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Both PhonesPrivate Exchange 353
Rutabagas Finest Hot
Pork Chops, lb
R. ZEGLIN, Prop.
We Pay the Freight
Our payment of freight on all gro
ceries shipped to Minnetonka points
gives lake residents every advantage
of price and quick delivery. 'Phone
the order and we will ship it by
the next train.
lb., this is a
lb,at our Home
9c 5c Asparagus
New Potatoes. California
Lemons.... Dairy Hotter Creamery
1 jLfZQ* pound
E* lb. Porter-
O Chouse or sirloin
Cor Nicollet ft 5*251
CONEY ISLAND HOTEL.
Under the Old Management Will Open
te $8 and $10 Per Week.
Special department. System
atic care by experts. Absolute
insurance protection. Nominal
charges. Both phones or postal
612 NICOLLET AVENUE.
E. Albrech! & Son.
lery and Toilat
R. H. HEGENER,
207 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
J. F. QAGE & CO.,
Cor. Henn. Ave. and 6th St.
.50 Save Hit Dollar
m* Shoes that make 70a hap-
%F9 py shoes that save your
w^ps feet quality and fit the
S. T. SORENSEM
812 Nicollet Ave.. Mpls.
153 7th St., St. Paul,
"The good of the old, the
Best of the new methods."
W CONNECTION WITH
Postal Telegraph-Cable Co. I
In order to prove to you
that Dr A. W. Chase's
Ointment is a certain and
absolute cure for any form
of itching, bleeding, or
protruding piles, the manufacturers guaran
tee a cure. You can use it and if not
Cured get your money back. Mr. Casper
Walton, laborer, Michigan City, Ind., says:
I work hard and lift a great deaL The strain
brought on an attack of piles. They itched
and they protruded and bled. Nothing helped
them until I used Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment
That cured them." 50c. a box at all dealers, or
B. A.W. CHASE MEDICINE Co., Buffalo, N.Y.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Ointment.
Household goods a aptclaltj. Tlar
pjl fteQltlefl wt lowest rmtosv
Fteklnf by oxperielteed men.
Tmsftr ft storage Co., 46 so. 3rd 31this
Saturday's Ionrnal,32 Pages.
85 Colnmns Advertising.
138 Colnmns Beading.
Hearest Competitor, 10 Pages,
23 Colnmns Advertising.
47 Colnmns Beading.
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Bijpu Theater"The James Boys In
Unique TheaterContinuous vaude
Dewey Theater"Dainty Duchess." I
Bethlehem Norwegian Lutheran
East Side Turner Hall"The Dea-
con," Zenith Dramatic club. I
Fourth Ward Republican HallPo~
litlcal meeting and entertainment.
Johnson HallGraduation recital,
Miss Minnie Jorgenson.
Journal's "Seeing Minneapolis" au
tomobile tours Main 9, either line.
Swedish Baptist ChurchThirteenth
avenue and Eighth street SAfter
noon, Concordia society bazaar.
The Brand Stove company, 330 Fourth
avenue S, the place to buy gas ranges.
Now is the time to.buy trunks. Liberal
discount at Barnum's, 715 Nicollet ave.
Zesbaugh's picture sale, framing pic
tures cheap heavy, new stock. 11 South
"WantedOne architectural draughts
man. Apply 615 Lumber Exchange. F. D.
The Kenyon-Roslng Machinery com
pany was legally adjudicated a bankkrupt
in the United States court today.
On account of track repairs tonight, the
last westbound cars on the Oak and Har
riet, the Como-Harriet and the Hennepin
short lines will leave Washington avenue
A team belonging to Nick Bonner, liv
eryman, near Hennepin and Sixth, ran
away last evening on Fourth street and
one of the horses broke its leg. The in
jured animal will have to be shot.
The 400th anniversary of the birth of
John Knox was celebrated in every Pres
byterian church in Minneapolis Sunday.
