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f*~$r THE WEATHER V*.
A Tho Predictions.
MinnesotaPair tonight, except
shower* and warmer in northeast por
tion Thuraday, thunderstorms and
cooler, increasing southwest winds.
Upper MicnijjanWarmer tonight,
with showers in west portion Thurs
day, showers, fresh southwest winds in
WisconsinFair and wanner tonight,
Thursday showerB, warmer in eaBt por
tion, increasing southwest winds.
IowaFair tonight and Thursday,
possibly thunderstorms Thursday after
North DakotaFair and cooler to
night Thursday, fair.
South DakotaFair tonight and
MontanaFair tonight and Thurs
day: cooler tonight, except in extreme
This moraine's weather is cloudy
over much of the southern part of the
country and in the Canadian North
west, with rain during the past twenty
four hours in New England and the
middle states, in the gulf states, Ar
kansas, Oklahoma, ana southeastern
Kansas, in New Mexico and in Alberta.
The temperatures continue high gener
ally, there having been a slight rise
since yesterday in Manitoba, the Da
kotas, Nebraska and the Rocky moun
tain region, with this morning's tem
peratures above 70 degrees in Mani
toba, North Dakota, central South Da
kota and southern Minnesota. Fair
weather is expected in this vicinity to
night, but on Thursday, due to the
eastward movement of the low pressure
area now over Lake Winnipeg, there
will probably be thunderstorms, accom
panied by cooler weather.
T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Weather Now and Then.
Today, maximum 88, minimum 68 de
grees a year ago, maximum 77, mini
mum 58 degrees.
AROUND THE TOWN
Drawn for Grand Jury.Seoretary
E. J. Westlake of the Commercial club
left last night for Duluth, where he
has been summoned for service on the
federal grand lury.
Sells Liquor Without License.Viola
Weare was arrested last evening for
selling liquor without a license in the
Winfield block, 10^ Fifth street N.
She was fined $25 in the police court
Straight Workhouse Sentence.Fred
Walson was sent to the workhouse to
day for forty-five days upon being con
victed of stealing a gold watch from
Carrie Eide. The prisoner was not giv
en the option of a fine.
Loses Diamond Brooch.Mrs. M. N.
Leland reported to the police today that
she lost a valuable brooch yesterday
while shopping. The brooch was set
with diamonds and would be likely to
tempt light-fingered people.
Vote on Big Deal.Chamber of Com
merce members voted today on the pro
position to purchase the forty feet ad
joining the building on Fourth street,
a heavy vote being cast, with the re
Bult still undetermined late in the day.
Squares the Account.Bobert B. Mel
lem, who was arrested on the charge
of embezzlement, WBB released from the
police court today after having made
restitution of the money. It is charged
that he secured $100 from Andrew Hall
Express Company Appears.A tran
script has been ordered and notice of
appeal given in the district court oaso
of McCarthy Brothers against the
Westfrs Express company and others.
The trial resulted in a verdict of $942
for the plaintiff.
Girl Wife Sues for Divorce.A wife
for twenty years, or since she was 14
years of age, Katie-May Crandall to
day began an action for divorce in the
district court from Donald H. Crandall.
The plaintiff alleges desertion. There
are three children.
Dog Bites Mail Carrier.Mail Car
rier Carron was bitten by a vicious dog
tcd ay while carrying mail along Hen
nepin avenue between Franklin and
Lincoln avenues. The dog has snapped
at Mr. Carron several times, but he nas
always been on guard. Today, how
ever, the dog ran up behind him and
bit his leg.
'McMillan la Now 'Company."At
meeting of the board of directors of
the Minneapolis Commercial club, held
today in the clubrooms, Professor Con
way McMillan was transferred from the
resident list to the list of non-resident
club members. The ollowingnew mem
bers were elected: Albert E Merrill,
Ii W. Collins. Guy W. Baker, A. H.
Mclntyre, P. Ingold, Fred A. Ross
and William P. Haggerty.
MOTHER ACCUSES SON
Young Man Put Probation to Insure
An unusual scene was witnesses In the
police court today when a mother ap
peared as the complainant against her son
who had been arrested on the charge of
vagrancy. The prisoner was August Ma
rengo, a young man of 18. and the
accuser was Georglana Marengo. She
declared that the boy was not keeping
desirable company or adopting good hab
its. The boy will be held on probation
under a suspended sentence.
