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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 21, 1901, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-21/ed-1/seq-8/

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"Will connect you with either of the
Yerxa Stores. PRICES FOR MAY 28:
Large consignments, fresh, ripe stock
received every morning. You can rely
upon the price being right.
When you buy a pound of coffee here
you get full value for your money". Our
profit does not admit of a present. We
prefer to sell many thousands of pounds
at a very small margin rather than a few
hundreds at a large profit.
Hoffman House Coffee, lb 30c
Robal Coffee, lb --c
Golden Rio and Santos, lb 15c
Olives, good large, ripe Olives, quart. 30c
Green Gage or Egg Plums, 2%-lb cans
each *c
Fresh Cucumbers, each 10c
Cheese, new Full Cream, lb .-. 10c
Wax Deans, lb Sc
Asparagus, full sized bunch, each 4c
Spinach, peck Tc
Pie Plant, lb lc
Good Lemons, dozen 10c
Florida Pineapples, each -uc
American Beauty, northern grown; good
condition for transplanting; each. ... 10c
40c, 50c and 60c dozen. . _.
Sweet, dairy 14e, 15c, 17c
|fl-_|. Syrup Bilsli:i|p
napid Syrup 4s o
r * ■ yuarttin 23c
Beef, Iron and Wine m* 29c
Graham Flour Sl F?^:.2sc
Healthall Flour iwb.bw....3oc
Realfhall SSK..I^. 20c
Soap for bars. T! p; Top. oap 25c
Bijou Wash Boards << 15c
•This is a good one, worth double the money.
Helsen's Gelatine p**^ 9s
Prunes ****. 3Jc
Caiim Krtley&Ross'. COl **
OOUP 3-lb.caus I&2C
Good Rice L b ... 3k
Pearl Tapioca Ku nd 4s
Scrubbing Brushes &. T;£«9c
Broom S& .19c
Parlor Matches indu™ 9c
Hominy 5 pounds 10c
SAILINGS, Window Guards, IRON STAISS.etc.
"Write us your wants and we will send Catalog.
Dept. I. 1107 3rd Street S., Minneapolis, Minn
Man Wh.o Killed Ureipel Can't Be
The authorities have not been able to
locate Henry Mingers, who murdered his
brother-in-law, Frank Greipel, at the lat
ter's residence, in West St. Paul, Sunday
night. Shortly after 10 o'clock that night
Mingers visited William Borner of Lilly
dale. Mingers asked for the loan of a
boat to cross the river, but Borner had
none and so Mingers left, after telling
Borner that he had murdered Greipel.
It was also reported that Mingers had
been seen at Hamilton and other small
towns, and the police are hot on his trail.
My friend, look here; you know how
■weak and nervous your wife is, and you
know that Carter's Iron Pills will relieve
her: now why not be fair about U and
"buy her a box?
Avoid W Tremble
Dr. Lenox, Syndicate
Arcade, fills and crowns ■
so carefully and eco
nomically that you
cannot afford to take
chances with your
Great Western Wi;e & Iron Works
Uept. -)yOQQQ< fcyxxXXX/tj >QvWvlf6ilCES
B. « i
Ornamental Iron & Wire Work Write for Catalog
m^^^^^^C Examined Free.
j^ WbJ *V Artificial Eyes.
OPTICIAN, 409 Nicollet.
Auction Sale Tomorrow I
UflPAf 10 a. m. and 2p. m.^H I
Under Chattel Mortgage Foreclosure of I]
$15,000 worth of elegant and cost- g
ly Furniture, Bugs, Rich Draperies, I]
Bric-a-Brac, etc., by order of Welch, ||
Hayne & Hubachek, Attorneys, herein. 1
Sale positive rain or shine. Don't miss it. |
Hubert Sown & Co., I
AUCTIONEERS, 44 and 46 7th St. So. |
Nagel, the florist, will plant your beds,
vases, etc. Telephone S ;:;:.
Go to Nagel greenhouses for flowering
plants, corner Lake aud Emerson.
Exhibit and *ale of pictures. Beard Art Co.,
this week. Forty per cent discount.
Frederick Koach gives the best guarantee
on Rambler bicycles. 519 Heunepin avenue.
Sweet peas, pansy, nasturtiums and other
flowers aud lawn grass seed ut MendenhaH'b,
37 Sixth street S.
.1. A. Burger has resigned his position as
business manager of the Minnesota Daily and
has accepted a position as high school
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.,
and get your binding done at the Century
Neva Store, 8 Third street S. near Hennepln
Iv the police court yesterday, Albert Ar
nold, A. Hummer, Harold Walberg, George
Johnson, all young boys, were arraigned on
a charge of petty larceny. Their examination
was set for May 23.
