Newspaper Page Text
The F-orecast. ^*W^
4 MinnesotaGenerally fair and con
tinued cool'tonight and Friday except
win in northeast portion tonight brisk
pper Hjh^nProbably Showers
tonight and FriSlay. brisk to high* South
Wisconein^Pjrobably showers to
night Friday generally, fair tfcttdS'oijol
brisk southwest to west "winds.
North and South DakotaFair to
night and Friday warmer Friday.
MontanaPartly cloudy tonight and
Friday, with showers west portion
IowaFair tonight and Friday not
much change in temperature.
Cloudy weather continues in Minne
sota, but elsewhere the areas of cloudi
ness are "small. Rains have fallen dur
ing the past twenty-four hours in parts
ot the Dakotas, Minnesota, the upper
and lower lake region, Ohio valley, and
tho middle and lower Mississippi valley.
The low pressure area is central north
of Lake Superior this morning, while
the high pressure has moved from the
central Rocky mountains to central
Kansas and western Texas. This morn
ing's temperatures are below 40 de
ffrees in northern Saskatchewan and be
ow 50 degrees in the Dakotas, western
Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming and Mon
tana. A small low pressure area over
northern Alberta is causing rising tem
peratures in the upper Rocky mountain
region, but in this vicinity continued
cool weather is expected tonight and
Friday, with no rain.
T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Weather Now and Then.
Today, maximum 56, minimum 50
degrees a year ago, maximum 65, min
imum 51 degrees.
AR(HJWD THE TOWN
Coleman's Bail Changed.Thomas J.
Coleman's bail was today changed from
a cash deposit of $5,000 to $2,500 in
cash and $3,500 in bail bonds. The pri
vate detective, who stands convicted of
extortion, will appeal to the supreme
Bobbed the Talk Slot.A. W. Adams,
well known to the police, was sent to
the workhouse for ninety days, today,
for breaking into a pay telephone in a
Jiouse on Scoond street S, and stealing
some small change. He was caught in
the act and held for the police.
Auto Owner Arrested.J. H. Queals,
Jr., was arraigned in police court to
day, charged with violating the speed
ordinance by driving his auto more
than eight miles an hour on Park ave
nue. He pleaded not guilty and his
case was set for June 26.
Woman Sties for $10,000.Rachel
Schonlabor has begun suit in the dis
trict court to collect $10,000 damages
from George W. Howard. The plain
tiff makes sensational charges of hav
ing been betraved by th& defendant.
In his answer, Mr. Howard makes many
Uncomplimentary counter charges.
Breaks Leg in Wheat Cleaner.John
Iverson, emploved at the Quaker ele
vator, Twenty-first avenue SE and Bell
street, sustained a broken leg yesterday
when he fell thru a trap into a wheat
cleaner. As he fell, his left leg caught
in the wheel of the cleaner and was
broken in two places. He was taken to
the ity hospital.
Auto Men Will,Parade.June 29 has
been selected by the trustees of the
Minneapolis Automobile club for the
annual parade. The machines will line
up on Park avenue and parade the
paved streets, ending at the club quar
ters in the Plaza,
ments will be served.1
the affair in chaTge.
S. Bpargo has
Too Near a SchoelW *J. Hirth, pro
prietor of a saloon at 1115 Washington
avenue N, who was arraigned in police
court Monday, charged with keeping a
saloon within 400 feet of a public
Bchool building, was found guilty by
Judge C. L. Smith today and given a
Bentence of $25 or thirty days. He was
granted a stav until July li in order to
make an appeal.
MRS, ELIZABETH"JOHNSTON age
J2 years, died last night at her home,
84 Tenth street S. Mrs. Johnston had
been a resident of Minneapolis for
twenty-three years. The funeral will
take place from the residence at 2 p.m.
Baturday. Interment at Lake-wood.
PETER OOS, SR., aged 55, died to
day at his home, 828 University avenue
NE. The funeral services will be held
next Saturday at 9 a.m. at St. Boni
face church. Interment will be made
at St. Anthony cemetery.
STREETCARSARESTALLED BURNED OUT TRANSFORMER DE
LAYS THOUSANDS OF BUSY PEO-
PLE THIS MORNING.
