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WEATHER 0* &**< 1 The Predictions. Minnesotafr-^E&ir and warmer to night Saturday probably showers with cooler in west portion. Upper Michigan*Partly cloudy to night and Saturday with prooable showers jm MgWqtrqit portion Saturday afternoon, rising temperature. WisconsinFair and warmer tonight* and Saturday, probably becoming un settled Saturday night or Sunday. IowaFair and warmer tonight, Sat urday increasing cloudiness with warm er in east portion. North DakotaPartly cloudy and waimer tonight, with probably showers northwest portion Saturday showers and cooler. South DakotaFair and warmer to night Saturday probably showers and cooler. MontanaProbably rain and colder tonight. Saturday partly cloudy cold er east portion. Weather Conditions. There has been &, rapid change in pressure conditions^ since yesterday morning the high pressure area is now central over the middle Atlantic states, While an extensive low pressure area is extending over the whole Rocky Moun tain region and thence eastward nearly to the Mississippi river. I conse quence of this pressure arrangement, there are general southerly winds in the region extending from the gulf to the Canadian possessions, and from the eastern slope of the Rocky Mountains to the eastern part of the Mississippi valley, with higher temperatures nearly everywhere, except in Alberta, Wash ington, and Oregon. In the lower Mis souri valley and Wisconsin the 24-hour temperature changes amounted to from 10 degrees to 18 degrees. The weath er will be fair and warmer in this vi cinity tonight, but on Saturday showers are expected. T. S. Outram, Section Director. Weather Now and Then^ Today, maximum 59, minimum 34 de grees a year ago, maximum 57, mini mum 83 degrees. AROUND THE TOWN Harris Will Speak.Wi. L. Harris will speak at the Y. ML 0. A. Sunday at 8:80 p.m. Kenney's orchestra will fur nish music. Dems to Organize.First ward dem ocratic workers will meet this evening at Weingart's hall. Main street and Thirteenth avenue NE, to organize per manently a First Ward Democratic club. Burglars in a House.Thieves broke into the residence of Mrs. Sharnock, 720 Third avenue 6, yesterday, and stole a purse containing $5 and two trunk checks. The burglars removed a screen from the window while the fami ly was away. Signs of Winter.Edward Singleton was convicted in police court today of Sjindstroma40 tealing overcoat from Edward Third street S. He was sentenced to pay a fine of $25 or serve a* term of fifteen days in the workhouse. Fostofflce Pines Stopped.According to orders received at the postofflce to lay the system of fines for delinquen cies on the part of clerks and carriers will be abandoned and, instead, each delinquency will be entered against the employee's efficiency record, from which the recommendations for promotion are made. CHants in These Days.-Twenty men Jeave Minneapolis tonight to- be mus tered into the navy. In more than one way this is the largest draft sent from here. Not only does the party outnum ber all previous parties, but, man for Bian, it outweighB them. A husky foot ball team could be picked from this tdraft, which boasts six men over six tfeet tall and weighing over 170 pounds. NECEOLOGIC &IM0N EUSTICEThe funeral of Simon Eustice, who was killed by a streetcar Wednesday night, will take place at 8 a.m. Saturday, from the resi dence, Hiawatha avenue and Forty-fifth street.a.m. ServiceIntermenty a,t Hol Taft Sence,, Rosar.y church 9 at St Mary' xfemetery* THOMAS LINNELL, aged 43an ears died today. Funeral from resi 2430 Oakland avenue, Saturday, at 2:80 p.m. Interment at Lakewood. CARD OF THANKS W wish to extend our thanks to our many friends and neighbors for their '.kindness and sympathy to us during our recent bereavement. Ada F. Hagy. Emma Hagy. Where Macadam Is Used. Those who have made macadam roads a study recognize its superiority for vehicles. Its smoothness can be provenfcydriving through the pictur- f'arkCrystasl sque ground of our North Side Burial Lake Cemetery. GREAT NORTHERN TO BDILD BRIDGE A bridge over the Great Northern railway tracks along University av enue near Twenty-ninth