Both morning and evening sermons were
devoted to his life and works in some of
Manufacturers of tobacco using the
typographical union label will In the fu
ture be allowed by the internal revenue
department to put the label on minor
packages of smoking tobacco, provided
the labels do not cover the caution no
Free for the askingJournal vest
pocket "Nugget Books," containing nearly
300 bits of philosophy, humor and good
sense worth reading. Call for one when
you are at The Journal counter, or write
to the advertising manager and a copy
will be mailed.
S. S. Thorp has Just sold a Chomber
of Commerce membership for |4,200, or
at a return of 16,800 per cent on his origi
nal Investment. Twenty-five years ago
when Mr. Thorpe was a bank messenger
he bought the membership for $25 at the
rate of $1 a week.
Chicago and Milwaukee real estate men
will visit Minneapolis this week. The
Chicago men will stop at Milwaukee for
half a day and the combined parties will
spend part of Saturday or Sunday in Min
neapolis, and it is possible a short stop
will be made at S Paul.
"W. P. Roberts, a leading member of the
Minnesota house, spoke on the work of
the last legislature before the Garfield Re
publican club Saturday evening at Mor
gan- Post hall. Incidentally, he inveighed
against the present system of state tax
equalization, declaring that the cities do
not get a fair' show because they are
not properly represented on the board.
A benefit entertainment for a widow
with eight children was given last even
ing in Fraterni.y hall, 307 Nicollet avenue.
Rev. S. N. Deinard made an address and
musical and literary features were con
tributed by Misses Helen Morris, Gussie
Morris, Nina Bieber, Nannie Helperin and
Clara Bennan and Messrs. Sam Cutts,
Harry Schumaker and C. Nathanson.
The creeks and lakes about the city
are showing the effects of the recent
heavy rains and there is not a pond or
watercourse in the city which has not
doubled its normal siae and flow. Min
nehaha creek especially is on a rampage
and the falls are now at their best. Bas
set's creek is whirling thru North Min
neapolis, overflowing its banks and flood
ing woodsheds and hencoops.
Rose Sylvester, known as "Sister
Aloysia" at Collegeville, will be deported
by the immigration authorities next
month. Since coming to this country
from France she has suffered from melan
cholia and has recently been confined at
the Fergus Falls hospital. She will be ac
companied by Mother Theresa of Chicago,
who will take the place of the matron
usually employed by the Immigration
bureau. HOPE FOR BRAINERD RANK
PUBLIC EXAMINES TELLS HOW
THE REORGANIZATION MUST BE
EFFECTED. Peter M. Kerst, public examiner, be
lieves the Northern Pacific bank ,of
Brainerd, the doors of which were closed
"There is an impairment of the cap
ital stock,'' said Mr. Kerst today, "but
to just what extent cannot be deter
mined until the bank's paper securi
ties are investigated and their true
worth ascertained. I the impairment
does not exceed the amount of the capi
tal stock, $25,000, and I do not think
it does, the bank will be placed in a
position where it can reorganize. A
assessment will be first levied on the
stockholders to make good the deficiency
to the depositors. There is a general
sentiment, in Brainerd in favor of re
opening the bank, but before this can
take place I will have to insist on three
"Fh irstThe stockholders must agree
to a prompt payment of whatever as
sessment is levied.
SecondThe larger depositors must
agree not to withdraw their deposits as
soon as the bank is reopened. Such
action on their part, .creating a disas
trous run, would be fatal to the insti
"ThirdI shall have to insist that
the management of the .bank has plenty
of cash on hand to operate the institu
I was a lack of ^ash on hand that
forced the bank to close its, doors. An
this lack of cash was the result of in
ability to realize on paper. Much of
paper can be collected but it may
take some time.'j^-J ^m
IN VERY TRUTH
MERTON TOWLE LOST HIS BE-
TROTHED TO HIM.
While Miss Edith Porter Was Enjoying
a Pre-nuptial Shower, at Her Home
in Iowa, Louis 0. McCune Came from
California and Won Her Heart.
