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The Minneapolis Journal from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 6

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Minneapolis, Minnesota
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6
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Tuesday Evening, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. October 9, 1906. -City News THE WEATHER The Predictions. 82 Minnesota- Fair tonight and Wednesday; rising temperature Wednesday afternoon. Wisconsin--Fair tonight and Wednesday, except snow near Lake.

Superior; colder tonight. Upper Michigan Fair tonight and Wednesday, except snow Superior; to continued on cold. Iowa- Fair tonight and Wednesday; colder in eastern and portions tonight; warmer Wednesday. North and South Dakota- Fair tonight and Wednesday; warmer Wednesday. and in western tonight portion and tonight.

Wednesday; rising temperature. Weather Conditions. The low-pressure area over northern Minnesota yesterday morning has moved to the region north of a Lake Huron, while the extensive high pressure advancing from the Canadian northwest now overlies the territory extending from northern Alberta and Saskatchewan to Kansas. There is a difference of over an inch in the readings of the barometer between the pressure the low area and that of the high area, a gradient which has caused the high winds which have prevalled over the lake region, Ohio upper and middle Mississippi valley, Minnesota finch pressure, Dakotas. there has been Accompanying a decided the fall in temperature in the lake region, ley upper and the Canadian northwest, with Mississippi valley, Missouri valthis morning's temperature at 82 or lower in Minnesota, Nebraska, the Daand Saskatchewan.

Fair weather is kotas, Wyoming, Montana, Manitoba exthis vicinity tonight and Prednesday, and, due the to the high southeastward movement of pressure, temperature will begin to rise on the Vednesday, Outram, afternoon. Section Director. Weather Now a and Then. Today, maximum 36, minimum 32 mini- degrees; a year ago, maximum 68, mum 46 degrees. AROUND THE TOWN Back to the -John Watson, who ran away from the workhouse last week while serving a sentence of five days, was arrested by the police last night and returned to Camden Place for a stay of ten days.

Goes Sad R. Cooley, deputy collector of United States customs, goes tonight to Sparta, to attend the funeral of his wife's mother, Mrs. C. M. McMillan, who died yesterday at the age of 68 years.

City Asked to M. Ganley, whose horse went thru the bridge across Minnehaha creek at Portland avenue, has notified the city council that he wants $250 as damages. The horse was severely injured and required treatment, Mr. Ganley was deprived of the animal's services; moreover, the harness buggy were badly injured. Whisky Follows now in the possession of the officers of the San Francisco relief and Red Oross funds is to follow the Minneapolis flour which was converted into cash.

John W. Yerkes, commissioner of internal revenue, has ruled that the corporation having the liquor in possession in trust for the earthquake sufferers, may sell it at. public auction "'in parcels not less than twenty wine gallons' without paying special tax as a liquor dealer. NECROLOGIC OSCAR M. METCLAF, who has practiced law in St.

Paul for twenty-five years, died yesterday. Mr. Metcalf was born in New Hampshire sixty-two years ago. After graduating from Dartmouth he studied law and practiced for a number of years in offices adjoining the late Thomas B. Reed.

a Mr. Metcalf came to St. Paul in 1882. He was a member of the Minnesota club, the Town and Country club and a prominent Mason. never married and his nearest relatives are two brothers, who live in the east.

RALPH WILLIAM CHRISHOLM, aged 18 years, died Mondato at the home of his father, James Chrisholm, 2227 Nineteenth avenue S. He leaves a sister, Clara Chrisholm, and three brothers, James and Milton Chrisholm, of this city, and Roy Chrisholm of Pierre, S. D. 'The funeral will take place Thursday at 2:30 p.m. at Vanderburgh Memorial church.

Interment at Lakewood. MRS. NANCY TALLOT, age 69 years, died Monday at the residence of her son-in-law, Thomas Chapman, 442 Nineteenth avenue, 3 NE. Funeral Wednesday at 8:80 a.m. from the residence and at 9 a.m.

from Anthony church. Interment at St. Mary's cemetery. MRS. GEORGE A.