avenue NE will be built at once by the railway com pany^ Mandamus proceedings between the city and the railway company, re cently decided against the latter by the state supreme court, will be ap pealed to the United States supreme court, and will probably require years for final adjudication, but the company has agreed to construct the bridge im mediately at its own expense on the understanding that if defeated in the higher court the city will reimburse the company. JOHNSON'S NAME STRICKEN. Chief Justice C. M. Start of the state i. Supreme court today issued an oral or der for theemor, secretarythe da j^ ballots. of stateelection- to re frain fromo placing the name of John iir.W. Johnson, socialist democratic candi f on state fo TODAY IN THE DISTRICT COURT $ Judge D. F. SimpsonJury, Juvenile court and minor chamber matters. Judge F. C. BrooksInsurance suit. Judge John Day SmithJury case on trial. ijudge Andrew HoltCompletion, of trja of Peter Blar, accused of man slaughter in the second degree. Jury out. Judge H. D. DickinsonSarah Mc Qowan vs. Tlngdahl Brotherssuit to recover money paid for land .alleged to have been misrepresented strU on trial. Judge F. V, BrownVerdict of man slaughter In the first degree against Stephen Shurba. Frank E. Dlckin son vs. Charles E. Wenzel, Beien Milling company et al, suit to gain a fifth Interest In mining company, alleged to have been promised as pay for locating mine in New Mexico! .-vV B&?4 B-%! $ sSW*Si jjr/%^tf Friday Evening/ SHURBA CONVICTED O MAMlMM FIRST DEGREE VERDICT BROUGHT I N MY THE JURY. Boy I Found Guilty of Killing John Hamornik in His Father's Saloon Last JulynrstVerdict in/tne Dozen Homicide Oases. -4 McEWEN TRIAL NEXT Alex McEwen, who, with Julius Haffner, is under indictment for killing Frank Grain, will be placed on trial next Monday morning be fore Judge Andrew Holt. The trag edy occurred in a disorderly bouse. $ The Shurba jury came in at 10 o'clock this morning. The accused boy was found guilty of manslaughter in tho first degree for the killing of John Hamornik on the night of July 4. The young man was indicted ^or murder in the first degree. The maximum sen tence for the crime of which he was convicted is thirty years in prison. That is the jury's verdict after list ening to all the evidence and the law as given by the court and deliberating on the case since 4:30 p.m. yesterday. Sentonce will probably be pronounced Saturday. The strain of the long trial has told upon the youthful defendant. He was very pale when brought into the court room Dy Jailor Nels Clausen. He took a seat near the trial table and sat with downcast eyes and hanging head while the jurors filed in. During the time it took them to be seated and the court to ask for and receive the verdict from the foreman, Shurba did not move af muscle nor look up. When the ver dict was handed to the clerk and he read the lad's fate written there, the convicted boy's head was lowered and his shoulders slouched forward, but he did not make a sound. He seemed lit erally stricken with a realization of the trouble he had brought upon himself by his misdeed. Shurba's sister, who has been a constant attendant in court, burst into tears and the boy's father silently wiped his eyes. Everyone, in cluding jthe jurors, evinced sympathy for the unlucky youngster, but every one knew that justice had been meted out. Charles A. Dalby, attorney for Shur ba, today applied for a stay of execu tion. Arguments on the application will be heard Monday. He would not state whether an appeal to the supreme court would be perfected, but intimated that such a course would be taken. Quality Has Been "Hoff's" Success. Sox, 50c. Hoffman's Toggery Shops. EGG PRICES WILL SOAR CONDITIONS POINT TO SCARCITY AND FEW HELD I N RESERVE TO THE HEN. Anything white in color and oval in shape is duo to look good commer cially between Jan. 1 and March 1 of the coming winter unless the storage supply of eggs is greatly increased from some unexpected source before then. Along commission row the man who has a few thousand cases of eggs tucked away in a dark corner of the storage plant is looked upon as a sure winner. Just about