Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 5, 1901.
VICTORY OF SAGE Russell Talks of His Minnesota Court Decision. WILL NOT EVICT SQUATTERS That Is. He Will Be Thus Lenient If They Trent Him ■ Right. New York, June s.—Russell Sage showed •nd read to a reporter the following tele gram dated St. Paul, Minn.: The five cases in supreme court of Minne sota were decided in your favor to-day. —Owen Morris. "Morris," said Mr. Sage (in a tone of exultation which argued well for Mr. Mor ris,) "is my lawyer. He is a very able man." The suits which Mr. Morris has won for Mr. Sage concerned his ownership of about 30,000 acres of land in Steams coun ty, Minnesota, the value of which (so Mr. Sage told the reporter) could not be tdti inated offhand in a lump sum, "because it waa variable. "Some," he said, "is wortn $20 an acre, some $15, some $10. It would not average $15 an acre. Ten would be nearer." The '"human interest" in Mr. Sage's vic tory comes in through the fact that there are many settlers or squatters on Mr. Sage's tract of laud; that some of them have been there from twenty to twenty five years; that they never dreamed that they would ever be bothered by a rent collector or even tax-gatherer, and that they believed that they had acquired "squatter sovereignty" in the land and could not be ousted. The land passed into the possession of Mr. Sage as assignee in trust of the lands of the Hastings and Dakota railroad. Some fears have been expressed that Mr. Sage would follow up the court assertion of his ownership and his victory over "Dave" Crowiey and the other old-time settlers or squatters ■who disputed it, by wholesale evictions. Said Mr. Sage: "Bah! That's all poppycock!" said M-. .Sage, "I'll treat them with cols iteration. Why should I evict them if they deal fairly with me? I simply wanted to make it plain that I owned the property, and I should think 1 do! 1 pay the taxes. That locks exceed ingly like owning it, the taxes are not in considerable at that. I am interested as a stockholder.in the Hastings & Dakota road. In fact, I own a majority of the stock. We : got a grant for the building of that road. I J went on md built that read. The road earned that land, which was transferred to me by j the stockholders. Do the tenants on that ; land who have just tried unsuccessfully to evict me, you see, instead of me evicting them —do the tenants on that land expect to live rent Tree and have me pay their taxes be- B'des? They must think I'm that I'm— ahem, very accommodating. Of course thero was no doubt or hesitancy or dissent about the decision." Crowley had not a title. He ' had, 1 believe, a contract there or an agree ment, .and did not live up to his agreement. My lawyer tried to make him adjust matters; has been &i him two years or mere. He is en able'man. is that lawyer of mine. We had a contract in the land with a fellow, by The name of Lamphrey. He made his contracts and did not meet his engagement v ith me. We had, of course, to bring suit against him and dispossess him. That's all there is to any eviction talk. All those men— those others— that treated us as the owners of the property, that recognized the fact that it was cv.rs and that we were paying taxes on it, we tieatsd, 1 tell you, with the utmost coi sideration. Wholesale evictions! Oh, no! You can't make an Irish landlord of me. Of course, agree ments must be kept :ind obligations liiust be met, according to their ability, by tenants. They must realize now that they are tenants md not owners, and I will treat them all with the utmost consider* 'PINOS DEPORTED Seventeen of Those at San Francisco Are Diseased. Star York Sun Special Serwio* Washington, June The secretary of the treasury has ordered the deportation from San Francisco of seventeen native Filipinos who were detained there several days ago for medical examination at the quarantine station. They belong to the party of Filipinos bound for the Pan- American exposition. It \ was found that seventeen of the twenty-five or thirty per sons forming the party were suffering from various diseases. SUCCEEDS DALY Henry K. Roger!) President of the Aiuulg-iiiiiuted Copper Co. A etc Torh Sun Special ServUsa New York, June s.