Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 18, lyul.
Root Beer, 3c Glass
■ This week we will furn
ish delicious ice cold Root
Beer at our soda ~l c
counter at, glass .... ****
, soda Water
Pure, Ice Cream with car
bonated Glenwood C^r
spring water, glass...*-**"
By the single potind,
v Coffee by the sack,
Coffee Ground or Pulver
ized to your order—and
while you wait.
Of every worthy kind and
plenty of each kind. Spe
cial, very special, prices
when sold in wholesale
C»«»L ITwiitl* That are new from their
rresn rruiis growing email
places. Prices diTidll
Garden Vegetables KUI.:
the dew Is on 0 them, an i brought straight
to the store. Everything that Cm«*ll
. Is best is here at prices that are 0111381
Doz lor new Sweet Corn.
"■■"■■ ■ " •
For large Shore Mackerel; weigh nearly
one pound each. Lv?--rK
Quart for good Navy Beans.
Per can for Boston Baked Beans.
Pound for good Dairy Butter, in jars.
Quarter Tin American Sardines.
Three quarters, Sardines, in mustard.
Bottle for Antonini Olive Oil.
Pound for Pure Lard.
Pound for fresh-baked Ginger Snaps.
For 5 pounds* Hominy.
Quart for-medium Pickles.
Pound for California Prunes.
Salmon Steak 15c
Fresh Cod 15c
Halibut Steak 10c
Lake Superior White lie
Lake Superior Trout '. .........'...lie
Croppies ;. . ;■ : 9c
Bull Heads "... Tc
'■ "IP* "^^" T^ 8 CS
_dgm i EYES
fp^j&&§&%st Examined Free.
«*^ %' Artificial Eyes.
OPTICIAN, 409 NicoHet.
J. KNOX TAYLOR HERE. .
J. Knox Taylor, supervising United States
architect, is In St. Paul. He has just re
turned from Seattle, where. he selected a
sHe tor the-new government building. Post
master McGill, Congressman Stevens and
Architect Bassford discussed minor changes
for the postomce in the new St. Paul-build
ing. The old structure will be remodeled
for come branch of the government service.
The new building will -be occupied about
Jan. X. " / ;-
\ PAiN"ir3 /
- V Xsxr&l / 'I
A\» jr to pare, the mixing;so V^//,
o^^/ exact, that no other paint X /j^//
/Is quite so <3nr«blt. 48 colors, V^s»
/and whit*. Book of paint knowl-\ t^-»
>^>yedg*/ree. Inducement 10 dealers. \
]§ /Fattem Paint C:, Milwaukee. Wla.V^'
-?— I ■ ritUbartkPUt*Cl«rtC»., Dhtrikattn, 1 •£»
S; | SOP to HO S. ti St., ■!■»»»yellt. M 1.,. 1 -£.'-
A full Block of Gallon's sun Proof Paints
can be had at the following places:
Andrews ft Sullivan, 610 Ist ay S; F. c.
Smith, 1401 Western ay; Peter Paber, 211
Plymouth ay; F. C. Richards, 505 E 24th st:
M. Chilstrom. 2 W Lake st; Waldron & Co..
1600 Lyndalp it S; F. Hirschfield. 243 20th
•v N; M. Rose, 113 Washington ay N. J.
Trump, Robttnsdale. Q. E. Woebler 4 Co.,
2021 Crystal Lake ay: O. E. Woehler. 4164
I Relief for the Gentler Sex 1
5g JVvilvi lUI 111 v; U vllUCi *JOA , /«^piv. |p
e5 ** Mother's Friend" is a special friend t&i&jgSggiffl 26
.H5 i during the nine trying months before childbirth. It f^^^ji^^^-Ng 2r
;is a simple liniment of marvelous power, and, by its ,^M^i \[ -/Cxj^^Sn. it
,2 relaxation of the muscles, allays all. nervousness, re- J,;.^^ r VPSSi/ <«k «G
«2" lieves distressing headaches, cramps arid nausea. ,r" r~>. f*>v^~i]^^ 2r^
It Is a blessing in a bottle, robbing < /c^^^m^
J^ confinement of all its pain. . ■ -. ■' _ ■■* / '- J^^^^sllvn
'^J " Mother's Friend "is sold by all responsible drug-frists at 81. per / y7i|F/||W]l'/ 2r^
> bottle. ' If it cinnot be found, we will send it by express prepaid »ny» " ■■■•'; ;■. f/'lM,w/ ' - ; ~*^'
ji where in the Unitrd States upnn recipt of price. CO., Atlanta, G». • "Mr lit
J> 'THE ÜBADCIELD KEUVIjATOU CO., Atlanta, Ga. ' •/ -/ #' wSCL
Zjf* , We publish a book on " Mottieihood " that every one ottiie gentler «ex '. f, ■-■:»^> '.»_.,..--." -,!.„.,.' ".. . «a^"
can have mailed free upon request.' . , ■ * ■; -.■ >. -.-• .- ,■ •- ; -i -' •• •• 'Ok, far Ttl&ifT* • «^^
Boys' and misses' baits, all colors, 10c each,
to close out. Bamum's trunk store. Also
gents' and ladies' belts, all sizes and prices.