now is the time "the great American hen takes heKvacation af^er a summer spent in steady laving. Should the winter prove mild she may resume operations a little later if it does not she will continue her vacation till spring. Several causes have combined to shorten this season's storage "supply. First the men who were stung on last winter's attempted corner have* cold feet. Secondly, the revelations of pack inghouse conditions last summer made eggs popular. Butter has felt the boosting influence of the beef trust scandal as well as eggs and this accounts for a shortage in the butter supply which will serve as excuse for 35 cents a pound butter before the winter is over. BRYN MAWR PEOPLE WANT G.N. BUSLINE If anyone has an old herdic remini scent of street railway strike days, he might sell it to the Great Northern rail way. [Residents of the Bryn Mawr dis trict met Wednesday evening to discuss the question of establishing some means of transportation between that place and the city. By the closing of the Laurel avenue bridge, Bryn Mawr is cut off from its usual means of com munication. The only trolley lines available are those on Hennepin ave nue, which may be reached -via the Su perior avenue bridge and Kenwood parkway, a distance of a mile, or the Western avenue line, reached by way of the Cedar Lake road, and distant about three-fourths of a mile. I was the sense of the meeting that the Great Northern railway should es tablish a bus line from Bryn Mawr to the Western avenue cars and Aldermen Merrill and Starkweather were in structed to bring this matter to the at tention of the railway company. NO JURISDICTION Supreme Court Pronounces Provision in Primary Law Void. The supreme court threw the Laurit sen-Seward contest case out yesterday on the question of jurisdiction. It decision proclaims one section of the primary law unconstitutional, that which gives the supreme court original jurisdiction in mandamus proceedings arising from primary election contests. This section is held to be at variance with the constitution, which says that the legislature shall have original juris diction in such "remedial cases" as the legislature shall prescribe. The court holds that this description does not in clude a mandamus under the primary law. The effect of the decision will be to almosj prohibit contests. There is not as a rule time to decide a case in dis trict court and get an appeal deter mined by the supreme court, between the primary election and the general election. Two other contests are before the supreme court on appeal. One is the Elwell-Comstock case, sent up from Minneapolis, and the other comes from Clay county, where N. Johnson is contesting the nomination for county attorney with*C. G. Dossland. In the lower court Judge Baxter decided ixk favor of Dossland. ST. FAUX STUDIES HEALTH. The Ramsey County Medical association has decided to begin a course of public lectures, that the people of St Paill may be better Informed on different diseases and how to prereotf them. The first lecture will be glTen at Elks* hall, Oct. 29, by Dr. F. F. Wesbrook, dean ot the medical department of the state university, and head of the bacteriological department of the state board of health, on ''Causes and PreTen tlon of Disease." **"k' 'iteusS 'MAN WHO SHOOTS' i STAKES A PARTNER MR. AND MRS. RALPH REES HELD UP BY MASKED MEN. Couple Halted and Their Patience Tried SorelyMr. Reese Grapples with "Highwayman and Tears Off Mask Another Hold-up with Beer as Booty. (Finding no opposition to his career of robbery, the "man who shoots" has taken a pal into his confidence, and last night the two bandits held up Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Eees, 1225 Chestnut avenue, while they were, on their way home. The holdup took place on Laurel ave* nue, near Sixteenth street. The robbers stepped in front of Mr. and Mrs. Eees as they passed a streetlight. The com mand, "Hold up your hands," was promptly obeyed, and while one man held the revolver the other started to go thru Mr. Bees' pockets. Before the searching was finished the bandit with the revolver fired a shot at Mr. Eees. Eees, angered at what seemed to