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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 23, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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(Advised Oil King's Heir to Brace
Up and Have a Good
JOHN ROCKEFELLER, JR.,
For Whose Quest of Health C.
Schwab Made Suggestions.
Xew York, May 23."You want to
*brace up, John. Have a good time.
Let other people save their own souls
for a time.
Thrs greeting, accompanied by a
Jiearty slap on the back, was made by
Charles M. Schwab upon meeting John
J). Rockef^llei, Ji., while abroad.
And young Rockefeller, with a pained
jexpiession, and in a hurt tonte, replied:
"Why, Mr. Schwab'"
The pale face of the son of America's
wealthiest man caused Mr. Schwab to
-advise him to abandon his hard work
ior A time and seek more recreation.
f, It was said that Mr. Schwab had been
reatlv shocked by young Mr. Rocke
cller's changed appearance. The lat
ter returned from abroad recently, still
suffering from the effects of illness, and
looked thinner and paler than he was
when he fiist went awav. It was this
that caused Mr. Schwab to proffer the
young nnlhonaiie the advice to "brace
tip." which, while made in a jovial
manner, was really full of meaning
from Mi. Schwab's point of view.
Mr. Rockefeller has shaved off his
i New Elevator to Women's Floor
At the Pl mouth Corner entrance.
KISS FOR HOBO WHO
I SAVED PRETTY GIRL
New York Sun Special Service.
Philadelphia, May 23.A kiss was
the lewaid demanded by a tramp who
rescued Miss Blanche Farlev, a pretty
young member of the Belfiekl Country
jclub, one of Philadelphia's most ex
clusive suburban organizations, when
her horse became unmanageable.
She was lust preparing to .lump when
a man, shabbilv dressed, stepped out
of the woods, giasped the bridle, and
brought the animal to a sudden stand-'
still Miss Farley was profuse her
thanks and produced her purse.
The hobo appeared offended. "No,
thanks, lady. I don't want money.
jYour's is the first woman's face I've
Seen in two weeks. I've been freight
ing from the west. You remind me of
pomeone I knew out there. May I kiss
Miss Fax ley was surprised and hesi
tated. Finally she acquiesced and held
tip her lips.
FEDERAL CONTROL OF
New York Sun Special Service.
Washington, May 23.It has devel
oped that Secretary Metcalf, of the de
partment of commerce and labor, has
fnade a careful inquiry into the ques
tion of federal control of the insurance
The secretary is handicapped by the
fact that insurance is not interstate
commerce any more than banking is
Interstate commerce, and even if con
gress were to define it as such it is not
relieved the courts would uphold the
definition. The conclusion has been
reached, consequently, that the states
themselves muffe regulate insurance.
As a result ctf the view adopted by
Metcalf it may be stated positively
the president will not intervene in any
way in the Equitable Life Assuiance
VETERAN KILLS HIMSELF
C. R. Crosby of Vinton, Iowa, Takes
Morphine at Aberdeen.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. T) May 23.C. E. Cros
bv aged 58, of Vinton, Iowa, committed
suicide at the European hotel here last
night b\ taking morphine. He had a
wife and children at Vinton, and was a
veteran of the civil war. Despondency
prompted the suicide.
EDEN VALLEY, MINN.-Jens Hansen of Vi
l)Oi S has bought the local elevator fioin
the Coi&on Gialn compartT of Minneapolis
DAME NATURE HINTS
When the Food Is Not Suited.
When Nature gives her signal chat
something is wrong it is generally with
the food the old Dame is always faith
ful and one should act at once.
To put off the change is to risk that
which may be lrieparable. An Ari
zona man says:
"For years I could n'ot safely eat any
breakfast. tried all kinds of break
fast foods, but they were all soft,
starchy messes, which gave me distress
ing headaches. drank strong
appeareI to benefit me acoffee the
time, but added to the headaches after
wards. Toast and coffee were no bet
ter, for I found the toast very constipat
A friend persuaded me to quit the
old coffee and the starchy breakfast
foods, and use Postum Coffee and
Grape-Nuts instead. I shall never re
ft* gret taking his advice. I began' using
them three months ago.