Wedding bells, which were to ring
in a few days, to celebrate the marriage
of Miss Edith Porter, a prominent so
ciety girl of Ottumwa, and Merton
Towle of Minneapolis, will be silent. The
preparations for the wedding in the lit
tle Iowa town were being carried busily
on when Louis C. McCune of Sacra
mento, Cal., arrived on the scene dur
ing a pre-nuptial shower given by the
unmarried .girls in honor of Miss Por
With no warning to her parents or
friends, Miss Porter hastily gathered a
few clothes together and hurried away
to Omaha with McCune. There they
were quietly married and left immedi
ately for Sacramento. N further word
has been heard from the bride.
McCune had been a former suitor for
Miss Porter's hand but had left Ot
tumwa some years ago to engage in
mining in the west. I is said that he
has accumulated a fortune. When' he
heard of the prospective marriage he
immediately determined to become a
"Young Lochnivar, Out of the West,"
and started for Ottumwa. renewed
his courtship and to the utter surprise of
her friends Miss Porter did not refuse
Mr. Towle had not yet left for Ottum
a when he received the news today.
put his tongue to the roof of his
mouth and said a short, expressive word
then resumed his work. is a
draughtsman for the Andrews Heating
company. I an obscure corner of a
quick-lunch restaurant he ate his lunch
this noon, and spent the remainder of
the day figuring out what explanation
he would make to "the folks" when he
returns to his home, 1513 Fifth street
SENIOR "PROM" FLANS
The Event of '05 Will
0 Chairman Music Committee Senior Prom-
$ enade. S
A CARNEGIE GIFT
FOR CHURCH ORGtN
Rev. George P. Magill, the Energetic
Pastor, Had Quietly Solicited Carne
gie and Minneapolis Friends of the
Church and Had Raised the Entire
Fund Before His Congregation Know.
Thanks to Andrew Carnegie, aided by
Minneapolis contributors,' a handsome
pipe organ is soon to be installed in
Oliver Presbyterian church, Blooming
ton avenue and Twenty-seventh street.
This, announcement, made yesterday
by Eev George Magill, the pastor,
came as a complete surprise to the con
gregation. The organ is to cost $3,000.
LOG JAM NOT DANGEROUS
I WAS PURPOSELY CREATED TO
The society event of the year at the
state university is the senior prom
which will be held at the university ar
mory, Monday evening, Ma 29.
The prom this year promises to be
better and larger than any previous
event of its kind at the institution.
N expense is being spared by the crevices, but the pressure from behind
various committees, particularly the keeps driving the Jam tighter and
decoration committee, which has prom-: tighter.
ised a surprise for every one, including The boom company says, however,
the president of the senior class and that there is no need of worry on ac-
many others who would be on the inside i count of the jam. The jam is there for
track. ja purpose and was created by the Mis-
The programs this year will be most sissippi & Bum Eiver Boom company,
elaborately engraved, and will include which handles the logs for all the saw
twetity-one regular dances and nine sup
Burlesque Company Disperses Entertain*
ment at the Dewey.
Clever specialties and good singing mark
the show presented by the Dainty Duchess
company at the Dewey theater this week.
The chorus is well drilled and contains
several voices better than are usually
heard in burlesque entertainments. The
ensembles are all unique and the song
hits are attractively featured. Pretty cos
tumes and elaborate stage settings help
to round out the show.
The olio la strong thruout. Hurd and
Fowler, two young women who sing and
dance, have arranged a short turn that
makes an instantaneous hit, and Freder
ick and Frederick give an excellent musi
cal specialty. James and Sadie Leonard
present a pleasing skit entitled "The
Wrong Tip" Charles Robinson has a
hobo specialty that is not tiresome, and
Benzette and Belair are clever acrobats.
The closing burlesque gives the come
dians an opportunity to do clever work
and the costuming is the best that has
been seen in burlesque of late.
