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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 27, 1903, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-08-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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1 Deposits
Interest Commences
first of each month.
Title Insurance
and Trust Co.
CAPITAL $250,000.00
holesale Prices to
Frida y and Saturda y
Grocery Company
[est Creamery Butter
T-5-lb. jars VJ - -
lest Granulated 5fc ff? dfh E !
igar, 100-lb. bags..*J*0IJ 5f
jest Granulated ti^ 4 5fc 1
lugar, 25-lb. bags.... *4P - - 3W
|ilver Leaf Lard, per ~W -^
un m O
30 cases fancy Peeled Plums,
leavy syrup, 3-lb. fi* 4 R g\
ma, dozen N - - fi W
ill Cream Cheese, 1 "f 4%
Jound - - "
Ihoice Salmon Steak, fi* 4 4R) | j
lull size can, dozen... *P 1 - O
)est Mocha and Java tf* &%{l
foffee, 5 lbs *P B - I f I f
2J lb. cans 50 c
test Tea, any kind, fl* 4j A A
lilbs..: / 50 c
5est Ceylon Tea, Jj C ^
All goods warranted to give sat
3faction or money back. Don't be
looted and pay fancy retail prices
irhen you can buy your goods of us
Jheaper than ordinary grocers can
luy them.
a Point.
And the good points
\t the Premo Camera
s so self-evident,
Ihey emphasize them
For the amateur or
critical profes-
nal a vacation
ipanlon or a voca-
| Ion necessity.
Absolute perfection
lias been reached In
Ihe camera line and
I he Premo Is the re
ult. Perfectly fitted
|vitn Ross lenses and
he latest Improve-
I nents In camera "
1 nanuf acture. Made
n different sizes and
he price Is right.
vVe can supply you
,vlth anything and
verythlng In the
Photographic line and
lv special attention
112-114-116 South 5th Street.
C. F . Wenham's office (C. P . R. Atlantic
Lines) removed to 15 Third street S.
Fall term opens Sept. 1, Minnesota
School of Business, 64 Third street S.
The N . W . Conservatory of Music opens
Tuesday. All branches. 43 6th st. S.
School trunks, the very latest, at Bar
num's Leath er Goods store, 715 Nicollet.
You better see them.
A Christian Science service will be held
this evening at the residence of Delia
Whitney Norton, 224 Tenth s'treet S.
WantedYoung man , 17 or 18 years of
age, who is an experienced dry goods
bundle wrapper. John W . Thom as & Co.
The membe rs of Myrtle lodge, No. 27,
D. of H., will meet at their hall, 2413
Bloomington avenue, Friday, at 1 p. m.,
to attend the funeral of their sister, Met -
gie Owens.
The Chester Chute kindergarten of An
drew Presbyterian church will open Tue s
day morning at Eighth avenue S E and
Fourth street. This is the second year
of this kindergarten.
Unity lodge, No. 4, Knights of Pythias,
w as host la st evening at their hall, 426
First avenue SE . About 500 ladies and
gentlemen enjoyed the evening's enter
tainment and the success of the function
was commented upon.
Charles Mankowski, a farmer lad aged
16 years, died yesterday at Portland store,
sixteen miles out on the Bass Lake road,
from the effects of a pitchfork wound in
his abdomen. Th e boy fell on the fork
and death ensued before surgical assist
an ce could reach him .
H . G. Gray, a transient at the Russell
house, First avenue N and Sixth street,
w as robbed of $82 Tuesday night. Th e
money was in his trouser pockets and
the trousers were under his pillow for
safe-keeping. When he awoke the trou
sers were lying on the floor and the money
was gone.
Fine Furs Made at August Prices
At the great Plymouth Fur Factory.