Minneapolis "pounded grit" for an
hour today, because of an accident in
the East Side power house of the street
railway company. For an hour, be
tween 8 and 9 o'clock, when the cars
are generally crowded to the gates with
people hurrying to work or pleasure, the
care were stalled all over town because
the current refused to flow.
The 7-o'clock workers smiled and
congratulated themselves on being there
on time, but the 8-0'clock folks went
nearly crazy, trying to find excuses to
overcome the tale of the time clock.
The 9-o'clock people stayed by the cars
and watched the clerks do the "tramp
By actual count five picnics from as
many corners of the city were held up
by the accident. Children fussed and
fretted over the delay, and father and
mother wondered if the train would go
without thpm. Still the "juice" re
fused to flow.
A burned-out transformer was the
cause of the trouble.
Those unhappy persons who suffer
from nervousness and dyspepsia should
js^ used Carter's Little Nerve Pills, which
5| are made expressly for sleepless, nerv
ar* ous. dyspeptic sufferers. Price 25 cents.
OEMS. PUZZLE OVER
CONY EM DATE
PLACE Of MEET1N& AIJ(50
Minneapolis Offers to Honse Oonven
tion Prae of Cost and St. Paul and
"DuluthjAlso Put in Bids, but Psycho
logical Day Causes Most Discussion la
Democratic state committeemen gath
ered in St. BQUI today to agree on "the
time and place for their state conven-s
tion. Pifty^flve of the eighty-eight
members of tne committee turned up at
the Merchants hotel in time for lunch
eon, which was served with Chairman
Frank A. Day as host. The committee
meeting was held afterward in the
Minneapolis seemed to be the favor
its as the place of holding the conven
tion. The city's invitation was sent
by the Commercial club some time ago,
offering the Auditorium rent free For
the gathering. St. Paul is in with a
bid and Duluth has an invitation in,
but there is no sentiment for the zenith
city this time.,
As for the date, some time between
Aug. 15 and Sept. 6 is pretty sure to
be selected. Many favor holding the
convention state fair week, but before
the meeting strong objection was made
to this late date. The democrats fear
that the republican campaign will be
opened before the middle of August,
and they will be caught napping.
There were some rumors today of a
clash in the convention, over the presi
dency. As the story goes, some of the
state administration following is figur
ing on tying Minnesota up 0* John
son 1908. This was scouted by the
Johnson men. The Hearst men say
that the old fight is over, and they are
al lfor Bryan. C. E. Vasaly of Little
Falls, one of the former Hearst laeders,
''Bryan will undoubtedly be indorsed(
for the presidential nomination, by our
Minnesota convention this year, 'ad
without opposition. The Hearst-men
are all for Bryan, and Mr. Hearst him
self will be found favoring BryaH Itfhen
the time comes.''
A New, Novel Method of Advertis-
Hoffman's Toggery Shops, operating
on side streets, just off of Nicollet ave,
where every one knows "Rents Are
High," has taken the "bull by the
horns" and proposes the following
rices on staple goods you all well
(Granted permission from man
ufacturers on account of our recent
fire,) Alterations to building under
"Boston" Garters (silk), 50c kind,
"Boston" Garters (silkine), 35c
"Youman" Straw Hats, $5 kind,
"Guyot" Suspenders, 50c kind, 39c.
"Stetson" Shoes (broken sizes), $6
"President" Suspenders, 50c kind,
"Wilson Bros.' Shirts, $2 Jtind,
Lewis'' Underwear, $10 kind, $7.50.
"Deimel" Linen Underwear, $6.50
All Silk Underwear, 50c kind, 42c.
Shepherd Plaids, Barathea Silk and
all of our celebrated 50c Silks included
for the rest of the summer season at
Summer Underwear, reduced oft.
Straw Hats, very saving prices.
$45,000 "High G/ade" stock (all
new goods) to choose from for the bal
ance of the season.
Hoffman's Toggery Shop. Both Stores.
51 and 53 4th st S.No". IS Nicollet
House. Laundry, No. 720, No. 722, No.
724 1st av S. Collars, lc cuffs, lc
shirts, 10c. Leave laundry bundles at
OFFICER BREAKS LEG IN
PURSUIT OF ROBBERS
Patrolman Ben McGuire of St. Paul
broke his left leg at 2 a.m. today while
pursuing two men who were supposed
to have robbed Howard Hoffman a few
minutes before. As Mr. Hoffman was
passing a vacant lot on Eighth street,
between Jackson and Sibley, St. Paul,
two men sprang upon him and rapidly
went thru his pockets. His money was
in an inside pocket, and the Tobbers
failed to secure it. In the meantime
Hoffman's shouts for assistance had at
tracted Patrolman McGuire, and he ran
to the spot.
