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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUKE 12, 1901.
VEBXA CHEESE Perhaps you didn't know, but we want you to learn now, and remember, that we make a feature of cheese of all kinds, Full new cream Cheese, lb 100 Good new full cream Cheese, 1b.....12%c Fancy New York cream Cheese, lb.. 17c Good Domestic Swiss Cheese, 1b....^ 16c Fancy Ohio Swiss Cheese, 1b..•..„,• 20c Imported Swiss Cheese, lb « 300 Fancy Domestic Brick Cheese, 1b.... 16c Good Domestic Brick Cheese, lb 12c Limburger New Cheese, lb »*..12% c Fancy Edam Cheese, each $1-00 Roquefort Cheese, lb 45c Norwegian Goat Cheese, lb 35c Young America Fancy Cheese, 1b....12%c Prlmost Cheese, lb 8c • Per Doz. Each Waukesha Cream Cheese ..?2.25 20 Neufchatel Cheese ilii-hhuim 55 05 Camembert Cheese .............. 2.75 25 Fromage Deßrie Cheese 2.75 25 Am. Club House Cheese, large... 3.50 30 Am. Club House Cheese, medium. 1.75 15 Am. Club House Cheese, small... 1.15 10 MaeLaren's Imperial, large.....* 5.25 45 MaoLaren's Imperial, medium...* 2.75 25 MacLaren's Imperial, small • 1.15 10 Imported Sap Sago 1.15 10 Bayles Anchovy Cheese 2.25 20 Pine Apple Cheese, small 4.00 35 Pine Apple Cheese, medium 6.75 50 Pine Apple Cheese, large.... 9.75 85 Butter We have large consignments every day, direct from the best dairies and cream eries in the country. Sweet Dairy Butter ...12%@15c Good Creamery, lb 20c ROLLED OATS—One car just received, fresh ground, 2c lb. Oranges, per dozen *• 10c Soda and Oyster Crackers, per 1b..,» 6V6<3 Ginger Snaps, per lb « 6c Good large Olives, per quart • 30c Green's Home-made Bread. New Potatoes, peck 40c Wax Beans, lb ..». 8c Spinach, full weight, peck • 4c Meat Market Home-grown peas, 15c per peck. Fresh mutton chops, pound 12% c Fresh leg of mutton, ................ 10c Fresh mutton stew, »• 5c Good corn beef, , , ■ ■■■»■*»»»■ 6c Pork chops 10c Pork roast ..«..» Sc California hams, 8c BULLHEADS IN DEMAND Fiafc Despiaetl Here in Demand Else ivherei Cool weather and an unusually large number of amateur fishermen loaded the market with Minnesota fish last week and sent the prices rattling down the incline. The only exception is with bullheads, a variety much despised locally, but which Is in big demand in other localities. Min neapolis is the supply point for bullheads for the states of lowa, Nebraska, Kansas and lowa. Over a ton of bullheads is shipped from Minneapolis each day of the spring and summer to points in those states. The demand has been increasing recently and twice the amount has been required to supply th© Kansas City trade alone. Come Here First Anyt»ody can confidently and em phatically assert that his pianos are best. Anybody can assure you solemn ly that nobody else can sell you an equally good piano for less money. Listen seriously, but investigate for yourself. You can easily convince yourself whether such statements are true or not. You can easily find the house that actually offers you the money-saving price. When you find that house, buy your piano of it, no matter where it is. It would be the height of folly to buy elsewhere, it would simply be throwing money away. All we ask is that you come here be fore you buy. New McPhail, Crown, Sterling and Huntington pianos, cash or $10 monthly. Foster & Waldo, 40 sth St. S., Cor. Nicollet. fCC AW *V!Arnjj| ATT T yskLfm M 11 A^jrTa.ii »v li/Ai evF law v* B EUKa \^vf t£**A Hlfc t 1 AJ[ siM£. THE CITY TOWN TALK Lightning struck the frame barn of W. F. Morgan, 4046 Lyndale avenue N, during the storm yesterday morning. The roof was torn off and the building set on fire. The horse in the barn was rescued. Don't subject your fine colored shirts or shirt waists to being washed anywhere—any old way. Send them to the Linen Laundry at the Plymouth Clothing House and have them scientifically handled. The annual picnic of the Westminster con gregation and Sunday school was held to-day at Spring Park, Minnetonka. The picnic train left the Union station at 9 o'clock. Basket lunch was served at noon. The steamer Puri tan was chartered for the morning. Dan Williams, colored, joint partner of a restaurant in Second street S, got into trou ble with his co-laborer yesterday and threat ened him with a razor. Williams was ar rasted and brought into court, where he