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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 19, 1903, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-06-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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WGood Things' to 'Eat.
-Either Phone353
Our telephone order department
is now well organized. Orders are
very carefully filled and promptly
delivered. We give four deliveries
inside of 20th street, and two deliv
eries further out daily.
Fancy Florida eaoh, 80 dozen, 90o
Fancy Florida each. 10c dozen, $1.10
Fancy Florida ....each, 12/ dozen, $1.40
Any size per crate ....$2.50
Minnesota Strawberries
The cream of the market, by the box
or case.
California Cherries, Apricots, Bananas,
Raspberries, Gooseberries.
Minnesota strawberries are very plenty
and cheap to-day. This Is the season for
Mason Fruit Jars
Pints, dozen 60c
Quarts, dozen 60c
Half gallons, dozen 7Bc
Walter Baker's Pre- OQ
mium Chocolate, lb.*^C
Pure Lard, lb 9 t
Soda Bratktrs aid Ginger
Snaps!.!??. 4c
Goad Prunes 3c
1-lb can Pink Salmon 9c
The verdict of many of the best coffee
Judges: Hoffman House makes the best
cup of coffee, even better than the 45o
qualities. We sell Hoffman House at
SOo lb.
Five pounds good English Breakfast.$1.00
Smoke Yerxa's Good Cigars.
A full line Park & Tllford's clear Ha
vana and Imported cigars. New York
prices are our prices.
Cigar Specials
Cremo, the much advertised 5-oent
Cigar, 10 for 25o
Every well-known 5o straight Cigar,
7 'or 25c
Jules Verne, Garcia La Plnta regular
3 for 25o size, each 6c
Seal of Mlnnesdta, 4 for.' 25c
Porto Rlcan Brevas, an Imported Ci
gar, box of 60 si 65
Manuel Lopez, Eulora, Rothschild, 2
for 25o size 3 for 28c box of 80 S.76
Purltano, 10o straight size, box of 50. 3 50
Candy Dainties
Salted Peanuts, lb. 10c
Chocolate Creams, lb -joe
Butter Scotch Wafers, lb 12c
New Wrinkle, lb 12c
Very fine Chocolate* and Bon Bons,
pound 25c
Finest Bitter Sweet Ohocolatea made,
pound 60c
Peanut Clusters and Tlng-a-LIng, lb 20c
Uneeda Biseuit Free
With every package of Uneeda Graham
Crackers purchased at retail we give one
package of Uneeda Biscuit free. "
White Lily Soap
Don't pay 9c for any white soap when
you can buy White Lily, which Is the best
of all for 5c bar.
For toilet, bath or washing laces, linen
and especially flannels, It excels all others.
We recommend this soap.
Minnesota Soap Co.'s Pumice Soap. The
very best soap for automoblllsts or ma
chinists. Yerxa'a No. 1 Hard for Laundry, 6
Strawberry and Apple Turnovers, doz. 25c
Mince and Apple Pies, each 10c
Fig Layer Cake, each. 20-30c
Maple Layer Cake, eaoh 30c
Cinnamon Rolls, dozen 10c
Devil Food, each 15c
Fresh Dressed Broilers.
Fresh Dressed Chickens... ,\ 12%c
Choice Standard Bib Roast 12%J-16
Choice Shoulder Steak 10c
Choice Hamburger 8c
Choice Pot Roast 8-9-10c
Choice Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Choice Leg of Lamb 14c
Choice Leg of Mutton..... H e
Choice Pork Loins 12c
Choice Pork Loin Roast.... , 12c
Choice Pork Shoulders 9c
Choice Pork Sausage 10c
Swift Premium Ham 16c
Swift Winchester Bacon 14c
No. 1 Select Ham 12%c
Picnic Ham 10c
A full line of fresh fish.
We guarantee to fit you perfectly health and comfort studied.
Prices from $1.00 to $15.00. Another shipment just received.
The N. W. Conservatory of Music will
be open for lessons all summer.
The H. B. Walte Lumber company yes
terday added $25 to the Kansas flood re -
lief fund.