POOR SOUP MATERIAL
Bones Ages Old Are Dug Up Near Cedar
Deeply imbedded in the gravel of an
open pit near Cedar Lake, William
Shleldsv conductor of a Great Northern
-work train yesterday found two huge
bones of some extinct animal. There
were no other bones found In the de
posit near by and It is thought that the
remains were carried to the place by
glacial action. The bones have been pre
served and will be submitted to scientists
CARD OP THANKS
W wish to express our sincere
J-/' thanks to the many friends whose kind
assistance and expressions of sympathy
VJ during our recent bereavement have
if* been tleeply appreciated.
Mr. and Mrs. H. a Gibson,
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Gibson.
A REASON FOR EVERYTHING
i Wednesday Evening,
"p EMMA YATES
STATE'S CHIEF WITNESS SAYS E
I must acknowledge that Mrs.
Yates is an innocent woman. This
is a ,iob put up by Mr. Binger
which ought never to have been,
and I must confess it was a wicked
lie as she said.
(Signed) "Edwin A. Perry."
and Third avenue N E last November.
Mrs. Yates and Mrs. Anderson, the
women who, he said, instigated the
Lawyers Also Swear.
The attorneys for the defendant
backed up the statement of Perry with
affidavits of lawyers who swore that
Perry had admitted to them that he
had sworn falsely at the trial and harl
done so to save himself from the peni
tentiary that the women had nothing
to do with the Are and that it had been
started accidentally by him stepping
on some matches.
Bobert Kolliner followed the reading
of the defendant's affidavits with an
argument that will be concluded to
morrow. First Assistant County Attor
ney John F. Dahl will argue against
the motion for the state. He will con
tend that Perry told conflicting stories,
and that if he made the statements
credited to him by the defense he did
so either on acodunt of his acknowl
edged infatuation for the defendant or
on account of influence brought to bear
upon him since the conviction.
Witness in Hot Water.
It will be argued that Perry is weak
minded and easily influenced, that he
has been the slave and tool of Mrs.
Yates for a long time and the fact that
the other state's evidence strongly cor
roborates Perry's first story precludes
punishable by not less than ten years
in the penitentiary.
NEW BANK FOR EAST SIDE
SUBSCRIPTIONS BEING TAKEN TO
Everything that happens in life has its reason. There is a reason for run-
ning water, falling rain, budding trees, a reason for success and failure a
reason for every true statement. We make the following statement and
give its only plausible reason: We buy and sell pianos cheaper than any
other house in Minnesota. ReasonWe are the only house in Minnesota
that buys in quantities for spot cash. Let us help vou buy your piano right.
New Hardman, Krakauer, McPhail, Mehlin, Behning, Sterling, "Crown,"
Huntington Pianos, cash or $6 to $10 monthly.
I', REPRESENTATIVES FOB THE KNABE-ANGELUS PIANO.
FOSTER y WALDO,
Attorneys for Defendant in Famous Ar- Even Salvation Army Band Will Con-
son Case Spring Surprise on Prosecu-
tion by Presenting Affidavit Alleg-
ing th at Witness* Evidence Was n-
trueAttitude of Perry Forebodes
TM xv A TT -TT tli
ORGANI ZE NEW INSTITUTION
WITH $100,000 CAPITAL.
Belief that the East side offers a
field for another bank has resulted in
steps being taken to form a new insti
tution with a capital of $100,000. The
locations under consideration are the
new McMullen building on Central ave
nue and the former quarters of the
Commercial bank in the Chute block.
Robert Jamison, former district
judge and private secretary to Gov
ernor Van Sant, is mentioned for the
presidency, and a cashier of the first
order will be selected. The agitation
is taking the form of stock subscrip
tions, which are said to be volun
teered with a readiness that indicates
the business men will welcome addi
tional banking facilities.
The East Side, with 70,000 popula
tion and a large manufacturing and
business area, has depended on the St.
Anthony Falls bank for financial facili
ties for several years. A year ago the
Central Avenue bank was instituted in
Shoreham. Notwithstanding the good
^facilities thus furnished the business of
St. Anthony nas been growing so fast,
and has such a fine prospective growth
that business interests feel that the dis
trict is entitled to another bank.