was sentenced to ten days in the workhouse. The second annual picnic of the Epworth Leaguers was held to-day at Excelsior. The leaguers left on the early morning trains. Basket lunch was served at noon. The base ball game was played after the arrival of the 1:45 train. Lunch was served at 6. A moon light boat ride will tie taken after the belated members of the league arrive from the city on the evening trains. These convention days, when the city is thronged with visitors, are happy days for proprietors of fake establishments of. all kinds. The most conspicuous among the ven ders of goods are the auction houses, where cheap jewelry and other stuff are sold to countrymen after bids have been hoisted by mock bidders, retained by the establishment. Williani Day, while confined in the central police station yesterday, charged with drunk enness, made two ineffectual attempts to make way with himself. He first tore up his clothes and made a noose and tried to hang himself, but was discovered by a fellow pris oner. Later he made a desperate attempt to strangle himself with a handkerchief, but was again discovered. He has been removed to the city hospital. John P. Quirk is the last victorious dele gate to the San "Francisco Grand Eyrie of Eagles to return home, arrived in the city yesterday. Mr. Quirk is enthusiastic over the success of the Minneapolis delegation in capturing the Grand Eyrie of Eagles for this city ia June, 1902. Every Eagle, ho says, is anxious to visit Minneapolis, and he looks for a great gathering of the new order %-m all parts of the country. The body of Mary Ellen Wilson, an in fant, which was buried in Calvary cemetery, St. Paul, in May, 1566, was disinterred yester day by Undertaker Connolly for reburial in St. Mary's csmetery in this city. When the coffin was opened the remains were found in a remarkable state of preservation, but slight change in the condition being noticeable The ■undertaker says that it is the first case of this kind he has ever seen, and attributes it to the metallic coffin, which was hermetically sealed, and prevented air from reaching the body. Paseengers on a Como car yesterday morn ing got an awful scare. Michael O'Brien who was on the car, told a man by his side that he had over forty pounds of dynamite in his pockets, and the man left the car post haste. O'Brien saw that the announcement of the nature of his freight was about to cause consternation and he turned to tell the peo ple in the car that there was no danger, that the caps would explode only under certain conditions. In explaining this he pulled a stick of the explosive from his pocket and was about to illustrate his lecture when the frightened passengers bolted from the car. The ice cream social and entertainment given by St. Charles' church last evening was attended by about 600 persons. The proceeds will be applied on the repairs which are being made upon the building. Dr. H H Cleary of Galena, a brother of Rev J m' Cleary, pastor of the church, spoke upon the recent supreme court decisions relative to Porto Rico. Ex-Governor Lind and several other attorneys were present. The musical part of the program was a piano solo by vr!\>. Hed(JinS, Piano and vocal duet by Mrs Heddlng and Mr. McNamara, and a piano solo by Professor Jacobson. THE WEATHER The Predictions. Minnesota—Local showers and thunder storms, to-night and Thursday; brisk east to south winds. Wisconsin and lowa— Generally fair to-night and Thursday, except probably local thunderstorms; fresh southerly winds. The Dakotas and Montana—Showers to-night and Thurs day; variable winds. For Minneapolis and vicinity: Possibly showers to-night and Thursday, Weather Conditions. Thsre nave been rains during the past twenty-four hours in the Lake Superior region, most of Minnesota, the British Possessions, the Dakotas, Nebraska and Montana. The heaviest rains were 214 inches at Williston, 1.20 at North Platte, 1.38 at Calgary, 1.12 at Havre and 1.10 at Lanmore. The temperatures continue high in the Mississippi valley and thence eastward, being above 70 degrees north of Minneapolis, Chicago, Detroit and Bos ton. It is cooler in the extreme north west, with frosts reported this morning at Lander and Helena, and snowing at Calgary. Yesterday's temperatures were 90 degrees or slightly higher from Texas northward to the southern parts of Wis consin and Minnesota and southeastern South Dakota, and in the Ohio valley. The low pressure is central in North Dakota. —T. S. Outram, Section Director. Maximum Temperatures. Maximum temperatures for the past twenty-four hours ending at 8 a. m to day: Observations taken at 8 a. m., 75th meridian time. Upper Mississippi Valley- Minneapolis 82 Davenport 90 La Crosse 90 St. Louis..... 