OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 18, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-07-18/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

f
places as they claim the firemen had no
right to strike at this time. The Par
rlsh Coal company, which yesterday
signed an agreement to give its firemen
shorter hours, was unable to work to-day
because it could sot get cars from the
roads.
A break occurred to-day in the ranks of
the strikers at Nanticoke. The Pennsyl
vania Goal company started up two of its
collieries and was able to hoist coal. At
5 o'clock yesterday few men returned to
work, but gradually the number of appli
cants for work increased and at 11 p. in.
it was reported that all the places were
filled. At one colliery the United Mine
Workers are reported to have returned
to work almost in a body. The strikers
gay less than 1,000 of the regular force
is at work.
The outjmt of the mines of the Susque
hanna Coal company at Nanticoke is 5,000
tons a day. An official of the company
said this afternoon that he expected the
company will be able to get out its full
quota of coal to-day. The hoisting en
gineers held a meeting here to-day. They
resolved to stand by the striking firemen
until the strike is settled.
An official of the Lehigh and Wilkes
barre Coal company, which employes 8,000
men and boys, said this afternoon that
the company had received a proposition
from the United Mine workers to return
to work as soon as a sufficient number of
firemen could be secured to keep up steam.
Pottsvllle, Pa., July 18.—The Philadel
phia and Reading Coal and Iron company
has issued notioes at its thirty-six col
lieries . creasing the wages of stationary
firemen to $9.50 a week, which, with the
16 per cent general increase of last /all,
makes the wages of this class of men
equal to $11 per week.
The new rate went into effect July 1.
Coal May Be Scarce.
New York, July 18.—Should the strike of
the mine firemen continue, it is feared that a
coal fainiaine in this city will result. The
strike has found the railroads and the dealers
unprepared, with scant provision against- the
future, and prices are expected to mount
within a week if no seUlement is reached be
fore that time.
Inquiry in the coal trade shows that rail
roads and dealers are carrying not more
than two w««ka' supply of coat.
Only a Few Go Oat.
Special to The Journal.
Reading, Pa., July 18.—Just b&fore the
whistle blew at 7 a. m. to-day, the signal
for the men to go to work io the Philadelphia
£ Reading railway locomotive shops, a com
mittee handed their statement of grievances
to Superintendent Prince, who went to Phil
adelphia to submit the demand to Vice Pres
ident Vooirtiiee, Notice was given that a "re
ply was desired by 10 a. m., as the men
would go out by 11 o'clock if a favorable
answer was not received. At the latter hour
forty machinisTß left the shops. Over 850
«xc employed there. The company officials
ar« pleased that so few machinists went out.
The principal demands are that nine hours
shall constitute a day's work, 12V£ per cent
increase in wages, time and a half for all
overtime, double time for Gundays and legal
holiday* and recognition of the union.
Helping Out the Hoop Company.
Strike ETAOI SHRDL SHRDLUPPP—
Cleveland. Ohio, July 18.—The American
Steel and Wire company is equipping one of
its rolling mills in the south end that has
been idle for a year or two to manufacture
cotton ties. The plant will be started within
a few days and it is said will be operated
■with non-union men, taken from the various
mills of the American Steel and Wire com
pany in this city. The product, it is said, will
be turned over to the American Steel Hoop
company, which is unable to fill pressing
orders owing to- the Amalgamated strike.
A Little Collision.
Wilkestarre, Pa., July 18.—Some non-union
firemen at the Maltby collieries of the Lehlgh
Valley Coal company were stoned by strikers
and breaker boys as they were changing shifts
this morning. Several were hurt, but none
seriously. No shots were fired. The com
pany has sent men to guard the mines and
prevent rioting.
MDRDER OF AN ARTIST
HE MADE PITCHERS FOR ROYALTY
New York Watchman Who Flour
iathed His Revolver Once
Too Often.
New York, July 18.—Gottlieb Faher, a
landscape artist, was shot and killed in
front of his home at One-hundred-and-Six
ty-first street and Broadway last night
by Thomas McGurk, 64 years old, a watch
man employed by the contractor who is
cutting the Washington Heights section
ci the rapid transit tunnel.
Mr. Faher, who was 60 years old, had
been sitting on the yeranda of his house
at One-Hundred-and-Sixty-First street.
McGurk came cast the Faher house flour
ishing his revolver. Mr. Faher stopped
him.