Among those who are connected with
the movement are members of the firm
of Andersen Brothers, E. P. Allen,
Charles Copelin and C. J. Swanson.
HEAT CLAIMS VICTIMS
Man In Minneapolis and Woman In S
Paul Are Prostrated.
The Bun began to gather victims at
an early hour today. An unidentified man
collapsed while walking along First ave
nue N near Second street about 8-30
a.m. He was taken to the City hospital
and his case was diagnosed as heat pros
tration. There was nothing about the
man to identify him, but the hospital
attendants thought that the man would
soon recover consciousness.
Mrs. A. Schueble, 717 Tuscarora street,
St Paul, fell unconscious from the heat
last evening at Seventh and Bradley
streets, St. Paul. She was taken to a
nearby drugstore and attended by the po
lice surgeon. Later she was taken to her
home. Her condition Is not serious.
PRAISE CITY'S PARKS
Detroit Officials See Much to Admire In
Park Commissioner Philip Rietmeyer of
Detroit, and M. P. Hurlbut, secretary,
were In the city today. They visited the
parks and had a long talk witht Park Su
perintendent Wlrth. They expressed much
admiration for the natural beauties of the
scenery in this part of the country and
predicted high fame for the Minneapolis
parks within a short time.
HELENA, MONT.Dominic Faho, one of the
Italians engaged in the quarrel which resulted
in the fatal shooting of Herman Eberhardt br
Frank Liperati, was captured today bv a sheriff
near Mitchell. He made no resintanee arid
was lodged In Jail. Liperati is still at large.
ELLENTJALE, X. D.The Oakes bllndpiggers
were sentenced to ninety days In the county
jail and to pay a fine of $200. Frank Houghton,
who pleaded guilty to a charge of petit lnrceny,
was sentenced to fifteen days and a fine of $20.
3 6 Fifth St. So.,
Cor. Nicollet Ave.
TO BE PLENTIFUL
CIVIL WAR BUGLERS AND DRUM-
MERS ARE COMING.
Perry is the man who set the fire and the Grand Army parade
who turned state's evidence against
the trial. I
tribute Melody to Entertain Visit-
ors to the Grand Army Encamp-
mentMany Organizations Apply
for Headquarters Space for Big
Event. Civil war musicians, bearing their
bugles, their snare drums, their fifes
i and their bass drums, will come to
I Minneapolis in numbers for the Grand
Army encampment and the second
Btory of the Jefferson school will be
I turned over to the veterans who fur-
$ nished thed inspiratio.n for cavalry, ar-
exploded in Judge John Day Smith's known as the National Association of
court today when he opened the de- Civil War Musicians, and members of
lendant argument for a new trial the association are already practicing
the case of the state againsA Mrs.M Emma wartime tunes and military beats, ac-
lates,, convicted and sentenced to ten cording to a circular which has been
years in the penitentiary for the burn-
infantry Th musicians
that A Hal have an organization of their own,
Minneapoli encampment. A least 30 0
sen out announcing a reunion at the
the musicians will participate in
Quarters in Demand.
Arrangements for headquarters and
reunions of the different organizations
are progressing rapidly and the office
force in charge of assigning quarters
and helping the different organizations
in securing accommodations is busv
from morning till night. The flying
squadron of naval veterans, composed
of "Jackies" who served in the civil
war, have been assigned to rooms in the
city hall and are planning on the larg
est reunion in the history of the organi
zation. Commodore J. F. E. Foss of
Minneapolis is arranging for the en
tertainment of the shipmates who make
up this organization.
Reunions of everv Minnesota regi
ment which served in the war will bo
held in Minneapolis during the en
campment and in some cases separate
headquarters will be established bv the
regimental associations The Ninth
Minnesota volunteer regiment will hold,
a reunion Tuesday afternoon of en
campment week at the office of Dean
& Co., 404 Washington avenue N. A
room in their building for headquarters
purposes has also been ofere\ bv the
firm and the veterans of the Ninth will
maintain a register and other accommo
Yorkers Get Ready.
eN YorYorkerse i"KForme7rn th7ca1npmnroTew
0 wm attend.