92 Lake Region- Port Arthur 64 Green 8ay......... 78 Buffalo 78 Milwaukee 90 Detroit 7« Chicago 86 Sault Stc. .Marie.. 70 .Duluth 54 Marquette 68 Houghton 66 Eecanaba 68 Northwest Territories— Battleford 66 Winnipeg 64 Missouri Valley— Kansas City 92 Moorhead 74 Omaha 90 Bismarck 26 ■Huron $4 Ohio Valley and Tennessee- Memphis 92 Pittsburg 86 Knoxville 88 Cincinnati 92 Atlantic Coast— Boston 80 Charleston 82 New York 80 Jacksonville 80 Washington 88 Gulf States— Shreveport 92 Rocky Mountain Slope- Helena 56 Oklahoma 86 Modena 72 Abilene 88 Xorth P1atte....... 80 El Paso 92 I Denver 76 Santa Fe 72 I Dodge City 84 ST. PAUL'S $20,000 FIRE. Fire, caused by lightning, yesterday de^ stroyed the planing mill of the John Martin Lumber company, 217 Como avenue, St. Paul. The estimated lo3s ig $20,000. THE MINNEAPO LIS JOURNAL. FEW WOODMEN HERE St. Paul Has No Core for Minne apolis. EATS THE WHOLE APPLE HERSELF The Saint Pack* the Visitors Nine in a Room to Keep Them All. It develops that Minneapolis Is secur ing but a very small number of the visit ing Woodmen. The appearance of tha hotels yesterday together with the fact that most of the hostelrles are filled with guests led some of the hotel men to credit the whole thing to the Woodmen. This morning on© of the prominent hotel men said that while his house like all the others, was doing a good business, h© had learned that a very small percentage ot his guests were Woodmen and he had found that other hotels were having tha same experience. Minneapolis is entertaining a large num ber of visitors this week. Many of thesa were brought here by the several smaller conventions that are in session. Other* came here to transact business becauee of the low rates prevailing. This Includes a large number of merchants from Minne sota and the Dakotas. There are more buyers in Minneapolis this week that at any time since the spring excursions. Local Woodmen 'have learned that St. Paul is making a desperate effort to hang to all of the visiting Woodmen. The lo- cals made complete arrangements for en tertaining a large number of visitors. Re ception committees were ready and a bureau of information established at the •Nieollet. But nine in a room goes at St. Paul, and the delegations once located feel that they must stick. St. Paul "Cussed." Members of Woodmen delegations from the southwest in the city to-day, did much cussing on St. Paul arrangements for the handling of a large crowd. They say that reception committees failed to meet trains, that some delegates marched to headquar ters without a word of recognition or wel come, and that when they arrived there they were simply informed that they must rustle for quarters themselves. After coming to (Minneapolis and finding how well they might have been taken care of, as well as learning the excellent system of transit between the two cities the cuss ing grew stronger. The local committees say 'they are prepared to outpoint any city in the west in properly housing a big crowd. Local Woodmen are also tn doubt as to the motive of the St. Paul crowd in adver tising the Minnetonka excursion so strongly as a counter attraction for the Friday evening parade and ball in this city. The St. Paul committee has an nounced that trains will return from Min netonka on that evening as late as 11:30. The locals are endeavoring to secure a big attendance at the parade here and this arrangement is liable to interfere. Learn by Experience. Several Minneapolis business men whom the St. Paul committees induced to con tribute to their entertainment fund are charging certain sundry amounts to exper ience. The St. Paul crowd handed out some nice talk about the thousands of Woodmen who would be forced to head quarter in Minneapolis. The overflow was to be something tremendous. These busi ness men are convinced that the overflow is nothing more than Minneapolis would have