The change thev nave worked in me
is wonderful. I now have no more of
the distressing sensations in ray stom
ach after eating, and I never have any
headaches. 1 have gained twelve
pounds in' weight and feel better in
every way. Grape-Nuts make a deli
cious as well as a nutritious dish, and
I find that Postum Coffee is easilyv di
gested and never produces dyspepsia
Name given bv Postum Co., Battle
There's a reason,.
Get the little book, "The-Boad to
Wellville/' each package.
NEW CREED PLAN
Presbyterians Vote Down Propo
sal for a New Statement
Winona Lake, Ind., May 23.The
general assembly of the Presbyterian
church today voted down the proposi
tion to substitute for the Westminster
confession a brief statement of faith
which was presented in the form of an
overture by the Nassau, N. Y., presby
The committee to which was referred
the plan of Justice Harlan of the su
preme court of the United States for a
Presbyterian cathedral by the commis
sioners at Washington, D. C, recom
mended that a special committee of six
be named to confer with the Washing
ton' presbytery and report next year.
CHURCH UNION STILL OPEN
Dissenters Hope That Plan May Yet Be
Winona Lake, Ind., May 23.By the
adoption in its entirety of the report of
the special canvassing committee on the
union of t\e Presbyterian churches
north and south, tne Presbyterian gen
eral assembly yesterday ordered that the
question as it now stands be referred to
the committee on corporation, the mem
bership of which was increased to twen
tv-one, with the provision that it have
power to confer with a committee from
the Cumberlan'd body to the end that
details of the consolidation may be
worked out in a report to the next gen
eral assembly. The committee will con
sider the corporate and legal rights of
both bodies, keeping the consolidation
within the legal limits, thereby avoid
ing civil suits and injunctions.
Dissenters Still Hopeful.
The special committee in* its report on
the question of consolidation canvassed
the vote by presbyteries, showing 144
yeas and 39 nays. Three presbyteries
took no action, one gave conditional as
sent, and five made no report.
The dissenters from the east and
south, who apparently made no concert
ed effort, outside or secret committee
meetings to defeat consolidation, last
night declared that the general assem
bly opened the avenue to defeat by re
ferring to a committee the work of ar
ranging the details of Consolidation. It
is intimated that the opposition will
take the question' back to the presbyte
ries of the Cumberland church and ask
that it be reconsidered before the com
mittee on co-operation makes its report
1906. Several of the eastern dis
senters declare that the action of the
general assembly was perfectly in ac
cord with the wishes of the opposition.
Marriage Eules Adopted.
The resolutions incorporated in the
report of the committee on marriage
and divorce, which amon'g other things
prohibit the remarriage of an innocent
party to a divorce until after one year
has elapsed,,were adopted.
SOUTHERNERS DEBATE PLAN
Cumberland Church Divided as to Ad
visability of Union.
Fresno, Cal., May 23.The Cumber
land Presbyterian general assembly is
the midst of a warm debate on the
union question. Two reports were pre
A majority report signed "by Doctors
Templeton and Wigginton and Judge
Board, gave a complete list of the pres
byteries which had voted, anO. cteciared
that the union had been constitutionally
agieed to by1
the Cumberland Presby
terian church and the basis adopted.
Elders McClelland and Young sub
mitted a minority report. This agreed
with the majority with reference to the
facts of the vote, except one'presbytery,
but claimed that the church 'has no con
stitutional right to unite with another
church, and that therefore the union has
not been constitutionally agreed to. It
further affirms that the Presbyterian
church has not complied with the terms
of agreement with reference to separate
presbyteries. At this point an official
telegram was received announcing that
the northern assembly had declared the
union proposition carried in that church
and all the conditions complied with. A
member then read a personal telegram
from Dr. W. Plumber Bryan of Chicago,
contradicting the first and declaring
that the Presbyterian assembly had in
definitely postponed the subject. Both
messages were received with great ap
Baptists Opposed to Smoot.
St. Louis, May 23.Interest in last
night's meeting of the American Baptist
Publication society, as part of the Na
tional Baptist anniversaries, centered
in the report of the committee on reso
tions, which submitted a strongly
worded resolution denouncing Mormon
ism and asking for the expulsion of
United States Senator Smoot.
The report was unanimously adopted
without discussion, and copies were or
dered sent to President Roosevelt, Vice
President Fairbanks, Speaker Cannon
of the house of representatives and Sen
ator J. C. S. Burrows, chairman of the
committee on elections.
