Newspaper Page Text
Upper MichiganShowers and thun
derstorms tonight and Sunday warmer
in cast portion tonight cooler Sunday
south to east winds.
Wisconsin Showers and thunder
storms tonight and Sunday easterly
MinnesotaShowers tonight and Sun
day cooler Sunday increasing easterly
IowaShowers and thunderstorms to
night and in east, and central portions
Sunday cooler Sunday and in northwest
portion tonight easterly winds, shift
ing to westerly tonight.
North DakotaPartly cloudy tonight
and Sunday, with showers in east por
tion cooler Sunday variable -winds.
South DakotaShowers tonight and
in east portion Sunday northerly winds.
MontanaFair tonight and Sunday,
except shower-s and thunderstoims in
west portion frost in east portion to
night westerly' winds.
A storm of some energy is central
over central Kansas and western Okla
homa, attended by rain during the past
twenty-four hours Colorado, central
Nebiaska, southern Minnesota, Illinois,
Missouri, Tennessee, Arkansas, Kansas
and western Texas. Memphis reports
3.30 inches of rainfall since yesterdav
morning, and Little Eoek 3.56 inches.
This morning's weather is clear on the
middle and south Atlantic and the east
gulf coast, in California, the southern
Rockv mountain region, in Minnesota,
North Dakota and Montana. It is
warmer than it was yesterday morning
in Minnesota, Wisconsin, South Dakota,
Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri, Kansas and
Oklahoma. T. S. Outram,
Weather Now and Then.
Today, maximum 72, minimum 50
degrees year ago, maximum 50, mini
mum 40 degrees.
AROUND THE TOWN
Philharmonic AnnualThe annual meet
ing of the Philharmonic club will be held
Monday evening in Gethsemane church
guild hall Fourth avenue S and Ninth
street. Officers and directors will be
elected for the ensuing jear.
No Washday WaterPatrons of the
waterworks lesiding on Park avenue be
tween Thirty-fourth and Thirty-eighth
streets are warned that their supply mam
^v ill be cut out from service next Monday
morning while some necessary woik is
But One Smallpox CaseOnly one case
of smallpox remains in the city and the
patient is safely housed at the quarantine
hospital The last house under quarantine
was fumigated today and the occupants
released, to the great relief of all con
Washout Delays SooThe Soo line's
Winnipeg train, due in Minneapolis at
7:15 am Friday, arrived at 3 a today.
The delay was due to a washout north of
Detroit, where the line runs thru low
country A train was sent out from Min
neapolis and the passengers were trans
ferred. It is reported today that the track
has been fixed.
GEORGE ZELLER died Friday at his
home at 2009 Twenty-seventh avenue
S, aged 68 years. He had been a resident
of Minneapolis for thirty-two years and
leaves a wife and one daughter, Mrs
Charles Kemper of St Paul The
funeral will take place undei Masonic
auspices fro mthe family residence, Mon
day, May 15, at 3 00 pm Membeis of
Hennepin lodge No 4, A and A
will assemble at their lodge rooms, Ma
sonic Temple, at 2 p.m to attend the sei
vices. St. John's chapter No. 9, Royal
Arch Masons and the Masonic Veterans'
association are cordially invited to at
tend The interment will be at Lay
LEVI W. SMITHThe funeral of Le\ i
W. Smith, father of Mrs Lane and
Mrs S E Thomas of this city, who died
last Thurday in Chicago. -Rill take place
from Amor's undertaking rooms, 505 Sec
ond avenue S, Mondav at 2 30 Ser
vices in the chapel at Lakewood cemetery
at 3. The Masonic ordeis will assist.
FRANK OGRENThe funeral of Frank
Ogren, who was accidentally killed at St
Louis, Mo May 9, TVIU be held at the
home of his mother, 3631 Tenth avenue
S Sundav at 2 30 Interment at
STUDENTS WANT AUDITING
A Mass Meeting Approves Supervision
of Student Finances.
