Newspaper Page Text
i Minnesota, IowaN and North Dakota
jFair tonight and Saturday variable
Upper MichiganFair tonight and Sat
urday north to west winds.
"WisconsinFair tonight and Saturday
probably light frost in cranberry marshes
tonight variable winds.
MontanaFair tonight and Saturday
Warmer Saturday and in west portion to
night variable winds.
Clear weather is general this morning
In the lake region, upper Mississippi val
ley, Manitoba, the eastern parts of the
Dakotas, and on the middle and south
Atlantic coast and the southwest. There
have been rains during the past twenty
four hours in New England, the western
parts of New York and Pennsylvania,
Western Tennessee, southern Kansas and
at points along the eastern slope of the
Rocky mountains in Colorado and thence
northward. It is probable that the Mis
sissippi has reached its highest stage,
and that it will gradually fall for some
time. T. S. Outram,
AROUND THE TOWN
River Stops Rising.In the past
twenty-four hours the Mississippi has
remained stationary. As the waters
will recede slightly today and tomor
TOW, the danger point is passed. The
weather bureau is predicting fair
To Favor Taxpayers.County Treas
urer C. W. Johnson will keep his office
'open Saturday afternoon for the bene
Ifit of taxpayers who might be discom
moded by the observance of the usual
half holiday. As the end of the month
iB approaching, the office force is ex
Missing Wi th $200.John Dahl, 27
years old, living at 514 Twenty-second
avenue NE, has disappeared and his rel-
atives have asked the police to look for
him. When Mr. Dahl left home a few
'days ago he had nearly $200, and" they
'fear he has met with foul play.
A Douglas School Concert.The sec
ond annual concert of the Douglas
school orchestar and choruses, assisted
by alumni, will be given tonight at the
iWler M. E. church. Among the fea
tures will be choruses by the eighth
and primary grades a violin duet by
Genevieve Griffith and Eugene Bibb
the Douglas boys' chorus a vocal trio
by Hazel Wilcox, Norma Kenyon and
Mildred Gamble and a violin solo by
Joseph M. Griffith, Jr.
MISS DOROTHY MOSES, daughter of
Mrs. Sallie M. Moses, and niece of Mrsv
F. E. Hansen, 3045 Stevens avenue, died
this morning, after a brief illness. Fu
neral Sunday afternoon. Notice later.
MRS. H. M. DUNSMORE died at 707
Fourteenth avenue N, Wednesday. Fu
neral from the residence at 8 p.m. to
morrrow. Interment in Lakewood.
UNKNOWN, SAYS MAYOR
There is no such thing as square'
gambling," said Mayor D. P. Jones to
day, discussing the local situation for
the gamblers. Two or three years ago
I believed there really existed "these
so-called square' places, but within the
past thirty days I have heard of four
cases in which clerks have lost $250,
$600, $800 and $4,200 in so-called
clubs,' and I am convinced that profes
sional gamblers are out to get all the
money they can and the means used are
not of much concern.
Notice has been served that no gam
bling of any kind will be tolerated.
The gamblers say that there is nothing
doing and that they are keeping their
rooms open simply because they have no
other place to stay.
"They will not even be permitted to
keep their rooms open. To the police
department it is prima facie evidence of
intent to gamble when a professional
gambler, with several cappers' is found
hanging about a place publicly known
as a gambling resort. They have no
other means of making a living in their
rooms, and common sense will tell any
one that these men intend to play any
where and any time they get a chance.
"The gamblers might as well find
some other occupation or get out of
town, for Minneapolis is no place for
'them. understand that some of them
have already come to this conclusion."
A RAT IN THE AUDIENCE
Huge Rodent Disports Itself at the
Work at the Auditorium today was
laid aside to permit employees to go
hunting. The object of the search was
a large rat which attended the perform
ance of "Leah Kleschna by Mrs.
Fiske last evening. The animal ca
vorted gaily thru the aisles during the
performance, to the discomfiture of the
woment present. After the last act it
ran about blindly looking for an exit,
and created much confusion. The ani
mal was cornered and killed today. It
had got in by running up the belt from
the engine to the organ motor. N more
rats will be admitted to the Auditorium.
