Newspaper Page Text
MinnesotaThunderstorms tonight and
i possfbty In cast portion Tuesday cooler
in southeast portion tonight south to
WisconsinPartly cloudy tonight and
Tuesday, with probably local thunder
storms slightly cooler Tuesday and inT
west portion tonight, southwest winds
Upper MichiganThunderstorms tonight
and probably Tuesday cooler Tuesday
and in extreme west portion tonight
southwest to northwest winds.
IowaGenerally fair, except possibly
thundershowers in" north portion tonight
and in northeast portion Tuesday cooler
In northwest portion tonight and In west
portion Tuesday 30utherly winds.
North DakotaGenerally fair tonight
nd Tuesday cooler in south portion to
night westerly winds.
South DakotaGeneraHv fair tonight
and Tuesday westerly winds.
MontanaGenerally fair tonight and
Tuesday slightly cooler tonight west to
northwest winds. Weather Conditions.
This morning's temperatures are from
degrees to 10 degrees above the nor
mal in the southern half of Minnesota, in
Wisconsin and the middle and upper Mis
sissippi valley, and they are from 6 degres
to 10 degrees below the normal in much of
the Rocky mountain region. Yesterday's
temperatures were 30 degrees or higher
in the Mississippi valley as far north as
southern' Minnesota, in the Ohio valley
and I^ake region as \far north as central
Wisconsin. Rains have been general dur
ing the past twenty-four hours in the up
per lake region and thence westward into
eastern South Dakota.and northern Mon
T. S. Outram. Section,. Director.
Weather Now trnd Then.
TodayMaximum, 83 mrnimum, 74 de
A Year AgoMaximum, 76 minimum,
AROUND THE TOWN
No Como Owls.Owing' to track work
the last cars on the Como'line from either
city will leave at 12 o'clock tonight. Th
old interurban line service will not be in
Chuffed In the Levant Dr. W S. La -c
ton has returned from a two months' for
eign trip. visited the Mediterranean
countries and northern Africa. I com
pany with r-everal friends, part of the
trip was made in automobiles.
Fireman Stops Runaway.A runaway
horse belonging to M. Coolidge, 190*6
Kenwood parkway, was stopped yester-
^'day by Lieutenant J. C. Barrett as it
was about to plunge down Kenwood hill.
Barrett received some painful bruises, but
i was not seriously injured.
A Private Ca Tourist,A. R. Taylor
of Philadelphia, vice president of the Phil
adelphia & Reading Coal and Iron com
pany, is here on the way to the head
of the lakes in his private car This
morning he had a conference with
Sessions, northwestern sales agent.
Bike Hits a Carriage.Emil McKay,
Ninth avenue S and Four th street, was
riding his bicycle at Eighth avenue S and
Seventh street this noon when he ran
into Dr. Lind's carriage. I the spill
McKay sustained several scalp cuts, which
were sewed up at the city hospital.
Team Ran Away with Boy.The team
hitched to his father's peddling wagon
ran away with John Ingraham, 13 years
old, on Washington avenue near Twenty
fourth avenue N this forenoon. The boy
was severely bruised and was taken to
his home, 685 Twenty-fourth avenue N
A Keegan's Lake Theft.Another theft
nt Keegan's Lake was reported to the po
lice this morning. A. C. Johnson tied his
team in the shade there yesterday and
when he returned it was gone. Persons
whom he met along the road said that a
rig answering the description of the oneing
lost was being driven toward Minneapolis
by two young men.
Great Trip Next Friday.To enable the
many friends of the First regiment to
visit Camp Lakevlew, The Journal
offers a "Limited Excursion" for Friday,
which should appeal to all friends of the
national guardsmen who would like to
combine a delightful trip and a pleasant
visit to one of the most beautifully situ
ated camps in the United States. This
excursion wilj be "limited" in the strict
meaning of the word, the sale being posi
tively limited to 325 tickets. This affords
plenty of room on the steamer for allo'clock,
those who go, and insures an enjoyable
and comfortable time for everybody. Th
famous Journal band will accompany the
excursion. Every accommodation for par
ties taking their lunch and lunches served
on steamer at moderate rates. See big ad
MRS. ELIZABETH STOLTZE, a mem
ber of one of the oldest families in St.