Imported novelties in purses and leath
er goods at Barnum's trunk and leather
goods store. 715 Nicollet.
Ladies do not forget that you can give
your dinner partiese, weddings, eto, at
Rathskeller Cafe. A first-class family re
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.,
and get your binding done at Century
News Store, 6 Third street, near Hen
nepin avenue.
An ope,n air gospel meeting will be held
to-night at Fifth street and Nicollet4
enue. Evangelist Tom Mackey will speak
and Miss Albertson will sing.
Lowest rates, highest responsibility, tele
phone or write The 'Plymouth, Fur -Dept.
Minnesota,Showers to-night and pos
sibly Saturday -variable winds. Wiscon-
sinShowers and thunderstorms to-night
and possibly Saturday, warmer in south
eastern portion to-night, variable winds.
Upper MichiganProbably showers to -
night and Saturday, fresh easterly winds.
North, DakotaShowers to-night, prob
ably fair Saturday, variable winds. South
Dakota*Generally fair to-night and Sat
urday, cooler to-night, variable winds.
MontanaFair to-night and Saturday,
cooler in eastern portion to-night, variable
Good Creamery 22o, 84o and 26c
8wet Dairy, pound 18c
Correct DressHead to Foot.
The great Plymouth Clothing House.
Four Have Lost Their lives by
Drowning y/ithin Three Days.
Four persons have been dorwned m
Minneapolis in the last three days Two
drownings were reported to the police
yesterday. Albert McGee was drowned
at noon yesterday while bathing in the
river at Twentieth avenue N. He was
not a good swimmer and was carried down
stream by the swift current. He was
taken from the water within a few min
utes, but it was too late to save his life.
He was an iron molder by trade and
lived at 1922 Polk street NE.
Oscar Myklbust, who was swimming in
Minnehaha creek, went beyond his depth
and was -drowned before any assistance
could be given him The body was recov
ered in the afternoon and takea to the
family home at 2524 Nineteenth ave
nue S.
100 kinds of the best pure teas to select
Journal Sweet-Fea Show the Mower
Lover's Opportunity.
The citizens of Minneapolis will soon
avail themselves of the privilege o dem
onstrating to the country at large that the
flour city is as Well as flower city and that
in the matter of floriculture Minneapolis
is not behind Tier older sisters of the
The management of The (Journal's
sweet pea show, to be given in the Day
ton building Aug. 5, , 7, will permit every
lover of flowers to aid in securing the
show's success and to help make the event
one of the great attractions of the year
in the twin cities. All contiibutors are
assured that the best of care will be
shown exhibits.
It is important that all wlio wish to com
pete at this flower show make early ap
plication for entry clanks. All entries are
free. -
Out-of-town persons who wish to com
pete are requested to fl.ll out the entry
blanks and send them in at once.
Consignments from out of town will
have the best of care and will be dis
played to the best advantage.
Address H L Patthev, manager, The
Journal Sweet Pea "Show.
The Socialist Party of the Twin Cities
will give a grand excursion up to Shakopee
on Sunday, June 21. Boat leaves St.
Paul 9 a. m Minnehaha Falls, 10.30 a. m.
Tickets 60 cents.
Raspberry,Sherbet, (One 42Kf% Two -fSft**
Caramel and Nut \ quart *
I -juts. *
America's Finest
Rambler $750
Elmore $800
Columbia Electric $900
Hoffman $1025
Santon Dumont $1500
Buffalo Electric. $1650
11902 Rambler. ..$400
11901 Knox $300
Bakery Specials
Home Made Bread &nd..
We Rent, Repair and Store Autos.
Great Western Cycle Co.
601-603 and 619-621-623 1st Ave. So.
Lawn Mowers and Saws
N. W. 1362-J.
T. C. 2044.
% *
Charge That S. S. Methods Are Far
Behind Public Schools Only
Partially True. |,^ *
- % * C" ** 4X wY / * h * Jlr
The Objects of the Two Should
Be Considered, Say Looal
It's an unfair comparison Is the gist of
local comment upon the charges published
in Chicago by Professor Ernest Dewitt
Burton and Professor Shailer Mathews
that American Sunday schools are far be
hind the public schools in pedagogic meth
ods jand are almost on: the level of the
old district schools.