CONVICT DOCTOR EARNS
PARDON BY PRESIDENT
New York Sun Special Servioe.
Washington, May 23.On President
Roosevelt's order a telegram has been
sent from the department of .lustiee to
the warden of the federal prison at
Fort Leavenworth, Kan., instructing
that official to release Dr. John F.
Tubbs, who has been serving a five
years' sentence since January, 1903.
Mr. Tubbs was a resident of Timbo,
Ark., and was known as an educated
and refined man of more than ordinary
professional attainments until tne timo
of his conviction on the charge of coun
About a year there was an unusual
epidemic of pneumonia at Fort Leaven
worth. Dr. Tubbs lost no opportunity to
make himself useful. For a time he'
was practically in charge of the hos
pital. His devotion to his patients was
remarkable. He contracted the dreaded
disease and his life is now despaired of
CUPID MADE MERRY
WITH YASSAR SENIORS
New York Sun Special Servioe.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., May 23.When
Cupid's roll is called at "Vassar next
month at least a score of the 194 girl3
in the graduating class will answer
"guilty." There are those in the col
lego who believe that from present in
dications that the number will reach
forty or fifty. No previous class }ias
ever held so many engaged girls.
dinner takes place every
year on the evening of commencement
dav. It is held at the college and only
members of the class are present. A
time-honored custom of this dinner is
the roll alL As the names are called
in alphabetical order each girl ia re
quired to-'"answer guilty
if she be
engagedx to be married, and "not
guilty" if she be "heart whole- i
RICH WOMEN TO
BUILD F0RMB I1
Mrs. 0. ,H. P. Belmont Heads a
Plan to Erect Anti-Race Sui
New York Sun Special Servioe.
New York, May 23.Mrs. Oliver H.
P. Belmont and other women of great
wealth have organized a syndicate to
build a mammoth tenement exclusively
for families with children,,, It will be
twenty stories high and fill a whplo
block in Brooklyn, thus snaking \t' the
largest tenement in the world. It is to
be a children's tenement and is intend
ed as a blessing^ to families who are
fighting race suicide against the ter
rible odds raised up by the landlords of
The plans call for a department store
to occupy the entire ground floor. The
store is to be a business enterprise for
the making of money, but at the same
time a store where the occupants of the
model tenement may buy evervthing at
wholesale cost. Outsiders will have to
pay full retail prices.
Mrs. Belmont explained that the tene
ment will be conducted byvwomen that
women have prepared the plans, so far
as they have been worked out, and that
the same women will superintend the
erection of the wonderful structure. It
is expected that the tenements will riot
only be self-supporting but will bring
a fair return on the investment. The
profit, it is said, will go into a fund to
build other tenements on the same plan.
The tenement is to be equipped with
all modern conveniences, with large,
clean and light apartments, renting for
less than is charged for the dirty and
dark hovels of the East Side.
A GRANDSON OF MOREAU
MENOMINEE, MICH., MA# A DI-
RECT DESCENDANT OF MAR-
SHAL WHO FOUGHT FOR NA-
VTVv ff'ftv T'vfw: w"f fvwv
JOSEPH G. MOBEATJ-.
to KA i
Special to The Journal.
Menominee, Mich., May 23.-i-Super-
irttenoent Joseph G-. Moreau of the
county poorfarm here is a direct de
scendant of Marshal Moreau, who
served under the first Napoleon in
France. The humble and unassuming
superintendent is a grandson of the
died here last summer aged 9 2 years
and two. sisters reached, respectively, 90
and 92 years. A sister still living is
He has been superintendent of the
poor farm here for twenty-eight years.
His wife died five years' ago, and of
eleven children six are still living.
The story of Marshal Moreau is iden
tical with that of the great, uprising of
the French people. The marshal wai
born In 1731, and lived thru stirring,
times. He lived in France until his re
tirement because of advanced age, when
he came to America and settled in Que
The first son born to him was Francis
Moreau, the father of Joseph Moreau,
who came to the United States in 1845,
living in New York and Chicago. "*T
came to Menominee in 1853. At i
outbreak of the civil war he enlisted
the Seventeenth Wisconsin infantry and
retired with the rank of lieutenant.
CHILDREN IN THE PROCESSION
Glencoe Prepares for Elaborate Cele
bration of Memorial Day!
