Newspaper Page Text
Harry Mitchell's Editorial.
THE MEN'S DRESS EVENT.
Easter for the women, but
Decoration Day for the men.
This year I am makiiig it
easy for the men to dress up.
A week from tomorrow is
Decoration Day, a holiday,
when summery suits are in or
der. And my store is full of
the neatest and coolest of fab
rics to be made up for that day
and the rest of the real sum
Hand-me-down summer suits
are fair weather suits for sure.
One rain will DO the hand-me
down. But my materials are
sponged before I make them
up, and I will produce a suit
for a hand-me-down price, that
always comes out like a new
suit after pressing.
During my sale of summer
weight goods I am selling the
finest of light fabrics made to
order for $15. I have ex
plained that this sale is forced
upon me because up to last
week nothing but medium
weight goods had sold. By
selling so close to cost I avoid
the risk of carrying summer
stuff over, I secure money for
laying in the winter line, which
I buy in July, and I keep my
regiment of tailors busy.
It's good, sound business
sense for me to sacrifice, and it
is the same kind of sense for
you to order here.
By ordering right now you
will have the suit for next Sun
You cannot duplicate my $15
values anywhere under $30.
The Scotland Woolen Mills
Store, 310 Nicollet.
QUELL GIRL STRIKERS
BY GALLING TROOPS
New York Sun Special Service.
Troy, N. Y., May 22.The riots of
last week in connection with the collar
strike this city have incited both
manufacturers and starchers to a de
termination to carry their points this
week, and the coming few days will,
it is declared, be among the most im
portant the battle between capital
and female labor.
The manufacturers have determined
to ship their goods to other cities this
week, and the girls and their sympa
thizers have resolved that they shall
Following the attack of the police
upon the deputy sheriffs who attempted
to protect non-union drivers last week,
Sheriff Allen announced today that if
the police were in such great sympathy
with the girls that they would- fight
for them, he would call out the militia
before he would have any more of his
tells a young
more than a
Here are some facts for Dyspeptics
Are you one?
Probably because most people are,
though they ignore it.
First, please bear in mind that Dys
pepsia, or Indigestion, is more than
It is a disease.
It is a disease, with ramifications into
the uttermost, innermost part of your
It does not always begin in your
No. indeed. It may begin in your
Your saliva may be of the wrong
chemical formula to begin the work
of digestion, and so the whole process
may go wrong from the very beginning.
Or, everything may be all right but
Or, maybe it seems to be your heart.
Oi, you may have a deepchested lung
Ten times out of eleven those symp
toms point to the plain, everyday com
mon or garden variety of indigestion.
This may seem hard to believe, but
if so, if is only because for many years,
even after the discovery of the circu
lation of the blood by Harvey, doctors
remained in the densest ignorance con
cerning the workings of the processes
So, of course, of IN-digestion, they
And of a cure, today, they have no
knowledge at allany of the 140,000
that are "practicing'' in the United
Exceptabout 40,000 who use and
recommend Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
Here we have a medicine which at
tacks the trouble with all of the most
modern engines of medical warfare,
which are indeed needed to conquer
such a malignant, pestiferous, all-per
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets drive IN
They contain ingredients which act
curatively, not merely upon the stom
ach, but upon every vessel, organ or
gland, throughout the entire body,
which is in any way concerned in the
great and important work of digest
ing your food.
In this way they thoroughly purge
your entire system of any possible dis
ease taint, and thereby restore you
to a condition of perfect and natural
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are unique
in the entire history of medicine.
They are a specific remedy for just
one disease, and this disease they posi
tively and never-faalingly cure.
JAPS AT WAR IN
They Go On Strike and Besiege
Whites on Island of
Honolulu, May 22.Most of the
white population at Tapaina, on the
island of Mauit including the military,
are prisoners the courthouse, sur
rounded by striking Japanese, as the
result of an attack on a plantation
mill, in which one Japanese was killed
and two were wounded.
The entire 2,300 Japanese laborers on
the island are now on strike and are
showing a violent mood.
