Newspaper Page Text
Official quotation, of the Minneapolis
Produce Exchange, corrected up to 12 m.,
Wednesday, Aug. 30.
307 Nicollet Avenue.
Boys and Girls.
Sturdy school shoes
carefully made on
perfect fitting lasts
BUTTERReceipts yesterday, 10,375 pounds.
Creameries, extras, 20'^c creameries, firsts,
19c creameries, seconds, 17e dairies, extras,
18c dairies, firsts, 16c dairies, seconds, 15c
ladles, firsts, 16c ladles, seconds, 14c packing
stock, fresh, sweet, 15c.
EGGS Receipts yesterday, 347 cases. Cur
rent receipts, No. 1, case count, case, $4.50
current receipts, No, 1 candled, doz, ISc fresh
dirties candled, case, $3.50 checks and second/
candled, case, $3.15.
CHKESETwins or flats, fancy, 12@13%e:
twins or flats, choice, lO^jjllc twins or flats,
fair to good, S@0c Younsf Americas, fancy in
quality and regular in style, 13c Young Ameri
cas, choice, 10c daisies, fancy. 12%c daisies,
choice, 10c brick, No. 1, 11 & 12c brick, No.
2. 10c brick, No. 3, 5c limburger. No. 1, lie
primost. No. 1, 7@7%c Swiss, fancy loaf, 14
J5c choice, 10@lfc Swiss, fancy block, 12^c
Bwiss. choice block. 10@llc
BANANASLarge bunches, $2.78(93 medium
bunches, $firstname.lastname@example.org small bunches, $2.
DRIED PEASYellow, fancy, bu. $1.40 yel
low, medium, $1.40 green, fancy, $2.85 green,
medium, $1.40 marrowfat. $2.
ONIONSBermudas, bu crate, $1 Bermudas,
lu sacks. 100 lbs, $1.75.
CANTALOUPSCrate, $2.75 homegrown musk
melons, bu, $1.25.
PLUMSCommon varieties, 16 quarts, $1.
PEACHESMichigan, nfth-bu basket, 85c.
GRAPESConcords, basket, 30c.
BLUEBERRIES16-nt case. $1.75(312: black
berries, 16 qts, *1.75g 2.
WESTERN FRUITSPeaches, box. frees.
fl.40 pueuches. box. clings, SI Bartlett
pears, box, $2.6003 Malasra grapes, crate. $2
plums. Kelseys. crate, $1.60 Italians, crate.
11. Z5 fancy red, crate, $2.
CABBAUELarge crates. $2.50.
BEANSQuotations include sacks. Fancy
navy, bu, $2 choice nary, $email@example.com medium
navy, $1.25 mixed and dirty, bTft475c brown,
fuuey, $2 brown, fair to good, S1.firstname.lastname@example.org.
LIVE POULTRYYearling roosters. 7c hens,
ll@U%c springs, lb, 12c old roosters, 6c
ducks, young, 8(S.9c geese, 7c turkeys, 16c.
PIGEONSTame, live, young or old, doz. 75c:
dead, 60@70c squabs, nesters, fancy selected,
live or dead, $email@example.com small, poor and thin,
ORANGESLate Valencias, $50)5.50.
LEMONSCalifornia, fancy. $8.50.
APPLESDuchess, brl, $3.50 Wealthy, brl,
$4@4-50 crabapples. fancy, brl. $4.50: common,
$firstname.lastname@example.org mealy and overripe stock, unsalable.
PEARSMichigan, brl. $7.