Perry's present attitude may result' i^t ntehtTn^L^n*^* t^S
disastrouslv for him. The case against Sercial clubfor tto ^af
are preparing to keep open house dur-
him wouldf probably have beef dis- viv?ng tfteSVoA SSi^ ani S^e'LnTand %oZ if&t^t
missed if he had.not made the present faking steps to establish New York esTclSgymen andlbusinesTrain i the
move Now he is .liable to have, to headquarters' for the purposei of reg- I Unitedk^ ffi^ich busfness
him with^nTth^tor^deSe??ToES S
wit arson inn tn nrstt aegre' an? a Yorkers. E A. Stevens was elected nil woro
Steven was elected
chairman and J. H. Heisser secretary.
A committee was also named to select
a place for the next meeting. Former
residents of New7
York state, who re
side in Minnesota, are requested to
send their names and addresses to the
secretary, box 76, postoffice.
Salvation Army Music.
The Minneapolis branch of the
Salvation Army has tendered the serv
ice of the army band to the Grand
Army committee. Army officials state
that the band will number forty pieces
during encampment week.
Captain Henry of Eau Claire, Wis.,
commander of Eagle post, spent the
day in Minneapolis and announced
that Eau Claire would send a large
delegation to the encampment. Eagle
post originally planned to "tent it"
during the encampment, but the idea
has been abandoned and quarters in
some building will be secured.
"Hoff's Saving ou Money."
$5, $4, $3, $2 Straw Hats Price.
All Summer Underwear y* off.
Hoffman's (3) Stores ana Laundry.
Main Store 51 and 53 South 4th st.
Leave Laundry Bundle Either Store.
OFFERS TO BUILD 1
HOTEL FOR ST. PAUL
Frederick, Weyerhauser, the St. Paul
multimillionaire lumberman, is cred
ited with having made a proposition to
the new Business Men's league of St.
Paul, for the construction of a mag
nificent new hotel for the saintly city.
The terms of the proposition are be
ing closely guarded from public an
nouncement until the conditions are ful
filled. It is understood, however. Mr.
Weyerhauser offers to invest $1,000,0)
in a hotel building, to be /outclassed
by none in the west, if the Business
Men's league sees to the securing of
fuither money for a site.
The site the league has in view is the
entire block on which the old Windsor
hostelry at Fifth and St. Peter oc
cupies one corner. The recent sale of
one corner of this block by the St. Paul
lodge of Masons is said to be in con
nection with advancement of the pew
hotel scheme. The league is raising
$250,000 to $500,000.
WYOMING LAND LOTTERY
TO BEGIN TOMORROW
Cheyenne, Wyo., July 11.The registra
tion of homeseekers in the Shoshone res
ervation, to be opened for settlement on
Aug. 15, will begin tomorrow. The places
of registration are Lander, Shoshone and
Worland. The influx commenced some
time ago, and the crowd at each place has
Increased daily. Several thousand per
sons will undoubtedly put their names on
the government books.
The reservation is in Fremont county,
and embraces approximately 1,500,000
acres, of which about 250,000 are sus
ceptible of irrigation. The land Is in the
heart of the big game country and is but
a short distance from the Yellowstone
The drawings for the choice of the
quarter sections will be held Aug. 1 and
2, and the fortunate ones will make their
selections on and after Aug*. 15.
RUGES UNIONS TO ASK
AGTION IN IDAHO GASES
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
BR. H. M. BRACKEN,
Who Been Re-elected Secretary of
the Minnesota State Board of Health.
RICH IN PROMISE
GOVERNOR JOHNSON TELLS OP
Men Charged with Formulating Pl an
to Reform Two Big Eastern Insunr-
ance Cotmpaniea Hold Meeting That
Is Entirely HarmoniousPlenty of
Voluntary Cash for Campaign Purposes.
Governor Johnson deturned this
morning from the meeting of the Inter
national Policyholders' committee held
in New York city, and in an interview
talked of the plans of the committee
and the work accomplished at the
"As a representative meeting, the
gathering of the committee was one of
the greatest I have ever participated
in, said Governor Johnson. I heard
a man of the New York World remark
that never had there been a meeting
before in New York of such leading
men of different parties and different
great business interests united for one
common cause, antd with political
and othere differences brushed aside,
A Weaer Newhousef
Salt Lake City, July 11.J. T. Lavery
has received from the Silver Bow Trades
and Labor assembly, Butte, Mont., a copy
of an "appeal to every central labor body
in the United States to set apart Sunday,
Aug. 5, next, for a "general, united and
direct demand" of Judge Frank J. Smith,
of Caldwell, Idaho, to either give an Im
mediate trial or ball to Charles H.