MinnesotaShowers to-night and prob
ably Friday, cooler in northwestern por
tion to-night brisk northeast to north
winds. WisconsinThreatening to-night
and Friday, with probably showers con
tinued cool, brisk northeast to north
winds. IowaShowers to-night and pos
sibly in eastern portion Friday cooler in
western portion to-nigrht fresh, variable
winds, becoming northwest. North Da-
kotaLocal showers this, afternoon and
probably to-night Frid ay generally fair
slightly cooler to-night winds becoming
northwest. South DakotaLocal showers
this afternoon and probably to-night Fri
day partly cloudy slightly cooler in west
ern portion to-night winds becoming
northwest. MontanaPartly cloudy to -
night and Friday, with possibly showers
in eastern portion to-night slightly cooler
In eastern and southern portions to-night
northwest winds.
Knox Hats Recognized Fashion Leaders.
The Plymouth Clothing House, sole agents.
Delegates Wh o Pick Up Cheap Transpor
tation Preve nt Others From
Getting Rates.
Altho Secretary W . G. Nye of the public
affairs committee of the Commercial Club
"has nothing to do with the case," he has
to do all the explaining about the dele
gates to the Kappa Alpha Theta and the
Forestry conventions not getting reduced
return rates home. Secretary Joseph
Chapman, Jr., had to do the same thing
in St. Paul after the recent convention of
the American Minnesota Banker s' asso
ciation, as have many other convention
secretaries. Th e question arises as to the
use of trying to secure reduced rat es for
small conventions, even wh en they are
"bunched" as they are this week in Min
neapolis, for the sake of the concession
from the railroad companies.
The passenger associations upon suffi
cient proof of the need are accustomed to
give round trip convention rates. If a
fare and one-third within certain limits,
the minimum number to secure the con
cession is usually 100. Generally that
number is present as in the cases men
tioned, but the difficulty arises from the
fact that many come on "transportation"
and others on mileage. These prevent
the others from securing the reduced
Examined Free
Artificial Eyas.
OPTICIAN. 409 Nicollet.
ntly regulate the bowelea cure not
Cathartic. r 50 Tablets25 Cents.
,5t of Men Drawn for Next Term
District Court.
'rhe following list of men to serve as
ind jurors for the September term of"
s district court has been drawn,
-'rank B. Semple, F. P. Sladall, E. S. St.
rtin, Henry Strong, F. H. I'eterson, William
Rendell, George M. Burus, Charles W. Gard-
\ Abbott Blunt, David A. Lydiard, . A. J.
ainerd, Wellington A. Freeualre, ltobert Reed,
ward G. Falk, William J. Metzger. Freeman
H. Bezeman Says His Son Was Carried
Off by a Self-Styled
H. Bezeman, 2310 Second street NB, re
ported to police headquarters that his 12-
year-old son had been kidnapped by a
man pretending to be a deputy sheriff
from Anoka county. H e says that the
man called for his son yesterday and took
him away, but he does not know on -what
charge the boy could have been arrested,
and every effort to find the self-styled
deputy has been in vain.
Joseph M. Kegan, Jerome B
G McMillan , Charle s A. Quist. ,
:' White, John Sehlener.
j Temple Court.
A 10-cent Cigar for 6 cents.
The Ea st Side Grocers Prepare to
slst the Deadbeat
The "blacklist" was adopted by the
East Side Grocers' club at,a recent meet
ing, as a weapon with which to fight those
patrons who do not pay bills promptly.
The club decided that if, after warning,
such customers did not adjust their old
accounts, they would be refused credit
by all members of the club. Th e club
would also approve any measures that
were practicable to prevent the slow-pay
ing customer from transferring his trade
to the West Side or to St. Paul.
They' re Just Out.
The stylish, Fall Dunl ap Hat . Barnaby's.
Don't Delay Longer.
Make your berth reservation at once for
the special, personally conducted excur
sion to the Yellowstone National Park on
Sept. 3d.
Not more than Ave standard Palace
sleeping cars, a dining car and an obser
vation car will be taken. The $85 ticket
covers all necessary expense 0 / the trip.