DRESSED MEATSVeal, fancy, lb. 8c:
veal, fair to good, 77V4c veal, small and
overweight, 4@5c: mutton, fancy, 67c: mut
ton, thin or overweight, 4@5c lambs, year
lings, thin or overweight, 4@5c lambs, milk,
fancy, pelts oft, 9@10c lamhs, milk, choice,
pelts off, 8c lambs, thin, poor, unsalable hogs,
VEGETABLESBeans, string, bn, 75c beans,
wax, bu. 7Sc beeta, doz Inmches. 25c cnull
flovrer, doz, $1.50 corn, green, doz, 10@12c
celery, doz, 25@50c cucumbers, home-grown,
bu, 50c egg plant, $1.50 garlic, 10@12V2c
lettuce, leaf, 20c lettuce, head, doz, 30c mint,
doz, 40c onions, green, doz bunches, 15c peas,
green, bu, $1.75 parsley, doz, 30c peppers,
preen, 2-3 bu crate. $1 .radishes, round, doa
bunches, 15c rhubarb, 100 lbB, $1 squash, doz,
$1 spinach, bu, 50c tomatoes, four-basket
crate, 65c tomatoes, home-grown, bu, $2 wa
tercress, doa, 80c.
HONEYExtra fancy, white, 1-lb sections,
18c: fancy white, 1-lb sections, 12c choice
white, 1-lb. 9c amber, 10c goldenrod. 9c:
extracted white, in cans, 7VJC extracted am
ber, in cans, 7c.
POTATOES35e weets, Virginia, brl, $3
HIDES. PELTS. TAIXOW, ETO.
No. 1. No. 2.
G. S. cured steed hides, over 60 lbs. .11% 10U
G. S. light cow hides, under BO lbs..11%, 10%
G. S. heavy cow hides, over 60 lbs....liyt 10%
G. S. long-haired kips. 8 to 26 lbs.... 9% 8
Veal kip, 15 to 25 lbs 10% 9%
G. S. bulls, stags, oxen and work
st6ers 8 7
G. S. heavy cow bides, over 60 lbs. ..10% 9%
Veal calves, 8 to 15 lbs. each 13% 11%
Deacons, under 8 lbs, each 65 56
Green or frozen, less than G. S. cured.
Horse and mule hides, large, each... .$3.25 2.35
Horse and mule hides, medium, each.. 2.50 1.75
Horse and mule hides, small, each.... 1.60
Dry horse and mule hides, each 1.50
Tallow, in cakes
Beeswax, yellow. No. 1, clean.
Indian handled, over 18 lbs 17%
Montana butcher hides, long trim,
Montana butcher hides, long trim,
Montana butcher hides, short trim,
Indian stretched 13
Montana calf, under 5 lbs 19
Montana kip, 6 to IS lbs..., 10
Iowa, Minnesota, Dakota and Wiscon
sin hides ....13 11%
pry bull hides 13
Dakota and Wisconsin, under 6 lbs.... 17 16
Kips. 0 to 12 lbs 14 12%
Dry salted hides, all weights 12 10%
Unwashed, fine 21 @23
Unwashed, fine, medium. 22 @26
Unwashed, medium, to -blood 26 (&2S
Unwashed, coarse 26 @28
Unwashed, burry, seedy, chaffy, me
dium and coarse 23 @25
Unwashed, broken lots, medium and
coarse 23 25
4%. 4 8%
20 20 @23
Ginseng, dry, good to choice, all sec
tions, spring S
Beneca root,.dry, good
Seneca loot, dry, poor
ELECTRIC ROAD ACCIDENT.
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 30.A runaway elec
tric car on the Los Angeles-Paciflc railway left
the rails at the foot of a steep grade, turning
completely over, and crashed Into tn.e stoue
curbing. One passenger, William D. Irwin, was
killed, and eleten Injured-
At Greatly Reduced Prices
No better range on the market than
the Faultless Malleable. Sizes made in
16, 18, 20 and 22-inch ovens.
MaterialBody made of the best quality
No. 16 guagre cold-rolled Wellsvllle Polished
steel, asbestos lined throughout, all break
able parts malleable iron.
The Fire BoxIs made in extra heavy
oast-Iron sections, and carefully ventilated.
Warranted for Ave years.