—Henry K. Rogers has been elected president of the Amal gamated Copper company. He has been the company's vice president and has attended to the duties of president since the death of Marcus Daly. Leaves Dulnth Union Depot At 7 o'clock p. m., every day in the year, Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Ry., limited train Xo. 8, for Detroit, Buf falo, New York, Boston and all points east. Local train Xo. 6 for Marquette and Copper Country points leaves Duluth at 8:15 a. m., daily, except Sunday. Din ing car service a la carte on all trains. —M. Adson, General Agent, Duluth, Minn. Carey roofing better than metal, pitch and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376. People Who Can Afford To Pay tfor a Telephone have money to pay for other conveniences and ne cessities. They are the ones every busi ness man wishes to reach. How can you reach them? Ask the local manager about the various forms of service. A NORTHWESTERN ftS TELEPHONE JBL EXCHANGE €Sg^ COMPANY. Mb jm '*'■.:*. '.f.-V-fc of all apes, who are unhappy, who __e£^s3^ PJBMMBMMff' 'iljßffa. HfHßjjflffW' are afflicted with a secret, delicate, BT" tJs\ HoMl I 9t 19^9 Private Disease, young; and mid- L v'vi LhRJ j_Hy*r E die-aged nieu, who do not consider . - ■Wl |Vkv An themselves the equals of otaer ]Vv^ 4* Bffli .VilMn.-.^KSkIT. rWHnlBf,. strong, vigorous and happy appear- " £7 ■v O ' Ing men. of men who are successful In business and. society—such men . • fIMSb *v-1 should call, without delay at, or. If living at a distance, write to the Hlnz tBUSL »•# Medical Institute, 47-49 Washington Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minn. /?L.'^/A«> Address letter! H. M. i, Box 595. . ..- . Zmf!s£&\2*&-■ ypy Weakness of Young, Middle- Aged and Old Men, lamtjß^^SsSl i |FR Chronic Troubles, »rvous Debility, Stomach, Liver, Bowel ■ S3&sfoM*vAMr.*: ■■■■■■■ and Urinary Troubles. Kapture by a safe method. Terms: sa"ißi™™lw^ TREATED tood ei'olson?Contracted or Hereditary, In Doctor Farnsworth ■■-■■ ■"■■-■■■*■- all its stages. Mkiu Diseases, Rheumatism,' - - Mt |U|l AlinPfl Sores.-Swellings, Oischarg-es, Gonorrhoea. Gleet, ■ AHI JKE.IJ Stricture, Knlargcd Prostate and Hydrocele. « new *•". ..^■*!■.■-• Honest Dealings, Successful and Conscientious Service, ;■» Reasonable Charges. 'No incurable casss promised to cure. All Modern < Apparatus ■ and Appliances Used. Cone and Permanently KstahllNhed. Everything ■ strictly Confidential: no names exposed ; no testimonials published. ■ Gall, or Write. ■•, .--.. ; "..:-.. ;■ - -^ -..-;-■ ; -•, ■, ; \-\--':. :- "■ ■■ -is HINZ MEDICAI: INSTITUTE «^ l^l^ s" I ■;: OFFICE HOURS— to 12, ito 5,' and 7to 8:30 p. m. ; Sundays and Holidays, 10 to 12:30. £ h|§ FAMOUS SCULPTRESS Vinnie Ream Hoxie to Make Her Home in the Twin Cities. WHAT SHE HAS ACCOMPLISHED Her Hunbaud, Major Hoxie, U to Have Charge, of Government ' Work. Here. Washington, June s.—The coterie of ar tists and art lovers in the twin cities will soon have an important addition to their number in the person of Mrs. Vinnie Ream Hoxie, whose husband. Major R. L. Hoxie, has been ordered to St. Paul to take charge of government work on lock and darn Xo. 2, and the reservoir work at the headwaters of the Mississippi. Mrs. Hoxie is a sculptor of note. Aa Viunie Ream she designed the statue of Admiral Parragut. which was subsequent ly erected in Farragut Square in this city. Her design was selected as a result of competition between many of the leading sulptors of the country. A later product of her genius in a statue of Thad Stevens, which was placed in one of the parks at Lancaster, Pa., a short time ago. Mrs. Hoxie has been one of the leading members of the artistic colony in Wash ington, and much regret is expressed at her enforced departure for the north west. It is related that she is somewhat absent-minded at times, and this failing led to a lbdicrous incident while she was packing her effects preparatory to leav ing Washington. In the hurry and bustle that prevailed in the house she took care to put her jewels, valued at $5,000, in what she thought was a safe place. She promptly forgot where she had put them, and scon after it was reported that the jewels were lost. Major Hoxie called up police headquarters and three detectives hurried to the Hoxie mansion. They | found several policemen there before them, all Intent on the recovery of the gems. The police figured that if* they had been stolen some one in the house was guilty. With the major and his wife they began a vigorous search, reasoning that the thief