The men fled, with the policeman
and several citizens in pursuit. The
men ran into the apartments of Mrs.
Gibson, 173 East Seventh street, and
managed to elude McGuire, who went
out on the roof, thinking that they had
gene that way.
In some manner the policeman fell
over the coping to the sidewalk below.
He was badly bruised and shocked and
his left legwas fractured at the ankle.
The police ambulance was sum
moned and he was taken to St. .Jo-
seph's hospital, after being treated by
Dr. George B. Moore, police surgeon.
Dr. Moore said the leg might be perma
nently shortened as the bones of the
ankle were badly splintered.
In the meantime, the crowd captured
the two men and held them until tm?
arrival of other policemen. They were
taken to the Central police statkm,
where they gave their names as Jewell
and Bert Smith. They probablv will,
be charged with highway robbery.
They were arraigned in police coutt
OOUPER IS A DIRECTOR
Elected by Commercial Club to Succeed
The board of directors of the Commer
cial, club met late yesterday and elected
E. J. 'Couper -to succeed to the place on
the board left vacant by the resignation
of Professor Conway MacMilian, wfto is
to leave for Philadelphia soon. Arthur
T. Sexton, G. W. Bufflngton and Dr.
David Owen. Thomas were elected to res
When a certain make of piano is known ^11 over the coun-
try and on all sides, you hear people talking about itg^elling of
its good qualities, you can make up your mind i^ isnagfood in-
strument and nas^genuine merit. Such a-piano is tjbvf^feerling.
It is known in every corner of our land. Casb'br $l|^ihlyr
Representatives for the Knabe-A$gelu: Piano."
r'S-TBXBfrOV BOAUD TO HEET.
Tfle Bfate-board Of parfloAs will meet July p.
June 2d la the l?st day for thfrfiling:of appli
cations tot clemency for the 'calendar of the
JqJ* se-'ston. Scfiic tbtry applications have been
received nt the governor's office.
BANKERS ARE FOR
STATE ASSOCIATION CALLS POR
COMPULSION BY LAW.
Congress Is Urged to Fix Responsi
bility of Common Carriers as to Order
Bills of LadingLoving Cup Pre
sented to Joseph Chapman, Jr.
''By unanimous vote, the Minnesota
Bankers' association has again declared
for the corporate bank. Before ad-
'ournraent today the convention at Ton
Bay adopted a resolution calling for
a state law for compulsory incorpora
tion of all banks in the state under
either the national or state act. If
there was any diversity of opinion in
the convention, it was not expressed,
for the resolution went thru without
The report of the resolutions commit
tee was read and adopted with a rush.
The report, which was adopted unani
mously as a whole, called upon the
legislature for an appropriation suffi
cient to enable three public examina
tions a year of each state bank, trust
company and savings bank.
The convention urges on congress and
the Minnesota legislature the passage
of acts definitely fixing the responsibil
ity of common carriers in connection
with "order" bills of lading. It will
request the American Bankers' associa
tion to name a committee to assist in
securing the passage of such a law by
The negotiable instruments law,
which has been passed by twentv-four
legislatures, is to be investigated by or
der of the convention, and a committeo
will report at the next convention rela
tive to its findings.
Immediately following adiournment
of the convention, the new executive
council organized, with D. C. Culver of
St. Paul as chairman.
Seven hundred bankers of Minnesota
united today in presenting a silver lov
ing cup to Joseph Chppman, Jr., as a
testimonial to his faithful service while
secretary, from 1899 to 1906. W. E.
jLee, the new president, made the pre
sentation in behalf of the association.
The set speeches were made by M.
J. Dowlmg, president of the Olivia
State bank, and Hiram S. Scriver,
resident of the St. Anthony Falls
PRIZE WINNERS NAMED
REAL ESTATE BOARD AWARDS
HONORS TO YOUTHFUL ESSAY-
ISTS I N SPIRITED CONTEST.
^The award of prizes in the essay
contest for juniors arranged the
Real Estate board has been announced.
