Newspaper Page Text
ffp^P^I^-^^f^ %^-:^i^ V'( -
It cures babies and grown folks of
all skin eruptions.
It cures dandruff.
It stops the hair from falling out.
It makes the hair grow.
It is the best shampoo made. V
It is ideal for shaving.
It gives the glow of youth Jo _sallow
and dull complexions.
It cures all skin eruptions.
It is more southing than cold cream
more beautifying than any lotion or
cosmetic. - -
It is the best toilet soap made.
- A Nervous Wreck.
Years"ago.ne allowed 'dyspepsia to get a
hold of him., never thinking it would be
come worse-and worse each year.
If he had known then what he did to
day he "would have been a well man.
He is~now taking Man-go-rus, a purely
vegetable product, and the most wonder-'
ful cure for all stomach. troubles ever
Man-go-rus Is now curing this nervous
wreck,* and in a few weeks he will be a
If you have a little touch of stomach
trouble, don't delay, try Man-go-rus. At
FOR YOUNG WOMEN.
' The plan of a girl's education at Lasell
Seminary, Auburnaale, Mass., means not only
a high intellectual development under most
favorable conditions, but includes a unique
and practical training in the application of
the various branches of Domestic Science.
Briefly,' the school aim is to cultivate the
intellect, develop a sound body and to fit the
Indent for the womanly duties of life.
Experiment Hall is a building specially
fitted for the practice of Household Economics.
Here the student, by the actual performance
of household duties, exercises her theoretical
knowledge gained m the class-room and
gleaned from the various free lectures.
Adjacent Boston (10 miles distant) lends its
advantages, in Muaio and Art, ana Masters
from the ctty, prominent in their profes|i^s,
preside over these courses. ft'^7*r
The beauty of the. suburban location $jj$m-
texest of the historic surroundings invite many
pleasurable excursions. Health condJtK&is
are ideal. Gymnasium and swimming pSST
wijh traine&pnysical instructors. - --^tfj
For catalogue of full information address
C. C. BBAGDON, Principal.
on orders placed now. Repairing, Remodeling
and Rodyeinff carefully done at summer prices.
N. W. Phone Main 4293-J. T.C. 1835.
a REIMFB, PracticalrurrlT
701 Hennepin Ave.
FOOLS THE HOUSEWIVES
Woman 8ella a Canning Compound Which
Is Nothing But
.."Canning: compound" being sold by a
Minnesota,woman, to housewives for use
dlared by the state dairy and food de
partment to be nothing but a solution of
borax, which is sold under the name of a
dbmpound_ for about ten times what it
dpsts. It Is freely used by many farmers'
wives, who say that they have no trouble
iji keeping canned, goods put up with the
compound. They do not know of its pos
sible harmful effects.
$1 to 92 Negligee Shirts, 69o.
jjt tfc6 yearly7
- Heavy cowhide suit cases, best lock
and catches, 24-inch size, $5, at Barnum's
trunk and leather goods store, 715 Nic
Dayton's (formerly Goodfellow's) will
hold their yearly sale of men's, negligee
Ahirts Tuesday and, Wednesday $1 to $2
shirts at 69c.
Subscribe for all magazines, papers,
etc., arid get your binding done at Cen
tury News Store. 6 Third street, near
The Journal will give another one of its
popular excursions to Taylors Falls and
the Dalles of St. Croix Tuesday, Aug. 11.
Limited number of tickets now on sale
at Journal office. $1.25.
The Fourth Ward Wigwam Republican
club will hold its regular monthly meet
ing, at the wigwam, Monday evening,
Aug. 10. The constitution and by-laws as
adopted at the July meeting will be read.
In the rebus contest, published in T h e
Journal last night, the store numbers
of Moore & Scriver, the well-known house
furnishers, was wrong. The numbers
should read 711 and 713 instead of 627
Four Gipsy women, arrested for their
brazen effrontery in office buildings and
about the streets, were convicted of
vagrancy in the police court yesterday.
Sentence was suspended on condition that
they leave the city.
Wilbur E. Moore, superintendent of the
Wise Boy mine, one of the largest pro
ducers in Idaho, spent a few days in the
city this week on his way to visit friends
A Sudden Death. - - - -
William Elewili'of Plainville died sud
denly this morning of stomach trouble.
He was always known to have suffered
more or less frdm indigestion and it is
supposed to have killed him.Plainville
Mirror. ' . .''.'} . .
Indigestion if allowed to run will cer
tainly cause severe. sickness. Ninety-two
per cent^of the ohrohlc diseases are caused
from indigestion and dyspepsia.