HONOR PROF. OFTEDAL
Greeks Meet Him at Athens, Where He Is
Professor Sven Oftedal of Minneapolis,
celebrated his birthday, March 22, at
Athens, where he is delving into ancient
and modern Greece. An Athenian news
paper recently received gives an extended
account of a gathering in honor of Mr.
Oftedal, which was attended by many
well-known men. In a brief response to
the greetings,, Mr. Oftedal expressed high
on his order, will be reorganized and I admTraTionlor Greece, her history, culture
and people, whom he had learned to love.
Tendency of the Times.
The active members of the well
known banking house of Hill, Sons &
Co., having large private interests else
where, have decided to retire from
banking business and have transferred
their deposits of cash of like amount
to the People's bank, corner of Nicol
let and Washington avenues.
Mr.. T. Wadsworth will be con
nected with the People's bank, where
he will give special attention to the
customers of his former banking house.
The People's bank is among our most
conservative and well-known local
banks, and is well adapted to care for
the business entrusted to it. The di
rectorate of the People's bank com
prises Emerson Cole, George J. Sherer,
treasurer Northern Display Advertis
ing Co. -Marshall H. Coolidge, presi
dent Marshall Coolidge Co. Wen
dell Hertig, attorney and the successor
of Mayor Jones in the city council
Wallace Campbell, president and vice
Minnesota Title and Trust
o.: Charles E. Cotton, cashier, and
H. D. Davis, assistant cashier.
Hill, Sons & Co. are stockholders in
the People's bank and have large real
estate holdings in Minneapolis.
This merger will add strength and
prestige to the People's bank,' already
a strong and well-known institution.
RELIEVE THE STRAIN O N THE
There is a log jam in the river above
the city that rivals in size the jams
of the busy seasons of years ago. I
begins about five miles above Camden
Place and extends up river over two
miles.' Every foot of the surface of
the river is covered with a jumbled
mass of logs of every size, piled high
and extending nearly to the bottom.
The jam contains something over
150,000,000 feet of logs. These are all
old logs that have been rounded up
from time to time in the past season
or have drifted in this spring with the
high water. In a short time the drives
of new logs will begin to arrive and
the amount of timber will be doubled.
The boom company will have the
task of clearing away'the jam and sort
ing out the logs of the various saw
mill companies. N attempt will be
made to break up the huge mass at -one
time. The boom erews
will start work
ing oh the facjL'of the'/wall and will
sort out the timroef at the. same time.
The present hfeh water makes it dan
gerous to put men at work and the
mills have all been obliged to shut
down. A soon as the water settles, the
gangs will begin work. The jam is close
and deep, and Is. under a. terrific pres
sure from the backwater. The stream
hisses and swirls thru the openings and
mills. Every year the jam is built
order to hold the logs until they are
wanted by the mills, otherwise they
would come thru and the strain on the
booms would be too great. Some years
ago one of these jams broke on account
of a sudden rise In the river and several
million feet of lumber went down river,
over the falls and was lost.
THOUSANDS ON THEIR
WAY BACK TO EUROPE
May is the month in which the Scan
dinavians in America who have saved
up a few hundred dollars for spending
money, journey to the old country. Sev
eral thousands of them so to spend
the summer with the old folks at home.
"Within the past two days five or six
hundred have left Minneapolis. A. E.
Johnson & Co. sent a party east on the
Soo last Saturday. They will take the
steamship Saxonia. Last night they sent
another party over the Wisconsin Cen
tral to connect with the steamship
United States, which brought the Nor-'
wegian students from Christiania.
The Sons of Norway excursion, or
ganized by K. S. Kriedt, S. O. Olstad
and O. E Brecke, also left last eve
ning. The party, numbering 350, went
over the St. Louis road and will be
increased at Chicago. I is booked for
the Baltic, whi,ch sails on Wednesday.
NOBLEMAN IN JJ
Arlstocratio Bum Left Minneapolis to
Break Strike In Chicago.