Thomas \V. McCallum. youngest son of Neil
MiCallum, :'.T.o Chicago avenue, has been ap
pointed by General Ludington. quartermaster
general, I". S. A., as inspector of woolen and
textile fabrics. He left Saturday evening for
Washington, D. C.
Willia-m Peterson and Edward Peters, 'ar
rested on the charge of giving short weights
when selling potatoes to merchants, were yes
terday discharged in the police court. The
police were unable to substantiate the charge.
The Chicago banks are having photographs
taken of all clerks iv their employ a.-; a pre
cautionary measure agaiust embezzlement.
Inquiry among Minneapolis banks revealed
the fact that the system has not been prac
ticed in this city, although many bankers ex-
J. themselves as favoring the scheme.
:ge Chandler, who was struck by a
street car at Hennepin avenue and Second
Street, May 11, died at the city hospital last
evening. Chandler was 64 years old and em
ployed at a livery stable on Washington ave
nue N, and had lived in Minneapolis five
years. The coroner will hold an autopsy to
Sodini's theater, across from police head
quarters, at 111 Nicollet avenue, opened for
business last evening. Free performances
were Kiven and the same class that has pat
ronized the Columbia was present. Huge
quantities of beer were absorbed by the pat
rons, the dispensing point for this refresh
ment being iv the rear.
The local flsb market Is feeling the effects
of the big catch of mackerel off the Massa
chusetts coast. Prices have slumped more
than half. Last week, thousands were sold
for "5 cents each. The price has always
been 60 cents. It is thought by the old fish
ermen that a change in sea currents caused
the detp sea mackerel to come nearer land,
where the fisherman could reach him.
Pawnbroker Inspector Price, after a modest
silence for many weeks, is again prominent
in the public eye. This time Price at
tempted to separate a small boy and a large
man who were bruising each other on Nieollet
avenue aud Sixth street. He showed his
star and asked "whefore" the disturbance.
A crowd of several hundred congregated on
the spot. Explanations followed and Prict.
P. 1., allowed his prisoners to depart.
Farmer Burton, living on the old Haw
thorne place, a mile west of Lake Harriet,
hung to the bridle of his team, with his
•feet resting on the neckyoke of his rig yes
terday, while bis horses rushed in a mad
gallop down Nieollet avenue. At the Ntw
Store, the rig went "bump" on the curb and
Burtou was thrown to the ground, as were
also both horses. No damage was sustained
to either horse or man.
Rev. Alexander Brown, pastor of Pollok
shields United Presbyterian church, Glasgow,
Scotland, who is making a tour around the
world, passed through the city last evening
on his way to Madison, S. I). He expects to
it-turn to tfiis < ity about June 21 and stay
for two weeks with his cousins, Robert. B.
Staley, 26i<) Polk street N'E, and Mrs. A. C.
Steve":,s of 3304 Polk street N'E.
The mysterious "Dr. P. O. Rue" of Minne
apolis, who is in jail at Omaha on a twenty
day sentence for defrauding the Millard hotel,
is none other than Burton H. Bellinger of
Pulutb, the young man who was arrested
some time ago charged with stealing dental
instruments from a io.-al dentist. Later Bel
linger ran away from Duluth with $4w worth
of dental instruments. In Omaha he had a
remarkable career, wooing and winning Miss
Minnie Bicknell of that city. The marriage
license was procured on borrowed money, as
was everything else. Bellinger will be
brought back to Minnesota.
The Prediction*.
Minnesota —Partly cloudy to-night and
Wednesday, with possibly threatening in
east portion. Wisconsin —Threatening,
with showers to-night and in east portion
Wednesday: brisk northeast winds. lowa
—Partly cloudy to-night and Wednesday,
with showers in east portion to-night;
northerly winds. North and South Dakota
—Generally fair to-night and Wednes
day, with variable winds. Montana—
Showers to-night and Wednesday; north
erly winds.
For Minneapolis and vicinity—Fair to
night and Wednesday.
Weather Conditions.
