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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 14, 1901, Image 7

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FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 14, 1901.
VERXA
10 lbs light c New Orleanß Sugar
XT for • $1.00
New Potatoes, peck 30c
New Green Peas, peck..*. 15c
Asparagus, large bunch 4c
Spinach, peck .*..»«.»•••••. »• 4c
Strawberries
Will have very fine stock. Prices by
«ate of single box will be right.
. Butter
TVe 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.... 5%0
Ginger Snaps, per lb. *„....« 5c
Good large Olives, per quart.», 30c
Green's Homemade Bread.
Coffee.
Dry roasted, delicious and delightfully
ft agrant.
Hoffman House, lb ,• 30c
Robal, lb , 22c
Golden Rio and Santos, lb 15c
TEA! TEA!
We have 100 kinds of Tea, including
Oolong, Ceylon, English Breakfast, Young
Hyson, Japan, India, Assam, Gunpowder,
Light of Asia, Monsoon, Lipton's, Star of
India and many others. We guarantee
every tea we sell to be strictly pure.
Battle Creek Sanitarium Health Foods.
Ralston Club Health Food
Fresh Eggs, doz , „... lie
Cocoanuts, each 4c
Rip© California Peaches, half bu box. 85c
California Clyman Plums, basket.... 25c
California Early June Plums, basket. 30c
California Apricots, basket 30c
Peerless Market.
Sirloin Steak 12% c
Hamburger Steak 9c
Rolled Rib Roast f. 10c and 12% c
Pot Roaet 7c and 8c
Thick Boiling Beef 6c
Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Pork Loins „ 9c
Pork Chops % , ioc
Pork Shoulders , 8c
Leg Lamb 12^c
Leg Mutton 10c
California Hams , 8c
Armour Bacon 12% c
Armour Ham lli&c
Fresh Dressed Chicken 12% c
Fine Corned Beef 5c
AMUSEMENTS
M«t. To-day 25c. To-night 25c and 50c.
MARY NORMAN
AND A
GREAT VAUDEVILLE BILL
Next Week Vaudeville at Lyceum.
Don't Use An Ax
When you can have a 0% jg% i
pair of Carvers like InlSHi^
these fdr........ %*%&%*
The famous Btsseli Carpet
Sweoper sold by us
exclusively. '
Strousky Enameled Ware, the
ware that wears. Solid steel,
no seams. The best ware man
—attractive in color,
design and price.
W, K. Morisoi & Co.
Hardware, Cutlery, Tools,
Stoves, Kitchen Furnishings, Etc., Etc.
247-249 NICOIICt \\t.
SUBSTITUTION
The TBJLXTD of the Day.
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
Jll'S Little Liver
Pills,
The only perfect
Liver PilL
Take no other.
Even If
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Color
Wrappers,
BJSD.
jM J^^-. When your Deal
WB& -* Sra^ld aches, eyes water,
ppF' '' sight blurs,l can|gtve
'■***&S&. •■■'■ relief in every case.
My work here Tor 10 years is my guar
antee. Examination, good and honest
advice free.
OBTREM,
OPTICIAN, 329 Nlcollet Ay. Room ~S- Upstairs.
MRS. BOTHA AND OOM PAUL.
The Hague, June 14.—Mrs. Botha has ar
rived here and is domiciled at a hotel near
Sehoveniagen, whence she will visit Mr. Kru
ger this afternoon.
An Easy Way
To own a piano. Come in and select the
new one that pleases you, and we will rent
it to you at $3.50, $4 and $5 a month and
allow one year's rent if purchased.
Foster & Waldo
40 Fifth Street South, Cor. Nicollet.
YERXA CIGAR DEPT.
IMPORTANT TO SMOKERS OF FINE CIGARS,
One of the largest cigar fnanufacturers in the coun
try who had 100,000 clear Havana Cigars stored
with his distributing house in St. Paul, desiring: to
retire from the manufacture of Clear Havana goods,
offered us the entire line. We bought them at a
price that will permit us to sell them to the con
sumer, singly or by the box, at less than manufac
turer's prices. We give our guarantee that they
are as we represent them. Clear Havana in reg
ular sizes, as fine and fragrant as can be made. We
quote prices:
PER BOX EACH
PRINCESS $3.00 3c
CONCIA ESPECIAL 5.00 Oo
LONDRESGRAND 6.00 6c
REINA ESPECIAL 6.00 6c
REGALIA REINA, choice 6.00 6s
PURITANIO 6.00 6c
PERFECTO 8.50 9o
REINA VICTORIA 7.60 8e
Smokers will find this a grand opportunity to lay in a supply of
fine cigars at extraordinary low prices.
YERXA BROS & CO.
THE WEATHER
The Predictions.
