**$*- xlil Predictions.
%iimescftaPartly cloudy tonight
aijft Vedpesday warmer tonight in
WisconsinFair, warmer tonight
Wednesday, fair, warmer in east por
Upper MichiganFair, warmer to-
*|l night Wednesday, partly cloudy.
IowaFair,- warmer tonight and
South iJakotaFair tonight, warmer
in east portion Wednesday, partly
North DakotaShowers tonight or
Montana Showers tonight and
Wednesday, warmer tonight in north
Weather Conditions. J*
tropical storm over the east gulf
yesterday morning seems to have
changed little in intensity or movement,
and there are light to moderate rains
this morning as far north as Cairo,
Knoxvillo and Asheville, and westward
into Arkansas, but during the past
twenty-four hours there have been rains
as far north as Pittsburg an d' New
TOrk elsewhere in the country there
has been no rain, except at Prince Al
bert and Portland, Ore. The relative
positions of the high pressure over New
England and the lake region and the
low pressure slowly developing over the
Pacific northwest is causing warmer
weather in the lake region, and from
western Texas to Minnesota, Manitoba
and Saskatchewan. There may be in
creasing cloudiness in this vicinity to
night and Wednesday, but no rain is
expected. The tepperature will be
higher Wednesday morning.
T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Weather Now and Then.
Today, maximum 72, minimum 48 de
grees a year ago, maximum 74, mini
mum 48 (jegrees.
AROUND THE TOWN
Boy Gamblers Sentenced. Axel
Oman, Auge Oman and Andrew Steen
were sentenced today to thirty days
each In the "workhouse for gambling
with dice in a barn in Northeast Min
neapolis. The boys were granted & stay
of promise of good behavior.
Fire in a Garage.Fire damaged the
engine room in the Moulton Jordan gar
age on Fourth street S early today. A
the building is fireproof, the loss was
insignificant. A small amount of fuel
and other inflammable material in the
room was burned, but there was no dan
ger to other parts of the building.
rRALPH L. WHITNEY, city .sealer
of weights and measuies for the six
years ending in 1904. died last night.
was a resident or Minneapolis for
forty three years, and a member of the
Territorial ^Pioneers' association. He
leaves a wife and two daughters and
two sisters, Mrs, James H. Sinclair of
Marshfield, Wis\, and Mrs. Mary W.
Aldrich of Minneapolis. Funeral at
2:30 p.m., Wednesday, from 707 Ninth
'N. J. SHANNON died Sunday at his
residence, 2321 Girard avenue S. Mr.
Shannon was well known at the Cham
ber of Commerce, having been with G-.
W Van Dusen & Co. for thirty-six
years. The remains were taken to
Eochester, Minn today for burial, his
home before coming to Minneapolis.
funeral will take place at 2 p.m.
Wednesday from the Bethania Lutheran
church, Twenty-fifth avenue S and
Franklin. Interment^ at Layman's
FOR Y. M. C. A. CLASSES
The office force of the T. M. O. A.
was almost overwhelmed last night by
the crowd of young men seeking en
rollment in the night school classes.
Last year was a record breaker, but
the enrollment this fall is almost twice
as large as at the corresponding date
a year ago*
The clasa in ^scientific, salesmanship
opened with even a larger attendance
than was expected. The class organized
on the club plan and elected officers.
L. R. Ryan was made president and
Henry Mees secretary.
Another class that bids fair to be
more popular than ever is the one
business law, taught by Maxil D. Robb.
The courses in electrical engineering,
mechanical drawing and regular com
mercial subjects also attracted many
The enrollments tonight promise to be
as heavy as, or heavier than last night,
as ma ny of the classes hold their first
sessions today. Amo ng the most im
portant classes will be those in real
estate law, architectural drawing, plan
reading and estimating, heating and
ventilating, and English for Scandi
Other courses open Wednesday night,
notably the automobile school, and still
others on Thursday and Friday, among
which will be advertising, steam en
gineering, vocal and instrumental music,
oratory and advanced mathematics.