received in any event due to her ex cellent reputation through the country and her many natural attractions. One of them emphatically remarked that Min neapolis business men should remember that a St. Paul convention does Minneapo lis no good if St. Paul can help it. MANY ROYAL NEIGHBORS THEY COME "WITH THE WOODMEN Organization Now Has $110,000 Members and Carries $60, --000,000 of Insurance. The women's organization associated with the Modern Woodmen is the Royal Neighbors. This wa3 organized in 1890 at Council Bluffs, purely as a local camp, but it became so popular and the idea spread so rapidly that in 1895 it was officially recognized as the woman's auxiliary of the order by resolution Introduced "by William J. Bryan, at the national conven tion held in Omaha. The organization now numbers 110,000 members, carrying more than $60,000,000 of insurance. " In Minnesota there are 2,000 camps and 13, --000 members. Many of the prominent members of the Royal Neighbors are in St. Paul this week. Among these, and perhaps the most im portant, is Mrs. E. D. Watt of Omaha, who has just been re-elected for the fourth time supreme oracle of the Royal Neighbors. Her headquarters are In Omaha, her home city, and she has charge of all the field work for the society, such as employing state deputies and that sort of thing. During her administration, which has extended over a period of over six years, there has been an increase in the membership of the society of about 70 per cent. Argument for Indianapolis. The next biennial convention of the Royal Neighbors will be in May, 1903, in Indianapolis, Ind. The fact is being urged by Indianapolis rooters to the Woodmen convention as a reason why the Modern Woodmen should go to Indianapo lis for their next convention. Mrs. Irene Bentley of Oelwein, lowa, has just been re-elected a member of the board of managers. She is one of th© wit tiest members of the association. Mrs. G. C. Collins of St. Paul has re cently been elected a member of the board of managers. She received the largest number of votes cast, Mrs. Hawes coming next. She has been a delegate to sev eral conventions and it was chiefly through her efforts that the meeting of the supreme camp was in St. Paul in 1899. Among others who are receiving much attention are Mrs. W. A. Northcott, wife of the head consul, reputed to be an ac complished diplomat; Mrs. Mary Fay Hawes, wife of the head clerk; Mrs. Hat tie Lombard, Grand Rapids; Mrs. George W. Reilly of Danville, 111., wife of the candidate for the board of directors; Mrs. P. \V. Newman, wife of the state deputy for Connecticut; Mrs, B. T. Tousley of Denver, wife of the stated deputy. At the headquarters at the Ryan the following women received to-day: Mmes. ■Mary Cahmore, Jessie Thompson, Ida Cox, Montgomery and Sauter. At Camp Northcott there is much social life, the wives of several prominent offi cers holding levees daily. At Canip Vorthcutt. Chief among the ladles is Mrs. John H I^tchell of lonia, Mich , wife of Major Gen eral Mitchell, chief in command. Mrs. Mitchell is high up in the councils of the sister order, the Uoyal Neighbors, and was the Michigan representative in the last con vention of that order. She keeps open house at division headquarters receiving the prom inent women of tbe Royal Neighbors and the officers and men of her husband's command. In nearby tents, the renters of constantly changing circles of guests, are Mrs. Strawn, wife of Geoieral Strawn: Mrs Da'vis of Hock Island, II!., wife of Lieutenant Colonel S. R. Davis, acting assistant quartermaster general, and Mrs. P. T. Andersou of Rockford, 111.] the wife* of Assistant Quartermaster Generai Just in the rear of the headquarters camp Moline, 111., Camp No. 38, Captain William Goodnow, has erected a tent as a reception hall. The tent is provided with settees and writing tables, is open to all comers and is one of the most popular piacs in the camp. A reception will te given this evening at the residence of Mrs. A. B. Longaker on East Congress street for the supreme officers of the Royal Neighbors. The Girls' band from Kansas will play. The lowest rate to Pan-American ex position has been made by the Soo line, $20 for the round trix>. Prominent Ax-Wielders Now in the Twin Cities W , 1 MAJOR CHARLES m HAW ES. ROCK ISLAND, ILL., Who