If you have a Httle touch of it now
knock it' out with Man-go-rus, at all drug
gists. .:.,:f . , \ / :. . . : \
in Iowa. The Wise Boy is controlled by
.Thieves broke into the Minneapolis $
St. Louis station at Hopkins yesterday
at noon while the agent was away and
carried off $180. The report that the
agent at St. Louis Park had been held up
and robbed of $200 was in error.
A meeting of the courthouse and city
hall commission will be held next Monday
afternoon to receive bids and let con
tracts for fitting up the fourth floor of the
city hall for the municipal court, with
quarters for the two judges and the
M. T. Rathburn, 2718 West Fortieth
street, found a burglar on his front porch
early yesterday morning and attacked him
with a chair. The Intruder .apparently
gave up the fight, but while Mr. Rathburn
had gone to telephone for the police, he
renewed the struggle and escaped.
The police believe that Adolf Olson,
who disapepared from his home last Sun
day is now in North Dakota. Dr. Meyers,
whose offices are in the Hale block, says
that he saw Olson last Tuesday and the
man told him that he Intended to leave
at once for Minot, N. D. Inquiries will
be made at that place.
Secretary Albert Dallenmeyer of the
Independent Grain and Stock exchange,
appeared before the board of equalization
yesterday and made a showing on which
the arbitrary assessment of the exchange
was reduced from $75,000 to $600. Inci
dentally It developed that the exchange
held a deposit of $500 from each of five
firms who, were straightway assessed on
Clothe Your Boys at The Plymouth.
Correct dress from head to foot.
: Minneso.ta^Generally fair to-night and
Sunday slightly cooler to-night in east
portlOnV^west. to northwest winds. Wis
consin^^tly. : clbu$jr . - to-nightI., *ft$
probably^ 'showers in east portion and cool's
er In west portion Sunday generally fairj
southwest to west winds. IowaPartly
cloudy to-night with possibly Showers in
east portion Sunday generally fair with
cooler in east portion variable winds be
coming northwest. North and South
DakotaGenerally fair to-night and Sun
day northwest winds. MontanaGen
erally fair to-night and Sunday variable
winds, mostly westerly. Upper Michi-
ganUnsettled with probably showers to
night and in east portion Sunday west
time to select
call and see
the styles for
Will sell you
Diamonds and all Precious
Stoned, mounted or loose, at
518 Nicollet Av. Up Stairs.
Ht*l8M Angelo. Cor. 13th and Nicollet
Ave. will open Sept. 1st. entirely remodeled.
inoludinsr new elevator, new dining room,
new office, new plumbinar, everything flrat
HENRY SH0MBERG, Prop.
TINY TONIC TABLETS
perfect after-dinner tabletsunobtru
sive as a breath scent.
00 Tablots-25 Oents.
44th Semi-Annual Reduction Sale.
1SS2-1903. The Plymouth Clothing House.
GR0VEB AS mPOSSIBILITY
Senator Jones at Lake Hinnetonka
Discusses Democratic) Timber.
Former Senator J. K. Jones of Arkan
sas is at Lake Mlnnetonka, visiting his
daughter, Mrs. F. W. Plant. Senator
Jones is chairman of the democratic na
tional committee, and a firm adherent of
W. J . Bryan. Diacusing possible nom
inees for next year, he says Grover
Cleveland is an impossibility. Having
bolted the ticket in 1896 and 1900, he
could not get the loyal support of the
six and a half millions who stood by
Bryan. While Senator Jones does not
consider Mr. Bryan as a dictator, he la
the natural spokesman for a large portion
of the faithful, and a candidate not fa
vored by him cannot be nominated.
Senator Jones does not declare himself
positively for any of the men being men
tioned, but considers several available.
Among them are Senator Gorman, David
B. Hill, Judge Parker,' Edwin M. Shep
ard and William R. Hearst, all of whom
have been loyal to the ticket.
The national chairman does not think
silver will have any bearing on the next
campaign. The increased production of
gold has brought prosperity, he says,
and vindicated the democratic position.
The tariff will be a live issue..
sale of men's negligee shirts
at Dayton's, Seventh and Nicollet, Tues
day and Wednesday.
When you are worn out with the
day'-s nea,t and business cares,
there is nothing so refreshing and
* A teaspoon in a glass of water is
-. a delicious thirst quencher and
tonic that revives and strengthens
. , the entire system.
Genuine bean name ''HonfotdV* on label.
"BILL SYKES," A DISCOVERER
He Has Brought Out Something That Will
Clean Bath Tubs.