had hidden the booty )n some out of the way place. The jewels were eventually found, and when they were brought out Mrs. Hoxie remembered that she had put them away herself. Macaroni Wheat. The department of agriculture is trying to encourage the growth of macaroni wheat in this country, and to this end has issued a pamphlet which tells all about the wheat, how to raise it, where it will grow best, and how much it will bring per bushel. Hundreds of thousands of bushels of macaroni wheat are imported each year by the macaroni manufacturers I of New York and Pennsylvania, at a high I price, and the department of agriculture i thinks there is no reason why the wheat ' should not be raised in this country and the money now being expended for It given to American farmers. Even with the wheat brought from abroad the manufacturers in the United States are compelled to use a large quantity of bread wheat for mak ing macaroni, and it is this use of the ordinary bread wheat that makes the American macaroni of inferior quality to I that made in southern France and Italy. I In addition to the macaroni made in this country, we annually import more than 15,000,000 pounds. The department says j that if the farmers of the western states will turn their attention to the cultivation of macaroni wheat they can raise not only all that is required in this country, but will have a large surplus for export, and that the wheat will find an extensive mar ket as a bread wheat. The' department bulletin says: One grta' advantage of the macaroni wheat is Its producing- quality. In a number of j instances the macaroni wheats, when grown j in the same locality with the ordinary bread wheats in the states of the groat plain have given, in seasons oi: unusual drought, a yield two to four times aa great as that of ordinary, wheats. In one section of South Dakota, where the ordinary wheat yielded twelve to fourteen bushels to the acre, the macaroni wheat produced from fifty to sixty bushels. It is a very rank grower and grows to a great height. Professor Carleton.who wrote the bul letin for the agricultural department, declares that if the farmers will turn their attention to its cultivation the wheat output of the United States will be increased more than 50,000,000 bushels per annum in a very few years. With the object of encouraging the growth of the wheat, the department of agriculture has instructed its agricul tural explorer. Professor D. G. Fairchild, who is now traveling in Algeria, to pro cure several hundred bushels of the Al gerian macaroni wheat, which will be shipped to the department and dis tributed in the arid and semi-arid regions of the west. The distribution will be made under the direction of Professor Carleton, who is very enthusiastic as to the prospects of good results from the efforts to stimulate interest in its cul tivation. The Wheat Described. The Bulletin go<»s on: At present the necessity for importing the macaroni wheat is chiefly due to the hesitan cy of American millers to grind the wheat into flour. Many of the macaroni manufac turers have established plants and grind their own wheat. The wheat is a very hard, al most flint-like grain, and special machinery is required for grinding it. The millers are now beginning to take an interest in the macaroni wheat, and before long it is ex pected that several large flour mills will es tablish plants for grinding the wheat. Maca roni manufacturers in southern France and Italy have great difflcutly in procuring a sufficient quantity of the wheat for their re quirements, and a very, extensive market abroad could be found if the wheat is pro duced in this country. Not only is the wheat a valuable article for the manufacturer of macaroni, but Pro fessor Carleton believes that it will make equally as good, if not better, bread flourj In localities where bread has been made from the macaroni wheat flour it is regarded as superior to the ordinary bread, and persons who have eaten it will have nothing else. It is said to be much more wholesome and has other advantages over our ordinary bread. One important advantage is that it will remain fresh for a much longer period. An ordinary loaf of bread will keep fresh generally not longer than a day, while bread made from macaroni flour will retain its freshness and moisture for a week or ten days. It is thought that for this reason the