There is cloudy weather this morning
in the Mississippi valley and thence east
ward, in Washington, Oregon and Mon
tana and thence northward, and rain was
falling this morning at Montgomery,
Knoxville. Cincinnati, Detroit, LaCrosse,
Helena, Swift Current, Winnemucca and
Portland. Oregon. There have been rains
during the past twenty-four hours from
Texas to the South Carolina coast and
from Alabama northward to northern
Michigan; from central California north
ward to Oregon and in Montana. The
temperature has not changed much since
yesterday morning. The pressure is be
low the normal in the whole country ex
! cept on the north Atlantic coast, with
areas of decidedly low pressure in eastern
Montana and in Alabama.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Maximum Temperatures.
Maximum temperature for the past
! twenty-four hours ending at 8 a. m. to
Upper Mississippi Valley—
i Minneapolis 74 La Crosse 74
■Davenport 62 St. Louis 70
I Lake Region—
! Port Arthur 74 Buffalo 60
! Detroit 62 Sault Ste. Marie. 68
Marquette 60 Esrabana 68
Green Bay 66 Milwaukee 54
.Chicago 66 Duluth 72
Houghton 48
j Northwest Territory—
1 Winnipeg 7S
■ Missouri Valley—
I Kansas City 66 Omaha 72
I Huron 76 Moorhed 76
Bismarrk 84 Williston 8S
Ohio Valley and Tenessee—
Memphis 70 Knoxville 64
Pittsburg 66 Cincinnati 66;
Atlantic Coast—
Boston 52 New York if,
Washington 64 Charleston 80
Jacksonville 88
Gulf States-
Montgomery 7S New Orleans S2
Shreveport 74 Galveston 78
Rocky Mountain Slope—
Havre 7u Helena 64
Modena 74 North Platte .... 76:
Denver 78 Dodge City 74
Oklahoma 72 Abileue 7S
El Paso 90 Santa Fe 74
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 64 Portland 64
Winnemucca 64 San Francisco .. 56
Los Angeles 7^
Piles, while usually hard to cure, are
quickly healed by De Witt's Witch Hazel
Salve.Beware of substitutes.Get De "Witt's.
Free Church Members Are Beeom
, ing Restive.
Conference, at WUlniar May A«U
Angnbarg Corporation to Con-'
cede It Certain Privileges.
A change in the management of Augs
burg seminary may be arranged at the
conference of the Norwegian Free church
which opens at Willmar on June 5. The
matter is still is a very nebulous state
as far as any definite plan is concerned,
but it Is generally conceded both at Augs
burg and within the church, that some
thing must be done soon. The seminary,
although supported by the Free church. Is
really a separate organization, is incor
porated and as a matter >of fact Is as
wholly independent of the Free church
as any of the other educational institu
tions located within the twin cities. It
was this fact that it had an independent
existence which enabled the Augsburg cor
poration to prevent the United Norwegian
Lutheran church from gaining control of
the seminary which it had supported. The
Augsburg faction in that struggle later be
came the Norwegian Free church. All was
to be plain sailing for the seminary, how
ever, for recently a sort of a coldness or
indifferentce to the institution has
shown itself among the members
of the church. This has been manifested
by the few contributions from various
parts of the country for the new building
which Augsburg proposes to erect.
Cause of the (oolnenn.
While very little has been eald, it has
dawned on the leading members of the
church that the people who contribute the
money—blood and sinews—of the institu
tion are wholly ignored in the manage
ment of the school, the selection of teach
ers and other important matters. While
loyal to Augsburg, and willing to share
their last with the school, the laymen
feel as if they should have some voice
in its management and their paetors,
ever more loyal, have similar feelings.
The situation is said to create much
amusement among the members of the
United Norwegian Lutheran church.
It is believed that the Free church will
request the Augsburg corporation to con
sent to the appointment of a board of
visitors, representing the church, to have
some sort of a supervision over the in
stitution. The church may also ask that
it be allowed to choose the teachers or at
least the members of the theological fac
ulty. Once that is done, the way has been
opened, the Free .church may ask for
other privileges, but as already stated,
there is no definite program as yet.
They Await a Certain Lake of the
Isles Prowler.
Residents in the neighborhood of Frank
lin avenue and Lake of the Isles boule
vard are anxious to get their hands upon
a brute in human form who for some time
past has been making himself obnoxious
in that vicinity. The person complained
of is a middle-aged man, wearing the
overall garb of a laboring man and a
slouch hat. He has made a practice at
irregular intervals of hiding himself in
the clumps of willows which border the
boulevard at that point, and when women
and children pass that way he makes an
indecent exhibition of himself.
The residents thereabouts say they do
not wish the services of police. If they
can they wish to capture the brute them
selves and they promise that whenever
he is brought to book he will never again
wish to show his head in Minneapolis.