WANTS EVEN CHANGE
Attorney for Chrtnaman Would Not Favor
Unless the Chinese inspectors can se
cure evidence In two weeks to show that
One Foy was never a merchant in San
Francisco. Foy will be released. Foy was
defended yesterday before United States
Commissioner Howard S. Abott by C. T.
Thompson. The principal witness was L.1
Sing, who, Mr. Thompson said, had been
a member of the Westminster church for
several years. Sing said that he knew
Foy was a merchant, because he signed
receipts with a rubber stamp. Another
witness also said that he knew Foy had
Mr. Thompson objected to the continu
ance, saying that It was a star-chamber
proceeding to allow the denfense to give
their evidence and then grant the inspec
tors two weeks to get evidence to con
tradict the statements. As the hearing is
considered to a certain extent to be a test
case, a hot contest over points of law is
Perm Lump Coal, $5 per ton, best range
coal ever sold in Minneapolis. Holmes
& MacCaughey Co., 412 1st av S.
EUSTIS MAY RUN
FORMER MAYOR. LIKELY ENTRY
TO SUCCEED FLETCHER.
Present Congressman Has Declared
Will Retire, and Eustis I Said to
Have designs On the SuccessionA.
H. Hall and Mayor Jones Also Con-
sidered as Possible Candidates.
William Henry Eustis, former mayor
of Minneapolis and once a republican
candidate for governor, would like to
represent the fifth district in the na
tional congress. It is more than likely
that he will be an announced candi
date for the republican nomination
It is too early for an announcement,
and Mr. Eustis declines to discuss the
proposition, but he is believed to be
considering it seriously, and his name
is already being favorably mentioned
bv party leaders. His capacity for the
office is conceded. I the state cam
paign last year he avoided a filia
tion with any faction and made a
number of speeches for the ticket.
For the first time in sixteen years,
Loren Fletcher will not be a candidate.
The present congressman by his own
statement is serving his last term.
When he asked for the nomination last
year he put it on the ground that he
desired to redeem the district and close
his career with a successful contest.
He announced himself on May 19, just
a year ago toda}', and in the final para
graph of his announcement said:
That there may be no uncertainty
about my position upon that question,
I wish to state distinctly and plainly
that if I am re-elected, and thereby
the district is returned to the republi
can ranks, where it belongs, I shall at
the end of the term gladly turn over
the office to some young and brilliant
republican, and will do all I can to
continue the district in the republican
Upon this statment Mr. Fletcher enS
tered the campaign, and he repeate1d
it at numerous times. While t
some nervousness among republicans
as to his intentions, it is generally be
lieved that Mr. Fletcher will stand by
the statement he made. may re
main in public life, but not as a candi
date for congress. will have an in
terest in his successor, and it is as
sumed on the curb that the Eustis can
didacy will be satisfactory to him. A.
H. Hall, who ran a good second in the
primaries last year, has declared that
he will try again, and it is known that
Fletcher would prefer almost any one
to Hall, who angered him by his oppo
sition last year.
Mayor D. P. Jones is also spoken or
as a possible candidate for congress,
and it is believed certain that he will
be a candidate either for re-election as
mayor or for the higher office. Other
entries may also appear as they did
last year. A nomination on the repub
lican ticket seems equivalent to an
election, as John Lind is definitely out
of the field, and no other democrat
seems strong enough to ovoercome the
republican lead in the district. Hen
nepin county rolled up a pluralty of
11000 for most of the candidates on
the ticket last fall, and altho a hard
fight was made on Xoren Fletcher and
many republicans "scratched" him,
he carried the county by 6,010 votes.
Free16c Collar With $1 or $2 Shirt
Hoffman''s Toggery Shops. Two Stores.