"Look here," he said, "I don't want you
to be running around her with that re
volver. I own this house and I'm afraid
you will shoot some member of my fam
ily."
"I don't care what you want," said
MoGurk. "I'll do as I please."
He then fired one shot into the ground.
Mr. Faher remonstrated with him again
and McGurk pointed the revolver at him
and fired. The bullet struck Mr. Faher
In the neck, severing the jugular vein and
killing him almost instantly. McGurk
was arrested. Mr. Faher came to this
country twenty years ago. Before that
he had'painted many pictures for the king
of Wurtemburg. He designed the float rep
resenting the Jumel mansion at Washing
ton Heights and One-Hundred-and-Fifty-
Second street, which figured in the cen
tennial jjarade in 1889.
RIVER BED SHIFTS
Community of Interests Between the
MUsonrl and the Platte.
Kansas City, July 18.—The Missouri
river has cut its banks at a point eight
miles south of Leavenworth and is now
pouring part of its waters into the Platte
river. The bed of the Platte is gradu
ally being widened and there is danger
that within the next few days the bed
of the Missouri will be transferred com
pletely to that of the Platte. An island
five miles long, and in some places nearly
two miles wide, has been formed. If the
Missouri adopts the new channel this land
vHI be transferred from Missouri to
Kansas.
THE HORSE DINED ON FINGER.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., July 18.—vA. peculiar acci
dent happened to Chris Ludwickson in Min
nesota City last evening. A horse bit off
the littla finger of his left hand and swal
lowed it. He came to Winona to have the
wound dressed.
Wise Picnickers
..Take..
GRAPE-NUTS
Ready Cooked, Delicious and
Most Nutritious.
FOR PICNICS.
In making up-lunch for picnickers some
form of substantial food that cannot easily
be injured in transit should be supplied,
and the most ideal article for that pur
pose is Qrape-'Nuts. This food comes in
a 15-cent package, is already thoroughly
cooked and can be used either dry or
with the addition of some milk or cream.
This food is used by some epicures in
frying fish, for it adds a delightful flavor
and is naturally superior to the ordinary
crumbled crackers or corn meal for this
purpose. In addition to the convenience
oL Grape-Nuts Food, its high nutritive
&ftd value should not be lost sight of.
•HOI'S THE CROPS?'
North Dakota Points Report Good
Conditions.
GOOD RAIHS IN WISCONSIN
Some Points, In Minnesota Get Show
ers—Cooler , Weather a
Blessing.
Specials to The Journal.
Devils Lake, N. D., July 18.—Interesting
facts can be gleaned from the townsihip
assessors' reports to the county auditor
for Ramsey county this year. In the acre
age of wheat there is a decrease of 30,668
acres over last year; there is an increase
in flax acreage of 40,359 over Last year.
There are 25,867 acres in oats; barley, 12,
--491; rye, 104; corn, 647; potatoes, 500;
wheat, 67,460; flax, 114.700. Last year the
total value of crops in this county was
over a million dollars. The yield of all
kinds of grain this year will be doufole
that of last year, and the fortunate Ram
sey county farmer bids fair to be largely
in evidence on Easy Btreet this fall. There
will be plenty of work for thousands of
harvest hands at good wages.
Hankineon, N. D., July 18.—We have
had one good shower and the wind has
changed to the north, with cooler weather.
The wheat and oats are filling nicely and
the earlier sown wheat has begun to turn.'
An abundant yield and good quality of
wheat is practically assured.
Minnesota.
Specials to The Journal.
Morgan, Minn., July 18. —'Hot weather
still continues and farmers report crops
considerably damaged. Oats and barley
are being harvested. The hay crop is the
best for years.
Fergus Falls, Minn., July 18.—Reports
from various sections of the county indi
cate that the barley harvest has begun
and that there is going to be a fine yield.
Wheat and oats were only slightly dam
aged by the recent hot spell, and every
thing is now coming on in nice shape.
Haying is in progress and there is going
to be an almost unlimited amount put up
this year.
Chatfield, Minn.. July 18.—A good shower
visited here but it didd not seem ot cool
the atmosphere any. The crops in this
vicinity are very good in some places but
in others the chinch bugs are taking
everything. It is estimated that if the
bugs continue to work there will not be
over a two-thirds crop.