An auditing committee, consisting of
five membeis of the faculty and four
upper-classmen, one fiom eiuh depart
ment, will hereafter supervise the
finances of nil student entemrises at the
universitv. In this way it is hoped not
onh to pro\ent the scandal connected
with some undertakings, but to tram
the under-graduates in charge of stu
dent enterpuses caieful management
and a urate bookkeeping.
At the track mass meeting held yester
day morning, in chapel, resolutions ask
ing that the facultv take steps toward
the organization of an auditing board
Avere passed with haidlv a dissenting
vote, ami as the academic faculty has
put itself on record in tavor of such a
scheme, the committee is a certaintA.
The univers'iv press bureau project
was not presented, but it is believed
that the facultv will take attion upon
it without ascertaining undergraduate
BURNS BROKE AWAY
Alleged Passer of Bad Check Gives Po
lice a Run.
J. Burns, 20 years 61cK was arrested
on a forgery charge todav by Special
Officer Frank Shaft and Patrolm'an
Duffy, and a lively tussle resulted.
Burns, it is alleged, had just passed
a check in a department store, and
Shaft grabbed him by the arm. The
young man broke loose and ran. Duffy
was just* passing and grabbed the flee
l* The Canadian Rockies
Torched onlv by the Soo-Pacific Line.
s~ Trv the scenic line of the world en
route- to the Pacific coast and the
Portland exposition. Ticket office, 119
Third street S.
WANTS TREBLE DAMAGES FOB
TIMBER ILLEGALLY CUT.
Oases Where Timber Board Without
Warrant of Law Permitted Gutting
After Permit Had Expired Are in
the ListSix Companies Are De
fendants, and $167,786.12 Is Claimed,
Suit has been brought by Attorney
General Edward T. Young to recover
treble damages totaling $167,786.12 for
timber trespass from the following cor
porations and films:
Backus-Brooks company, Shevlin
Carponter company, Bonness & Howe,
Pine Tree Lumber company, Foley
Bean Lumber company and C. A.
Smith Timber companv
These actions have been commenced
under chapter 163, laws of 1895, which
holds a person cutting timber upon
state land without a permit, liable for
treble damages, and expressly prohib
its anvone from cutting timber upon
stat land the expiration of his
eimit. In all these cases the parties
which had been extended
and they had all failed to cut the
timber during the life of the extended
permit, but went upon the lands after
the extended permit has expired and
cut the timber which made them lia
ble for treble damages. Excepting
Bonness & Howe, they all have paid
the original permit price of the tim
ber, but this does not satisfy the
claim for trespass, and the state is
now suing to recover the treble dam
ages provided for by the statute.
The Backus-Brooks company is sued
for the largest amount. This is one of
the companies whose trespass was up
for settlement in a bill before the last
legislature, but the measure was de
feated. This company cut timber from
a number of state tracts in Itasca coun
ty. The amount of damages demanded
by the state is $89,895.76.
The Shevlin-Carpenter company cut
from a section in northern St. Louis
county and is asked to pay $51,324.42.
The trespasses charged against Bon
ness & Howe are all in Itasca county.
Damages of $10,951.61 are asked.
The Pine Tree Lumber compnay is
charged with illegally cutting timber
from two tracts in Itasca county. Dam
ages asked, $4,304.61.
The Pine Tree Lumber company is
charged with illegal timber-cutting on
one tract in Itasca county damages
The C. A. Smith Timber^company is
charged with illegal cutting of pine
from two tracts in Itasca county dam
ages asked, $4,791.70.
C. S. Jelley of Minneapolis, the re
cently appointed special assistant to the
attorney general, will prosecute the
suits. YOUNG WIFE KILLED
BY REJEGTED LOVER
Mrs. Charles H. Gurney, formerly
Miss Donna Vincent of Minneapolis,
was murdered at Los Angeles yesterday
by S. A. Brightman, who took his own
life immediately after. Unrequited love
was the motive.