F.i A. Bartlett, state missionary of the
American Sunday School Union, a non
denominational 'association of Protestant
churches which is chiefly concerned with
Sunday schools in the country districts,
says that Sunday school work is not alto
gether educating. "The aim of the
teachers is mainly to imbue their pupils
with the Christian spirit. Still, the teach
ing of the Bible is very important and
improved methods should be adopted
when fully tested.
"Professors Burton and Mathews sug
gest that Sunday schools ought to be
graded. But this is not a new idea. A
system of grades has been introduced in
many city Sunday schools, periodic ex
aminations are held. There is even a
teachers' training class. In the country
schools such a plan Is usually im
"An important fact in country schools,
and in city schools as well, is thiswe
can't insist on specified qualifications in
our teachers. We don't hire them.
Tftelr work is voluntary. If we were to
draw rigid lines, we should exclude many
of our most devoted men and women, who
don't know much about pedagogic meth
ods, perhaps, but who are the very best
mediums for imparting a love of Christian
Furs Stored and Insured.
Not Altogether Wrong.
"The Chicago professors are not alto
gether wrong," says J. S. Porteus, su
perintendent of the Sunday schools of the
Westminster Presbyterian church. "There
is no question that most of our
Sunday schools are behind the times in
matters of method But it's a labor of
love. The teachers contribute their
service. We couldn't enforce standards
and discipline If we were foolish enough
to try.
"Nevertheless, there has been a big im
provement in Sunday school teaching
within the last few years. The teachers
have met so, often in city, county, state
and national conventions that a knowl
edge of improved methods has become
widespread. A spirit of emulation has
been aroused among the workers."
Not Destructive Criticism.
"This criticism is not destructive crit
icism," says Harrington Beard, formerly
Sabbath school superintendent of the
Plymouth Congregational church. "I
know something of the Chicago men's
work," added Mr. Beard. "I attended not
long ago a convention in which Professors
Burton and Mathews were leaders, a con
vention that was devoted largely to this
very subject of improved methods in Sun
day schools. The professors have the in
terests of the Sunday school at heart, and
they are fully justified in their statements.
Without any doubt the pedogogy of the
Sunday school is behind that of the pubp
lic school.
"Still, we mustn't forget that the meth
od of religious instruction is something
different from pedagogy. Th e Sunday
school- -teachers have accomplished a great
work because of the spirit with which
they have labored. The spirit, in such
work, Is the main thing. Tet this is no
reason whatever why Sunday school
teachers should not do -fiielr best at all
times taflearn to follow the most enlight
ened methods.
Grades a Good Thing. '
"As far as grades are concerned/ I
know that they are a good thing. In our
junior department at Plymouth church,
the classes are divided into grades, from
the first to the fifth. Grading less elab
orate has been introduced into our other
departments. The results have been very
"But in the country it wouldn't be prac
ticable to grade Sunday schools thoroly,
or to put into practice all the modern
methods. These improvements should be
left chiefly to the Sunday schools in the
large towns and the cities."
General Superintendent of Twin City
Telephone Company Will Go to
Kansas City.
C. H Judson, general superintendent of the
Twin City Telephone company, and one of the
pioneers in the independent eld, will go to
Kansas Oitv Julv 1 to become general manager of
tre Home Telephone company of that city. Mr
Judson came to Minneapolis several years ago,
when the Mississippi Valley Telephone company,
which was succeeded by the Twin City company.
first entered this field and was assisted with J. C.
Hubblnger of Keokuk, Iowa, the president, in
the work of promotion. His* successor has not
yet been selected.
Leader of the Psychic Society is Surprised
Boiler Inspectors of Minnesota Will
Meet To-morrow at Btate , -
- Capitol.
All Places Filled Except in the Gov
ernor's Home County Of
by His Minneapolis
Ramsey County Board Indulges in Heated
Talk Over Certain
Ramsey county commissioners yesterday after
noon engaged in a war of words which for a
time made a physical encounter seem imminent.
