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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 14, 1906, Part I, News Section, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-10-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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City News
TOWN. TALE
t-
JOURNAL CADETS' NOTICE
The cadets will meet Wednesday,
Oct. 17, at 7 p.m. In Holcomb halls,
84 Fourth street S. two doors from 1
The Journal building, to1
Stoves repaired and set up promptly.
V. S. Stove Eepair Co., 13 So. 3 st.
Casino, "The Bi Bink"V opens next
Monday. 18th a N and Washington.
Souvenir postals,. complete line in
views, comics, a and city views, at the
Century News store. 6 Third' street S.
Four per rent interest on your sav
ings if deposited with the State Insti
tution for Savings, 517 First avenue S.
Why not mail Minneapolis and St.
Paul in a nutshell, only 10 cents. Cogs
well & Co., 513 Hennepin avenue, oppo
site West hotel.
Never buy real estate without having
the title insured by the Minnesota Title
Insurance & Trust company. Costs lit
tle, worth much.
Br. Montgomerv speaks at the Fowler
church this morning on "The Great
Companionship," and this evening
gives an address on "The People Wh
Are Like Water."
Dr. Sullwold, the eminent spine spe
cialist, has moved his offices from the
Sykes block to the Medical building.
The doctor makes a specialty of Loco
motor Ataxia, Paralysis and all bone
deformities. makes no charge for
consultation and his offices are crowded.
The Twin City Rapid Transit com
pany's "Sightseer" car yesterday fin
ished its first season, which was re
markably successful. The car hat been
operated twenty-one weeks and has
been the pleasant means of showing
thousands of strangers the many beau
ties of the Twin Cities.
SCHOOLMA'AMS DRIVE
MEN OUT OF BUSINESS
Statistics Show that While Number of
Teachers Increases Fewer School
masters Are Employed.
The day of the schoolmaster in Min
nesota seems rapidly departing, in spite
of the fact that schools and scholars
are yearly increasing in numbers. The
schoolmistress is taking his place.
During the school year which closed
in June, there were 13,581 teachers in
the public schools of Minnesota. Of
these, 11,878 were women and 1,703
men.
During the previous year there were
13,320 teachers in all, but in spite of
he smaller number, there were sixty
nine more men employed, or 1,772 men
to 11,548 women.
The total enrollment of pupils in all
public schools for 1906 was 432,142,
compared with 430,005 in 1905.
There was a decided increase in the
amount of money expended on public
schools. In 1906 the total expenditure
was $9,675,212, compared, with $#,954,-
65 in 1905, ah fncrease-of $721,1^77
Nath an Butler,
jt/emocratic candidate for County Sur
veyor, who has had more practice in
surveying than any other surveyor in
the state.Advt.
ACCUSED OP STEALING
Great Northern Fireman Is Under Arrest
at Wlllmar.
Herman .A. Kunze, a fireman on the
Great Northern road, was arrested Fri
day by Sheriff Lundqulst of Kandi
yohi .county and will be tried in Willmar
on a charge of stealing a grip from
Frank Downs, a wholesale groceryman
at 13 Third street N. The grip was
stolen from the baggage room in
the passenger station at Wlllmar, Soon
after the theft Kunz disappeared. He
was suspected and yesterday sufficient
evidence was obtained to arrest him.
will have a preliminary hearing in
Wlllmar Monday.
BEAUTY, STRENGTH.
COUIIGMH
make
arrangements for their benefit ap
pearance at the Lyceum theater with
the Frawley Stock company the week
of Opt. 29.
All cadets should be present as the
matter Is of great Importance tc the
corps.
Officers should notify all their men
to report and each cadet.should make
It a personal duty to call the atten
tion of every other cadet to this
meeting. G. B. Blckelhaupt,
Commandant.
A Form Sublime
to those who take
Willard White Co.'*
Vaucaire
Galega Tablets
Bust Developer,
Flesh Food & Tonic
They make good, healthy flesh develop the
bust, restore, wasted breasts. ,Make the cheeks
plump and rosy, nil out the hollows of a
crawny neck. Vaticaire Galega Tablets nour
ish the fat producing cells, which is necessary
to give the roundness of contour which Is so
desired and coveted by evjery lady of refine
tnent. If you are careworn, nervous or ran
down, take a box of Vaucaire Galega Tablets
and note their wonderful effect. Contains no
Injurious drugs. $1 per box. six boxes for 5
Bend for booklet, also free sample of our ifelo
rose Beauty Cream, the perfect massage and
kin food. Be sure our name Is on the
box"continually
you buy.