Anton Hudalba, a laborer employed by
Brike Febenski, near New Brighton, died sud
denly while lying on the grass in the yard,
Robert West, paroled from Stillwater prison
on Dec. 12 last, has been sent back for vio
lating one of the conditions of his parole.
Several days ago, he got into a fight and
broke a mirror in a Minneapolis saloon. He
has served time for grand larceny since 1896.
Swarms of bugs, which gather about the
electric lights, have seriously interfered with
the lighting of the streets during the past
two or three weeks. Coming close to the
burning carbon, they are killed and drop Into
the globes, which are often nearly filled be
C. J. Smith, employed at the Electric Steel
Elevator company's works, near Tweuty
seventh avenue SE, was seriously injured by
the falling of an iron girder yesterday. Some
of the small bones of the leg were crushed.
He wa3 taken to the city hospital and later
to his home, 1523 Second street S.
Eniil O. Grund, 824 Twenty-fifth avenue
NE, was run over by a team while returning
home on his wheel last night. The acoi
dent occurred at Eighth avenue S and Third
street. At the city hospital, it was neces
sary to take sixteen stitches in a scalp
wound he had received. Besides tnis injury,
Grund suffered a fracture of the right hip.
The barn of T. C. Haugh, 2738 Oakland ave
nue, burned last night, the fire starting from
an unknown cause. Mr. Haugh Is proprietor
of the Twin City phonograph parlors and had
forty-five talking and picture machines stored
in the barn. They were all destroyed, entail
ing a loss of about $2,500. Vehicles in the
structure were saved.
The Sibley County Consolidated Band com
pany will give a picnic and tournament at
Waconia next Sunday and to accommodate
Minneapolis people who wish to attend a spe
cial St. Louis train will leave Minneapolis
Sunday at 8:40 a. m.. returning, leave Wa
conia at 8:30 p. m. There will be a fine pro
gram of sports.
After a honeymoon of a single day Fred P.
Pritchard disappeared, leaving his bride, but
taking with him all her savings. Mrs. Pritch
ard, heart broken and weak from recent ill
ness, has been returned to her old home in
Minneapolis by the Associated Charities of
Milwaukee, where she and her husband went
after their marriage On July 8.
Oscar Youngren, who was arrested yester
day by Detective Norbeck, is now being held
at the central station on a charge of burglary
and will probably have his examination before
Judge Dickinson to-morrow morning. Youn
gren is accused of having robbed the house
of Oscar E. Wadensteln, 527 Twelfth avenue
S, June 23. The camplaint alleges that $250
in cash, a charm set in diamonds, a small
pearl ring and other articles were stolen.
Youngren returned from Chicago yesterday
and was at once located and taken into cus
tody by Detective Norbeck. j
Minnesota —Generally fair to-night and
Friday except possibly threatening in west
portion Friday; cooler in northeast por
tion to-night; winds mostly northerly.
Wisconsin —Generally fair to-night and
Friday except possibly thunderstorms in
southwest to-night; winds mostly north
erly. lowa —Unsettled with probably oc
casional local thunderstorms to-night and
Friday; slight change in temperature;
variable winds. North Dakota —Generally
fair to-night and Friday except possibly
showers in north portion; variable winds
mostly easterly. South Dakota—Unsettled
with possibly local thunderstorms to-night
and in east portion Friday; variable winds.
Montana —Generally fair to-night and Fri
day; slight changes in temperature; vari
For Minneapolis and Vicinity—Fair to
night and Friday.
The temperatures are slightly lower
than they were yesterday morning in the
lake region, lowa, Nebraska and Kansas.
Yesterday's temperatures were above 90
degrees in eastern South Dakota, southern
Minnesota, lowa, Nebraska, Illinois and
the Ohio valley, and about 100 degrees in
Missouri and Kansas with 102 degrees re
ported at Kansas City. Widely scattered
showers have fallen during the past
twenty-four hours from the southern end
of Lake Michigan westward into western
South Dakota, in the Ohio valley, on the
north Atlantic coast and the east Gulf
coast, and .80 of an inch is reported at
Kansas City and a trace at St. Louis.