Paul, died Sunday morning at the Aber
deen hotel of tuberculosis. Mrs. Stoltze
was born In St. Paul forty-two years ago
and was the daughter of Mr. and Mr
Nelson Robert, after whom Robert street
was named. She was married to Fred
Stoltze fourteen years ago and thev have
one son, 8 years old. Th funeral will
take place from St. Luke's church tomor
row and interment will be at Calvary
LOREN TYLER, aged 78 years, died
last evening at the residence of his
daughter, Mrs. L. Heberle, 362 Hall ave
nue, St. Paul. Funeral from above ad
dress at 2:30 p. Tuesday. Mr. Tyler is
survived by a widow and three daugh
ters, Mrs. L. Heberle and Mrs. G. W
Perry of St. Paul and Mrs. C. Smith
MISS MYRTLE BRAMAN died this
morning after an illness of over a year.
The funeral will be held from Wesley
M. E. church at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Miss Braman was an active member of
Wesley church, of the Epworth league
and the Whatsoever Bible class.
HOWARD L. SWANSTROM, only son
of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Swanstrom
of Merriam Park, Minn., died at Faribault
yesterday. Hi remains were taken to
Red Wing, Minn., where the funeral was
3 afternoon. This is the fifth
child this family has buried.
A LOSING VENTURE
N Profits from Park Band Concerto
Board to Discuss It.
Money is lost by the partk board
every time the Minneapolis park band
gives a concert at Lake Harriet and
the reasons will be discussed at a
meeting: of the board this evening.
The board can hardly discontinue
the concerts, as it has entered into
a agreement to employ the band for
a stipulated series, but the commis
sioners would like to see the con
certs pay expenses. The loss is not
great, of course, and if the increased
boat rentals are taken into considera
tion,, there is little loss.
From an artistic standpoint the mu
sic is all that patrons can desire. I
lact, only satisfaction has been ex
pressed, and there is a feeling that,
.under the circumstances, the board
should be satisfied with the results,
'even if it did not make big profits.
All cases of weak or lame back,
backache, rheumatism, will find re
lief by wearing one of Carter's Smart
Wee4 and Belladonna Backache Plas
ters. Price 25 cents. Try them.
i 6 Monday Evening, tofy^sr^^yp^iffi*'^ THE
FOUND COR N IN
EDWIN HAWLEY AND Ii DAY
REPORT AFTER INSPECTION.
hey Say the Southerly Portion of
the Territory Tributary to the Iowa
Central and the Minneapolis & St
Louis Shows Good PromiseRoads
Prepared to Handle Crops.
A inspection by high officials just
finished has shown the Minneapolis
& St Louis and the Iowa Central
the two Hawley roadsto be in good
shape. Edwin Hawley has just com
pleted a investigation of his new
property, the Des Moines & Fort
Dodge, and for the first time in two
or three years has taken a run over
the St Louis and Central roads, of
which he is president.
Mr. Hawley was accompanied by
his business ,partner, Davis,
treasurer of the St Louis and vice
president and treasurer of the Cen
tral Vice President and General
Manager Day, and Chief Engi
neer 'G. Kelley. General Superin
tendent Michael Sweeney spent Sat
urday with the party going over the
southwestern division and the new
Mr. Day said today that the physi
cal condition of the roads and the
crop outlook on the whole was the
best it has been for years. said:
"The Illinois crop prospect is ex
cellent. The southern Iowa prospect
is just as good. And by that I mean
at least two-thirds of the state. North
ern Iowa and southern Minnesota
have had too much rain and too much
cold weather, and the crop is very
backward. Corn has a good color,
but it is small and in some parts it is
not very clean. A great many fields
seem to have been too wet to culti
vate. Small grains look good every
where, and the last two or three days
have helped icprn amazingly, the first
real corn weather we have had.
I think the prospects for the road
are better than for the last two years.
W are in fine shape to handle the
rop. Our road is in a better physical
condition than ever. W have ample
motive power in perfect condition, and
we have bought a lot of box cars for
August and September deliver y. W
have no uneasiness about handling
all the crop we get."
Vests, Hoffman's Toggery Shop.
SALOON KEEPERS ANGRY
ACCUSE POLICE O HITTING
THEM AND LETTING BIGGER
OFFENDERS O UNHAMPERED.
"Ye blind guides, which, strain at a
gnat and swallow a camel."Matt., 23:24.
