma affairs, I cannot remain here with
justice to my general work above ten
days or two weeks. Cuba will remain
in my jurisdiction being included in the
administrative department known as
the bureau of insular affairs."
It is understood that Secretary Taft
has wired to Washington asking that
Captain Frank Mclntyre, acting chief
of the bureau of insular affairs come
immediately to Cuba to ajjsist in the or
ganization of the provisional govern
Palma's Captives Freed.
The cruiser Tacoma steamed out of
the harbor tonight. It is known that
the Tacoma is bcttnd to some other Cu
ban ports, the identity of which is not
All political prisoners were released
earlv this afternoon. Those given their
freedom numbered seventy, including
Generals Jose Miguel Gomez, Demetrie
Castello, Darcia, Velez Juan and Bual
The entire revolutionary committee,
including the above named five gener
als, and headed by Senator Zayas, de
parted immediately for the revolution
ary camp. They propose to secure the
appointment of a committee represent
ing the armed forces to treat with the
committee* appointed bv Secretary Taft
concerning the'laying down of arms by
Plans for Peace.
It has been generally thought that
it would be impossible to get the rebels
to peacefully lay down their rifles and
machets and go home. They had. how
ever, agreed to do this on the satisfac
tory conclusion of negotiations of the
commission with the gvernment, and
Mr. Taft took a clever advantage of
the bargain. issued a circular let
ter to the chiefs calling attention to
This letter was entrusted to Maior
E. T. Ladd, who, altho he has been
here ostensibly on leave, has been
much in the rebels' camps, and has not
only their pood will, but a full knowl
edge of their fighting capacity, being
sympathico." is listened to with
had no difficulty not only in get
ting all the chiefs to sign this agree
ment, but to withdraw a little farther
from the city. The commission ap
pointed General Funston, Major Ladd,
Lieutenant Mitchell, General Merio
Menocal, General E. Sanchez, Agra
monte and Colonel Carlos Hernandez
as its committee and they took up the
details of the surrender. They have no
doubt, and neither has the commission,
that a large proportion of rifles will be
turned in. There are not more than
3,000 in all, many being worthless.
The rebels may be allowed to keep
their machetes, as it is not only a weap
on but a tool with them, and they need
them in farm work. It is hoped they
will quickly return. It is true that
many of the rebels expect pay for their 1
aims, and in some cases, if it is a very
good gun and a very bad man, it may
To Round Bad Men.
The taking away of the arms is not
regarded as a vital matter bv the com
mission, they will get what they can
without friction, as it is not thought
wise to allow Jarge bands of armed men
to return over a wide stretch of unpro
tected country. The plan is to have a
formal laying down of arms and disper
sal of the rebel forces. This will be at
tended with much ceremony and haste.
Mr. Taft has plans for rouUding up
those who keep up or start a revolution
or roam about plundering and destroy
ing property. He expects there will be
such and also that there may be fur
ther uprisings in the land. For its
protection and to give the provisional
government dignity and streugth he
thinks about 6,000 American regulars
are needed to be scattered about the
island. This would give each province
abcut 1,000 men.
They will be kept in large townst
while the chasing of robber bands will
be done by the Cuban rural guard,
which will be maintained under its
Thus is the island to be pacified. If
6,000 American soldiers cannot do it.
more, will be asked for, Dut that is all
that is now thought necessary.
In the meantime a thousand or more
marines will be kept at Port Columbia,
which is being cleaned up and kmade
ready, for the thousand are expected
tomorrow. A few as possible marines
and sailors of he fleet will be used, so
as to let the ships get away on other
It has been planned to have three
expeditions from the United States of
6,000 troops each sent to Cuba, but now
one is deemed necessary.
HUGE GIRDER CRUSHES TWO.
By Publishers' Press.
Harrisburgr, Pa., Sept. 29.Charles
Horwartfr and Michael Heiser were almost
instantly killed at the Pennsylvania steel
works today while moving a heavy girder
by ragansr Qf an .electric,,-crane. The hooks
slipped and the girder fell upon the two
men^ 3Bhe- necks of both, were broken
and 'fHey w6re terribly crushed about the
chest, T- *^*MM!\e*4i*rf&ijt..^._
CHILD OF CHINAMAN
MISS EAMTNOLA A FONG,
One of the famous thirteen beauties,
daughters of a Chinese coolie, who
amassed a fortune of $30,000,000 in
Hawaii and disappeared to die in his
MADE NAME FAMOUS
Dead Millionaire Chinaman Was
Father of Thirteen Ha
Special Cable to Tho Journal.
