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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 21, 1901, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-08-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 21. 190H
VERXA
A Starch Bargain
Hoffman's Rice Starch, Mb. pkg.. .fc
Hoffman's Ricena, Mb. pkg 4c
These are sold the world round at 15c pkg.
Bananas (Port Lemon), dozen... . 10c
Elberta Peaches, very fancy—
Per basket, 35c;; per box ... .51.25
California Free Stoas Peaches—
Per b0x.:..;;......... $1.25
Mason's Half-Gallon Jars, while
the lot lasts, doz ...... 75c
Pare Cider Vinegar, ga110n..... .17c
Strictly pure ground Pepper, 1b . . 21c
White Wine Vinegar ..........10c
Excellent for pickling.'
Fruits—All kinds for pickles and pre
serves. Prices always as low as
the market will allow.
Peaches, southern, basket . 21c
Fresh Ripe Tomatoes, basket !2.1c
Native Plums, peck .30c
Crab Apples, peck. 36c
Cantelop, bushel ........58c and 75
Lemons, dozen .. ........15c
Watermelons, home grown ...... 10c
Wai Beans, lb . 7c
Rubber Rings tor fruit jars, dozen 5c
Ua^ihah M.,,.. Coffee is the wonder
. noTTinan nousß of the coffee qa a
trade, 1b.... OUG
Robal Caffee ?b eoodenm! Kh;.22c
Queen Blend agood. coffee:..lsc
TEA! TEA!
■ Our teas are most carefully selected by one of
the most experienced, expert tea testers.
No matter how low the price, we have none
but pure, wholesome, sweet flavored teas. Our
' Price begins a* low as, C _
ib oaC
From a bankrupt stock, a good sweet tea
lugs, while the lot lasts, ' AH.
lb CCC
Bread First-class Bread, ft „
Bread loaf oc
Best Table Salt Mb. sacks best 2c
best iable daii Tableau zc
G*K«liNA<k Win. Underwood's, in |A A
daiulneS mustard-lame cans (UC
We carry a large assortment of domestic
and imported Sardines. Prices range from 6c
can up.
Baaa An unlooked-for bargain. At the
, ■ CuS present price of vegetables are worm
ac; our price while the lot lasts. Q.
per can 96
Matches, good parlor, pig. ......9c
Roll Toilet Paper, perforated, per
dozen 45c
Soda Crackers, hot from the oven, lb, 5.1 c
White Clover Honey, • very fancy,
comb 15c
Saner Kraut, gallon 20c
Cheese, cream, ib 10c
Sweet Dairy Buiter,in jars, I6c, 18c, 20c
Good Broom, each I9c
Corn Starch, ib 3ic
Peerless Market
Fresh Leg Lamb .........12%c
Fresh Leg Mutton 8c
Fresh Mutton Chops 10c
Fresh Mutton Stew 4c
Pork Chops . ~.'.l !<)■:
Pork Loins and Roast 9c
Pork Shoulders B%e
Pork Tenderloins 12^c
BABE THROWN FROM A TRAIN
A section crew at work on the Great North
ern tfacks ne»r the Cavalry cemetery, St.
Paul, yesterday discovered the body of a
newly born babe, which was badly mangied,
and which had apparently beeu thrown from
the train.
Two Extra •
SIIOG Specials
Thursday.
A New Shoe.
Just received a new fall shoe for women,
made of good dongbla kid, heavy extension
sole, latest toe, military heel, just the right
kind for fall wear, made fl^^ C (T\
equal to most $3 Shoes. \$ Jvl
Thursday only .........
. Women's $3.00 Oxf crds, all the broken
lots, heavy and.light soles, tf*i| CJ.|^
all good styles.-Thursday vȣ& I *Jv
0n1y.... *
„ ■ Sixth and Nicollet. ■ f.
Foster & Waldo's great special sale of Pianos is a pronounced, em
phatic success. ; When we say sweeping: reductions on every Piano in
stock it means something^. It ; means; a big saving for the Piano buy
er. A Foster & Waldo sale always has, and always will be, a " genuine
sale. And the public know it. This accounts for the magnificent v
[ showing already made during this sale. $50 to $150 is a good deal to
save on a Piano. That's just what we can do for you. You'll say so,
too, after giving us only five minutes of your time. New Pianos $125 .
. : to $350; Used Uprights; $81), $90, $100, $110, $120, $125, $130, $135.:
•3ST Foster & Waldo 3fi£
THE CITY
TOWN TALK
Go on Journal's Winona excursion.
Wait till you seen Barnum's $5 trunk for a
real bargain. 404 Nlcollet avenue.
Remnant picture frames, 10 cents to 76
cents. The Beard Art Co., 624 Nlcollet ay.
The Title Insurance and Trust company
pays 2 per cent on deposits subject to check.