Call Mr. G. F . McNeil, City Ticket Agent,
of the Northern Pacific at Minneapolis for
full particulars.
Carey's Magnesia Cement roofing,
The most durable, economical and prac
tical fire-proof roofing made. W . S. No tt
Company. Both 'phones. 376.
All disorders caused by a bilious state
of the system can be cured by using Car
ter's Little Liver Pills. N o pain, griping
or discomfort attending their use. .Try
Secy. James Wilson's Address Last
Night Closed the Forestry
He Shows the Vital Importance of
Intelligent Work in
Forestry. ',-,.-
The summer session of the American
Forest ry association closed last evening
with a mass meeting at Plymouth church.
The principal address was made by James
Wilson,, former senator from Iowa, and
now secretary of agriculture. H e ex
plained the work being done in forestry by
his department, and gave some interesting
figures on the magnitu de of the lumber
industry. I n brief, his address was as
"The total acreage of productive forest
in the* United States, exclusive of Alaska,
is estimated by different authorities to be
between 500,000,000 and 700,000,000 acres.
The amount of lumber produced by saw
mills in 1900 was 35,084,166,000 feet. To
this should be added timber-camp
products aggregating 3,506,745,000 feet,
a total of 38,590,911,000 feet. In addition
to this, 8,715,661 fence posts were cut .
Hop poles numbered 1,205,700 piles 396,-
629 railroad ties 22,591,894 telegraph
poles 937,963.
"T he total product of the lumber in -
dustry was $566,832,984. Farmers reported
the value of the product of their woodlots
at $109,989,868. The twtal value ot the
lumber industry and farm woodlots was
"The wood pulp industry amounted to
$9,837,516, of which $2,363,457 worth came
from Canada. W e imported last year
$28,744,040 worth of wood from abroad,
and we exported $57,743,535 worth. Th e
pulp requires 1,986,310 cords of wood.
Railroad ties are equivalent to 903,676,000
board feet of lumber, and require 180,735
acres to supply the annual demand, es -
timating 5,000 bpard feet per acre. Th e
woods used in making* pulp are spruce,
poplar, cottonwood, sweet gum , cypress,
birch, sugar maple, cedar, silver fir, red
pine, helmlock, tamarack, balsam fir, long
leaf pine, loblolly pine, sycamore, Ameri
can elm, jack pine, beech, silver maple,
bucqeye, black willow, locust and chest
"Science is succeeding in preserving the
quick-growing, soft woods that make large
trees in thirty or forty years, so that they
can be used for ties. Railroad ties, fence
posts and much of the lumber for building,
can be provided for, as well as fuel.
Recent experience with the coal supply
admonishes us that we should grow fuel
material, which can easily be done on
lands that, for various reasons, are not
adapted to cultivation.
What the Government Does.
"The department of agriculture is train
ing foresters who are making research into
planting and preserving. W e are sending
out young trees to help induce the plant
ing habit, and information regarding
propagation. There should be a forestry
association in every county in the United
States. Ou r people can set agoing in
fluences that will reforest the country and
restore the natural forces that are essen
tial to thewellbeing of the republic. When
our educators become impressed -with the
necessity of teaching the elements of ag
ricultural science to the half of the people
under our flag -who are to till the- soil for a.
livelihood, the scholar in the country
schoolhouse will find in his reader a para
graph telling him when to go to the oak,
the pine, the elm, the maple, the linden,
the chestnut and other trees for their
seeds and an object lesson will be given
in the methods of propagation.
Need of Education.
The manufactu re of woods has been a
great source of revenue thruout the his
tory of the republic. W e have not tak en
steps, until within recent years, either to
plant or preserve on a scale coextensive
with the requirements of the situation.