"About sixty men employed for strike
breakers have left the city for Chicago
since the teamsters struck," said Captain
Brown of the Salvation Army today.
"However, I think it is safe to say they
will not do much strike-breaking, if their
records in Minneapolis show anything.
They are rovers from place to place and
are merely looking for transportation. I
do not know of any way they can be
forced' to work after they get there, and
if they are not forced, they certainly
"Some of the -faces of the men who
went down to Chicago have been familiar
at the 'shelter' thruout the winter. Al
tho they are all 'panhandlers' now, and
not much difference can be distinguished
between them, it may be news to some
people that many of them come from
good families. One man came from a
noble family in England. That kind of
men practically never rise again, and
they make pretty poor material for strike
WANT PARDON FOR COLWELL.
St. Paul Eagles have petitioned Gov
ernor Johnson to call a special meeting
of the board of pardons to consider the
case of John Colwell, their president.
was convicted of grand larceny fifteen
years ago in Anoka county, but appealed,
and the litigation was dropped. It was
revived again last week and Colwell was
arrested, but liberated again on the fail
ure of Anoka" county's sheriff to appear.
He now desires to be freed from the pos
sibility of further persecution.
OLIVES PRESBYTERIANS ABE
TAKEN BY SURPRISE,
be^VoXn* qX^ t^ieJSf fuSS I adage regarding the virtue of tears
for the instrument, which was badly I
needed. Thru mutual friends and by
direct correspondence, he laid the case
before Mr. Carnegie. The fact that
the church was in a community of
workers. and that many of them were
in metal-working lines appealed strong
ly to the ironmaster and he finally
agreed to give half the sum desired if
the remainder could be raised here.
With this as a beginning, the ener-
pastor canvassed the Minneapolis
riends of the church and yesterday
was ready to announce the $3,000 all
The installation of the organ, still to
be selected, will mark a new epoch in
the history of Oliver church. The
structure is one of the largest of the
Presbyterian denomination Minne
apolis. I was built in the 80 *s and en
dowed with what was then supposed to
be a valuable lot, of real estate. With
the panic of 1893 however, the re
sources of the organization were severer
ly crippled and for the next few .years
the church was almost moribund. When
the financial depression had passed, the
church began to regain its footing, and
the accession of Mr. Magill to the pas
torate two years ago has been followed
by a period of activity and growth.
Some 200 members have been added,
and there has been an awakening along
all lines. The pastor is one of the
younger ministers of the city and came
to Minneapolis from Winona, where he
served a congregation seven years.
THE OLD "GIDD1P"
ENOUGH FOR HIM
JOSEPH WOLZAK QUITS EXPERI-
MENTING WITH AUTO HORNS.
He Tried It for the First Time Today
and His Startled Steed Proceeded to
Distribute Milk and Cream All Over
the Pavement of the Fourth Ward.
"Deceit is the microbe of trouble,"
if the experience of Joseph Wolzak, a
St. Louis Park milkman, is to be be
lieved. Mr. Wolzak himself admitted
as much today as he watched little rivu
lets of milk from his overturned cans
spreading over the unappreciative pave
ment. did not mind the milk but
he was putting up an awful roar on
account of the loss of five gallons of
cream, there being, as he expressed it,
ove spilled cream
The trouble all came about on ac
count of a lazy horse, and Mr. Wolzak's
desire to counteract the natural desires
and inclinations of the animal by
strange means. stated today that he
read some newspaper of a man who
cured a balky mule by means of an au
tomobile horn. When the mule balked,
the man behind would toot the horn
and the mule, fearful of its life, would
start off double quick.
With this item of dangerous knowl
edge in hand, Mr. Wolzak secured a
horn of large and lusty proportions, and
in so doing sowed the seed of commer
cial calamity for one day at least.
As soon as Mr. Lazyhorse began to
show signs of ennui, the proud and hap
py possessor of the horn prepared to
spring his coup. Grasping the rubber
bulb in his trusty right, he pulled the
Miltiades, the horse, was at first
scared stiff, for he was natually some
what worried in the presence of autos.