City Clerk Lydiard left last night on a two
weeks' vacation trip into northern Idaho. He
will investigate copper mining conditions and
possibly do some hunting.
The North Side it to have another flat
building. It wil be erected at 1601 Sixth
street N, for Otto Witte, at ft cost of $7,500,
apd will measure 44x50 feet.
The Journal's Limited Excursion to
Winona, by lake and river, next Saturday,
will be the best, cheapest and last excursion
of the season. Tickets for whole big round
trip only $1.75. For sale at Journal counter.
While playing in the Milwaukee railroad
yards last evening, Kmi! Ehreudriech, 13
years old, had bis foot crushed under the
wheels of a car. He was taken to Asbury
hospital. The boy's home is at 2420 Seven
teenth avenue S.
City Physician Nelson returned from Chi
cago yesterday, wher he put in some time in
vestigating hospital conditions. He declares
that the Minneapolis hospital, as far as it
goes, is the equal of the best of them there
iv equipment and efficiency.
Rev. E. M. Stephenson, Who Is lecturing
at the Baptist summer assembly, will speak
at the First Baptist prayer meeting TiTOTßday
evening, on "The Gospel on Wheels," giving
a most interesting description of the col
portage work of the Publication Society.
Raymond P. Kaighn, a graduate of Hamllne
university and formerly of Minneapolis, has
been appointed managing editor of Associa
tion Men. In the future, the magazine will
be published in New York. It has a large
circulation, especially among members of the
Y. M. C. A.
The wholesale paper houses of the city are
experiencing a great rush of business just
now. Soniu of the firms have had their
I crews working overtime for the last ten
nights. The coming opening of the schools
throughout the state is the cause of the
present Increase in business.
For Rent — Within- one block of the
Chamber of Commerce you can rent room 7,
McMillan building, 3d ay S and 3d st. Room
j is 55x19 feet, steam heated, well lighted, seo
i on<? floor, front. Just the room for grain
coi mission firm; blackboard, 35x9, ruled for
stocks and grain. Western Union cable in.
I Price of $25 per month and location cannot
jbe duplicated. O. M. Laraway & Sons, 100
Bank of Commerce
The Minneapolis Pastoral Alliance, which
was organized at the Y. M. C. A., June 3,
will hold its first regular meeting Sept. 2.
Any ordained minister of Minneapolis and
vicinity is eligible to membership, so that
It is really a ministerial alliance. The meet
ings will be held the first Monday of each
month, except July and August. The in
trusion of reporters is prohibited by an ar
ticle in the constitution. Rev. W. W. Daw
ley, pastor of the Central Baptist church, is
president of the new body.
THE WEATHER
The Predictions.
Minnesota—Fair Thursday, preceded by
showers in east this afternoon or to-ntght;
cooler to-night; variable winds. Wiscon
sin—Partly cloudy with possibly local
showers to-night; Thursday generally fair
with cooler weather in west portion; vari
able winds. lowa —Threatenipg to-night
with cooler -weather in northwest portion;
Thursday variable winds. North Dakota
and Montana —Fair to-nlgh.t and Thurs
day; variable winds. South Dakota—Fair
to-night and Thursday; cooler in east and
central portions to-night; variable winds.
For Minneapolis and Vicinity—Cooler
and probably showers to-night; Thursday,
fair.
Weather Conditions.
The area of moderately low pressure
has moved from western South Dakota to
the Red River valley. There have been
rains during the past twenty-four hours
in the Red fiiv.er valley and the eastern
half of Xorth Dakota, in Wyoming and the
western parts of South Dakota and Ne
braska, in Oklahoma, Texas and Louisi
ana, and from Lake Erie southward into
Tennessee. It is slightly cooler than it
was yesterday morning in the Dakotas,
Montana, Nebraska, Colorado and New
Mexico, and warmer in the British posses
sions north of Montana.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Maximum Temperature.
Maximum temperature for the twenty
fbur hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi-
Minneapolis 92 La Crosae 91
Davenport .......82 St. Louis 56
Lake Region— ■
Port Arthur ...70 Buffalo 88
Detroit .....SO Salt Ste. Mario 84
Marquette 72 Escanaba SO
Green Bay ...80 Milwauee 73
Chicago 70 Duluth OS
Houghton. .80
Northwest Territory—
Winnipeg „..70
Missouri Valley—
Kansas City 94 Omaha 94
Huron ...94 Moorhead ...9U
Biemarrk 80 Williston 70
Ohio Valley and Tennessee —
Memphis 86 Knoxville 84
Pittsburg 78 Cincinnati 78
Atlantic Coast-
Boston.: 72 New York 82
Washington 86 Charleston 73
Jacksonville 88
Gulf States-
Montgomery 88 New Orleans 5(8
Shreveport 84 Galveston 88
Rocky Mountain Slope—
Havre 80 Helena "4
| Modena 80 North Platte 90
Denver 84 Dodge City SO
Oklahoma 8S Abilene 9i<
El Paso 84 Santa Fe 73
Pacific Coast—
I Spokane 82 Portland «4
Winnemuoca 82 San Francisco 56
Los Angeles 78
RETAILERS' VICTORY
They Win in Fight Against Retail
ing Lumber Manufacturer*.