An actual fistic battle was narrowly everted.
The trouble arose ovei the inability of the board
to secure the passage of claims for country road
svork, held by the county attorney's office to be
Illegal Commissioner Seng, together with a
member of the county attorney's force, succeeded
in holding up the claims, aggregating $600, and
an adjournment was taken amid a linguistic
fusilade which would not look well in print.
204 Nicollet. Ave,
Spectacles $1 and up.
Byes examined free by
who devotes his entire
time and energy to this one
thing. Office, 329 Nlcol
ollet av, upstairs.
Ragula* Priam, 40o Pmr Quart.
Olty and Country Ordmrm Promptly Flllodm Ordmrm Dmltvorod Sunday,
Telephones: N. W., E 31?.
T. C, 6194.
r quarts **Uv
A St. Paul Carpenter Falls While at
Work and Fractures
The flfiy-two boiler inspectors of Min
nesota, appointed under the Nyquist law,
will meet at the state capitol to-morrow
to organise as a board, and discuss the
enforcement of the boiler inspection law.
H. F. Patterson of Duluth is likely to be
elected president of the board.
Governor Van Sant has succeeded in
filling all the places. The Inspectors
are appointed by senatorial districts, ex
cept in the three large counties of Hen
nepin, Ramsey and St. Louis, which con
tain more than one senatorial district. The
Inspectors who have been appointed are
as follows:
rirst, Houston county, Michael Gallagher, Cal
Second, William L. Hardwlck, Winona.
Third. Wabasha county, David MoKenaie,
Lake City.
Fourth, Olmsted, L. A. Humans, Rochester.
Fifth, FlUjnore, A. Harstad, Harmony.
Sixth, Mower, Ira Padden, Austin.
Seventh, Dodge, A. A. Johnson, Kasson.
Eighth, Steele, Blmer H. Steele, Berlin.
Ninth, Freeborn, Bphralm Johnson, Blooming
Tenth, Waseca, Otto C. Johnson, Otlsco.
Eleventh, Blue Earth, George McBeth, Aagle
Twelfth, Faribault, A. J. Milne, Winnebago
Thirteenth, Martin and Watonwan, James A.
Dahlstrom, St. James.
Fourteenth, Jackson and Cottonwood, W. S.
French, Windom.
Fifteenth, -Nobles and Murray, John Broderick,
Sixteenth, Rochester and Pipestone, Charles T.
SeventeenthLincoln, Lyon and Yellow Medi
cine, A. Bladhalm, Marshall.
Eighteenth, Lac ra Parle and Chippewa, J. J.
Stennea, Milan.
Nineteenth. Brown and Redwood, Emil Ras-
muBsen, Revere.
Twentieth, Nicollet, D. J. Severance, Bel
Twenty-first, Sibley, Peter Monson, Gibbon.
Twenty-second, Renville, A. D. Corey, Olivia.
Twenty-third, Meeker, William H. Miller,
Twenty-fourthMcLeod, Clark Bobbins.
Twenty-fifth,i Carver, Fred Ess, Chaska.
Twenty-sixth, Scott, Nic Armen, Shakopee.
Twenty-seventh, Le Sueur, T. A. Nelson, Le
Twenty-eighth, Rice, 8. L. Manhart, North
Twenty-ninth, Goodhue, A. J. Lordahl, Wana
Thirtieth, Dakota, Aug. W. Lau, West Side
station, St Paul.
Thirty-first, Washington, W. J. Frawley, Still
Thirty-second, Chisago, Pine and Kanabec, A.
M. Hawkinson, St. Paul.
Ramsey county, Robert Johnson, St. Paul.
Hennepin county, H E Steele, Minneapolis.
Forty flth, Anoka, Isanti, Mille Lacs and Sher
burne, John Bither, Elk River.
Forty-sixth, Wright, George A Jndroln, How
ard Lake.
Forty seventh, St. Cloud and Benton, Theo H.
Schwondt, Foley
Fofty-eigbth, Crow Wing and Morrison, Wel
lington Hubbs, Royalton.