WILLARD. WHITE CO., Chicago, 111.
Sold and recommended by Voegeli Bros. Drug
Co., Cor. Washington and Hennepin avejiUes
corner Seventh street and Nicollet avenue
corner Fourth avenue S and Twenty-second
street corner Lyndale and Twentieth avenue N.
AMUSEMENTS
A LOVER IN DAMASCUS
AND OTHERS. -V,.
ALMA OLSEN, Soprano
ALFRED WILEY, Baritone
WEDNESDAY,,OCT. 81. _, .,_
Knickerbocker Hall 4th Ave. and-9th St. So.
Tickets 60c at Metropolitan Music Store.
GIVEN
8 MONTHS IN JAIL
JUDGE MORRIS DENOUNCES LAND
AGENT'S SCHEME.
Court Characterizes Work Prisoner
as Fraud of Worst Type and One Call-
ing for Drastic PunishmentSen-
tence I Lighter Because of Culprit's
Health and Infant Child.
-4
Because he defrauded the farmers of
Minnesota and the northwest to the ex
tent of $11,000, Walter C. Cunningham
of the North American Land company,
must pay a fine of $100 and spend eight
months in the Hennepin county jail.
This was the sentence pronounced late
yesterday by Judge Page Morris of the
United States district court.
Cunningham was indicted on a, charge
of using the mails with intent to de
fraud. His scheme, as revealed at the
trial which lasted eight days, was as
follows: Thru advertisements in news*
papers and farm periodicals he repre
sented that the Nftrth American Land
company was a big concern having 500
agents and many thousand acres of land
to sell.
Working of Scheme.
listing their lands with him farm
ers could be sure of having them wide
ly advertised and promptly sold, provid
ing they paid him a listing fee of $5.
Another part of the scheme was to in
sert a "farm wanted" advertisement
and, upon receiving a reply, write that
he had several customers who were.anx
ious to buy a farm as described, but
that the farmer must deposit the $5
listing fee as a token of good faith and
a guarantee that the land was as rep
resented. The government alleged and
proved to the jury, that Cunningham
had no intention of selling the lands
listed with him and was interested sole
ly in the fee, which he converted to his
own use.
Judge Denounces Offense.
In sentencing Cunningham, Judge
Morris denounced his scheme as a fraud
of the worst type and declared that the
use of the mails in its furtherance was
an' offense which called for. the most
drastic punishment. This scathing ar
raignment was continued for a quarter
of an hour. Then the judge, referring
to Cunningham's statement that he was
afflicted with tuberculosis and had an
infant child, announced that he did not
wish to endanger his life" or deprive the
child of his support, and sentenced him
to eight months imprisonment in jail
and. a fine of $100. The maximum al
lowed by the federal statutes is eigh
teen months, at hard labor, and a fine
of $500.
Cunningham was visibly affected at
the sentence which would confine him
for two-thirds of a year and his aged
father, John C. Cunningham of St. Paul,
was even more distressed. Cunning
ham's two sisters and sister-in-law,
who had been constant attendants thru
the trial, were not there to hear sen
tence pronounced.
The Plymouth. Rogers Peet Clothing.
Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. Fo men
who value the silent influence of cor
rect clothes.
ROYAL ARCANUM BANQUETS
Grand Officers and Local Workers Discuss
I Good of the-Order.
William H. Barber, grand regent pf
the Royal Arcanum for Minnesota, gave
a'dinner at the Russell Coffee house last
Thursday evening' to the present staff of
officers of the grand council and the
regents, secretaries and collectors of the
subordinate councils of the order resident
in the twin cities. The table was spread
the entire length of the new east room,
and decorated with mounds of La France
roses and ferns. Fifty invited guests sat
at the feast, "^v
At the conclusion of the" dinner, Grand
Regent Barber, acting as toastmaster.
called for speeches: Among those who
responded w^el-Pr'ofessor John A. Harti
gaii actuarjpwfor the" insurance depart
ment of Miiinesota-,
Aldermen, James J.
Regan of St^Paul and John H. Van Nest
of Minneapolis Past Grand Regents
-Thornton W* Jlall^ and Frank L. Palmer
of M!nneapons Rober A. Walker of St.,
Paul, an&^Ja-mss^Craig of Merriam Park
Grand Vice fiegent George.H. Grant'of
St51i'water $rkhtt 'Secretary George
Hughes andTtfrand Trustee Charles T.