The retailers have won out in their fight
against lumber'manufacturers who sell di
rect to the trade. The matter came up
for discussion at the semi-annual meeting
of the Mississippi Valley Lumbermen's as
sociation late yesterday afternoon, and
an agreement was made whereby manu
facturers are not to sell to the consumer
where such a sale could be made by local
yards. There are, of course, limitations
to this agreement, but the manufacturers
agree to aell lumher to other than dealers
only at a ten per cent advance over the
regular retail charges, the excess to be
turned over to the secretary of the Mis
sissippi Valley association' to be by him
distributed among the yards in the neigh
borhood to which the lumber is sent. This
is looked upon as important, and will
probably curtail direct sales in a very
large measure.
The association's credit bureau was
formally authorized, and from now on the
secretary will furnish information as to
the standing of retailers whenever re
quested by an association member. Re
ports of officers showed the condition of
j the organization to be most prosperous,
and sales of lumber were reported to have
I increased fully twenty-five per cent.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
HERE'S A NEW IDEA
The State University Classed as a
"Cnaritable" Institution.
BOARD OF CONTROL SO ADVISED
It Will Stnad on This Ground In
. the Cave to ; Define Its
Power*.
Is the state university a charitable in
stitution?
This is a question the Minnesota courts
may be called upon to settle within the
next year.
As stated in The Journal last
Saturday, the board of control has been
furnished with legal advice at variance
with the opinion of the attorney general.
A St. Paul attorney assertß that the state
university and the normal schools are
under the board of control act, in spite of
the omission of the word "educational"
from its title. Acting on this advice, the
board may conclude to make a test case
and settle the scope of its authority.
The St. Paul man's opinion is based
wholly on the clai mthat the university
and normal schools are charitable insti
tutions. The title of the board of con
trol bill limits its operations to the
"charitable, penal and correctional" in
stitutions of the state. The legal
luminary of St. Paul classifies the schools
receiving state aid under the first head.
Decisions cited are mainly form old Eng
lish will cases, in which descendents left
property to educational instiutions,
and the wills wer contested. They
were held valid under an act per
mitting bequests to charitable institut
tions. A Kentucky case is also cited, in
which the court held a school receiving
private aid and giving more or less free
tuition to be charitable in its scope.
The state university has received
private aid, and gives free tuition, and the
St. Paul attorney thinks it would come
under the same decision. As to the
normal schools, which receive only state
aid, the question is somewhat differ
ent.
The weight of legal opinion is on the
side of Attorney General Douglas. The
bill as originally drawn did not Include
the university, or the normal schools, nor
did it exempt them. The legislature did
not consider them charitable institutions
or it would have exempted them In spe
cific terms. When the bill was amended
to include the schools for higher educa
tion, the title was not amended to cor
respond. This is held to be a fatal error
In the bill. The board of control has
never held a written opinion from the
attorney general, whose views are on rec
ord In an opinion furnished Governor
Pillsbury for the regents of the uni
versity.
A VERY VALIANT PAIR
THEY FAIL TO STOP A RUNAWAY
Two Mounted Officer* Who Explain
That Tliey Didn't Know It
Wai a Runaway.
Two mounted policemen aroused the ir»
of pedestrians on Nicollet avenue Monday
evening et 6 o'clock by sitting calmly on
their horses and allowing a runaway to
tear madly down the crowded thorough
fare without making the- slightest effort to
stop it. The valiant blue coats were
walking their horses up Nicollet between
Seventh and Eighth streets when tt^ey
heard a shout and interrupted their con
versation long enough to look up and see
a maddened horse harnessed to a delivery
wagon coming down the avenue on a dead
run. In the wagon was a boy, tugging in
effectively at the reins and calling to peo
ple to get out of the way.
The officers wheeled their horses toward
the curb and gave the runaway a wide
berth. As the wagon passed they turned
and gazed after it in Interested fashion,
but made no attempt to go to the driver's
assistance. Their masterly inactivity was
seen by A. A. Abbott, foreman of the Fire
Proof Door company, Twelfth avenue S
and Fourth street, who was passing on
his wheel. He dismounted and proceeded
to give the officers a piece of his mind.