be an attempt at murder, grappled with the* man who was searching him, and in the struggle tore off his mask. At a critical moment a man came out from a near-by house and seeing the trouble, fired two shots in the air. The man with the gun had already started to run, and at the sound of the shots the other man also escaped. When the mask was torn off Mr. Eees got a good view of the bandit and has furnished the police with a description. Several policemen went to the scene of the holdup, but the robbers had fled. Earlier in the evening Ed Johnson, a mechanic living at 47 Eastman ave nue, was held up and beaten by a rob ber. Johnson was walking along East man gvenue when a man stepped up to him and demanded his money. Johnson told the robber he had none, and' at this the bandit struck him a blow on the head with his revolver. Johnson was carrying a can of beer. The rob ber took the can from him and escaped. The empty can was found back of the Commercial hotel by the police later in the evening. While Johnson was struggling with the robber he was cut by the sight on the revolver. Six vagrants were arrested by De tectives Morrissey and Stavlo last night on suspicion that they were con nected with some of the recent robber ies. The men were all living one room on Fourth avenue S, and told the landlady they worked nights. The police could not find what kind of work they did and they were given straight sentences today, ranging from thirty to ninety days in the workhouse. Quality Has Been "Hoff's" Success. Underwear. Hoffman's Stores. GOOD ROAD TO ST. PADL MINNEAPOLIS PREPARES TO PAVE ITS END OF UNIVERSITY AVENUE TO THE CITY LIMITS. University avenue will probably be paved next year from Fourteenth ave nue SE to the St. Paul boundary. The city council has gone OH record as favoring the improvement by setting aside $11,000 for paving from the main entrance of the university campus to Harvard street, bevond Nbrthrou .field. From Harvard to the' city limits the pavement will be provided in the usual way. i Assurance has been given by St. Panl authorities that the work of macadam izing University avenue now completed to the midway bridge will bs continued to the Minneapolis limits and if Minne apolis does her share there will be a good thorofare between, the business centers of the two cities. East of Oak street University ave nue expands from a normal width of eighty feet to 120 feet and to make the pavement of this street easy for the owners of abutting property City Engineer Andrew Emker has prepared plans by which the width of the paved street can be reduced to forty feet^ To pave University avenue from Washington avenue to the city limits with creosoted wood block will cost $54,053 and with vitrified brick $38,692 Of the latter amount the citv's portion would amount to about $6,800, leaving nearly $32,000 to be assessed against the abutting property. ADTOS WILL TRANSPORT MAIL IN MINNEAPOLIS Automobiles have been authorized for all branches of the postal service in Minneapolis. In a short time the four year contracts for supplving wagon service between the central office and the substations and depots will be let and in authorizing tho postmaster to call for bids the department has in structed him to secure prices for auto mobile service. The autos will be wanted to supply the regular "screened wagon" service and are of a type already on the mar ket. The local office is still investi gating the possibility of using an auto for its down-town collection service. WAR SCOUT DEAD Mill Carrier, Famous in Days of Re bellion, Passes Away. Mill Carrier, a scout and member of the e^eret service during thb civil war, died yesterday at his St. Paul resi dence, 657 East Seventh streetj aged 73 years. He had been ill all summer, and had been confined to his bed for a month. At the time of his death he was consulting engineer for the Crane & Ordway company of St. Paul. He is survived by a wife, a sister, Mies Frances L. Carrier of Los Angeles, Cal. a brother, Ansel Carrier, Imperial, Cal., and two sons, Henry Carrier of Cohas3et, Minn., and Charles Carrier of Havre, Mont. The funeral will take place from the Masonic Temple at 2:30 o'clock Sun* day afternoon, in charge of the Masonic orders. The interment will be at Roseh lawn cemetery. installments of $8. 