Is not the attitu de of the Minneapolis
police department in its spasmodic ef
fort to compel saloons to close at 1
o'clock a case of straining at a gnat and
swallowing a camel?
This is a question that occurs to a
number of saloonkeepers who have bo:h
the brunt of Police Superintendent Con
roy's edict that all saloons must be
closed promptly at 1 o'clock, and that
any saloonkeeper keeping his place open
after that time, even if pnty for a jfew
minutes, shall be punished, while, they
say, winerooms and gamblingh|as es are
not only tolerated but olloVed to run
without police interference.
James Brady's saloon at 300 First ave
nue S was closed a week ago yesterday
because he was open later th an 1 o'clock
Sunday morning. At 1:30 yesterday morn
the police found the sidedoor un
locked. Brady was ordered to keep his
saloon closed yesterday, ut refused. A
arrest is likely to follow.
Another saloon which suspended oper
ations yesterday was that of Harris Ros
enthal, 311 Hennepin avenue, where the
side door was found unlocked at 1:10 a.m.
Sunday. complied with the order
without comment, but thinks that the
police are laying hard lines for saloon
keepers to follow.
The law of the state of Minnesota re
quires saloons to close at 11 o'clock. Th
city council has passed an ordinance
which requires them to close at 12
but the police have granted an
additional hour to get all, customers out
and all doors locked.
OFF FOR LAKE CITY
Minneapolis Militiamen Given Rousing
A royal send-off was accorded Com
panies A and this morning when thy
started for Lake City. Colonel C. McC.
Reeve headed the march from the ar to
mory, and the battalion swung down the
street bravely to the tune of "The Girl
I Left Behind Me." A the Milwaukee
station a special train was waiting and
at St. Paul Company of Stillwater and
Company of Re "Wing joined the
Just as the train was about to pull out
from St. Paul a train came in from St.
Louis bearing Companies and I from
the world's fair. Th returning com
panies declared that their treatment at
the fair could not have been better. This
morning was spent in unpacking baggage
and repacking for the encampment at
Lake City. A 1:30 p.m. the boys as
sembled at the armory and marched to
the station with the First regiment band.
WHEAT GOES ON UP
September Sells at 89%cMore Rains In
September wheat made another high
point this morning, selling to 89%c by
10:15. This was the peak of the day.
The northwest had more rains in the
night. The points showing the heaviest
rainfall were Moorhead, with 1.60 inches,
and Duluth, with 1.14. Other points
ranged from half an inch to an inch.
Winnipeg had an inch.
The feature was a decided change for
strength in the foreign situation. Th
London Times printed a very bullish sum
ma ry of the Russian crop situation, and
on it Liverpool opening wheat prices were
WHITE GIRLS' ESCAPADE
They Spend Evening at a Colored Men'3
Two negroes who were escorting young
white girls narrowly escaped serious in
jury early this morning at the corner of
Hennepin and "Washington avenues.
The men had spent the evening at a
colored club and were going home with
the girls. Several young white men
angered at the sight, started a distur
bance and only the timely arrival of Pa
trolmen Ring and Kller saved the negroes
from rough treatment.
Wheu the trouble was over the girls
were questioned and said that they had
spent the evening in Sturat's club in the
Pence operahouse. The police will inves
tigate the matter to see whether young
women are allowed in the clubrooms.
More Aldermanic Candidates.
Two aldermanic candidates flled with
the county auditor late Saturday. They
are Emil Ferrant, republican, for the
nomination in the eighth ward, and Her
man Johnson, democrat, for the elev
itV^Ti1 fchi^t-VA, n1i
THOMAS SHEVWN CROSS-EXAM-
INED MR. JACKSON.
Says Iiater Testimony Recalled to
Mind Many Incidents of Stock
Transfer Which Had Forgotten
Hovey C. Clarke Sworn a a Wit-
ness. Hovey C. Clarke, partner in the
Shevlin-Carpenter Lumber company,
and stockholder of the Crookston and
the St Hilaire Lumber companies,
was sworn as a witness for the de
fense in the Shevlin vs. Shevlin case
just before adjournment today.
witnessed the transfer of the stock
and will shed some light upon the
transaction which has brought the
brothers Shevlin into court.
The morning was taken up by Mr.