Honolulu, Sept, 29.Friday's dis
patches carried a brief announcement
of the death of Ah Fong, the Chinese
capitalist, who made $30,000,000 in the
Hawaiian islands and mysteriously dis
appeared in 1892, but related little of
his remarkable life and his beautiful
daughters, nine tit whom have made
fine matches, despite the lowly birth of
their father. He died in China, un
known to his family until his death.
Wing Ah Fong, Chinese collie, landed
at Honolulu in 1858. While his com
panion immigrants went out to work
on the plantations Ah Fong set up as
a Chinese merchant. He imported from
China opium and other luxuries, which
he sold to his countrymen at priees
which enabled him soon to become the
foremost Chinese man of business in
the Hawaiian islands.
Ah Fong's place of business was on
the water front. For a neighbor he
had a half English, half Portuguese ex
sailor named Fayerweather, who had
married a native Kanaka beauty, and,
like Ah Fong, was struggling to build
up a fortune. Fayerweather had one
daughter whom he had placed as a
companion in one of the missionary
Mixture of Four Bloods.
This daughter, when barely 14 years
oldwhich means maturity in that
balmy climatehad a wild and lux
uriant beauty, uniting the chief charms
of the women q the three countries
represented in her ancestryEngland,
Portugal and Hawaii. Ah Fo ng made
this girl his wife.
Ah Fong became the confidant of old
King Kalakaua. He became a great
importer. He controlled the foolie
market and the opium trade. He made
large investments in real estate and
piled million on million.
Thirteen Beautiful Daughter^.
Meantime his wife had presented
him with fifteen children, thirteen
irls two boys. The girls became
world around. They were
TAILOR MADE SUITS, $14.00
Beautiful line of Suits, in black,
brown and navy Serges and Scotch
Gray Mixtures, fitted and semi
fitted jackets, neatly finished with
an- tailored4 straps,0
full plaite skirts regular $17.50
SILK SUITS, $7.50Broken line of
Silk Shirtwaist Suits, in the plain
and changeable Taffetas, made up
with' neatly tucked waists and full
plaited skirts, in brown, black,
green, blue and rose our $10.00
and $12.50 suits, Ct"7 ffetfi
PLAITED SKIRTS, $6.50Made of
excellent quality Voile, Panama,
trimmed over hips with tailored
bands of self material, front panel
stitched to knee and graduating to
back gore, extra full skirts regu
lar $8.50 values, ffifi E||
FALL COATS, $9.95Women's 48-
inch Coats, made up in black Ker
sey, Gray Mixtures and Covert, full
English box back and Empire ef
fects, velvet and trimmed cuffs
our $12.50 coats,
LONG- KIMONOSMade of good
flannelette, in Persian designs,
tucked, trimmed with plain bands,
kimono sleeve $1.00 TJKf%
values, for %M\3
WAISTS, 98oIn flannels, neatly
made, full sleeve, new cuff, plain
stock, in navy, gray, black, red
and rose $1.25 waists, AQ
educated in th-iTJiiijtod! States ana"-in
Europe. They .wore Parisian frocks.
Seven of them were black^-eyed, raven
haired girls.' The ^ther six weW-wotad,
with blue eyes and dark eyelashes aid
hair. Seven f the sisters *have
WASH -GOODS36-inch Percales,
in the new checks and figures
regular 12 %c, Mon I-AA
WASH GOODS50 pieces new
fleece lined flannelette's, full 'as-
sortment of small figures and floral
designs special price 4ffe.
father's tall stature, but the rest are
petite figures/ Thpy have a pro
nounced suggestion of Chinese almond
shaped eyes, ah nearly *very one of
them has the mother's' olive complex
ioon and soft, easy mode of speech.
Social Center of Honolulu.