Large top and Pouch Feed, 18x22 jnch oven,
"With reservoir, $6.00 extra.
Complete line of Cole's Ranges and Heaters
W. K. MORJSON & CO. nJStHL.
Hardware, Cutlery, Tools, Kitchenware, Paints, Etc.
FOR INSURANCE CO.
Three Pittsburg Frauds Are
Closed Up by Suspicious
New York Sun Special Service.
Pittsburg, Aug. 30.Scores of people
congregated around the Washington
"bank building, where were located the
offices of the Duquesne Mutual, the La
fayette Mutual and the North Ameri
can Mutual Fire Insurance companies,
far which receivers were appointed, but
none of the officers nor directors could
The offices of the companies, which,
in reality are one, were deserted, all of
the furniture, pictures a'n'd everything
else having been removed during the
It is said that the outstanding policies
of the three companies aggregate $1,-
500,000, considerably more tb.arL -was
thought while the unpaid losses
amount to over $19,000, to pay which
there is nothing but some worthless
The whereabouts of Frank D. Dunbar
and A. G. Marshall, officers and direc
tors of the companies against whom in
formations for embezzlement have been
made, is unknown.
The exposure of the alleged fraudu
lent operations was brought about by
Silas M. Kunkle of Armburst, West
moreland county, who claims that he
was prevailed upoW by Marshall and
Dunbar to accept a half interest in the
Duquesne Mutual Fire Insurance com
pany and to become its treasurer upon
the payment of $1,500.
Kunkle's induction into office oc
curred on July 27, at the time he says
he paid over his money. Soon' after
policies becoming due by reason of fire
losses being unmet, as he alleges, his
The best aatch of fish made by any
of the guests at the Chapman houae
this season was made Monday by. Ck
W. Snivel of Minneapolis and B.
Lewis of St. Louis. I less than two
hours they caught thirty-two bass,
which weighed more than a hundred
pounds. Not a cast made by Mr. Shivel
failed to bring in a fish, and according
to the statement of the sportsmen them
selves, there were times when, on los
ing 'a strike, the hook could not be
raised out of the water before another
fish had nabbed it. For the length of
time spent, the catch was phenomenal,
and it only goes to prove the superiori
ty of the fishing in the upper lake.
Other Chapman house guests at try
ing their luck and the fishing seems to
be as good as ever. N. T. Updegraff
of Kansas City, Mo., and Dabney Carr
of St. Louis are among those from the
Chapman house who have enjoyed the
splendid fishing of that region this sea
C. H. Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. Bme
and Mrs. Booth were entertained by
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Carpenter at the
Chapman house, Mound, over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Dearborn and Miss
Cowlea of Minneapolis, H. W. Allen
of Chicago, Mrs. F. W, Partridge, Miss
Ruth Partridge and Master Carl Par
tridge were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Carpenter during the past week at the
Mr. and Mrs. A. Nicklas and daugh
ter of Pittsburg, Pa., are at the Chap
man house for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ives and family,
]Vtr. and Mrs. H. O. Frank, and family,
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Gamty and family,
Prank and Thomas Kelly of Minneap
olis, W. V. Grotty and Mr. and Mrs.
Stata of Chicago, who have been guests
at the Chapman house for the entire
summer, have returned to their homes.
Among the over-Sunday guests at
the Chapman house were C. W. Green
ing, Mr. and Mrs. Hookwith, Henry
Krueger, J. W. Fanner, E. Clark, 0.
Bohlin, Miss Eampart, H. A. White,
Miss Virginia Crockett, L. B. Reutter,
Miss Welden, Scott Pickets, Miss Nina
M. Gibbs, Miss Louise Gibbs, Mrs. R.
Gibbs, Mrs. C. E. Storing, Miss Min
nie Eustad, Miss Minnie Johnson and
Miss Ruth Hilton, Minneapolis: Mrs.