Mr. Abbott is a man of unusually even
temper, but he said several things which
the blue eoats/*will probably remember for
some time to come. They attempted to
explain, in shame-faced fashion, that they
"weren't sure" the home was running
away, although the animal was galloping
madly as it passed them, and the driver
was shouting at the top of his voice for a
clear track.
EQUINE RECRUITS
An Army Officer Inspecting Cavalry
Horses at Midway.
Captain Williams, a veterinary, and as
sistant from Fort Meade have .established
a recruiting station at Midway for cavalry
horses. The captain is now at the stables
of Barrett & Zimmerman inspecting the
offerings which have been made to the
United States government. It is very dif
ficult to secure nags which come up to the
government specifications, and the dealers
have representatives all over the country
picking up likely candidates for the se
vere inspection which Captain Williams
makes.
In addition to a physical examination
the would-be cavalry horses are put
through their paces. They are ridden
about the inclosure and must show an
ability to pick up a few bits of
knowledge readily. In other words the
captain wants no dunces.
The horse which the government ac
cepts, in addition to being sound of wind
and teeth, must be a geiding of any hardy,
solid color, roan being preferred. Grays
are not wanted. The horse must be from
four to eight years old, '15% to 16 hands
high and from 950 to 1150 In weight.
Captain Williams began the inspection of
the herd yesterday and will continue until
280 head are found which will be suitable
for Uncle Sam's men with the orange
plumes to ride whether it be on the
parade ground or in a bloody charge up
some San Juan hill.
HIS INJURIES FATAL
Fred Osborne Dies aa the Result of
His Fall Yesterday.
Fred Osborne, the young man who fell
yesterday from a steel elevator now \
building in Southeast Minneapolis, died j
from his injuries at the city hospital
last night. Little could be learned of the
man. He was apparently about twenty-five :
years of age, and his father lives in |
California. He refused to tell the hospital
authorities more about himself or his fam
ily.
WHAT DETROIT DID
Her Municipal Lighting Statistics
of Some Local Value.
THE COST OF LIGHT CUT IN TWO
Aldermen Lei«htoii and. Power* Will
Use Detroit Figures ;In Their .
*,", ■ Lighting Agitation.
The experience of the city of Detroit In
doing its own lighting will be brought
into prominence when the time comes
for Alderman Leighton and Powers to
begin to push their scheme for a
municipal" lighting plant for Minneapolis.
Detroit invested in a municipal lighting
plant about six years ago and the experi
ment has been eminently successful from
every point of view.
Detroit claims the distinction of being I
the best lighted city in the country and
the cost is not much in excess of one-half
that of Minneapolis for the same serv
ice.
The cost per arc lamp in Minneapolis
the past two years was |108 on the all
night schedule. The same service cost in
Detroit for the year ending June 30, 1900,
$66.45 per lamp of 2,000 candle powers.
This charge included everything entering
into the cost of operation, with 4 per cent
interest on the investment added, also 3
per cent for depreciation of the plant and
due allowance for lost taxes. Deducting
from the cost per lamp certain amounts
received from rentals of poles and other
sources, the real net cost to the city is
reduced to $61.76.
There were operated that year 1,963 arc
lights, against a total of 842 in Minne
apolis last year, and the various public
buildings were lighted with 6,679 incan
descent lights. The total cost of operation
was $90,087, and. including interest on the
investment, depreciation ana lost taxes,
$148,532.
The total cost of the plant, including
poles, conduits, etc., was $828,088, and the
lighting commission reported in the above
year that after five years' service the
plant was as good as new.
But low price and good service is not
the most Important advantage that has
resulted to the citizens of Detroit from
municipal ownership of the electric light
plant, the commission states in its re
port: "The political health of the city has
been improved by placing one branch of
the public service beyond the reach of
franchise-seeking corporations and the at
tention of the city government is not now
distracted by the bickering and bargain
ing of such corporations eager to obtain
the privileges and the profits that may be
secured through contracts for public
lights."
Minneapolis paid last year for electric
lighting $70,050, and the total cost for ex
penses of the department were $147,399.
The cost per arc lamp per year was $108
for the all nig-ht schedule, such as is in
use in 'Detroit, and about $90 by the moon
light schedule.
CHANGES BY THE CHIEF
COL. AMES SYSTEMATIZES THINGS
Close Record to Be Kept of Detec
tive Canes—Jlr. Wheelock'a
New Title.
Superintendent of Police Fred Ames
this morning commenced to systematizo
the wor kof his department, This work
will necessitate wholesale changes in and
about headquarters. The detectives, over
whom the mayor yesterday made the col
onel immediate supervisor, will occupy
the outer office of the chief. The chief 3
secretary, Mr. Wheeldek, will be assigned
to the work of keeping close records of
all the work of the plain clothes men.