GLENCOE. MINN The city hall has been se
emed for the Memorial Pay erTirej. Rey.
Schermerhorn, pastoi of the Congregational
church, will deliver the oration The Ladies
of the GAR. elide will prepare the wreaths
and flo.vers for decorating the graven, and J)r.
Dorsev will act as marshal of the dav.
The school children will rcarch in the proces
sion and an Interesting program of music and
patriotic addresses is being prepand
On Friday and Sstnidav the Md.eod Countv
Educational association met in Glenpo^ JEor its
last gathering for the phool vear it was
without doubt the most successful of the yeRr
in point of attendance and interest. Professor
A W Rankin state Inspector of graded schools.
Rave an address on "A Comse in Geography for
Common Schools", Rev. E II Nicholson of
Hutchinson on The Teacher's Influence Miss
Gertrude Reiner lead a paper "J.opgitude and
Time and A Cleveland. D.D of Glen
coe spoke on "\.s the Self Is So Is the Work
We' l)o" Friday evening Professor W. E
Hill lectuied on the "Highwavs and Byways
Satmda^ at 9 3i am CounU Kupeilntendent
N E Harrington of Hutchinson and Professor
Hess of Glencoe spoke of the recent
educational legislation enacted, affecting the
niral teachers At Ham there was a spelling
contest between delegates chosen from the vari
ous schools of the countv and in the after
noon Superintendent M. Gullicltson of Nor
wood read a paper on "Shaping Educational Sen
timent." Di W A Shoemaker, president of
the nornal school at St Cloud delivered an
addreso full of beautiful thoughtb and wise
counsels Eric Erlckson countv Bunerintendent
of Rerville countv. sroke on the subject "Does
It Pav to Maintain a Tirst Grade School?" An
address on "Commercialism in Culture." bv
George Jones of Hutchinson commonly known
as "Jones of Rock," closed the twi days* ses
STEPHEN'S FIRST CLASS
Baccalaureate Sermon Delivered by
Rev. E. M. Williams.
STEPHEN MINX The follow Inp compose
the first class t" be graduated from the Stephen
high school Misses Wanda Mlekelson, vale
diitorlau Agnes Anderson, salutatorian Marv
Meidlnk. Fannie Inickerben', Linda Lundine and
Martin Hanson Rev E WUliams delivered
th baccalaureate address on Sunday afternoon.
The class play was given yesterday afternoon
CANBY. MINN.Elaborate preparations are
being made for the proper observance of Me
morial Dav Com-nander Peabody has secured
A Volstad memb'i- of congress from this
district to delivu- tlu address F. L. Glfford.
commander of the Relief Corps, is in charge of
the decoratio.is in honor of the sailors
NEW RICHMOND, "WIS.At hl- preliminary
examination rr Clew Lake yesterday. Henry
Dufresne pleaded guilty to the charge of arson
and as plaeed under $2 500 boiids to av\ ait
the sentence of the circuit court in Polk county.
ALMA, WIS.The Chicago, Bnrllngton fc
Qinc Railroad company's coal shed at Nolson
caught fire yesterday afternoon The Alma Are
department was colled.. Trains from ther-north
were unable to pass.
VEBNDALE, MINNVerndale has instituted
"Market Day" sales, the first one yesterdfeay
provine a big success. A large crowd of farm
ers was in town. The band furnished mtasic. and
a short urogrAMr of" sports was put on. These
sales will he held once A month. 4^,
ASK FOR AN ACCOUNTING
COMPLAINT IS MADE AS TO LACK
OF FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR
PARK AT THE DALLES.
There may be an
executivef inquiryIn into the administration the
terstate park, at the Dalles of the St.
Croix. Complaints have been received
at the governor's office that park funds
have not been properly, apjplied.
It develops that n.o report of expendi
tures for park purposes Jtas been made
by the commissioner,. George H. Haz
zard, for four years. At least, no such
report is on file, and there is no means
of checking up and verifying the com
plaints made. Itasca state park makes,
a financial statement to the governor
each year. It is probable that Com
missioner Hazzard will be asked for an
itemized statement, accounting for the
appropriations expended by him.
Busy Days Ahead for the State's Chief
Governor John A. Johnson leaves
Thursday night for Wateitown1,
where he will be one of the speakers at
the big outdoor meeting of the South
Dakota Traveling Men's association.