Boener J. W- Fleu, secretary of Min
nehaha council George G. Cooper, col
lector of St. Paul council Samuel P.
Spates, collector of Sibley council and
Harry G. Tracy of Merriam Park council.
The general theme of the remarks was
the wholly satisfactory manner in which
the new plans of the Royal Arcanum, in
efr'ect since Oct. 1, 1905, have operated.
A'niovement was started looking toward
the initiation of a class of 1,000 new
members in the twin cities during the
grant* council year ending April 24, 1907.
NINTH WARD ORGANIZES
Republicans Form Club to Further Inter
ests of Candidates.
The republicans of the ninth ward' held
a meeting last Wednesday evening and
organized the Ninth Ward Republican
club. The following officers were elect
ed: D. H. Morgan, president J. J. Mc
Guire, vicepresident Charles Lind, treas
urer L. S. Ogden, secretary.
The club will hold weekly meetings
during the campaign. The next meeting
will be held in the ice rink hall, Nine
teenth and Central avenue, Monday even
ing.
HERBERT RENO DIES
Son' of Famous Steamboat Man Passes
Away In the South.
Herbert Reno of Cincinnati died sud
denly at Asheville, N. Friday', and
will be buried from the old family home
at Cincinnati today. Herbert Reno was
a nephew, of the late Captain John Reno
of Minneapolis, and the eldest son of
Captain P. X. Reno of Cincinnati, who
was the first man to take a steamer up
the Mississippi river above St. Paul. Mr.
Rena was 40 years old. leayes a
widow. His parents are living.
FAIR'S FAME SPREADS
Other Expositions Write or Come Here
T- for Pointers. i
The fame of the Minnesota state fair
has spread and managers of other fairs
are especially Impressed'witfi the. sue
p-essful executive mnagement. They are
calling upon the Minnesota
men for information. Not long ago a
southern fair called upon Secretary E.
W.- -Bahdall of Minnesota.'to accept the
secretaryship of its annual show and he
is constantly receiving applications for
information about details, of manage
ment.
1 Yesterday Secretary J*--A.. 'Filcner Or
the California state fair'spent much of
"the day at the fair grounds looking- over
the "plant and .questioning Mr, .Randall
on details.' Mr. Filcner- expressed him
self as highly pleased with, -what he-sav*
and heard and carried: away.all manner
of reports na~ forms'? foF -future use-. In
therafterntfori 'he-*Visited the ^experiment
station ~:ahct afrjeufturai ^ctoool at SJ.
Anthony' Fark'^fMC^tl^llf^-
PAPID TRANSIT BUYS
WALKER TROLLEY LINE
PURCHASE GIVES NEW ROUTE TO
DEEPHAVEN.
Negotiations of Tw Years En in Pur-
MISS MARGARET SAUNDERS, CHOSEN QUEEN FOR CARNIVAL WEEK
AT ANOKA AFTER A MERRY BATTLE OF THE.BALLOTS.
chase of Independent Suburban Line
Which Will Made Part of Minne-
apolis & St. Paul Suburban System
History of Road.
The Twin City Rapid Transit com
pany is about to take over the Minne
apolis Land & Investment company
trolley line to Hopkins, popularly
known as the "Walker" line. I will
become part of the Minneapolis & St
Paul Suburban company line.
Under the terms of the contract be
tween the "Walker line and the street
railway company the latter had the
privilege of'acquiring the property of
the former. Negotiations have been
on for nearly two years. The street
railway company has its new Minneton
ka line completed and is now ready to
take over the Walker line.
Inasmuch as the Walker line seems,
on the map, the most direct -route tOi
Hopkins and Deephaven, persons, who
are in a position to know say tha# it'
will eventually become :the routf wnich
the DeepTiaven cars will fpllo^-.
r' I
this way St. Louis Park will havevserv
ice, and the main line to the lake from
Twenty-ninth street to Hopkins would
be relieved of a large amount of traffic.
This would be especially pleasing to
the patrons of the local streetcar Tines
as far as the Harriet loop.
To make .the "Walker line part of the
route to Deephaven would be a simple
matter. I would be necessary only!
to extend the tracks from the terminusj
in Hopkins, two or three blocks to Hop
kin's junction, where the old Milwau
kee line to Deephaven, now leased by.
the street railway company, begins.
The transfer to the Twin City com
pany will be thru purchase, which will
carry the right of way and the equip
ment of the Walker line.