Moyer, William D. Haywood and George
A. Peltibone, charged with the murder I ELK POINT, S. D.The county Justice yes-
of former Governor Frank Sleunenburg. terday sentenced Don Harrington to ten davs
Every labor body in the country is urged
to adopt resol
to adoptj-esolutions addressed to District^^omrUof^^ed*CrTbbe7"Tteeof
all were assembled, actuated by a spirit
to perform a public service.
Address Costs $50,000.
"The principle accomplishment of
tha committee was the preparation of
an address which is to be sent to the
policyholders of the New York Life and
the Mutual Life Insurance companies
of New York. Theh single distribution
of this first address will cost $50,000,
and the cost of each of two other circu
lars which will be sent later, will be the
The first address to the policy
holders begins by reciting the situation
as it has existed up to. the present date.
Tt states that the first thing of vital
importance is the selection of a board
of directors. The law requires that one
half the directors be residents of the
state of New York. The committee
will at once institute a careful investi
gation for a selection of the best busi
ness men of the United tSates, includ
ing representatives from every section
of the country.
Told How to Vote.
"Nominations for new directors will
be submitted by the committee to the
policyholders and the policyholders
urged to vote for the proposed ticket.
Each of the two companies moist make
its own nomination for new directors
by July 18. The policyholders have
until Stpt. 13 to make public their list
of nominations. The election will take
place in October. The policyholders
will be sent instructions how to voto
by the insurance commissioner of New
oYrk, supplemented by ballots and de
tails sent out by the committee.
"Our committee urges strongly on
all policyholders in no case to give
roxie to anyone. They will be solic
for proxies by the companies. They
will receive circulars and letters mak
ing plausible explanations. But our
committee wishes to impress as strong
ly as ever we can upon the policyhold
that for their own good they must not
give up their proxies.
Wiling to Pay.
"The work of the committee is
oing to cost a great deal of money,
have stated that the expense of
sending out three addresses to the
policyholders will be $150,000. There
will be other heavy expenses. The
committee made a demand on the
New York Life and the Mutual Life
for lists of the policyholders. These
demands were refused. As a result,
lists will have to be prepared from
books on file with the New York com
missioner of insurance. The magnitude
and expense of this job may be con
ceived when it is stated that the copy
ing alone will take 150 men and ten
days and ten nights of constant work.
All the expenses of the committee must
be borne out of voluntary contribu
tions from the policyholders of from
$1 each up. I belieye there will be no
trouble in securing the money needed,
as thousands of dollars have already
been offered the committee.
N Reward Ahead.
"When the committee has presented
its ticket of new directors to the poli
cyholders it will have performed all the
work for which it was called into life.
N member of tho committee will re
ceive any position, any reward, or any
financial remuneration for his work.
This is thoroly understood and agreed
upon by the committeemen.
"When the committee's duties are
over, it will then be up to the new
board of directors, which we believe
will be elected by the policyholders, to
take up questions of administration
to decide what suits for restitution
and prosecution shall be instituted and
what reforms are needed."
WIFE'S PLEADINGS SAVE
Degraded Man Spent for Whisky Money
Given for Medicine for Dying Child.
Speoial to The Journal.
Green Bay. Wis., July, 11 By the ear
nest pleadings of his wife, Antoine Ham
achek, a laborer, escaped a prison sen
tence in Waupum. Hamachek -was given
money to buy some medicine for a sick
child, but Instead bought whisky and be
came drunk. When he returned home
the next morning the child had died and
his arrest foljowed.
in jail for stealing a jar of jelly, dressed
chicken and eighteen bottles beer from, the
.thtoiiur party eluded the officers.
SAYS HE STANDS SQUARELY ON
His "Credo' Includese Wise Tariff Re-
vision, More Intimate Control of Cor-
porations and Speedy Completion of
the Panama CanalHe Appreciates
Importance of This District.
W. D. Washburn, Jr., who has served
two terms as a state representative
from the forty-first legislative district,
has deeded to run for congress and to
day filed his certificate as a candidate
for the republican nomination in this
district. He defines his attitude upon
the political itsues which he thinks will
be involved in the campaign as follows:
Stands With Roosevelt.