When a second blast of the trumpet fol
lowed he prepared to defend himself
by making a getaway.
The parade started at Hennepin ave
nue and Ninth street, and on the first
cross-street headed for North Minne
apolis. A every step Milt put in a
kick at the rig. Finally a close shave
between a street car and the curb on
Western avenue gave the call for the
The stuff was off, the horse was off,
and so was Wolzak. After a vain at
tempt to scrape some of his stock back
into the cans, he threw up his hands
and admitted defeat. Two hours later
the horse was captured and hitched to
the badly battered rig. The cans were
piled into the tonneau and the outfit
started for home. During the break
for liberty, however, the horn was lost.
A Three-Mile Pageant with the Fore
The parade with which the great
Adam Forepaugh and Sells Brothers'
enormous shows will begin xti Minne
apolis on June 5, is announced to leave
the exhibition grounds at 10 'clock
promptly, and go over the principal
business streets. This free pageant has
been enlarged so that it presents more
dazzling features than were ever seen
in a display of this kind before. Al
of the men, women and children con
nected with the show will have some
part therein. There are more than a
thousand people employed by the im
mense enterprise. Ma ny of the animal
cages will be open, and the little folks
will have a special division for their
delight. Pert and beribboned ponies
andUgjayen counterfeits of fairyland
ideals, with roly-poly clowns are con
spicuous factors in this section for the
little people. Lumbering elephants*
three great herds of them, supporting
empurpled thrones with radiant can
opies and flashing embellishments
and gorgeously garbed and be
neweled rulers of the great na
tions of the world, meekly fol
lowing camels, soldiery types of all na
tions, graceful women Tiders, fashion
ably gowned, famous equestrians,
spirited horses of blue-blooded pedi
gree, musical vehicles of recent inven
tion and tremendous volume and
tableau floats with picturesque group
ings of racial types, and a hundred and
one other items, some of which are fa
miliar, and many more refreshingly
novel and fascinating, are woven into
the three miles of processional glories.
KEEP TAB OK BATES
all suspicious fires and to decrease the
Prosperity Talk About Minnetonka
Dealers In Minnetonka property are protesting
rigorously against.the erroneous Impression that
has been made hi the recent prosperity talk
that prices hare gone up on south shore lake
property. They expect a rise, but this has
not yet come, for the effect of the troUey has
not yet made Itself manifest. One large dealer
says that not one. of his tracts or lots has
been raised a dollar on account of the trolley,
and that talk of high prices Is scaring off
SOLDIER WILL LOSE HAND
Private A. Ballard, company A, Twenty
May 22, 1905.
regiment, stationed at Fort
Snelling, accidentally shot himself thru
the left wrist while cleaning his revolver
yesterday. The bones in his hand were
so badly shattered that the member wiU
have to be amputated.
TAGLESS WHEELMEN "PULLED."
St Paul police officers made a vigor
ous raid yesterday on wheelmen who have
not obtained tags. The police notified all
wheelmen some time ago that they must
obtain tags, but they neglected the mat
ter and yesterday about twenty-five of
them were arrested.
A NEW BEAI.TT PTJBM.
The Unity company is a new firm
which will do a general business in
real estate. The capital stock is $40,000
and the liability limit $50,000. Theg in
corporators are H. S. Sprague, E
Sprague and M. L. Sprague. S.
Sprague is a resident of Bhode Island.
America's Best 10c Cigars.
Cottagers' Train to Hotel St. Louis.
Beginning May 15 the Chicago, Mil
waukee and St. Paul railway will run
cottagers' train daily, except Sunday,
between Minneapolis and Minnetonka.
Train will leave Hotel St. Louis 7:45
a.m. and Minneapolis at 5:45 pjn.