Many localities are suffering, and the suf
fering will continue. Scarcely anything
has been done by our educators along this
line. Within the last few years a first
class school of forestry has been esta b
lished at Yale, and something has been
done at several of our agricultural colleges,
but we have not had scholars in the land
along the line of the industry. Th e de -
partment of agriculture is rapidly building
up a bureau of forestry to study the sci
entific sides of this question. W e aim to
get men of character and education to de -
vote themselves to the study of trees. W e
have several hundred men engaged in the
bureau now in this research, studying the
forest reserves of the country and the large
holdings of corporations, and preparing
literature for the small planter who may
desire to ascertain what trees are best
suited to his locality. I n our northern lati
tudes the grazing season can be prolonged
by hedges and belts of woodland. The
hail storms and others to which we are
subject can be modified to a considerable
extent by thefrtanting of wood belts that
break their force and protect the crops.
W e have large areas of mountain land
that are better suited to the growing of
trees than anythi ng else. W e have bot
tom lands, subject to overflow, that can be
devoted to these uses.
Temple Court.
A 10-cent Cigar for 5 cents.
Those Who Located Claims In Washing
ton Must Prove Up In
Some fifty teachers in the public schools
will either be away during a part of Sep
tember, or will forfeit their claims to cer
tain lands they went to in Wanatchee,
Wash., early in the summer to locate
At the time they decided to acquire
these lands it was understood that they
could make their second trip in the Christ
mas vacation. A rece nt ruling by the
secretary of the interior compels them to
prove up in September. If they should
all decide to go back to Washingt on Dr .
Jordan will be hard pressed to get enough
substitute teachers.
The Tree Planting Habit.
"The tree-planting habit should grpw
upon, our people. The knowledge of propa
gation should become as household words.
There are 46,000,000 acres of woodlands in
our new possessions in the Philippine
islands. U p to the present time these for
ests are being held for the. uses of the peo
ple of those islands, and righteously so
held. But they will be able to furnish us
Vith the finer sorts of cabinet woods, with
great advantage to them and to us , in the
"Our pine woods are rapidly disappear
ing. Ou r last great resource is in the
northwe st corner of the United States,
and 700 sawmills are busy with its destruc
tion. This is a problem requiring the im
medate attention of all our people. Every
man in the' country should consider where,
upon his possessions, a tree might be ad -
vantageously grown, and when this is
done, much will be done toward remedy
ing the mischief of the past centuries."
Thirty Union Men Walk Ou t on
ollet Avenue Store.
Because non-union electricians
employed in finishing the wiring of the
big addition to the Glass Block, some
thirty union men employed on the build
ing walked out yesterday afternoon.
Their absence was not particularly no
ticeable this morning, and L. S. Donald
son, after a tour of the new building, in
which men of nearly every union were
found working, said that the walkout of
yesterday would not materially delay the
finishing of the addition, and that the
announced opening for Monday morning
would be in no wise interfered witb. The
management of the Glass Block was in
no way responsible for the strike, the
matter being wholly in a subcontractor's
hands. Th e men who went out did so
with admitt ed reluctance.
Mrs. Mabel Parker and He r Husband,
Who Ar e Accused of
Mrs. Mabel Parker, the Minneapolis wo -
man under arrest in New York charged
with forgery, was arraigned yesterday
with her husband, and both entered pleas
of not guilty. ',*
/ 1 Now's the Time " *', -
For Fall Dunlaps. Barnaby's exclusively.
Carey's Magnesia Cement roofing,
Always flexible: never breaks or cracks
from expansion or contraction. W S
Nott Comnapx,. Bojfc :jhones j|T6,
The Legs and the Lungs of the
Street Sales Departmental
"Youmans," the New York Hat , Aug . 28.
"Sole agent." Hoffman's Toggery Shop.
They Are Being Discussed by National
Officers In St . Paul
This Week.