Similar complaints came in from the
same neighborhood a year ago, and
though every effort was made to catch the
scoundrel he managed to get away with
out the punishment he so richly merits.
Program of Their Meeting- in St.
The following is the program for the
meeting of the Medical Editors, which
takes place in St. Paul June ?.:
President's address, Dr. Alex J. Stone of
St. Pa-Jl; "Relative Value of Medical Adver
tising," by Dr. John Punton of Kansas City,
Mo.; paper, subject unannounced, by Dr.
John V. Shoemaker of Philadelphia; "Im
provements in Medical Education," by Dudley
S. Reynolds of Louisville; "Some Thoughts
on the Ethios of Medical Journalism." by
Burnside Foster of St. Paul: "Editorial Corps
and Medical Journalism," by Dr. George F.
Butler of Alma, Mich.; "A Journalistic Re
view of the Year," by Dr. Charles Wood Fas
j sett, St. Joseph, Mo.; "Relation of the Medi
jcal Editor to Original Articles." by Dr. Har
j old Moyer of Chicago: and paper, subject un
announced, by Dr. George H. Simmons of
Farmers Are Putting in More Wheat
and Corn.
Grain men generally are of the opinion
that there is an increased acreage of
wheat, corn and flax in the northwest
this year and that the acreage of oats
and other grains is about the same as last
year. Secretary G. D. Rogers of the
chamber of commerce believes that the
total Increase will be 10 per cent, one
half of which will be wheat and the other
5 per cent corn and flax. There will be
an increaes in corn acreage in both of
the Dakotas and in northern Minnesota.
The high price of flax in the past year
causes the increase in that grain. It was
a money-maker for the northwestern
Ttvln City Car Foremen Will Inves
tigate Its Merits.
At a well-attended meeting of the Twin
City Car Foremen's and Inspectors' asso
ciation, held at the Minnesota Transfer,
Saturday evening, a number of timely
subjects received consideration. One of
the most important was a sy3tem of Joint
inspection of cars, similar to that ob- I
taining in other railroad centers. Presi- ]
dent Goehrs appointed a commmittee to j
collect data relative to this inspection j
system, especially with a view to ascer
taining its value in facilitating the move
ment of cars, cost of maintenance, etc.
It will report at the next meeting.
Feeding to Fit
Is the problem with infants. The growing
child has ever changing needs, but a per
fect milk can never go amiss. Borden's
Eagle brand Condensed Milk is the acme
of substitute feeding. Send 10c for
"Baby's Diary." 71 Hudson st., N. Y.
There Is one preparation that positively
cures every form of indigestion, no matter
from what cause. You will improve after
the first dose of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure.
Plowing: by Elephant.
A farmer in "West Virginia has an ele
phant to do his plowing. He finds that
the animal eats little more than a horse
and does many times the work and is
gentle and docile, so that the owner is
well pleased with the experiment. Peo
ple are always trying to learn how to get
the most work out of their animals with
the smallest amount of feed, but they
never think of trying the same experi
ment on -themselves. If you want to get
a lot of strength from a small quantity of
food, drink "Golden Grain Belt" b«er, for
it contains the strength of bread and
meat. It is brewed from the purest bar
ley malt and hops, making an ideal drink
for summer. Telephone 486 Main and
have a case sent to your home. If you
will come over to "The Brewery." we will
gladly show you how it Is brewed.
And car fare on hardware and kitchen
supplies. C. H. Cleveland, Modal Hard-
I ware Store. 508 West JUake St.
Estimated That the Head Camp "Will
Brinic Out a Hundred
Thousand. .
There are several good reasons for be
lieving that the announcement that the
Woodman Head Gamp at St. Paul, week of
June 10, will draw one hundred thousand
visitors to the twin cities is not a bit
of imagination. At Kansas City two
years ago the railroads brought in 67,000
during the rainy week. Since then there
have been over 200.000 admissions to the
order which now has a total membership
of 630,000 scattered among thirty-two
states. Better railroad rates are offered,
and the enthusiasm Is greater owing to
the fact that this year the uniformed de
gree teams of the order are to be en
camped by themselves under military
regulations and that their drill contests
will be more spirited than ever. They
will number 3,000 men, handsomely uni
formed, and will be accompauied by sev
enty-five bands.
Reports from the railroads and the
traveling agents of wholesale houses agree
that never before has there been a pros
pect of such large excursions to the twin
cities. Minnesota has 43,000 Woodmen;
lowa, 71,000; Wisconsin, 4'J.000; and the
Dakotas 25,000. So the immediate terri
tory can be relied upon to furnish quite a
crowd, especially as the railroads expect
to run da.ily excursions. But from as far
away as Oregon and Oklahoma, Indiana
and Michigan, special trains are coming.