GONCEALED FROM CROWD
Municipal Judge E. Waite, by a
clever ruse, circumvented the throng
of spectators who crowded the court
room this morning to see the second
trial of Mrs. Louise Williamson, re
cently ordered to discontinue her pic
turesque poses on Nicollet avenue.
opened court half an hour earlier, and
only the judge and officers were pres
ent. This time Judge Waite had things
more his way.
Patrolman Lawrence testified that
the cyclienne appeared in a startling
costume at Sixth street and Nicollet
avenue and that traffic along those
thorofares was impeded for several
minutes. She refused to move on, and,
as the crowds increased, he was com
pelled to call the patrol wagon.
Several times the prisoner tried to
interrupt the proceedings, but was
forced to keep quiet. Again the court
continued the case, but after the regu
lar session Mrs. Williamson was taken
to Matron Schaeffer's apartments and
instructed in the law. She was told
that if she so exhibited herself again
and the police had to arrest her she
would get a severe sentence.
When the regular work was taken up
at 9 o'clock a crowd thronged the cor
ridors, but when Officer Burfening an
nounced that the case had been disposed
of the curious ones went away.
COUNTED THE CHINKS
Inspectors Look Over the Orientals in
A census of every Chinaman in Min
nesota and Wisconsin has been complet
ed by the inspectors and will be for
warded to Washington tonight. In
Minnesota there are 261 Chinese, and
Wisconsin has 172. In Minneapolis
there are 86, in St. Paul 48, and in Du
luth 41. They are almost all males.
The census* has taken about two
months. In the large cities the work
has been done by the inspectors, but in
the smaller towns the co-operation of
postmasters was secured. It is the first
Chinese census ever taken in the north
DAN PATCH WANTED
Star Pacer Will Show at
Portland wants Dan Patch, Minnesota's
star pacer, as an attraction for the Lewis
and Clark exposition. The managers of
the big show have made overtures to M.
W are showing in Pianos before
making a purchase!
The best Piano for you to buy
must first of all be reliable, and suit
you in tone, quality and finish.
W have many such Pianos to
show youevery one of a reliable
make, and sold with our guarantee,
which means protection for the in
experienced Piano buyer.
Hardman, Krakauer, McPhail,
Crown," Sterling, Huntington,
sold for cash or $7-$10 monthly.
FOSTER & WALDO
3 6 5th St. So., Cor. Nicollet Ave.
READY FOR FIGHT
SOME MAY STRIKE BACK A
Understood That Contention Will he
Made That the Ticket Brokers Are
Paid Commissions RoadsFive
A re Under Arrest as a Result of the
Grand Jury Indictments.
Ticket brokers and regular railroad
passenger agents were not to be found
in their usual haunts today. The pas
senger men were out for a ride in the
Yellowstone Park coach, and the brok
ers arrested yesterday were scurrying
about looking after bail matters aWd
to protect their interests thru
aid. A the brokers' offices no
body but clerks were in charge, and
it was impossible to find a proprietor.
The clerks professed utter ignorance.
From other sources it was learned
that a strong defense will be put up, in
cluding the display of licenses secured
some time ago. The question' of license
is the one on which the scalpers' cases
hang, and if the brokers can produce
documents it will have an important
bearing. I is said that men in some
of the offices will testify that they are
paid commissions by railways, and thus
will put it up to the railway compa
nies altho the proceedings are sup
posed to have been instigated by the
George L. Ehodes, secretary of the
Twin* City Local Passenger Bureau of
went to Chicago last night wi th Henry
A. Koach, of the protective bureau, who
has been conducting the investigation of
twin city brokers for several days. N
one is in the city today to speak for
either bureau. It is understood, how
ever, that violations of the ticket bro
ker law are to be prosecuted as vigor
ously in St. Paul as in? Minneapolis.
With a check on only one city, the ad
vantage gained Dy the railroads would
amount to nothing, so far as manipu
lation of the summer tickets to Port
land is concerned.
Arrests Arer Made.
Ed Cullen, H. Herman, Nat. Nathan
son, Robert Monford and Ole Stormberg
local ticket scalpers, were arrested on
bench warrants yesterday afternoon.