St. Louis, Lake and Cook counties, B. H. Pat
terson, Duluth.
Fifty-second, Aitkin. Carlton Cass and Itasca,
Arthur O'Neill, Aitkin
Fifty-third, Hubbard, Todd and Wadena, Ed
Benedict, Hubbard county.
Fifty-fourth, Stearns, L. J. Spaulding, Kim
Fifty-fifth, Kandiyohi, O. O. Bergstrom, Pen
Fifty-sixth, Bi Stone and Lewis
quist, Kerkhoven.
TJniversalists Will Dispose of Three
Church PropertiesDelegates
to National Convention.
The Unlversallsta of Minnesota, who
have been holding an annual convention
at Tuttle Unlversalist church, decided yes
terday afternoon to sell the church prop
erty at Clearwater and the church build
ings at Excelsior and Stillwater, all of
which belong to Inactive branches of the
denomination. The proceeds of the sales
will be transferred to the permanent mis
sionary fund, with the understanding
that, if necessary, the money may be
used by the board of trustees in erect
ing a new Church edifice at St. Paul.
The convention approved the suggestion
that the national assembly of Universal
i s be persuaded to name a missionary
superintendent for the states of Minneso
ta, Wisconsin and Iowa Iowa will be
asked to co-operate, also Wisconsin. The
salary of the superintendent, it was
agreed, should be about $2,000, of which
$500 will be
Twenty members of the Minneapolis Psychic
society suiprised Dr. G. 11. Moulton at the
residence of Mrs G C Chapman, 1010 Second
Avenue S, last eVening, en the occasion of his
birthday, and his departure for Faribault, where
he goes to extend the organization of the Ameri
can Psychic Association, of which h Is the
head Professor Moulton was presented with a
leather traveling outfit aB a mark of appreciation
of his efforts in the line of psychic study during
his three years' residence in Minneapolis The
presentation T\aa made fay Preslderit H.
His Skull.
A. A. Ballard, a carpenter, living at 987 West
Central avenue, St. Paul, fell from the building
on which be was working yesterday and died a
few hours, later. Ballard stepped on a loose
beam and fell thru to the basement of the
building, fracturing his skull. Be Was 56 years
old and leaves a widow and five children.
Chicago Tribune.
Indulgent Father (dining- In restaurant)
I presume, Horace, while attending that
foreign medical college, you formed the
foolish and reprehensible habit of drink
ing beer?
SonWhy, yes, father I Just had to
drink It occasionally. All the other stu
dents did.
Indulgent FatherWalter, two beers!
Second Ave.
South East
j, , HIGH pftEDIT.
i W Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Why is Scotch whisky so called, pro
"Why, because it's the liquor that gave
a name to the Scotch people." ^ M
Combination Gives an Organ Grind
era Eeal Taste of the Stren
uous Life.
Boy Teased Sleeping Musician's Coin
Collector With Disastrous
tt h^g
Gran t'
P. Mickelost, Browns Valley.
FKty-elgbiu Poper and Douglas, J. C. Johnson,
Terrace * *
4 contributed by Minnesota.
The office should be established for three
years at least, but should be made per
manent if possible.
The convention voted that it would mee,t
next year at All Souls' church, this city,
and that Rev. H. B. Taylor should preach
the "occasional sermon."
Delegates to the national convention, to
be held at Washington, Oct. -21, were
elected as follows: Dr. and Mrs. M. D.
Shutter, Miss Fannie Holmes and E. W.
Herrick, Minneapolis, Dr. Upham, St.
Paul J. W. Carter, Owatonna. The pres
ident of the state convention, the vice
president and the clerk, are delegates ex
Women Elect Officers.
In the afternoon the Women's Unlver
salist Missionary society of Minnesota,
auxiliary to th national body, styled the
Women's Centenary association, com
pleted organization and eleoted the follow
ing officers: President, Mrs. A. N. Al
cott, Minneapolis vice president, Mrs. T.
P. Hall, Rochester secretary, Miss Fan
nie Holmes, Minneapolis treasurer, Mrs.