This is something that has not been done
under the present administration, only
tab reports being made by the men to
Captain King. The superintendent pro
poses to have every case, reported to the
police and assigned to the detectives,
entered properly on a large set of books
purchased to-day for this specific purpose.
This, Colonel Ames says, will enable him
to knew just where his nren are and also
what progress is being made on all cases.
Mr. Wheelock's new title will be superin
tendent of the bureau of identification.
Fred Coffin, captain of the mounted
squad x>f police, and John Stavlo, dog
license inspector, who formerly occupied
the outer office of the chief, have been
removed to the large room at the north
end of the city building, in which the
bicycle, license and pawnbroker inspectors
now have their offices.
STILL EXPANDING
Y. M. C. A. Getting Ready for Anoth
..;/.. ',> er Bigr Winter* Work. ; Jfe j'"
Certificates; of merit won by the Minne
apolis Y. M:: G. A. at the international
ocnvention at Boston in . Jue, have just
been received at the local office. They
are nine awarded in the subjects of ele?
| mentary and-advanced mechanical draw
ing, English, v blue \ prints, '' stenography,
bookkeeping, . arithmetic, advertising and
general class work. ,'_..•: ..'". :..",. [ _»~; ' ;
I Many expressions of appreciation of the
work carried on by the local association
have bene received by Secretary Goddard.
The Minneapolis ' association at present
ranks with the leading associations of the
country in the character of the work done.
The secretaries have returned from their
vacations and are j busy laying plans for
the coming year's work which, promises to
surpass all previous years. The educa
tional ; work will be greatly enlarged.
i Many new and advanced courses have been
added ; and all . departments . strengthened.
New rooms' are ; being finished this year
for : the exclusive use of this department,
and the classrooms throughout will be
| newly equipped with blackboards and other
i appliances. - A complete prospectus of the
j work to be taken up during the coming fall
j and winter is in ■ the hands of the" print
ers.
.. . . ."'_■.-■■ ...-- • ■ . - ■
( WILDWOODJS POPULAR
Many Minneapolis People Go There
to Dance—The Divers.
A large number of Minneapolis people
are nightly visiting Wlldwood. Many are
attracted by the dancing, some fine parties
having been given during the season. A
very nice class of people are also notice
able and most enjoyable entertainments
are the outcome. This week the Wolff
and Barrett orchestra is giving special
dancing programs each evening. This
evening they will give dance music of
local composers; to-morrow is "popular
swing" night.
The Meier family are attracting large
crowds to Wildwood this week. They
41ve a water exhlbtion that is unequaled.
om and Bessie Meier are on the mar
velous order with their high diving, trick
swimming and other feats. There Is also
a tot, scarcely 6 years old, that dives from
a 10-foot board, and does it as clean and
skillfully as the most expert swimmer.
THE STAGE UPSET
Mrs. L, H. Hallock Recovering- From
Injuries Received at I.hkhbii.
Rev. and Mrs. Leavitt H. Hallock, who
have returned to Minneapolis after a trip
through the' northern Rockies, had an
I exciting adventure in which Mrs. Hallock
| was quite seriously injured. The pleasure
seekers spent two weeks at, Banff and
Glacier and at Lake Louise, near Laggan.
The irip from Lake. Louise back to Lag
i gan was' commenced by satge about mid
night. While driving down the mountain
the stage overturned and all the oc
cupans were spilled out. .Mrs. Hallock
was the only one of the party injured.
She sustained a severe cut In the back of
the head, but has now nearly recovered.
The other members of the party were
Mm c. R. Benton »nd Mrs. C. H. Woods.
A SUMMER'S WORK
Shown by the Children of the Va
cation Schools.
LITTLE ONES HAVE BEEN BUST
The Clay School Exhibit Will Take
-V. Place To-morrow—Evidence*
of Industry.
In the opinion of the women who have
had charge, of the instructors, of the par
ents and of the children, the first vaca
tion school in iMnneapolis has been a
great success. An exhibition of the work
which the children have done was shown
this afternoon in the Franklin school.
The girls have been instructed two morn
ings a week by Mrs. R. M. Foss, and they
bad on exhibition rugs woven in pretty
designs, dolls' hammocks in gay colors,
rattan baskets and mats, raflia mats,
boxes and baskets, tissue paper hats, and
one small girl proudly exhibited a hat of
raftia braided and sewed together. The
girls in the sewing class have made un
derthings, handkerchiefs, aprons and
patchwork. There have been about sev
enty-five girls in the class and the results
of their industry was seen on the long
tables covered with their pretty work.
Manual Training Cla»«.
The manual training classes hpve been
under the direction of J. M. Billings, as
sistant instructor in the East high
school. Over 175 boys registered at the
opening of the term and seventy-five con
tinued in the classes. Considering the
unusually warm weather and the many
enticing occupations that a boy can find
in summer, the attendance has been sur
prisingly good. The boys have been in
terested and have made many inquiries
in regard to next year. Their exhibition
included match safes, pencil sharpeners,
broom holders, spoon holders, bread
boards, corner shelves, spool holders,
plant trellises and other small articles.