Since white enamel bath tubs, sinks,
and lavatories became so popular, the
average housewife has been put to her
wits' end in keeping them as immaculato
as they should be. Gritty preparations
destroy the face of the enamel and it is
apt to disintegrate. Kerosene has been
used to cut the grimy deposits which are
bound to gather on enamel, but this Is
offensive, and it has not been uncommon
for distressed housewives to call in
plumbers in their sore straits to restore
the enamel devices to their pristine clean
liness. Here is where our: popular plumb
er, Mr. Sykes' brain got very busy, and
as a result he has concocted an entirely
harmless looking white powder, which is | iodgfe..^ No. 21 O. W. Farwell,
neither soapy nor gritty, but before it all
deposits on enamel fade away, like snows
before a noonday sun. It was entirely
natural that Mr. Sykes should christen
his Invention "Cleanarhel," a word whioh
tells the whole story. The properties
of the compound are quite as ef
fective as the name itself, and
the compound is literally "filling a long
felt want." In addition to keeping the
surface of the enamel beautifully clean, a
boiling solution of "Cleanamel" will clear
waste pipes which are clogged by greasy
deposits, so that in making his invention
Mr. Sykes has shown himself to be.not
only the housewife's friend, but a pro
moter of her savings bank account as
well. This can be obtained at the leading
fruits and vegetables, is de-
Carey's Magnesia Cement roofing,
Always flexible never breaks or cracks
from expansion or contraction. W. S.
Nott Company. Both 'phones, 376. ' -
$45 to Pacific Coast and Kootenay Points
and Return Via the Soo Line.
The true scenic route. Call at the ticket
( ^^^p^^ sef
T HE MINNEAPOLIS.. JOURNAl
IH A FINE DILEMMA
Negligee ShirtsTuesday and Wednes
Stanley Hall boarding department is
nearly full. Fourteenth year opens Sept.
Peculiar Labor Complications Delay
Work on the Reform Jewish
Union Men Won't Work There Even
According to the understanding of tho
building committee of the Reform Jewish
congregation, a. structure which has once
been worked upon by a non-union man is
to be forever avoided by union men.
Hence arises: a fine dilemma. When it
became' necessary to replace the synagogue
which burned, contracts for building,
plumbing and electric- wiring were let to
three different firms.' The builder and
plumber used union men. But when the
time came for wiring the electrical work
ers' strike had intervened and non-union
men were sent to equip the structure with
"If those non-union men working for the
electric contractor come to work on this
job, we will walk out and we won't come
back," said one- of the union men working
for the building firm. The non-union elec
tricians began wiring the synagogue early
last week and all the carpenters, stone
masons and other union men about the
building promptly walked out and have
stayed out. -
Word was sent to the temple committee
that altho the union men returned to work
on the federal building after the non-union
electricians had finished their pob, a rule
had since been made by the unions which
forbade their members to return to work
on a job where non-union work had once
Alarmed at the situation, the temple
committee has called upon the electrical
contractor and offered him a comfortable
cash bonus if he_would take his. rnen out
of the synagogue. '"I have the" contract
for wiring that building and I am going to
fill it," was the substance of the reply,
and his men are still "at"wbrk-^wiring the
building.-' -'. .' . '-
"There is no time limit to our contract,"
says the building contract/"and we can
wait as long as anybody. Besides, it Isn't
our fault. We had nothing "to do with let
ting the wiring contract and wet have used
union labor It is up to the temple com
"We have done all.we can to settle the
difficulty," said Isaac Weil.of the temple
committee. "It the building was-.for our
selves alone we wouldn't care so much.
But it is a trust placed upon us and the
congregation expects to get into that
building by Sept. 1. We have done all
we could, and" I guess the building con
tractors will have to hire non-union men
to finish the: work.".
CARLSON KILLED HIMSELF
Coroner Williams' Opinion of the
Case Brought to Light
..,- ',-..., ..-, Yesterday.
HIS DEADLY SYSTEM
That Was What Killed Frank Thorp
* in Circus Train Wreck *
' Yesterday. x
Bert Davis, Once Press'Agent of
Wallace. Circus Tells How
Of all the comfortless persons in town
last night, no one was more down in the
mouth than Bert Davis of 10 Washing
ton avenue N. Mr. Davis has spent much
of his life on the road and for six years
was press agent for the Wallace circus,
whose two trains were wrecked at Durand,
Mich., yesterday morning.
"I knew John Purcell, the boss canvas
man, and Frank Thorp, the train master,
did Thorp, and that's what killed him.
Davis last night, just after he had sent
an eighty-five word telegram to his friends
with the wrecked circus.