Mrs. Ah Fong had social aspirations
and her husband humored them.
changed his name to Afong to please
her and built the finest mansion "in
The Afong mansion'became the mec
ea of young m&n and old, ambitious to
an oriental beauty for a wife and
to get the $1,000,000 dowry that went
with each one..
Nine of the Afong girls married
well. Four are unmarried. The nine
sons-in-law of the old Chinese mer
chant are men of prominence in busi
ness or profession. One ef them is
Bear Admiral Whiting ojj the United
List of Afong Girls.
Here is a list of the Afong girls,
with the names of the men they are
Marie, wife of H. 6. Humphrey, one of the
leading lawyers of Honolulu.
Carrie,"now Mrs. Arthur Johnston, a Hono
Helen, married to W. A. Hensball, who lost
his life in the wreck of the steamer Bio Ja
neiro in Golden Gate, near San Francisco.
Harriet, now the wife of Rear Admiral Whit
ing, U. S. N
Alice, married to P. V. Stokes, collector of
the port of Honolulu
Jessie wife of Howard Q. Morton, a mer
chant of Honolulu.
Nancy, now Mrs. Alfred Magoon, attorney of
Muriel, wife of Lieutenant A. J. Dougherty,
United States aimy.
Mclaine, married to James W. W. Brewster of
Elizabeth, N. J. They make their home in
Four of the girlsBessie, Adellna, Kaminola
and Emileneae yet are unmarried.
Goes Back to China.
There were two sons. The oldest dis
appeared with -his father in 1892. The
other, Alfred, married Miss Anna Eliza
beth Whiting, niece of Rear Admiral
Afong never adopted western civil
ization. He was a Chinaman and clung
to Chinese costume and customs. Final
ly in 1892, he took his eldest son and
went to China. From that day Hono
terey, and wa
property behind him, in the care of
trustees. The millions he had amassed
he left to his wife and his children, to
do as they pleased with. Why he went
away is a mystery which never is like
ly to be solved.
TEXAS RANGERS ON GUARD
TO STOP MEXICAN REBELS
Members of Batud that Held Jimi-
nez Reported to Have Crossed the
BorderClash I Imminent.
By Publishers' Press.
Eagle Pass, Tex., Sept. 29.Govern-
ment troops are still in pursuit of the
Mexican revolutionists who captured
the town of Jiminez and late this even
ing advices were received here that
fifteen of the revolutionists had crossed
the Bio Grande into Texas. Texas
rangers have been stationed in that
vicinity, and a battle between the bri
gands and the Texas authorities is ex
pected at any moment. ,v
Two hundred additional troops ar
rived in Diaz this afternoon from Mon
led ^t^tioM^,jjaong the|
frontier. There is a, bitter feeling to
ward the Diaz, goverttmenk, but disor- gQvejttumenfc
ciers and revolutionary idemonstrations
have thus far bedn confined to semi
brigands and Mexicans of questionable
Considerable alarm exists along the
Texas border lest the. brigands fleeing
from Mexico commit depredations and
acts of lawlessness in Texas. It has
been later learned that the band which
seized Jiminez consisted of 300 men in
stead of forty. The band is badly
scattered since the fight with the troops
Unusual Price Cutting for Monday.
A Bargain Event Well Worth Your Special Notice.
WASH GOODSNew Chiffon Pop
lins, the latest weave in imported
wash fabrics regular 50c O A
value, special Monday WUU
WASH GOODSFrench Ginghams
(mill ends), beautiful assortment of
fancy and Scotch Plaids regular
12%c value, 7^M%
Monday DBESS GOODS New Mohair
Plaids, 52 inches wide, in the lat
est shades of gray, and sold every
where at $1 or more. ft Ktfl
Special price Monday OrnPW
DBESS GOODSNew 60-inch Coat
ings in the subdued, check effects,
that would be cheap at "7Ksf
$1.00. Special Monday... O
DRESS GOODS New Vienna
satin, barred plaids, regular 65c
FANCY SILKS' New checks,
stripes and changeable novelties
none worth less than 75c, JB. jBo
special Monday TTMU
TAFFETA SILKS Plain and
changeable colors,_, wear guaranteed
regular price 75c, CA
SILKBlack 36-inch Taffeta and
Peau de Soie, all pure silk, wear
guaranteed, and cheap at the regu
lar price, $1.25 special Ofif%
price Monday ^W%9\M
DRESS GOODSIn black, colors
and the latest plaid novelties.