Minnesota—Showers to-night and Sat
urday; fresh easterly winds. Wisconsin—
Partly cloudy with possibly showers and
thunderstorms Saturday, and in west por
tion to-night; fresh easterly winds. lowa
—Partly cloudy with probably local show
ers Saturday and in west portion to-night;
variable winds. North Dakota —Partly
cloudy with showers to-night and in east
portion Saturday; variable winds. South
Dakota.' —Showers and thunderstorms to
night and probably Saturday; variable
winds. Montana—Generally fair to-night
and Saturday; westerly winds.
For Minneapolis and vicinity: Showers
to-night and Saturday.
Weather Conditions.
There have been rains during the past
twenty-four hours in the upper Ohio val
ley and Atlantic' states from New York to
Jacksonville, in western Minnesota, Man
itoba, the Dakotas, Montana, Washington,
Wyoming and western Nebraska, the fol
lowing heavy rains being reported: 1.54
inches at Washington, 1.56 at Charleston,
1.36 at Bismarck, 1.02 at North Platte,
1.55 at Redfleld, S. D., 1:00 at Aberdeen,
S. D., 1.10 at Devils Lake, N. D. It is con
siderably cooler than it was yesterday
morning at Lake Superior points, and
somewhat warmer in most of Minnesota,
North Dakota and Montana. Yesterday's
temperatures reached 90 degrees or high
er in Texas, Oklahoma, the eastern parts
of Kansas and lowa and in Maryland and
western Pennsylvania. The low pressure
continues nearly stationary In New Mcx-
ico.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Maximum Temperatures.
Maximum temperature for the past
1 twenty-four tours ending at 8 a. m. to
' day:
Upper Mississippi Valley—
. Minneapolis 82 La Croase 86
,JDavpnport 90 St. Louis 86
i; Lake Region—
i Port Arthur 84 Buffalo 86
i Detroit 82 Sault Ste. Marie .. 80
i Marquette 74 Eseanaba 78
i Green Bay 86 Milwaukee 82
• Chicago 80 Duluth 86
1 Houghton 84
Northwest Territory-
Winnipeg 62 . • '
Missouri Valley—
, Kansas City 94 Omalia 86
ilHuron 76 Moorhead 80
i i Bismarck 78 Williston 54
i i Ohio Valley and Tennessee—
)! Memphis 84 Knoxville 76
> Pittsburg 90 Cincinnati 84,
> Atlantic Coast—
1 Boston 74 New York 80:
1 Washington 90 Charleston 74;
! Jacksonville...a. 82
Gulf States—•
((Montgomery 72 New Orleans ..... 86
, I Shreveport 96 Galveston 92
, Rocky Mountain Slope—
i Havre 48 Helena 54
I Modena 52 North Platte 80
» Denver 80 Dodge City 80
• Abilene 92 El Paso 92
*\ Santa Pc 76
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 58 Portland 62
Winnemucca 64 San Francisco .... 62
Los Angeles 70
CONDEMNS DEARTH
Insnrnnee Paper Criticizes the Com
missiorer—His Deputy Replies.
State Insurance Commissioner Elmer
Dearth and Commissioner Bmil Giljohann
of Wisconsin are severely arraigned by
"Insurance," a New York publication, for
their action in excluding the Mutual Re
serve Fund Life Insurance company from
Minnesota and Wisconsin. "Insurance"
charges that the whole case was prede
termined; that the Mutual Reserve Fund
was to be shut out of these states with or
without explanation, and that the com
pany's officers did not refuse the examiner
an opportunity to inspect the books, but
simply asked for a postponement until the
following Monday. Deputy Commissioner
of Insurance Lightbourne, commenting on
the matter, said:
When a company comes into this state to do
business it il amenable to supervision on
the part of this department or its agents at
any time. That company's own statement
showed it to be $1,825,119 behind in payment
of claims, besides an additional indebtedness
of $61,000, due in. salaries, rents, etc. That
is the greatest indebtedness I have ever
known any company with so little capital to
have; but even on that showing, if an ex
amination had proved it to be correct, I
doubt if Mr. Dearth would have excluded the
company.
INSURANCE CASHIER KILLS HIMSELF.
Cleveland, June 14. —George Balrd, local
cashier for the New York Life Insurance
company, committed suicide last night by in
haling illuminating gas in his room at 33
Lincoln avenue. Baird, who was about 33
sears of age, came here from Newark, X. J.,
where he was connected with the above
named company. His relatives live in Mont
real. It is believed that despondency led to
the deed.
The last pine grove in Allegany county,
New York, consisting of 490 trees, h*3
Just been sold to a lumberman for $7,500.
THE CITY
TOWN TALK
Have you seen the very best trunk made
for $5? Barnum makes them and sells them.