"In standing for office, I stand
squarely upon republican policies as ex
pounded by Theodoie Roosevelt. I be
lieve that a party platform is not made
to get votes, but that it is made to be
I believe Theodore Roosevelt
voices the wishes of a great majority
of the republican party, and that he
has enforced the republican policies,
not alone as they were presented in the
republican platform, but just exactly as
they were intended to be enforced by
rej ublicans voted the party ticket.
In enforcing these policies, I believe
that the president has the support of a
great majority of all citizens, who fa
vor a fair deal and enforcement of law
withotu fear or favor both as to indi
viduals and corporations.
"While I cannot discuss issues in
detail at present, I will say that I be
lieve in such reeiprocit}' as has been
demanded by the party platform for
Approver Careful Tariff Revision.
1 believe in a fair and just revi
sion of the tariff to meet existing con
ditions. I believe in the general theory
of a tariff, and think that the revision
of the same should be made by friends
of the tarijf principle, rather than by
its enemies. I think this will inevi
tably follow, unless the tariff is re
vised according to the promises of the
republican platform, on which the party
was elected to office.
I believe in fair and junst legisla
tion to propertvy control corporations,
whether railroads or otherwise. I be
lieve that the recent congressional and
state legislation upon railroad legisla
tion is fair and just, that it was passed
in the best interest not alone of the
people, but in the real interests of the
railroads and corporations themselves.
I believe that the general legisla
tion passed by the last republican con
gress was fait and wise, and that the
laws in favor of pure food and inspec
tion of food products for the emmn
peple were prper and imperatively de
manded by the enditions of the case.
I believe that the Panama canal is of
vital and pressing importance to the
people of the United States, and that
this great work should be pressed to
completion at the earliest possible mo
What Parties Are For.
I believe that the political parties
are organized to carry out the intelli
gent wishes of a majority of the peo
ple, and that public policies should be
altered or changed to meet with altered
conditions of national and economic
life. I believe that tho people should
control the party, and not the party
control the people. N political party
properly conceived can live long upon
its achievements in the past. It must
show its right to exist by wisely and
sanely meeting issues and passing such
new legislation as conditions demand.
To stand still and stagnate is death and
decay in the realm of politics, as well
as that of nature. The republican party
was first built upon the broad basis of
national morality and an affirmative
promise to actively met the issues of
the day. I believe that the party ip
still based upon positive and affirma
tive Drinciples, and that only by the
continuance of positive and affirmative
legislation can or ought any partv re
tain its hold upon the control of public
"Under the leadership of Theodore
itoosevelt and other progressive re
publican leaders, I believe that the
party can and will meet the solution
pf the many and perplexing problems
that are now confronting the national
4' The old order changes, giving place
4 It is no time at present to talk
about the records of the past. But it
is time to promptly and efficiently
meet the issues of the present and the
"When men's minds are oppressed
with present evils, and citizens com
mence to feel that republican govern
ment may fail to survive its task I
think every man should set his face
forwards and not backward. Every cit
izen should stand shoulder to shoulder
with cheerful optimism and an abid
ing faith in the future of popular gov
ernment of the people, by the people
and4 forr the people.
Ou form of government is the
best form of government ever devised
by the mind of man during the pas
sage of all time. W do not need so
cialism or anarchy, or any other ex
perimental thing,' to meet existing is
4 Th theory of Anglo-Saxon govern-
ment, that men are born free and equal,
and that every public evil has its prop
er correction in the legal and just en
forcement of the people's lawj is the
base and foundation of good govern
ment. If this proposition be false, then
every theory of popular government
must prove a failure. Let us advance
forward, then, to the new issues and
the new problems in the safe and sane
safety of the middle course, doing no
intentional injustice to either labor,
capital, individual or interest.
''Let us fairly and justly approach
contending issues with good heart, and
haying solved them to the best of the
ability, that is in us. let us pass prop
er laws and then enforce them without
Todafavor. the fifth district of Minne-
sota is the largest in population in the
United States. It casts as many votes
as ten districts in the state of Alabama.
In wealth and culture, intelligence and
progress, it is the first or amongst the
first that sends representatives to the
congress of the United States.
4 'To properly represent this district
requires such energy, labor and intelli
gence, as few men can flatter them
selves that they possess.