City Newsr MAUH O SHOOTm S
TODAY IN DISTRICT COURT
Judge D. F. SimpsonJury and minor
Judge F. C. BrooksGeorge E. An
derson vs. J. Emerson Greenfield,
suit to recover $650 claimed to be
due as the result of an alleged
fraudulent sale of land In Itasca
county on trial.
Judge John Day SmithNo civil Jury
Judge Andrew HoltMartin C. Sue
flohm still on trial for the alleged
Improper treatment of a young girl
Insanity Is the defense.
Judge H. D. DickinsonBelle M.
Swift vs. Ellen C. Lovell, suit to
compel the conveyance of property
"valued at $2,650 on a contract al
leged to have been violated by the
defendant, on trial.
Judge F. V. BrownMinor divorce,
tax and other court cases.
Your attention is called to the sub
headings in the Help and Situations
Want ed Columns on the Want Pages
of today's issue. Read them over
carefully, you will find something that
ay interest you.
WANTBIV-fcXWBBTENOED S4LESLADY FOR
W-' glove department. Apply Minneapolis Dry
"FOOIGtfEA" ANTISEPTIC B"OOT BATH TOK
"V sore, vte*der, tired and aching feet. Tbe Ontor"
thing that actually does glye relief
I-AIK, HBAXTHY, SATIN BKIN BESTOWED
by Satin dKin cream and Satin sMn powder 2Sc
LOSTGOLD BRACELET OK NIOftLLET AV
or 5th stir on Tuesday noone or at Minneapolis
Dry Goods Oo..-ic at Powers sa.turn for re-
J"^ ward to T. M." Bobberts Co. Supply House
5L office. Nolle M. Morrte.
^WA^TED--GBEEH0TJSE IfcAN ON COUNTRY
BANDIT HOLDS AND ROBS
Highwaym an in the Mount Curve Dis-
trict Invades Soy's Tent, Holds
Boy's Father, and Is Probably the
Same Man That Shot at Two Others.
The man who shoots was^ operating
again in the Lowry Hill residence dis
trict last night. To the accompani
ment of revolver shots and the harsh
command of "hands up,'* at least three
men have looked into the muzzle of an
ugly' sixshooter and given up their
valuables. The man who shoots refuses
to argue any question and settles only
on a cash basis.
Ezra Farnsworth, 1414 Mt. Curve
avenue, is the latest victim, and he
was held up just in time last night to
prevent the bandit from entering his
house and searching it for valuables.
The bandit admitted he was in great
need of money last night. Entering the
Fai nsworth yard, the robber went to a
little tent where Mr. Farnasworth's son
was sleeping. Pulling back the flap of
the tent, he looked in. "Say, vou, he
said, I want $25 and I want it quick.
I nefed the money, so get busy."
The young man took the time to say
he didn't have the money, and then
darted out the side of the tent and ran
to the residence of Sampson Child, 914
Kenwood boulevard, for a revolver.
In the meantime Mr. Farnsworth re
turned home, and happened to h^ave just
the required $25 in his pocket. The
bandidt didn't know this, but he took
the chances and went out to meet him.
Mr. Farnsworth was greeted with the
command "Hands up/' which was im
mediately followed by two revolver
shots. The victim had no idea of re
fusing to obey, but stood on his tipties
and allowed the bandit to go thru his
pockets. Taking the $25 and a valu
able gold watch, the robber told his vic
tim to go into the house, and then
darted over a little knoll and disap
When Mr. Farnsworth's son asked S.
R. Child for a revolver and told what
had occurred, Mr. Child seemed little
surprised, for a few nights before his
son, Sherman W. Child, a university
student, had been held up, apparently
by the same man. was returning
home late when the bandit encountered
him in the same way and took his small
Mr. Child obtained a good descrip
tion of the bad man. was tall, slim
and wore a broad hat well down over
his eyes. He covered the lower part
of his face with a white handkerchief.
The description given by Mr. Farns
worth tallies well with this.