They were arraigned before Judge D.
F. Simpson and pleaded not guilty to
indictments charging them with selling
railroad transportation without
licenses. Each was released upon de
positing $200 cash bail.
The defendants will fight to a finish.
They are backed by the National Tick
et Brokers' association. The constitu
tionality of the law will'be the main
point of attack.
Free15c Collar With $2 or $3 Hat.
Hoffman''s Toggery Shops. Two Stores.
"BLUE GIG" I ON OUimposes
WHEREIN A HARD LOSING
POLICEMAN-WHO-WAS PUT POL-
ICY OUT OF BUSINESS.
On complaint of a former police offi
cer who lost 50 cents on a policy game
yesterday. Superintendent of Police
Doyle had the resort in the rear of 117
Washington avenue S raided today.
Detective Joe Lawrence and a Squad
of plain-clothes men surrounded the
place shortly before noon, hoping to ar
rive in time for the noon drawing, but
the proprietors, inspired either by cau
tion or a friendly tip, had closed up.
The doors were quickly broken open
and the detectives found inside all the
paraphernalia for conducting a policy
game. These were taken to police
headquarters and will be kept there in
case the owners wish to claim them.
No one was about the place except a
colored man who disclaimed any knowl
edge of the business and he was allowed
to go. Policy is considered the most
treacherous gambling game of all, and
the chances ior beating the house are
said to be about one in 5,000,000. Since
the advent of the present administra
tion it has been generally supposed that
policy was not being played and as
soon as the police were notified of it
today the raid was ordered. A close
watch will be kept on the place here
after and it will be difficult for the
game to be put in operation.
VERTICAL IS UNPOPULAR
BUSINESS MEN LESS PARTICULAR
.AS TO WRITING, BUT DISLIKE
Machines have so far replaced pen
manship in making records of business tm,.
houses 1 hat the qulstion of writinfc sys
terns does not worry the official leads tiT
as much as it did ten years ago. How
ever, it seems to be the general opinion I ^^l ^h i
of business men that the vertical sys-!
tern is a nuisance.' Years ago every-
Of late the typewriter has replaced the
pen in writing letters and making out
bills, and now the typewriter is being
replaced. Eecords are now made by
the leading houses on a Wewly contrived
machine, and even the regular books
are largely printed before they are
made up. A the same time penman
ship is still a factor.
Frank E. Holton of the Northwestern
National bank said today that so far as
he could find out business men dislike
the vertical system, as it is not the nat
ural writing, and it makes slower writ
ers. He had no objection to his girls
learning the vertical system, but he be
lieved it would be a handicap to his
W. Savage, the owner of Dan, and say mitted to an operation at St. Barnabas
that the speedy Minnesota horse will be hospital of a major character. had
played as a star attraction If his owner been ailing seriously for some time from
will send him out. He is wanted for a an inflammation presumed to be due
number of exhibitions against time. to gall stones. It was found, however
The management has been informed that the inflammation was from ad-
that for the neat sum of $10,000 the horse jhesion of the sides of the gall-bladder
may be secured, but have not as yet ac- and involved the appendix. This was
cepted. The expense of the trip will be removed and he is in a fair way to re-
great, as Dan travels in a private car and
has a number of attendants. In addition,
there Is the risk of accident or sicknesss.
MAT GALLAGHER IMPROVES
Manager of Unique Theater Underwent
Matt Gallagher, manager of the
Unique theater, was yesterday sub-
Mr. Gallagher had been a lawyer of
twenty years' practice in Minneapolis
Until a year ago, when he conceived
the style of vaudeville entertainment
which has been so successfully followed
by the Unique theater which he estab
lished last fall, and has since managed.
BECAME A CITIZEN
"Better the Day, Better the Deed"
Thonght Nels Granning.