The Minneapolis Land & Investment
company built its street car line from
Twenty-ninth street and .Hennepin ave-.
nue to St. Louis Park about twelve
years ago to help boom the .village,
which had a promising future as a
manufacturing suburb. I time the
line was etxended to Hopkins, making
a total length of twelve miles.
Tell me not in mournful numbers
That my feet must freeze 'till spring
Foot-Schulze overshoes for chilblain
Troubles are the very thing.
California Tourist Oars and Cheap
Tickets.
Save $15 by going via the Minneap
olis & St. Louis railroad before Oct. 31.
Rate applies via all direct routes.
Tourist cars are Pullman's latest
models,
offering all possible comforts*
Rate for double berth only $6.75.
Before purchasing your tickets call
on G. Rickel, G. and T. A 424
Nicollet avenue.
NOTICE.
V.
W have no road ^repre-
sentatives."
ROADS CAN SAVE BY
USE OF ElECTIICITT
POSSIBLE MARKET A FACTOR I N
$6,000,000 INVESTMENT.
Power Development in the Mississippi
Above Minneapolis Will Make It Pos
sible for Northern Lines to Use Elec
tric Locomotives on the. Terminal
Divisions. Electric locomotives on the terminal
divisions of the. leading railroads en
tering Minneapolis are a sufficiently
strong probability to be, one of the fac
tors in an investment of $6,000,000 .t
harness the Mississippi river above ..the
city. ,j
While no definite negotiation's have'
been entered in'ifo^the promoters of the
Mississippi Electric Power company re
gard it.. aa'.lifTOabijJ that .they will
eventually haye'sjw .^market for their
.power, .if at .tba^'tim'e-.theyi have any-,
''.juiq'' to dispose of.+ Logically, sucn
ia development would come first on the
iGreat Northern and the Northern Pa
cific, whose lines are close to tfio.jriver
for many miles before reaching
ltMinf
neapolis, reducing the transmission
problem to its simplest terms.
In the east it has been'demonstrated'
by leading roads that on congested di
visions the electric engine is the best'
and most economical in every way The
steam locomotive-, is a waster' of fuel'
and in view of the constantly dimin
ishing supply and increased cost, the
fuel problem must be met. Where,
waterpower is not available it has been:
found cheaper tor have a central mod
ern steam plant and to operate at con
gested points with electricity.
It is said that within a year every.
train into -New" York city will be op*'
erated by electricity.. The New York,
New Haven & Hartford has ordered
sufficient electrical engine' equipment
to handle its local business on the New
York-Stamford division, and plans the
complete electrifying of its New York
Boston line.
The Mississippi River Electric Power
company is an organization created by
C. C. Cokefair, of Duluth and his asso
ciates in the Great Northern Develop
ment company, and was recently incor
porated under the'Minnesota law. Tho
details of its plans are not announced
as yet it is announced that the project
is already financed. The company plans'
with, its three power sites a total de
velopment of 60,000 horsepower at an
expenditure of '$6,000,000, or $100'a
horsepower. The company has three
sites. The Minnesota Power & Trolley
company, undertaken first "by Minne
apolis interests, at Otsego another at
Monticello, and a third at Clearwater,
the distance between Otsego and Clear
water-being^ a" little" over twenty miles.
A total available head of 102 feet, or
more than twice the head at St. An
thony falls, is-possible. There is a to
tal pondage of eight square miles, and
all three properties are within fifty
miles by direct line from Minneapolis.
They will be' developed one at a time
as the demand for power warrants.
LOWE ST PRICES
We. have only one price and that one
the rock bottom price for first-class
work. N work can be better than
ours.
Talk with us. N charge.
Best 22k Gold Crown $3,00'.
Best Bridge Work.. $3.00.
Set of Teeth that fit $3 to $5
BHIff PA1E1SS BEimSK,
II376
MINNEAPOLIS
Offices
243NlcoUetAve.
SAVE ^YOU TEETH
-T. PAUL
Office
Robert St.,
The aim o tyerybody is- to sav*
money. No*| if yop want to save
money arid your teeth you call and
have a talk with me. This is a
veteran office, established 1880,
and itoy work lasts and is
right. The prices as low as
any competent dentist's in
the United States. ,r
.Free mwminations and, prises.'