W. B. Towle, St. Paul. The delegates
from the new society to the convention
of the national association will be: Mrs.
At N. Alcott, Mrs. M. D. Shutter. Mrs.
J. C. Haynes, Miss Fannie Holmes.
Rev. E . W. Shurtleff, pastor of the
First Congregational church, addressed
the Unlversallsta upon the "New Ortho-
doxy." This orthodoxy, he said, does not
try to dogmatize, but turns from doc
trine to present the relation of God to
man thru Christ.
Rev. R. W. Boynton, pastor of the Uni
tarian church, St. Paul, speaking of "New
Thought Movements," said that for gen
erations Christians have been seeking how
to escape from Satan, but that now, with
more optimistic view, they are beginning
to Ignore evil and to think only of the
At the flna! gathering of the delegates
last night, Dr. C. Ellwood Nash, presi
dent of Lombard college, Qalesburg, ILL,
discussed "The Essentials of a Small Col
lege. * ,,. 5^-4
The St. Paul Customs Officers Thought
They Had Not Been Properly ^
i Appraised.
A large consignment of diamonds were seised
la St. Paul yesterday by John Peterson, customs
offtcer. The Jewels were shipped from Amster
dam to A. Bockstruck, a St. Paul jeweler. Pe
terson thought they were not properly appraised
in Jtew fork and they were returned there, for
a readjustment of the duty. ^
A mischievous boy and a revengeful
monkey came near causing a poor Italian
organi-grlnder to commit suicide yester
day afternoon.
The organ-grinder and the monkey were
taking a quiet nap in an alley near X.yn
dale and Eighteenth avenues, when they
were discovered by a crowd of urchins.
One of the smaller lads thought it would
be a great joke to tickle the monkey
with a stick. His sport was of short
duration, for the little animal showed
fight immediately, and made a well-nigh
successful attempt at amputating Ohe of
his tdrmentor's lower limbs.
The boy's cries awakened the Italian
and at the same time the crowd made a
concerted attack on the monkey. The old
man, thoroly frightened, took up his or
gan and angry little coin collector and
started for the city limits, followed by
the shrieking mob, who asserted that the
monkey was afflicted with rabies. Th e
crowd kept increasing as it neared the
city limits. A large swamp a little to the
left of the road caught the eye of the
fugitive and he made a dash for it as a
last hope of getting free from his pursu
ers. Nor was personal safety his only
thought, for without the hand organ and
monkey the old man's life would not be
worth' living. Both were taken into the
swamp some 300 feet.
A member of the detective force who
had been detailed to catch Jew-baiters
had followed the mob at a distance and
when he arrived he found nearly 300 per
sons of all ages standing on the bank
making threats at the old man. The of
cer was just In the nick of time to save
the Italian, for he was so weak from
fright and his long run that he came near
falling over into the three feet of water
in which he was standing. The detective,
aldeded by a mounted policeman frbm
the North Side station, finally succeeded
in quieting the mob and Induced the man
to come to shore. After listening to his
Story the officers decided there was no
case against him and he was escorted
to a place of safety.
Rev. Stanley B. Roberts Says He Did Not
Attack the Rev. Louis
Having been made the victim of a sensational
ized misquotation on the Richter case. Rev.
Stanley B. Roberts, pastor of Bethlehem Pres
byterian church, makes the following state
I wish to say that the Teport of what I said
ubltshe in last evening's Tribune,
*'Excited by Mi
largely untrue. ,
, The paragraph beginning "I cannot do it
alone," etc., and ending, "I shall be most happy
to add my little strength to the wheel that will
forever cut him out of the church Of God," Is
utterly false.
StevensSwift,Traverse,Ny- and O .
lnt, t using his name. Personally
the kindes feelings for Mr. Richter and
believe him a sincere man.
I can bring .fifty reputable people who heard
my remarks to prove the truth of the above
Stanley B. Roberts.
Tal1- Seter Dempshen. Peli-
can Rapids. *.