LANE- The funeral will take place residence, 702 Seventh street SE, Wednesday at10 a.m.; services private; interment at Lakewood CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our many friends for their kind attention during our 'recent bereavement. -John F. Dougherty. Thomas Dunn and family, have Where, macadam is roads used, those who a study rec ognize its superiority for vehicles. Its smoothness can be proven by driving through the picturesque grounds of our North Side Burial Park- -Crystal Lake Cemetery.

ARMOUR PEOPLE BEGIN TO STAKE OUT PROPERTY Several crews of surveyors will go to work tomorrow on the Armour Co. tract in northeast Minneapolis to prepare a cross section and topographical map. The work will take several months, and considering the expense of the undertaking it is taken as further evidence that the Armours intend actually to begin construction of the plant in the spring, B. F. Nelson sold the first bill of lumber for the new work to Armour Co.

yesterday, which was 1,000 feet of surveyors' stakes. TODAY IN THE DISTRICT COURT Judge Holt- Continuation of trial of Peter Blar, charged with manslaughter. Judge Brown- Continuation of Shurba murder trial. Judge Simpson Comstock senatorial contest. Judge Dickinson- Hook VS.

Great Northern railroad, personal Injury sult. Judge Brooks- Continuation of sult of First National Bank of Super rior vs. John F. Elwell, Involving $5,000 promissory note. Judge Smith- Continuation of Smith VS.

Baremore land dispute. ELWELL WINS BY MAJORITY OF ONE CONTESTANT IS VICTORIOUS IN SENATORIAL RECOUNT. All Disputed Ballots Have Been Ruled Upon by Judge Simpson, but Will Hear Further Argument can Three Comstock Ballots--May Change His Mind." James T. Elwell is the senatorial nominee in the thirty-ninth district by a majority of one vote, and all close contest records for Hennepin county have been broken. Judge David F.

Simpson today ruled on the last of the I contested ballots in the Elwell-Comstock contest, and altho three of his rulings may be changed on further argument, Elwell's majority of one vote will probably stand. The closeness of the contest made things interesting in Judge Simpson's courtroom today, for Elwell's lead of five votes at the beginning of the morning session was reduced to one vote early in the With twenty-one contosted votes to be decided, Judge Simpson ruled separately on each ballot. Five votes were declared illegal and thrown out of the count, while of the other sixteen Elwell got six and Comstock ten. Still a Chance. At the conclusion of his rulings Judge Simpson advised the attorneys of Mr.

Comstock that he would hear further: testimony or argument in regard to three. votes which were marked on the back with a initials and declared illegal. Should he change his ruling after a further hearing, Comstock will be declared the as the three ballots were voted for him. The total vote cast according to computations made today was. 3,439.

Of this number Elwell received 1,720 votes and Comstock 1,719. Owing to the closeness of the contest it is not likely that another recount will be demanded by the defeated candidate. "'Lewis' Celebrated Underwear, $2 Up Toggery Shops. Both Stores. CITY LAYS MUCH PIPE SUPERVISOR OF WATER DEPARTMENT PUTS DOWN FIFTEEN: MILES OF PIPE IN THE SEASON JUST CLOSED.

More than fifteen miles of watermain have been laid by the waterworks department this year under the direction of Supervisor J. I. McConnell. In summing up the season's work today it was found that 78,396.8 lineal feet of main had been laid, or an aggregate of 14,847 miles. With several thousand feet of pipe for various connections, the total amount of work runs over fifteen miles.

This gives Minneapolis more than 333 miles of watermain. SOLDIERS RESUME DRILL COMPANY A IS FIRST TO USE NEW ARMORY FLOOR AND FINDS ACOUSTICS PERFECT. The new armory will the scene of nightly drills and indoor baseball games all winter. Company Under Captain Matt L. Higbee, was the first to resume the weekly drills after the summer vacation, and the first to try the drillroom in the new armory.

Captain Higbee pronounces the acoustics perfect. Some feared that the offleers' commands could not be heard the length of the hall, but the test was satisfactory. Fifty men turned out last night for the first drill. Many of them were 'rookies, but they were put into fours and given the company drill as: a start. Four sets of fours was the formation.