Changes in the constitution of the order
and in the rates charged for insurance
will be discussed by the national officers
of the Sons of Hermann at a conference
that began last night at Union hall, Third
and Exchan ge streets, St. Paul. Th e
conference will continue for a week. Th e
officers and executive committeemen in
attendan ce at the meeting are William
Foelsen of St. Paul, chairman of the con
ference Julius Schutzer, Austin, Tex.,
president 5f the order Richard Schaffer,
New Britain, Conn., secretary Conrad
Walter, Chicago, treasurer August Sprin
ger, Seattle, second vice president Louis
Weigel, Helena, Mont Frederick Alt -
mann, Sa n Antonio, Tex. Paul Haesecke,
St. Peter, Minn. August Meyer, Sioux
City, Iowa., and Joseph Schindler, Neb .
The visitors will he entertained in turn
by the three lodges in St. Paul and by the
Minneapolis lodges. Sunday night a ban
quet and reception will be given at Mo -
zart hall, St. Paul. '
The Formal Proclamation Is Made
by the Governor.
Labor day will be celebrated Sept. 7.
Governor Van Sant issued his proclama
tion yesterday, as follows:
''Pursuant to law, I, Samuel R. Van
Sant, governor of the state of Minnesota,
do hereby designate Monday, Sept. 7,
1903, as Labor day, and earnestly recom
mend that said day be observed by all
our people to the.end that friendly rela
tions between all classes of our citizens
may be encouraged.
"I especially urge that all establish
ments of industry' thruout the state be
closed and that employer and employe co -
operate with one another in the proper
observance of the day. Le t due respect
and consideration for the dignity of labor
be universally manifested."
Nothing Bu t Downpour Will Prevent It
Theat er In Sheltered
Threatening weather is having no effect
upon the production of "Mikado" at Lake
Harriet and nothing but an actual rain
will interfere with any performance. Al -
tho the weather this week has not been
especially favorable, the audiences have
continued large and are delighted with the
dash and finish of the performance/ The
high canvas sides of the theater afford
protection from the wind and tb e absence
of an unpleasant chill in the air is gen
erally commented upon, being due to, the
sheltered locality. Th e opera will con
tinue every night this week with the un
excelled cast unchanged.
E. J. Westlake Believes Leech Lake
Indians Won't Lift Scalps.
Secretary E . J. Westlake of the Com
mercial club has returned with his fam
ily after a ten-d ay outing on the Leech
I.ake reservation as guests of Major G.
L. Scott. The reported Indian uprising
amounts to nothing in Mr. Westlake's
opinion. The sale of liquor to the wards
of the nation has been reduced to a- mini-
mum and save for the Influence of boot
leggers, who make some trouble, the red
man is perfectly quiet. Mr . "Westlake in
his jaunts penetrated the woods ,as far
as 125 miles north of Walker.
Mrs. Herman Koke of St. Paul Falls from
the Window of He r . ,
Home. '
Mrs. Herman Koke, 258 Colborn street,
St. Paul, fell from the second-story win
dow of her home early this morning and
sustained injuries which proved fatal an
hour later. Whether she was walking in
her sleep or deliberately jumped from the
window is not known. Mrs. Ko ke was 40
years old and had no children. - . g.
'i Y$&^'< : --* - *i\
Street Railway Company*Plans to
Handle the Crowds Better
*' t44 Than Ever.^i % #.v
This Year There Is More Power
,.- and New Cars Are
'. ' &,: :-' Available.'*'..-'" i
Adequate services will be given by the
street railway company during fair week. Last
year some complaint was made, but it was
understood at that time that the company
was laboring under unforeseen difficulties iu
the way of power shortage and inability to
get some of the- new, cars out of the paint
shop. Since that time 3,000 horse power has
been added and seventy additional large cars
will be ir. cemmiesion. These will be suf
ficient to carry the crowds which -will use
the service to the grounds. The management
of the street railway company does not ex
pect to find the slightest difficult in handling
the rush without congestion.