1L1 THE .umnmpous icuafcAi,. RUSSELL REJECTS yaNGiEyr That the Sterling Piano is the mpsj popular in the market. This tells a story. Genuine worth is always recognized. This sweet toned favorite is a high grade piano at a medium pr&e.B REPRESENTATIVES FOR THE B3TABE-ANGELU&" PIANO. FOSTER WALDO SPELLING FORMERMINNEAPOLIS MAN WILL NOT SIGirTBOTBS^ Eastern Authors Formulate Reasons Why Reform OrtBography Should Not Be Adopted and Request Literary Men to Unite in ProtestWriter Tells Why He Favors New MetluxL Charles Edward Russell, the writer, declines to Join in formal protest against the Carnegie simplified spell ing. Some of the writers who live in New York are endeavoring to launch a movement against the "Carnegie 300." They have issued a circular to others of the craft asking them to join them in the struggle to retain the old-time forms of English spelling. Only one copy of this circular so far as known, has come to Minneapolis. I was addressed to Mr. Bussel, who was formerly editor of The Journal, and now is a special writer for Every body's Magazine, who is resting hero after his trip around the world in search of material for "The Soldiers of the Common Good." Mr. Russell has re fused to ally himself with the conserva tives who, he says, are fighting the in evitable. Some of the Arguments. Many ingenious arguments are ad vanced by this circular, which, were it signed, would bear the names of some of the best-known writers before the American public. I says, in part: The proposed reform would not dimin ish the bulk of any book by a single page. It is no$ true that any time would be saved in reading or any appreciable time in writing. It is not true that the proposed re form would, practically, make spelling easier. The uneducated cannot spell well with any system. An educated person does not often misspell a word which comes within his vocabulary and that he has occasion to use. And if he does trip on a letter now and then, no harm is done. His correspondent is not misled and if he is writing for print the proof reader will make the necessary correc tion. If the new spelling were adopted it would give an antiquated appearance to millions of books that now fill our libra ries, and, to a large extent, render them useless. But they tell us, deprecatingly, that they do not intend to introduce the whole reform at onceonly 200 or 30fr words at a time. If the thing were right it should be done completely and at once. Mr. Eussell Refuses. To the request that he sign this cir cular Mr. Eussell has given a decided negative. 'Pray excuse me," he says. I cannot sign this document, nor take any part in such a movement as it repre sents. I my judgment the American language has been tied long enough to the tail of the English cart. I welcome the spelling innovations as the first in dication that we are breaking away from our absurd pupilage. We are not of the English race, we have other cus toms than England's, other institutions, inspirations, and (let us give fervent thanks) another destiny. "It is tiniOfcat, we had another speech. And as^we are really getting it, whether we like it or not, we can easily be in better business than fight- and widely read newspapers like the Minneapolis Journal'and the Chicago Tribune long ago adopted the sub stance of these reforms, and that they are passing irrevocably into common use the futility of any protest against them seems sufficiently clear. "Moreover, as writers this remon- sWance puts us in a place where we make a mighty poor, appearance. W are always lamenting the absence of a distinctive American literature, and now we wish to oppose the sure means to get a distinctive literaturewhich is to have a distinctive language. To ob ject to these useful and certain improve ments in our speech would be to get jnto the position of the men that dem onstrated that Stephenson's locomotive wheels woulql revolve on the rails but would not pull the cars. And there seems to be small pivot in an attitude like that.'' Prominent as Writer. In the