404 Nicollet.
Peonies—Great sale of Peonies Saturday
only-^SO cents per dozen—at Mendenhall's, 37
Sixth street S.
If you are going to take the steamer this
summer, see Barnum, the Trunk Man, for
his up-to-date carryalls, etc.
Two barns and a shed were totally de
stroyed by fire early this morning at 8428
Cedar avenue. The horses were saved.
Flowers for funeral* and all other pur
poses shipped to all part* of the northwest
Mendenhall. florist. 37 Sixth street S.
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.,
and get your binding done at Century News
Store, 8 Third street S, near Hennepin ay.
City hospital physicians say lockjaw may
end the life of Fred Potvin, teamster 629
Sixth avenue N, who stepped on a rusty nail
ton days ago.'
At the team owners' regular meeting held
at Alexander's hall Saturday evening, Alex
A. Bates was elected president and Dell
Brennen vice president. The next meeting
will be held Saturday evening.
Four pistol shots rang out upon the mid
night air in the Kenwood district at Frank
lin and Girard avenues last night and sent
nervous chills up and down the spines of
suburban residents. Detectives scoured tho
neighborhood in vain.
Alexander Christy, coachman, fell from the
window of the barn in the rear of the Ches
ter Simmons residence, 2741 Park avenue at
1 o clock this morning. He was taken to the
city hospital in an unconscious condition He
is supposed to have fractured his skull.
Walter Blixt, aged 17 years, was fined $10
in the police court yesterday for drunken
ness. The boy says he secured the liquor in
a Hennepin avenue saloon. The mayor ha 3
been asked to nivestigate and there may be
trouble in store for the saloon-keeper for
selling liquor to a minor.
Professor F. L. McVey, in the fifth address
of the 'Wide Horizon" series at Plymouth,
last night, said that the church, though hon
est and sincere in her endeavors, is ignorant
of what to do for the laboring man and how
to do it. The subject for the evening waa
"The Church arid the Laboring Man "
Local Volunteers of America scout the idea
that they will unite with the Salvation Army
even if a reconciliation is effected between
Ballington Booth and General William Booth,
his father. They declare such' a union is
impossible, owing to the difference in the
manner of conducting the two religious
forces.
When Michael Lath, aged 8 years, was ar
raigned in the municipal court yesterday
charred with the larceny of thirteen goose
eggs, Assistant City Attorney Waite moved
for the dismissal of the ease because of the
prisoner's tender years. Judge Holt took the
same view of the case, and the boy was al
lowed to go. The burly policeman* who had
confidently counted on a conviction scored
thirteen goose eggs to his credit and de
parted.
A big midsummer rally of temperance as
sociations will be held, probably at Red Rock
or the Midway district. Arter the meeting
to-night in Plymouth church, when John G.
Woolley will speak, a committee will be ap
pointed to secure the co-op«ratlon of St. Paul
societies and to make arrangements. Among
the organizations interested are: The Min
nesota Total Abstinence association, the
Women's Christian Temperance union, the
Good Templars, the Young People's Chris
tian Temperance union, the Anti-Saloon
league.
SALEM CHURCH DEDICATION
English Lutherans to Consecrate
New Church Sunday.
The feaet of dedication of the Salem
English Evangelical Lutheran church,
Garfield avenue and Twenty-eighth street,
will be celebrated Sunday morning. Rev.
Qeorge Henry Trabert, D. D., the pastor,
has charge of the services.
The sermon will be preached by the Rev.
William K. Frick of the Evangelical
Church of the Redeemer, Milwaukee, Wis.
A reunion of the young people confirmed
during the last four years will follow the
sermon. During the Sunday school exer
cises at 12 o'clock brief addresses will be
made by the visiting clergymen.
The consecration service will take place
at 3:30. The- program will be as follows:
Organ prelude, response by the ministers
and church officers, hymn, the lessons,
I Kings 8: 1-13, 22-30, the consecration
prayer, response by the congregation, the
Nicene creed, hyton, sermon by Professor
Revere Franklin Weidner, D. D., LLD.,
hymn, history of Salem church, prayer,
offerings, hymn, benediction.
MEANS MUCH FOR PROUTY
Cnmmini-Conger Fight for Control
of Marion County.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, June 14. —The Marion
county contest increases in bitterness. A
strange feature of it is that the lines be
tween the supporters of Congressman Hull
and Judge Prouty, both of whom are seek
ing to go to congress from the seventh
district next year, are strictly drawn.
Judge Prouty, who formerly lived in
Marion county, has gone there to work far
Cummins. The Hull lieutenants are fight
ing for Conger. Upon the outcome of the
contest on the governorship will depend
whether Prouty will be able to make any
showing in the congressional fight next
year. If Cummins is defeated In Marion,
it will virtually mean a repudiation of
Prouty in his home county.