This robber is also supposed to be
the man who shot at Dr. Clarence
Straehauer, 1705 James avenue S, who
surprised him in an attempt to enter
Business men living near the haunts
of the bandit are arming themselves
and are taking extra precautions when
locking up for the night. The nerv
ousness has also invaded police head
quarters, and traps are being set for
the man who shoots.
To Match,'' Cuff Buttons, Scarf Pin, $2.
"Hoff's" Toggery Shops. Both Stores.
M. & ST. ANNUAL
MEETING IS HELD
Stockholders of the Minneapolis &
St. Louis Railroad company held their
annual meeting today in the office of
Vicepresident and General Manager L.
F. Day, Metropolitan Life building, and
elected three directors. The directors
will at some future time meet for elec
tion of officers.
Directors re-elected were: John E.
Searles of New York, F. H. Davis of
New York, who is treasurer of the com
pany and L. F. Day of Minneapolis,
who is general manager.
A the directors' meeting the ques-(
tion of dividend will be acted upon,
when it is expected $hat the regular
semi-annual dividend of 2 pet cent
on preferred stock will be declared.
N dividends have *been paid on com
mon for some time. Owing to the thoro
ness of the 1906 work it is not prob
able that a terse appropriation will be
ordered for 1907.
The company has added about
$1,000,000 of equipment in the year and
has re-laid about seventy miles with
new steel and the Des Moines & Fort
Dodge line is being ballasted with
gravel. If labor can be secured and
the good weather continues, the com
pany will have laid $1,000,000 worth of
new steel in 1906. This work is mainly
on the Des Moines & Fort Dodge, the
Western and the Pacific divisions, and
some on the Albert Lea division.
WEATHER TO SHIT ALL
TASTES IN SEPTEMBER
Septeniber had its full thirty days
of weather, as called for by the cat
'endar and guaranteed by the weathor
bureau. While the month d'd not shat
ter any of the extreme records made in
the past sixteen vears and recorded in
the weather observatory, it managed
to be different from any other Septem
ber in the record.
A far as temperature was concerned,
the month stuck close to precedents.
Its mean temperature was 65.4 de
grees. The mean for the month in six
teen years is 62 degrees. Its maximum
temperature, 92 degrees, on Sept. p,
fell below the maximum of 96 degrees
scored Sept. 17, 1895. Its minimum
temperature of 43 degrees, recorded on
Sept. 30, was above he extreme mini
mum of 29 degrees on Sept. 30, 1899.
I the matter of precipitation, the
past month beat the mean for Septem
ber in the past sixteeen years bv 1.92
inches, having a total of 5.44 inches.
Only three Septembers in the sixteen
year period exceeded this record.
A for sunshine, the month was per
fectly parceled out. Ten davs were
clear, ten were partly cloudv and ten
were cloudy. On ten davs it rained.
There were seven thunderstorms and
FATHER ACCUSES SON
Aubrey Buhlman I Under Arrest as a
s. Forger. "B*
Efforts of the Minnesota Bankers'
association may result in the return to
Minnesota of Aubrey Buhlman of Wau
nakee, Wis., who is accused of passing
a forged check on the Stated Bank of
Menagha, Minn. He is uncfer arrest at
Milwaukee and the Minnesota authori
ties have asked that the prisoner be
held until thev get a ch&nee^t him, in
case some transactions in Wisconsin for
whie& Buhlman is being held at MiL
waukee are cleared up. Buhlman is
charged with passing a checlt on the
Menagha bank for $28$,""which pur
ported t*4)e sigjjed BitMman's fa
ther, a departmsn^gfeo^gkeeper. The
STATE EQUALIZERS HEAR PLEAS
St. Paul and Minneapolis Gas Com-
panies' Lawyers Explain Why Their
Companies Should Not Assessed
at High Figures, and Street Railway
Also Pleads for Leniency.
The state board of equalization de
voted its time today to listening to the
arguments of attorneys as to. why the
present assessments of public service
corporations in Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Duluth should not be increased.
Edward S. Young, attorney general,
and Samuel G. Iverson, sat with the
The St. Paul Gaslight and Electric
company, represented by Pierce Butler,
asked a reduction.