"If I should be nominated and elect
ed to represent this district, I should
endeavor to represent it as one who
loves his city and the district who will
endeavor to represent no person and no
interost, but all the people and all the
legitimate interests of the district.
I firmly believe in government for
the people and by the people, and I be
lieve that the best government is a gov
ernment that distributes wealth with
the greatest equality and makes the
most people prosperous and happy. I
have no other wish than to advance the
welfare of the people of the district
along the best lines of republican gov
ernment, and have no "known prejudice
against any individual, corporation or
I the people of this district havne
July 'IT, ic)d6.
others iu the precepts, I shall esteem it a
PROMINENT CITIZENS THINK
faith that I shall endeavor to carry out I Anthony in 1856 and had been a resi-
honor to receive their support." &*+.
CITY ASSESS OR WRONG.
Bankers and Heavy Real-Estate Own-
THE OLD RELIABLE
The following goods are at greatly reduced prices,
which we make to close the season, and givej-room
LIGHT COLORED SUITS, our entire line, all styles.^
Pony, Eton and Box Jackets. Short and three-quar
ter sleeves. Skirts circular and plaited. Fabrics,
plain colors and stripes in Panamas, Voiles and Wor
steds. These are all this spring's styles. Your
choice of the above at just
BLACK AND DARE SUITS, same styles as the above. \/j
Suits appropriate for all the year around, at /^5
LAST FALL'S SUITS, about 50 left, one and two of 1
a kind, odds and ends former prices $18.50, $25 %\a Pflf lUl
and $30 to close quickly .....J
BLACK VOILE SKIRTS, about 40, trimmed with
broadcloth and folds of same, new and late
former prices $16.50 to $27.50 to close
ABOUT ONE DOZEN last season's light colored skirts
badly soiledin voiles and serges. Some with P-Jlffl
silk drop skirts, at
ABOUT 25 WHITE LINEN SKD3TS in broken siz%s,
lace insertion, plaited and self-strapped. These were
$7.50 and $8.00. To close.:
COLORED DRESS GOODSAbout 850 yards of our"!
new Spring Dress Goods, consisting of checks, broken I
plaids, stripes and mixtures, 44 to 58 inches wide.
Former prices, $1.35 and $1.50to close, per yard.. .J
WASH GOODSThe best lines in our stocks, such as
Linen Suitings with white grounds, colored checks
and embroideries Printed Chiffon Voile Printed
Silk Mousseline Plain Eoliennes Embroidered
gees. Former prices 50c, 60c and 75c per yard. To
PRINTED SILK ORGANDIES, French Organdies,
Plain and Printed Piques. Former prices, 35c, 40c
and 45c per yard. To close
ers Protest to Board of Equalization
that They Are Not as Wealthy as
Revised Tax Lists Show, and Can
householu effects were no* worth in
cess of $2,000.
Howard Strickland Abbott, United
States commissioner, obected to being
raised $25,000, as the only investments
he had made in the last year had been
in a small block of North American Tel
egraph stock worth $1,150. C. F. Hag
lin would not admit that he had $23,000
worth of machinery and tools nor any
where near that value.
Owns N Credits.
PIONEER LAWYER DIES
Horatio E Mann Passes Away After
Long and Useful Life.
Horatio E. Mann, one of the earliest
settlers in Minneapolis, and formerly
romirent in legal and political circles,
yesterday morning at the residence
of General C. Andrews, 833 Goodrich
avenue, St. Paul. Death came after
an illness of only a few days, but Mr.
Mann's health had been gradually de
clining for several months and his
death was not unexpected.
Mr. Mann was born in Braintree, Vt.,
in 1827, aud eame west in the early
40's and entered the railroad business
in Chicago. 'I he law had always been
his ambition, however, and he aban
doned railroad work to enter the prac
tice of the profession in Charleston, 111.
While in Charleston Mr. Mann made
the acquaintance of Abraham Lincoln,
and became a member of the coterie of
lawyers who used to make Lincoln's
room their headquarters during Lin
coln 's visits to Charleston.^ re
called many interesting reminiscenses
of the martyred president.
Mr. "Mann's health failed him in
Charleston and he came to Minneapolis
in 1857, where he was a member of the
first state legislature and prominent in
the practice "of law until 1S78. He was
also Clerk of the United States circuit
court and master in chancery. Five
years ago Mr. Mann took up his resi
dence in SL, Paul.