has been head clerk Bines 1890, and wag xe-elected to-daft W. A, NORTHCOTT, GREENVILLE, ILl*, Re-elected head consul to-day without oppo* Bition. He has held the office eleven yeara. Silt % i t * ** il >-»s s * "" s*tJ * ; * y \ "' X 9 Mfll A. R. TALBOT, LINCOLN, NEB., Re-elected to the Board ot Director*, r *-' - > ' ' ' * '1 * #*-Z£ wSrBaBSBmSmSr " ■* * m JSM T. F. HOPKINS, ROCKFORD, ILL., Defeated in his fight for election as director. No Special Rates for Teachers Now that the school teachers, those vital intellectual forces in the educatienal life of Minneapolis, are drifting away to the seashore and other haunts removed from the "crowd's ignoble strife," the summer of his discontent is felt by the enterprising railroad passenger official. To transport a party of "school ma'ams," to employ the homely language of the railroad man, is an honor for which he strives from the closing of school to the beginning thereof. He sees in a party, bevy or deputation of itinerant "ma'ams" an advertisement worth columns of printed matter, or three sheet posters describing the beauties of his line. So it is that the close of the school year in every important city of the country is an event in the dull, unvarying days of railroad passenger departments. Though the Minneapolis teachers have been shopping for rates, they have to pay regular prices—if the passenger officials are to be believed. In other words, there is no "sale" on railroad tickets at any of the transportation stores. The rate to Boston and Portland is $49 for the round trip, and tickets are good returning until Oct. 31. The round trip fare to Chicago is $20. To Buffalo, tickets good ten days, are worth $24.50 for the round trip. If a fifteen-day limit is desired, the price is $31.35. These are regular summer tourist rates, and every passenger official in Minneapolis and St. Paul denies that the rates have been shaded even a little bit. "But," as a representative of a Chicago line blandly put it to-day, "every road has its friends." W. R. Callaway of the Soo avers that he has not been approached with a proposi tion for anything better than tariff—that he has not talked rates to a single or mar ried teacher, and that he does not believe the exodus of "school ma'ams" this sum mer will amount to much. Mr. Callaway also says that the thirty-day limit on tickets to Buffalo goes. However, on business originating on the Soo's western division, the ten-day limit announced by the Western Passenger association, will apply. The regular ticket men, as well as their valued coadjutors, the scalpers, declare that rates are firm, and that the teacher who travels this season must pay tariff rates. WHERE WEREJHE POLICE ? Burglars Were Very Busy in South Town. Burglars were busy in South Minne apolis lasi night, but got little for their labor. The saloon of Paul Shervin, 800 Cedar avenue, was broken into, but little of value that was portable was found. Effecting an entrance to a saloon at Four teenth avenue and Sixth street S, Phil Hartmann, proprietor, they were fright ened away by a burglar alarm, and noth ing was secured. The glass in the front door of Johnson and Larson's grocery * t ** -i^BB^^^^HHBBBHpBHaBH^B^^^BHBB^WH||||M | IL Us R. R. SMITH, BROOKFIELD, MO., Elected Head Banker to-day. B. D. SMITH, NTANKATO, MINN, Re-elected to the Board of Director* A < 0 i % "v* \ £ ' ** *j'» *' ' H| GEORGE W. REILLY, DANVILLE, ILL., Who won out in bis fight for election at director. store, 1122 Seventh street S, was broken, but the thieves were discovered by peo ple living up stairs, and nothing was stolen. ATaout 2 a. m. thieves attempted •to enter the drug store of A. A. Seger stron, 1223 Washington avenue S, but the proprietor, who sleeps in the rear of the store, was aroused and drove them away. Do you want a roof that will never lealcT See W. S, Nott Co. Telephone 378. A California vegetarian claims that a vegetarian diet removes all craving for stimulants. FREE 200 MILE DELIVERY. We will prepay freight this week to any station within 200 miles of Minneapolis on any purchase amounting to over $25. (If you live a little beyond the 200-mlle limit we will arrange delivery to suit you. 188 Refrigerator sale afJl fijfl 5?", day <wi w, *"M "Imperial" ReMzereton, HftSSw .stye 'C" oak tlnlsh, five walls <£4P*t mm tarn