Notwithstanding that Wednesdaywas
May 17, the anniversary of Norway 's
independence, Nels Granning, an em
ployee of the Fireproof Door company,
on that day renounced his allegience to
the king of Sweden and Norway and
became a full-fledged citizen of the
United States. was congratulated
by Judge John Day Smith, who admin
istered the oath,,
RURAL HOTEL MEN
ALL WROUGHT UP
NEW HOTEL INSPECTION
Many of the Legislators "Who Voted
for the Measure at the Last Minute
Believed That I Excepted Hostel-
ries in Towns Which Had Less Than
Chapter 343, general laws of 1905,
entitled an "act to amend chapter 301
of the general laws of 1903, being an
act to provide for the construction,
equipment and regulation of hotels,
inns and public lodging-houses," is
just now creating a furore among the
country members of the legislature
who voted for it on the last day of
This was originally H. F. 426. It is
the bill known as the Lennon and
Hickey bill, for which John G. Lennon
of Hennepin county, made such a stren
uous fight and over which he came
near colliding wi th Elmer E. Adams of
Otter Tail county. After Mr. Lennon
got it thru the house with various
amendmentsamong them being one
which reduced the salary of the hotel
inspector to $1,200 a year it was
sent to the senate for action. That
body held it until practically the last
day for passing bills, when it passed
the measure with certain additional
amendments. The bill came back to
the house on April 17 for the house
concurrence in the senate amendments,
and the repassage of the bill as
amended. It was explained that among
the senate amendments there was one
restricting the application of the law
to hotels in cities of 10,000 and over.
Messrs. Lennon and Hickey both made
this statement on the floor of the house
and Elmer Adams said that he so un
derstood it. So did various other rep
resentatives, and the amendments were
concurred in and the bill repassed as
Now it appears that the statements
of these gentlemen were in error. A
least the engrossed and published bill
shows that they were wrong. The bill
amends the law of 1903, but in so do
ing wipes it out entirely. The law of
1903 was applicable to cities of 10,000
and over. The law of 1905, in wiping
out the 1903 law, makes the 1905 law
applicable to every hotel man in the
This fact seems to have first been
discovered by Asher Murray of Wa
dena. That gentleman has written Ju
lius A. Schmahl, chief clerk of the
house, asking him whether the law
was published correctly and refers to
the statements of Messrs. Hickey and
Lennon on the floor of the house. It
appears that some of Mr. Murray's
hotel constituents have given him an
awakening. The awakening of coun
try members all over the state will
likely occur when the smaller hotel
proprietors observe this article, as it
extra cost on them for in
Free15c Collar With $2 Purchase.
Shoes, Hats, Shirts, Ties, Gloves.
Hoffman''s Toggery Shops. Two Stores.
HER MEMORY GETTING
POORER EYERY DAY
Joe. Cezarskyy a produce dealer at
the Central. Market,' who recently filed
a.n petition Vfpr, v6,l|imtary. bankruptcy,
has tied his affairs up in such a twist
that half a dozen lawyers are hard at
work trying to unravel them. A month
before he filed the petition he bought
goods worth $2,000,-but the receiver
has only had $16 turned over to him.
A bank account was drawn out a little
Mrs. Cezarsky today testified that
her husband had gone to New York
shortly before he became a bankrupt
and had instructed her to close up his
business. She had put $800 in a bureau
drawer, but that had' disappeared.
"What did you do with the rest of
the money you collected?" asked
I put it in the bureau drawer."
"The same one?
I think so."
"Do you rememberf"
"Not very well."
"Is your memory getting poorer?"
"Is it getting poorer every day?"
"Yes, I think it is."
The case was continued until tomor
row, as Cezarsky is out of the city, but
is expected back tomorrow.
SHOW PUPILS' WORK
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. i'ay io/iSoS
HITS 'EM ALL. dravln
tl0 assemblyroo,m of
cowhouse is a. complete lllustra-
ad e suc a
Severa.l classes of work8
thing, was written by hand, even bilfs. ifeffT' &5* "?J2?:
tions of action. Most interesting^ are
the naive_ efforts of the first-graders in
representing winter sports, sunsets, the
moonlight on water with a boat, ani
mals, flowers, trees and Christmas trees.