Jackson in cross-examining Th.omas
Shevli n. Mr. Jackson found several
discrepancies between the testimony
given Fjlay and today, when com
pared wun that given when Mr. Shev
lin was on the stand a week or more
ag o. The witness explained that he
was unable to recall all of the details
of deals between himself and his
brother made over four years ago, but
as one event and another had re
freshed his memory, he desired to
have the present testimony stand and
the former evidence corrected.
Mr. Shevlin insisted that the reason
he was so anxious to purchase his
brother's share was because he did
not consider it right that he should
have the burden of managing the
business while his brother was travel
ing about the country recuperating.
"If your health should have broken
down," said Mr. Jackson, "do you
think it would have been right for
you to travel about the country leav
ing the burden of the business upon
I don't consider that a parallel
case," replied the witness.
"When brother entered the
business he did not buy any stock. I
sold him his holdings and took his
note for it allowing him to pay for it
with the profits of the business. I
understood that he was to manage the
business and take the burden entirely
off hands. stock was all paid
for and if I wanted to go away, there
was no reason why I should not."
PRICES ARE SOARING
'WISE CLIQUE" MAKES A FAIR
CLEANUP BUYING CHAM-
BER O COMMERCE MEMBER-
Thirty-two hundred dollars was bid
this morning for a Chamber of Com
merce membership without drawing
an offer and it is predicted that a
higher figure will be heard before
long. Last week there were sales a
$2,400, and following that $2,500 was
the selling price. When the directors
posted the notice on Friday last call
ing attention to the proposed amend
ment to the by-laws, by which outside
grain firms will be compelled to pur
chase Minneapolis memberships or
forego the privilege of division of
commission on business sent here,
there was a immediate jump of $300
to $2,800. Since then $400 more has
been added and one offered a the ad
I some manner the action of the
directors at the meeting leaked out
with the result that one or two embryo
Napoleons of finance got together,
borrowed a few thousand dollars and
by using the telephone and telegraph
succeeded in getting nine certificates
in band before the crowd knew what
The clique is about $3,500 to the
good as the market stands.
Two applications for memberships
are posted, that of Tenney of
the Van Dusen-Harrington company,
and Albert Wood, general manager
of the Iowa & Minnesota Grain com
Two memberships were sold today,
one held by A Pease, the other
the certificate of William C. Leistikow,
the banker and miller of Grafton,
NEW G. O. P. COMMITTEE
Meeting for Organization Held This
The new republican county com
mittee met for organization at 2
o'clock this afternoon at the office
of George Matchan, chairman of
the old committee. I Mr. Match
an's absence the committee was called
order by Thomas Girling, sec
retary of the old committee, and the
probable selection for chairman of
the new organization.
The seventeen members of the
new committee have been selected as
follows: First ward, Andrew Dure
sensecond Fred Smiththird E
Chandlerfourth W Nash
fifth, Samuel Glading sixth, Arne O.
Fieldseventh A. A D. Rahneighth
James G. Houghtonninth Erick
Rhodetenth Joseph Guyeleventh
Charles Corktwelfth E Kidder
thirteenth, A C. Finney. Country,
first district, E Sanders, Wayzata
second district, John Goodspeed,
Richfield third district, Thomas
Girling, Robbinsdalefourt district,
A large majority of the committee
are men who supported Dunn at the
primaries, and the organization' is in
their hands. The slate decided on be
fore the meetin was Thomas Girling
for chairman, and A A Rahn for
secretary. Samuel Glading was agreed
on for treasurer as a concession to the
anti-Dunn element on the committee.
A meeting of the Third Warcl Republican club
will be held in the wigwam on. Plymouth avenue
Christ Anderson has been elected chairman of
the sixth ward republican committee and Charles
James L. Robertson was elected Saturday
evening as chairman of the eighth-ward repub
lican committee. A. W. Skog was chosen sec
The Ninth Ward Republican club will meet at'
f0 3 avenue NE tomorrow evening. Candi
dates will ha\e a chance to be heard after the
The new democratic county committee, consist
ing of twenty-seven members, will meet for or
ganization Wednesday evening in the municipal
courtrooms. George 1*. Douglas and W. H. Wil
liams are possible rivals for selection as chair
man of the new organization.