"It's happened just as I've always said
it would and often told Thorp. I put
Thorp in the business six or seven years
ago and he has been with the Wallace
show ever since, except when he left the
show twice because he and Wallace dis
"He had his own system of doing things,
did Thorp, and that's what killed him.
Ordinarily when a circus train is running
in two sections they run an hour apart.
The first section getsin to town, unloaded
and out of the way before the second one
"But that wasn't Thorpe's way. He al
ways had his sections running as close to
gether as he could get them, and many a
time I've "looked out jfroW the rear car
of the last1
section and seen the red lights
on the rear of the First section bobbing
just ahead. " 'I've got my own system,'
Thorp would'sayjus't as lieused to when
he 'got the-'traihs loaded1
?into_ the river.
Carlson .was, turned over to. the poli.ee
Northern tralhni^r with, whom
he travyed. frb'm'-Seattle.': &e shpw'ecl un-'i
mistakajble* signs of: insanity and. whefi
near Kalispel, Mont., jumped from the
train while it was running at full speed,
but miraculously escaped injury. He t'oJd,
the trainmen that he was being chased
by some girls. ,_ , ,.
. When. Carlson left the Central ..station,
last Monday morning he left, his .satchel
there but did not return for It. The offi
cers kept it, thinking that he had: prob-.
ably found, work, and would return later
and claim it. Sergeant James McEHigot.
positively identified the remains as those
of the unfortunate emigrant.
The post-mortem performed yesterday
afternoon showed' that the'cuts on the
head were received after death and that
the skull was'not fractured. The man
had evidently met death by drowning, but
of course it will never be known whether
he fell into the river or committed suicide.
A 2BI2E SCHOLARSHIP
Offered, by the Memorial University for
-- the Best Essay On
The National Memorial University dedi
cated to the G. A. R. and located at Ma
son City, Iowa, is attracting a great deal
of attention locally because of the eleva
tion of Frederick D. Tucker, a Minnesota
of a scholarship by the patriotic peopleo
of Minneapolis who have placed the same
under the control of Camp No. 8, Sons of
The college of history in this new
school was organized under the super
vision of the national G. A. R. and the
study of history, so often dropped in the
lower grades, is made compulsory in the
National Memorial university. Minneap
olis Camp No. 8, Sons of Veterans, has
asked those young people of Henepln
county under 20 years of age, who may
desire to obtain the free scholarship, to
write an essay, not to exceed 1,000 words,
upon the subject "Patriotism."
It is the plan to hold a public meeting
at which the competitive essays will be
read by the authors, time and place to
be anonunced later. Captain Arthur L.
Jones) of the local camp and chief deputy
sheriff of this county, is in charge of the
contest and will give any desired Informa
man, to the presidency and the founding |
K. OF P. GOaOHTTEES
Grand Chancellor Names Grand Lodge
Committeemen for Meeting. In
The following committees of the. Min
nesota grand lodge, Knight* of Pythias,,
which will meet at St. Paul Sept. ,22 and
28, have been appointed by Grand Chan
2 B. B. Heiberg, Montevideo lodge, No. 115
FinanceL. G. Shackford, St. Paul lodge, No.
2: P. W. McAllister, Hermion lorge, No. 18 John
B. King, Red Lake Falls lodge. No. 168.
CredentialsC. S. Bartram, St. Paul lodge, No.
2 E. B. Heibergfl Montevideo lodge, No. 115
D. J. Price, Crystal lodge, No. 69.
Mileage and Per DiemH. D. Chenoweth, St.
James lodge, -No. 107 W. E. Pilkington, Winona
lodge No . 21 C . W . Farwell Nicollet lodge,
State of the OrderW. M. Mallgren, St. Peter
lodge, No. 40 Charles B. Morse, Detroit lodge,
No. 161 Fred B. Meyers, Blwabilc lodge. No. 146.
Distribution0. W. Stillson, North Star lodge,
No. 35 J.- W. Rolan. Owatonna lodge, No. .80
A. J. Gebhard, Lamberton lodge. No. 165.
Warrants and ChartersCharles A. Lammers,
Stillwater lodge, No. TjFrank L. Pierce, Breck
enrldge-lodge. No. 126j W. S. Day, Warren lodge,
No. 171. ' '
. NecrologyRev. Clare B. Ames, Pelican lodge,
No. 168 J.. 0. Congdon, Whitecross lodge, No".
lodge, No. 64 Captain A. A.
lodge, No. 131.
razorbacks over the:
head with a club
and then he would go ahead and sleep
in the caboose of~the first section. - That's
how he -.geltJjsiljed at Dutffcnd.