Mrs. Gurney was the wife of Charles
Gurney, a newspaper reporter there, and
was but 19 years old. Brightman had
proposed marriage on several occasions
but had been repulsed, and six weeks
ago she married Gurney.
Brightman went to the Gurney home
yesterday and, without warning, shot
the young woman and then himself. He
died instantly and she died an hour
later at a hospital.
WESTON WON'T HAYE IT
FIELD FOR CITY PHYSICIAN IS
OPEN AND LIVELY CONTEST ON
ASSOCIATIONS HESITATE TO
It is not likely that either the Hen
nepin County Medical association or
the Minneapolis Homeopathic society
will comply with the request of Mayor
D. P. Jones for indorsement by the so
cieties of three of their members -for
the position of city physician. There
are candidates innumerable and the
older members foresee a nasty fight if
an attempt is made to choose three.
It is generally admitted by both
schools that Dr." Charles G. Weston,
formerly city physician, can have the
place again if he will say the word, but
is sanI to have announced that he would
not take the place if unanimbuslv ten
dered by the board of charities and cor
rections. In the six years devoted
to private practice he has reached a po
sition' entirely satisfactory to himself,
which he would be forced to abandon
to a large extent if he assumed control
of the citv hospital.
THOMAS LOWfiY BACK
FROM T. C. R. T. MEETING
Thomas Lowry returned today from
the special meeting of the boafd of di
rectors of the Twin City Eapid Transit
companv at Elizabeth. He says that
$1,000,000 of the total $5,000,000 bonds
to be voted at the meeting of stock
holders will be used in improvements
arid the remainder will be set aside for
BELTRAMI CASE IN
Evidence Is Taken and Hearing W4ll
Be Had May 19.
The two Beltrami county Commis
sioners, F. O. Sibley and W. Wright,
whose official deeds have been under
investigation, will have a hearing before
Governor .1. A. Johnson May 19, at 10
The commission has completed taking
evidence and will submit the case to the
governor. "R. A. Stone, representing the
attorney general, has the resignation
of County Attorney H. J. Loud, but will
not file it until action has been taken
in the cases of the two county com
missioners. Thus if these two officials
are removed, they will be unable as
commissioners to participate in the elec
tion of a successor to Loud.
IT COSTS MONEY
to advertise in this paper. We don't buy space for fun. Wve don't buy it
to\,make misstatements. Our advertising pays because it is honest. IJ
tells just what we do. It tells about our store just as it is. It wouldn't pa
if it wasn't truthful. We say our pianos are thoroughly dependable.
Each make is best for somebody. Each make fits somebody's needs per-
fectly. Hardman, Krakauer, McPhail, "Crown," Sterling, Huntington
pianos sold for cash or $7 to $10 monthly. tj
FOSTER & WALDO,
S&&3HI36 5thSt S., Cor. Nicollet.!
CAPITALILED AT A
Well-Known Minneapolis Men
Form New Sugar Company
Details Not Announced.
Articles of incorporation of the
United States Sugar Kefining company,
filed yesterday with the register or
deeds, show the largest capitalization* of
any local organization to date. The
stock is set at $100,000,000 and the debt
limit at $5,000,000.
The incorporators are Lewis W.
Campbell, S. P. Campbell, M. A. Camp
bell, E. C. Gale and George C. Andrews.
All persons connected with the organ
ization are absolutely silent as the pur
poses of the company, saying simply
that the incorporation papers speak for
themselves. The general nature of the
business is described in them as manu
facturing sugar and other food prod
ucts, building and operating sugar re
fineries and disposing of the products.
CREDITORS PETITION COURT FOR
Fred Habbeger, Trustee of the Scott
County JBank and Other Interests of
H. Burton Strait, Charged With
Gross MisconductCreditors Say He
Has Sold Property to Himself Below
Value. A petition was filed in. the federal
court today asking the removal of Fred
Habbeger, trustee of the bankrupt es
tate of H. Burton Strait, Minneapolis.