The subject was, "Why Father Should
Own His Home and Not Rent," and it
attracted considerable interest among
the young folk, and numerous contri
butions were received. The prize-win
ners are as follows:
First prize, $15, Marie Wilcox, 1604
Washington avenue N, freshman year,
North high school.
Second prize, $10, Lucille J. Latham,
1200 Nicollet avenue, sophomore year,
Third prize, $5,Hattie Dennis, 1419
Twenty-sixth ayenue N, sophomore year,
Fourth prize, $3, Arthur E. Kohler,
senior year, Central high.
Fifth prize, $2. Ethel Mary Crowther,
junior year, Central high.
The following persons received prizes
of $1 each: Marguerite M. Smith,
senior year, North high Hazel Ander
son, sophomore year, Central high
Marion Townsley, fifth grade, Marcy
school Florence Brown, seventh grade,
Corcoran school Agnes Zesbaugh, sixth
grade, Whittier school.
The announcement of prizes for
adults will be made next week.
LABOR YOTERS ARE
ON GIRLING'S TRAIL
'Organized labor in Minneapolis views
T. II. Girling's selection to be chairman
of the republican county committee as
a direct slap and purposes to act ac
cordingly. As an emploving printer, Mr.
Girling has stood with the Typothetae
in fighting the job printers' strike. On
account of his prominence in politics
he is in a position where the labor in
terests can oppose him bitterly. In
view of his retention as chairman, a
general committee of three from each
union has been appointed, making a
body of about four hundred, to have
general guidance of the labctf interests
When this committee met today the
Girpng matter was canvassed in a pre
lirianr way. Some favored retali
atiftfe against the entire ticket, which
Mr. Girling will be backing, while
others believed that by showing candi
dates the situation, a movement could
be started to secure a new chairman
more acceptable to tho labor voters. An
other meeting will be held later in the
week, at which more definite action will
Mrs. Taber and Miss Jennie Faber have
gone east for a two months' trip.
*HA3 HELD THr
fHE ^MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
i"ii i in i i i*111 dui
G.-JL R. YISJIORSP
lO BE PROTECTED
EVERY PRECAUTION PROVIDED
FOR TB3SIR SAFETY,
Building Inspector Will Guarantee All
Hotels and Lodging Houses and Tele
phone Company Will Furnish Phones
for Every Possible EmergencySnel
ling Soldiers Wanted for Entertain
ment. Visitors in Minneapolis during Grand
Army encampment week need have no
fear concerning the safety of the spe
cial and temporary lodgings to be pro
vided by the committee on accommoda
tions. Building Inspector Houghton, at
the suggestion of the executive commit
tee, will co-operate with the commit
tees in charge of the work of providing
special quarters, and will give the
workers the benefit of his experience
and advice. All special and temporary
quarters will be inspected and guaran
teed safe by the building department
before the visitors begin to arrive*
While the city is filled with the thou
sands of visitors, special patrol service
will be maintained by the executive
committee in all special quarters. A
regular patrol to do police and fire duty
will be constantly on the watch to safe
guard the visitors.
One of the telephone companies has
offered to provide the various commit
tees with special phone service that will
make it possible for the committee work
ers to keep in touch with affairs all
over the city. Telephones will be es
tablished in all the special quarters,
headquarters, halls and meeting rooms,
and even along the line of march, that
the slightest incident requiring atten
tion may be reported 'at once and re
ceive immediate attention.
The courthouse and city hall com
mission has notified the executive com
mittee that by the time of the encamp
ment fifty rooms in the city side of
the building will be completed and can
be used for .reunions and meeting places.
This will solve a great problem and
will guarantee sufficient meeting places
for all the organizations that will de
pire to get together at different times
during the encampment.
JOURNAL CADETS MUST WAIT A
WEEK BECAUSE OF PRACTICE
MARCH OF REGULARS.
As Colonel Sprague states, one-half of
the Twenty-eighth regiment at Fort
Snelling has been ordered on a practice
march today, which will spoil the usual
Friday afternoon regimental review, so
the trip of the Journal cadets tomorrow
afternoon must be postponed for a
week. Notices were this afternoon
mailed to all cadets who have received
tickets notifying them of the change.