John O. P. Wheelwright had a some
what lengthy statement to make for
the Minneapolis Gaslight company. This
company, he said, has never watered its
stock, which is now $800,000. He asked
indulgence of the board because un
feeling political parties in Minneapolis
have all announced that in 1910, when
the franchise runs out, that they favor
the municipality taking the plant over.
At the election this fall unfeeling vot
ers will cast their ballot on the ques
tion of issuing $1,500,000 in city bonds
for this purpose. He said that in five
years the company's gross earnings had
increased one-third and the taxes have
been doubled. On being questioned, he
admitted the increase in gross earnings
the last year was $100,000.
Speaks for Trolley Company.
For the street railway companies, M.
D. Munn stated that their assessed
valuations were increased 4 per cent
two years ago, and 25 per cent last
year, until now they were considerably
more than $10,000?000 in the aggregate.
The street railway companies last
year paid nearly one-sixth of the per
sonal propert ytaxes of Minneapolis and
St. Paul/' said Mk Munn.
"Every day I walk the streets, I
meet men whose personal property, if
assessed like ours, would raise the as
sessments over $100,000,000."
Mr. Munn showed by figures in pos
session of the board that while the
street railway assessments have been
increased 400 per cent in five years,
their income has increased only 40 to
50 per cent.
"To Match." Neckwear and Hose, $1.
Hoff 's' Toggery Shops. Both Stores.
CHURCH MEETING OPENS
Oongregataonalists of the State in An
nual Session Here.
Members of the General Congrega
tional association of Minnesota opened
their three davs' semicentennial meet
ing this afternoon in Plymouth church.
Devotional exercises were conducted by
Rev. Leavitt H. Hallock, D. D., and
the order of business was taken up.
The greater part of the time was given
up to enrollment, election of conven
tion officers and nomination commit
tees and reports of officers and com
mittees. Rev. Rhys R. Lloyd of Evans
ton, 111., spoke at the conclusion of the
meeting on A Visit to the Study of
Dean W. S. Pattee, the moderator,
will give an address this evening, and
Frank K. Sanders of Boston will deliver
a Bible address. The speakers for
Wednesday morning are Rev. Frank K.
Sanders, Rev. D. Frank E Knoph or
Austin, Minn., Rev. R. R. Lloyd, Rev.
Everett Lesher, Rev. Theodore Clifton,
Chicago, and Rev. W. W Newell, Chi
SALOON IS BOBBED
Experts Win Rich Plunder White
Thomas Ellison, porter in Chris Jen
sen's saloon at Cottage Park, White
Bear Lake, was awakened early yes
terday morning in the saloon, where he
sleeps, by a noise, and, raising his head
to look around, bumped into the blue
barrel of a "44.-"
Two men had entered the place.
While one kept Ellison in bed with
the "persuader/' the other we nt thru
the cash register and slot machines
with a "-jimmy." The robbers se
cured $200, a supply of cigars and sev
eral bottles of whisky.
The robbers are believed to have
been cracksmen who recently did sev
eral expert jobs in St. Paul.
KILLED BY NOSEBLEED
Sewer Laborer's Death Caused by Un
John Long, a laborer, died suddenly of
a peculiar hemorrhage yesterday while
working in a sewer at Thirteenth avenue
NB and Seventy street. While he was
stooping over he suddenly began bleed
ing at the nose. Knowing that his arte
ries were weak he asked that a physician
be summoned, but before help could come
he was dead.
The body was removed to the family
residence, 2710 Aldrich avenue N.
CHANCE FOR ELWELL
Gains 18 Votes, with Comstock Only 6
Ahead in Eeconntt^,^
J. T. Elwell has gained 18 votes in
the recount for nomination as republi
can state senator from the thirty-ninth
district. This reduces the majority of
E. F. Comstock to 6, with three more pre
cincts and one country town to' hear
from. In the sixth precinct of the
ninth ward an error of ten votes was
found. Elwell was credited with 24
votes and he really got 34.