There were 2.26 inches at Rapid City.
The sressure is about normal or slightly
higher in the east Gulf states, Lake Win
nipeg and Rainy Lake region, and on the
Pacific coast; it is relatively low in the
St. Lawrence valler and between the
Rocky Mountains and the Mississippi.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Maximum Temperature for the twenty
four hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi Valley—
Minneapolis 92 La Crosse 94
Davenport 92 St. Louia 100
Port Arthur 80 Buffalo 82
Detroit 88 Sault Ste. Marie... 80
Marquette 76 Escanaba 84
Green Bay 84 Milwaukee 88
Chicago 92 Duluth 80
Kansas City 100 Omaha 9S
Huron 94 Moorhead 82
Bismarck 82 Williston 86
Ohio Valley and Tennessee-
Memphis 94 Knoxville 90
Pittsburg 90 Cincinnati 90
Boston 74 New York 84
Washington 90 Charleston 86
Montgomery 92 New Orleans .. 83
Shreveport 98 Oalveston '..'. 88
Rocky Mountain Slope-
Havre 92 Helena 88
Modena 92 North Platte 94
Denver 90 Dodge City 102
Oklahoma 98 Abilene 96
El Paso 98 Santa Fe 86
Spokane -.. 88 Portland 76
Wmnemucca 92 San Francisco ... 60
Los Angeles 82 •
The great food drink, is easy to take,
beneficial and lasting in results. En
riches the blood, increases its nourishing
power, banishes the blues. Good for 111
convalescent and well. All can use it
with benefit. The superb product of the
Anheuser-Busch Brewing association St
Louia, U. S. A.
Buffalo via "The Milwaukee."
Visit the Exposition and travel via the
C, M. & St. P. railway to and from Chi
Lowest rates on excursion tickets good
for ten days, fifteen days, and until
Apply at "The Milwaukee" offices or
write J. T. Conley, Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, for the Mil
waukee's Pan-American folder, one of the
best exposition guides yet published.
Half Rate to Milwaukee and Return
via "The Milwaukee."
July 21, 22 and 23, C^-M.. & St. P. Ry.
will sell round trip tickets to Milwaukee
at $9.70, account meeting of Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, tickets good
to return until July 27th. Extension to
Aug. 10th may be obtained by deposit of
ticket and payment of 50c.
Four splendid passenger trains daily to
Milwaukee (without change of cars) from
These tickets are good on celebrated
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
HAS A GOOD START
Minnesota Leads in Beet Sugar In-
dustry in Northwest.
A REPORT BY THE GOVERNMENT
Figure* for the Year 1900 by Cha».
F. Saylor of the Department
Charles F. Saylor, special agent of the
department of agriculture, has made a
report upon the beet sugar industry in
the United States. The report includes
the following regarding the factory at St.
Louis Park, and the raising of sugar beets
in Minnesota last year:
The Minnesota Sugar company is opertaing
a factory at St. Louis Park of 400 tons daily
capacity. Minnesota experienced an unpre
cedented drought during the early part of
the summer. At v vjme when the beets
needed rain most for germination and for
starting them on a vigorous growth it was
very dry. In many fields the beets failed to
come up, or did not come up In sufficient
numbers to insure a stand. Reseeding was
resorted to in many cases, and with quite
good results. These second plantings were
necessarily late, but not infrequently they
produced a good supply of beets of good
As a rule, wher the beets did not materaliza
by the middle of June, the farmers plowed
up the ground and put it into something
else. There is this encouragement to be de
rived from the situation in Minnesota, how
ever: The main crops upon which the state
relied for years were a partial failure. This
was especially true of the northern half of the
state. Flax fared considerably better. Com
paring the beet crop with these, much can be
claimed for its success, as the yield was very
much better. In fact, in most of the fields
the sugar beets were good where a stand was
secured in the spring, and the farmers con
tinued to cultivate the crop. During the sea
son the beets were not attacked by any dis
eases or insects.
The Beet Acreage.
During 1900, 3,000 acres were planted
with beets, of which only 1,900 acres were
harvested. These produced an average
of ten tons per acre; 18,500 tons were
worked at an average cost of $4.85 per
ton. The average coefficient of purity was
80. Of sugar, 1,328 tons were produced and
130 tons were left in process at the close
of the campaign.
Elsewhere In Northwest.
Mention of the industry in other parts
of the northwest is made, as follows:
The factory at Mencminee Falls, Wls.,
which has been lying idle since its con
struction in 1897, has been bought up by a
new company. It has a working capacity of
350 tons of beets daily. It will be operated
next year by the Wisconsin Sugar company.