Now Is the Time to Arrange for Sum
Very low rates will be in effect to
the east June 29, 30, July 1, 2, via the
Pennsylvania lines. For rates and fur-
ther information address A. W Arnold,
C. A., 608 Guaranty Loan building,
the One-Price Complete
Marshal Will Oollect Figures from
Edward Peterson of St. Paul, the new
state fixe marshal, will begin his duties 'can~0"f "tne methods utilized
July 1. While the primary object of the there for caring for the wives, mothers
new office Is to have an Investigation of
Amoral hazard," the Are marshal is also!
to keep track of rates, and see that there i
is no discrimination between localities or
Individuals, except that necessary, accord
ing to the actual risk Involved. will
collect and report to the commissioner
full data as to rates in each locality, to
gether with information as to fire pro
PRICES NOT UP
an ia 0W
Your Credit It Good at The New England.
The Romantic Love Story and Thrilling Adven
tures of the
JamesBoys in Missouri
Souvenir Matinee Wednesday at 2:80.
Next Week Vivian's Papas.
Mtaiia p. m.-
The Norwegian Students' Chorus
From the University of Christian!*.
Directed by O. A. GROENDAI*
Two Great Operatic Soloists
Ions. Berg Hansen
Reserved Seats at 02.OO, 01.BO, 91.OO.
Now on Bale at Metropolitan Music Store. Sixth
street near Nicollet.
FAMTXT THEATER. Continuous vaudeville
four performances dally, at 2 and 8:20 and at
6 and 9:80 pjn.
We want you to write us
more letters. We want you to
tell us "where you are at"
with reference to your House
furnishings. Do you fully re
alize what the Rural Delivery
means to you? A Letter, a
Postal, just a Hint, is quite enough well do the rest.
Our Daily Advertised Bargains are for You Our Up-to-date
Merchandise is for You Our Household Conveniences and Com-
forts'are for You Our Easy Terms of Payment are for You
Everything We Have is for You. It's up to You. Uncle Sam and
the New England are your Willing Servants. Use them.
The largest and best equipped market vest of New York city.
Extra Specials for Tuesday Only.
Fancy Dairy Butter.
5-lb. jar, special
Strictly Fresh Eggs,
special, per dozen
fresh, tender, bunch....
Trustees of Soldiers' Home
ing Methods There.
Three trustees of the Soldiers' Home,
S. H. Fowler of Minneapolis, William
Harries of Caledonia and B. Doran
of St. Paul, accompanied by Command
ant James Compton, are at Marshall
town, Iowa, for the purpose of learning
in order to
advantag0ef oveterans, any good points they
there, in their work of car
the same class of people at the
The famous Gettysburg charge of the
First Minnesota will be lived over again
at the Minnesota Soldiers' Home on
June 13, when the veterans of the regi
ment will assemble for their thirty
eighth .annual reunion. There will be
a business meeting, a picnio lunch and a
program that will include speeches by
Governor Johnson and other prominent
The members of the association will
also participate in the exercises to be
held on the following day in connection
with the removal of the oldbattlefl ag
from the old to the new capitol.
The souvenir badge for this year's
reunion bears upon its obverse a por
trait of Colonel Colvill, and on the re
verse a miniature representation of the
regiment in the famous charge at
Gettyburg. ENCAMPMENT AT RED WING
Sons of Veterans' Meeting Plaoe Is
George T. Drake, commander of the
Minnesota division. Sons of Veterans, has
Issued a circular announcing that the
twenty-first annual encampment will be
held at Red Wing, Instead of Farmington,
as at first planned. The dates are Thurs
day and Friday, June 8 and 9.
Thursday will take place the reception
for delegates in the morning the opening
of the encampment at 2 p.m., and a
campflre at Armory hall In the evening.
Friday morning and afternoon will be de
voted to the regular session of the en
campment. Friday evening will be a
grand military ball at Armory hall. Thosy
who remain over Saturday, June 10, will
be given a river excursion and picnic to
the Sultzer private estate on an Island in
F. MacDonald, -department com
mander of the G. A. R.. will be among
those to participate in the encampment?