Beside Lieutenants R. E. Lawrence and Daniel Pettigrew, six sergeants and five corporals turned out. Lieutenant-Colonel F. T.

Corriston was an interested spectator, as well as Captain E. D. Luce of company, Captain F. E. W.

Jones Langdon done of I company, company, and and several officers' wives. The drill night assignments are as follows: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Battery Saturday, new company to be formed. Altho the militia effects have been removed to the new building and drills have been instituted, the real opening will not occur until after the armory is completed, some time in November. Inasmuch as Company A is the oldest organization it has the first choice of temporary company, quarters, and has selected the the regimental commander and the regimental adjutant. and Via Wisconsin Central, on Sale Oct.

World Championship Ball Games. 9. and 10, with return limit Oct. 15, Free reclining chair cars, Pullman Standard and tourist sleeping cars, with double berths. in tourist cars, for $1 on night trains.

Ticket office, 230 Nicollet avenue. NO HAHA FOR MINNIE Rev. E. C. Mitchell attempted to take some of the poetry, out of historic Minnehaha falls at a meeting of the State Historical society in St.

Paul last evening by insisting that the name given the falls by the Indians does not mean laughing but bending water. Mr. Mitchell's statement came out in connection with the of mistakes in the general understanding of the meaning of Indian great number of these words are incorrectly translated and incorrectly spelled in English, he said. The Indians never named the now historic falls said Mr. Mitchell.

They named them Minneja-ja. first name means, in its popular sense, laughing water. But the Indian name stands for bending water." WOULD RAISE CLERKS' PAY Postmaster W. D. Hale has returned from St.

Louis where he attended the convention of the First a Class Postmasters' association. Major Hale's pet project, advancing the pay of postal clerks, was indorsed at the meeting. The annual carnival was in progress while the convention was in session andadded much to' the pleasure of the gathering. Next year the postmasters will meet in Erie, Pa. Chicago and Return- $15.35.

World Championship Ball Games. Via Wisconsin Central, on Sale Oct. 9 and 10, with return limit Oct. 15, Free reclining chair cars, Pullman Standard and tourist sleeping cars, with double berths in tourist cars, for $1 on night trains, Ticket office, 230 Nicollet avenue. BATTLE PICTURE HUNG IN CAPITOL IS FIRST OF FOUR NEWAR PAINTINGS.

Dovie Governor's Reception Room Adorned by Pyle's Canvas Showing Charge of Seventh and Ninth Minnesota Regiments in Bloody Fight Near Tennessee Capital Historic Works Yet to Come. painting commemorating charge the Minnesota troops at the battle of Nashville in the civil war, painted by Howard Pyle of Wilmington, was hung in the governor's reception room today. Mr. Pyle was present to superintend the work. The painting cost the capitol commission $6,000 and is the most.

expensive work of art in the big reception chamber. It is on a canvas six by eight feet, and hung in a panel just to the left of the main entrance. The work depicts a battlefield, with troops charging thru corn stubble on level, wet ground, with a hill on side. Battleflags are in the fore. Clouds of powder smoke half conceal the enemy with whom the forward soldiers are clashing.

Gets Local Details. Mr. Pyle visited the scene of the battle and took a number of large photographs from which to prepare his preliminary sketches. He also studied historical accounts of the battle and heard recitals of the struggle from actual participants. The troops represented in the picture are the Seventh and Ninth Minnesota regiments.

In that historic. charge, both regiments were under a raking artillery and small arms fire, the loss of one regiment being 300 men, and the other almost as many. More Pictures Coming. There are yet three pictures to be hung 'in vacant panels in the governor' reception room, each representing Minnesota troops in civil war battles, Mission and Vicksburg. When the pictures are all hung, the one room will contain an investment of $31,000 in six paintings, as to follows: or Father Hennepin at St.