Wisconsin.
Specials to The Journal. . "{„•"■*"
Milwaukee, July —A heavy fall of
rain was general throughout Wisconsin
yesterday, and the ' crops were generally,
benefited by the long delayed moisture,
with the possible exception of barley,
which has ibeen cut -within the past week,
and where it has been left standing in
shocks, will be stained. The pastures will
be benefited most toy the rain and.the Wis
consin farmers are in a jubilant frame of
mind. Reports from (Madison, Jalnesville,
Oshkosh, La Cross* and Prarie dii Chine
indicated a heavy fall early in the after
noon, and last night Milwaukee -was del
uged -with a downpour, accompanied by
thunder ■ and • lightning. Milwaukee malt
sters ' are fearful that the barley, crop,
which promised to be bright and heavy,
will be seriously damaged by the rain,
which will stain the 'berry if the newly
harvested grain has been left out in the
field since it was cut. * ,
'ri lowa.
Mason City, lowa, July 18.— reports
from every township' in this county re
ceived by the Gldbe Gazette to-day give
much more roseate prospects than have
been supposed. Invariably the reports
show a good hay " crop with a light crop
in some sections, but all of. good quality.
Corn is fine, and can stand ten days more
of the past hot weather if necessary.
Oats are being harvested, and are of
good quality, and will be more than a
three-fourths crop. Barley and wheat are
not raised much, but are an average crop.
The weather here seems to have been tem
pered by I the waters .of Clear lake, and
while other places have been sweltering,
it has been 'two or three degrees cooler
at the lake shore. Fruit has been affected,
and the potato crop, which was threat
ened, was saved by showers lasj evening
and this morning. | •
r r &J ..' . . South Dakota.
Special to The Journal. ■ .»■
Miller, S. D., July 18. — Showers and
cloudy ; weather here are doing wonders for
the crops. Big yields are now assured in
many instances.
Huron, S. D., July 18.—Director Glenn of
the weather bureau makes the following
report on the crops if or the week ending
July 15; ,-; V ; ■ -■;:.' <--
For several days in succession the tempera
ture exceeded 100 degrees • over most of the
state, and there were two days on which hot
winds prevailed. The "ends' cf heads of
wheat, especially late and medium late, were
partly blighted in most counties, in some
localities • seriously, and the general pros
pective yield and quality of this crop, com
pared with what it was at the close of the
preceding week, Is apparently , considerably
reduced. The same may be said to apply to
the oat crop, although oats are more ad
vanced, as a rule, and to some extent to
late spring rye and barley. The wheat was
mostly in the milk or dough stage when the
intense heat set in. In some of the Upper
Missouri valley counties the damage to small
grain, flax, corn and grass has been very
severe, and in some cases small grain is'
■being cut for hay. It is difficult to deter
mine the actual damage, as a whole, until
the grain is harvested, and if cloudy or
rainy and cool weather supervenes, there
is probability of considerable improvement
in unripe grain. \ ■•■■"••
Barley, spring rye and early oats are
ripening prematurely, and their harvesting
is in progress, being -well advanced in the
southern counties. There i 3 some report of
both rye and barley spelling.
Corn, on the -whole, stood the conditions
■well, and in some sections made fine prog
ress, but as a rule, the intense, dry heat
was very trying. There is much of the crop
that is laid by in middle and southern coun
ties, with considerable in tassel, and it is
mostly clean.
Grass, especially on uplands, has been
injured, and the hay prospect is less prom
ising than it was last week, but with rain
is susceptible of great improvement. Hay-
Ing has progressed well, under excellent con
ditions for curing.
Flax, potatoes and millet were in most
sections somewhat injured, and in some lim
ited localities seriously, more especially the
late flax and millet, but rain soon would
greatly Improve their condition.
Woonsocket, S. D., July 18.—The farm
ers of this county report that the ex
tremely hot weather has not done very
much damage to the crops here. In some
fields of late wheat there is some dam
age to the tops of the heads of wheat.
The ground had plenty of moisture, enabl
ing the plants to stand the hot weather
without much harm. With fair weather
for the next week wheat will probably
average nearly twenty bushels per acre.
Corn is in splendid condition, and prom
ises a large crop.