Eepresentations of Indian life are
very attractive in the third grade sec
tion. Design, which is very simple in
its beginnings in the third grade, is
elaborated in the higher grades. Still
life appears in the fourth grade. Con
struction receives attention in the fifth
rade and the pictures of railway
racks, telegraph poles, etc., involve
perspective problems. Initial letters
and tiles are the work in design.
The collection was selected and ar
ranged by Miss M. Emma Boberts, su
pervisor of drawing, and Miss Florence
Wales, assistant supervisor.
It will be open to the public until
ALL ARE ST. PAUL MEN
THE INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
NAMES STATE FIRE MARSHAL,
AND PILLS OFFICE WITH RAM-
SEY COUNTY APPOINTEES.
E. P. Peterson of Ramsey county was
today named state fire marshal by T. D.
O'Brien, insurance commissioner, to
whom the appointment had been left
by Governor J. A. Johnson.
Mr. Peterson recently succeeded D.
C. Lightbourn as deputy insurance com
missioner. E. A. Waters of Ramsey
county, recently appointed chief clerk,
is advanced to the position of deputy.
The vacancy in the chief clerkship will
be filled by J. M. Doerner, a St. Paul
Mr. O 'Brien has now succeeded in get
ting every position in the state insur
ance department filled by men from his
own home county.
The positipn of fire marshal was
created by the larft* legislature and pays
$2,500 a year. The deputy insurance
commissionership pays $2,000 a year
the chief clerkship^ $1,500 a year..
America ?a Beat 10a Cifitajr.
CONTRACT GRADE I
MATTER UP AGAIN
DULUTH'S POSITI ON PROMPTS
DISCUSSI ON HEBE.
Directors of Chamber of Commerce
May Soon Submit to Open Vote the
Question of Substitution of No. 2
Northern for No. 1 NorthernWhat
the Result Means to Minneapolis!
Chamber of Commerce directors dis
cussed the matter of a change in the
contract grade of wheat at a meeting
this afternoon, but took no important
action. Ten Minneapolis grain firms
have signed the petition urging the
substitution of No. 2 northern for No.
1 northern as contract grade. The
directors sent the appeal to the cham
ber committee on rules on minor tech
nical grounds. This has delayed the
matter, but only for a time. The direc
tors could not ignore the appeal, even
if such were the disposition, and soon
er or later it must be submitted to an
Defeated twice before, on similar ap-
eals, the advocates of a change believo
they will have the necessary ma
jority vote this time and will carry it
thru. The proposition is one of the
greatest importance to Minneapolis.
While the local board has been going
slow the Duluth board has taken the
matter up, and, altho formal action is
still necessary to make it a rule, senti
ment at the head of the lakes is so
favorable that its adoption appears cer
The old contest between millers and
elevators may be expected again when
the Minneapolis chamber votes on the
proposition. The men who favor the
plan contend that No. 1 northern is be
coming so searce that its maintenance
as contract grade hurts the market.
Buyers of cash wheat are afraid to
hedge it here, for fear they may be
cought in a squeeze or corner. This
injures legitimate business. Making
contract grade of No. 2 northern would,
they contend, widen the market and
The opposing argument comes from
the millers, who say the move would
hurt them. A often as they sell flour
they buy wheat futures, and it is nec
essary, they say, that they should know
that they are to get the high-grade
wheat when they take delivery of it.
Delivery of a lower grade, even wi th
payment of a penalty* would not help
If- the plan goes thru Minneapolis
and. Duluth will lose their distinctive
positions as markets where only No. 1
northern is deliverable on contract. In
Chicago, New York and other markets
a seller may deliver No. 1 northern,
No. 2 red or No. 2 hard winter on
IS WILLIAMS' DEFENSE
Emotional insanity is the defense of
fered by William Williams, on trial in
St. Paul for the murder of John Keller
and his mother. A the conclusion of
the defendant's testimony yesterday,
several insanity experts testified that
from the man^s make-up, his anteced-
ents and his habits, such a state of un
consciousness would be possible.