Several of the latest model double-gate cars
Lave been appearing the last few days on
the Twentieth avenue line, and the remaining
completed cars will be in commission for
the fair. Service will be over the Como
Harrlet ilne only, unless President C. W. Cos
grave puts in a 2ontemplated bus line over
Snelling avenue to the old interurban linefc
Buy a Dunlap Hat . -
They are exclusive. Barnaby's.'
You will never rent or sell that prop
erty by sitting still and thinking about
It. A want ad put in The Journal and
Kept .there cffiill 0ci it,
:. .'..-,VJ .-/* -,.*.- \y%'*?&*+:?:.%i'i? ^&it$&jmM&
Series to Be Given to Help East Side
Park Plan.
At a meeting of the East Side Improve
ment association, held at 315 Foui-teenth
avenue S E last night, it was decided to
accept the proposition ma de by C. "W.
Field to give twenty concerts by the
Banda Rossa in the International audi
torium the week of Sept. 7, the proceeds
of which are to be divided between the
band and the representatives of the park
project., Maud Ulmer Jones and other
local artists will probably appear.
A committee was appointed to confer
wi th the park board in an endeavor to in
duce that body to secure the property ad -
joining the exposition tra ct for park pur
poses. This property is estimated to be
worth anywhere from $35,000 to $80,000.
"Mose" True, the colored member of
The Journal's newsboy army, is a big,
husgky lad of 14 years, and he has long
been in the* front rank of the good sellers'
brigade. Th e Washington and Hennepin
avenues corner is the. favorite resort of
th'is paper peddler, and very shortly after
the big presses have begun to turn,
"Mose" is on hand to let people know
that the evening papers are on sale. Hi s
loud voice and southern a'ceent are nearly
always used to good advantage in crying
his wares, but it is said that this lad
never "hollers" quite so loud, as wh en
he excitedly vociferates "all about de big
cuttin' scrape."
Next Sunday the Bethany Lutheran
Church Will Have Celebration.
Bethany X.utheran church will have a
cornerstone celebration next Sunday at
its new building under construction at
Twenty-fifth aven ue S and Franklin. Th e
program, beginning at 4 p. m., will in -
clude singing by the Sunday school, an
address by the pastor, Rev. M. Falk Gjert
sen, music by the church orchestra and
selections by the choir of forty voices.
The church organization is a year and a
half old and already has 228 voting mem
bers, with 320 in the Sunday school.
The new building will cost $6,000 and is
40x80 feet of brick veneer. With the gal
lery it will seat 800. I t will be ready for
occupany in December.
Health Commissioner Hall Says Dairymen
Did Right in Putting Up
"WUboMt any apparent fear of trie, -wtatb
of aggrieved housewives and milk buyers
in general, Health Commissioner P . M.
Hall indorses the action of the milkmen
selling- iri' this city in organizing and
hoisting the price of milk to 6^4 cents a
quart. '
"I want to go on record as commending
the milkmen for the stand they have tak-
en," said Mr. Hall this morning. So far
as I know there is no city in the country
where the milkmen give better, goods or
better service than they do here, and few
places where they get so little for their
wo rk and investment. Five cents a quarta
is certainly a small price for milk."
Increases About $3,500,000
Valued Much Higher.
Personal property in Hennepin county
has increased in value during the past
year about $3,500,000. County Auditor
Hugh R. Scott has completed his assess
ment rolls for 1903 and they will be sent
to the state auditor to-day. They show
that the total assessment on personal
property of this county is $29,811,612, while
laet year's books show a valuation of
$26,167,043. Th e increase has been ma de
in nearly every one of the thirty items
listed but the largest gain has been ma de
in the value of dogs. La st year dogs in
this county were valued at $3,287 this
ye ar Hennepin county canines are as
sessed* at $16,865.
But It Doesn't Have to if It Doesn't
Care To.
In response to the demand^ of residents
in the neighborhood the council commit
tee on railroads yesterday ordered the
street railway company to extend Its
Bloomington avenue line frdm Thirty-sec
ond to Thirty-eighth streets. A s the
charter provides that the company need
not build lines whe re there is no sewer
and water system and as there is no
sewer on this section of street the com
pany will not build the line unless it
wants to.