Anthony Falls," Treaty of Traverse Des Sioux, Nashville," Gettysburg, Vicksburg," (Mission Ridge," $6,000. Light Is Poor. Because of the rather poor light in the reception room, due to the heavy plush window curtains, is probable border lights reflectors will be placed around all the paintings that the beauty of their detail may be the better appreciated. Dr. Deimel Linen Mesh Underwear.

A Toggery Shops. Both Stores. MANKATO CHILDREN IDLE LABOR COMMISSIONER COMPLAINS. OF LACK OF ZEAL IN KEEPING PUPILS IN SCHOOL. JOLR and loafing on the streets, without per4 For the number of children working mits for being out of school, I think' Mankato is pretty nearly the worst city on the map, 'said W.

H. Williams, state labor commissioner, who returned today from the city which he was criticising. "'I intend to go to Mankato Nov. continued Mr. Williams, and put the matter up to the school board with a demand that a truant officer be appointed.

"The reason there is no truant officer at present seems to be the Mankato taxes are up to 36 mills expense. and taxpayers are complaining. They don't want any additional expenses, but a truant officer has become a Mr. Williams also visited Winona and Albert Lea, and says the conditions in both those cities are exceptionally good so far as child labor is concerned and the attendance of children in schools. Politics in Hennepin The republicans of the seventh ward were hosts again last night at one of the rallies for which the Seventh Ward Republican -club is noted.

Tho politics was the chief factor of the meeting, there were other features. Several pleasing musical numbers varied the pro-. gram. The voters workers of the ward and the candidates, were out, many with their hall was tastefully decorated with autumn leaves and flowers. The principal speakers were Mayor David P.

Jones, William Henry Eustis, Frank M. Nye and W. I. Nolan: Some other candidates and some defeated candidates followed. Republicanism was the dominant note of the speeches of the evening.

"Support the ticket from top to bottom," was the watchword. Mayor Jones, who closed his primary campaign in the seventh ward the night before the primaries, made his opening speech of the campaign last night. In the same forceful. his convincing manner that characterized primary campaign, the mayor announced his policies and the lines he would pursue during his second administration. He thanked the voters of the seventh ward for the support he received at their hands during the primaries and congratulated them on the success of their gathering last night.

The mayor urged a loyal support of the, ticket from top to William Henry Eustis, in one of his characteristic talks, the audience straight republican doctrine, urging united action and support of the entire ticket. He branched out to touch upon subjects outside the local situation and took occasion to rap J. J. Hill. In.

speaking of Mr. Hill Mr. Lustis announced that the railrond king is in no position to make charges against, Minnesota or the people of the state, for Mr. Hill is responsible, said Mr. Eustis, for more of whatever corruptness that exists than is other one manat Mr.

Nye, Mr. Nolan and the other speakers followed the lines of straight republicanism. The musical numbers were a distinct success. LECTURES ON INSURANCE Edward J. Sartelle to Speak at the State University.

The second of the insurance lectures in the course at University of Min nesota will be delivered at 4 p.m. tomorrow. in the library building. The speaker will be Edward J. Sartelle of the home office of the State Mutual of Worcester, Mass.

Mr. Sartelle's subject will be "'A Definition of Life In surance. Terms and Forms of Policies." Tomorrow at 12:30 a luncheon in honor of Mr. Sartelle will be given at Dayton's tearoom by the members of the Life Underwriters' association. Look for Foot-Schulze and Glove trademarks on your winter overshoes.

They mean Standard. BLAR, WHO LEFT VICTIM, ON TRIAL AUTO DRIVER. ACCUSED OF KILLING FRANK A JEROME. Witness of Accident Testifies that He Saw Blar Halt Momentarily, Then Speed His Motor Away from Body of Dying Man- Blar Doesn't Flinch. THE BLAR JURY.

George Chadwick, Bloomington. Eugene F. Storke, the Landour Frank A. Heath, 2315. Fifteenth aves nue S.

Fred W. Van Duyne, 1020 Hawthorn avenue. 07 Frank, Ralder, Independence. Charles Grobe, 913 Second street NE. Walter E.

Stuart, 12 Fifteenth street N. Charles S. Barnard, 816-Eleventh avenue SE. G. E.