I tis offering $4 per ton for beets and paying
an additional amount on a rising scale, based
on the sugar content, up to $5 for beets show
ing 16 per cent or over. The failure of this
factory to operate in the past has had a de
pressing effect on the industry in Wisconsin.
That state possesses many localities available
for its introduction. This new turn taken by
the factory at Menominee Falls will probably
have much effect In reviving interest in sugar
production in the state.
A sugar company has been organized at
Fargo, N. D. A finance committee is pro
ceeding with the work of raising capital and
securing contracts with the farmers for grow
ing the beets. Indications point to the suc
cess of the enterprise. A company organized
to build a factory at Oakes, N. D., has been
Incorporated under the state laws of New
Jersey, with a capital of $600,000. The con
tract has been let for building a plant with
1,000 tons daily capacity.
At Aberdeen, S. D., there has been much
activity for some time in an attempt to se
cure a sugar factory. 1h» local organiza
tion has several times had under considera
tion propositions from eastern capitalists.
Negotiations have been constantly directed
toward the establishment of a factory. Sev
eral other places will probably mature plans
for entering the field of sugar manufacturing
TRAVELS LIKE A QUEEN
Ulngling Bros." $20,000 Giraffe Well
A giraffe Is the top iiner of the Ring
ling menagerie this season. It Is eighteen
months old and arrived in this country
about a month ago. This species of wild
animal is rated higher than any in the
market, and to own one is the ambition
of all zoological collectors. The giraffe
is prone to throat and lung trouble and
in a variable climate is hard to keep.
This specimen travels like royalty, in a
private car and waited upon by a special
keeper. A small room is fitted up at the
end of her cage in which the man who
looks after her wants makes his sleeping
quarters. The Rlngling Bros, have $20,000
tied up in this one feature' of their me
nagerie. Monday next the head of this
strange creature -will show itself to local
observers through the roof of its new dom
icile in red and gold.
Will Begin Angr 8 at tbe University
Examinations for teachers' professional
certificates for Minnesota will be held at
the state university library building, as
Thursday, Aug. 8.-8 a. m., general his
tory; 9:15 a. m., logic; 10:30 a. m., chemis
try; 1:45 p. m., history of education; 3 p. m.,
zoology; 4:15 p. m., moral philosophy.
Friday, Aug. 9.-8 a. m., school economy;
9:15 a. m., bookkeeping; 10:30 a. m., polit
ical economy; 1:45 p. m., school law; 3 p. m.,
trigonometry; 4:15 V p. m., geology.
Saturday, Aug. 10.—8 a. m., solid geometry;
9:15 a. m., psychology; 10:30 a. m., astrono
my; 1:45 p. m., English literature; 3 p.m.,
botany; 4:15 p. m., rhetoric.
DR. NELSONJO MOVE
He Is to Reside at the City Hos
Acting on the advice of Mayor Ames, the
new city physician, Dr. Henry Nelson, will
make his residence at the city hospital. The
mayor has had the plan under consideration
for some time, but a definite decision was
not made till to-day. The institution is
growing, and as the space in the new portion
of the structure becomes available, it will
probably all be in use, as the demands are
heavy. It is the mayor's idea that by making
the hospital his headquarters, the institution
can be kept at a high grade of efficiency. Dr.
Nelson's record as coroner was such as to
indicate that his supervision of the hospital
will be all that is hoped for it. He will re
quire but two rooms, which will be easily
spared in one of the soon to be discarded
I houses on the hospital grounds.
I. O. O. F. Excursion.
Chicago Great Western railway to
Northfleld on July 20. Procure your tick
ets of the committee.
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park auction.
Northern Pacific Ry., "Dulnth Short
Line" Pishine ISxcnrslon Bulletin.
Pine City and return, $1.90.
Rush City and return, $1.60.
Taylors Falls and return, $1.35.
Lindstroin am! return, $1.15.
Chisago City and return, $1.10.
Forest Lake and return, 75c.
Tickets on sale Saturdays and Sundays,
good returning until Monday. The cheap
est rates and best fishing can be had on
"Duluth Short Line."
Soo Line's rate to Buffalo and return h>
See the Crops of North Dakota.
On July 23rd the Soo Line will run a
harvest sight-seeing excursion to all
points on its lines In North Dakota. The
round trip is only $10.00, returning ten
days from date of sale. Stop-over privi
leges. Soo Lino ticket office, 119 So.
Brd St. j
HOUGHTON SAID W
The Building Inspector Heads Off
Another Saloon Theater.