Time to He Extended.
It is now planned to extend the conven
tion several days over the usual limit.
The officers of the head camp will be j
asked to arrive by Saturday, June 8. that
a banquet may be tendered them by the
■ St. Paul Commercial Club. Governor Van
Sant, Senator Clapp, the mayors of the
twin cities, Dar Reese, J. Adam Bede, and
H. P. Hall are to be among those se
lected to respond to toasts. The adjourn
ment Wednesday of the convention so the
delegates can take a trolley ride to Min
neapolis and lunch at Minnehaha makes It
certain that it cannot conclude its labors
before Saturday afternoon, so the head
camp officers will be asked to remain over
Sunday and attend the anniversary me
morial exercises of the order.
Thursday after the great parade in the
morning, it has been arranged to have a
number of drill and band contests at the
fair ground in addition to a program of
automobile races and sports. A picnic at
Lake Minnetonka Friday afternoon is an
other event that will be popular. There
will be no lack of other features to en
tertain the visitors. Among them is a
ball at the Auditorium. •
St. Paul will be decorated as never be
fore in Its history, and the Woodman col
ors and emblems admit of many striking
effects. Minneapolis Woodmen and For
ester teams will participate in all the
leading events and the convention week
promises to be a twin ity affair, almost.
They Hold a Business Meeting; and a
Banquet. .■' <
The annual business meeting of the
alumni association of the Minnesota Nor
mal Business college was held Friday
evening and officers were elected. The
same evening the orations of the graduat
ing class were given. Saturday evening
the alumni banquet was given at the
Guaranty Loan restaurant. About forty
were present. Richard Sigmushead pre
-1 sided as toastmaster and the following
i toasts were responded to: "Our Students."
President Loftfield; "The Class of '97,"
Gustave Goldseth; "Our Aims in Life,"
Miss Hudeck; "Our Debate and Oratory,'
F. W. Weadereth; "Class of '00," Charles
Youngquist; "Nonsense," M. C. O'Donnell;
"Girls" F. M. Scoblie: "Our Alumni," P.
J. Anderson; "The Parting," Mamie Han
nah. . ..' !-■',;■ . ■";. . ■ • . .
County Board Transacts Business—
$500 for a Cycle Path.
The contract for the plumbing at the
poor farm was awarded by the county
commissioners yesterday to "Charles Wil
kins & Co., whose bid was $3,575. The
contract for furnishing the county with
"edgings," to be used as fuel at the court
house, was awarded to the H. .C.Akeley
Lumber company. The application of J.
M. Sheridan, for a liquor license In the
town of Hamel, was granted.
The board decided to spend $500 on the
old Great Northern roadbed to Minne
tonka in putting it in shape for a bicycle
path. This will not be done until title is
Statistics Showing; Progress Since
1800— Striking Fl»ure*.
Statistics have been compiled by the
state department showing the growth of
the public school system in Minnesota
since 1860. In 1860 the population of the
state was 172,023; the school enrollment,
25 338: the number of teachers, 724; aver
age monthly wages, $16.12; number of
schools, 750. Last year the population of
the state was 1,751,394; the school enroll
ment, 399,207; the number of teachers,
12,059; the average monthly wages of
teachers, $39.62; the number of schools.
7,628. The permanent school fund in 1865
was $988,793.86, and it Is now $12,546,599.30.
Mayor Ames' Allusion to Congress-
man Fletcher In a Speech.