Richter, 2509 Aldrich avenue S. Eric W. Anderson, 409 Fourth street S. Fred H. Haskell, 3008 Third avenue S.

Adolph S. Carlson, Eighth avenue S. Peter Blar' today listened, without flinching, to the evidence introduced by the state in his trial on the charge of manslaughter in the second degree. Blar, a local saloonkeeper, is accused of running down with his automobile and killing Frank A. Jerome; near the corner of First avenue and Seventh street, on the morning of Aug.

27. Robert Outland was the state's best witness of the morning. He is a driver for the Crescent Creamery company and was practically an eyewitness of the tragedy. He gave an account of the collision of the automobile and the bicycle Jerome was riding. After the collision Blar continued up Western avenue, leaving his victim dying on the pavement.

Left Victim Dying. most culpable negligence. Hall Attacked Indictment. "We hollered at him to come back, but when we hollered he. pulled up his levers and went on faster, out Western was one.

remark of the witness. George to A. Rise proved a disappintment the state. His story, differed from the one he told before grand jury, and County Attorney Al J. Smith was evidently considerably taken back.

According to Rise, the automobile turned across the tracks and away from Jerome, who was coming down Seventh street. on' a bicycle, and Jerome turned his wheel toward the machine, thereby being responsible for the collision. Mr. Smith has a number of other witthe promises to be long drawn' out nesses 25 who will tell different stories and and bitterly contested. A jury was selected yesterday with less trouble than usual, and County Attorney Al J.

Smith opened the state's case today with a brief statement of what he intended to prove. He laid particular stress -upon the alleged irresponsible condition of the defendant and asserted that lie would introduce witnesses to prove Blar guilty of the When the state called its first witness A. H. Hall, one of the attorneys for the defendant, moved to dismiss on the grounds that the indictment sets forth no specific negligent act and is therefore invalid, no County Attorney Al, J.E Smith length. and showed that the indictment states all the facts that could be: stated that it is a sufficient.

bill of manslaughter. in the second degree. The court overruled the motion. g. Deputy Surveyor Graber.

identified a map. of the vicinity: of Seventh street and First avenue the scene. of the accident. in Henry B. Jerome, a brother of Frank Jerome, the auto driver's victim, testified to having seen the dead body of his brother Aug.

29. He said Frank Jerome was 40 years old, 6 feet tall and a strong, robust man. Mr. Hall's cross examination was brief. Did he have any defect in his No, "Didn't you know that he was No, sir; he was not, to my he ever complain of his "No, sir." hearing?" MAYOR WILL BE ACTIVE MR.

JONES TO DEVOTE MUCH TIME TO CAMPAIGN FOR RE-ELECTION. Formal plans for. the whirlwind doctrinal campaign that will be" carried on in Hennepin county by the republican organization were discussed yesterday at a meeting of the executive county. campaign committee, Mayor David P. Jonese, W.

L. Harris representing the business men, Congressman Loren Fletcher, Frank W. M. Knight: and other candidates' on the tieket. Some innovations will be used this year.

The candidates are invited to be present in person or thru their representatives on the advisory committee of seven at all meetings of the executive committee. All- plans will be discussed at the conference sessions. Mayor Jones will be one of the strongest co-operators with the committees of the regular republican organizawill be actively engaged with the comtion. As far as it is a possible for him to spare time from his official duties he mittee. at headquarters in the Boston mlock.

If possible certain hours every day will be devoted by the mayor to work in behalf with the whole republican ticket with the county organization. Mr. Nye, the congressional candidate, and other candidates will also work with the committee. The republican county candidates met yesterday in county commissioners' rooms in the court house and appointed as their two representatives advisory. committee of seven.

George El Turnham Orono, and William E. Reau M. Nye. A. W.

Skog, St. Henry Hanks, J. W. Williams, W. Knight, and Hugh R.