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs. C. A. Sorners, of Columbus Ohio,
wishes to thank Plymouth Circle, No. 4,
W. A. O. D., and friends, for the prompt
payment of benefits and for many other
kindnesses and expressions of sympathy.
—Mr. C. A. Somers.
Morehouse Appointed Deputy.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., June 14.—P. A. Morehouse
of this city has been appointed a deputy
boiler inspector, with headquarters here. The
position, it is understood, was offered to J.
P. McCoy, who was a candidate for state
boiler inspector, but he did not care to bother
with a de-putyship.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAE.
POPULIST CORN KING
Phillips of Chicago Talks of Gov
ernment Elevators.
ADVOCATES A FARMERS* TRUST
SajM Farmers, by Organisation, Can
Easily Get 4O Cents a Bush
el for Corn.
George H. Phillips, the "corn king," in
his address at the banquet given at the
West Hotel in his honor last evening by
the National Grain Growers' association,
said that the farmer can make the price
of his corn if he is not unreasonable; and
that effective co-operation among the
farmers is possible.
In point of attendance the gathering
was not a success. The grain growers
have not attended the convention in large
numbers. There were about thirty at
last night's banquet, among whom were
several members of the Chicago Board of
Trade. J. C. Hanley, pjresident of the
Allied Agriculturalists, conferred the
honorary membership in the Allied Agri
cultural association upon Mr. Phillips.
Samuel H. Greeley of Chicago was toast
master.
Toasts were responded to by Colonel H.
A. Wilcox, president of the National
Farmers' League of America. M. P.
Moran, president of the National Grain
Growers' association; John J. Hill, Jr., of
the Chicago Board of Trade; Professor T.
S. Russell, secretary of the Allied Na
tional Agricultural association; C. P.
Martin, secretary of the National Live
Stock association, and J. S. McDonald of
the Farmers' Federation of the Mississip
pi Valley.
Mr. Phillips said that lie did not
specially pose as a friend of the farmer,
but he was glad to know that he had been
instrumental in helping the farmer to a
share of the general prosperity. He did
not agree with farmers in their prejudice
against boards of trade. Co-operation
among farmers Is possible. What better
opportunity for monopoly is there than
by co-operation among farmers just be
fore the corn crop is ready to be mar
keted. If the farmer could organize so as
to control the price of his corn as the
trust magnate does his coal, oil, and other
products, it would not be all crow for the
farmer, nor would it be the leas turkey
for the other fellow. Continuing, Mr.
Phillips said:
A Farmers' Trust.
Is the farmer a too-many-headed body? I
think not. I believe he can make the price
of his corn if he be not unreasonable. I hava
for at least three years been of the opinion
that 40 cents (Chicago basis) should be an
upset price on corn.
The idea of the co-operation of farmers 13
as good as it sounds. What better than that
the millions of America's farmers should as
two neighbors join interests? What could
they not accomplish? Imagine three million
farmers working to one end!
A cent a bushel on the corn crop
of the United States would pay for
50,000,000 bushels at 40 rents a bushel.
Let the farmers buy 50,000,000 bushels of -corn
futures on the Chicago Board of Trade and
carry it from month to month. It. will cost
not a cent to carry it and the bears will glad
ly pay 40 cents to get their contracts back.
Government Elevators.
Let the government tax the farmer a cent
a bushel on his corn crop and with the
money build elevators in which to store a
hundred million bushels of corn and pay
40 cents, Chicago market, for It, and tan
world will pay the same for it. There is not
so much of it that we need worry about an
extra large crop or two. With the govern
ment ready to pay 40 cents for it the farmer
can borrow 30 cents from his country bank,
if he needs money, and carry the surplus for
seven years if needs be, as did Joseph five
thousand years ago. Did you ever wonder
that there is no large accumulation of eraln
anywhere in the world? We have boen rais
ing crops since Joseph's time, yes, since be
fore his time, and to-day we fear a crop
failure would plunge us into famine.
Mr. Phillips also advocated a farmers'
bank at Chicago with a capital of $25,
--000,000 and shares placed at $10 each, to
loan money to the farme, advancing him
when necessary within a few cents of the
market price of his corn.
The "corn king" says he intends to In
vest some of the bear money he. has In a
farm on which he will raise nothing but
corn.
Dearth of Bucket Shops.
John J. Hill, Jr., of Chicago, who came
here to attend the Phillips banquet at the
West last night has been a leader in the
fight against bucket shops in Chicago.
He says there are just six left in Chicago
and they will be gone in a few months.
The federal law which places a license
tax on such concerns and adds a $100 tax
on every transaction is proving a very ef
fective weapon against, the shops. Mr.
Hill was leader in the fight against pools
on the Chicago race track. He succeeded
in having indicted, with the aid of the
civic federation, more than 100 pool sel
lers.