twenty-one years which have passed since Mr. Eussell left Minne apolis he has held many positions of prominence in the writing world. From Detroit he went to New York, where he worked on the Herald and the World as assistant city editor and city editor respectively. From the World he went to the Hearst papers as man aging editor of the morning edition of the New York Journal, now the Ameri can. Since giving up this place on ac count of ill health, Mn Eussell has de voted himself to special writing for the magazines. His "l&ie Soldiers of the Common Good," a series which has just appeared Everybody's, is perhaps the best known. Mr, Eussell leaves ff or New York in a fw days to take uf his duties as an associate editor of Bidgway's. At pres ent he is with his sister, Mrs. N. Greer, at 2629 Pleasant avenue. SUPERINTENDENT CHOSEN Dr. Walter Marcley, superintend ent of the Massachusetts sanatorium for consumptives, wil probably be ap pointed head of the new Minnesota san atorium for consumptives for which a buildmg is now being erected at Walk er. Dr. Marcley formerly resided at Faribault. At present there is no ap propriation for the payment of a su perintendent, but it is expected that the legislature will make provision for operation of the institution at the com ing session. BOAT'S ENGINEER DROWNS Captain E. A. Eoot of the steamer Ben Hershey, ran his boat two miles up the river from St. Paul Wednesday morning before he discovered that his engineer, who had fallen off the boat and been drowned near the Eobert street bridge, was missing. When he .founa the steam going down he signaled for more power, ,,bjit ^received no re sponse. finally/ran his boat to' shore. He attd Gusfayus Beyl, the en gineer, were alone dn the boat at the time. Beyl is survdyed by a wife and thirteen children, who reside at Still- ITTED BY AL WWe sell them for e,ash or monthly $8* Corner Mlcollet A% Defective Pag* CITIES'.MALR! HOWN IN SYNOD PRESBYTERIANS AVERT DEBATE WHICH PROMISED BITTERNESS. Question Arose Over the Proposal to 6tft Fridley from the St. Paul Pres bytery and Place It Under the Min neapolis OrganizationArmour Set i tloment May Complicate Matters. Discussion of twin city amenities came near intruding on the morning de liberations of the Presbyterian synod of Minnesota, at Westminster church today. The Minneapolis pres bvtery sent up an overture, asking per mission to annex Fridley, in Anoka county, now in the St. Paul presbytery. The purpose was to secure presbyterial control of a Sunday school maintained by Shiloh church in New Boston. St. Paul presbytery had not acted on the recommendation and the matter was de ferred until that body could meet. In the informal debate the Armour packing plant was mentioned, and be fore the discussion was postponed the mter-city commercial skeleton was dan gerously near an unveiling. St. Paul representatives expressed a willingness that Minneapolis should take care of the Sunday school as it was across country from St. Paul, and inaccessi ble, but as for yielding territory, that was a question to be considered and fully discouraged. The overture gave an intimataion of discussions, that may arise in future synods, when the Armour model city has been built in the same neighbor hood as the Shiloh scshool, and the question of church facilities and their presbyterial control comes up. "Sky Pilot" Asks Aid. Following opening devotional exer cises, under the leadership of Rev. Wil liam Lowrie, pastor of Westminster church, Duluth, routine work was taken up by the synod. An interesting ap peal for co-operation in his work was made by Rev. F. E. Higgins, the "lum berjack sky pilot," who works under direction of the home missionary so ciety. The report of the church erection committee was read by Rev. G. N Makely of St. Paul. He related the fact that for several years the synod of Minnesota received more aid from the church board than any other synod, which was indicative of great church growth and activity in the state, but last assembly year North Dakota and Colorado received more help than Min nesota. Of the 295 churches in the Synod, 122 have contributed to the Church erection board. The 