bread would prove a very valuable article for use among the soldiers and sailors of the aimy and navy. The bread is of a rich gol den ye>llow and has a most agreeable flavor. The macaroni wheat will also prove valu able in the manufacture of.breakfast foods. Already some American manufacturers are using the wheat for this purpose, and maca roni wheat grits are said to be a delicious and wholesome breakfast dish. A great va riety of breakfast foods can be made from the wheat. So far the experiments made with the macaroni wheat Indicates that it cannot be grown in all localities as a winter wheat. It is found to be susceptible to severe cold weather, but it is thought that by gradual adaptation through selection it may be made to endure the winter farther north than the thirty-fifth parallel, which is the present THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO. ' m SALE OF AMERICAN BEAUTIES ,- The Queen of Flowers for the Trimming of Leghorn Hats is the AMERICAN BEAUTY KOSE. The king of rose-makers i 8 a Frenchman namecl Porchez. "^ dozen of these doubly royal flowers, in six of Porchez's best styles and in all Ameri- ' 'J^^^SCSi can Beauty shades; j^onsale Thursday morning. For the very . best of goods, imported at that, the prices are fSALE OF AMERICAN BEAUTIES JB± The Queen of Flowers for the Trimming of Leghorn Hats is the AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE. The king of rose-makers ,^Su9F*%&\ is a Frenchman named Porchez. 72 dozen of these doubly royal ilowers, in six of Porchez'a best styles and in all Ameri- ' '■HBw£^*ffsi can Beauty shades, go onsale Thursday morning. For the very best of goods, imported at that, the prices are . : ■ 25c 35c 50c 69c 89c $1 *fM*W %pt^ ; Beyond venture this is the best. rose bargain of the season. ym ?^Br ■|\ 150 Trimmed Hats Worth *2 5 0» $3» *3-50 and #i. each. &t>& QJ3 Jm^l i\ -i v =^^======= —— =^^^^^====== Thursday, your choice :at ........... iHfr m &?£%?s& *^#//^ ==^/^S Hosiery, Ladies' black lace ■ -j^iMMHMidHiki^i M n» m^-^aa^mmMiw«i«ij ■mi mi ■iu*uiumuijuwtyi^jiy^iffffpwwagwuamnim m iimim^,, Lace ■ Department. fivvPlvl lj» Lislo Hose with $f sr~*s ■"'''- I''l'■"•' "';■•'"''.'■'"■•^."■.-■■■c>- <.;•■•■ -" ■ . :■• s- . r^J; k LOvC IfClful BlilClsl spliced heeis and soles. Au expert (wt^&Sfr^ BJH£F • M j<#fe B /O^^JM Wo »i«v Q ii^t TO , ; i i SSSSSES Ji, *^ Waist Sale jl g=SSSf fe^'^aTrs^fho^Vc' St I Hr ' We Want a little harmless excitement Thursday. We shall ' ■"' W*Si : cuhal^cKtmf 3 ValenclSm^/ stnA-inVfnrKn!! !»„.«, i Sift I '-i pay for our fun b-v selling some of our regular $2.00 Shirt Waists £. fmt Duchesse, Batiste and Cut-out. The bioiKiug iorauc, one pair aw ■ - Jfc¥L at $1.48 each.• They are all new, seasonable goods, as fresh and : \5^P colors are white, cream, ecru, linen Ladies' tan Cotton Hose velvet H :' /3^C\^K^ stylish as anything in the market, and the time for wearing them jJOSn^ and black. Our prices will be as finish; full fashioned, extra double I '/M\\vS has hardly begun. . r - ■ / JilHWißfci"V much below the ordinary as usual, sole and high spliced .g 1 _ | //Y/a\\\®v In the lot are Waists of fancy striped Madras; blue, pink M Rf#fim v/f- to „ ot } heel. Per pair l£2« 1 ////AU\Wm\ and heliotrope; plain chambray; black and white striped and plain f/Mf il li\m\ Not.. 15c 18c 2lc 25c 33c 45c 59c Hnvs'-mri m.Wc'fir, irilW o t™ir 1 ////A\\\\\\ TO Linens- Sailor Collar Waists, in satin-striped white Lawns; fi[Mffhw*%, -But.. Oc 12>40 16c 180250 380460 Uo\s and misses niie ribbed stock- a /l///\\\\\\»\\\\\\ nlain nink hlnw qnri onflvt t »wn O r9f'Mffl:-Jti/tffl*Mlkxw\ \rr vui « .•• injrs 4-thread lisle wifth reinforced i /if/ M\m\l tit! a -\u • ' £ caaet Lawns, [fim<&mi,4m-wk ashable Lace Allovers, in white, for 50c; one pair ISFC \\\y mfi? For Thursday's Bale, each. — VWUi Wz fit Ladies' Embroidered Turn-over Children's 2-thre.d ListeHose, 1,1 Iff '"" TO P4JI qSalH^wm beTo?d ThL"'«- SibS«Sr t'!^ i'l Ladies' Shirt Waist Suits ■HP /I ESli lie the2sckind; per pair.... Ifi2u i Sri 1 >• - W'l/ /#i\ ißPilll HP lit Florida Water, \T .„ r!,,^ T7 *• n♦* xt ,* ILi \ Made of Chambray, in blue, pink, J^tm —a m*. jo^ W 1 /HA " i/vr l* large bottles, 25c Men s pure Egyptian Cotton Half I Hi V oxblood, and reseda. Waist and skirt $CJB dSS I ft* - Talcum Powder, the best made, 16c Hose in either black or tan, silk and I|\ \ : are trimmed with white braid. Each 38&&flfrmw3&£5 ' HI A new Soap for shampooing pur lisle finish, seamless and stainless, w V\ . suit ' «:--• m sq^^^ \J poses, the nicest article m - with double heels and ■.