Scott were the candidates present. It's easy to look for the "FootSchulze" mark on the sole of the genuine Glove' Overshoe or rubber. ATTACK PETITION OF THE SOCIALISTS SO TEST relo DEMOCRATS GETTING AFFIDAVITS FROM SIGNERS. data. They Find Petition Nominating John W.

Johnson Has Only Thirteen More Names than Law Requires- -Claim Signatures Were Secured by Misrepresentation 1800 -Will Appeal to Supreme Court. davits. Republican Leaders Flock In. edi Governor Johnson's state committee is preparing an' attack on the petition John W. Johnson has placed on the state ballot as socialistcandidate for governor.

They intend. to petition the supreme court in a few days for an order striking the name from the ballot. The names on the petition have been carefully counted, and it claimed there are 2,013. The law requires 2,000. At.

least ten of. the names are illegible, but the main claim will be that signatures were improperly secured: Two or three. who signed the petition have already been found, who say that they. signed it with the understanding that is was a petition for John A. Johnson.

The democratic committee believes that by. getting fourteen of these to make affidavits an order can be secured from the supreme court declaring the petition insufficient and striking John W. Johnson from the ballot. Employees of the state administration are hustling to get these affi- Republican state headquarters. were an animated scene today.

There was no committee meeting, but a number of prominent republicans came in during the day, all with encouraging reports as to conditions. A. O. Eberhart and Julius A. Schmahl, nominees for lieutenant governor and secretary of state, were in from Lamberton, where they spoke night with A.

L. Cole. They say Mr. Cole has had splendid meetings in southern Minnesota and is assured the regular: republican support wherever he has visited. James A.

Martin of St. Cloud, who managed the successful campaign of C. A. Lindbergh for congress, was in for a consultation. He says Mr.

Lindbergh is' about to start out for a tour of the sixth, and will put in some hard licks for the state ticket. Others at headquarters were F. E. Gartside of Winona, James A. Larson of Walnut Grove, Senator G.

Ward of Alexandria, Senator John Ba. Schutz of Marshall, C. H. Warner of Aitkin, and J. O.

Haugland of Montevideo. "Wilson Bros Fine Underwear, 50c Up Toggery Shops. Both Stores. HYSER ESCAPES THE 'MAN WHO SHOOTS" George G. proprietor of the Hyser hotel, had an experience with the man who last night.

Mr. Hyser Was on his way to his home, Orlin avenue, Prospect Park, when the man stepped up to him and said: Have you any Realizing who he was dealing with, Mr. Hyser didn't waste time to answer, but He Had gone but a few feet when the robber fired two shots at him and I disappeared. The police were notified and the detectives spent the looking for the bandit. 9080 ALUMNI DODGE THE DEBT THE CLASS OF '05 AT THE UNIVERSITY MUST BEAR ITS OWN BURDENS.

That the general alumni association of the University of Minnesota will leave the matter of paying the class of '05 Gopher debt severely alone, as a problem which the class itself must settle, is the opinion of E. B. Johnson, secretary of the association. The alumassociation is in no position to atit was willing render any aid it tempt to pay such, a' debt, he said, altho could in helping the class to clear the matter up. Since the class has given up efforts to collect the money, the next step probably rests with the printers, who have already obtained judgment against certain members of the class, for the entire amount due them.

Professor F. L. McVey of the economics department of the university has invited the students in his courses to appoint a committee to confer with him concerning the introduction of the honor system' in examinations, and it is probable that a number of other instructors in the academic college will follow his lead. The matter has also been taken up among the engineering students who have appointed committees confer with Dean F. S.

Jones on the subject, SHURBA DEFENSE BEGUN STATE RESTS IN CASE OF YOUNG MAN ACCUSED -OF MURDER IN FIRST DEGREE. The state's case against Stephen Shurba, accused of murdering John Hamornik, is complete. With the introduction of testimony today by George W. Bahan, A. C.

Hartung and August Wold, police officers who arrived at. the Shurba saloon immediately after the shooting, County Attorney John F. Dahl finished his case. The officers testified to finding the revolver, the bullets and the blank cartridges that Shurba exchanged for loaded shells when went to the toilet room immediately before the murder. Their evidence furnished the links in the state's chain of evidence.