LOST BOY FORGETS NAME
Unidentified Youngster Is Happy &t Po
A 3-year-old boy who cannot tell his
name was picked up by the South Side
police yesterday afternoon and at, noon
today no one had appeared at the station
to claim him.
The TTttre fellow made himself at home
and slept at the station without a mur
mur. He appears to be charmed with
station life and when asked today if he
wanted to go home he was quick in re
plying that he did not.
NEEDLE FACTORY COMING
Pilgrim Manufacturing Company Will
Locate-Plant in Minneapolis.
The Pilgrim Manufacturing company
and the Hall-Clarice Self-Threading
Needle company-," which have incorpor
ated at $1,000,000 each, are announced
to establish ^manufacturing headquar
ters her,e.- IQiey will rent quarters and
begin manufacture of needles by Jan*
1. The'Pilgrim company .will do the
manufacturing and the Hall company
will deceive the royalty.
Tfour attention is called to the sub
headings in the Help and Situations
Wanted Columns on the Want Pages
of today's issue. Bead them over
UNDER 2S MlitS
BOARD O TAX LEVY SINKS
PRUNING KNIFE DEEP.
Commercial Bodies' Representatives
Induce Slash that Cntse Out Armory
Appropriation Goqd-Roadd Fund
LessenedBath House for Lars M.
Rand I to Be Provided for.
STILL SLA8HING TAX
Where the rate of taxation for 1907
stood this afternoon with the board
State levy 1.55
University, etc 2.23
County revenue 2.25
Current expense 4.80
Interest on bonds 2.23
Permanent Improvements 2.25
Sinking fund 1.00
Park board 85
Library board 45
School board 5.50
City side of public building 25
Park certificates 03
Police pensions 02
Corrections, etc 90
This will yield $4,059,770 on an as
sessed valuation of $167,000,000.
The board of tax levy has gone down
the line to meet the popular demand
for a maximum tax levy of 25 mills,
and is going even further. It will cut
and slash and prune so that the rate of
taxation, including the ward tax, will
come under the (lead line, at least in
The state board of equalization cut
the city assessor's valuations of $175,-
000,000 by several millions of dollars,
but the tax levy board intends to stick
to the original plan to go under 26
mills, regardless of the state board of
On behalf of the commercial bodies
of the city, W. L. Harris, J. F. Conk
lin and George D. Dayton were present
today to watch the board at work.
Among other items they succeeded
excluding an item of $45,000 for the
completion of the national guard ar
mory. Mr. Harris fought this persist
ently and insisted that the armory com
cissioners could tide over the present
difficulty by other means than depriv
ing the city of much needed improve
ments. Had there been money avail
able, the city could easily loan money
to the board, but the loan could not
be made without greatly crippling the
city in its improvements. This seemed
good sense and the matter was dropped.
The visitors also recommended that
the good roads fund be reduced from
$50,000 to $25,000.
It had been decided to cut out $25,000
for a permanent bathhouse at Seven
Corners, but Alderman Lars M. Rand
had heard of it and came before the
board with blood in his eye. For the
first argument he reminded the board
that none of the proposed improve
ments was for the section of the city
which he represented, and that the ap
propriation was a small one. All parts
of the city had bathing establishments
except Southtown. Mayor Davicf T.
Jones came to the aid of Alderman
Randv and it was agreed to make a
first appropriation. 01 $15,000 for the
house. This (wasi^atisfaetory to the
taxpayers present. i
Among the items which have disap
peared from the estimates is the one
of $25,000 for a stone crusher.
N final action has been taken on
the park board and library board esti
mates. They will receive more money
than last year, but not as much as they
Foot-Schulze Glove Rubbers. Stand
ard of the world. Leading stores.
URGES 3 CITIES TO
CUT TROLLEY FARES
Mayor Collum, of Duluth has ad
dressed a communibation to the Min
neapolis council suggesting the ap
pointment of a board or commission to
act with a similar body appointed by
the couricils of St. Paul and Duluth to
take up the question of securing from
the street railway companies operating
in the three cities reduced fares in cer
tain hours of the day. The mayor be
lieves that if the matter were taken up
by the three large cities of the state,
and the matter were properly presented
to the street railway company, some
thing might be done in the way of se
curing concessions for working people
and school children.