Eighth ward neighbors of A. E. Allen, candi
date for clerk of the district court, met at the
Swedish-American republican hall Saturday eve
ning and organized a club in his interests. W
W. rieffelflnger was elected president and Bert
TELLS OF SLOCUM HORROR
Rev. J. W Cool Preaches on Steamship
The Slocum horror was the subject of
an address by Rev. James Winfred Cool,
pastor of the Bedford Park Congregational
church, who occupied the pulpit at the
Fowler M. E church yesterday morning.
Rev. Mr. Cool was an eyewitness of the
disaster and he gave a word picture of the
scene which the horrible spectacle pre
sented. told of helping recover over
400 bodies, mostly women and children,
and recounted many pathetic experiences
which have never appeared in print. I
conclusion, he drew a lesson from the
*ti~io."s--fr}K&Rt!<tt *wr j^,r*'?"
MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. iP?^*^?Sl^
CONTEST FOR HEAD OF CATHO-
LIC BENEVOLENT ASSN.
Train Brings Delegates From the
Eastern Statee^-Hlgh Mass Cele
brated In St. PaulOpening Ses
sion of National Convention This
The members of the Ladies' Catho
lic Benevolent association, which is
holding its eighth national convention
in St. Paul, attended high mass this
after the special train ar
rived from the east bearing the su
preme officers of the organization.
The ladies marched from the Ryan
hotel, headquarters of the convention,
to the cathedral where Bishop Mc
Quaid of Rochester, supreme spiritual
advise r, conducted the services.
Bishop Ireland preached the sermon
and Rev. Lawler was the cele
The opening session was held this
afternoon a 2 o'clock in the People's
church. Addresses, were made by
Governor Van Sant, Mayor Robert
Smith and the supreme president of
the order, Mrs. E McGowan.
Interest of the convention centers
around the election' of a president,
which promises to be the greatest
contest that has ever disturbed a
woman's club. Both Mrs. McGowan
and her rival, Mrs. Mary E Costello,
who has been supreme treasurer of
the organization twice, have large fol
lowings which are doing telling cam
paign work. Those. who uphold Mrs.
Costello declare that asMrs. McGowan
announced at the last national con
vention that she would not again be a
candidate, and that she is guilty of
breach of faith. Her supporters on
the other hand declare that the ques
tions confronting the organization
demand a* president who is familiar
with the business of the association
and has shown herself capable of di
recting its affairs.
Mrs.- McGowan says her candidacy
is due to the urgent appeals which
came to her from all over the coun
try. Since the association was started
Mr s. McGowan has been its president
and during her administration the as
sociation has increased from 1,300
members to 97,000 and has now twen
ty-seven states in its territory.
Mr s. McGowan is in favor of ari in
crease in the rate of insurance, which
she says is necessary to put the or has
ganization on a sound basis, while
Mr s. Costello and her supporters
claim that the rates are high enough.
The increase recommended by the
fraternal congress is still more than
that favored by Mrs. McGowan. The
change will be presented in the form
of a constitutional amendment.
The association will endeavor to or
ganize a district representation which
will make the national body which
now consists of 1,000 members, less
cumbersome. A the organization pays
the expenses of the delegates during
the convention the present method of
representation is expensive.
New Hand Meets Horrible Death on Cir
The most appalling accident in the his
tory of the Minneapolis lumber mills oc
curred late Saturday night at the Itasca
mill when John Knordsik was instantly
killed by a circular saw^
Knordsik, who wfi# a new hand, had
just started to work iri,lh afternoon.
was given charge -o,f the conveyors that
carry the wood-to the saws and was told
not to move from the platform on which
he was to work. Forgetfully he stepped
onto the conveyor and before he could
cry for help was carried with the wood
into the saws. Hi body was cut into
eleven pieces and thrown several feet and
almost at the feet of the horrified work
Deputy Coroner Irvine was called to the
scene and after pronouncing death due
entirely to accident ordered the body
taken to the morgue.
Knordsik leaves a wife and several
School girls often need a good tonic
to help tnem grow into a healthy
womanhood. Dr. Lauritzen's Malt
Tonic makes rich, red blood, sound
flesh and ruddy cheeks. Keep it in
the house for your childrenthe
need it. Al druggists, or Lauritzen's
Malt Co., 1900 3 at NE, Minneapolis.
',,'-'t VKfill" i
Union Suits, $1.25
Special for Tuesday only, we offer our
entire stock, of lisles and silk and lisle
union suits formerly selling at $2, at this
reductionthere are both tight knee and
umbrella styles in plain white and colors
all sizes, Tuesday, at $1.25.