Mayor Ames, at a meeting of the Gar
fleld Club in Richmond hall last night,
at which he was guest of honor, admitted
If he were not in office he might be
tempted to go after the political scalp of
Loren Fletcher. "There's nothing mean
in aspiring for something great," said the
doctor ;"I admire the man who has a
noble ambition, and if I were not in office
I might be a candidate for congress
against 'old Fletch.' "
The next butter-making exhibit will bo
conducted by the state dairy and food de
partment May 31. Twenty-pound tubs will
be sent by contestants, and they will be
i marked by judges, the three winners receiv-
I ing small money prizes. All the exhibits will
I be sold for the benefit of the exhibitors. Many
of the exhibitors will send sixty-pound tubs,
I which will be forwarded to Buffalo for com
petition at the exposition. Those who cannot
send their Buffalo exhibit to St. Paul in a
refrigerator oar are requested to send it to
La Crosse, and it will be forwarded from that
San Juan de Porto Rico, May 21.—Nine
hundred emigrants embarked on the steamer
Californlan at Guainca for Hawaii to-day,
leaving 400 more ready to sail. Joyous mani
festations accompanied the departure of the
emigrants. Fourteen weddings and forty
eight baptisms took place Sunday. The mi
gration agents are spending, It is estimated,
about $10,000 In recruiting and maintaining
the emigrants. Favorable reports from Ha
waii have caused a continuation of the emi
After an adress on "City Evangelization"
by Bishop Joyce of Minneapolis, the Metho
dist Ministers' Association of St. Paul decided
to take up summer tent work during the
twelve weeks of warm weather. The meet
ings will be held in different parts of the
city for ten days at a time. Rev. John Elliott
of New York addressed the Minneapolis min
isters at length on this subject at the union
meeting held three we*>ks ago, but plans have
not been formed for the work in Minneapolis.
Louis E. Marvin pleaded guilty yesterday
before Judge Lewis in St. Paul to an indict
ment charging him with the crime of bigamy,
and received a sentence to state prison for
three years. Marvin married Bridget Heffer
nan while he had a wife living.
Anton Weinholzer, 3 years old, fell from
the fire escape of the German Catholic school
in St. Paul last evening and sustaived inju
ries that caused his death,
Business Men Insist on an Under
standing With the "Omaha."
Hood Mont U»e It for Pa»»enger
Service If Street Vacation*
Are Granted.
\MINNCAPO4i 9 r"V£rpfWl.
This map shows the route now taken by
Omaha passenger trains through Merriam
Junction and St. Paul before arriving in
Minneapolis. Omaha freight takes the j
Minneapolis & St. Louis short cut to and
from the Junction. Minneapolis business
men will ask the Omaha for the same di
rect passenger service from the Junction
as the road recognizes to be necessary in
handling its freight trafhc.
Tiie distance from Merriam Junction to
Minneapolis via St. Paul is forty-four
The direct line is but twenty-seven.
A direct line service from the Junction
would be an advantage to the business
men of Minneapolis in that it would give |
those coming to this city to spend the day |
nearly an hour and a half more time. It
would also remove the discrimination in
favor of St. Paul on trains from the south
west, which naturally follows from trains
pulling into St. Paul first.
The Omaha has a ninety-nine year lease
of the use of the Minneapolis & St. Louis
to Merriam Junction.
Minneapolis shippers feel that on ac
count of the vast amount of business
which Minneapolis gives the railroads
the city is entitled to better passenger
service that it has been receiving. A
prominent railway official who visited this
city recently said that the agricultural
Implement traffic alone from this city ex
ceeded the combined merchandise traffic
out of St. Paul, that there was no com
parison to be made between freight re
ceipts from Minneapolis and those from
St. Paul.
Those Street Vacations.
There is no disposition among the busi
ness men of the city, and especially the
shippers to support the request of the
Omaha for the vacation of a large num
ber of stub streets and alleys in the
northern part of the city. The next meet
ing of the city council will have the Oma
ha's request up for consideration, but no
delegations of business men have been
named to help the matter along, as was
the case with the Wisconsin Central ordi
nance. Business men generally say that
the city has something coming from the
Omaha instead of making it a free gift of
the streets and alleys wanted. The de
mand for a better passenger service for
Minneapolis over the Omaha lines is
something which the shippers are making
a decided stand for and on the attitude of
the Omaha in this particular depends the
amount of support which business men
will give its request now before the
They Win the Peavej Prize Debate
at the "I."
The work done in the Peavey prize con
test last night at the university chapel
was a credit to the rhetorical department.
Although the sympathy of the audience
was not altogether with the decision of
the judges in either of the contests, there
can be no question as to the quality of the
work. Three members, each from the
freshman and sophomore classes, debated
the question: "Resolved, That United
States senators should be elected by di
rect vote of the people." The decision of
the judges was two to one in favor of
the sophomores, who upheld the negative.
It was anybody's debate until the rebut
tal, where the sophomores showed up
strongest. The best work for* the fresh
men was done by Mr. Choate; for the
sophomores, by Messrs. Drake and Ladd.
Messrs. Hammond and Schwartz also did
some skillful work for the freshmen, but
fell down in rebuttal. In the oratorical
contest between Mr. Lane, sophomore,
and Mr. McGrath. freshman, the judges
preferred the somewhat crude zeal of the
sophomore to the more intelligent com
position and the more elegant and con
vincing delivery of the freshman. Men
tion should be made of the excellent
Shakspere reading by members of the
freshman class, which added to the in
terest of the entertainment.