24,522 members have given $1,623.62. A secondary report of the committee on overtures, presented by Acting Chairman Eev. G. P. Magill of Minne apolis, concerned approval of the re quest of a convention of German Pres byterians of the northwest to be pres ented to the next general assembly for organization into separate presbyteries and eventually into a separate synod. After a warm discussion, participated in by Eev. Charles Bremicker of St. Paul and Rev. Joseph Brem, the re quest was approved. The communica tion was signed by Eev. J. F. Schwartz of Connersville, Iowa Eev. E. J. Boell of Sioux Falls, S. D. Eev. J. E. Drake of Holland, Iowa. The report of the committee on home missions, presented by Eev. H. A. Noyes of Le Sueur, recommended Rev. Dr. R. N. "Adams for continuance as synodacal missionary. Jttdge Ell Torahce reported for the committee on ministerial relief, suggest ing a committee of one elder from each presbytery to secure an increase in the offerings for this cause. The gam for the year was $575.95, and the total for the state was $2,164.58, the largest, amount for the state on record. One St. Paul church gave $700, which makes it tenth in the denomination. Every one of the twenty-eight Minneapolis churches' contributed something, and Minneapolis is now one of four presby teries in the assembly with this distinc tion. The total was $764.78. In his report on biblical training schools, Eev. Dr. T. H. Cleland of Su perior recommended establishment of a chair of biblical instruction for Mac alester college, whose incumbent should give part of his time in training the Sunday Bchool teachers of the state. The report rejoiced over the successful conference last summer at Bemidii, and suggested other conferences in the more southerly parts of the state. Quality Has Been "Hoff's" Success. Gloves, $1.50.. Hoff's Toggery Shops. ROAD WILL BADL LOGS MINNESOTA & INTERNATIONAL RECEDES FROM POSITION TAK E N YESTERDAY AND WILL PUB- LISH TARIFF. Now that the state timber sale has become a thing of the past, and the 6,000,000 feet of state timber along the Minnesota & International road is with drawn from the market, that road has decided to publish a general tariff on logs. A consultation was held in St. Paul today between J. M. Hannaford, second vicepresident of the Northern Pacific, which controls the Minnesota & Interna tional, the attorneys of the Northern Pacific and W. Gemmell, general manager of the Minnesota & Interna tional. I was decided that a tariff on logs should be filed with the state railroad commission, thus admitting the conten tion of the commission that the road is a common carrier, and cannot desig nate what classes of freight it will or will not transport, and must put in a tariff on logs. ENGLE WRITES THE MAYOR Prohibition Nominee Won't Be Candi date Against D. P. Jones. Mayor D. Jones today received formal notice from D. Engle,, chair man of the Hennepin county prohibi tion committee and party nominee for aiayor, that he will not qualify as a Candidate for mayor at the coming elec tion and that the city ticket will bear the name of no prohibition candidate. This has been understood for some tune, but in making his formal notice his withdrawal Mr Engle officially settle's the question. M- October 12 1906 St. Paul, Minn.. Sept. 16, M0&~ PROPOSALS FOK FOBAGEOFFICEb OF oJ^f* S0lid delivering c Seated proposals, In triplicate, will bet 1806- fo atm this?ct office untilP 1 Clwiyi .J aeafth-st^ V^w ^T J^IJMJVJ., cornerHicoUetA 1 o'clock p. m. (centra-n 15' ll .6O 0 tons eas Wash cr 5 S^J?