The steamer Kinau i left Honolulu yes
terday, taking national guard Compa
ny F. consisting of thirty men, com-
them being the discharge of" the head
overseer. All the demands were re
On Triday the strike spread to the
Pioneer plantation. This plantation
immediately began paying off the strik
ing Japanese, who then commenced to
stone the mill and resisted all efforts
of the mounted police to drive them
away. The Maui military, which was
culled out. restored order temporarily.
Soon after the departure last Satur
day of the island steamer, a clash be
tween the Japanese and plantation po
lice occurred, in which shooting took
place. It resulted in a general out
break ,and the imprisonment of the
whites" and the militia in the court
house by the Japanese.
RUSSIA SEEKS A
Raises Duties on American Im
ports to Offset Countervail
ing Sugar Tariffs.
St. Petersburg, May 22.The desir
ability of securing the revocation of
the imposition by Bussia of the maxi
mum duty on American imports, levied
in retaliation for the imposition of a
countervailing duty by the United
States upon Russian sugars, which Am
bassador Meyer is trying to adjust, is
assuming additional importance.
new maximum tariff with corresponding
increases goes into effect simultaneous
ly with the new Eusso-German tariff.
Consequently unless the Russo-Ameri
can tariff dispute is adjusted, American
imports are destined to bear still fur
ther burdens. If the dispute is adjust
ed the United States, under the favored
nation clause, will get the benefit of re
duction to Germany. Under the new
commercial treaty a'boutto be negotiat
ed with France, the United States will
also receive the benefit of the reduction.
The Russian government seems sin
cerely anxious again to place the Unit
ed States on the most favored nation
basis, and therefore is willing to waive
the question of sugar, but insists upon
the removal of maximum duties upon
by-products of petroleum, imposed by
the secretary of the treasury, which af
fects English vaseline and other prod
ucts manufactured from Russian naph
The Russian government also de
mands a guarantee, similar to the one
in the new Russo-German treaty,
against any possible abuse of the fa
vored nation clause by specifically bind
ing each country in the future under
no circumstances or pretext to levy du
ties on the products of the other in ex
cess of those levied on similar prod
ucts of a third power.
TELL OF TRAGEDY
Floating- Spars and Derelict Seen
by Captain of Racing
Boston, May 22.Captain Walker of
the British steamer Gorsemore, which
arrived here today from Antwerp,
states that at 2:30 a.m. on May 20.
in latitude 41.8 north and longitude 84
west, he passed close to the topsail
schooner yacht Thistle, one of the con
testants in the transatlantic race. A
breeze from the west-northwest pre
vailed at the time, and the yacht, whh
all sails set, was making about 5%
knots an hour.
Robert E. Tod, owner of the Thistle,
reported to Captain Walker that on
Friday last, in latitude 41.17 north,
longitude 67.30 west, he passed a dere
lict brigantine and the spars of an
other large vessel nearby, indicating
that a collision had occurred. Mr. Tod
thought that the second vessel had been
sunk and that the other one had been
WENT TO JAIL TO
Reformed Pickpocket Felt Old
Fever and Went Right to
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, May 22.Patrick Manna
gan is 32 years old, has a wife and three
children in a cozy flat, and for five years
has resisted temptation and kept out of
Sing Sing. He is a stonecutter by trade.
Lately he has been chipping stone and
drilling rock on'the Pennsylvania sta
tion site. Yesterday- afternoon the fore
man discharged a gang of men, among
them being Mannagan. Pat took a
drink or two and the old fever came on
him. While he was lost in his thoughts
some pickpocket extracted from Pat
rick's pocket $7.50 that he had
/'Guess I'll have to get my fingers to
work now," he said disconsolately. Go
ing thru Thirtieth street the green
lights of the station impelled him to
walk in., Better lock me up, Sarge,''
he said. I am out of a job and missus
and the kids is likely to go hungry, and
1 am likely to go picking pockets. I
was just going to try .the Thirty-fourth
street cars now.