-. 44*1 ft 1 > ; suit..... -^ a> ■ ever used nicest article SC tne><i Ppr rnir Sr Obi icgYt,, ■■mmim.. ________^.^_____^_^_ '^' ''•"■'•'' ■:----'»: ■^■•■' '■■ ■ ■ . DIU uscu *"* toes. Perpair I ***+.%* - I iIiHMIHIIIiII I |||||||itawiiwi^«aiiuju^^ m i— mi^jT Shandon Bells Soap 6c Wash Goods Specials i£k^ Hammocks. Crockery Barn/aims* ■ ¥«&^~-<^W'..'«^ \ 'In Basement. * i'sT-;'. ■•.'■ • • ' *& <i^ You know our Wash Goods Department is divided into two bjC^rffe^l %- - >^7^'' The following odds and ends of Crockery are occupying space, sections, one on the main floor and one in the basement. We **v^wV \^^^^^^/m^) that is wanted or something else. They will have to go even if have two important sales for Thursday, and you will find it con- "I®ltey^^_l /Wsj we don't get more than 25 cents on the dollar for them. And that vement to remember just where they are. iS what we offer them at. Such opportunities do not occur more Mam Fioor. ;; Prints, in blue, \ ESD W^ than once or twice in a lifetime. Dimities fast colored Lawns black, gray and red: /HI A • *^^^s—-?^>r^iti r . c di c ad * ™». ,".': „ i r q +; c +^. c 4-i n , c ' n h J -, ' =1P .^^^C^Hl^wf'l J/ Covered Sugar Bowls— Covered Butter Dishes— and Batistes; the 7c and be worth 7c a yard \ iilj \ f,>VTiT r /f' v Ofl . , . „ D , n -- mmlitipa W},il« fhoir «^ -I ? If UT v A 'V^ Keg. 29c each, sale, each 8c Regular 90c each, sale, each. .23c qualities. Nile they Jgigr* 36-inch Percales- V 'V t LW^ Keg. 40c each, sale, each lOc Reg. 75c each, sale, each..... 19c last per yard ........ %M 2** worth 10c a yard...... ) Per Yd. Child's Cotton Mesh Hammocks, Reg. 50c each, sale, each..... 15c Reg. $1.15 each, sale, each... 29c Genuine Egyptian Tissue, W ' double cord, fancy striped, knot- ' Reg. 65c each, sac, each XV* Turkey Platters- fJ V in a full line of styles and color- fAf I (HI fjHlilf ted with one curved spread- EiT| Re^'Sl 25 eacl^sale each "' '^2c R^g. Gsc each, sale, each 1 7c ings; universally 25c |Q n VUIMPB IVUHtCI . er, length 8 ft. Each..... .©WO geg. |LJo each sale each .. 32c Reg. We each, sale, each . 23c a yard Now I ISC Mosquito Netting, in dark Wa 3*% White Mexican Sisal Hemp Ham- , h eaui.wie.eiiui-.-.oog Reg. $1.00 each, sale, each...2sc » yaru. ix0w............ ***** green linen. Sale, yard. mocks, length 12 ft. 6 in. CO« Covered Soup Tureens— Reg. $1.20 each, sale, each.. .30c Basement. .>, - <' ■- . . ... "" TT „ Each O*fC Reg. 81.25 each, sale, each.. . .32c Reg. $1.30 each, sale, each.. .33c The figures tell the value of CoUon, iS^SSS u?£»-^ Woven Cotton Hammocks, with |eg.|L^e^ sale'e^ch-122 Reg^US each, sale, each...34c the following bargain better yards. Sale for, yard.. P..,..,.5C ttn^ZlT^™* Bet £S SfcS».sl% B<Se^Sio,, sale, d0z..., 30c than any comment: _ 108^ 8"4 ] bleached 1 fit* . Woven Cotton Hammocks, with iel" 84^ Sch' lale each fti 923 Nappies -32-inch Zephyr Ginghams, the 15c sheeting, 19c. Sale. : I 3PU curved spreader at each end, very S ' ' 'Mc *lIZB Special, 2 for ..5c quality in last year's pat- B- o 9-4 bleached Sheeting, JQI ,-* strong. 4*4 WZfi Egg Cups— . Saucers terns; per yard ...:.... «9U 23c. 5a1e.......;^ ; I »2b Each...:.,..:.. Reg. $1.60 dozen, sale, dozen. 40c Special, 2 f0r...; .....5c HfJESSfe^Ltf —ii--- BIGYCLE SUNDRIES. I LMepimisllp Dept. Thursday on a few of our best S sell- fjF" —. :.- „,-, ~m ** ■ Vfl><b aUlf l#fllCdl Muslin and cambric Drawers, um in" lines" &JU ■*->-* -•■ — : ■ brella style.deep lawn flounce tucked Lace Curtains, Scotch net in hand- Njj jf ' ■'■ Bicycle Foot Pumps, brass cylinder, > jJJ •■ Bicycle Chain Cleaners *ff%^ and finished . with wide edge of some Brussels effect, OO^ &L nickel plated, will fit any tire; Oft m peg. 19c, each . ... lUG torchon lace. Regular oOc O"7 g» perpair.. .o(lG UK worth 65c. Special, each..... «S«fG jm*u-JL I £ ♦• " 7'^ Vv garments, Thursday pair... 0.1-,« OlimiKißQiiniiWQfl Wm \ Inner Tub*-s trunrantpprJ aa ' £&&®fi&%g£fr_2BßMS&. Combination Pant Guards, takes _- , ,■-.