The committee gave the Milwaukee line
permission to put a spur tra ck across
Fourteenth avenue S near Twenty-ninth
street, in response to a request from the
Washburn Lignite Coal company.
Buy a Dunlap Hat .
They are exclusive. Barnaby's.
Tou^wiU never rent or sell that prop
erty by sitting still and thinking about
it. A want ad put In Tfye Journal and
kept there will do it. .
": *
Minnesota State Fair
A.U. 31st-Sept. hth
You are Coming, of Course.
Also 10 Imitation "Rolph" Sofa
Beds, with same upholstering as
described above regularly $27
. L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
All Fair Week
Way Down
Seats Selling To-day.
Seats Now
All Grade Schools Will Be Ready
Except Two.
With the exceptions of the Hawthorne
and Whitti er schools all the grade schools
will open with the. opening of the school
year next Tuesday. The two unfinished
schools will not be ready for occupancy
for several weeks and it has not yet been
decided whether the pupils will go to
other schools in the meanwhile or await
the completion of the additions to and
changes in these structures.
New State Art Society Prepares to
Be Useful.
The Minnesota State Art society held its
first meeting since its organization yesterday
at the sctite capitol. The members present
were President Robert Koehler, Minneapolis
Mrs. W. B. Thompson, William Jungbauer,
St. Paul Dr. Cyrus Northrop, Minneapolis,
and MIFS Mary Moulton Cheney, St. Anthony
Park. Much business preliminary to the be
ginning of active work in conducting are ex
hibitions and lecture courses and in fostering
all worthy art development was transacted.
By-laws were adopted and Miss Margaret J.
Evans of Northfleld, Mrs. W. E. Thompson
and Miss Cheney were appointed a committee
on membership.
Among the duties of the society laid down
by tbe state law creating It are the holding
of annual art exhibitions and courses of art
lectures. These duties will be promptly taken
up. An art exhibition will be beld as early
as possible this fall and will include not only
paintings and sculptvre but arts and crafts.
An effort will Ve made to have the exhibition
follow closely upon the Minneapolis annaual
art exhibition, in order that paintings
may be secured from that. Provision was
made in the law for prizes of not less than
$100 for this exhibition. The exhibitions are
to be peripatetic, as it is provided that they
shall not be held two successive years in
the same place. Series of lectures on popular
art subjects will be given this winter at the
.university, the agricultural schools and the
normal schools, for which the details will be
arranged later.
The idea of providing a comprehensive, and
creditable art exhibition at tbe state fair next
voar is being considered and is regarded with
favor by the society, if suitable arrangements
can be made.
E. D. Brooks Sends a Marconlgram
From the Carpathla, Approaching
New York. j
W. B. Chandler of the Soo Line received a
wire from E. D. Brooks, a passenger on the
S. S. Carpathia, sent yesterday by the Mar
coni system from the boat as she passed the
Cagaponack station on Long Island. The
message rai:
"Greetings from the sea all well good
voyfige N. Y. to-morrow."
The Carpathia has b n board a large num
ber of Minneapolis passengers, including sev
eral teachers.
Go Now.
August 27th the Chicago Great Western
Railway will sell tickets to Chicago and
return for $8.00. Three fast trains, in
cluding the "Great Western Limited."
For further information apply to L. C.
Rains, General Agent, corner Nicollet ave
nue and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Fall Dunlap Hats Sold
Only at Barnaby's, Fourth and Nicollet.
Harsh, purgative remedies are fast giv
ing way to the gentle action and mild
effects of Carter's Little Liver Pills. If
you try them, they will certainly please
yo- ' ''-.-'.: "\V
MENTS, Except PATENT MEDICINES, i|e will giro
iThree for One Trading Stamps.