Patrick told his story, gave his num
ber in the rogues' gallery and his'cell at
Sing Sing. The sergeant locked him up.
I See Stockwell SoonThat life insw
anc-Jjie Peaa Mutual, Andxaa bldjfr
Monday Evening," THE^INttEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
GALA WEEK TO
.iflA RK THE CLOSE
COMMENCEMENT FLANS COM-
PLETED AT THE VAESITY.
Exercises and Diversions Begun Satur
day Afternoon with the Presentation
of the Senior Class PlayPresident
Cyrus Northrop Consents to Deliver
the Baccalaureate SermonReunions
This is "loafing week" for the
academic seniors at the university who,
'tx by permission of the faculty, took their
examinations last week, completing the
trouble. The' secretary of the Japan- year a week ahead of the, members of
ese consulate accompanied the force. I the other classes. The week will be
He will try, to pacify the strikers. spent by the seniors in preparing for the
The strike started a week ago on the senior class play and other festivities of
Wailuku plantation, on the other side commencement week, and by the .-juniors,
of Maui from Tapaina. The Japanese sophomores and freshmen in taking final
made a long list of demandsiT-~among examinations.
1 The gala week of the university year,
commencement week, will begin Sat
urday afternoon with the matinee pres
entation at the Metropolitan of "The
Pledgling," the senior class play. The
play will be repeated in the evening.
On Sunday at 3 p.m. baccalaureate
services will be held in the armory. The
event will be of unusual interest to
the seniors, as President Cyrus North
rop has accepted the invitation of the
class and will deliver the baccalaureate
Class Day Plans.
Monday, May 29. has been designated
as* class day. The seniors will spend
the entire day on the campus conducting
the usual ceremonies in the morning and
devoting the rest of the day to a series
of class games and sports. In the evening
will come the social eventof the senior
year, the Prom. A special effort has
been made this year to ioSuce the
alumni to attend and the seniors have
issued an edict that no dance programs
shall be filled till the night of the Prom.
It is expected that this action will re
sult in the attendance of an unusually
large number of the alumni who have re
fused to attend the "Proms" of the
past because the dance programs have
been made out a month in advance and
it has been impossible to fill a program
on the night of the dance.
On Tuesday the seniors will rest.
Wednesday will be alumni day, and re
unions galore have been arranged by
the graduates who will be back at the
university for commencement. A bas
ket lunch on the campus for all alumni
and the members of the graduating
class will be a feature of the day. In
the evening the chape.1 will be the
scene of the annual Sigma Xi address.
Thursday is commencement day. At
10 a.m. the seniors will assemble in the
armory for their final appearance as
undergraduates. Headed by the capped
and gowned candidates for the aca
demic degree, the seniors from every
department will march into the large
drillroom of the armory for the final
ceremony of the year, commencement
The annual commencement address
will be delivered by Senator Knute
Nelson, and at its close the seniors will
march by classes to the platform and
receive their degrees from President
With the singing of the college song,
"Minnesota," the exercises will come
to an end, and the college doora will
close on the work of the year 1904-
WAR OF POSIES
Engineers Carry Class Strife "Into the
A floral design in green, "Eng. 1907"
has appeared mysteriously in the flower
bed in front or the library building at
the university. The freshman engi
neering class members are wondering if
the landscape gardeners have been
bribed by the sophomores to aid in a
plan for revenging the riveting of the
cast iron freshman banner to the top
of the chimney of the engineering
Some early growing plant has evi
dently been planted in the library flow
er bed, and the symmetry of the design
confirms the belief that the sophomores
have been aided by a gardener. One
of the amusing features of the floral
display is that the freshmen, thru fear
of the members of the faculty, who are
rou of the university flower beds,
not ventured to uproot the soph
omore design. In the meantime mem
bers* of both classes are watching the
other flower beds at the university, for
the sophomores have boasted that the
display in the library flower bed will
be followed by developments of a start
ling nature in the other beds on the
ROBBED AND THROWN OFF
Walter Herbst of Owatonna Pushed
from Oar Into River.