"Thorp. wjjpi aboui SSryjfears old and un
married, i think. Purcell was an old
timer and left a large family at Peru, Ind.,
the show's winter quarters."
FORESTRY MEBTIRG PLAHS
Partial Program. .Given OutGov.
: Van Sant Names Minnesota -
Delegates. .. .,= -
Partial announcement is made of the
program for the convention, of the Ameri
can .forestry, association, to be held in
Minneapolis Aug. 2fi and 26. Several
prominent experts In,'forestry will address
General C. C^, Andrews, state fire ward
en, will deliver the address of welcome.
Attorney General Douglas, who IS thoroly
familiar with Itasca, park, will speak oh
"State Parks and Their Relation to.For
estry." Other. speakers will be: C . Al
yin Schenck, forester of the Vanderbllt es
tate of North Carolina! Edwin A. Wtldley,,
Michigan forest cohjmisisldnkr Professor
S. B. Green of the. state school of agrlcul-^
ture Professor E.', %. Brunc^en, of Wisi-"
consin. Overton W. 'Price 'of thei .division
of forest measurements at Washingtbn
Herman H. Chapnian of Gjp.nd^ Rapids,
JVfinn., and Professor C. WV*Hall of' tker1
University of Minnesota.
- Minnesota delegates have "been named
by &0Vertior "vh^a n|ia follows: , A iU
ColonelW. P. iJUlwi&-R.'Barnefci Slrjf W. E.1
Bramhall, Charles Christadoro,HMrs. C. A Dib
ble, Mrs. Henry~Jttmes -i,i*,.
Despite evidence to the contrary, Coro
ner Williams does not believe that Carl
Gottfried Carlson, the man. whose body
was found floating in the riVer yesterday,
was murdered. It has been learned that
Carlson was at the central police station
for^'lodging last Sunday and that he' 'vfais
deftientea.. It is believed that he c'diji
mitie4\ suicide by jumping
. Murray , Mis s
Marie L. Obenauet, St. Paul...
, ThofliaV SneyttttJTr^.- v&dBelr, 'Q.,:iA* Smith,
! M. Loring. Professor Maria Sanford, Samuel
R. Thayer. Piatt B. Walker, Jr_ Mrs...Charles
Cairns, J. S. Mctaln. S. M:- CKv8n\ 'MrrB. N.
La Penotlere, J. fB. Rhodes, Minneapolis
Miss Margaret Jl:: Evans? Northneld Beriah
Magoffin, Mrs. M. R. Marble^ Mrs. H. C. Mar
shall, Mrs. J. W. Trowbridge, Mrs. John L.
Washburne, Duluthj' John Coopper, Mrs. William
B. Mitchell, St. Cloud M. M. Williams ..Little
'Falls, George W. Taylortt Falls
Welch , FergusStrand, Falls A. G. Bernard , Cass'
Lake Dr. A. C. Wedge, Albert Lea Mrs. H.. A.
Tomlinson, St. Peter Charles B. Conant, Wells,
MCATIONSCEOOLSCLOSEfc Clay and Blaine Schools' Exercises
. , Are 0ver-^-Doiiglas School
. ^ Closes Tuesday.
The closing, session of the vacation ses
sion at Clay school was held yesterday,
opening with a parliamentary drill by
the girls' and boys' leagues. Resolutions
were pas_sed thanking the board of edu
cation for the use of the school, express
ing the gratitude of the pupils to. the
Mothers' club, to the Improvement League
an( j to the teachers and janitor. A group
"f girls sang the state song and ten girls
from Miss Atkins' classes gave a delight-'
ful little play in costume, '.'The Life "of,
a Butterfly." .
Mr. Painter spoke of the general work,
done in the vacation school and intror
duced the other.jspeakerj.. Miss Atkins
has attempted to impress Jthe girls in her
nature class with.. only Jhe underlying
principals. Under the. instruction, of Mr.
Barlow the boys have shown a splendid,
spirit in their work and one or two have
made models of their own selection after
completing the prescribed course. Miss
Alma Allen told* of" the work'in the sew
ing classes and its good results: In her
work on the- p^ygraund, Miss May Bank
er has tried to teach the girls such games
as would correct their bad habits of
standing and breathing. Mr. Forsell has
been with the boys on the playground.