50c Drawers, 39c
i Women's fine knit cotton and
lisle drawers, umbrella styles,
50c quality, for 39c.
All our children's knit underwear, reg
ularly selling at 35c, goes tomorrow, 19c
"The Crescent," made by the Dangler
Mfg. Co., is our line of new gasolene stores.
eW guarantee it the best and safest on the
2-burner low $8.50
3-burner low $10.50
2-burner high $10.50
3-burner high $12.75
2-burner high with low step $ 18,00
3-burner high with low step $20.00
AFRAID OF THE HEAT
PROM PRESENT OUTLOOK MIN-
NEAPOLIS MAY NOT E REPRE-
SENTED I N TOUR O AMERICAN
Swan Turnblad has been appointed
a member of the touring committee, Chi
cago division, of the American Automo
bile association. The divisions have been
made for the better direction of the St.this
Louis tour, the one big event now at
tracting the attention of the automobiling
world. While Minneapolis will be repre
sented in the big run, there will not be
many chauffeurs who care to undertake
"The time of the year is against the
trip so far as Minneapolis drivers are
concerned," said Mr. Turnblad this morn
ing. "George Scherer is the only one who
announced a willingness to accom
pany me on the trip, but we would like
to have more. The run from here to Chi
cago is a long one, and we hesitate to
start out alone. If a party could be
made up in the twin cities it would make
a better showing for the northwest. Many
of the Minneapolis owners of automobiles
would join the big tour if it was later
in the year, as they hesitate to risk the
St. Louis climate at this time of the
summer. If the weather keeps up its
present gait it is doubtful if any onedon,
goes from here.
"I have received notification from the
chairman of the Chicago division that if
a isuff icient number will come to CTftcago
the road between here and that city will
be marked with a confetti trail and a
roadbook issued. I have just received the
full details of the trip, with the eastern
maps. Th local drivers can get them
upon application. I desire that any who
determine to go will inform me promptly,
so that proper arrangements can be
The tour starts from New York next
Monday, and the divisions will fall into
line along the route. The northwest
chauffeurs are expected to join the party,
at Chicago and take the run thru Illi
nois. I is planned to reach St. Louis
Aug. 10. me et the party in ample
time, local tourists would be compelled to
leave Minneapolis about Aug. 1.
NEW CATHOLIC SCHOOL
Archbishop Lays Cornerstone at St.
Luke's In St. Paul.
Archbishop Ireland laid the cornerstone
of St. Luke's Catholic school in St. Paul
yesterday afternoon. was assisted by
many priests and Very Rev. Humphrey
Moynihan, president of St. Thomas* col
Archbishop Ireland reminded the large
congregation that religion was not a blind,
vague feeling, nor yet a body of indefinite
truths. I was, indeed, a well-defined
system of truth and principle to be safe
guarded and perpetuated. Religion thus
understood was the basis of morality, the
only basis that could make morality
Outing Skirts of Linen, Pique and Novelty
Cloths, plain white and colors besides the nat
ural linens all the new styles lengths from 39
to 45 inches$7.50 Skirts for $3.95.
On Second Floor.
Values to $7.50,
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK
OIL COOK STOVES
Here are prices that will make these goods
melt away like butter on a hot day. DON'T
STUDENT IS DEPORTED
YOUNG MAN WHO ATTENDED A
SEMINARY IN ST. PAUL RE
TURNED TO EUROPE.
Paul Weissleder, formerly a student at
the German Lutheran Theological semi
nary at St. Paul, was deported from the
immigration station at Ellis island, New
York, last week. Altho he had been in
country but a short time, he was one
of the brightest students at the seminary.
While there he became insane. Whether
it was overwork or an inherent disease
that brought about the disorder of the
mind is not known.
was sent to Rochester, Minn., but
it was finally decided that he was in**%*
curable, and, under the law that immi
grants who become a public burden with
in two years, may be deported, he was
sent to New York under the charge of R.