Special to The Journal.
Owatonna, Minn., May 22.Held up
on a Eock Island freight train and
pushed off a car into the river thirty
feet below was Walter Herbst's ex
perience last night.
Herbst spent Sunday at Faribault
with his parents, and on returning to
Owatonna was held up two miles out
by two men, who robbed him of $12
and pushed him from the car.
Herbst struck the bridge on his head
and was made unconscious, but the
water revived him. The tram, for an
unknown reason, stopped, and Herbst
crawled up the embankment and
boarded it. His head and wrist were
cut and his hip bruised.
The sheriff was informed, but no
trace of the robbers could be found.
Herbst will recover.
WEALTHY MAN KILLS SELF
Stafka's Mind Unbalanced by His
Greed for Money.
Special to The Journal.
Le Sueur Center, Minn., May 22.
Prank Stafka, aged 60, one of the
wealthiest citizens of this village, com
mitted suicide yesterday afternoon by
cutting his throat with a razor. His
body was found by his wife in his
He is believed to have become insane
by brooding over schemes to add to his
wealth. He was a brother-in-law of
Frank Mowdry, grand secretary of the
DANIEL J. MCLAUGHLIN DEAD.
San Francisco, May 22.Danie J. Mc
Laughlin, a well-known newspaper man,
is dead. was 36 years old and a
native of the Black Hills, S. His
mother resides in Keokuk, Iowa. ^a
For Infants and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Everywhere throughout the store are
Silks nations. Regular price the wjorld over
Complete Comfort at a small
Women's white, jersey ribbed,
sleeveless low neck union suits,
umbrella style or tight knee.
They're actually 9Qtf*
worth 45c. Tuesday. ,,"ww
Women's black cotton hose
with white feet and double toes
and heels good value at 2
pair for 25c or,
Pacific Batiste, excellent, sheer, warm weather
fabrics neat styles good 80 a yard value.
Quantity limited. Ek^C*
Per yard HrjfcO
Voiles200 pieces of these popular fabrics,
both woven and printed big line, choice styles
worth 15c a yard.
English MullFine, sheer, dainty 30-inch fab
rics, beautiful new printings, 44
usual 18c yard values
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Eto.
Specialties: Stair Work, Office Fittings and
Interior Hardwood Finish.
Corner Si Avenue S
and 8th Street.
HOWE SCALES &
Champion Engines and
Howe Scale Co.
321 So. 3d St.
%LXIJI)ON ^STOKE CO^.*
l'p Crushed^Lime ^one.^W^
Phcine: T, :C.: 16359/ NvW^E 177i
Search far and wide, you'll not
find a better want ad medium for
reaching the people than The
Journal. Only lc a word.
You cannot depend on the
weather, but you can always de
pend on Journal want ads to bring
results. Only lc a word.
Corner,\ First Avi
ALFRED ANDRESEN & CO.,
SWEDISH STEEL GOODS.
1300-1302 Washington Av. S.
fcrt V^A* wrJ^t a* w?L \fe* 'T7 *J[ ^~4Z
.Corded Wash Silks, the very heaviest and best qual
ity made a full hundred styles in best color combi-
49c yard' I Mm%9\0
59c [*Warranted to Wear" Taffeta, 39c.
Louisine Silks, the season's favorite for full dresses newest street
and evening shades, 24-inch Satin Foulards and Fancy Taffetas, a
wide range of shirt waist suiting designs in excep- Qp
tional colorings, worth to $1.25 yd. Your choice %M
75c "Special" Guaranteed Black Taffeta, 59c.
Faconne Satin Foulards, very heaviest, finest quality, full 24 in.
wide, the cunningest designs and most beautiful color schemes you
ever sawthese silks were made specially for B. Alt- ft Rat
man & Co., New York, whose price today is $1.25 yd Ouw
have a little mon
ey to invest" are constant and
careful readers of Journal want
ads. Only lc a word.