Brookings, S. D., July 18.—The following
report is furnished by the agricultural
department of the state agricultural col
lege:
On July 12 the thermometer registered 100
degrees, on the 13th 102 degrees, and on the
14th 100 degrees. Tbls intense heat was ac
companied by an exceedingly dry south wind
with an average velocity of fourteen miles
per hour for sixty hours. During the hotter
portion of each day the wind velocity ranged
from twenty to thirty miles per hour. On
July 16 a thorough examination of representa
tive fields within a radius of ten miles of
Brooking 3 was made, with the following re
sults:
Nearly all oats and barley are now ripe and
were too far advanced to be damaged to any
appreciable extent, the only effect being to
hasten their ripening.
The amount of injury done to the wheat Is
determined by three factors; the character
of the soil, the cultivation of same, and the
stage of growth of the wheat
The first of these is th« greatest factor.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
On the Ground, Corner of 36th Ay North and Lyndale Ay North.
2 p. m. to 5 p. m. 8 p. m. to 10 p. m.
A Huge Tent Will Keep the Sun Off. Take Camden Place or Emerson Car.
GRAND DRAWING OF PRIZES IN THE EVENING
Special car from St. Paul, 1 o'clock p. m., at Ryan Hotel. Carriages for guests leave
300 Hennepin Avenue, at 1:30 o'clock. Every possible modern convenience for entertain
ing a large crowd. 10,000 people expected. The bidding will be very brisk.
IF YOU WANT A LOT COME EARLY AND STAY LATE. WE WILL BE THERE.
Wheat on the very light, sandy soils or on a
very porous subsoil is damaged 15 per cent,
iii extreme eases running as high as 40 per
cent or over. Upland fields are injured lfl
some cases uniformly and in others in spots,
every variation in the soil being apparent.
The Injury shows in two ways, by tipping
the heads, and by the formation of small and
shrunken kernels. Lowlands with retentive
soils show no injury whatever. Late sown
wheats appear to be hurt less than the earlier
ones.
As a conservative statement we should
place the injury at 15 per cent ot the crops.
This etill leaves the crop better than the
average.
Corn, flax and millet have not been injured
as yet. To them the hot weather has co far
proven beneficial. They have made a good
growth and promise a good crop.
Do Yon Need Rest f
A trip on the great lakes gives needed
recreatidn to busy people. Steamship
"Miami" sails twice a week from Duluth
for Mackinac island and the east. Tickets,
300 Nicollet ay, Minneapolis, Minn.
New Hutehinson Train via "The
Milwaukee."
On and after June 17 an additional pas
senger train will be put on via C. M. &
St. P. Ry. between the twin cities and
Hutchinson (daily except Sunday).
New train leaves Hutchinson 7:30 a. m.,
Glencoe, 8 a. m.; Plato, 8.09 a. m.; Nor
wood, 8:18 a. m.; Cologne, 8:30 a. m.; and
arrives Minneapolis, 9:45 a. m.; St. Paul,
10:20 a. m.
Returning leaves St. Paul, 4 p. m.; Min
neapolis, 4:40 p. m.; and arrives Glencoe
6:30 p. m., and Hutchinson, 7 p. m.
Pan-American Exposition, Buffalo,
X. Y.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
sells through excursion tickets at very
low rates with choice of all-rail, or rail
to Chicago, Detroit or Cleveland and lake
journey thence to Buffalo. Equipment
and service unsurpassed. A valuable
folder to be had for the asking.
For full information and folders, add
ress A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, cor
ner Nicollet ay and sth st, Minneapolis.
If You Go to Buffalo
Be sure to enjoy the cool, blue water,
Steamship "Miami" sails twice a week
from Duluth for Maekinac island and the
east. Tickets, 300 Nicollet ay, Minne
apolis, Minn.
Low Rates to New York, and Return.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will sell round trip tickets to New York
and return at very low rates, with priv
ilege of stop-overs at Buffalo, Niagara
Falls, Washington, Baltimore and Phila
delphia. For further information apply
to A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner
Nicollet ay and sth st, Minneapolis.
The Yellowstone Park.
New Is 'h" lime to s<> the Yellowstone
Park. Without excepticn this is the
grandest trip in the world. Call at the
Northern Pacific city ticket office for full
particulars.
The Ideal Summer Outing.
To Macklnac island or Buffalo. Steam
ship "Miami" sails twice a week from
Duluth for Mackinac island and the east.