The petition is signed by Jennie R.
Strait, the First National Banlf of Min
neapolis, the First National Bank of St.
Paul, the Security Bank of Minnesota,
the Sidney County Bank, Joy Brothers
and F. E. Holmes, all large creditors.
They are represented by Edward H.
Mr. Strait was the owner of the now
insolvent Scott County Bank at Jordan,
Minn., as well as of other large inter
ests. The bankrupt estate has about
$150,000 in claims standing against it.
There has been one dividend of 10 per
cent, and there is at present a large
sum on hand.
The petition charges the trustee with
having neglected almost every duty,
and in addition aceusses him of selling
a great deal of property without author
ity of the court. It is alleged that he
has sold property to the appraisers and
to members of his family, to one of his
attorneys and to himself at less than
actual value also that he has paid out
exorbitant sums to the appraisers for
the purpose of qualifying them to tes
tify as experts in certain criminal ac
tions, and that he has paid large sums
to his attorney without authority.
The petition' recites that the trustee
has engaged in extensixe litigation, and
that he has bene beaten in all contested
cases that he has expended much
money uselessly in litigation and has
hindered and delayed the closing up of
Judge Lochren' signed an order to
show cause, returnable May 23, why the
trustee should not be removed, and di
rected him to deliver to the referee in
bankruptcy, certain books which the pe
titioners desired to examine, also his
account as trustee and his vouchers, and
restrained him from selling any of the
property or from expending any money
except for costs and expenses of certain
litigation until the petition is heard and
a final order made.
DOUGLAS FISKE BUYS
ON WASHINGTON AY. N.
A purchase of twenty-seven feet of
Washington avenue N property at Third
avenue, closed today by Douglas A. Fiske,
makes him the owner of the entire Pacific
block of five store fronts built by the late
Peter Wolford. The grantors of the deed
were Daniel Peck and his sister, Mrs.
Mr. Fiske had already bought this
spring the other three portions of the
property, which numbers from 218 to 22S
Washington avenue N. The building is
a three-story brick with a frontage of 132
feet and a depth of 165 feet to a sixteen
foot alley. The total cost was about $40,-
James Hamilton Wins Honor of Appear
ing in State Contest.
James Hamilton of St. Paul won
first honors in the Macalester oratorical
contest last night in the Macalester
Presbvterian church. His oration was
on "The Trend of Human Progress,"
and both in thought and delivery ne
won first place. He was presented with
the E. C. Stringer prize of $25 and will
icpresent his college in the state eon
test next year.
D. Mac Martin won second place with
an oration on "The Educational Ideal
of America,'' and W. M. Hobart' was
awarded third honors with his effort,
"Music in American Education."
D. G. Le Fever spoke on "Confu-
cius." but was not
for the prize, as he is1
Stoning, !^0Y^t:^^tf THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNALS jf mgSgm***
WORK FOR CITY
JUDGE WAITE SAYS PINES WON'T
GO WITH HIM.
Two Arrested in Bald a Week Ago Are
Given Straight Workhouse Sentences,
and Notice Served that This Policy
Will Be Followed in All Gambling
would therefore be unable to take part
next year's state contest.
The .jiidges were: On thought and
composition, Rev. J. M. Fulton, Judge
Oscar Hallam and H. A. Boardman on
delivery, Di. W. R. Kirkwood, 1 bonus
Cochran ana Pierce Butler.
SOUTH HIGH CONTEST
Prizes Are Awarded for Oratory and
Ruth Harrison won the first prize in the
declamatory and Gerald Younge carried
off first honors in the oratorical contest
held In the South High school audi
torium last night under the auspices of
the South High Literary society. The
second prizes were won by Virginia Han
son and Tillie Will.
A large and appreciative audience as
sembled. Several musical numbers gave
variety and Gene Hartzell's violin solos
were well received. The judges were
Professor Mapia Sanford and Messrs.