There is plenty of "human in
teres t" in Journal want ads.
Sometimes as much as in the news
of the day. Only lc a word.
MINNEAPOLIS FLORAL CO.
Wholesale Growers and Deal
ers in Plants and Flowers.
Special Attention to Funeral Orders.
36th St. and Calhoun Boulev'rd
WESTON, HARPER, .FISHER/
v#||- Minneapolisy,.M hn,:^^ :0-
PETERSON CARPET CO.
312-314 FIH8T AV. N.
The Only Wholesale Mail Order Firm Jobbing
CUT CARPETS, Bugs, Draperies, eto.. as
an exclusive specialty. Manufacturer of all
kinds of pattent exhibitors and myriosoopes.
Founder cut order carpet trade in Minneap
olis and two other iuties. Live, merchants
wanted to sell our goods by sample.
Over 1,000 town agencies.
WYMAN, PARTRIDGE & CO.
I ^WHOLESALE DRY, GOODS.
First avenue N and Fourth st.
PITTSBURG PLATE GLASS
Largest producers of Plate Glass in the
world. We carrj a complete stock of
WINDOW AND ORNAMENTAL GLASS.
Northwestern Distributing Agents of PAX.
TON'S PAINTS and carry a full line of
Wholesal -an Retail
Cream and Ice Cream.
R. HERSCHEL MFG. CO.
M. S. Thurber, Mgr.
406408 Third avenue North.
Manufacture mower knives, sections, rivets,
cotters, rake teeth, link chain, belting, etc
Jobbers' agricultural supplies. Write for
1905 catalogue, No. 56.
FACTOBY, PEOEIA. ILL.
&DHESS GOODS AND SILKS
th. signtsa osaving summergoodsowhich warmyou weather. inquiry you'll learn how grea is possible just what want
The figures below tell their own story the saving is immense
the values genuinethe descriptions accurate. We couldn't
offer such bargains often.
Bargain No. 1Covert Jackets, lined throughout, in tan and
black, broken sizes, regularly $6.98. You ^^K 7
save $3.23 on each jacket at ^tJ O
Bargain No. 2Covert Jackets, loose and tight fitting, satin lined,
most sizes, regularly $9.00. You save $4.02 ft/L Oft
on each jacket at 9^rivO
Bargain No. 314 Cravenette Coats, tan, green and oxford, tight
back, loose front, shirred at sleeve and waist. 4 ft 15
Regularly $22.50. You save $9.75 on each coat... O
No refunds, exchanges or approvals on above lots.
A new lot of Point de Venice laces,
in white, butter and Arabe shades,
bands, galloons and medallions,
including values to 35c yard
(none worth less than A
Net Top LacesOriental and
Egyptian, in splendid line of
choice patterns Arabe, ivory and
white values from 75c straight
to $1.25 yard. 9Rf*
Choice Tuesday "WW
THE CRESCENT CREAMERY
$%$:- COMPANY. '/J:,^'.
fgv?G18 Hennepin Avenue.
THE JOBBING, MANUFACTURING
AND WHOLESALE INTERESTS
VGLUEK BREWING CO.
Brewers and Bottlers 01
HIGH GRADE BEERS,
9ELU MIOHTYOOOO COM.
245-247-249 First Avenue North.
p? BEMIS BROS. BAGf
612, 614, 618 Fourth St. S
UaCSS VV/OUS cloths, all wool plaids,-wool checks,
mixed suitings, good choice color combinations
values to 98c a yard. Special
59c 42-inch Black Wool Cheviot.
Imported Crepe Voiles, new sheer fabrics in the choicest browns,
tans, champagnes, grays, modes and navy blues, 44 QQA
in. wide and selling regularly at 65c yard, only OmPO
$1.00 54-inch Black All Wool Crispene, 49c
52-in. Sicilians made of bright pure Turkish Mohair and finest
dyes, the much wanted fabric this season, in new CQ^
browns, navys, grays, black excellent values at 79c yd. Wuw
BERGSTKDT BEOS. CO.
and Soda Fountain Supplies.