-• --umersat $i.t»»ana •jj.i.atJ. IM| \^ inner j.uDes, guaranteea, OQ mgi.fi-^'^BKb dace of a lock 15c a nair or ma ' Muslin Gown,with V-shaped neck, Brussels and Irish Point, value §1 Regular 81.00 for, each .. ...O If C M WB&ti/m Sr J • P 100 daintily trimmed with lace insertion! up to $6 a pair, all 3V 2 yards ' 1i I t _ r Inner Tubes, guaranteed, v JBk |- V IHBh v*» "; -ww hemstitched tucking and lace edge long and new pat- (ft Q~ QQ j|,/Hartfords;reg.|l.2sfor,each©oo V WM - Wf Hard Oil, 10c box - - K-^ ed lawn ruffles. An 89c k*Q^ terns; pair ...^DvbO«! |i^ Single Tube Tires, guaranteed, reg. *w&m*Kgmß&&* f O r . ..'•...........00 garment, Thursday I O*fC Couch Covers, in Oriental tapes- lM each pair> or $2 %-Pint can Rubber Large bottle Cycle Oil ....... 3c ram brio mrirf i,Tnhr«ll a R tvl« try. fringed; nearly down to half /H Niekei-pVated ;.^«^.. Cement, reg. 15c, g© Bicycle Sprocket 7 ' IOC deep'o'unce^vTth tw"rowlVlS $5 00 Covers $2 75 1 i bicycle w?ench if for can. «o«j> Locks, each, only ....... IWC insertion, wide lace . edge, under ll mf° li'H V ti es,reg.^O^ /^^kpWlfliW^W Cuckoo Bicycle Bells, worth piece and dust ruffle. <* 4AC 86.00 Covers $3.75 V• i 25c,ea.1S9© • §Pv * '"J up to 75c, special, AO A jfl B^» Each >li^W Window Shades, 3 ft. wide, 6 ft. >™ Leather handle - -if each, 35c and 40@ I B"!"* -c- „ .--,•* v.l long, made of good quality M»- _, J^V edine. r nanaie **L_ • ->" Toe Clips racers ,- XT «| Bai/ Fine Cambric skirt, umbrella opaque; all ready to hang, eal©C jZaZSZS' TbS %"^^ nair 2or r racerS> lOC •QO -^™IBffl^^ style, deep lawn flounce, finished ScrP^n« q-fniH «nii^n«ir filial *^^^»^°9 "g K«* <&^ pair.ioi, pair <U9O with cluster tucking and ruffle of wifirp"tfy S tlkXe!tls0 OaA "^^"pair .. ■OO A full line of Fishing Tackle at Popular Prices , deep embroidery. ....$2 values ....•..■.......•.•. > ...;3f06 ————■ _ "■■■■■■'■■■——■ i^acn......... .....^am Curtain Rods, the brass extension u««/H,»«.«i.*«#«. ~. -, j. iV- , « T - LL jtt x. Cambric corset covers, Marguerite kinds, 30 to 54 inch; a 15c <n^ iHHHInCPChiOS • SIEIMIIf !* I IlflfPU/f Misses fine Jersey ribbed Vests, style, round neck, finished at neck rod at, each DP© IHUHUIIVI VIMViO .. OtIIIIIIIVI UllUVl WVUI • silk finish; pants to match, knee an sleeves with lace A f|" Silkoline, 36 in. wide, fast (ft _ At half price: 50 dozen flyman- Hot Weather Bargains. it^ThiSSJv^rff^^iiiC edged cambric ruffle, each colors, I2&c quality, yard,.... «PC ufacturer's samples of I .dies' em- .;'. ,f.- .. lty. Thursday, each...... ■ &2« r..-+-.„ •«. ©a ■• 1, -j • broidered and lace trimmed Linen Durable goods for men: brig- _. ,x>. _^ nrSf^in bwiss Sh inches wide m Handkerchiefs, the regular price of gan Shirts and Drawers, also in nat- ~. a / C2IIIIPPII llf ill Films ' 6-ex pretty novelty stripes, -^3 ft which is 25c each. - 4 AI A ural colors and fancy «G ft (lIAVfS Ladies' Pure. Silk VUIHW U .VV|fl. posureguar peryard... ........ ■ ;. I4tl Thursday only, each I^2© stripes, each 4&.0© «IVIVO. Gloves, with.guaran- anteed, Tapestry Squares for upholster- " . ... '. tee ticket in each pair, which means 3^x3^, each, 27c | 3^x4^, ©a.31 c ing and cushions, half price— : Ladies' and Men's hemstitched Ladies' sleeveless Cotton Vests, in • a new pair free if the tips give out . - . -^ Reg., ea., $1.50 $1.00 75c 50c 25c Linen Handkerchiefs of A n ecru and white, with taped 4gh m first; colors, gray, mode,. Kil-» 4XD,eacn........... *lc . Sale, 75c 50c 38c 25c 13c our 15c quality. Thur9.,each IUG neck and armholes, each.... IUO white and black ...... QUO Neg Dry, for drying negatives, 10c limit of territory where it can be cultivated as a winter wheat. In Minnesota, North and South Dakota, Nebraska and other north western states it can be cutivated with much profit as a spring wheat, and, as already stated, in those states it will yield a much more abundant quantity of wheat to the acre than the ordinary red wheat. In addition to drought resistance, the wheat has also the advantage of being resistant to the attacks of leaf rust and other parasiteic fungi. Twin City Dramatists. Hal Reid of Chicago, once of Minne apolis, is very busy in the writing of plays. Recently he has had copyrighted four of his latest ones. One is "Bob the Bootblack," a protean play of New York life, in Aye acts. Another is "For Heart and Home," a melodrama; a third is "King of the Cattle Ring," a western melodrama; and the last is "Willies Wife." Daniel K. Ford of St. Paul has had copyrighted a romance of.Tirano, in four acts, called "Pasquale Vlsconti." —W. W. Jermane. TURKEY PAYS FRANCE Settlement of Claims .for Armenian Massacres. Constantinople. June s.