Buck and Rolland.
Crazed by Insomnia.
Driven temporarily insane by pain*
and loss of sleep, William Stoll,' an ex
pert piano tuner, shot himselr below
the heart shortly after 12 o'clock, mid
night, at his home, 435 Winslow avenue.
St. Paul. When found, he was dying.
Dr. Stamm, his attending physician, was
called, but before he arrived, Still was
1* The Canadian Rockies J^^
reached onlv by the Soo-PaciMiM
Trv the scenic line of, the world* en
route to the Pacific cfrast and the
Portland exposition. Ticket office, 119
Third stree* _$,, _, i,^
Defective Page II
Judge E. F. Waite announced his
policy toward gambling today when
John Freeman, convicted of maintain
ing a gambling resort at 325 First ave
nue Sj received a sentence oi twenty
days in the workhouse.
"It will be useless for persons in the
gambling business to think they will
be let off with a money fine if con
victed," said the court. "There seems
to be an honest effort on the part of
the administration to stop the practice,
and straight workhouse sentences will
be given by this court the next year
and a half."
Altho this was expected, it is the
first time the new municipal bench has
announced its policy. Freeman was the
only man against whom the police got
direct evidence. When the police en
tered several games of poker were in
progress and the chips wer cashd in.
Nate Eose, from whose place at 254
First avenue S the electric roulette
wheel was taken, did not appear and
was found guilty by Judge Waite, who
declared the bail forfeited and imposed
a sentence* of ninety days in the work
house. Rose will be sought on a bench
The charge against James Garrity was
dismissed. The police were unable to
show that any gambling had been car
ried on at his place since Jan. 1.
Louis Friedman, proprietor of the
Ashmore club at 28 Sixth street S, and
Dan Leahey of 251 Hennepin avenue,
also arrested last Saturday, were dis
missed for lack of evidence. Some of
the parts of gambling paraphernalia
found there as well as the articles taken
from Garrity's place, will be held until
next Tuesday. In the meantime the
owners may claim them, but probably
will not. All other devices, including
the "phony" wheel taken from Rose's
place, will be burned.
MEETS DEATH IN PRISON
HARVEY C. ROGERS, SENT TO
STILLWATER LAST MONTH,
KILLED INSTANTLY BY TWINE
Harvey S. Rogers, sent to Stillwa
ter less than one month ago for a year's
sentence, was killed in the prison yes
terday. While cleaning out waste from
under a twine spinning machine, his
clothing was caught and before his
companion could stop the machine
Rogers was crushed to death. His
skull was horribly fractured.
The ambulance was instantly sent for
and the body was taken to the hospital,
where the coroner of Washington coun
ty held an inquest this morning.
Rogers was sentenced April 17 by
Judge William Lochren of the United
States district court for using the
mails with intent to defraud. He had
invented seve'ral fictitious companies
which offered work at home, directions
and information costing $1. He had
previously been on trial in the United
States court while a postal clerk on
the charge of stealing money from the
Rogers was an exceptionally bright
young fellow. He was known by hun
dreds of people in the city, having been
a clerk in the postoffice for sixteen
years and having served thru the Phil
ippine war with the Thirteenth Min
On the day of his acquittal, when he
was tried in the United States court
for stealing from the mails, hia father
died. It was commonly supposed that
he had inherited a considerable for
tune. However, he was fascinated by
the love of trying to get something
for nothing, and, like the vast majority
of people who once use the mails to
defraud, was unable to stop his at
tempts. He was an exemplary prison
er. He was 35 years of age. It is
said that he has relatives at Necedah,
Wis. A NOTED CYCLIENNE
TAKEN BY THE POLICE
The "bicvele woman," who has been
drawing immense crowds on Nicollet,
where she poses in fantastic costume
almost daily, was arrested and locked
up at central station at noon today.