Broadcloths, Panamas^ Henriettas,
Prunellas, all fine imported goods
that sell at $1.50,~x fl.|
NECKWEARVenetian Lace Coat
Sets, cuff and collars, handsome
patterns, worth 39c. 9BA
Special, set....... *.t "Uw
LADIES' HOSIERYFleece lined,,
seamless hose, special *fl A A
for Monday llfO
OF ELEVATOR REBATES
i Titanic Struggle Against Allow
ances Will Be Waged
Speoial to The Journal.
Chicago, Sept. 29.Western railroads
are preparing to renew with redoubled
energy their struggle over the question
of paying allowances to elevators wnen
the interstate commerce commission re
turns to Chicago Monday to resume its
hearings of the Peavey Elevator case.
The arguments made and evidence in
troduced when the commission waB here
two weeks ago were but preliminary
to the big fight, which promises to be
one of. the hardest contests ever waged
before the commission.
It is expected the taking of testimony
will occupy at least the entire week.
A traffic official of the one interested
line stated yesterday that elevator pro
prietors and other shippers in all parts
of the west who claim they have been
injured have been volunteering their
assistance to the roads. The final argu
ments of the case will be before the
commission at Washington next week.
All Roads Back It.
The only railroads directly attacking
the Union Pacific-Peavey contract are
the Chicago Great Western, Burlington
and Santa Fe, but they are understood
to have the moral backing of most of
the western lines.
"If it should be decided," Baid a
traffic official, "that it is legal and
fair for the Union Pacific to continue
to pay the Peavey company 1% cents
a hundred pounds for elevating its own
grain, it would make it necessary for
competitive reasons for every other
railroad in the country to begin paying
an equal allowance to all the elevators
on its line. On the basis of last year's
grain shipments, this would mean a
total deduction from railway revenues
of more than $5,000,000 annually.
Dooms Small Elevator.
I heretofore have been taking care of the
"Asa matter of fact, he other roads
elevators in one way or another, altho
they have not been making them allow
ances in th same way or as large as the
Union Pacific has.
"So lonfr as only one line makes an
allowance it gets more business and
gains by it, but when all do so, none
gets more business and all lose it.
That is why we are fighting the allow
"The worst of it is, however, that
universal adoption of the allowance sys
tem would drive all the smaller eleva
tor men out of business. The big con
cerns have facilities which enable them
to handle the grain cheaper than the
small ones. Consequently to make an
allowance to all is to give the elevator
trust an advantage which in time will
enable it to destroy competition. The
only fair system is to make no allow
Washington, D. Sept. 29, 1906V-
(Special.)The following patents were
issued this week to Minnesota and Da
kota inventors, as reported by William
son & Merchant, Patent Attorneys, 925-
933 Guaranty Loan building, Minne
apolis, Minn.: Ole O. Braaten and H. T.
Disrud, Bareness, Minn., threshing ma
Bucklin, Marietta, Minn.,
en te Ar
ro tr Christia
Paul,fi Minn.n,.d rotarvy oven Christia
Christianson, Bowbells, N. D., trap
Jerry G. Hoofken, Minneapolis, Minn.,
brooder heater Richard Johnson, Elk
Point, S. D., table Frank Julian, St.
Paul, Minn., water purifying appara
tus Hans Ifarson, Joy, Minn., corn har
vester Melville C. Momsen, Armour,
S. D., building block Charles D. Mur
phy, Kingston, Minn., horseshoe George
C. Nienow, Plainview, Minn., coupling
pole Hjalmer Nilsen, Dahlen township,
N. IX, traction engine: Chester Ver
steeg, Ashton, S. D., indicator.
Glass, best 10-year
with best periseo-
pic lens, regular
$3. Monday only,
STATIONERY500 boxes Writing
Paper, salesman's samples, con
tain two quires paper and 25 en
velopes, all in good condition,
worth 15c, 18c, 20c and JA^
25c box, special, box I
LADIES' HOSIERYFleece lined,
rib top, always sold for 4 (ft A
25c, Monday IOO
3 pairs for 50o.
