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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, May 02, 1907, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1907-05-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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t.? 0 DAILY.
Oae Tear in advance
Blx Months in advance
tip" 1
tjA *7.-*
Oa Month by carrier
One Week by carrier
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According to the Chicago Tribune,
the speech of President Hoosevelt at
Indianapolis on Memorial day "will be
devoted to a very Important, even i£
a seemingly inopportune subject. It
is said that, on that day he will for
the first time, give expression to the
plan wtiich he has been considering
for several months by which the dif
ference between the actual value and
the alleged value of the railroads of
the country may be determined. This
feature of .the common carrier in
vestigation is in fact the foundation
upon whicli all sensible and safe leg
islation against the present conditions
must be based.
The courts hold that all freight nnd
passenger rates to be legal must be
based upon the cost of building and
operating the road. In a word that
they must be such that they will give
a fair income upon, the actual money
invested. The justice of this rule of
law is too apparent to need elaliora
tion. Herein lies the great opportu
nity of the railroads 'however to de
feat the very principle which has been
laid down. The actual value of the
railroads and the actual cost of oper
ating them should be the basjs upon
which the rates should be based.
The legislature of Minnesota ap
pointed a committee to Investigate
this condition. It found that the cap
italization and funded debt of the
Great Western road was $143,688 per
mile, while the actual value of
the road per mile was $28,000. The
average valuation of the roads of the
state per mile was $27,000, while the
capitalisation per mile was $50,000.
The difference In these two amounts
indicates the watering of the stock,
or the amount of paper which is out
standing against the property more
than it is actually worth.
It is a simple proposition that if
the road attempts to fix a schedule
of either passenger or freight rates
which will produce a certain percent
age of income upon a valuation of
$143,688, it must be approximately
five times as large as though it were
based upon a valuation of $28,000.
This is exactly the condition of the
Great Western road. It would matte
a material difference which of thiese
bases would be taken by the court
in determining the reasonableness of
a rate. The actual valuation of the
road and the actual cost of operat
ing the same should be the guide by
which legislative action for the fixing
of rates should be controlled. The
opportunity for dodging is apparent
when the difference in the figures
given aboye is considered.
The president proposes to outline
a plan, if the Tribune is correct,
which will have for its purpose the
determination of the actual values of
the railroads of the country. It is
a big plan. This is a very Wg coun
try. There are, thousands of miles of
railroad track in it, to say nothing
of the railroad stations, freight hous
es, roundhouses, yards, shops, rolling
stock, etc. To ascertain the actual
cash values has the look of a very
large, difficult, delicate and costly un
dertaking. The first comer is not
competent to pass upon values. Ex
perts will be needed. Time will be
needed. Money will be needed. It
will be like a census taking.
No-man in the entire nation is more
at home, however, in big undertak
ings than the president himself, and
if there is a way for a practical, pos
sible and sensible solution of the mat
ter the country may rest assured that
it will be given on Memorial day at
Once this fact is determined the
'regulation of both passenger and
freight rates will become a simple
matter. This is the foundation of the
regulation of the railroads and is the
only way they can be reached with
fairness and justice.
One of. fhe features which has
jouwed tile American Society of Equi
ty some -worry, especially in the com
munities where It Is at first organ
JM& teethe visfr 1y which it pro
«. *7
iurntah mowy' to its mem-
bers wbHe-*Jiey are holding their
gpdaauinder the general plan of the
organisation to force the price up.
.V i'
'w ii
Addreas all communlcattona to The Evening Times, Grand Forka, N. D.
One year In advance
Six Months In advance
Three Months In advance
One Tear not In advance
MrtacaMra •ddnssaawallMaewoas
•rtmdaa siwsifl cilsn mittu at icatoSM at Graad Fork* North&akota.
This is the most important problem
to be solvecf, for if the members can
secure a reasonable advance on their
grain they can of course afford to
hold it so long as the advance is equal
to or greater than the interest paid
on the collateral loan.
The truth is, this feature will solve
itself. The banks of the country are
desirous of loaning money on collat
eral that is reasonably safe. There
is probably no class of personal prop
erty safer as such collateral than the
crops which have been stored in the
gTanaries on the farms or in the ele
vators owned by the farmers. The
dependence of the banks upon the
farmers in the grain growing regions
is so great that they will be ready
and willing to give to the latter all
the business assistance they may need
when such assistance is based on a'
substantial foundation.