He was fond of books and during his
later life collected one of the finest
libraries in the state. He was an en
thusiastic believer in exercise and spent
much of his time outdoors.
During his residence in St. Paul Mr.
Mann attended Christ Episcopal church
and was a vestryman at the time of
his death. He was a member of the
Ancient Landmark lodge of Masons.
The funeral will take place Thursday
at 2 p.m from the residence of General
Andrews, 833 Goodrich avenue, St. Paul.
MRS. JAMES HERBERT died Tues
day, July 10, at the home of ber daugh
ter, Mrs. J. H. Smith, 722 Marshall
street NE. She was born in County
A notable array of citizens descend
ed on the board of eouali7'itio^ Wi'v _.
to explain to that 4od wherein City will be held from St. Stephen's church'
Assessor Minor Had uiado bourns at 9 a.m. Thursday. Chicago, New York
rors. C. T. Jaffray ot the 1 irst Na- and St. Louis papers please copy,
tional bank declared that it preposter- _
ous to assess him for $10,000 in cred- HAROLD T. SWANSON, age 17
its and $4,430 for hofc.hold goods when vcars, died of tuberculosis at' 7:30 a.m.
he had ^no^credits whatever and his Tuesday at the familv residence, 2712
u_ --*_ ~n. Fouith avenue S funeral from the
house at 2:30 p.m. Thursday burial at
Adam Hannah, ^secretary and treas
urer of the Savings Bank of Minneapo
lis, protested to an assessment of $10,-
000 for credits and declared that he had
nothing which could be counted as cred
William Henry Eustis had statistics
to prove that the J. I. Case and the
Bement-Darling building did not cost i
more than $120,000. They had been as
sessed at $119,000, which Mr. Eustis
insisted was unjust.
All the protests were taken under con
sideration. A assessment of $2,500
against the estate of the late F. N
Armstrong was canceled upon a showing
that the estate had been turned over
to another person.
Irelandi 1818 and came to Sf. dent since.in Th funeral will take
place* Thursday morning at the church
I y2 price
of St. Anthony of Padua. Interment
at St. Anthouy's ceineterv.
HOLGER FAURSCHOW died Tues
day a,t hib residence. 2736 Elliot avenue
S, aged 49 years. The funeral will
take place Thursday at 1:30 p.m. from
Enger Bros, undertaking rooms, 412
Cedar avenue S and at 2 p.m. from St.
Paul's Danish Lutheran church. Twen
tieth avenue and Ninth street S. In
terment at Lakewood.
HERMAN GOLDMAN died Monday,
July 9, aged 65 vears. The funeral
will take pla -e from 2817 Eleventh ave
nue S., Thursdav at 2 p.m. and from
Trinity German Lutheran church, Nine
teenth street S and Tbuteenth avenue at
2:30. Interment will be at Layman
PAUL O 'HALLARAN.Funeral of
Puul O'Hallaran, son of Mr. and Mr*.
O'Hallaran,, 2104 Chicag_ avenuet,
HAROLD THEODORE SWANSON.
aged 17 years, vounyest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Axel Swanson, died Tuesday
morning at his home. 2712 Fourth ave
nue S. Funeral notice later.
MONTGOMERY MINN John Spenc*.
farmer, is a (nniiidatp for repipsentatlrc to t^a
etato legislature from thia county. W. A.
Kennedy, democrat will run for countv trea*
urer for a tnhd term Josei Hagerty will aeek
a second term as register of deeds on tfce repub
It is easy to find what you
want because our assortments
are very large.
Instead of becoming confused
you will note that we have
studied classification and ar
rangement so carefully that we
have made it easy to compare
and choose from our enormous
stocks of Sterling Silver. Cut
31ass, Jewelry, etc.
J. B. HUDSON & SON,
S19 Nicollet Avenue.
Jewelers. Society Stationers.
We have empty leath
er cases for
Do you need.one?
TOOXCn-RA," ANTISEPCTO FOOT BATH TOH 4~.
sore, tender, tired and aching feet. The drv
thing that actually does give relief.
sarjr appearance and education count tonf-"** 4fer
weehs ip city and travel following six months. i
Applv to 11 a.m. F. H. Eastman, Betel