MEMORIAL HALL OPENED
Bryant Post Dedicates Rooms
LIND NOT A CANDIDATE
Former Governor Extols Merrill as an
Former Governor John Lind says that
the reference to him as a possible inde
pendent candidate for the city council
is all news to him. Such a thing had
not entered his mind and he cannot
account for the rumor that he had such
a thing in mind. Furthermore, without
wishing to show any discrimination
between aldermanic candidates, he sees
no Teason why, so long as the fourth
ward can command the services of a
man like Mr. Merrill, it should be in
cumbent upon him or anybody else to
assume the responsibilities of that of
SHOW GREAf GAINS
INCREASE OVER LAST TEAR IS
Activi ty I Unabated and Yearly Total
..Will Gave Mark Which City Will
Minneapolis will make a splendid
record as a building center this year.
For the three-quarterly period there is
a gain of nearly a half million over the
corresponding period of last year,
which was a record-breaker. The build
ing permits, with heating, plumbing,
electrical and pther permits, call for
an expenditure of upwards of nine mil
lions. And there are still three months
more to hear from. An estimate is of
no value, and all that can be said is
that there is no abatement in the ac
There were issued from the building
inspector's office during the month of
September 387 permits, with an aggre
gate estimated cost of $711,525. The
figures for September, 1905, were 395
peimits, with an aggregate cost of
Of course, he
The new Grand Army memorial hall in
the courthouse was formally dedicated
last night by James Bryant post No. 3 of
Minneapolis. Veterans representing ev
ery post in the city attended the exercises
and the gathering was the largest in local
Grand Army circles since, the national en
Mayor D. P. Jones delivered the ad
dress of the evening W Curtiss,
commander of Bryant post, presided
At the conclusion of the program M. C.
Brady, on behalf of division No. 7, An
cient Order of Hibernians, presented the
memorial 'hall committee with a life-size
portrait of General Philip Kearney. Ezra
^October 2? 1906.
Have to Hump to Live toSt.
Paul Also Exhibits Boom Totals.
The three-quarterly figures are 3,736
permits for building only, and the cost
$7,613,690. Last year the first nine
months showed 3,922 permits and the
cost of construction $7,151,515.
Table of Comparisons.
Following is a comparative table of
the expenditures for new building for
the first nine months of 1905 and 1906:
January $163 510
Totals ...,$7,151,513 $7,613,690
St. Paul Figures.
The St. Paul figures for the same
period show that the smaller twin is
also forging to the front, and has made
even a better percentage of gain than
Minneapolis. The St. Paul figures fol
January $113,992 S248 344
February 320,721 140 103
March 402 90S
April 679 116 726,605
May 651.6S9 971,250
June 1,316,019 800,661
July 456 910 510 570
August 514,o21 56J3S9
September 482,289 887,921
So did she.
DEYOTED TO ACCURACY
GIFTED NOVEIJST GOES TO ALAS-
KA TO OBTAIN LOCAL COLOR
Gertrude Atherton, the celebrated
novelist, has just returned from Sitka.
Alaska, a journey few women care to
Altho the trip was made during the
vacation season^ it was I no sense a
vacation puting. The author weht there
solely on'business. The rare exceptions
heretofore, when a woman has visited
that out of the way locality, from busi
ness motives, have been for the most
part in benalf of mining, fur or lumber
interests. Mrs. Atherton's mission,
however, was none of these and was de
She undertook the long and somewhat
perilous voyage merely that she might
acquire local color for one of the chap
ters of a forthcoming novel and that
such of the book's scenes as are laid
in that picturesque, out-of-the-world
place should be absolutely accurate.
While devotion to accuracy is a rare
trait in the modern novelist, it is one
of Mrs. Atherton's first requisites.
When, several years ago, she was prepar
ing material for her famtms novel, The
Conqueror," she exiled herself from
New York and sojourned for months in
the Danish West Indies in order that
she might absorb the early environment,
surroundings and viewpoint of her hero.