F. H. Bacon, the Misses Ethel E. Ba
con and Marie Bacon of St. Louis A.
A. Hertz, St. Paul Marc Hubbert of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Shivel of
Minneapolis arrived Friday for the re
mainder of the season. Dabney Carr
of St. Louis, who has'been a guest
suspicions that everything was not as Paul were in a party at the hotel over
represented were aroused., and he e- I Sunday.
tained Attorney Frederick
Investigations then set on foot said
to have satisfied the attor'nley/that
were grounds for legal action. Injupc-r
tions were granted and Harry E. Hol
man was named as receiver.
Attorney Kanle said that... an effort
might be made to assess the various
policyholders a pro rata amount in an
attempt to adjust" the losses, policy
holders being obliged not on'ly to stand
the assessment, but to lose the amounts
"WILI. POWER" NEEDED
Dr. Andrews Gives Cook County Teach
Chicago, Aug. 30.Development of
will power in the pupils was given^ pre
cedence over intellectual training by
Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews, president of
the University of Nebraska, today in a
lecture b'efore the Cook County Teach
Dr. Andrews told the teachers they
were making a mistake if they permit
ted an extraordinary or precocious child
to run riot along the line in which he
may show precocity, and not seek to
aid the pupil in receiving an all-round
The important precept in education
is will power. I is even more import
ant than intellectual training. The
splendor of having a strong will is
great. Eivet the pupil for a time on
studies for which he may have A dis
like, and you will tend to give the
child an all-round development and
strengthen his will.''
The Only Official Boute to the G. A. B.
At Denver, Col., Sept. 4-7, is the Chi
cago Great Western Railway. Special
Minnesota Headquarters Train leaves
Minneapolis 9 a.m., St. Paul 9:30. a.m.
The best equipment and service in the
train For sleeping-car reservations
and further information, apply to O. S.
Clark, Adjutant. General, St. Paul,
Colorado at Her Best.:'
In late summer Colorado is at her
betrti Rock Island" trains to Cdloi
rado carry standard and tourist sleep
ers, dining cars and free reclining
chaircars equipped with electric fans
and electric lights. Low round-trip
rates in effect daily. For information
call on A. L. Steeee, 'City Passenger
Agent, 322 Nicollet avenue, Minneapo
Hous for the past eleveta
weeks, returned Monday to his home in
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pease and
Mrs. T. Kenyon made the trip to the
lake in their automobile and were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. I Carpenter
at the Chapman House.
The reception to be given for Dr.
Mattie Sheldon by the congregations of
the Methodist and the Congregational
churches will be this evening at 8
Mr. and Mrs. R. Strehlen, Omaha,
Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Herning, St. Paul
and Mr. and Mrs. G/H. Smith of St.
Louis and their families enjoyed a pic
nic party at the lake Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Frink enter
tained at a family reunion at their sum
mer home at West Point. -Their guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Christian Goetz of
Eialto, Cal., Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Davies and family of Minneapolis, Mr.
and Mrs. John Cook of Minneapolis and
their family and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Goetz. There was a porch dinner and
a boating party in the upper and lower
lake on a chartered steamer.
A delightful neighborhood event was
the corn roast given Saturday evening
in Summerville Dy a group of the cot
tagers, who celebrate the end of the
summer every year in that fashion. The
roast was given in the grove back of
the A. T. Williams cottage, and after
the merry feast the sixty guests went to
Hotel Keewaydin to dance. Among those
who were present with their families
were T. Perkins, F. -G. Holbrook, L.
Doudiet, G. W. Strieker, W. H. Merrick,
A.. .T. Williams, H. W. Benton, Stone,
H&TailWn, A. x1.