K«£J E23d« of insulation, full zinc lined, 30 ss> sS WQk Inches wide, 19 inches deep 43 O- M 9 Wt&l^M Hd inches high; : regularly $12, at... ■*■ ,^^ Hl^jH Special prices Thursday on all Refrigerators, Including 1 BW^Wf SO toe. three magnificent^ lines, the genuine "White u3M fcg Hi Enamel" (Bohu's), "Gurney" and the "White nflfl «Bx2j!)u!Q ■Mountain. I W^ Special contracts enable us to name most interesting ftS* £° J?iec?w of furP"ureln your house deserves closer attention than a Kefrigerator—a good one is a theworst^ind 8**10111 * P°°r °De a dlsease bree<ier ot New England Furniture & Carpet Company, The One-Price Complete Housefurnl.hers. Sth St., 6th St. and Ist A So. MAKE APPEAL FOR FUNDS COM'L CLUB NEEDS f5,200 MORE Firat Appeal Yielded $4,800 of the $10,000 Public Fund Required. >'. The Commercial Club is sending its sec ond reauest to business men for funds with which to carry on the public work. Iwo weeks ago the committee sent a cir cular letter to three hundred firms and business men asking for subscriptions to the general fund. A prominent member of the committee says: To carry out the work planned by the gen eral committee this year the full sum of 510,000 Is needed. This is exclusive of any money that may be, pledged by those in terested in the securing of conventions. The committee has received to date subscriptions to the amount of $4,800. It must have ad ditional subscriptions for at least $5,200. The committee is now sending out a second letter to those who have not responded to the former letter, and it hopes to receive in re sponse to this letter the additional sub scriptions required. The committee will pub lish within a few days a full list of all sub scriptions, and it is desirous of bringing the list up to $10,000 before the publication is made. As has already been stated, E. J. Phelps is treasurer of the committee. The finance committee consists of A. C. Paul, chairman; Judge Koon, C. M. Harrington, George H. Partridge, S. A. Harris, E. W. Decker, F. E. Holtoa, Frank C. Campbell and Douglas A. Fiske. None of the money subscribed can be expended except on a vote of the general committee, and only for the promotion and advancement of the commer cial, manufacturing and business interests and the general welfare of the city of Minne apolis. In addition to securing a fund of $10,000 to cover the general expenses of the commit tee, including the salaxy of a secretary, who will devote all of his time to the public work, the finance committee will aid the conven The Ninth Is the Babies' Ward" The third ward is the most populous In the city, and for the past ten years, or ever since accurate records were kept, has led all otljer wards easily in its birth rate. Its nearest competitor has been the Scandinavian ninth ward, the fifth in, the city in point of population, which has had a place in the health department rec ords uniformly about 25 per cent behind the other. The past month has shown a remarkable reversal of form on the part of the third ward community in thia regard. The May records of the department show the ninth ward to lead the third by a good 35 per cent, and the health department officials are groping about to find an explanation for the situation. Only five times in the past ten years has the ninth ward led the third in its birth rate, and then by but an insignificant margin. Health Commissioner Hall lives in the third ward, and Dr. Pitblado, the smallpox expert of the department, in the ninth, and the twain, actuated by a commendable sentiment of local pride, have set about an investiga tion of the situation. While last month is the only month of the year in which the ninth ward has held the lead in this respect, the records for the five months of the year show a substantial gain on the other. The usual 25 per cent lead has been cut down to 10 per cent and the ninth warders have a fighting chance to get the van before the end of the year. WEALTHY WARDS BEHIND Outside of the marked change in the situation as between the third and ninth wards, the figures for the first five months of the present year indicate no change in the general tendency of past years in the city in this regard. The third, ninth, first, eleventh and sixth wards, largely communities of foreign origin and moderate circumstances, continue to add