—The French em bassy is being felicitated by the officials of the other embassies for securing settle ment of its Armenian massacre claims. The porte, June 4, paid over £20,000 the balance of the compensation demanded for" French losses. Americans Live Too Fast. Americans live too fast. It seems im possible for the average American to for get his money-making long enough to en joy life. We have plenty of good games but we never play them rationally. Whether in work or play we try so hard to win that it taxes our vitality to the utmost. Surplus energy to meet unusual strains is what counts. You can get that best by drinking "Golden Grain Belt" beer, for it is brewed from the purest barley malt and hops. Come over to "The Brewery," learn how it is made, sample it, and you will want a case sent home. Low Rates to Buffalo Exposition. Via the Nickel Plate Road. Three through daily trains with vestibuled sleeping cars and excellent dining car service, meals being served on the American Club Meals plan ranging in price from 35 cents to $1.00. Chicago depot, Van Buren St. and Pacific Aye., on the Elevated Loop. Write John Y. Calahan, General Agent, 111 Adams St., Chicago, for full informa tion and beautifully illustrated descriptive folder of the Exposition Buildings and Grounds. FOR A NATIONAL THEATER SCHEME TO BE TESTED IN CHICAGO To Be Made Permanent it Found Successful in Three ' ' . ■-: . .•/. Months. ','. - .•/'. Maw York Sun Soaclal Sor-vico ■ Chicago, June —In Chicago may be sown the seed ■ from which will grow a national theater. If plans which are now under serious discussion come to maturity a test of the practicability of such an in stitution will be made next spring. Man ager Harry J. Powers has offered Powers' theater for.a period of three months, be ginning on April 1, as the place of the test. Should the venture disclose promise he also has said he' is willing to turn over the theater for a stated time each year to the natiorial^theater organization. - Leo Ditrichstein is the person who has sup plied the- plan which is believed feasible by Manager Powers. ■ . ? . . Mr. Ditrichstein's plan comprehends a stock company of approximately twenty eight persons, and in general description might better be styled a repertory than a national theatrical organization. A company of thirty-eight persons would be large enough to permit of the leading players appearing only three times a week while the minor players appeared nightly. After the four plays had been on view it could be seen which would be most popu lar. Another round of performances would show the direction of the public mind more conclusively. The piece or the two pieces showing greatest drawing ca pacity could then be given the preference for the next two weeks, though the others should be performed at least once each week. At the end of a month a fifth play could be produced or revived. Mr. Ditrichstein believes that the re pertory theatrical organization is far more important than the theater for hous ing it. IVeiv Service to St. Louis via "The MilTvuukee" Line. Commencing Sunday, May 19, the Chi cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul will inaugu rate through sleeping car service between the Twin Cities and St. Louis. The sleeper will be carried daily on the train leaving Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. and St. Paul 8 a. m., arriving St. Louis 7 o'clock following morning. The route is via Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, lowa Central and Wabash rail ways, making a very direct line—passing through a very interesting portion of tbe country. OBJECT TO HIS RELIGION lowa. Seventh Day Baptist Has a Hard Row to Hoe. Special to The Journal. Sioux City, lowa, June 5. —A peculiar condition exists in the campaign for county supervisor in this county. George Hoskins, a candidate for the office, is a Seventh Day Adventist, and his support ers are claiming that he is being discrim inated against because of his religious views. His opponent is the present su pervisor, C. C. Frum. Sensational charges were made yester day by Mrs. William Parmalee, who ac cuses her husband of criminal conduct with another woman before her very eyes. Accordingly she swore out a warrant for his arrest. When the officer went to serve the warrant, Parmalee