Stand* at the Head of the First
Captain W. W. Price of St. Paul, in
spector general, has awarded the honors
to Company F of Minneapolis as a result
,of the showing made at the annual in
spection and m,uster. Company E stands
second. Company D of St. Paul has stood
at the head for years with a score of 90 to
93. This year the company stands third
with a record of 90 points. Captain
Washington Smith's company breaks the
record for several years past. The rating
of the other companies of the First regi
ment is in the following order:
Company B, Minneapolis; Company I,
Minneapolis; Company C. St. Paul; Com
pany G, Red Wing; Company X, Still
water; Company A, Minneapolis.
lSun Proof/
7 \ \€lr©' / '
\W jf so pure,the mislnggo^^
x^exact, that no other paint /£/^*
<S^jf la quite so durable. 48 colon.V^^*
-C§ /and white. 'Book of paint knowl-\ •£*
"^§^l &ige free. • Inducement to dealers.
. "S? /.Patton Paint Co., Milwaukee. Wla.V^'
?T I , PUUbarfh n»le Glut Co.. DMribabn, 1 ■£-
S: I ' tOO to 610 B. M St., Bl»a«mpe!l«, Mlm». - \ %.
A full stock of Patton's Sun Proof Painta
can be had at the following places:
Andrews & Sullivan, 610 Ist ay S; F. C.
Smith, HOI Western ay; Peter Faber, 211
Plymouth ay; F. 0. Richards, 605 E 24th st;
M Chilstrnm, 2 W Lake st; Waldron & Co.,
2600 Lyndale ay S; F. Hirschfleld. 243 20th
ay N; If. Rose, 113 Washington ay N; J.
Trump, Robbinsdale; Q. E. Woehler & Co.,
SO2l Crystal Lak» ay; O. E. Woehler, 4180
WtMhington ay.
£g?kf& VEG-E-TOM
fTlfimk ■ Our Dew anesthetic for prevent-
JW Ing pain. No extra charge.
ff it '"' M 1 ' ' CONSULTATION FREE. ,
i ' W:' U- ' * •'' '•' DENTIST,';.
? %% 9 Syndicate Block, 52iy> Nicoilet
WE have just received an elegant assort
ment of the very latest styles in Im
ported and Domestic models; also
many of the Renowned Connelly Hats of Orig
inal and Exclusive Designs in Tailor-made
tjats and Turbans to be had only at M. E.
Wallace's, Sole Agent for the Connelly Hats
in Minneapolis, St. Paul and Duluth. We will
place on sale all these patterns, also 200 of our
own pattern hats, at prices that defy all compe
tition. You are cordially invited to attend this
display of Summer Millinery on
Wednesday, May 22,
This will, be your opportunity in selecting- the
correct Summer styles at the lowest prices.
51S anil SI7 Nicollet Avenue*
Tonight! Wednesday Matinee!
DeKoven and Smith's Romantic Comic Opera
Edmund Stanley—H. W. Tredeniok
40-PEOPLE-'4O -
richard Mansfieid
50c to $2 lw H©lll
May 26—Jessie Bartlett Davis Vaudeville.
May 30-"NATHAN* HALE."
13th and NicolJet,
Matinees Daily at 2:30; Evenings at 8:15
Crand Free Street Parade Daily at 11 a. m.
Tou can buy With each pound of our NEW BLEND
25c and 30c COPPi.ES 1 dozen eggs, at above price.
Our 25e Coffee is a Winner. Try it.
The Leading Meat House and Headquarters for TEAS and COFFEES.
Our3oc COFFEE cannot be duplicated for 40c elsewhere.
Our 25c COFFEE cannot be duplicated for 35c elsewhere.
Catholics to Celebrate Establish
ment Of First Cliurvli in St. Paul.
The fiftieth anniversary of the estab
lishment of the first Catholic church in
St. Paul seminary, owing to the fact that
brated in that city July 2 and 3. The ex
ercises will be held on the grounds of the
St. Paul seminary owing to the fact that
the cathedral is not large enough, and
will be public. The morning will be de
voted to the jubilee sermon by Arch
bishop Ireland and the celebration of high
mass by Bishop Cotter of Winona. In the
afternoon the laying of the corner stone
of the new chapel at the seminary will
take place. A large parade will be held
the second day, terminating at the audi
torium, where a program of music and
speeches will be given.