J. A. McDermott, state oil inspector, is
a member of the association, and will
The Watertown affair is to last two
days, and special trains are expected to
brinfg 10,000 people into the city. The
St. Louis road will run an excursion
train weBt from Morton, Friday morn
ing, so many Minnesotans will attend.
The Journal band is to be one of
the features of the entertainment. Gov
ernor Elrod and staff of South Dakota
and two troops of cavalry will take part
in the festivities.
Governor Johnson and State Treasur
er Julius H. Block are in St. Peter to
day, attending the commencement exer
cises Of Gustavus Adolpjius college.
The governor's time is largely taken
up with speakin'g engagements, and he
lias to refuse many invitations in order
to have time for public business. May
SI he is to speak at Dwinnell, Martin
countv, at the dedication of a Swedish
church. He will then appear at five
high school commencements, June 1 at
Winthrop, June 3 at St. Peter, June 5
at Slavton, Ju'we 7 at Fairmont and
June 8 at Mankato. The evening of
June 9 "the drainage board goes to Be
midji for a public meeting June 10.
June 12 he will meet with the national
guard officers, and June 13 will welcome
the national association of freight
agents at Minneapolis., June 14 will
occur the Flag day exercises, and the
removal of the old battle flags to the
new capitol. Then follows the season
of encampments at Lake Gity, when the
governor must inspect each regiment.
This program shows that the life of the
state's chief executive is not a bed of
PLEAS FOR LIFE
Fight Will Be Made to Commute Wil
Francis H. Clarke, of St. Paul, at
torney for William Williams, the con
victed murderer sentenced to "be hanged
Aug. 9, called at the governor's office
this morning to ask for a special meet
ing of the board of pardons, at which
he will make a plea for commuting the
sentence to life imprisonment. In the
governor's absence no action was
4 Contract for Dormitdry.
state board o#-"*a&trol has let
the contract fa&Tirejfouiiilding Lawrence
hall, the girls' dormifory at the St.
Cloud normal school,'to OfNeUl & Sons,
of Faribault. The appropriation for
the building is $50,000.
Illegal Fishing Punished.
Joseph G. Moreau is 84. His brother Deputy game wardens have secured
o,i oo o,.
convictions lately for
ganlu fishing. The state commissionilles ha
had reports of five convictions at Bram
erd, one at Bemidji, four at Lake Park,
and one at Long Prairie. The wardens
are keeping a sharp lookout for bass
fishing, which will not be legal .till
May 29. Looks After Brainerd Bank.
Public Examiner Kelso went to
Brainerd this morning to help right the
affairs of the suspended Northern Pa
cific bank. A meeting of the stock
"holders to decide on future action was
scheduled for this afternoon.
JOHNSON STILL MISSING
But He Wasn't Burned Alive as Was
Lee Johnson, a eandymaker, thought
to have perished ill the fire that de
stroyed his home at 516 Twenty-third
avenue S, 'this morning, is alive, altho
his family has not heard from him.
The fire broke out at 2 a.m. and when
the several families that lived there
were brought out Johnson -was missing.
He had been on a protracted spree and
it was feared he was in the Tuins.
Firemen searched the ruins today and
declared he was not there. They think
he is in the city and the police have
ceased looking for him.
WOULD RENT LOOKUP
W. S. Nott Company Wants to Use
The first offer for the use of the old
central police lockup was received by
City Clerk Lydiard today. The W. S.
Nott company want to use the third
floor for storage, and offer a liberal
rent. The firm says it will cut off the
third floor from the two lower ones so
as to not interfere with their use for
other purposes^ and will construct a
fireproof passageway from their build
Keep a bottle of the Bitters
handy if you would save a lot
of suffering. When the Stom
ach, Liver or Kidneys are un
able to perform ^their work a
few doses will help wonder
fully. It never fails in cases
of Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion, Costiveness, Sour
Stomach, Poor Appetite,
Liver or Kidney ills or
BILL TO CREATE
BRAND NEW OFFICE
The Wisconsin Senate Committee
Would Have an Assessor of
Special to The Journal.
Madison, Wis., May 23.The senate
committee on federal relations intro
duced a bill today providing for an as
sessor of inheritance taxes and making
an appropriation therefor.