Miss Grace Farnam of Milwaukee,
who is visiting at the upper lake, gave
a pretty porch luncheon yesterday for
a group of girls living around Spring
Hotel Tonka Bay will remain open
this season until Sept. 15. This is con
trary to custom, as the hotel has al
ways been closed quite early in the
season, but the excellent weather 4 and
the number of guests who are desirous
of remaining at the lake, as well as
others who have engaged rooms for the
first two weeks in the month, are re
sponsible for the change.*
The regular Wednesday and Satur
day evening hops will be given as usual
Mrs. Clausen and Miss Monroe Clau
sen, St. Paul Miss Helen Simmons,
Detroit, Mich. Mrs. Mathews, Miss
Mathews and Austin Mathews of St
The ladies of Trinity chapel held a.
bazaar this afternoon in the Blue Line
pavilion, Excelsior, and sold fancy and
useful articles. I the evening the
bazaar will be continued and there
-will be dancing.
The deaconess and several of the
nurses from Asbury hospital, Dr. and
Mrs. J. B. Hi'n'geley, Mrs. B. P. Herbert
of Chicago and Mrs. Ida Dearborn of
Minneapolis were entertained Thurs
day at Boulder Knoll, the home
of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Boynton at
Spring Tark. After a pleasant ride
in Mr* Boynton's launch to the lower
lake, luncheon' was served. In the
afternoon Miss Nina Cox of Red Wing
sang and readings were given by.Mrs.
AT THE LAKE.
An- Mrs. Mary T. Andrews and George O,
drews spent Sunday with Mrs. L,
at her cottage at Cottagewood.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Strieker and family
of Cottagewood, who were in the Janney cottage
this season, will return to their city home with
the close of the school vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Davies, who have been camp
ing in RoWnsen bay, wiU return to their home
in the city this week. They wul come out oc
casionally for over Sunday.
Mrs. Roger Moore and Miss Maude Moore of
Princeton, Ind., have been guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Lucius Frink at their "West Point summer
Charles Goetz of West Point wiU leave this
evening on a trip to Denver, Col.
Mrs. Alice M. Gould spent yesterday at
the lake, the guest of Mrs. W. B. Albee at
Excelsior. Mrs. Gould will sail in September
for Europe to spend the winter in Rome, Italy.
Mrs. V. N. Stacy and children came out to the
have for over Saturday and Sunday and Joined
Mr. Stacy at the Sampson house.
Mrs. A. J. Bisbee of the Sampson house has
gone on an eastern trip and will visit in New
York and other cities.
Dr. and Mrs. Weston and family of Minne
apolis, who have been at the Wolff cottage,
Eairview, wul return to the city the end of the
Miss Charlotte Thompson and Miss Ora Peaks,
who have been spending two weeks at the lake,
returned to the city this evening
Mrs. ST. Malcolmson ,and daughter, Mrs. Heag
arty and daughters arid Mrs. A. iB. Norton and
son were the guests of Mrs. E. von BSnde at
her cottage at Cottagewood last week. Mrs.
fon Eude also entertained during the week
Mrs.' Fred Nye and Mrs. M. Powers.
Mrs. Marr, Aldrieh was the guest of Mrs.
W. H. "Merrick at her cottage at Cottagewood
Helen and Miss Mudred Jacobs of St.
Paul were guests of their aunt, Mrs. W. H. Mer
rick, at her cottage during the past week.
Mr and Mrs A. H. Bode of Milwaukee will
to the lake to be over-Sunday guests of
their daughter, Mrs. George M. West, at West
Point. ,_ ,_
Colonel L. W. CampbeU. who has been spend
ing a weeK in "New "5Torfe, returned to lilo aum-
.^loneT^Cainpbell^Yfslted jft dad|tterTir
i Defective Page
Wedri&da Ev^in^^flyv^l^f'rHE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. ft^^fcl&S August 30, 1905. MMf^^WF!^SJi3Mm^S
Holman, while In the east. Mrs. Mathilda Wil
kins apent the past week-at the Campbell cot
Mr, and Mrs. F. H, Baldt will close their cot
tage at West Point next week. Miss Olive
Hahn, who has been their guest for several
weeks, will return to her home in Marshall,
Wis., next week.