541-43 Decatur St. St. Paul, Minn.
a MCCLELLAND BROS. &-&
::i RAVICZ, '^.yii^.
212.3-2.-. Tlur.l Mivvt Nnrth"'""""'
GENTS'* FURNISHINGS.- JEW-
ELRY, NOTIONS, STA.TION-.J
4. ERY.- CUTLERY, ETC.
'.'.-I/.K Vrlte--,'for Our New Catalog. 'WKc.
M. C. BURR,
Manufacturer of Wooden Special
ties. Anything in wood, except
such common articles as sash, doors,
etc., manufactured in quantities.
Call or write Nicollet Island, Minne
FOSTER ROBE AND TAN-
NING CO. *mm^
ARE THE GREATEST IN THE
FINE BUFFALO ROBES.^
1629 S. E. Fifth Street.
'LINK BELT SUPPLY* CO^?
Manufacturers Flour and Saw Mill
Machinery. Complete ElevaWr. Equip
ment a. Specialty.
Salesroom, 418-420 S Third st-.'^
Factory. 200^204, Lyndale ave N,
GREEN & DELAITTRE CO.F
V. WHOLESALE GROCERS
h/18-20-22 Third Street N,
KETTLE RIVER QUARRIES
Qoarries at Sandstone, Minnesota.
Producers of Building Stone. Bridge Stone,
.Paying Blocks, Curbing. Crushed
Bock. Etc. |k}
400-401 Oneida block,
India LmonsAll qualities, finest grades made,
up to 35c a yard and fto
as low as Oil
White GoodsAll new, up-to-date fabrics,
many of which are beautifully silk mercerized,
suitable for waists and suits worth to 50c a
yard. Arranged in three lots
25c 15c 10c
Table Damasks72-inch extra heavy and fine
worth 65c a yard. EA
calls for. And on
1 Suitings, Figured Granite
Two tables of odds and ends in
etc. They are those dainty,
striking patterns which you'll
always find here and the prices
and values are like this
First table, values
to 20c yard
Second table, values
to 15c yard
Ladies' and children's ruffle
and lace trimmed, worth 25c.
Choice, 15c, 10c and 5c.
YOUR HIDES, PELTf, FUrtS, ETC.
To MCMILLAN FUR & WOOL co.'
WHITE FOR CIRCULARS.
Journal want ads tell your story
directly to a large and" apprecia
tive a3sembly for the sole purpose
of learning your needs and desires.
The use of Journal want ads
will be a most substantial aid to
you in pushing your business. Only
lc a word.
JANNEY -SEMPLE HILL &
30, 32, 34, 36 Second avenue S.
*-_.' Corner Firjt'Aenue S.
J. H. Kerrick.
ers, Wood and
126 Third Av. N.
:i V' "Uyc-rs.of IIIVs. Furs.- Wool', Etc'f
".Kslnblishcil IS) "r-\
200-202-204 First street N.#i
CITY SASH & DOOR GO.
Wholesale Dealers in
All Kinds of Sash, Doors,
Mouldings and Millwork.
4th St. and 3d Av. So.
:\GEO, R. NEWELL & cp.^
y-^H 'Wholesale Groe^rs/F^^
C6r: First A^N! and,TninTSt
OYEN MANUFACTURING CO
Manufacturers of Fine Cabinet Work,
Bank, Office and Store Fixtures, Detail
Sash, Doors and Ornamental Staircases
209-211 So. Second Street.
GREAT WESTERN STOVE
,^^pAN REPAIR CO..
1- Stoves and Ct*iniii*s. '^'i''
312 ''.Hennepin.- Ay. Minneapolis.
Manufacturers, Importers and Jobbers of
TOOLS AND SUPPLIES
for Bakers. Confectioners, Caterers
215 First Avenue North.
WILLIAMS HARDWARE CO
100-2-4 Second Avenue N.
Wholesale Iron and Steel,. Car
riage arid Wagon-stock, etc.