One boy made a neat little wagon and an
other a windmill. Very few of the boys
knew anything about the use of tools be
fore they entered the classes, and they
have obtained information that will be of
untold value to them.
The exhibition this afternoon was an
informal affair and marked the close of
the school. A group of the women who
were interested and who made the vaca
tion school a possibility, were present and
received the visitors. The work was
spread on long tables and pinned to the
wall, and every child knew where to find
her own baskets and rugs. The children
and parents were most interested visitors,
and their comments showed that the va
cation school was a most desirable affair.
The playground was closed yesterday
noon when the flag was lowered, and the
toys and games put away for another sum
mer. The playground has been a haven
for the children in the neighborhood and
they have enjoyed the shade of the large
trees this warm weather. Many of them
took their luncheons on the warm days
and stayed until the playground was
closed for the night.
Clay School Exhibit.
The exhibition at the Clay school will
be held to-morrow afternoon from 2 un
til 6 o'clock. There has been no manual
training at the Clay vacation school', but
the girls have been as industrious as those
at the Franklin school, and they will have
some interesting work to show.
Mrs. Henry F. Brown has been invited
to show the work of the vacation schools
in the women's building at the state fair
grounds, and it will form one of the in
teresting features in the building.
NO EFFECT HERE
The U. S. Flour Milling Co. Decree
Doesn't Cover Local Mill*.
There will be no change in the man
agement of the Consolidated Milling com
pany. The United States Flour Milling
company neither owns nor controls the
mills operated by the Consolidated com
pany, and Judge Thomas' decree will have
no effect locally."
That was the comment of A. C. Loring,
when seen this morning, regarding the
decree handed down in the United States
court yesterday afternoon in the case of
the Central Trust company of New York,
as trustee of the United States Flour
Milling company, against the United
States Flour Milling company, and Samuel
Thomas, A. C. Loring and Charles Kim
ball, trustees. The decree provides that
the property formerly owned by the Heck
er-Jones-Jewell Milling company, a mem
ber or the so-called milling trust, shall
be divided into two portions and that the
Trust company shall then call for bids for
the two portions. After these bids have
teen received, bids shall be requested
for the property as a whole and the prop
erty shall then be sold to the highest bid
der. The decree also provides for the
sale of all properties of the United States
Flour Milling company wherever situated.
The trustees are awarded $25,800 for their
expenses and compensation. The mort
gage liability of the company is found to
be $8,270,158.
RAILROAD RUMBLES.
Third Peavey Boat.
The third of a fleet of four steamers, com
prising the F. H. Peavey line, will be
launched at the yards »f the Chicago Ship
building company Saturday morning. The
new boat will be the F. T. Heffelflnger. The
fourth boat, the F. B. Wells, la on the stocks
at the Chicago yards.
Will Sail From 'Frlica.
San Francisco, Aug. 21. —It is asserted by
the state examiner that at the end of the
present year the Santa Fe company will
abandon its trans-Pacific steamship line from
San Diego and will establish an oriental
service from this port, with connections for
Central and South America.
Big- Crowds to See Roosevelt.
An attendance of 25,000 people from outside
points is expected at the state fair on the day
of Vice-President Roosevelt's address. Rail
roads are making preparation to handle the
big crowds that will arrive here during the
fair. Double trains will be run and a one
fare rate made.
Railroad Note*.
The Diamond Jo packet line, between the
twin cities and St. Louis, is doing a heavy
business this season, both freight and passen
ger.
Great Western earnings for the second week
In August were $166,312, an increase of $28,
--718; from July 1, $930,272, an increase of
$146,556.
The Great Northern loaded over 200 cars
of new wheat on the Breckenridge division
south of Willmar on Monday. This stands as
a record for so early in the season.
A dispatch from Sioux City states that the
building .of the Centerville line of the N'orta-
Western has been abandoned indefinitely ow
ing to the reduction ir the crop yield caused
by drouth.
The Northern Pacific, Gi?at Northern and
Soo roads have decided upon a $59 rate from
the twin cities or from Chicago for the
Episcopal congress at San Francisco Oct. 2.
They rejected the |50 rate proposition which
they were considering on account of the $9
arbitrarily demanded by the Southern Pacific
on all business between Portland, Oregon, and
San Francisco.
The St. Paul Union Depot company in its
semi-annual report just submitted to the in
terstate commerce commission states that for
the six months ending June 30 139,165 passen
pera were handled, an increase of 4,500; num
ber of trains, 24,149, an Increase of 110;
transferred to other roads, 139,505 freight cars
and engines, an Increase of 22,512; and the
ticket sales Increased $19,000.