Alexander Hamilton. This act of con
scientiousness was at the time widely
commented on, and was regarded with
wonder in the literary world. Yet its
results far more than justified the labor
In the present instance Mrs. Ather
ton's even greater sacrifice and effort
in the cause of accuracy and local color
seem destined to win even brighter
The novel in whose construction she
made the long voyage to Sitka, is to be
entitled "Rezanov.'' Its hero is the ro
mantic, marvelous Bussian nobleman,
who in the earliest days of the nine
teenth century raised Bussia's standard
in the then Indian-infested fastnesses
of Alaska, and whose vast dream of.
empire came near to winning for the
czar the entire western coast of Amer
His genius, his daring, his world
Shaking schemes for "expansion," ren
der Bezanov one of the most enthralling
characters in all history. Yet it re
mained for Mrs. Atherton to evoke this
brilliant Bussian from the mists of
semi-oblivion, and to present him, liv
ing, breathing, vibrant, in a modern
novel, which the author herself de
clares is her masterpiece, and which is
destined to become a great American
"Bezanov" is the sixth novel of the
Authors' and Newspapers' association's
celebrated $150 000 series of new and
hitherto unpublished international fic
tion. special arrangement with the
association TheJoufnal has secured
the exclusive right to publish "Bez
anov" in serial form prior to its ap
pearance as a book. The story will be
completed this month, the first install
ment being issued on Sunday. Oct. 7.
Order beforehand, or the edition may
be exhausted before your turn arrives.
Your attention is called to the sub
headings the Help and Situations
Wanted Columns on the Want Pages
of today's issue. Bead them over
carefully, you will find something that
may interest you.
This is i^ mere catch-line or extravagant claim. From
thousands of fcomes throughout our country come words of
praise for tl^ese, sweet toned favorites, They will please you.
We sell them for cash or monthly installments of $8.?^^^
Representatives for the Knabe-Angelus Piano.
FOSTERS WALDO S3fc
READY TO WEAR veils and
veilings by the yard. All the
new shades and styles.
LADIES' union suits, fall
deight, a 50c value.
Wednesday 36-INCH English Percales,
light and dark grounds. Al
?T SL zf i
THE PROTECTION OF ESTATES
The entire capital and surplus of The Min
nesota Loan and Trust Company, of $700,000, is
a security for the faithful performance of its
duties in administering estates.
Moreover, $100,000 of its capital is specially
deposited with the State Auditor for this pur
Xhe Trust Company is more safe, prompt
and accurate than an individual executor,
guardian or trustee.
MINNESOTA LOAN & TRUST GO.
313 NICOLLET AVENUE.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $700,000
-_^./e you secured one of our Trading Stamp Books? Two full
pages of stamps free with every book given out Wednesday.
45, 50 and 54-inch wool shadow
plaids, grays only, worth to
$1.25. Wednes- ggK
HANDSOME new purses, shop
ping bags and belts. A large
line to select from and priced
The Sixth of the
Series of International
Novels by Famous
A magnificent pen picture of a great
man, by the author of "The
This great novel will be published in
The Journal during October.
is fresh from the pen of a most
virile writer, and will appear in
The Journal even before it is
published in book form.
Don'f Fall to
this fascinating story
THE FIRST SECTION BEGINS IN
The Sundau Journal
Place your order early with your newsdealer. This is
highly important, as on former issues of first novels many
were disappointed, as the entire edition was sold out. ~jk
$ the points the reader will want to know about before he investigates Take
*ew*5*tt&0e jtlftgs-& pubUsh thft-fJ^ta,nc^ofi. your proposltfpp^yom?ii| r^
be surprised at the results.
LADIES' heavy black cotton
hose, are worth 15c.
Wednesday 72-INCH all linen cream dam
ask. 75c qual-
HAIR LINE striped
A 15c value for
Wednesday 18x36 FINE hemstitched huck
towels, worth 12c
LARGE size heavy crochet bed
spread, long heavy fringe, cut"
Wednesday HEAVY outing flannel, dark
colors only. R^g*
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