^ Minn., or Seattle, wan,. SjOOO graded oats of the best auaT- octonqnMlpneapoU*white .f wal. old crop, for the ?i' ol/y tlnttotf, 1 SR?t Philippine islands. information furnished oft. application. U. g. reserves the right to accept or reject any or all proposals, or any part thereof. J. B. Sawyer, C. Q. M. 11 n^!? $1.50. received r' i 1 .r .j lUmeniMr tfte J|il .Nam* aaative Rromo ftomme CoraaCoUtaOneDty,Gripln2 Days oovory Ka.230 *k*fi f^ts^m^x^^m^smsgessemsa^ tosea&ivmtm 'GloVeeCertifl-,'j| cates Always 1? XKL Safe CLOTHING ON CREDIT. Hundreds of people visited our new and handsomely refitted Credit Clothing Parlors on the occasion of our Annual Fall Open- ing last Saturday. We were greatly pleased to welcome so many of our friends and patrons. I is certainly gratifying to Jearn from those who have patronized our store in tne past, that they are well pleased with the goods they have purchased, and treat- ment accorded them. To those who do not know our method of doing business, we would say, "Xour Credit is Good" for the asking. LADIES' DEPARTMENT. Suits-Latest and best Pony and Blouse Eton styles in red, blue, brown, black and all the newest plaids, at surprisingly low pricesFrom $10 to $35. A splendid Prince Jap stylfe wit.h flTTfl Bflflfl Pongees, yard a plaited skirt, and brown strictly all wool cheviot, only $20. Co^tsIn great variety, all the newest plaids, mixtures and A?5 $ 8 $ 1 0 rs 6 LARGEST ASSORTMENT BEST MAKES LOWEST PRICES We are fully prepared to meet the demands of the fall trade with as fine a line of stoves as was ever placed before the people of this city. Our Leaders Are the Celebrated ACORN AND RADIANT ESTATE BASE BURNERS They are the recognized stand ards of modern heating stoves. Prices $22.50, $25.00, $27.50, $32.50, $40.00, $50.00 and $57.50. Easy terms. Your old stove taken in exchange. Hardwarestoves&Kltcht nU I III IfUUU, 417-419 Centra Ave. SILKS at special prices for Saturday. 500 yards of All Silk $1.00 Novelties, white, black and gray checks, also !Peau de Cygnes, Colored T. A SILKS85c Chiffon Poplins, All Silk Taffetas, Crepe de Chines A O A and Comelin Silk, yard O SILKSOne yard wide Black Taffeta, Peau de Soie and guar- A Oft anteed Satins, $1.50 value for, yard W O Coats and Suits SUITSA very special offering for Saturday selling. Seventy-five very attractive models in new Pony, Eton Blouse and 4 4% ~f strictly tailored styles, at $25.00, $22.50, $19.75 and. ..91UllO FtfE SCARFSSpecial offering, $7 and $8.50 value for $5.00. COATS50 and 52-inch Beautiful Black Loose Coats, attractively trimmed some lined with guaranteed satin very special, A 4 "jr E* $19.75, $16.75 and.. ^IOl O SILK WAISTSIn plaids, colored Louisine and Taffetas, $3.95, $4.95, $5.95 NEW WALKING SKIRTSConcession on large purchase enables us to offer you new, desirable skirts at these remarkably low prices^ $5.00 for $7.50 for $10.00 for $12.50 for $2.98 $3.98 $5.00 $6.75 COATS$10 52 inches long, in gray mixtures, velvet trimmed, for $5.95 Men's English Cape, Outseam Gloves, $1.75 value, $1.15 Men's Auto Gauntlets, $1.00 styles, including our cele brated Napauto, grease proof and water proof. Genuine Mocha in black and ^all colors, $1.50 value $ 1 Men's fine Pique Kid, Rein deer Castor and Pearl Cas tor, $1.5ft value $ 1 Black and, tan Seamless Gauntlets, all prices, $ 1 to $5. WOMEN'S GLOVES. The "Luce-ris t" Walking and Shopping Glove^6-but- ton length, $1.50 value, for $1.25 Children's Fringed Gauntlet 'Gloves, pair, 50c Elbow (ten-button length*) Glace Gloves, in black, tan and gun metal, $3.00 val ue $2.25 Women's and Children's Golf Gloves, new colors and pat terns, pair 25c Children's School Umbrellas, large assortment of handles values up to $l...-50c 610 Nicollet Avenu* &> For Instance, In renting rooms the answers will be better and more nu- A merous. if you- tell, the size, price, direction, locality, accessible ca* Hoes, etc., 4 than If you merely give the'street address. Tell the whole story, nd-readers & will be Interested Think before you write. Word your ad carefully!- $ 1 in5black, W 5 blue 1250 $15 $18.7$22 MillineryChoice pattern hats, $2.50 $3.75 $ 5 $7.50 Etc. FuraBoas, Muffs, and Coats prices to suit. SkirtsPetticoats, Waists, Cravenettes in fact everything in Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Clothing. MEN'S DEPARTMENT. We have more than doubled our stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing this season. Men's SuitsAnything you want from $ up. Cravenettes, Top Coats, Overcoats, Trousers, Etc. Boys' Suits and Overcoats in great variety from $2,75 up. $1.00 PER WEEK. CROTTY'S HEATING STOVES 814-816 Nic. Avenue. tensi ls A nrvu !r* Mailorders Becoive Special Attention jLi "i^mi^^0^^s.M4^i^^4^^ iiw uijisjwi,t,ii iiLJ%I .ii^?^r.-!wt'tfjr *yyJ-'.*?g!.