E. Davis, Minneapolis immigration in
Mr. Davis returned this morning.
was in New York when the boats began
to land immigrants coming from London
under the competition cut rates of $9.60.
declared that they were many of them
the lowest dregs of the European popu
lace. I expectation of the cheap rates,
the criminals of Europe had been crowd
ing into the Whitechapel district in Lon
waiting for the boats. Wh en they
arrived at New York they found a rigor
ous examination awaiting them. A larger
percentage of immigrants were turned
back at the docks than the records have
At Syracuse, N Y., Mr. Davis saw nine
carloads of immigrants bound for Chi
cago and the northwest. They were
packed in the cars like cattle. Fortu
nately for the west, they were in most
cases the pick of the boatloads and were
coming to take up small farms. However,
it is expected that there will be many
deportation cases come up within a short
LONG DISTANCE TOUR
Two Minneapolis Autoists Will Make a
Run to Rochester, N. Y.
A. M. Lindsay and W S. McGregor of
the Minneapolis Dry Goods company ex
pect to start Friday on an automobile
tour to Rochester, N. Y., Mr. Lindsay's
No attempt at record-breaking will be
made, but the trip will be by easy stages.
The chauffeurs are now engaged in look
ing up routes, road ma ps and general in
formation. The trip will be made in a
new touring car just received by Mr.Extra
BASH AHD DOORMEN WANTEDONE FRAME
maker, one sash machine man, extra gooA
wages to Al men. Call tonight at Commercial
Hotel. Nicollet island.
AVOID TAN. SMARTING, ROUGH, RED SKIN.
applying Satin Skin Cream and Satin Skin
Face Powder before exposure. 23c.
All Hot Weather Goods About Half Price
This great reduction of all the surhmer goods in our cloak section is
radical as well as timely. You will find the merchandise of the highest
standard and in every way worthy the original price placed upon it. The
quantity is large and the styles well assorted.
Shirt Waists, Hal Price
A more seasonable offering has never been
madeevery shirt waist in our entire stock is
subject to this radical reductiona chance for all
to dress cool and comfortable at small cost.
Every waist shown is absolutely new and
represents, at its original price, the greatest
amount of style and perfection in detail of
make possible. For Tuesday the entire stock
is divided into the following lots:
Values up to %2, Values to $2.50,
Values to $8,
il^^l^PH PJvn^ovith Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet I S
Both new and
In the new we
have the "Gar-
land, "as good a
you pay $10.50,
and $15.75 for.
W sell at $8.25, $9.40.
$11.40 and $13.00.
Oil Cook Stoves.
Perfection Oil Stoves, but slightly shopworn
this week just One-Half Frio*.
In low ones
A 2-burner, regular $6.50, for $3.25
A 3-burner, regular $8.50, for... .$4.25
In those with a step
A 2-burner, regular $16.50, for.. .$8.25
A 3-burner, regular $19.50, for.. .$8.75
WE GUARANTEE THEM.
Cash or Easy Payments.
Cor. Wash, and 2d Av. S. Morris J. Trevor, Prop.
All Week, Inly 18,19,20,21,22,23
A S.& H. Green Trading Stamps
with A. & P. Baking Powder
none better.H"18-oz. can.
JSLfl ***U w"1
Values to $5,
Values to $10,
Gree Trading Stamps
with 1 lb. Pur Spices,
A S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
\W with one bottle A. & P. Ex
tracts, any flavor.
with any kind of Teas, of
finest flavor and strength,.
ground and pulverized
coffees, from 25c and up.
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with 5 cakes A. & P. borax i
laundry soap per cake
fl A S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with two packages I Qn
Starch, per package wu
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
^F with two packages Maca- A
roni, per package IUU
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
with three packages cleaned Q
currants, per package Ow
flK S. & H. Green Trading Stamps
I %9 with two bottles strongest
Ammonia, per bottle Ivw
& H* Green Trading Stamps
i with two bottles best'blu- IAA
ing per bottle lwcow
521 NICOLLET AVENUE.
Silk Goats at Half Price
All our Silk Coats, full lengths, three-quarter
lengths, etons and blouse jackets and loose back
coats, go at half priceformer prices $35 to $7,
now $17.50 to $3.50.
coas, soups, salt, break
fast foods, starches.
Regular Amounts on Sugar
Best Cane Granulated Sugar.
AS.&H. Green Trading Stamps
I with one pail Swift's Best QC
Lard, "Silver Leaf" 3C
Elgin Creamery Butter, 20c
Always the Best.
Remember we give stamps on all
C. O. J. orders. Both Phones, 1236.
therc*-^ it a
oat' e h
?sults itures*- tising
On Second Floor.