CONTAGIOUS WARD
It Will Be Greeted Regardless of All
Protests.
There will be no official yielding to the
protests made against the location of the
new contagious disease ward on the city
hospital grounds. The board "of correc
tions and charities decided recently that
there should be no change In the program,
and yesterday at a special meeting of the
board of health it was voted to recommend
■to the city council to allow the construc
tion of the building to proceed. The board
declared that there could be no possible
danger to surrounding community la the
location of the building at that point.
In view of the new rule of the health
department requiring that pupils of the
city schools shall 6how evidences of suc
cessful viaccinatlon before admitted into
the schools, the board decided to define
what a successful vaccination is. The
rule of the Chicago board of health was
accepted and the board of education will
be asked to adopt it. This defines a suc
cessful vaccination as one where "the re
sulting scar or cicatrix is not less than
one-third of an inch in diameter, charac
teristically pitted and perfect in outline."
TO REDUCE EXPENSES
Why the Large Reduction of For
eign Forces in China.
Washington, June 14. —The recent large re
duction of the foreign forces In China caused
surprise In official quarters, but this reduction
is now accounted for toy the terms on which
the indemnity was made up. When each
country put in the amount of Its claim, it
included an estimate of the military »xpendl
tures, running up to July 1 next. This was
with the idea that it will take until July 1 to
settle the indemnities. With the indemnity
settled, each government will pay its own ex
penses in China after July 1.
There is a natural desire, therefore, to re
duce the cost of military expenses within the
period covered by the indemnity, and this
had led to the evacuation now going on. In
case the indemnity remains unsettled on July
1, several of the governments will submit ad
ditional claims covering their monthly ex
penses after that time. These amount to
$2,000,000 a month, according to the estimates
of one of the governments, and in the aggre
gate they will reach 510,000,000 a month after
July 1. It is expected that thia will have a
strong influence on the Chinese in bringing
about a complete agreement before the close
of this month.
An Easy Way to Make f 10.
Edmund G. Walton is advertising for a
good name to call his new addition, and
offers ten prizes of $10 each for the best
suggested. Any one can compete—just
look at the land and mail your answer,
marked "Name Contest." The land lies
between Lyndale ay N and Humboldt ay,
and between Twenty-sixth ay and Thirty
eighth ay N. Take Washington ay N
car. •
KNOW BETTER NOW
Americans Take New Tack in South
American Trade.
WHAT H. E. ATTERBURY SATS
The Argentine Republic Is in Splen
did Condition—Proarreaa in
Many Lines.
H. E. Atterbury of Buenos Aires, Argen
tine Republic, is in Minneapolis with his
wife as the guest of bis father-in-law,
Colonel George C. Ripley. Mr. Atterbury
has been in the metropolis of the Argentine
for two ye*rs as the general South Amer
ican agent of the International Paper
company.
While here Mr. Atterbury has had many
interviews with the grain men who are
anxious to learn what they can about the
grain handling methods of the southern
rival of the United States. He says much
more attention is being devoted to wheat
raising In the Argentine than heretofore
and the acreage this year is much larger
than formerly. The government has fre
cently opened up 600 kilometers of road
toward the south, tapping a good wheat
region. The Southern railway la putting
in an entire new system of docks and
wharves at Bahia Blanca, in the south
ern part of the province of Buenos Aires.
The grain handling and transporting meth
ods are behind those of the United States,
but large elevators amd modern meth
ods are now being provided. The
actual tillage of the field Is quite as mod
ern as in the United States, the very best
agricultural machinery being used. There
are no bonanza farms though there are
some large proprietors who rent in small
pieces. The agricultural population is
largely made up of Spaniards, and in the
southern part there is a very large Welch
colony.
That Brazil Treaty.
Flour milling is a rapidly growing In
dustry in the Argentine and the new
treaty between the United States and
Brazil has raised a storm of protest from
the Argentine millers. By the terms of
this treaty the Brazilian tariff on flour
imported in sacks is higher than that
on flour in barrels, which, as the Argen
tinians use no barrels is a distinct pre
mium on American flour imports. This
treaty was announced after the meeting
between the presidents of Brazil and Ar
gentine at which a sort of alliance had
been agreed upon to resist the growing
aggressiveness of Chili. This contre
temps naturally caused much bad feeling.
But aa the United States takes 85 per cent
of all the Brazilian exports it is not likely
that Brazil will dare to change the flour
tariff.
Cattle raising, as everybody knows, Is
conducted on an immense scale in the
Argentine and the Swifts of Chicago are
now arranging to build a big plant at
Buenos Aires to prepare frozen beef for
the English market.
Economic Conditions Good.