The chief interest has been in baseball
games with the Blaine school, In which
they have been the winners. -
Thursday closing ' exercises were held
at the Blaine school when Miss Atkins,
Miss Richards, Miss Larson and Mr. Gar
vey gave reports. Exercises will be held
at the Douglas Tuesday beginning at
2 p. m. - - ,
The total attendance this year has been
600, about equally divided between the
BOOK STATION CLOSED
Library Board Forced to Abandon the
' Station at Washington and
It has been decided by the library board
to discontinue for the present at least, the
down town station maintained at
Voegell's drug store. - The station has
been crowded out and other desirable lo
cations are hard to find.
The down town station may be even
tually located in the city hill, as the
courthouse and city hall commission is
Willing to fit up a reading-room in the in
ner court if the library board will do the
Petitions for the establishment of sta
tions at Chicago avenue and .Twenty
eighth street and Marshall street and
Twenty-second avenue NE, have been re
':?' Off for the Hills.
capitalists from .this city and Wisconsin
left on the Omaha train this morning for
the Black Hills to inspect the mines of the
Reliance Gold Mining Co., of which Gen-
S. E. Olson of this city is president. They
will probably make extensive Investments
in. its stock.
A large party of attorneys, dQotprs and secretary of State .Received From That
If sick headache is misery, what are
Carter's Little Liver Pills if they will posi
tively cure it? People who have used
them speak frankly of their worth. They
I lar small and easy, to take.
Source $54iG30 Last
The secretary of state i-ecjelved from in
corporation fees during 'the fiscal year
just closed $64,003, while for the previous
year only $40,555 were taken, in. Six hun
dred and Bevehty-two companies incor
porated, or increased their capital stock.
The Ohio Coal Company &?vj*$
Has all sizes anthracite coaL 14 Lumber
DOWN THE ST. CROIX
Journal Will Give' an Excursion
Tuesday Down the Fa
One of the Finest Trips in the West
Tickets Now on
Many a person has let summer after sum
mer^ close with the regretful thought he hgs
neglected to take a trip to Taylors' Falls.
Nature is doing remarkable things in the
gorge of the St. Croix river at that point.
Evidences of her mighty work are the a*r-
ticular attraction of the interstate park
which is reserved by the states of Minensota
and Wisconsin on either side of "America's
Rhine." Yet procrastination has led thou
sands of Minneapolltans to neglect the won
der views along the Dalles of the St. Croix.
Tuesday The Journal will provide the
opportunity to visit Taylors' Falls, not fjor
thousands, for all Journal excursions are
limited, but to as many as come before the
limit of comfort is reached.
The Rhine will never seem so wonderful to
anyone who has visited the St. Croix, nor
will any other picturesque continental scene.
Absolute quiet and perfect wildness are the
natural settings. The old Mna's Head, the
Devil's Kitchen and the deep pot holes which
the river is industriously grinding out os it
has bean doing for centuries, are twice told
tales to travelers from other states, and after
Tuesday no excuse from a reader of The
J-o u r n a 1 will be received for neglecting
the most beautiful spot in Minnesota.
It is not often that the trip from St. Croix
Falls and its sister city, Taylors' Falls, can
be taken by boat to St. Paul. Just now the
water is high, and after two hours in the in
terstate park the steamer J. J. Hill and
barge will be boarded for a thirty-two mile
thru a scenic wonderland.
Tickets for the special train which lesyves
the union station at 9 a. m., for the stearaor
ride to Stillwater and for the return rail
road trip to Minneapolis are on sale at T h. e
Journal business office. Only a limited
number will be sold.
THEY WOULD TRADE HERE
Western Canadian Merchants Can
vassed as to Attitude To
ward Minneapolis. .
Many retail merchants in western Canada
would like to buy goods of twin'city whole
salers. This is brought Out clearly in the
"harvest annual" edition of the Commercial
Bulletin and Northwest Trade. Three hundred
retail merchants, in the western provinces
have been, asked to state their attitude on
reciprocity. with the United States and if
they desire to buy goods in the twin cities.
Of this number 196 replied. One hundred and
eight expressed a desire to trade with twin
city wholesalers. .The remainder took "the
view that Canadian merchants should give
all of their support to the Dominion's in
E. J. Hill of Lethbridge, Alberta, is one of
the merchants who believe that reciprocal
trade relations with the United States is
necessaTy to the prosperity of the western
provinces. Owen H. Bptt, druggist of Cal
gary, formerly lived and did business in
England. He takes the opposite view. He
say's there is a growing sentiment for freer
trade relations among the different' members
of the "British empire.
The. Canadian retailers are taking deep
interest in the question, as the large number
of replies indicates.
Editorially the Bulletin and Trade says
that a big fall trade is already ~ assured In
the northwestern states. Its advices Indicate
that the northwest has raised a fair crop
,of wheat, the biggest barley and oats crop
yet, and has fair prospects "in corn and flax.