Call and see samples,
gl$. H. S. RAY,
ELECTIONS
LOO LIKE 30 GENTS
EVERY VOTE oisT COSTS CITY
U'^T-Vr^THAT MUOH.r
^Precinct Officials Draw Pay for Fif-
ty-seven Hours, Highest, to Eigh-
teen, Lowest Amount of Time Em-
ployedVoting Machines Out Time
of Counting Ballots to Almost Noth
ing,
,It cost' the city, of Minneapolis 30
cents a vote to-hold the recent primary
flection. With 39,000 vof es cast the
.expense tp the city will be $11,800. The
exact, figures on, election expenses will
-not be computed until after the gener
al election, but'f*6in figures given out
in the offices of .the city treasurer and
icity clerk,, the approximate expense of
the''primary election can be reckoned.
The biggest, item of, election expense
Iwas the salary list for judges, clerks,
and" constables. These officers in-the
1*44' precincts of the thirteen wards of
the city received $7,635.10 from the
city treasury The men Who counted
the ballots in the third ward carried off
the greatest amount, $987 75. I the
smallest ward in the city,-the thir'
teenth, election expensese were natur
ally the lightest. The bills turned in by
the officiate, in that ward amounted to
$278.25. The pudges and clerks in the
Second precinct of the thirteenth ward,
however, took the precinct record. A
inspection of the accounts approved by
the council shows that three judges and
three clerks in that precinct received
more money for their services than the
judges and clerks in any other precinct
of the city. Each one of the ballot offi
cials in that precinct received $16.35.
I took them fifty-seven hours to. regis-,
ter and count the ballots in their pre-'
cinct.
Voting Machines Save Money.
Judges and clerks in the eighth pre
cinct of the first ward and the tenth
precinct of the third received the% least
money for their services. Three judges
and three clerks in each of those pre
cincts worked eighteen hours and. re
ceived $4.65 apiece for their services.
Of the eighteen hours fifteen were
spent while the votes were being re
ceived and three in counting the bal
lots There was an election machine in
those precincts and the records show
that in every precinct where machines
were installed the salaries paid to the
pudges and clerks of election were less
than in other precincts of the wards.
Other Expenses.
Altho the salary list is the greatest
item of primary expenese, there were
other expenses connected with the elec
tion. The printing of the ballots cost
$1,500 and the expense of carrying the
ballot boxes to and from the election
booths, with the expense of supolies
furnished in each precinct, cost approx
imately $10 a precint. Twenty separ
ate items of supplies are enumerated on
the list used in stocking the precincts.
The list includes pencils, black and red
ink, pins, sealing wax, maps, blotters,
rule, sailneedles, copies of the election
law, tacks, tally sheets, indelible pen
cils, flags and other materials.
Another item of expense connected
with the holding of the primary elec
tion was the rent paid^ for polling
places. For the use of balloting places
during the two days of registration and
the two days of the primary and gener
al election' $25 is paid. I twen ty of
the precincts, where fire engine houses
are made polling places there is no ex
pense for rent, but in other places own-'
ers of the buildings receive rental.
OT3W INCOBPORATIONS.
Articles of incorporation were filed-with th
secretary of stateyesterday by the Northwestern
Feed company of Minneapolis with $10,000-capi-
tal. The incorporators are J. B- Geraghty and
W. Crane of Minneapolis, and M. J. Cohen of
St. Paul.
Remarkable Cure for Epilepsy
Both sexes and all ages who have
any symptoms of Epileptic Fits .or
any nervous twitching or trembling,
should use Elixir Kosine at once, the
only guaranteed cure.
W. M. Federmann, the well known
druggist of Kansas City, Mo., writes:
"Our .experience with Elixir Kosine
has been truly remarkable and beyond
our most sanguine expectation. The
many..cases that have come under our
personal observation that have been
vast improved and benefited, place us
in a position to recognize a remedy of
true merit.
"From a passive interest this re
markable preparation, we have become
very enthusiastic. W do not hesitate
to give our personal guarantee to any
one who is afflicted with this terrible
disease, Epilepsy."
Elixir Kosine iB free from alcohol,
cocaine, morphine or opiates. I is so
uniformly successful that it is sold
with a guarantee. The price, $1.50,
will be refunded by Voegeli Bros., if
not fully satisfied after using a bottle.
This trial is given at our expense. Mail
orders filled. The Kosine Company,
Washington, or Voegeli Bros.
Drug Co., corner Washington and Hen
nepin Avs. corner 7th St. and Nicollet
Av. corner 4th Av. S. and 22d St.
corner Lyndale and 20th Av. N
NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK.