Construction work on the Algoma Central
railway between Michipicoten and the Cana
dian Soo is being energetically pushed at
both ends and mid way. At the Soo end
forty-flve miles have been graded and trains
are running thirty miles. At the upper lake
end about thirty miles have been graded and
track-laying is progressing. A large force
is working both ways from Algoma on the
middle section.
PREDICTS A RIVER REVIVAL.
' Commander U. -R. • Harris, in charge of the
government expedition to examine and repair
the signal \ lights and beacons ■ along,the Mis
sissippi, arrived.in; St. Paul yesterday on the
' lighthouse; tender, Uly. He believes that the
1 Mississippi i is ' again to - become x great" com
mercial highway. ; '. .v..;;- V '" *
-VWS^»^«V^VW>^ MEYt ENGLAND *j^-*S*~^*s>S>-**S>>S*%j*s***4
"H ART SQUARES
Thursday we place on sale our entire line of All-Wool Art Squares.
The selection is superb, containing all the new Fall effects; quality the
highest grade manufactured. " **£.'C't,''•' i
All- Wool Art Squares, 3x2 yards—Regularly $4.80. Thursday. $3.60
All-Wool Art Squares, 3x2% yards—Regularly $6. Thursday... 4.50
All-Wool Art Squares, 3x3 yards—Regularly $7.20. Thursday... 5.40
All-Wool Art Squares, 3x3J^ yards—Regularly $8.40. Thursday 6.30
All-Wool Art Squares, 3x4 yards—Regularly $9.60. Thursday.. 7.20
Also Some Special Sizes, Bach at a Bargain Price. . ' ■
On Thursday we will sell 50 sample pieces of Linoleum, 36x40 OK**
inches and 36x36 inches, worth up to $1.50 each, choice.. £OC
New England Fnrnitnre & Carpet Company,
The One-Price Complete House Furnishers, sth St., 6th St. and Ist Aye. So.'
! TEXAS OIL NEWS.
1 Mainly About the Men in the
i - . ' Saratoga Co. .
A perfectly legitimate and. proper ques
tion is often asked as to the men who are
in control of the affairs of the Saratoga
Oil & Pipeline company. All inquiries
upon this point have been answered per
sonally but it may not be amiss to give
a few facts here.
The president of the Saratoga company
is W. E. Brice, of Mason City, lowa. He
is a director in 12 banks in the state of
Iowa; projector and builder of the lowa,
Minnesota & Northwestern railway, a line
200 miles long, running from Belle Plain,
lowa, to Blue Earth City, Minnnesota, re
cently sold to the Chicago & North-
Western system; president of the I. M.
and N. W. Townsite company, owning all
the new townsites along the line of rail
way; president of the Mason City & Clear
Lake railway (being the street railway
system of Mason City, and an interurban
line to Cedar Lake, Iowa); president of
the Brice & Ong Land Co., and a director
in the Mason City Town Lot and Improve
ment company; president of the Brice
Gas & Electric company (being the gas,
electric and hot water supply company of
Mason City, Iowa); director in the Beau
mont Trust company, of Beaumont,
Texas. Mr. Brice is the founder of the
Saratoga company, as well as its presi
dent and largest stockholder. He was in
the Beaumont oil field within three days
after the first gusher (the Lucas well),
was struck, and he has given practically
his entire time to the oil business ever
since. In an article published in the
August number of the National Magazine
upon the building of the West, by Charles
Sumner Nichols, further facts are given
regarding the president of the Saratoga
company.
The vice president is L. A. Lydiard, city
clerk of the city of Minneapolis, who rep
resents a syndicate of Minneapolis capi
talists in the management of this com
pany.
The secretary, W. J. McAllister, and
treasurer, A. Klne, both of Mason City,
lowa, were the founders and builders of
the independent telephone system which
extends over southwestern Minnesota
and northern lowa from Minneapolis to
Fort Dodge, Mason City and other lowa
points.
The active officers of the company have
all been on the ground at Beaumont and
understand the situation. They are giv
ing their entire time and attention to the
oil business, insuring a careful and in
telligent management. This fact, together
with the splendid showing made on Spin
dle Top (on all four sides of the Saratoga
well) practically guaranteeing a gusher
makes Saratoga stock at 30 cents a share
par value $1) the best investment that
any man or woman can make. Write for
the latest bulletin to stockholders, Sara
toga Oil & Pipeline Co., 728 Andrus Build
ing, Minneapolis.
$1 110 For Cleaning Watclies.
<pI«VV For Mainsprings,
JOHN S. ALLEN, Agenf,
JEWELER.