more than their proportionate share to the rising generation in the city. The big and populous fourth, fifth and eighth wards take a rank in this respect quite out of proportion to their population, voting strength, wealth and general importance in city affairs. Of the 291 children born in May, 90 were of parents one or both of whom were born in Scandinavian countries and 94 of parents born in this country. tioas' committee in securing a guaranty fund from the hotels and tbe persons interested in securing tbe meeting of conventions in this city. While it is too late to secure many conventions for this year, there are any number that can be secured for next year, and it ia understood that the conventions' committee will bring as many conventions to Minneapolis as the people of the city desire and as those interested will provide enter tainment for. The general fu%d of $10,000 will not, however, be used for the procuring "or entertainment of conventions. The money for this purpose must come from the railroads, hotels, restaurants, retail merchants and other interests benefited by the meeting of conventions in the city. The finance com mittee asks all citizens who desire that the club shall be successful in the work it has undertaken to send their subscriptions at once to the secretary and thus relieve the committee of the necessity of making a personal canvass. NO WOMEN WANTED Mra. Faiimore Refused it "Chamber" Member nli"lp. Mrs. S. M. Passmore, who has been en gaged in the grain business for the past seven years, has been refused a seat in the Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce by a majority vote of the board of direc tors. Four favored her application. The members of the board felt that they could not establish a precedent by the admission of a woman to the membership. Mrs. Passmore ia a member of a grain firm and desired admittance, not for the purpose of going on the floor t but as a protection to her firm. Mrs. Passmore was disappointed at the decision, and feels that it is unjust when she is a cempetitor of those who are mem bers of the Chamber of Commerce. An Easy Way to Make flO. Edmund G. Walton is advertising for a good name to call bis new addition and offers tea arizes of $10 each for the best suggested. Anyone can compete—Just look at the land and mail your answer marked "Name Contest." The* land lies between Lyndale avenue N and Humbolt avenue, and between Twenty-sixth avenue and Thirty-eighth avenues N. Take Washing ton avenue N car. Put MlnneapolislD Your Pocket That's easy if you secure a copy of Hudson's "Dictionary of Minne apolis." ■ It is the recognized hand book and guide to the city; is fall; i- of maps and illustrations is worth many times its price as a sou venir or reference book of facts about the Flour City. F«r sale it all Book ail News Stores for oily 25 Ceils. '''•*"' -•■ ■ - . - . _ —^^____^^_____^_____ _^^ m^m .-■— t MAIL A FEW COPIES TO FRIENDS AND CORRESPONDENTS " "r'' V " ' ' in' 1 ' "'" ''' ' '' '' , .'' ■ '.' "* MEW ENGLAND ' manager. Mat. To-day 25c. To-night 25c and 50c. MARY NORMAN AND A GREAT VAUDEVILLE BILL Next Week Vaudeville at Lyceum. ——— ■iViTiTiiTT"r~i7ii imii - Eat at the Grill Once And you will eat there again; you'll enjoy it. The Grill 9 Mnp *™* ." "■* *** **' Lunch Room, 308-310 First Aye. South. €1 HA For Cleaning Watclies. <pi«vv For Mainsprings. JOHN S. ALLEN, Agent, JEWELER. 110 Guaranty Loan, around Floor. I :. Pan•■- American Eipioi, Mrs. Eagan's Residence Is Open to Visitors. Located in the most desirable part of Buf falo; -walking distance to exposition; five minutes on direct car line. Rooms, $1 Per Day and Upwards. ; Board if desired. Weekly rates. Accommodations reserved upon application to Miss Eleanor Eagan, 155 Cleveland at, Buffalo, N. Y. By Rail You can reach two or three towns in a day. By Telephone The number is only limited by your de sire. The Long Distance Service of the Northwestern mmk Telephone jg Exchange Co. Reaches AH Important Points. HENRY BROS, %HSXSr. STEAM DYE HOUSE. flonaral Dry Cleaner* and Dyers. TELEPHONE 8670-J2. ■ A W A. M. it MiIFEMAI.S BEANS WO M EN sskksmk HH %# ITI Mil s«fe»t;cont»tn Ergot, Tuny. Pennyroyal; not • tingle «^«J »SJ«*J!hS lOS obttinate Mill, reUeTed la a *«*■****:■ •**'*' Voezell Bkm. and QMnbl* * Ludwlff, droggtiU. r