PROJECTED ON BRIDGE SQUARE
Mr. Huughtuu'M Refuaal to Immiic a
Permit Wa» All That Stopped
Thanks to the hostility of Building In
spector Houghtan, there will be no imme
diate addition to the number of saloon
theaters in the city. The saloon man do
ing business at First street and Bridge
square recently had plans prepared for a
large rear addition to his establishment
in which he purposed to give variety ex
hibitions after the maner of some other
places of that ilk in the city. He had the
money in hand for the venture and his
plans were made; all he needed was a per
mit from the building inspector before
proceeding to build. This was not forth
coming, however, and will not be.
Mr. Houghton investigated the situation
and promptly gave notice that he would
never give his consent to the erection of a
theater building at that place. He bases
his refusal on the fact that it will be im
possible to erect .a theater building on the
site proposed that will conform to the
building ordinances. He recently took
the same ground against the carrying out
of ambitious slans on the part of J. C.
Sodini for the improvement of his no
torious Columbia theater.
PRICELESS PAPERS GONE
DR. FOLWELL SUFFERS A LOSS
Recent Fire Destroyed Army Docu
ments of Personal Interest and
There will be no history of the Fiftieth
New York engineers from the pen of Dr.
W. W. Folwell of the university. Dr. Fol
well was an officer in this regiment dur
ing the war, and during the years since
•has collected a large amount of informa
tion relative to the personnel and record
of the regiment, intending eventually to
write a history of the organization. The
papers and documents were stored away
in his old army desk in the rear of his
home in Southeast Minneapolis. Fire
damaged his house badly a few weeks ago,
and among the effects totally destroyed
was the beloved desk and its contents,
also the army desk of his brother.
Dr. Folwell ia greatly grieved over the
loss of his army papers, and now an
nounces that it will be impossible for him
to take up the work of chronicling the
history of the regiment. One of the pa
pers that h© prized most highly was an
order of General Sheridan commending
him for valuable services performed in
the line of duty.
THE "MUSICALE" MATINEE
Interest in the Special Complimen
tary Concert at Harriet.
The Ladies' Thursday Musicale, the
leading local musical organization, is to
be the beneficiary of a special compli
mentary program by Banda Rossa at Lake
Harriet to-morrow afternoon. This pleas
ant affair was arranged a week or so ago,
and has been looked forward to with
eagerness not only by the ladies of the
club, but by the public, which will have
an opportunity of hearing the finest pro
gram in the repertory of the band. The
complimentary tickets for members, ob
tainable at the Metropolitan music store,
are going off rapidly, showing that the
Musicale will be well represented in the
brilliant audience assured 'tor to-morrow.
The program for this evening is full of
good things. The two lists in details are
March, "Cleopatra" Maoclnelli
Overture, "Ruy Bias" Mendelssohn
Solo clarinet Cavalllni
Selection from "Mefistofele" Boito
-Solos by Signori Bottega and Febbo.
"Aye Maria" Gounod
Solo trumpet, Signor Bottega.
"La Paloma" Yradier
Selection from "Andrea Chernier"..Giordano
March, "Peace Forever" Loraine
FRIDAY AFTERNOON—LADIES' THURS
March "Cleopatra" Mancinelli
Overture, "Ruy Bias" Mendelssohn
Grand Fantasle from "Le Roi de
Solos by Signori Bottega and Febbo.
"Scene PJttorsche" Massenet
March, Serenade, Angelus, Ball Boehme.
Grand selection from "Andrea Cher
CARS FOR ALL~
Special Service Is Arranged for tbe
Walton Park Sale.
Edmund G. Walton has made arrangements
for special street car service on the Canirlen
Place car for ■a.miTt'ay afternoon and evening,
to accommodate thf crowds that are planning
on attending tbe Mg auction sale at Wamir
Park, llxtra cats will be put on to take care
of all persons going north, in order that they
may be present at the opening of the sale at
2 o'clock in the a'ternoon and 8 o'clock in the
An aactionecr's license was taken out late
yesterday afte-meou by Cyrus A. Campbell,
the lightning auctioneer, who will conduct
this sale and Mr. Walton's future sales. This
was the first license ever issued in this city
fox the sole purpose of securing permission, to
spll real eetate at auction, and while it gives-
Mr. Campbell the privilege of conducting or
dinary auctions, the same- as any other auc
tioneer, Mr. Campbell has no intention of
entering into that kind of business. Toe
license cost $100.
The issuance of this license marks a new
feature of the auction business In this city,
as well us a pew feature of the real estate
Minnesota's Great Showing; In July
Contests at Buffalo.
Dairy Commissioner MoConnell has re
ceiyed the scores awarded Minnesota but
ter in July competition at the Buffalo ex
position. There were thirty-nine entries
from this state none of which graded low
er than 91.75, the average score being
95.39. The highest score was 96.75 se
cured by John Pridner, of Strout. The
next highest was awarded to Eugene
Slater, of EJchols, and M. P. Mortenson, of
Stockholm, both receiving 96.50.