110 Guaranty Loan, Ground Floor.
djifnit E. E. OSTREM,
m §p optician,
•^PSglP^l^y 329 Nicollet At., Upstairs.
*Sfagß&r^ If your head aches, eyes
water, sight blurs, call and see me. 1 examine
eyes free and make spectacles that fit
COURT NEWS
IRISH BREWERS SUE
A.«k the Federal Court to Protect
Their Labels.
Drewry & Co. ot St. Paul, must appear
In the federal court at 10 o'clock next
Monday morning to show cause why they
should not be restrained from using any
label or device which shall describe stout
as "Extra Stout," "Dublin Stout," "Ex
port Stout," "Extra Foreign Stout," or
"Dublin Porter," or giving any display to
labels that in any way will display or
publish the word Guinness or the initials
A. G. & Co.
The pleadings drawn up by the solic
itors in the old country, are peculiar, and
they differ materially from the complaints
of the average American attorney.
Judge Lochren is asked to issue an order
destroying the labels above described and
all apparatus for making them.
$12 Pt. Arthur, lale Royal and Ke-
. tarn. $12.
All meals and berths included in the ticket
for a two days' trip on the steamer. ' Re
serve your stateroom at Northern Pacific
city office. r-.■:.:;• \;^lri:^?:--- --!'?"'■'-'
- s*m^\ s% Slxth and NlcoUet-
Suits Below
Splendid Values/ tiT*£\c4 t
Astonishing Trices! wUol
Hundreds have availed themselves of this great money-saving offer
—Why not you? We offer the choice of per- flj^ BH^ ' •■''£\£\'
feet-fitting Cassimeres, Worsted and _ Cheviot : w|^ • g"V\ «v/V/
and Flannel Spring and Summer Suits that sold'• W v •>''..
at $10, $12 and some at $15, for only . ,
It 11 pay you to buy ttvo or three
. Suits and lay them aside for nejet year.
Men's Trousers, very nobby, new stripes and checks, worsteds and
fancy tweeds, cut and trimmed in the most perfect manner, were $4
and $5, now £3. . " ■ ;' ' ' .' * v ' . * '• "'
. New styles for Fall now coming in daily, including all the nobbiest
of foreign and domestic patterns arid fashions, modeled after the
plates of the leading designers. The Plymouth is the first in the field
with the early fall styles. Fay a slight deposit -and * let us lay a suit
aside for you. The mills will not duplicate the early patterns.
THE PLYMOUTH CLOTHING HOUSE.
ji . ;At The Plymouth Corner, Sixth : and Nicoilet. , - "7C-^.\<
' AMUSEMENTS
METROPOUTANk^r*
TOMIGHT. MATINEE SATURDAY.
Wm. A. Brady's Production of
Fitc&Play LANE Big Hit
cmT} The Orchard Scenes ''OTifDT HTI'VH
UDL The Children's Games OIMiL bill
NEXT WEEK The Papular Favorite
MAY BUCKLEY
UNDER TWO FLAGS
&,,„ NELL WYNNE
PKICES-Nights, 26c and 60c. Matinees, 25c
Seats selling today.
Jgg&t^ NO CURE. NO PAY*
jas*^&% MEN.— you hare tmall, weak
KB I orgaui, lost power or -weakening
Ut|| «a| drains, our Vacuum Organ Developer
Iff "*v frl will restore you with^ot drug* or
l\* . . \ [ electricity; Stricture and Varteocelo
I>t yQ£mJ permanently cured in Ito 4 weeks;
1 <S©**3p 75,090 In use; not one failure; no*
(ftk-, —-/ one returned; effect immediate; BO
K$S|X. y4k C.O.D. fraud; write for free partlca
>-y*S«»alfcVfl Inn. sent sealed in plain enrelop*. -
Local Appliance Co., 204 top Bin., mdiunapoiig, md.
Taiktog About the Grill;
If it's good eating the conversa- ,
tion is about, it's certain you'll (
hear the Grill mentioned. i
DINING AND LUNCH ROOMS,
308-310 First Ay. 8.
The Smith Premier
Typewriter
Is a Headlight
JsF^[s§x THAT MAKES
<ri£S3|p CLEAR THE
I Ilk PATHTO !
BUSSNESS |
SYSTEM AND SATISFACTORY
CORRESPONDENCE.
• •SEND FOR CATALOGUE"
Jheimith Premier
B '"■» ■'»■■ Typewriter Co. m
No. 325 Hennepin ay, Minneapolis, Minn.
Time is Money.
You save time and there
fore money by using
Twin City
Telephones.
Our thoroughly modern
equipment enables us to
give more prompt and
satisfactory service than
the Twin Cities have here
tofore t>n joyed.
Rates:
$2.50 Per Month for Residence.
UM Per Month for Office.
Twin City Telephone Co
414 Third Aye. So.
T

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