The tickets will be good for the trip
next Friday afternoon-
It is proposed to hold a special drill
at the parade tomorrow afternoon in
place of the trip. Tonight all the com
missioned officers ai to hold a drill at
the parade, and arrangements wflf be
made then for a box party at the Met
ropolitan opera house next Monday
night, to include ladies. Uniforms for
cadets entitled %-r$*jn /will be given
Out at the Journur offiffe tomorrow from
10 to 12 'clcjeteyrcr^pxnpBHiiejH G, and
I held a well-attended drill last night.
CHILDREN GIVE 'HIAWATHA'
Pupils of Immaculate Conception Parish
1 Prove Capable Actors.
The children of- the Immaculate Con
ception school gave ian interesting ver
sion of Longfellow's "Hiawatha" on
Wednesday afternoon in the Brjou thea
ter. A large audience greeted the
young players and, their performance
was rewarded with well-earned ap
The stage setting was appropriate
and -pleasing and e%ch member of the
cast was worthy of commendation. Har
old Brennan took the, .part of Hiawatha
with a childish seriousness that was de
lightful. Special features of the play
Were the sun dance and bow-and-arrow
The program also included several
school courses, as many drills, a daisy
and a dumbbell drill, all of which were
spleri'didly given. Earl Conaers, Wil
liam Eigena^n and Gertrude Golden
gave recitations and Emmet Gallagher
and Eveline Vincent presented a scene
from School for Scandal,'' taking the
parts of Sir Peter and Lady Teazle
cleverly. The performance will be re
peated this evening at the Bijou.
For the thirtieth time the Rev. C.
Bjork is placed at the head of the Swed
ish Evangelical mission covenant move
ment in America. He was president of
the Swedish mission synod for eight
years and has^ been president of the
Swedish Evangelical mission covenant
ever since it replaced the synod, twentv
two years ago. President Bjork is 71
years old, but does not appear to be
more than 55 or 60. Tne election yes
terday afternoon was unanimous, as a
matter of" course.
UNIFORM SCALE FOR EXAMINA-
TIONS IS AGREED UPON.
Dr. H. A. Tomlinson of St. Peter Is
Elected President of toe Minnesota
State Medical Association. Dr. &.
J. Hill of Minneapolis Is Treasurer
Next Meeting in Duluth.
Uniformity in fees for insurance ex
aminations is sought by the Minnesota
State Medical association, which estab
lished a fixed scale of charges today.
Heretofore the various companies doing
business in the state have had varying
allowances for examining prospective
policyholders. The new scale is $5 for
ordinary examinations, $10 for micro
scopic examinations, and $3 for re
Several ballots were necessary in the
of officers of the association ,to-
.ay, but Dr. H. A. Tomlinson of St.
Peter finally landed the presidency,
and the other offices were filled as fol
lows: First vice president, Dr. E. J.
Chilton of Howard Lake second vice
president. Dr. F. W. Penhall of Mor
ton third vice president, Dr. P. D. Pi
Ion of New Pajnesville treasurer, Dr.
R. J. Hill of Minneapolis secretary, Dr.
Thomas McDavlt of St. Paul represen
tative to the oouncil for three years for
the first district, Dr. E. A. Hensell of
Alexandria representative for three
years from the fourth district, Dr. F.
A. Knights: alternate delegate to the
American Medical association for two
years. Dr. J. J. Ecklund of Duluth.
Duluth was selected aB the place of
the next meeting, the third Tuesday in
The program for the day was entire
ly technical. The speakers at the morn
ing session were Dr. C. H. Mayo of
Rochester, Dr. H. L. Staples of Minne
apolis, Dr. Alex R. Colvin of St. Paul,
Dr. Soren P. Bees of Minneapolis and
Dr. William R. Murray of Minneapolis.
At the afternoon session the speakers
were Dr. F. F. Wesbrook of Minne
apolis. Dr. H. P. Ritchie of St. Paul,
Dr. Christopher Graham of Rochester,
Dr. W. R. Ramsey of St. Paul, Dr.
Judd Goodrich of St. Paul, Dr. George
Douglass Head of Minneapolis and Dr.
H. B. Sweetser of St. Paul.
At 4:30 p.m. the convention ad
journed and the visiting delegates be
came the guests of the Hennepin Coun
ty Medical association, for a trolley
ride about the city, including a visit
to Minnehaha falls, and a steamer
ride and banquet at Excelsior. About
800 persons registered for this trip.