Methodist Young People Begin .* Three
Day Convention at Qroveland,
The three-day convention of members of the
Minneapolis district of the Epworth League began
this morning at Groveland, Minnetonka. John
A. Lane, president of the North church chapter,
presided. Addresses were made by I. B. Wood
Walter Jamletton and W. G. Calderwood. This
afternoon the chairman was J. M. Huber. presi
dent of the Fowler church chapter. Rev. T. W.
Stout, C. C. Berry, C. K. Saue, O. L. Kelson and
Misses Llssa Antrim and Rica Noth discussed
the duties of the first vice president.
Bishop I. W. Joyce vrlll make an address to
night and the Western Avenue Glee club will
*lng. Dr. Harris Newklrk will preside.
Alb ?,
t -
1 "* *"*"
Additions Expected to Be Ready When
Schools Open In the
It Is announced that the additionstothe
Hawthorne, Franklin and Monroe schools which
arc now under way will be ready to receive pupils
on the first ds-y of school. The Bryant addition
will not be far behind as the work will be
pushed with all possible dispatch. At a meet
ing of the school board yesterday the plumbing
contract for the Bryant school was awarded to
Shogren & Bookman at $6,350. Thomas Downs
was appointed superintendent of contraction.
Dairy and Food Commission Is Prosecut
ing the Manufacturers of
Adulterated Goods.
The dairy and food department has analyzed
srmples of baking powder found to contain the
white sand which occurs in the banks of the Mis
sissippi river. It is pulverized so fine that It
doc not grit, and can only be detected by
analysis. This adulteration Is being prosecuted
and will be hit still harder when the Budd law
goes into effect July 1.
Great Western Printing Company Ready
to Carry Out State Printing
W. N. Brown, who bid for the Great Western
Printing company and secured the contracts on
third and fifth class state printing, denies that
the company asked to be released from the third
class contract on the ground that his figures Were
incorrect Ho says tho contract has been closed
and everything Is satisfactory to the company
and the printing commission.
The St. Anthony Hill Terror" Is Given
Seven Years and Six
Hftnry Slipka, known as the "St. Anthony
Hill terror," and confessedly guilty of a crim
inal assault upon a 10-year-old glrl.was yesterday
sentenced by Judge Lewis of Ramsey county to
seven years and sis months In the state peniten
Double-Header Question.
Negotiations have been opened by the Omaha
train men regarding the double-header question.
Wages were increased voluntarily June 1, but
nothing was decidee on the two-engine matter.
Negotiations are to be taken up also with the
St. Ixntis road. The adjustment of pay, hours
and duties with the Iowa Central operators was
completed yesterday.
Miss AngellAnd what are you going to do
for your rheumatism?
Mrs. McFee'Dead an! I don't seed to do a
thing for It It's able an' willln' to work for it-
WISCONSIN]k Bi g Soa p for Saturday :
5-lb. Jars Fancy Separator Creamery Butter
Guaranteed equal to other dealers' best. Telephone your order (both lines). Money
cheerfully refunded if not satisfactory, we know it will please you. SpecialSaturday^ al
Lots of other grades at 18o and 20o
Ice Cream special Sunday will be Strawberry
Fresh Crushed Fruit1-qt 3Go 2-qts. 60c.
Saturday's Special Bargains.
Department HousefUrnishing Sundries, 5th St. and 1st Av. Entrance*.
60 Genulife Sole Leather Suit Cases on
-Special Sale Saturday all made
with Heavy Steel Frames, Imported
Linen Lined three Brass Hinges,
Heavy Leather Riveted Corners
", 'Square Catches and Brass Locks.
22-Inch, regularly $6 50, Saturday, $4.75
24-inch, regularly $7, Saturday $6.00
26-Inch, regularly $7.50, Saturday $5.25
100 Very Fine Wrist Bags In Black,
Gray and Brown Leathers, with
either Gilt or Gun Metal Trimmings,
Inside Change Pocket regularly 98c
Special Saturday ....49c
New England
The One-Price Complete Housefurnishera, 6th St, 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
LYCEUM | ^ssMssr
To-night at 8:15 Ferris Stock Co. presents
A. C. Gunter's sensational comedy,
Mr. Barnes of
under the !ff Ne w York
Bichter," is very
Also the last paragraph speaking: of "AdTertls
al kinds " - -
nature that at first I could hardly
ing matter for certaln.
alfty literature and
of" beer , but I- n re
of so loathsome a
self , but now I can attribute them to bu one
source," Is utterly without foundation and hal
not an iota Of truth in it.