The diocese of St. Paul now includes
twenty-three parishes. A few members
of the church who welcomed Father Cre
tin fifty years ago on his first visit to St.
Paul are still residents of the city.
Judge Sanborn Uphold* Lower Court
In Cedar Lake Cane.
Judge Sanborn of the United States
circuit court, filed a decision yesterday
upholding the lower court in the case of
P. H. Kirwan, surveyor general, against
S. J. Murphy, et al. The decision con
firms the title of settlers to the shore line
of Cedar Lake, Minn. Settlers original
ly took up lands close to the border of the
lake, but Kirwan ordered a reserve and
established the line some distance back,
Witt's Meat Market.
All Hi* T*l '^«ln 1275-1237.
4H IllCa I Gil S niss. 86.
c O nvofiS?°r ke. d... : MUST SELL
s=lb. jars Common Dairy.". 122$ 14c
s=lb. jars Good Dairy .. _ : fie 16c
s=!b. jars Choice Dairy ;::7*. 18c 20c
This Butter was Bent to us on con
signment with ': \
7600 1 n M n EARLY Choice Lands.
lOUU M^e*^«sa selection IsHGIGS LaflClSa
ICIOn AT ¥*% Hftn $1.75 Balance 3
1880 ffllil OOiUU payments, 6 percent.
Farms improved and unimproved—l6o acres up in fertile James River Val
ley of North Dakota. . When you write tell me about what you want and Iv
will give you full particulars and know I can make you money on the pres
ent rapidly advancing market. :
W. B. S. TRIMBLE, Jamestown, N. Dak.
UDll. 1 Miller,
330 Lumber Exchange
$10,000 will purchase.the. 12-room house, No.
■hade trees,; etc. , - :■- ■; '' ■_■ ■ ■-;;^'
$10,000 is the very low price for the 12-room I
house all' modern, combination' hot air and 1
hot water heat; • corner letr;«xl»."ifAlso" ha»
at good ; barn. / No. 1608 Stevens ; ar. "... ■- V|
■a ■ H^blßß The Casino Success
jVitJluncjo ,
Of Mirth I^BE^S
and Ulna.! (
Melody. - Matinee To-morrow.,-' y
Next Week;.:..... "KNOBS (>' TENNESSEE."'
Oe>\i^oy Theater
Matinee at 2:30.. . Evenings at 8:15
' - - "THE BIG HIT"- ■ Prices
Mabel Haze lion *<¥
Burlesque Co. ; 2O^
And Finest Array of Vaudeville j - Qft//
Acts This Season. l,T*"r.
A satisfying
Place to Eat
{30 300-310 FIRST AYE. S.
from the shore. Settlers held that the
land was theirs by virtue of their patents,
even if the original survey was erroneous.
In this the court sustains them.
YBvetybody 1
F\ Bh*f o~~h *VUIT\ V , JET* ' . 1
fe • sL JL j*-^fr ii* i i
■ JIM fiSSA I L J n<* alwaysnß
iTajp V*%| Jk m »i^initorm, theW
Wlf \-f |CJ A casein the home ■
By V~***will soothe the mind m
I . • X- and cool , the body fl
• I *> . > duriug the sultry JB
ffl( ■. A_/enmmer.
■■ — V " Order from our • agent in H
EB '^k VNthl» city. ; r
igi J o*S\ handsome llthofrsph ■
' booklet free to all who write. ■
5 JOHN «J»iNr» ?SRPWI'" r! CO.. ' •■■■ Cr'-«sp. Wis. ■
R C. BEUCK, Mzr. Minneapolis Branch, 3
! f|_sth St. and 12th Ay S. Tel. 732 Main.
dence of 12 room*: solid brick wall, pressed
brick, brown ; stone trimmings; • sice -of lot.
76x124%; first: story In hardwood; rooms' all
papered; large •, closet In • each room; :bath-,
room; three waterclosets; steam Eheating 'of
the beat construction; ■-.■■: eight mantels • and
grates; laundry, - with , stone set tubs; storm
»ash window screens and doors; In (act,« <
first-claws home.. .1804 First ay S, one bloc*
from Nlcollet ay electric car; 15 * minute* 1
walk from postofflce. . Price very low. .>;,'-.
1800 First ay S; corner lot, 76x124 fine lawn,
$7,500 only for the 10-room house in Sunny
side. ■ No. 2322 Bryant ar S. ■. All ■ modern,
with ; barn; hardwood finish, '• floors, etc.; largi
lot. 86x128. s -"..■*• '^'

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