The register of delegates shows that
between 250 and 800 physicians from
all parts of the state have attended
ENGLISH LUTHERANS 'AT.
WORK ON CONSTITUTION
Today's sessions of the sixteenth con
vention of the English Evangelical Lu
theran synod, in the Salem English
Evangelical Lutheran church, were
mostly taken up with a discussion of
the proposed new constitution, which
will not be ready for adoption until to
Opening services todav were con
ducted by Rev. A. C. Peterson of Madi
son, Wis. Rev. S. W. Dickinson of
the American Bible society spoke in its
behalf, explaining the society objects
and work. The two conferences of .the
synod reported progress in their fields.
Mr. and Mrs A. Hubn are occupying the Mer
riam cottage at Tonka Bay. Miss Marie Hnhn
Is home from school for the summer.
Politics in Hennepin
Minneapolis for the headquarters of
the republican state central committee
during the present campaignthis top
ic is being generally discussed by re
publicans thruout the city. It is con
ceded that Hennepin is a strategic
point in the campaign, and further
more it is believed that for once Min
neapolis should be shown some political
preference of this sort.
The accommodations for headquar
ters and all working facilities are bet
ter in Minneapolis than in &t. Paul.
The move would worry the democracy
sorely and would please the working
republicans here, tt is believed, too,
that the move would please republi
cans thruout the entire state. Minne
apolis has become the business and
shopping town for the state and more
outside workers of the party come in
here than to St. Paul. For this reason
Minneapolis is being pushed as the
only logical location for the state com
mittee headquarters. Some of the old
timers who have been running to St.
Paul as the political ountainhead may
prefer the town down river, but it is
believed that the great body of work
ers would be delighted to have state
headquarters established in Minneapo
The much-heralded attack of the city
hall crowd on the republican countv
executive committee failed to material
ize at the organization meeting of the
committee yesterday afternoon. The or
ganization of the meeting yesterday was
entirely harmonious. Thomas H. Girl
ing was unanimously elected chairman
for a second term. A. Al Eahn was
re-elected secretary. John P. Nash of
the fifth ward, candidate for secretary,
withdrew his candidacy as sooji as Mr.
Rahn's name was mentioned. E. B.
'Sanders of Wayzata was elected treas
urer. All elections were unanimous.
The chairman and the treasurer of the
committee are from the country dis
tricts, Mr. Girling coming from Rob
binsdale and Mr. Sanders from Way
For the present the committee will
have little to do. Temporary head
quarters will be maintained at the of-"
fice of the treasurer, 206 Temple Court.
The committee has a complete outfit of
furniture for headquarters and many
valuable records. When the campaign
opens, headquarters will be established
in some central location and a strong
boosting movement started for the en
tire city and county ticket as well as
for the state ticket.
The entire committee was present at
the meeting yesterday. The organiza
tion by wards and districts is as fol
Wards^First, Charles Ehlers second,
Charles Donlin third, Isaac Eastman
fourth, J. W. Nash fifth, John P. Nash
sixth, Charles Juster seventh, A. A. D.
Bahn eighth, James Robertson ninth,
Barney Keisberg tenth Joseph Guy
eleventh, A. H. Lundquist twelfth, J.
E. Kidder: thirteenth, George S. Grimes.
CountryFirst division, .Harry H.
Smith, Brooklvn second, E. B. San
ders, Wayzata third, Thomas H. Gir
fpturth,vJ, B. Gaod
Eight of the seventeen members
served on the committee last time.
They are J. Nash Rahn, Guy, Kid
der and the four country members.
Minneapolis attorneys are beginning
to interest themselves* ^n the political
situation in so far as it affects the dis
trict bench and they are sizing up the
material with a view to selecting- the
strongest man to fill the one vacancy,
this yeaT. There is some talk of call
ing a lawyers' caucus, but whether this
is done or not. the bar will take an
The greatest end most wonderful Artist's Piano of the present age. The
greatest musical successes ever known in this country, artistically and finan-
cially considered, were achieved during the season of 1901-02 with the
Wissner Piano ,as an accessory.
The Wissner Grand Piano in Upright form was patented May 11th,
1807, after yeats of costly labor and experiment. The principles of Grand
Piano construction are incorporated in the Wissner Grand in upright form,
consequently we $et the same power, sonority and sustaining tones in our
Uprights as we do in the Triangular Grands.