On Friday we will sell 10 Gm-'
nine "Rolph" Sofa Beds, like
, picture Constructtion and
AdjustmentAbsolutelyPerfect ,
[ upholstered in beautiful Two
Tone Plain and Figured Ve-'
lours, with large and roomy,
box out of sight for bedding
regularly $35.00 Friday -
$26.5, 0
Cash, or $S d&ivn and $1 per week.
$22.5 0
Same Terms.
England Furniture & CarpetCo
The One-Price Complete HOUM Furnishers. 5th St, 6th S t and 1st Ave. So.
All Fair Week
Commencing Sun. Jlatinee,
Same prices, matinees, 10o and 25o.
Evenings, 10c, 25o and 50o.
Next Week TRILBY
Witineo Dally. Evenings at 8.1 S
"Ladies' Matinee Friday"
Next Week Blue Ribbon Girls.
Jacob Litt's
In Old Kentucky
The best American play ever written.
go*. m mmmn A *- ^ f*
XKmk mmSSr MM k\m M KM Mmm believe, and act accordingly.
**^ " * *****
Minneapolis Journals
Newsboys' Band
Sundays {igg&6 J3p.m. 8p.m.
mWFt^% M M is the best advertisement, we
m ***** Come and be Convinced.
Full Set of Teeth $3.00 and fg.OO
Gold Crown, 22-k fl'SR
Porcelain Crown JBS.UO
Fillings...' O o P
Hours8 to 6. Sundays10 to 1.
Del Carey Smith Will Proceed to Ne w
York With Escort
Del Carey Smith of Spokane, Wash...
^rand worthy president of the Eagles,
spent to-day in Minneapolis and will leave
this evening accompanied by the official
escort which consists of a drill corps of
forty-two membe rs of the local aerie.
The journey eastward includes stops at
Chicago, Detroit, and Niaga ra Falls and
a boat ride down the Hudson.
Branches, of Eighth Ward Improvemen'
Association Are to Meet
You will never rent or sell that prop
erty by sitting still and thinking about
it. A want ad put in Th e Journal and
kept there will do it.
Breathe Hyomel and Escape This Dreaded
SATURDAY m Matinees 2:30. To-night 8:30.
0I6K FERRIS and his Company present
Milton Royal's great play.
20o 30o 60o
This evening block meetings of the Cen
tral Improvement association of the eighth
ward will be held under the new plan out
lined in The Journal. E . G. Berry
is chairman of the organization commit
tee. Th e organizers have been very suc
cessful and have formed block assemblies
In 67 of the 72 blocks in the territory in
eluded in the association. Th e other Ave
are unoccupied.
Summer Visitor.
By the use of Hyomei, you can save an
expensive trip to the mountains and escape
weeks of suffering. This remarkable rem
edy for the cure of hay fever, kills the
germs of the disease, soothes and heals
the irritated mucous membrane, if used
two or three weeks before the time of
the usual appearance of hay fever will pre
vent the attack.
The complete Hyomei treatment con
sists of a neat pocket Inhaler, through
which Hyomei is breathed, a bottle of
Hyomei and a medicine dropper. Tn e air
taken into the lungs in this way is filled
with healing balsams and forms a perfect
safeguard against attacks of hay fever car
rose cold.
Those who have had hay fever, know
how little help can be gained by stomach
dosing in this disease. Hyomei is the
only scientific yet common sense treatment
for the trouble.
It is easy enough for any one to say
that a remedy will give satisfaction, but
Voegeli Bros.' Drug Co.'s offer to refund
the money if Hyomei does not do all that
i* claimed for it, certainly inspires faith
in the treatment.
Hyomei really gives you in your own
home, a change o* climate, and hay fever
sufferers know from past experience that
this has been t* e only thing that afforded
them relief. B y breathing Hyomei a few
times daily, you can save the expense and
trouble of a mountain trip and avoid all
danger of hay fever. 1

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