Low rates now in effect. Inquire at 300
Nicollet ay, Minneapolis, Minn.
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park auction.
Cascarine at All Druggists.
Cures biliousness, constipation, dyspepsia.
Price 50. Sample and book on diet and cure
mailed free. Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis.
Get Out of the Hot Weather Quick.
The quickest and best way to do that
is to take the Northern Pacific railway's
"Duluth Short Lice" to Duluth and take
a trip on one of the Great Lake steamers.
All meals and berths are. included in the
ticket, and you can get "as short trip or
a lone one as you desire. «
CASE OF THE RED RIVER
TRI - STATE MEET ADJOI lI.VS
Resolution* Petitioning Congress
for Money to Carry Out the
Plans.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., July 18.—The Tristate
Drainage convention adjourned this aft
ernoon after a number of interesting
speeches hr.d been made. Speaker Dowl
ing of Minnesota, H. A. Mayo of Walhalla,
ex-Congressman Spalding of. North Da
kota, and other prominent men were
among the speakers.
Resolutions were adopted reciting the
necessity of some governmental action
and petitioning congress for an appropria
tion for the work of draining the Red
River valley and controlling the water
supply at the sources to avoid disastrous
floods in the future.
The proceedings were ordered published
and on motion of A. E. Fenton of Amenia
a resolution was adopted calling on town
ship organizations on both sides of the
river to contribute funds to assist in the
proper presentation of the necessities of
the case to congress.
The meeting resulted in a fuller and
more definite understanding of the real
conditions and of the plans necessary to
prevent the floods. This proposed move
ment has assumed a more tangible form,
and has good hope of success.
The next meeting will be held at
Wahpeton, N. D., not later than Oct. 15
of this year.
Excursion Rates via "The Mil
waukee."
Cincinnati—July 4, 5, 6, United Society
Christian Endeavor, $21.50, round trip.
Detroit—July 5, 6, 7, National Educa
tional association, $20.75, round trip.
Chicago—July 23, 24, 25, Baptist Young
People's Union ofAmerica, $13.50, round
trip.
Louisville—Aug. 24, 25, 26, Triennial
Conclave Knights Templar, $21.50, round
trip/
Buffalo —All summer, Pan-American
Exposition, $24.50, round trip. All tickets
good on celebrated Pioneer Limited. Call
at Milwaukee offices, or write J. T. Con
ley, Assistant General Passenger Agent,
St. Paul, for detailed information. Ask
for Pan-American folder.
Elk's Special Train
And Journal Band to Milwaukee ■will
leave Minneapolis Union Depot 8:30
p. m., July 22d, via the Wisconsin Cen
tral Ry. Reserve your sleepers early
by calling on V. C. Russell, C. P. & T. A.,
230 Nicollet Aye. Telephone Main 1936.
Soo Line Tid-Bits.
Buffalo, N. V., and return, $20. ■
Sault Ste Marie and Mackinac Island
and return, $13.50; Tuesdays and Fridays.
Ste Anne de Beaupre, Que., and return,
$30; leave Minneapolis and St. Paul July
21.
Banff Hot Springs and return, $50;
sleeping car and meals enroute included.
Personally conducted excursions to Pan-
American weekly.
A choice of routes, itineraries, and full
particulars at ticket office 119 Third
street S.
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park auction.
Great Lake Trips. Cool and Pleasant.
Call at the Northern Pacific city ticket
office and get particulars as to the tick
ets, including all meals and berths, for
theg reat lake trips. The new train on
the "Duluth Short Line," the "Lake Su
perior Limited," is the most magnificent
train in the Northwest, and this means,
that it is better than anything in the east.
Pan-American and Return Only $20.
Via Soo Line and the lakes. Ticket office"
119 Third street S.
ALL POLL TOGETHER
Real Estate Men Dine at the Com
mercial Club.
MORE GOOD THINGS IN PROSPECT
St. Paul Dealers Will Be Entertained
by Their Minneapolis Col
leagues Next Week.
, Forty-five real estate men of the city
sat down to dinner at the Commercial club
last evening. Old members of the Min
neapolis real estate board, candidates for
election and representatives of the press
weri present. As a result of the inde
fat gahle efforts of the executive commit
tee, Lester Elwood, F. G. James and Ed
mund G. Walton, the first joint social and
business meeting of the revived' board was
a great success.