.These Pianos are built in Baby Upright Grand, Parlor Upright Grand
and also Artist
8th and Nicollet
WHAT THE MARKET AFFORDS.
New Potatoes, peck 25 Green Peas
(homegrown Telephones), peck 30o To
matoes, 5-lb basket, 30c Cucumbers,
homegrown hothouse, each 7c New
Beets, homegrown, bunch 5c New Tur*
nips, bunch 5c Homegrown Lettuce,
bunch 2c Spinach, peck 15c5 Fancy
Kalamazoo Celery Per doz, 50c New
Onions, peck 35o Pineapples, 30 to case,
per case $ 3 50 dozen $ 1 40 each 13c
24 to case, dozen $ 2 OO each 18c-
(Iwaa fancy Alaska red. 1-lb flat 9
98lmf)fl cans, worth 18c. 2cans.. ..OC
II A MM* A I A alJ* Hartley's stonejars, new
Diamond we sell a
W 9Mp limited numberwill of boxes
Upright Grand. We not only invite prospective purchasers
to Bee these pianos at our warerooms, but it will pay any artist and all
tuners that are interested in Artists' Pianos to try or hear the Wissner.
Here is what the great Sieveklng says:
"The few concerts and recitals I have played on the
Wissner Piano until present date have been sufficient to con
vlnce me of the excellency of your Instrument You have
reached the highest perfection of modern piano building,
and I am sorry I did not know your piano before, otherwise
I certainly should not have played another make.
NORTHWESTERN MUSIC HOUSE
ositio now occupied by Judge P. V.
appointed to fill the vacancy
caused by Judge B. Elliott's resig
nation after his election to the supreme
bench, will be smaller than usual.
Among the republicans the name most
prominently mentioned is that of Judge
A. M. Harrison, formerly on the dis
trict bench. Judge Harrison has an
nounced his intention of running this
fall and will file in the near future.
There is some doubt as to who will
compete with him for the republican
nomination, and while there has been
no definite announcement, it is rumored
that Judge P. C. Harvey, now on the
probate bench, may be a candidate. F.
H. Boardman, formerly county attor
ney, has also been mentioned as a pos
In the democratic ranks, the incum
bent, Judge F. V. Brown, will probably
have little competition. Judge C. M.
Pond has been spoken of as a candi
date, but he has stated that he will not
again make the race, for business rea
318-320 Nicollet Avenue2nd Floor.
WAOLESALE AM RETAIL DEALERS.
active part in the coming judicial cam
.From present indications the number
of candidates who will compete for the
lai lUalaUC lOcsize, to Introduce 6
All kinds of Imported and Domestic Min
eral Waters and Ginger Ales.
Sole Agents for Ehman's Celebrated Cal
ifornia Olive Oils. Pints, quarts, half gal
lons and gallons.
Morrell's Little Pig Hams and Bacon.
Coffee, Chapman's Perfection, put up In
2-pound airtight tins, 75o.
Orocer, Baker, Confectioner.
A Pretty Piece of
Silverware for a
Nothing is more lasting or more
highly appreciated. Our collection
this year is full of Interest. See us
for this and other appropriate gifts.
WELD & SONS
Jeweler* S24 Nicellet Are.
Better Get a Pair of the
at $3.50 or $4
Tb ideal shoe for rammer wcaxCool and
comfortable. In tan. patent leather and dull
GEO. M. KEITH SWg^
nf your time on ironing day
by using an Electric Flat Iron,
THE OLD WAY
Three hours .in a hot room
near a hot stove.
THE NEW WAY
Two hours in a cool room
no stove at alL
Our thirty day free trial offer
is still open.
15 and 17 South Fifth Street.
It's not enough to have read the
$ ads last week, nor to Intend to read
them next week. Today's reading of
the ads* is as essential as is today's
$ reading of the newsif you would
4 "keep step with things."
Lowry Hill Lots
FRIDAY, June 22, 1906,2 p.m.
A, These Beautiful Lots will be sold without reserve to the
highest bidder. Should rain interfere sale will, take place
Saturday.&t 2 p.- m. Ten per cent deposit required. Sale
'Will hefd corner Emerson Ave. So. and 22d St.^
xi -9.1 r^'^%M
C. J. Hermann,
W. 0. Gordon,'Auctioneer.
Atfent, 410 Phoenix Bldg.