The senate refused to concer in the
bill prohibiting public officers fiom ask
ing, accepting or using a free pass.
Senator Hudnall served notice that
hereafter he would object to all re
quests to lay over bills "except for good
and sufficient reasons, as at this rate
the legislature would be in session
Takes Bill from Committee.
The first action bv the assembly was
to recall, 62 to 28, from the committee
the bill giving counties power to fix
the rate for county printing. The bill
was then passed.
Brockhausen's joint resolution for the
nationalization of trusts was killed
without debate or division.
The assembly passed the Stevens bill
for the sale of timber on public lands
when damaged by fire or water, also the
Hamm bill. Eoehr's bill, providing^ a
punishment for usury, was concurred in.
The Portland Bill Killed Again.
For the third time the assembly, by
64 to 23, voted down the proposition for
a $22,000 exhibit at the Portland fair.
There will be no legal* contest over the
Superior grain inspection law passed
early in the session. Opponents de
clared they would not operate under
it, but would fight it in the courts.
Their kleas have been incorporated in
a new bill, amending the law, and this
was passed by the senate last night.
BUY MILL ON THE COAST
Stillwater and Muscatine Men Pay
$75,000 for Sawing Plant.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., May 23.William
Kaiser, Timothy Donovan and Harry
Stack of Stillwater, and J. H. Kindig
and Charles Mosque of Muscatine, Iowa,
have purchased the sawmill of the West
Coast Lumber company at Eaymond,
Wash., for $75,000, and will organize a
company to operate it. The mill is
in the heart of a rich timber company.
O. H. Olson1
has been awarded the con
tract to build the factory of the Con
nolly Shoe company. The building will
be 130x70 feet, two stories and a base
ment, and is to be ready sixty days.
The Frontenac took out a raft of logs
today for Laird, Norton & Co. of Wi
Rural free delivery ordered established Aug. 1
MiunesotaDakota, Winona county, route No 1.
length, 24 miles, population, 525, Lake Eliza
beth Kandljohl county route No 1 length,
24 miles, population, 460
Rural carriers appointed' MinnesotaHutchin
son, route No. 4, Welber Root earriei, A.
Moore substitute. WisconsinBaraboo. route No
5, George Dekoyer carrier, S Dekover substi
tute Vlroqua, route No 9, Samuel C. Jackson
carrier, B. Holls substitote
The application of A Anderson", F. G. Shef
field, J. F. Wendt and Martha Anderson to or
ganize the Fi s,t National bank of Springfield,
Minn with $25 000 capital, has been approved
by the controller of the currency.
PURE-DRY, FLAVOR UNEQUALLED
Is unsurpassed for Rickey, Jlighball or
Fizz. The standard for 200 years. Bot
tled only at Black Friars Distillery,
The only genuine Plymouth Gin has the MONK
on the label
NEW YORK AND KENTUCKY CO.,
N. Y. Branch, 452 Fifth Av. New York.
O look wel take care of your
Do not allow un
sightly pimples.blackheads, tan,
or freckles to blemish your skin.
will remoye these like magic.
Cures Eczema and Tetter.
Used with DERMA-ROYALB
SOAP, a perfect skin is
Insured. Derma-Royale $1.00
DermaRoynle Soap, .25
Portraits and testimonials sent on request.
THE DERMA-ROYALB CO., Cincinnati, 0.
Solely recommended by Voegeh Bros., cor, Hen
nepin end Washington cor. 7th and Nicollet.
A new, attrac-
tiv%pattern a quartered oak
IN QUARTER SIZES
Regal Oxfords fit because they're made over special Oxford
lasts:one short statement that has upset the shoe business
almost as completely as the Regal innovation of quarter-sizes.
In regular high-cut shoes the hardest part to
fit is generally the instep. With an Oxford
the instep is only one of three difficulties
the otJ-^Ttwo are the heel and the sides.
IfJne heel isn't exactly right it chafes.
If the sides aren't exactly right they
gape." The Regal Oxford
is a perfected Oxford, be
cause we have produced it as
a shoe entirely distinct from
the high-cut shoe, and its
special requirements have
been studied, foundsup*
The Regal Oxford fits
at heel, sides and in
step. It neither slips,
chafes, "gapes" nor
wrinkles. All this
without any sac
rifice o.f wear*
tee the Regal
Oxford to out
wear any shoe
sold at any
Hail Orders Promptly Filled.