and the woman, Mrs. Rooker, attempted to flee in a buggy, but Officer Harvey captured them after a hot chase. They were 1 armed with a pair of brass knuckles and two big knives. REGIMENT AFIELD Brainerd's Company Leaves for the Rendezvous at Mille Lacs. Special to The Journal. Brainerd, Minn., June 5. —Company F, Third regiment of infantry, N. G. S. M., Captain Adair, commauding, left last night for Mille Lacs to join the other companies of the regiment on the march across coun try. Captain O. E. Lee, inspector of small arms, accompanied by soldiers from here. His home is at Stillwater, but he has charge of the practice shooting which will be an important feature of the outing. There will be two days' shoot ing when the regiment reaches Brainerd. Each man will Shoot two rounds of ten loads,and to be able to compete in the suc ceeding events he must make 15 out of a possible 20. If he is successful he shoots at 300 yards, under the same regu lation, and again at 500 yards. All who make 100 or more will be given skirmish practice also. Each company will shoot two volleys at 400, 500 and 600 yards at group targets. The regiment expects to reach Brain erd, after a tramp of several days, about Thursday or Friday of next week, when it will be paid off and go to Duluth and dis band. The different companies are: W and C, Duluth; B, Anoka; E, St. Paul; F. Brainerd: G, Princeton; H. Olivia; and I, Morris. At the meeting of the board of educa tion bids were opened for the purchase of $10,000 worth of school bonds. The bid of the Northern Pacific bank of this city was accepted, and the bonds were sold at par, the bank to pay all the expenses. Three new teachers were engaged. Pro fessor J. S. KepDel of Marshall, Minn,, was elected teacher of science, and Pro fessor Ellis Knight and Miss Mary Mon son for the first and fifth grades, respec tively. MAX WITH A HISTORY Suicide at Fergus Falls May Develop a Good Story. Special to The Journal. Fergus Falls, Minn., June 5. —The au thorities are convinced that George Gil bert, who committed suicide at the Occi dental hotel Sunday morning, is a man with a history and that his identity will be fully established in a few days. Mon day afternoon Chief Jensen received a telegram from a man signing himself Holmes Cummings, Memphis, Term., ask ing that a description and photo be for warded him. A little later another tele gram was received from Portland, Ore gon, asking for a description of the dead man, and a third was received from San Francisco to-day. The Portland telegram is signed by Frank Strebig, end the San Francisco dispatch by Mrs. M. A. Gilbert. The demand for electric lights is such Kyi 'M. Pasteur, t>f France, invented a process for kill- Js£§ |r§i ing all possible germs in a product, and we use it. Hffß Bgjfi After each bottle of Schlitz beer is filled and sealed fjy fxi it is sterilized. ' v:. , Wm JLM This is an extreme precaution. The beer is brewed tima in extreme cleanliness, cooled in filtered air, then Iw] ujjj filtered. It seems impossible for a taint of impurity to IjiLj Cuj get to it. Yet we sterilize every bottle. fijK| mm We, who know brewing, know the value of purity. |||f We add vastly to the necessary cost of our beer to »m| assure it. You who drink it get the healthful results of Tjfi h| our precaution. Your physician knows; ask him. pill yWk '•'■' 'Phone Main 707, Schlitz, 1209-11 Fourth St., Minneapolis. i^^'-i iSOI Every Bottle Sterilized &m that the council has concluded it will have to raise the dam and secure more power. The improvement will cost about $40,000 and the finance committee is now consid ering plans for raising funds. —The gradu ating class gave a class night entertain ment before an audience of nearly a thou sand people at the Lyceum. bridge: gave 'way Two Farmers Thrown Into the Riv- er Sear Melrose. Special to The Journal. Melrose, Minn., June 5. —Dick Flavin and Henry Maher, farmers, had an experi-> ence they will not soon forget. They wera crossing a truss wooden span bridge over Sauk river, when without the least warn ing the whole span sank beneath them and went down twenty-five feet into the water, the wooden beams and iron truss rods closing in over them. Xeither men received more than a few bruises and cuts; one horse had his ears and scalp cut off, but is still alive. Dry rot in the timbers was the apaprent cause of the ac-« cident. 9