What I did say was to congratulate the Pres
byterian churc on its stand for temperance, and
used the cas of Richter to illustrate my
rj Cm* /% r*.
Fo r Summe- r Comfor t ^b^^n^.^s
at^^mmmmmmmm^mmimmmmamamammmmmmm assortment. CllOOSe now.
Complete. OwO plete.... I %MW
A - i
mu-ix-L^ Oil Stoves
^-^ - Seeders ijg^j
Gasolene Stoves 100 per cent. Will
With latest^nprowmente, 1 to 4 burners,
$2-49 TO $16.25 per hour, like
tollman Food Choppers, fS^tt cut,com--|C
HARDWARE, Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools, Stoves, Kitchenware, Etc
Agents Sherwin-WiUiams Painps. 247-249 Nic. Av., Minneapolis.
The Crescent creamery Co.
lee cream
BotEi Telepfioies, 610.
$60.00 Tigers and Wolff-Americans, $30.00 $40.00 Titfer and WolflkAmeHeans, 922.50
$35.00 Tigers and Wolff-Americans, 919.50
Great reduction in Second Hand Bicycles and Sundries.
Jewell Typewrilers
Special Sale Saturday
Picnic Specialties.
Baskets, 10c, 15c, 19c.
Napkins, per hundred, 10c to 35c.
Straws, per hundred, 10c.
Hammocks, 98C to $5.50 ,
Wood Plates, per dozen, 10c.
Tin 'Spoons, per set, 10c. ,
Kodaks, $1 to $75.
Jam Jars, 5c and 10c.
Japanese incense, 10 packages for 15c.
e demand for Oil and Gasolene
Blue Flame Monarch, wickless
1 burner $4.00
2 burners 96.50
3 burners $8*50
Rollman Cherry
canning cherries
see 6 f 20 to 30 (Jts.
*Ji I
1,000 Dozen
Best Quality
Fruit* Jars.
13th St. Near Nicollet Ave. \\
Week Starting Monday, June 22. 11!
Afternoons 2.30. Nights 8.16. .. ! J |
Gentry Bros/
Famous Shows United
Everything new this year.
Grand free Parade Daily at 11 a. m.
This does not mean cheapdentistry, but
first-class work at lowest prices. Spec
ialists in gold crown and bridge work.
Plates of all kinds at lowest prices.
FREE, with all work done, one box of
best tooth powder.
DR. H. 8. RAY, Dentist,
329 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
t '/""
Pints, per doz, 50c.
Quarts, per doz., 60c.
Half Gallons, per doz.,
Half-Price Folding Fan Sale.
Our entire line Japanese Folding
Fans, regularly 5c to 50c, on sale
Saturday at HALF-PRICE.
Extra Large, Best Quality, Palm Leaf
Fans, Saturday, 5c, 10c, 15c.
SUPPLIES. Don't forget
your Films,
Plates, etc., for
use Saturday.
Fresh lot just
In. "We carry
everything in
"Kodaks," "Koronas" and
Porcelain Lined Caps,
with Rubbers, per
doz., 25c.
Regular 8c Rubbers,
per doz., 5c.
"Premos." "Brownies" $1 and $2.
Furniture &
Carpet Co. II
!i 1
Is smooth as velvet and all cream.
Cool, refreshing and absolutely pure.
Our special for Sunday is Biscuit Tortenl TJ"A TWO
Ice Cream. Delivered at your home. Qt. Ovv Quarts
Regular price, 60c per quart.
615-620 Hennepin Avenie.
In order to make room for our automobiles we offer our
Best in the World
2 37 Hennepin Av.
Brer p
309 Hennepin
Both Piloses, 914

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