Charles A. Dalby, attorney ba, opened to the jury this afternoon. He appealed to the sympathy of the jury. for a young boy who was, under the influence of liquor and had been goaded into uncontrollable frenzy by the alleged maltreatment given him by Big Hamornik. The defense, is it was indicated in the opening, will be self defense and irresponsibility.

BEHNING PIANOS Are built upon honor. Every in and out, every crook and turn, every detail from the bottom to the top, receives the closest attention. The tone is full, rich and mellow, the touch light and elastic, the durability worldfamous. What more can you expect in piano? Cash or $10 monthly. REPRESENTATIVES FOR THE KNABE-ANGELUS PIANO.

FOSTER WALDO 36 Cor. 5th Nic. St. Av. So.

Defective Page PIANOS: 9013 Just received- -a carload of beautiful Packard Pianos which are now on display at our warerooms. We also have in stock about six Used Pianos that we will sell at a very low price. Northwestern Music House Wholesale and 318-320 Nicollet Avenue Second Retail Dealers. Floor, MERCANTILE CO. SEVENTH NICOLLET Special Offering This Week of High Class Tailored Suits and Coats In Style, Fabrics and Workmanship we Claim Superiority for Our Garments.

A handsome and popular broadeloth suit, with velvet collar, welt seams, 11- gore lined plaited skirt, full satin $18.50 A very choice and faVorite suit is made of all wool shadow plaids in dark tones; velvet, braid and button trim-: med. Jacket lined throughout with Skinner's satin, plaited skirt. An extra special $22.50 To close at a bargain, fall weight, loose fitting, 50-inch plaid coats, worth $4.98, Wednesday $2.98 Ladies' black zibeline 50-inch coat, box large fur plaited seam, braid trimmed, $8.98 Get What You Pay For! Make the shoe man show A Specifications Tag this -before you buy! With Every Pair you after The cost of shoe materials has gone up so high that the quality of the average shoe has been cut down to balance it. If you want your shoes to SPECIFICATION stand up and give long wear THOS GUARANTEE PAIR OF THAT REGAL 1 THE you don't want any substitutes AS IN THE LIST for honest leather no cotton QUALITY WHICH thread instead of silk and linen, no pieced-out linings, and no second or third-grade workmanship. You want good style and fine finish, but you also want good materials and wear.

The 1906 Fall Regals give you the quality of an $8 madeto-order shoe in partand there's a tions tag in the box with every pair to prove it. No need to take chances -we prove all claims IONIC before you buy. $4.00 Send for Style Book A straight, rather Mall Orders slim last- Promptly Filled tive but wear. popular for general Regal Largest re- Black King Kid. tail shoe.

business in the world. 123 stores in principal cities. Sizes $3.50 and $4.00 Men's Store MINNEAPOLIS Women's Store 526 Nicollet Avenue: 526 Nicollet Ave St, Paul Store, 382 Robert Street. RE REGAL AL THE SHOE THAT PROVES FOR MEN AND WOMEN The Only Exclusive Stove Store in Minneapolis Stoves, Ranges, Heaters, Direct from the Factory, at Popular Prices and Easy Monthly Payments. $19.50 for this Handsome Six-Hole Range, exactly like cut.

Duplex, grates, large 18-inch oven, extra heavy reinforced top to warping. Beautiful nickel ornaments. Remember that this range is made in our own factory under our own supervision." We employ only the most skillful labor and use only the best of materials. No scrap iron in their construction. Brand Stove Co.

Cor. Fourth Ave. S. and Fourth St. Wold, 1118.

Washington Ave. 8. E. Kane, 1601 East Lake St. E.

A. Colliton, 121 East Lake St. Larson Bergren, 1011 Central Ar. Advertise in The Minneapolis Journal, a clean, high-grade evening newspaper. You are given no waste circulation, every dopy counts and acts as your silent salesman.

It represents you in the homes of the thinking and buying classes. The Journal goes into more homes in the city, in the suburbs and into country homes than any other paper in the northwest. 000000000.

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