S. S. Thorpe presided in the absence of
President David P. Jones. I. C. Seeley,
chairman of the membership committee,
reported the following applications for
membership which were passed upon fa
vorably: E. S. Baring-Gould, T. A. Ja
mieson, R. H. Newlon, Nickels & Smith,
L. P. and F. B. Chute, F. L. Palmer, J. S.
Porteous, S. H. Findley, W D. Washburn,
Jr., Franklin Benner, A Eichhorn & Sons.
Features in Prospect.
The executive committee followed with a
report read by P. G. James. It is in part
as follows:
The executive committee has perfected ar
rangements by which members of the St.
Paul board and representatives of the press
are to visit our city on the'2sth inst ; this
board to provide transportation and to show
tee visitors around our city and answer their
questions.
One of our state senators will make a con
cise explanation of the Torrens law and its
benefits, and the registers of deeds of these
two counties will be present to add informa
tion.
This board has been invited to visit St. Paul
and me«t the real estate men of that city.
This will bring about a better acquaintance
with the St. Paul people, and also lay a foun
dation for conferences and united action with
the St. Paul board as to tax and other legis
lation.
Your committee would also suggest ttiat a
real estate headquarters be secured In some
central location, where offers of real estate
bargains can be posted and auctions of real
estate held. ,
Your committee is also investigating as to
the co3C, of a proposed large edition of a city
map, in a small size, for free distribution.
Co-operation with the Commercial Club in
the matter of locating manufacturing, jobbing
and other enterprises is also being arranged
for.
On motion of Mr. Elwood the secretary
was authorized to issue an invitation to
the St. Paul men to be the guests of the
Minneapolis board on July 25. A list was
called for of those who would assist In
entertain! lg the St. Paulites on the street
car railway ride.
\V. Y. Chute, chairman of the real es
tate commitiee of the Comemrcial Club,
was called UDon for remarks and assured
the hearty co-operation of his committee.
Mr. Chute was asked for some light on the
affairs of the American Mining Investment
company, which the Comemrcial club had
recently brought to book for alleged Ir
regularities in conduct of business.
Mr. Elwood believed that real estate
men should give support to any legitimate
plan for the moving of real estate, as its
success as well as its failure, would have j
far-reaching effects. He and Mr. Seely
solicited the support and attendance of
the members of the board at Mr. Walton's
auction on Saturday next at Walton Park.
Mr. Elwood said that the only regret
expressed by the St. Paul men was that
they had not tendered an Invitation first
The matter of commissions on loans
THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 18, 1901.
HEALTH FOR ALL r%
Who place their case in the hands of the Famous Guaranty Doctors. m^S* BScS
If they promise you a cure, you can rest assured that you will be ff*^ MfiJii
restored to perfect health. An institution that has become famous Uflu J*ZMm
in Minneapolis for the wonderful cures they have made. Their offices *Ji?mßk&s*7an
are equipped with all the modern ELECTRO-MEDICAL APPLI- JB H^lß
ANCES by which medicines are introduced into the system, thus .fsßS^'-^sl
destroying the disease germ which is undermining your health. And *3|L ' "JBs&m
their cures by their use in LUNG TROUBLE, CATARRH, DEAFNESS, jß&kj*3m&gm
FEMALE COMPLICATIONS, NERVOUS PROSTRATION, FITS. &*rßr9&*%ttß
BLOOD POISON, SEXUAL DEBILITY, VARICOCELE, HEART
TROUBLE, STOMACH. LIVER AND KIDNEY AFFECTION.
are awakening a very great interest among the more intelligent portion of
Minneapolis citizens, as well as eminent scientists. We want every man or woman af
flicted with any of the above diseases to do us the justice to investigate this New
Treatment. . We charge you nothing for consultation and good, honest advice, and
furnish each patient a legal 1 contract to hold good for our promise. Do not delay, for
a friendly call or letter may direct you to health and happiness. Our system of
HOME TREATMENT is not equaled by any other medical institute in the U. S. You
can be cured at home. Write for free symptom blank.
GUARANTY DOCTORS, 23OHENNN4^Vn,n a
provoked some discussion upon the report
of a committee read by John C. Mclntyre.