This in addition to other resources will_ give
the states of Minnesota, Iowa, Western'/Wis
consin, the Dakotas, Montana, afcd Eastern,.
Washington good buying power.
', The Bulletin and Trade's harvest annual
.number, is the. best one yet turned, out. It
.contains a large amount of interesting ..in-
formation and. is attractive in every respect.
-^ f. r^
LOST BILL DID GOOD
Finder Was In NeedIs Now Repaying
the Amount on the linstal-
AUGUST 8, 1903
Mrs. Patrick O'Brien, wife of Assist
ant Postmaster O'Brien of St. Paul, lost
a ,-$,10, .bill while shopping last Christmas,
and yesterday was surprised.to receive $5
in a letter .which' said that the finder of
the money v^^greatly in need of it at the
time, but'was now.ready to repay part of
it. , It is. expected thai the rest of the
mppey will be received later.
NIR\ M'NICHOL FORMS COMPANY
It Will Be Called the McNIchol Invest
Mr. A. R. McNJchol has resigned the po
sition of Director of Agencies of the
Mutual Reserve Life Insurance Company
of New York to devote his whole time
to real estate, In which he has been
heavily interested in Winnipeg and the
.Canadian, Northwest for a number of
years past, being now reputed to be the
largest Individual property owner in Win
nipeg, but will continue to act as treasurer
of the Northweste'rn Department of the
above company, which position he has held
While Mr. McNichoPs headquarters for
a number of years have been New York,
he has spent a large portion of his time in
Minneapolis, St. Paul and Winnipeg, hav
ing general offices in each place. He is.
therefore well acquainted both with the
people of the Northwest and the real es
tate situation generally, and is satisfied
this is an opportune time to open up
business in Minneapolis, believing that the
time for Investment is now that values
here and thruout the whole northwest are
too low and bound to improve rapidly.
Mr. Nlchol being a close observer and
thoroly posted on real estate values his
opinion should be valuable.
The name of the new concern will .be the
A. R. McNichol Investment Company, with
offices at 417 Guaranty Loan Bldg. It is
also the intention to have offices in New
York and Winnipeg to be operated in con
nection with the Minneapolis office. The
business will be the buying and selling of
city real, estate and farm lands the in
vestment of capital for clients, managing
estates, collection of rents and insurance.
Special attention will be given to Winnipeg
city property and Western Canada farm
The new enterprise will be backed by
large capital, and with Mr. McNichol's
personal financial standing knowledge of
the Northwest and large acquaintance in
every portion thereof it Is expected the
venture will do a thriving business from
UTENEANY IS TEA TASTEH
The Collector of Customs In St. Paul
Names Successor to A. D.
:-,*.j- (..-Stevens. -..
John Peterson, collector of tfustoms at
St. Paul, has appointed Owen McEneany
tea examiner in the St. _ Paul custom
house. Mr. McEneany passed a civil serv
ice examination several weeks ago. He
succeeds A. D. Stevens, who-resigned last
February to take a position with a tea
house at St. Joseph, Mo. Pending the
appointment of a new examiner the duties
of the office were performed by Casper
J. Sund. Mr. McEneany will receive $1,500
Art Up-to-Date Druggist.
One of the Important considerations of
the home and an-item that can never be
guarded wholly against is the reign of
sickness. In a case- of serious illness a
most* important consideraturn is the wise
choice of a competent: physician. Next
in consideration, the= standing of the house
which will fulfil the physician's instruc
tions. The A. D. Thompson. Drug Co.,
"Prescription Specialists," 3d. st and 1st
Ave S, have long been noted for the ex
treme care that-they constantly exercise
in this Important aspect. In their four
years' management of the store they filled
six times as many prescriptions per an
num a* their, predecessors, _ ,. . .
BANKER' S DAUGHTER
AUG. 1 6 ! The Private Secretary
iSwaiiB STAR ^
^ c BUSINESS SCHOOL ^
' M1NIWAPOLIS, MINN. '
FORMERLY CURTISS BUSINESS COIXEOB.
Move Into New $ff& Elegant Quarters this Fall
" '-!-V-fJ-A^ , *,-^!*"
I)EW ENGLAND C
Coolest theatre in the northwest
OME WEEK START IMG SUNDAY, AUG. 9,
THE FERRIS STOC K COMPANY
._ ( Matinee 10c 25c
DIRECTION L. N. SCOTT
On the Magnificent Steamer
Of Our K*w Building and Room* Mmllmd F*.