Mrs. H. J. Bauman and Behnoe Bauman, who
havi been spending the past three' weeks in
Rochester, N. Y., are expected home Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bauman will keep__thelr cottage
open thru September.
Mr, and Mrs. A. M. Geesman of Minneapolis
were guests at Hotel Keewaydin over Saturday.
Mrs. S. Hoe Robinson and Miss Lucile Robin
son ot Coshocton, Ohio, were over-Saturday :ind
Sunday guests at the Hotel Keewaydin, Cot
Mrs. Arthur R. Jewett and Miss Jessie J.
Wiliver of Cedar Rapids were at Hotel Kee
waydin over Saturday.
Mrs. H. W. Runyan and family,, who have
been spending the sunimer at Hotel Keewaydin,
Cottagewood, return to the city about Sept. 1.
James W Adams of Omaha was a visitor at
the Keewaydin over Sunday.
Miss Guthrie and i. Miss pelen Burbridge of
Minneapolis were quests 'of Mrs "W. 6 Hdllls
at her Cottagewood summer home over Sunday.
Miss Marie Hemick of Pittsburg, Pa., andtonna.
The American Cigar Company has equipped a
great system of "Stemmeries to provide for new
andheretofore unknown tobacco-improving processes,
which no other manufacturer even attempts.
The selected leaf is thoroughly fermented by a
two-year process and theripening tobacco is perfectly
blendedall the qualities of the selected varieties of
leaf that have been stored in contact being smoothly
mingled. The ordinary factory operation called
blending "is not blending at all but merely mixing.
The finished cigars are storedin great "Humidors'*
where the climatic conditions of Cuba are constantly
maintaineda moist warm air and an even temper-
Satisfactory Terms of
Payment can be
Three Remarkable Bargains
for Thursday Only
Finished in either weathered or gol-
den oak,* substantially made and
regularly sold mm
for $1.25. Thursday's (7
(One to a customer only).
This rocker would ordinarily sell for
$7.50. Mahogany finish, polished
wood seat. This is a genuine Dargain
and one we shall be glad for you to
take advantage of.
John Patterson of White Bear lake, were guests
of. Miss Marguerite Merrick at Cottagewood
fromJEuesday- to Wednesday.
Mr. and M-rs..- Horace Hill and Mr. and Mf
Allen Hill will close their summer home at
Cottagewood as soon as school commences and
return to the city.
Mrs. Bradley Phillips has been the guest of
her son, Mllo A. Phillips, at Mound.
Invitations have been issued by Mr. and Mrs.
Enich Huser of Cumberland. Wis., for tbe mar
riage of their daughter, Edna, and Professor
Visitors to the State Fair are cordially invited to make this beautiful estab'
lishmentthe largest of its kind in Americatheir headquarters.
I Free Telephones,jrest and toilet rooms.
Largest Home, Hotel and[Cluh Furnishers in America*
Corner Fifth Street and First Avenue South.
James w. King of Hamllne university, which
will take place Thursday.
Miss Rose Taylor, who has been a guest of the
Misses Harrison, has gone to Lake Nebagemon,
Mrs. H. Racey and family are viBiting in St.
Willmarth and Fenton Stevens will give a corn
roast this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Norris Atchison have returned
from Pine City.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Sanford are spending a week
at Taylors Falls.
Mrs. Walter Ryan gave a linen shower Tbilrs
day evening .in honor of Miss Margaret Scott.
Mrs. De Forest Catlin has returned to Owa-
The A box-mark of the American
Cigar Gorrtpaiiy is the official seal of
Well built roll-top Office .Desk, size
of bed 3 feet 6 inches made? of BOI
id oak, finished in golden has draw
ers down one side. Would be a big
value at $20. /ft -r S~~ f\f\
Pric_ of Is visiting her daftgh-
ter. Miss Molli Price.