She was charged with disorderly con
duct bv the officers, who sai she
started to thrash a young boy wrhd
amused at her costume. She was hav
ing a livelv time with the youngster
and the sidewalk became so' crowded
that passersby had to walk out in the
The woman has posed on the streets
for several vears in bicycle costumes
of various designs and hues, but has
never been arrested before. She will
have a hearing in police court Monday.
THIEVES PLAN RAID
RND WORK ON SYSTEM
Thieves are now working on careful
iv pre arranged plans, according to de
tectives investigating burglar/ cases
near NicolM avenue and Tenth street.
Dr. Martha G. Ripley told the police
I TENNIS AT THE "U"
Second Round for Championship Will
Be Played Next Week.
Next week will be tennis week at the
university. Monday morning the sec
ond" round of the tournament for the
university championships in single and
doubles will commence and the matches.
will be completed on Wednesday. On
Friday the Nebraska-Minnesota tourna
ment will be held on Northrop field.
The preliminary round in the .univer
sity tournament yesterday developed
some good matches, and several fresh
men will make a good showing.
E. 'B. Oreer is the most promising.
He is considered a likely contestant ior
the championship in singles.
COMMISSION INVESTIGATED ELE-
VATOR PAYMENTS IN 1903.
The Case at That Time Involved Pea
vey & Co., and the Union Pacific
EoadCommissioners Then Held
That the Plan Was Legal and Not a
A. B. STICKNEY,
President of the Great Western Rail
way, Who Approves Govern- j
ment Bate Regulation.
Minneapolis elevator men who have
followed the testimony in the rebate
inquiry at Washington were not sur
prised at the evidence of A. B. Stick
ney, president of the Great Western
road. Mr. Stickney's attitude with
reference to rate regulation is so con
trary to the position of other railroad
men, that his charge that railroads paid
elevator charges for heavy shippers in
stead of allowing rebates, was to be ex
pected from him.
The payment of elevator charges is
an old matter. The interstate com
merce commission acted upon it in'June,
1903 at a hearing in.' Chicago, the
specific case being that of a contract
between the Union Pacific road and
Peavey & Co., of Minneapolis. It ap
peared that when grain was in transit
to eastern points where the rolling
stock would leave the rails of the orig
inating road, an'd in other instances
where advantages would accrue to the
railroads from the prompt return of
cars, it was the custom to reimburse
the elevator companies for handling the
stuff, at about l%c a hundred.
Testimony was given by Peavey &
Co., by Darius Miller, vice president
of the Burlington Messrs. Monroe and
Storr of the Union Pacific, and Great
Western, and others. The commission
in December following found that such
payment was legal and in no way cen
SIGNMAKERS GET BUSY
HAVE LITTLE LIKING FOR REGU-
LATIONS PROPOSED BY THE
If the sign makers have their way,
the building ordinance amendment pro
posed by Building Inspector J. G.
Houghton for the regulation of street
signs will be a vastly different measure
when it is passed.
The signmakers have sent delegations
to Mr. Houghton, including George J.
Sherer, E. E. Peterson and W. H.
Thurston, but have been unable to se
cure any compromise. He stands for
his original measure, prohibiting any
sign from projecting more than three
feet from the building and requiring
permits for every advertising device
attached to buildings.
The signpainters are willing to have
hanging signs limited to twelve feet in
length and will submit to a litense.
They feel that Mr. Houghton is. over
strict in requiring permits to be taken
out. The building inspector says that
personally he cares little what kind of
an ordinance the council passes, as the
responsibility is on that body. He
thinks he has done his duty in prepar
ing the ordinance and pointing out the
dangers in the substitute prepared by
the sign men.
GOOD GROPS HEAVY WOOL
CONDITIONS IN STOCK COUNTRY
OF MONTANA AND NORTH DA-
KOTA ARE MOST ENCOURAGING.
"Crop prospects in northwestern
North Dakota, and in eastern Montana
were never better,'' said J. J. Delaney
of Wilhston, N. D., at the West hotel
today. I have just returned from a
trip thru that district and everything
i sin fine shape. The recent rains came
just in time.