.It, was brought out by7 the state in
the cross-examination of Williams that
he had -been convicted and served sen
tences several times before. The case
is practically completed and will go to
the jury tonight.
Changes Plea When Trial Is Nearly
After all the evidence had been in
troduced in his trial for grand larceny
in the second degree, Fred Blixt weak
ened yesterday afternoon and pleaded
guilty. Judge Simpson remanded him
for sentence. The defendant is one of
the men accused of looting the T. M.
Boberts' supply house.
Henry Boberts, the third one of the
men accused of robbing the T. M. Kob
ers Supply house, was placed on trial
before Judge D. F. Simpson this morn
ing. TIE WANOUS
A new drink, made from the delicious I
Juice of the Orangea great quench-1
ervery satisfying and pleasingall
the go In the eastTry itlOo a
720 NICOLLET. MINNEAPOLIS.
SPECIALS f-fair Tonic
M. Regularly 50c a bottle.
Sale Price for
A beautiller of hair, rendering it
smooth and glossy it brings life
back to brittle hair stops it from
falling and breaking stops itching
removes flying dandruff and combines
all the lasting benefits of a pure hair
tonic, especially adapted to dry
hair. It never fails. The quickest
results &re obtained when usod in
conjunction with Wanous' Bhampoo
Bag. Shampoo at least once a
week. If used religiously, hair will
gain in strength and numbers. Do
not wait until your case becomes
alarmingat the first indication be
gin trea,t-nentif in doubt, do not
hesitate it is absolutely harmless
to hair and seals in good health,
but highly beneficial to 9 out of
every 10 persons. One bottle used
periodically will keep a naturally
hoalthy head of hair in good condi
tionit is delightfully refreshing.
Begularly 80o a bottle.
^iltfMISS WANOUS, 'J^
Druggist. 720 Nicollet Avenue.
415 to 419
Browning, King & Co
cunxma, wvtaaaKmaa. AND BATS
Clothes of ttte Week
You must get tomorrow what
ever you want for Sunday.
New Suitsfashionable Grey
Worsteds and Serges and Blue
Unfinished Serges-^15 to $30.
Handsome Rain Goats and Top
Coats in fiill assortment.
More Summer Shirts than ever,
some real novelties$1, $1.50.
Neckwear to harmonize50c.
Light-weight Underwear, and
Hosiery for low Shoes.
New Hats, right styles and
right prices-$2.50, $3, $3.50.
No Clothing Fits Like Ours."
BroadIwy at 2d Street WEW YORK Factory. Cooper flqnsri
Best $10 and $15 Garments in the World
304 NICOLLET AYE.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended to.
As the name ^tggests, tne TJmbrasol is a combination TJmb-Tella and
pa-Basol. Made of colored and black rainproofed silks, guaran
teed to repell water with fancy borders or with all-over dots and
checks. They are extremely stylish and particularly adapted for
climate of the Northwest. On Sale Saturday,
'Umbrasols" of guaranteed Taffeta Silk, very latest designs in
borders black, navy, green, red and brown A A
fsrorth regularly $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50 sale price 0I.il%J
Special Sate of Parasols^ IL^X^" $1
Two-tone Taffetas and Pongee, with colored trim- i
minga, regular $2.60 value sl.*u
Parasols Made to Order. Your Own Material Made Up.
"Th$ toontr ye*
get what you
want," said Beau
longer UM you'll
have of it."
The efficiency of a Journal want ad is enhanced by careful wording. It
should be so clearly stated that when the right person reads it he will know $
It "means him." and the Wrong* person will know it is not for him. 4 i
415 to 419
Horse Goods Bargains!
Fine light Buggy Harness, hand laced
Saddle and Tan Lines.
Genuine Rubber ay Sadd le Doctors or
Business Harness, Tan Lines.
1 Express or Delivery Harness $1S.81
Light Exp. or Delivery Harness $13.50
Good Stable Sheet, two Surcingles..6So
LARAMEE & CO.," 8:4th St
Topcoats, Suits and Raincokis