The genoral economic conditions of the
republic are now very good and the out
look was never better for good conserva
tive business. The government is in very
fine shape at present, having just finished
the unifying of the national debt on a uni
form interest basis. The government is
so stable that the last two loans were
taken up entirely by J. Pierpont Morgan.
The government is nominally a republic,
but really an aristocracy controlled by
some sixty families. It performs its
functions very satisfactorily, however.
The Roman Catholic is the official re
ligion of the state.
Immigration has been very much cur
tailed in the last few years owing to cor
ruption in the immigration department,
but this has been very much reformed by
Dr. Qarcia Mercu, former minister to
Washington, and just reappolnted to that
post, having in the meantime been sec
retary of agriculture.
Of the 800,000 people of Buenos Aires, at
least 500,000 are foreigners, and the for
eigners are very active and Influential
throughout the country—to such an ex
tent, in fact, that the national character
is being changed.
Banking Connections Xeeded.
The lack of direct banking connections
with the United States hampers Ameri
can trade relations. The fact that Ameri
cans pay to England exchange in-banking
is a serious handicap. There has been
much talk among Xew York bankers of
establishing direct financial connections,
but up to this time nothing has been ac
complished. Within a short time, how
ever, the bankers of the country will un
derstand the advantages of establishing
a bank to look after this business. For
instance, the shares of the London and
Rio Platte bank, with a par value of £15,
sells between £33, and £34. All of the
English, German, French and Italian
bank shares are quoted way above par.
Mr. Atterbury 1$ not of that kind of
Americans who take a running look at
South America and return to express their
disgust. He is very well satisfied. As he
views it, American manufacturers began
on the wrong tack in their efforts to get
South American trade, but are now get
ting a better understanding of the situa
tion. At first they thought the typical
American drummer could be dispatched to
any place in South America with a cer
tainty of taking orders as readily aad
rapidly as in the United States. But the
social side of the Latin nature was not
taken into account. To give a South
American a good dinner and mafte him
feel that you respect and admire him
while, at the same time you impress him
as a gentleman, is of more importance
than a considerable discount in price.
Americans are now sending out men who
can deal with the Spanish-Americans
after their own methods. At present the
American colony in Buenos" Aires is not
large, but it is growing and most of the
big American industrial companies are
establishing direct representation.
Mr. Atterbury leaves Minneapolis at
once for New York, his old home, whence
he will sail July 1 for Buenos Aires.
P. . / Marriage Licenaea.
Hans J. Nelson and Julia A. Nelson.
Carl Schroeder and Agnes Palrud.
Charles E. Schinalz and Mary E. Evans.
Lars M. Brunzell and E. Maria Anderson.
Death*.
Cronan— 922 Main street NE, June 11,
45 years.
Hensen—Stephen, St." Mary's hospital, June
13. 91, years. ■'- -. ■■„*-.'.. .... .. -..-...-■■ v*
Marston—W. : 8., 1300 Adams - street NE,
June 11. 56 years. .j,, -.-...
r - Carpenter—Minerva, 1327 First avenue 8,
June 12, 68 years. '...., ; ... ■„.
Dalton—Maud, 9 Ortman avenue, June 11,
22 years. ■■;■..:. v v-j^ : -'
Births. ■
Connors—Mr. ':, and Mrs. Frank T., 729 E
Eighteenth street; :• a daughter. ...
Anderson —Mr. and , Mrs. Peter, 101 Mill
street S; a daughter. ... ;r . ..... -
. Gillesbyc—Mr. and Mrs. James, 2308 Twen
ty-ninth avenue S; a son. ... , . .
Madsen— and Mrs. . Charles, 1523 Chi
cago avenue S; a daughter. - . .'
I Sobon—Mr. and Mrs. Stephen, 1027% Sibley
street ,NE;*. a son. ; - ■ <;■-; , v ». . ,
Zajae—Mr. and Mrs. Joe, 1002 Main street
NE;. a.daughter. • • . . . . „
i Smith—Mr. and Mrs. James, 1322 Sixth
street NE; a daughter. .. .
: Kosna— and Mrs. Andrew, 1024 Sibley
street - NE; a " daughter.
- Lundberg—Mr. and Mrs. George C, 2311
Fifteenth avenue S; : a son.. ••-,
: Davis—Mr. and Mrs. Fred, 3847 Twentieth
avenue S; a. daughter. „..„,,.
Police Captain to Be Tried.
Special, to The Journal. ... ■'"'. 1
West Superior, Wls./ June 14.—The : police
and fire commission: will hold a meeting this
week and try Captain Bengston on the charge
of conduct unbecoming, an officer. It is al
leged that Bengston engaged in a hand-to
hand fight with a Swede in a Fifth ; street
saloon. He is now wearing a black eye and
a bump on his forehead. The charges were
preferred by Chief Lutton. . .