There has been no rain for nine
months, and there was veiy little snow.
The ground was in good shape to work
and the crops were well put in. Rain
was needed and at last it came, accom
panied by snow, which helped.
"The wool crop from Williston, west
to Malta, Mont., will beat anything
that ever happened in that section.
Fleeces are averaging from one to two
pounds more than last year, and are of
fine quality, for the stock wintered well
on account of the mild weather. I have
bought 1,000,000 pounds
livery at 22*4 cents, wr
room the barn and ha stolen
his revolver and razor. At about the
same time J. N. Johnson, 913 Nicollet
avenue, and A. Cuncnow, at 909 Nicol
let, reported robberies.
detective said that the three jobs
were undoubtedly done by the same 'per
sons. First, they went to the Ripley
residence, where they armed themselves.
Next, they went to the rear of John
son's store, where they hitched a horse
to his buggy and drove down the alley
toward Ninth stree ^stopping at Cuno
now's grocery stpre, where they filled
the carriage with groceries and cigars.
The sleuths are now looking for the
first link in the chain. No horses have
yet been reported stolen.
hic the aver
age price this season.
"xU that price stockmen are realiz
ing a net profit of $1.50 on the wool of
each animal. Sheep brought on the
hoof last fall from $2 to $2.50. It costs
about 30 cents^to winter and the fleeces
are running from seven to nine pounds
"The biggest sale by a single ranch
er that I have heard of was made by
J. B. Long of Great Falls, Mont., who
sold 115,000 fleeces, averaging eight
pounds apiece, at 23% cents a pound"."
DINNEE FOR CASSEDAY
Soo Officials Say Farewell to Former
Soo line officials gave a farewell ban
quet Thursday night at the Commercial
club for David W. Casseday, former land
and industrial agent for the system.
W. L. Martin, freight traffic manager,
presided, and the principal toast was
given by A. H. Bright, general solicitor.
A gold watch fob was presented to the
guest of the evening. About twenty
Mr. Casseday is now a resident of
Spokane. Wash. He is president of the
Panhandle Smelting company, operating
in the Pend d'Oreille region, in which
Minneapolis capital is interested.-flUS*
Call at the Soo Line office
for beautiful illustrations of the Can
adian Rockies. Grandest scenery in
the wor\d-ton.the way to the Portland
exposition. Ticket office, 119^. Third
The Leading Clothing Outfitting HowEstablished 1882.
Outing Trousers, $3 to $12
The newest designs and patterns in Outing
Cloths, flannels, homespuns, serges, wool crashes, etc
.Well made, will hang right when worn with belt only.
Tennis (either canvas with rubber soles or leather with
spiked soles), yachting, golf, running, bowling, huntingin
fact all kinds of sporting footwear at moderate prices.
FIRST STEPS IN
FREIGHT BATE INVESTIGATION
STARTED AT CAPITAL.
Railroads Asked to Prepare Maps
With Rates Noted to All Their Sta-
tionsCommission Will Present List
of Compplaints ReceivedThree
Weeks Adjournment Taken for This
'v 0 rk.
All the railroads operating in Min
nesota were represented by their at
torneys before the state railroad and
warehouse commission, for the opening
of the investigation of railroad and
express company rates directed by the
The day was simply one of confer
ence over plans and discussion proved
the subject to be a much more exten
sive matter than had been imagined.
ID was decided that large maps of the
state would have to be made, and
tions in Minnesota. These will be
used as a basis for the examination.
The commission will prepare state
ments of places thruout the state where
rates are not considered *just, and will
ask explanations from the companies.
As it will take some time to get this
preliminary work in hand, the investi
gation was continued for three weeks.