TAD FAPR PAID TO' MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. TO ALL-
WVK rAl^q , STUDENTS WITHIN 400 MILES.
K a Specialty. Suooomm Suro with this System.
Send for Particular* and Picture.
Present Location, Boston Block, Cor. Third and Hennepin.
New Location, Cor. 6th St, and 2d Av. So., Entrance 124 6th St.So.
Chicago Cousins Left to Battle for
Western Golf Championship
Golfing history repeated Itself yesterday
in the semifinals of the Western golf
championship at Cleveland, and as a re
sult the star card on the Euolid program
to-day was Chandler Egan vs. Walter
Egan In the oousln's pleasing annual
specialty, "Lifting the Cup." The vic
tory of the Exmoor boys was not by any
means a walkaway. Walter won from
his Cleveland opponent, Eddie H. Brown,
by a hole, while Chandler finished just 2
up on Raymond Russell of Detroit.'
It was Egan's luck that won ^Walter's
match. Encouraged by his defeat of
National Champion James Thursday, and
with a big gallery of .supporters applaud
ing almost every shot of his, young
Brown was full of confidence, and while
his golf was not of ,the championship
brand, it was good enough to hold Walter
even until the Chicago boy took his last
in the home green and ran down a sixty
foot putt to win the match.
Chandler Egan had to put up his best
quality of golf to hold his Detroit oppo
nent. Until the two decisive hoTes were'
reached, young Russell played brilliantlyl.
It was truly a nerve-racking contest, with
few mistakes, j
It will be remembmered that the semi
finals for the golf championship at
Wheaton last year resulted- the same as
yesterday's contest, leaving the Egan
cousins to battle in.the crucial match for
the title, in which Chandler was the vic-
Respectfully Call Your
the Fact That
) ' *^SHC't
Last Time Tonight F
TOM, DICK & HARRY
Presents a beautiful production of Bronson Howard's magnificent play.
1Q 2 5 5Q c
tor after a brilliantly played 87-hole con
In the oontest for the special oups C. T.
Jaffray was. defeated by Stanley 3 up and
1 to play. . . -
When Charles M. Schwab was made
general manager of the steel trust with
a salary higher than .had ever been heard
of before, it was natural that he should
attraot the attention of the entire world
He had done what no other man had ever
accomplished and in doing It he had an
tagonized, naturally, a great many men
who could not do as he had. A man who
does big things must risk big failures
and Schwab failed. Whether he was in-,
capable of doing what was expected of
him, or whether he could not satisfy the
numerous Interests centered In his office
matters not, he failed. A man who would
win must take such risks and if he keeps
his health In perfect condition by a regr
ular use of golden grain belt beer hii
chanoe of winning are greatly increased.
To Q. A. R- Comradesi Only $50 to San
Francisco and Return. ^t?
On Aug. 1 to 14 the M. & St. L. will
aell round trip excursion tickets to San
Franolsco or Los Angeles, Cal.r at the. exr
tremely low rate of $60 tickets limited
for return to Oct 16, 1903, and good go*
ing one route and returning another^
with stop-overs In both directions.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis railway
has been appointed the official route
from Minnesota, and a special train will
leave their depot at Washington, and
Fourth avenues NR on Aug. 10th, carry*
lng Pullman sleepers and chair car*
through to the coast without change. J
For full particulars call on E. W. Mof
timer, Past Department Commarffler, ae
W. L. Hathaway, C. T. A., No. T Washr
ington avenue S, Minneapolis. * ,
r V '-ft
Tuesday Thursday Saturday
TINY TONIC TABLETS %
so dainty that they do not seem like
50 Tablets25 oents.
a $ B 3000 People,
Leaving foot Jack- . * ft Round tHp
son St, St Paul,
Minnehaha Falls, leave 2 p. m. return 6 p. m.
Moonlight J rip-Leave 8 p. m. return 12 p. m.
Sunday, Aug. MSftSflfflj'
Leave 10 a.m. Return 10 p.m.
lOO-mlle Bide for 7 5 oents.
TICKETS AT METROPOLfTAN CIGAR STORE
1 manufacture our own
inthe largest fac
tories in the world we have
the largest cash capital em
ployed in the business and the
finest facilities. We sell direct
to the consumer, eliminating:
the expensive middleman.
When we put a stepping
stone% the stream.of econo
my for you, don't stumble and
fall into the river of extrava
gance. ') v'
THE KIMBALL is easily
the. most popular Piano in the
OPTIOIAN. 409 Nleolle*.
pPloneer Fuel Co.
PER TON 45 So. 4th St. Both Phones 121
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