The Hot "Weather Puts a Check on
According to an announce-ment made
by the state board of health the number of
smallpox cases has fallen off during the
past two weeks, there now being only 365
cases, one-third less than two weeks ago.
Polk county reports the largest number
of cases, 67, Duluth follows with 35, Min
neapolis 7, St. Paul 2, and Mound View,
Ramsey county, 2. There were seven
deaths during the' fortnight. The Intense
heat has had much to do with checking the
progress of the disease.
DEARTH IS ATTACKED.
Senator Thompson of Fillmore county has
called the attention of Insurance Commis
sioner E. H. Dearth to the fact that litera
ture criticizing his official conduct has been
mailed to members of the legislature and
state officers. It Is said that the Mutual
Reserve Fund Life Association of New York,
which has been refused authority to con
tinue business in this state, has begun a
campaign against Mr. Dearth. The insur
ance commissioner say be is not in the least
FIRST GOES TO CAMP
The Feur Minneapolis Companies
Make a Fine Showing.
HEN ARE IN EXCELLENT FORM
Col. Reeve Say* the Minneapolis
Battalion Wai Never in Better
Shape for Camp.
Any who had doubts as to the popularity
of the military organization of this city
missed a most inspiring spectacle if they
omitted being present at the Milwaukee
station this morning when the Minne
apolis battalion of the First regiment.
National Guards, state of Minnesota, took
its special train for the annual encamp
ment at Lake City.
Despite the early hour at which the
train was scheduled to leave, 7 o'clock,
fully 500 enthusiastic admirers of the
boys in blue were present, and the demon
stration given the battalion as the train
pulled out must certainly have been moat
gratifying to the members of companies
A, B, F and I, who made up the detach
The special train as it left this city con
sisted of tea coaches and two baggage
cars, but was augmented by the addition
of a third baggage car when it reached
St. Paul. At Stillwater Junction the Min
neapolis battalion was reinforced by Com
pany X of Stillwater, at St. Paul by com
panies C, D and E, and at Red Wing by
The detail from the First regiment dur
ing its stay at Lake City is under the
supervision of Colonel C. MoC. Reeve and
Major Frank Corriston, and may be ex
pected to give a good account of itself.
It was accompanied by Rossiter's First
regiment band of this city, and made a
most soldierly appearance as it marched
from the armory to the depot. The Min
neapolis battalion was composed of an
average of forty men from each of the
Just prior to the departure of the train
Colonel Reeve remarked to a Journal
We are going into camp this year In per
haps the best condition in the history of the
battalion. Our men are all in fine form, our
discipline is almost perfect; and I am sure
that we shall make a most gratifying show
ing. We know that Minneapolis people take
great pride in their home volunteer military
organization, and we do not intend to give
them any chance to change their present
gpod opinion of us. In camp, as they would
on the field of battle, Minneapolis soldiers
will always b« found the right men in the
ANTIQUATED LABOR LAWS
A Plan to Bring Them Down to
According to Deputy State Labor Commis
sioner Hammond, there are on the statute
books many laws for the protection of labor,
which through their erratic construction are
practically void, and he will shortly appear
before the statute revision committee to ask
its aid in making tbe necessary revision.
One of the laws he cites is the ten-hour
law passed in 1878 and amended in 1895, mak
ing ten hours a full working day. The law
says that "any stockholder or overseer, em
ployer, clerk or foreman who shall compel
any person er permit any child under 11
years cf age so employed" to labor more
than ten tours a day shall be guilty of a
misdemeanor and subject to fine.
It is held by tae commissioner that this law
cannot be enforced, from the fact that em
ployers do not compel their laborers to work
over the lawful time, but put it in the form
of a request, though the men know that re
fusal to work practically means discharge.
Mr. Hammond would have this particular
statute amended so as to read "permit" in
stead of compel, und/ex which construction ha
believes it could be enforced.
A PLACE FOR RALPH
State Drainage Board Select* Him
for Its Engineer.
At a meeting of the state drainage board
held 1 Wednesday afternoon at the office of
Governor Van, Sant, to consider methods
and means for applying the money appro
priated by the last legislature for the
drainage of state lands, the commission
appointed George Ralph, of Crookston, en
gineer of the commission and instructed
him to report Saturday for instructions.
Petitions have been received from Ait
kin, Norman, Beltrami, Red Lake, Wa
dena, Marshal, Rosseau and Polk counties
asking for a share of the $25,000 available.
The commission has not yet decided
whether to make a personal inspection of
the land to be drained.