PIKE FOR LAKES
Commission Making Special Effort In
The' state fish hatchery at Willow
Brook is rearing 150,000,000 pike fry
which will be distributed to lakes and
streams of the state this summer. S. F.
Fullerton, executive agent of the game
and fish commission, considers the propa
gation of pike about the most practical
work the commission can do, and always
secures a great number of spawn If pos
sible. The pike-perch or wall-eyed pike
is considered the finest table fish that can
5th St., 6th St. 1st Ave. So.
DEWEY 10c 20c 30c
FIV DAYS TO THE OPEMIUO OF
C. W. WITT,
Very Fine Chickens, |A1
at per pound, 16c I s6a2t
Veal Roast, leg or |01
TELEPHONEST. C. 86 and 116.N. W. Main 4500 and 4501.
Deliveries to all parts of the city.
SEEING IOWA'S HOME
Matinee Daily, 2:30
Eveaings at 8:16
MINNEAPOLIS vs. TOLEDO
At NICOLLET PABK.
Game Called at 3:30 pjn.
Next Week Helen Butler's Band
"Seeing The Twin Cities"
MXNNEAPOIJS 70TTBNAL TOTO8.
Conducted by Twin City Motor Livery Co.
BO-MILE TOUBCars leave Journal office at
9 i.m., 11 a.m., 2 p.m., 4 pan. Beats $1.
BO-MILE TOURCars leave The Journal of
fice at 1 p.m. Five-hour trip. Seats $2.60.
None but Modern Touring Out Used.
Tickets on sale at The Journal office. Bes
ervations can be made by phone.
LADIES DAYGentlemen permitted to bring
two ladies, or two ladies admitted an one ticket.
Watch the signal at "GATBLY'S"
and First avenus south.
TWIN CITY WONDERLAND
$160,000 Invested. Thirty Great
Open every afternoon and evening. May 27th to Sept. 10th, Inclusive.
Your wants, be they great or
small, can be filled quickly at a
small cost in The Journalonly lc
loin, at pound Iafsa2v
Veal Roast, shoulder, fA^
Tuesday, per pound.. I
BUYERS ARE COMING
Ticket 8ale for Last Merchants' Excursion
Now On.' ,'y.
Sale of tickets for the fourth spring ex -1
cursion of the Twin City & Northwestern
Merchants' association began yesterday ^*4
and will continue until May 28.* Dates for
returning home are May 23-June 6. This i
excursion is the last of the series. Tick
ets are sold under the certificate plan.
which permits return home at a one-third a
or one-fifth fare, depending on the road
which is used! This series has been a
great success thus far and it is expected
that the last opportunity until fall will -l\
be accepted by hundreds of buyers who -I
have not visited Minneapolis this spring, '4
or who wish to make another trip to sup
plement purchases made on one of the
former trips. The dates are arranged to
make them seasonable for different classes
of buyers. W. S. Jones, secretary of the
association for Minneapolis, has offices at
302 Boston block, and validates the per-
mits for return. A representative of the '.j3
Western Passenger association will have yd
a desk in the same office, where he will '.*-sj
issue permits for reduced returning rates. '^j
GOT $20 FOR $10 'j
North Dakota Man Has a Story to Tell
the Folks at Home. ~J
D. A Tyree of Wheelock, N D., is .1
the latest victim of the "con" roan.
The stranger finally, proposed that they
"take in the town." Tyree assented,
and in the course *f their peregrina
tions Tyree was prevailed' upon to loan
his new friend $10.. The stranger, to
be sure, gave him '-a. check for $20 as
security, out the check proved to be
worthless. Tyree then told the police
his' sad story.
Perm Lump Coal, $5 per ton, best range
coal ever sold in Minneapolis. Holmes
& MacCaughey Co., 412 1st av S.
from start to finish,
with ail the quality
and style possible to
put into a hat. They
are always r^ght.