Capital $1,000,000.,
Surplus 1 960,000
Deposits 12,000,000
Accounts solicited from individuals, cor
porations and banks. Savings depart
ment. Ladles' department..
JUST OUT! Kl?
"WHAT WE ARE DOING"
It will tell 70a how to secure a good payin* po
sition anywhere. Send for a free copy.
S. A. MORAWETZ & CO.
000 KASOTA BUILDING
for Rale 1 all. Drug and Dept. Stores.
DISEASED HEARTS
Transform the rich, red, gushing- bleed
health into a sluggish stream' of tkiti,
impoverished fluid..qj impurltMa, whlcli
carry death and decay to every organ
andftissM o( the body, Restore- the.
shejirt action, with* Dr. -Mfies* New Heart
/Cure. If the&rst bottle fails', i benefit,
money backet
i?l" 'A^i "'-'--*v~--k*
'jsfefe! mm
PIANOS
Wholesale and
Retail Dealers
ME3BT
A beautiful tone ,th"fct~.tempos nejttsf. to "sit-back aa listen".'is the*
great charm of the
5
Northwestern Music House.
318-320 Nicollet Ave,
N- W Phone^-Nic. 346.. T. C. Phone3944.
Makes a Syrup Better
Than the Real Maple.
,-^i^-^y^
At a Fraction of the Cost.
The ayrup made from Mapleine is pure, cleaii and whole-
____,
some, and experts cannot detect the difference between
it and the genuine Maple Syrup which is so very scarce*
MAPLEINE 35 cents a bottle at all grocers, or write the Creseent
Manufacturing Co. Seattle, Wash.
Don't Be Fat.
____ 1
My New Obesity Food Quickly Reduces the
Weight to Normal, Requires No Starve
tion Process and is Absolutely Safe.
.TRIAL PACKAGE MAILED FREE.
The Above Illustration Shows the Remarkable Effect of This Wonderful
Obesity FoodWhat it Has Dpne for Others It Will Do for You.
My new Obesity Food, .taken at mealtime,
compels perfect assimilation of the food and
sends .the food nutriment -where it belongs.
It requires no starvation process. You can eat
all you want. It makes muscle, bone, sinew,
nerve arid brain tissue out of the excess fat, and
quickly reduces your weight, to normal. It takes
off the big stomach and relieves the compressed
condition arid enables the heart to act freely and
the lungs to expand naturally and the kidneys
and liver to perform their functions in a natural
manner. You wUl feel better the first day you
try this wonderful home food. Fill out coupon
herewith and mail today.
Burlington
-care
-2.
PIANOS M00P
Y0U
S
PACKARD PIANO '-.$
Big,eno^j|b When fon .want 'musical fireworks"tender and sympathetic
in quieter mOmentjfcfull.of.fcetin^fand color. A "home piano", in every
way. W are musical headquarters for the PACKARD. Come in and hear
ittry it. _.''",
V-^
7
1%
tSt
*-4rs.l
FREE
This coupon. Is good for one trial package
of EeUegg's Obesity Food with testimonials
from hundreds who have been greatly re
duced, mailed free in plain package. Simply"
fill in your name and address on dotted lines'
below and mail to
F. J. KELLOGG, 3566 Kellogg Bide,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Indiana
Excursion
All Trains October |9ik.
Good Returning Within 30 Day*
Indianapolis and Return $22M
Terre Haute and Return $22.60
Ft Wayne and Return 21.$0
Evansville and Return $24 Jj$
Richmond and Return $23.79
.Proportionately low rates to all other
points In Indiana, and also to Illinois,
Ohio, Kentucky,Wost Virginia, Pennsyl
vania, Hew-York and Michigan points.
Call at tho office or telephone for full
information and rates to particular points.
,re
RoutR
Burlington Route Ticket Offices,. eornef K$M
Third and Nlcoilet Ave.', and Union Depot. "~r'rfn|
Phones,
N.'W.,
Main 860 T.
NW.-PaSS. A
Much of the'drawing power of a Journal want ad depenas on the way it
Is worded,
It\
is always -well-to* as
IV
J?*- li*:
_...
C.,-311,.
or ad
i '*'i^MJj[jfegL
F.-M RUGG, _^:' -Tyigf
0 t.C, B. A Q. Ry tjJ^^M'
S Paul, Minn. 1
o,f to'know Thi brings -hi itellclosemuch .touch with your proposition
outset, and makes his -investigation more likely..
the story as the
reader.will._theta

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