Gov. Tan Sant Appoints Several to
Attend Farmers' Convention.
Governor Van Sant yesterday announced
the appointment of the following state
delegates to the farmefs' convention to be
held at Sioux Palls, S. D., Oct. 1 to 10:
Professor Thomas Shaw, agricultural de
partment of the university of Minnesota;
Mrs. Bertha Dahl Laws, Appleton; Rob
ert Bird, Bigelow; Thomas Hines, Heath;
Jacob Bartels, Steahen; Otto Patterson,
Wegdahl; A. W. Trow, Glenville; E. D.
Childs, Crookston; Fred Lossow, St.
Claire; J. M. Underwood, Lake City; A.
D. Warner, St. Paul; Earle F. Andrus,
Remember Saturday Is the day of the
Walton Park auction-
Popular Lake Excursions,
The most popular excursions of the sea
son are those arranged by the North
western Line from Minneapolis and St.
Paul to Port Arthur, Isle Royal and
North Shore of Lake Superior.
Leave every Saturday afternoon on the
Twilight Limited and return Tuesday
evening. The rate is only $10.30 for the
round trip and includes meals and berth
on the steamer. This trip allows two
days and fourteen hours on the cool
bosom of Lake Superior.
Tickets, itinerary of the trip and all
information at city ticket office, 413 Nicol
let Aye. . ■
Do you want a roof that will never leak?
Bee W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
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.
WILL APPEAL TO M'KINLEY.
The father of George Wold of Brainerd,
who was convicted of cutting government
timber and sentenced to four months in Jail,
has not received much encouragement in his
efforts to secure the release of his son, and
says he -will appeal to, President McKlnley.
Wold yesterday sent a $100 check to Sheriff
Erickson, who was fined for allowing Wold
too great liberty.
is not incurable as many people sup
pose. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters has
never failed to cure the worst cases. It
cleanses the system of all impurities,
enriches the blood, makes strong nerves
and cures constipation, indigestion,
biliousness, liver and kidney troubles.
A dose before meals will prevent belch
ing or sourness of the stomach. Try it
and be convinced.
a Hearty ** Stomach
On Friday we will sill SO, no more. Draped Cot*, like picture—6 feet I
2 inches long and 32 inches wide, consisting of a woven wire spring I -
bottom, mounted on substantial hardwood frame, eevered with a loose)
_ . , .. <.'. sea moks mattress in art denim, ,\
.^JBEsBi SteJa&x with neat ruffled valance to floor. \
J&B Sa %eXularly $5.50. Friday, S
The One-Price Complete Mouse Furnishers, ~ /
Fifth Street, Sixth Street and First Avenue South. \
POSTED ON SIBERIA
Samuel Hill Soon to Be in Minneap
olis With Distinguished Company.
Samuel Hill, who recently arrived in
Seattle after a trip through Siberia, is
accompanied by Robert Le Baudy, one
of the wealthiest men of France; General
yon Kettler of the German forces in
China, and Gaston Steigler, a Parisian
journalist. M. Le Baudy and General
yon Kettler will probably accompany Mr.
Hill as far east as Minneapolis.
It is said that Mr. Hill will report to
J. J. Hill or J. Pierpont Morgan, in whose
Interests he made the Siberian trip. He
refuses to discuss the probable effect of
the building of the Siberian road upon
international trade. He says that the
roadbed is first-class, and the train serv
ice and equipment as good as most of the
He declares that he found the products
of Washington, Oregon, California and
Alaska 1,000 miles in the interior of Si
beria. American trade relations with
Russia, he asserts, have been seriously
crippled owing to the action of the Ameri
can government, although he adds that
the general disposition of Russians is to
welcome American products.
'GATOR GOT LOOSE
Visitors at Como Park Were Badly
The big alligator at the Comb park 1 zoo
escaped yesterday afternoon. The, huge
saurian, wandering about the park, ran
onto a crowd of women, who were fright
ened almost into hysterics. A small. boy
who happened to be in the 'gator's path,
was knocked down by a vicious snap of
the horny tail. Superintendent Nuss
baumer saved the boy from serious in
jury. He induced the alligator to close
its jaws on a pole and with the aid of sev
eral bystanders dragged him back to his
• MAY TEST THE IAW :
St. Paul Passenger Elevator Men Art
There is talk among the St. Paul pas
senger elevator men of testing the con
stitutionality of the elevator operator
license law. There is said to be a good
deal of dissatisfaction with the law there.
Of the 200 operators who took the ex
aminations , all but 25 have passed. Sev
eral who showed exceptional ignorance
have, been ordered out of service.