This aftern'oon representatives of the
various express Companies met with the
commission, and decided that the state
must be first mapped out and the places
of disagreement as to schedules ascer
I think it may as well be under
stood, said Commissioner C. F. Staples
"that the commission desires not only
to investigate and adjust differences at
and between certain' poitns, but will
consider railroad and express "rates as a
whole thruout the state in comparison
to like rates as a whole in other
states." BUILDING TIEUP IN JANESVILLE
Janesville, Wis., Mav 13.-Master
carpenters here declared today everv
shop in the city "open." This will
bring about a complete tieup of build
Call at the Soo' Line office
for beautiful illustrations of the Can
adian Rockies. Grandest scenery in
the world on the wav to the Portland
exposition. Ticket office, 119 Third
Complete and compre
hensive stocks of correct
clothes for all manner of
Outing Suits, $10 to $25
Two-piece (coat and
pant) suits, of light
weight worsted and chev
iot, tweed, homespun,
serges, etc. trousers are
made to be worn with
beltfit in close to the
hips and do not hang
down. Coats are skeleton
The Great Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth
J. F. QAGE & CO.,
Cor. Henn. Ave. ant 6th St.
LITTLE BOY KILLED
ON INTERURBAN LINE
Little Eddie Erickson, 5 yeais old,
was instantly killed by an mte^irban
car today while playing on the tracks
near his home in the midway district.
A westbound car running at high
speed came down upon him and before
the brakes could be applied he was
dragged under the wheels and fatilly
Coroner Miller was summoned aid
the body was taken to the home of iis
parents, 1157 Sherburn avenue it*
WAR ON THE TUBERCLE
Drs. Hall and Bracken to Attend Anti
Dr. P. M. Hall of the Min*eapolif
health department, and Dr. Henry M,
Bracken, secretary of the state board
each road would be asked to place on tional Association for the Study and
separate maps its rates to all its sta-1
What wages or salary do you get!
$50, $60, $70, $80, $90, $100 a month?
You spend it all! Yes.
Now, don't you think you can live
just as well, feel just as well and act
just as well on a trifle less a month
say 10 per cent less?
You would then have $5, $6, $7, $8,
$9 or $10 to put in the Savings Bank.
By saving a little regularly, and by
so learning the best use of money, you
may bvo better, feel better and act
Try it first time you get your money.
The Savings Bank of Minneapolis,
Adam Hannah, Treasurer, corner Fourth
street and Second avenue south.
FOR 8ALE--PAULY HOUSE
health, will ,be delegates to the Na-
On account of the death of Charles A. Pauly, one of the man-
agers of this well-known and popular hotel, the heh's of the late
James Pauly have decided to sell this property in order to close
the estate. It is one of the best paying hotels in the Twin Cities
has forty-eight rooms, three stores and barber shop, all rented,
and good bar. For further information address ^^%||L. ^$g|
E. B. CRABTREE, Administrator.
9-11 High Stree't iMiniicapolis.
ention of Tuberculosis at Washing
ton, D. C, May 18.
Forty associations organized on the
lines of the Minneapolis Anti-Tuber
culosis committee will send delegates.
There are now 139 hospitals and camps
for the special treatment of consump
tives seven prisons which segregate
corsumptives and thirty-two special
HEADED THIS WAY
Another "Low Area" Is Coming To
ward Northern States.
Scarcely had the weather maps been
printed yesterday, showing that the de
structive storms from the central Unit
ed States had passed northward into
Canada, when a low pressure barometer
area appeared north of Texas.
The "law" is now over central Kan
sas, and is moving northward. Whilei
it is not expected that it will be severe
in Minnesota, showers and cooler weath
er are predicted. Heavy rains are at
tending the storm. At Memphis, Tenn.,
3:50 inches fell, and at Little Rock,
Ark., 3.56. They are heaviest rains re
corded this year.
TWO FALL FROM SCAFFOLD.
Ernest Kludgel and Adam Heiber,
carpenters, fell from a scaffold on a
new building at Marshall and Wheeler
avenues, St. Paul, yesterday afternoon,
Kludgel is expecUd to die, while Hei
ber will recover.