LADIES' HOSIERYA fine, soft
wool hose, the best hose O jfc
shown for the price sfi O O
LADIES' HOSIERYFine imported
hose, stripes, etc., our AA A
regular 35c value i .aOQ
LADIES' HOSIERYImported em
broidered hose, at greatly reduced
price for Monday. Bargains at
75c, 69c, 59c, 48c AA.
INFANTS' HOSEFine^ Cashmere
Hose, all colors 4 O A
25c to IOC
LADIES' UNDERWEAR Fleece
lined vests and pants, high neck,
long sleeves, ankle length, AJ A
worth 28c. Monday III
LADIES' UNDERWEAR Heavy
fleece lined vests and pants,
worth 50c, QA^
LADIES' UNDERWEAR Wool
vests and pants, worth
m9 E A
$1. Special Monday lOu
LADIES' UNDERWEAR Fleece
lined union suits, high neck, long
sleeves, worth BA A
65c, for OUU
LADIES' UNDERWEAR Extra
sjzes, 7) 8 and 9, fleece lined union
suits, high neck, long sleeves,
ankle length, worth 50c. Jk A A
Special W O
LADIES' UNDERWEAR Wool
union suits, high neck, long
sleeves, ankle length. A bargain
worth $1.25. QA A
DO YOU VALUE A
Our special price ten-days' sale*has been a wonder-
ful success. Many of our customers who have taken ad-
vantage^ the stupendous bargains and have purchased
a Cravenette or Raincoat at this sale have praised our
Cravenettes and Raincoats to their friends and are now
convinced that our statement is truthful, for every dollar
you spend with us we give you three dollars in value.
The following 3 days will present another opportunity
to get'the genuine Goodyear Raincoat Co.'s make and
Priestley's Cravenettes and Raincoats at the same
prices that prevailed in the past 10 days. New models
have been received, which makes our stock larger and
gives you abetter assortment to select from.
Remember thaf a Cravenette takes the place of a
Fall and Spring Coat and is appreciated in a rainstorm.
ONE-THIRD REGULAR STANDARD PRICES
This Sate Starts Monday, Oct. 1st at 9 a. m.
and Will Continue Until Wednesday, 6. p. m.
The following give only a faint idea of values to be
had during this sale. Consider these prices, then come
and examine the goods:
For Every Dollar You Spend With Us We Give
You Three Collars hi Value.
$ 12.50 Storm Coats
All the bright new styles of the
with nothing lacking in make, fit and#fin,season
Gentlemen's $18.65 Cravenettes
In all different shades, made in stylish
overcoat fashion, of high-grade tailor
work. Makes a natty Fall Coat.
Gentlemen's $28.50 01 1 fWl
to $30 Cravenettes ^l^iUU
Including carefully tailored Paddocks,
silk an4 wool mixed worsted. Latest 1906
Mackintoshes as Low as $1.00.
All mail orders filled promptly must be accom-
panied by check or money order. State bust and height
measure. GOODYEA RAINCOA CO.
418 NICOLLET AVENUE.
This is one of our many stores reaching from coast to
coast. We are here to stay.
ALL 6A1IENT8 ALTERED TO FIT FREE OF CHARGE
-iJ *|4 t Jif
Light and dark shades, made in the
season's newest models rain or shine
The season's newest creations, with
nothing lacking in style, fit and shades
less than cost to make.
Ladies' $25,$28, C11 flfl
$30 Cravenettes ^IliUU
Of all wool mixtures, In oxford, tan and
ollv spring styles, some shirred collar and
collarless effectsfitted and loose backs all
splendidly tailored finest garments v,e make.
Users of prepayment gas meters are ad
vised that immediately after October ist,
1906, representatives will be sent out to ad
just the meters to conform with the new rate
of One Dollar per thousand feet of gas. Ad
justment will be made as rapidly as possible,
but during the interval prior to adjustment
consumers using the meters will have a
slight accumulation to their credit. These
accumulations will be refunded upon per
sonal application at the Company Office, on
and after November ist. Checks will be
mailed for all balances remaining uncalled
for December ist.
t?k,^ 4 is?
the points the reader wilt want to knofr about before he investigates. Talte.
a few more lines and publish the su
be surprised at the results.
ce of your proposition.