Tlie.-jGlrls' Temperanee I*glon .met this after
noon at the home of Mrs. Nickerson.
Miss Dolly Adams-.lias returned from L*ke
Miss Metta Damon, who visited Mrs. Albert
J. Wallace, has gone to her home in Winne
Mr. and Mrs. George Graham spent Sunday
at Taylors FaHffv
Mrs. W R. Kirkwood will entertain the
W. C. T. U. Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bayer have been en
tertaining Dr. and Mrs. C. W. McCauley of
Mrs. C. Atkins and children have returned
from Elk River.
Miss Effle Wood is visiting in Wabasha.
Mrs. Helen M. Evans has been entertaining
Mrs. and Miss Hill of Glens Falls, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank White are at Gull Lake.
Mrs. Phelan has gone to Mankato.
Miss Helen Munro has been entertaining guests
Twenty-five Hamline people had a picnic at
Wlldwood Wednesday in honor of Mrs. E. A-.
Allan*- who wu leave \shortly for Ne -York:-
Dr. and Mrs. W. 8. -Kirkwood ihayejpetur$
from a visit to the Atlantic coast.
-Mrs.- Hillman of Duluth has been visiting
you pay fte^them
uniformityr cleanness and condition.
It guaranteed: you better cigars at every
pricecigars that are fragrant, iuU-flavored, mel-
low and absolutely unvarying in quality.
t-'.. The "Anna Held is a perfectly blended imoke-a typical example of the results of the new system of
cigar production. It is a seasoned cigar, with no slightest trace of rawness rich and full-flavored yet with
no tinge of bitterness well-rolied, even-burning, fragrant and satisfying/-* K* %4$ $ $'* .'*li
Sold by alt deattrs in good cigars
Trade supplied by GEO. R. NEWELL & CO.,-Minneapolis, Minn. S
The American Gig ar Company has established.
scientific system in every stage "o cigar production,
from the culture of the tobacco to the delivery of!
a'ture. fere the finished cigars are constantly im
proving, like.rare old wine^with all their character
istic aroma intact until they are ready to go to the
dealer. After this seasoning and maturing and
before being shipped, the cigar boxes are sealed and
doubte'sealed in a tough parchment paper wrapper
which does much to preserve tiieir condition.
The only way to get the highest cigar quality at
any price isto see you get an American Cigar Com
pany brand. The cigar that suits thousands of other!*
smokersmay hbt please your taste at all yet theway
to test the results of the new tobacco-improving pro-
CeSS is to begi with such a r#mflrlraM# "hit" aa th.-!'
cess istobegun i with a remarkable as the
G. Robinson has been entertaining
Mr.' and- Mrs. Goudy and Miss Anna Goudy
A ft 1fr
Seaftwttft* .---^H --r
Mrs. Hiram Crlppen of Athens, Ohio, is visit
ing. Mrs. D.. Morgan.-
Mrs. Mills has returned to Chcazo. 'tt
Mrs, E A Allen has gone to Atlantic Cttf^:
to visit ber mother.
Mrs. William Weimar has returned from Nor
wood and Charles City. Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rice have returned from*
an oVting at Lake Koronis.
Miss Pearl Miller is at Kensal. N. D.
The Misses Ore and Eleanor Miller gave
dinner Thursday evenine.
Miss Hazel Murphy bat been entertaining SM
Inez Murphy of Waseca.
Mrs. Bert Rice has gone to Indianapolis.
EDUCATION OF THJB FILIPINOS.
Chicago, Aug. SI.William A. Sutherland,
superintendent of Filipino students in the.
United States, passed thru Chicago yesterday on,
his way to San Francisco. He spoke very high-,
ly of the students sent to this country at the
expense of the Philippine government, and said
that the students ar*proving their intelligence.
There are now .more than one hundred And fifty
such, students in the country and at the end of
four years they will return to their own coun
try and accept government positions.