Institute for Edmund* County. . • -
Special to The Journal - v :'..'.. ,
„ Ipswich, S. D., June. 14.—One of the most
successful teachers' Institutes held in . this
county commenced this week under the di
rection oT . County Superintendent C. H. Da-
Vis and a corps of ' assistants. Over ninety
(teacher* are enrolled. The Institute will last
1 teacher* are enrolled. The Institute will last
two week|.
sawrftg's special Bargains
in Onr Deparimewoi HouscturalshUg sundries
FIFTH ST. AND FIRST AY. ENTRANCES.
HAMMOCKS | Japanese Fan* \
"t^^^^f^**!^^^^^^^ I>oo° ENTIRE NEW DESIGN FOLD- \
ksi^^*'*~: €**^^S?>f ING PANS. Special prices oh all for Sat- \
■HH^^^ ALL REGULAR 10-CENT FANS, Satur-
BStej^S Hv j- ALL REGULAR 15-CENT FANS, Satur
jj&jjj bHK^W^ "' ALL REGULAR 20-CENT FANS, Satur-
TB*ii^^''*Wß^W^^\^~yjj(|Jß' ALL REGULAR 25-CENT FANS, Satur- i
! >*** :■■ .. -■■:T... day .............. ..;;....;..:;>;. 2Oc ,
A large shipment of the popular "Patter- ALL REGULAR 40-CENT FANS, Satur- ]
son Eclat Hammocks" Just received. , day •••• • •• ........ ...............33c <
; ai Speclal-. P rio|s oh each grade for-Satur-. A a L y L..R^?. U. LAR. 6.°". C.^ T.. P.A^ S> .*s£ J
AMONG THEM 100 CLOSE-WOVEN , I D f M .f« Napklnß[,_ I
EXTRA LARGE HAMMOCKS, with large I FIOMO Napkins
pillow, steel spreader and deep valance; ' '
regularly ?2.50; Saturday .v..;v.-..'.-.,f1.85 5 ,000 DECORATED I PAPER NAPKINS,
100 REGULAR $1.50 HAMMOCKS Sat- regularly 15c; Saturday, per hundred..7o
urday ...„....,, .^ .. .-...-... gBo , ' .!■- - :-■■:- ' .- ■ J
doa° y R. E. G!!^.?. I;??. HAMMOCKS ' Sa7s r; I Lemonado Straw* ] -
SSiii^SJ.oo^ ROPES- with anchor, Sat- m BUNCHES WAXED PAPER LEMON- <
urday, per pair 100 ADE STRAWS, every one perfect. Sat- J
600 Hammock Hooks, Saturday, pair. .5c urday, per bunch .J2e <
I Water TumblorsX I Glass Vases I i
1 ' ' »
1,000 TUMBLERS, assorted shapes, full ' 200 ONLY, OPALESCENT BLUE AND \
size; regularly 4 cents; Saturday, each.2c AMBER 8-INCH VASES; regularlly 20c; !
Limit, 12. Saturday ...10c <
lUau/ Fn/ilnn/l Furniture and I
nCW CnylOllU carpet company
The One-Price Complete Honsefurnlshers. Sth St.. 6th St. and Ist Aye. So. {
%\ Aft For Cleaning latches.
tpi.vv For Mainspring"
JOHN S. ALLEN, Agent,
.. „; v JEWELER. U ...
110 Guaranty Loan. around Floor..
The Best 30c Coffee sold in the city, without any ex
3fSi The PROVISION CO.,
the leading meat house ; also headquarters for Teas
and Coffees. In our Meat Dept. you will find a large
and complete stock of the choicest in Meats, Poultry,
Fish and Vegetables. If you must have files mixed with
your food y don't come to THE PROVISION CO. Clean,
Cool and Inviting.
c-~^> YOU CAN BUY
/^^(Si JitP^***^ IMPERIAL
f li 1 NATIONAL
\ s=g^* \s-bs/ BICYCLES
The Best la the City at the Lowest Prices, at
(r%mmf\ Vt(HfiTV*t hardware store
OiiU A UUli 81 417-419 central Aye.
- We also have a complete stock of Refrigerators, Gasoline and Kero
sene Stoves, Garden Hese, Lawn Mowers, Screen Doors, Paints. Etc.
RAILROAD RUMBLES.
DIBIQIE DISGRUNTLED
May Start a Boycott on. the Illinois
Central Road.
Special to The Journal.
Dubuque, lowa, June 14.—Business men
are signing a protest to President Fish of
the Illinois Central against the recent
action of the company in making Water
loo a terminal point instead of Dubuque.
This city has already lost fifty or sixty
families by reason of the change and pros
pects are that many more will be obliged
to move. While those having the protest
in charge do not admit such to be the in
tention, it is generally, understood that if
the Illinois Central persists in its pres
ent policy, a systematic boycott of the
road will be begun and every possenger
and pound of freight that can be diverted
will be changed to more friendly roads.