Tired Mothers. It's hard work to take
care of children and to cook, sweep, wash,
sew and mend 'besides. Tired mothers
should take Hood's Sarsaparillia—it re
freshes the blood, improves the appetite,
assures restful sleep, and helps in many
Low Rates to Boise City, Idaho.
One fare plus $2.00 via The North-
Western Line, for f International Mining
Congress at Boise .City. Tickets on sale
July 17-19, good returning to Aug. jj 31.
City ticket office, 413 Nicollet avenue,
Wants to see Buffalo, N. V., and the Pan-
American Exposition. The Soo Line has
made it possible for you. to go. Cheap
rates, variable routes, every modern com
fort. All rail or lake and rail. Soo Line
ticket office 119 Third street S.
Taylor* Falls, Interstate Park,
Dalles of the St. Crolx.
The most picturesque resort in Minne
sota can be visited every day via North
ern Pacific R'y., "Duluth Short Line,"
leaving Minneapolis 8:25 a. m., St. Paul
9:05 a. m. Returning, arrive St. Paul
9:00 p. m., Minneapolis 9:40 p. m. Fare,
$1.50 round trip; on Saturday's and Sun
days only, $1.35 round trip. For particu
lars see ticket agents.
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 Line" 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 long one as you desire.
The steamers from Soo and Mackinac
to the Pan-American. Fast time. No
dust. Invigorating, enjoyable, indescrib
able. Call at Soo Line ticket office for
itineraries. 119 3d st S.
The most popular and fashionable suits for men this summer are
the cool, comfortable, easy fitting flannel suits, which come in all the
neat new shades of green, gray, brown, dark and light blue, with
or without the stylish chalkline effects.
We have all sizes and can fit all shapes, stout, slim, long or regu
lar. Reduced prices, $5, $7.50, $8.50, $10.
Good Cool Clothes, Hats, Furnishings, Shoes—Man or Boy.
THE PLYMOUTH CLOTHING HOUSE
At the Plymouth Corner, Sixth and Nicollet.
iHiiSr The Tonic
Wjhdr^^ of pure hops arc universally recognized :b
A A* V combines with N'«l|F
J S7&*stf% &f BZ R£ I M IS* absolute purity iffiM
1 (j[J&mT J&MIAN the rare good \afl
» •♦King of All Bottled Beers.'* «». .* «
ft/% G S Brackett Hlk avof' Delicious, enerves/ Y|
raSl Minneapolis. i^-: cent» inspiring. i ■■-"-■■''■■ Nr '
HI j\ A cry only ' c i^lUmy^ Our dainty book of Henns-"8ome 1
S 8X.1% Never ■ «old ' A/iIYiMH/lKm. German Supper*"—free on request, ( •
METROPOLITAN L N s«£J er
TONIGHT. Saturday Matinee, 260.
PIKE THEATER CO.
In Sidney Grundy's Problem Play,
SOWING THE WIND
Next Week—"Under Two Flags."
Minnehaha Driving Park.
Grand Vaudeville Perform
ances and Band Concerts
Every Afternron and Evening.
Admission 25c. Children 100.
Ail Excursion Train
Will leave Minneapolis on Minneapolis & St.
Louis road on Sunday, July 21, for Waoonia,
the prettiest spot in Minnesota, at 8:40 a. xn.;
returning, leaves Waconia at 8:30 p. m.
Thousands of people will be there to attend
the picnic and tournament of tho Sibley
County Consolidated Band Company. -Bas»
ball games for championship of two coun
ties, balloon ascension, dancing, fine bass
fishing in Clearwater, boating and bathing.
All kinds of refreshments on grounds.
One Dollar for Round Trip
Eat Where .*«,
It's pleasant weather in both our
dining and lunch rooms.
THE GRILL, F\v^?k? c . south.
July 23, 24 and 25th, account of Bap
tist Young People's Union, via the
A good opportunity to go to Buffalo.
For further information, apply td A.
J. Aichers, city ticket agent, corner
sth and NlcoUet ay, Minneapolis.
A BID FOR MACCABEES
Minneapolis May Entertain the Con
vention in 1903.
Minnesota delegates attending the su
preme tent meeting of the Knights of
the Maccabees at Port Huron,, Mich., are
endeavoring to bring the 1903 meeting to
Minneapolis. A telegram received by the
Commercial Club from George S. McKay
of St. Paul asks what Minneapolis has to
offer for the meeting. In the twenty years
existence of the Maccabees no supreme
tent meeting has been held outside of Port
Does your building require a new roof?
6eo W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
If Yon Are Going:
To Pan-American Inquire about the de
lightful routes the Soo Line offers. Rates
are the lowest. Ticket office 119 Third
, street S.