The subject was referred to the executive
ocmmittee and the following ten
men especially interested in loans:
D. P. Jones, H. L. Moore, W. A
Egleston, J. U. Barnes, G. A. Han
son, R. D. Cone, A. A. Eichhorn,
I. C. Seeley, W. L. Badger and P. C. Dem
ing.
The article concerning commissions on
real estate was amended to read "5 per
cent on amounts not exceeding $2,000" in
stead of on $1,000 and a minimum of $15
on loans under $200 and $25 on loans from
$200 to $500 was set.
The good feeling and unanimity among
the real estate men was shown when
nearly $400 was raised in a few moments
to create a special fund for the use of
the executive committee.
During the meeting Charles L. Sawyer
brought up the matter of curbstone brok
ers who have no office expenses and are
not members of the board. The general
feeling seemed to be that commissions
should be divided with no one. The ques
tion was finally referred to the same
committee.
Walter L. Badger referred to the dis
graceful conditon of certain boulevards
and parkways, and incidentally the park
board came in for some warm talk for
Bargain Friday
TAN SHOES WAY below
s #s#w &naj§c.& half price.
>*^■^^*^^M^v^v^^rf'V>rlru^u^u^l^v^u-u^J^vrl^^*vnJ^^J^^^
Men's Tan Shoes j| Ladles* Tan Shoes r\< ! .vl
To-morrow we will give you your choice <! Any pair of ladles' tan shoes In our store
2 .^ ny wen's Un shoes In our store at •> H" on which the regular prices /in '
$1.48. The regular prices of these shoes <, were $£50. $3 and $3.50. ," *4fSC
were $3.50, $4 and a few $5; /f» * VO !> Choice tomorrow.-............'. -^KJ%^'
not a single pair reserved. 1% / ■ 4ft > -
To-morrow, your choice.. V* •"»" j, Ladles' Tan Bike Shoes . <■■ ■'.
Men's Low Shoes .. |i a few left of Heffelflnger's $2.50, $3 and
Several broken lines of men's n « ■! $3.50, »-lnch bike shoes, sizes jr\ 0 '■'
. 81.60 and $2.00 low shoes, uar- QgC I h^^ Bargain 9SC
-. Rain Friday.;;.....;.. ;...;■....' -'vv( l rnadj
Ladies' Slippers j! Girls' Canvas Shoes ■
Ladles'common sense one-strap vlci kid 1! ' Girl's pretty, pearl grey, canvas lace
house slippers, really $1.00 __. >Q — S . ihoes, newest toes; sizes BVi If\
quality, sizes 3 to 7. Bargain 4 CSC "i to 11 and 114 to -. 2: regular ' .i»/r
Friday.............:........... -*"«-rv , ( ; price «oc. Bargain Friday... **-'*'
Boys' Shoes o/r/j' Tarn
300 pairs boys' satin j| Jjf^* '! °*/Ords
calf lace shoes, new 11 J^, H O mC "fradC^ '< \ Girls' tan vld kid Ox
, toes, all sizes, 13 to 5; >\W ShoP ' Store cl<'- cloth t0- sizes Bj4to:
- a dollar shoe vmm ' i !^v "^.-T.^''^ "i^ *\v "! 2; regular $1.00 .Taloe.';
gaVn Friday, **«^ ! ! triday-- O?C
allowing the present conditions to exist.
Mr. Walton suggested that for the bene
fit of strangers signs should be placed on
the streets, named "Do Not Drive Here."
After dinner speeches were made by P.
C. Deming, R. D. Cone and E. S. Baring-
Gould. The suggestion of Lester Elwood
that there be less "knocking" and more
pulling together seemed to be the keynote
of the meeting. The fact that on a scorch
ing night so many of the real estate
agents could be brought together ani
unanimity should prevail is evidence that
better times are at hand and that the
success of the Minneapolis real estate
board is assured.
End of the Week Excursion* via
Chicago Great Western Ry.
Cheap round trip rates every Saturday
to Northfield, $1.16; Faribault, $1.57;
Waterville, $1.96; Madison Lake, $2.35;
Elysian, $2.14, and Watters, $2.37; good to
return Monday following. For further in
formation apply to A. J. Aicher, city
ticket agent, corner Nicollet ay and sth
st, Minneapolis.
Do cot despair of curing your elck
headache when you can so easily obtain
Carter's Little Liver Pills. They will
effect a prompt and permanent cure. Their
action is mild and natural.

xml | txt