Nome Travel Is Ligrlit.
Wholesale rate Juggling affecting North
Pacific coast-Alaska points has demonstrated
to the transcontinental lines that Alaska pas
senger business, except the regular tourist
movement is dead. During the recent wars not
a single party of gold seekers passed through
the twin cities, and since the opening of
the Nome season there has been no travel
except of individual miners.
Milwaukee-!!. P. Alliance.
New York, June 14.—The rise in Union Pa
cific and Milwaukee has started all sorts of
rumors regarding a new deal. It is believed
that when Mr. Morgan returns a satisfactory
arrangement will be made with the Mil
waukee to prevent Its construction to the
Pacific coast, but a big deal involving change
of control is highly improbable.
Big: Presidents Confer. '
Omaha, June 14.—President Charleß M.
Hays ol the Southern Pacific, President
Marvin Hughitt of the Chicago & North-
Western and President Horace* G. Burt of
the Union Pacific and general managers of
these roads held a conference at the office
of President Burt yesterday and left this af
ternoon for Chicago. Nbne of the officials
would give out any statement.
Clergy Must Buy Permit*.
Chicago, June 14.—After July 1 all clergy
men east of the Mississippi river and west
of Pittsburg and Buffalo must pay 25 cents
for permits to buy railroad tickets at half
fare. This was agreed upon by general pas
senger agents of all the roads In the territory
named at a meeting yesterday.
New Bridge at Clinton.
Clinton, lowa, June 14.—The North-Western
Railway company will soon commence work
on a new double-track bridge to be builf.
across the Missisippi river at this point. It
Witt's Meat Market
;, Telephone, . 411 NIGOLLET AYE Telephone, - .
Main 1275-1237. - *»■„■ niUUkiUßil Htfc« . Twla £ ltyv ' &
Stm Louis Broilers and Minnesota Spring Ghlckons.
2000 lbs. Fancy St. Louis Broilers, dry picked ........;.;. 4; i........... 20c
20 dozen Minnesota Spring Chickens, plump and fat .....'....."... 50c 600
1000 lbs. Fancy Fresh Dressed Fowls, any size .......;......... 11 o 12>£©
Export Beef Only , V.,, :
Rib Boast, rolled, 1b '. ... 1 Z% c 15c Good Pot Boast, lb i....;;;,.. 6c 7o
Choice Pot Boast ...... 8c 10c Bib Boiling Beef, 1b..............4© i
Try our steaks cut from this choice beef and see the difference In meat.
Sirloin Steak, (best) 1b.... 1 6c 1 8c Club House Steak, 1b.... 16c 18c
Choice Porterhouse Steak, tenderloin cut, 1b. ': "................... 1 80 20c
overstocked ON butter Bnlk Dairy Batter 1 aft and 15e
5-pound Jars Private Seperator, the finest make will sell , ' AA A
Saturday, per Jar....::..;;.;..;;.■;...::...;.; ;.:.'..& _ ....«fV™
All this butter came in this week, and must go to-mbrrow. This sale Includes any brand
of butter we have. i -
Open All Night
Our Lunch Room Is a model of Neatness
Day or Night.
Tit A f*t«lll Din'n 9and
1116 Ui 111 Lunch Room.
308-310 First Ay. S.
| will be one of the finest bridges in this
country and will be two years in building.
r-j .:' . .. —: '— '■ —'/» ■'. ir^-yi
X. P. and C. P. R. Freight Deal.
Northern Pacific agents have been author
lzed to solicit freight business to be handled
direct, all-rail, into Vanvcouver and New
Westminster and placed on Canadian Pa
cific terminals there, the use of which hM
also been alloyed the Northern Pacific.
lArescentl
IV Hi Batter SIR. I
I Buy your butter at a but- ■
I ter store —we sell direct il
IB from i maker to consumer
I and save you the middle-* 1
I man's profits.besides giving Bj
I you goods at least one week I
I fresher than the grocer or!
I butcher—Saturday we offer!
I in 5-pound jars the: F1
I Best fancy separa- 4] £» a m
I tor Dairy Butter, lb. ■ H&W I
Tl Fancy fresh-churned Cream-1
I ery,direct from churn 41 0% g^ I
I daily,3 and 5 lb. jar,lb ■ «f V 1
! Good Sweet Dairy, |Qa|
■ per lb "... l*i^|
I Fine Full Cream >|A A I
11 Cheese, per lb .... llf til
I Ice Cream I
|fl Our special Sunday will be IS
|| Italian Coramel and Vanilla, I
I ,'.:! 1 ' 30c l o f 50o|
H The Crescent Creamery Co.I
| 1 618-20 Hennepin. I j
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