Gun Metal Oxford
One of the most
striking of our new
Spring styles, an
exact reproduction of
the latest English style
heretofore produced only in
custom models. Made in the
fashionable Gun Metal leather,
also blucher cut in Patent leather.
Send for Style BooK.
Sold direct from tannery to consumer. The largest retail shoe business
In the wortd. 03 stores In principal cities from London to San Francisco.
IS BABY WORTHY
OF THE BEST?
Well! From the way we let him run the whole house
and everybody in it. there's little room to doubt our
hi*h valuation of himor her.
Turn About Is Fair Play.
If baby runs the house, you can even matters in a
way he'll like by running him in a
Thayer's are the very top-notchy carts, for comfort,
style, height of improvement, durability.
You'll be surprised, too, at our little prices on them.
Terms to suit you.
29-31-33 South Fifth Street
SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES
AND FACE HUMORS
consists of Harflna Soap. 25c medicated,
antiseptic Skmhealth (olnt). 25c, to kill
enns. heal the stin, and Skfnbealth Tal
espel humor germs. All druggists'.
Harflna Soap for the Complexion,
for pimples, blackheads, redness, roughness, chaf
ing, chapping, rough hands. Nothing wUl giye
such a speedy cure. 25**. 3 cakes. 5c.
Send 5c, postage for jti'ree Samples and
booklets to PHILO HAT CO Newark, N. J.
Hay's Halrhealtn positively cures dandruff,
restores gray hair, and grows fine, thick hair.
Large BOc, bottles at leading druggists'.
Sare this coupon, see Friday's Journal and Sun
day Times for list of druggists -who redeem it
witL cake of soap free.
(MlI TCmT. PROVE**'
MEN'S STORE MINNEAPOLIS *v WOMEN'S STORE
526 Nicollet Avenue, "*',r 526 Nicollet Avenua.
Store 382 .Robert Street.
"Crolius Truss Co.:
Dear SirsYour Aluminum Truss is
the best I have ever used. It holds my
rupture up and I have no trouble with
it at all. Yours truly.
^Ben j. Webb,
"Richardson, X. D."
Note.This truss will hold perfectly,
with ease and comfort, any rupture, no
matter how difficult, and it will posi
tively cure the rupture of anv child or
baby. Call or write Crolius Truss Co.,
639-640 Andrus building, Minneapolis,
Tomorrow we offer special
values in babies' soft sole foot
Babies' tan barefoot sandals, sizes
1 to 4, special for IOT"
Wednesday, pair I^C
Babies' patent leather, soft sole
lace shoes, with blue, white or
tan kid tops, sizes 1 to 1 [Z^,
4 Wednesday, pair ItJl*
CURED O ECZEMA
Of Many Years Standing by
D. D. D. Prescription
Davenport Iowa. August 36.1004.
Mr. H. A. Emeis. Druefist. City.
Dear Sirs: I consider it bat just to write you
about the wonderful cure effected in my cerero
case of Eczema of several years standing, by the
D. D. D. Prescription which I procured of ydu
some time ago. For along time I have suffered
untold torture from Eczema and have tried all
kinds of phvslcians and patent remedies with
no result Finally I was induced by you to try
D. D. D. and I did so. I was very agreeably)
surprised by the improvement the first bottle
made, and I kept on using it freely until now I
am glad to say that I am thoroughly cured, and
have no trace of ft for amonth past Ttcertsitfly.
is wonderful remedy and I unhesitatingly re|
commend it to anyone suffering from EczemaDr
any other skin disease. I have recommended it
to one of my friends and he tells me that it has!
completely cured him also.
Yours truly. MAX E. OCHS.
In the face of the many genuine testi
monial letters we have presented to the
readers of this paper it would seem need
less for us to advance any further argument
to prove that D. D. D. Prescription will
cure any and all cases of Eczema or skin
disease. The treatment is scientific and
logical. Attack the parasites in the skfn
directly. Don't dose the stomach and upset
the entire system. We have cured, we do
cure, we can cure any case of skin trouble
or we will refund every cent. Get a $1.00
bottle today, and today your care is assured*
VOEGELI BROS. DEUG OO.
i Corner Hennepin and Washington. t/
^"Cornor fcavantli B*T~*
-J** 1 A