It will therefore not be necessary
for the farmers of the country to
establish banks for the carrying of
those of their number who ipay need
such assistance. The banks will car
ry them. Until ^conditions change,
they will not be injured by the com
binations among these banks. They
make their money from the loans
which they carry. If these are based
on the crops in storage as collateral,
it is as safe as the. average collateral
secured by the bank, for whether the
security be personal or property, the
risk is always there. But the one in
which the crop is pledged is safe,
because the\ collateral will always
command a market and can always
be converted into cash' on a reason
ably short notice. If the society
should succeed in securing terminal
elevators, this would facilitate mat
ters so far 'as loans are concerned,
for then the warehouse receipt? could
be used as collateral, and the respon
sibility of the borrower wodld be
As with the matter of carrying the
crops for those who must convert
them into cash so soon as they are
harvested, or befoi'e the price can be
fixed at a desirable point by the farm
ers, so will many other problems
which now seem insurmountable,
solve themselves when they are ap-\
proached by the combined forces of
the wheat growers of the country.
The farmers are on the right road
and if ipersistent in their course, must
certainly win in the end.
The Evening Press talks of having
President Roosevelt impeached. A fly
once sat on the axle of a king's car
riage as it was being driven along
a dusty road. Looking out at the
clouds of dust which folkiwed the
passage of the carriage ftie fly ex
claimed, j"My! What a dust I am
The Press says President Roose
velt has endorsed Senator Hans
brough. A few days ago Governor
Bnrke in. a speech in Minneapolis en
dorsed Roosevelt The chain is com
plete. The Press however got on the
(Continued from Page 1.)
the stand the entire assemblage ro£e
and greeted him with cheers. Capt
Henry C. Wright of Hartford, Oonn.,
president of the society of the Army
of the Potomac, delivered a. brief in
troductory address and Gen. Horatio
C. King of Brooklyn, recording sec
retary of the society, gave a sketch
of the statue.
After an impressive invocation by
Bishop Satterlee. President Roosevelt
delivered the address of the day. He
spoke In a strong voice and with great
earnestness, pausing frequently at
the outbursts of applause. As the
president concluded his address the
flags enveloping the statue were re
leased, and the massive bronze figure
emerged through the folds of red,
white and blue. At the same ^nstant
the boom of an artillery salute came
from a battery of heavy guns near by,
and the strains of The Star-Spangled
Banner came from the Marine band.
It wa6 an Inspiring moment, and, led/
by President Rooseyelt, the entire as
semblage joined in cheering.
The unveiling was followed by ad
dresses pn the life and deeds of Gen
eral McClellan delivered by Major
General Daniel E. Sickles, Major-Gen
eral O. O, Howard and Major-General
Grenville M. Dodge.
Aaaoelated Preaa to The Bnslag Tlaraa.
Worcester, Mass., Maay 2.—Great
preparations have been completed by
the Worcester board of trade for its
annual banquet tonight, and from all
indications it will be the most notable
function ever given by the organiza
tion. The principal address will be
delivered by Hon. Leslie M. Shaw,
former secretary of the treasury.
-sS,!V\C ?•?!"$
Passengers from Inland North
Dakota Have Their Bag
gage Re-Checked.
The people ai wise.
With the three-cent rate in "North
Dakota and a two-cent rate in Min
nesota, the passenger traffic in East
Grand Porks was quite aotive last
night and this morning.
Twenty tickets to the twin cities
was the record at the Northern Pa
cific in East Grand Forks last even
ing, while the Great Northern also
reported excellent sales on tickets to
the cities. Besides this, there were
all kinds of short haul tickets sold
at the East Grand Forks stations of
the Northern Pacific and the Great
And the people were wise to the
difference in cost on a through ticket
from North Dakota ]oints to Minne
sota points. This was shown at the
East side depots last evening. Quite
a number of people left the train at
the station there, purchased tickets
jfor Minnesota points, and at the same
time had their baggage re^checked.
While there will be some little incon
venience as a result of the condi
tions, it is not believed that any'seri
out trouble will result.
The hackmen nnd draymen of the
two cities are profiting as. a Tesult of
the change. Many Grand Forks peo
-ple now take a hack to the. East side
depots, whereas before hey could
have easily walked to the Grand
Forks depot. Even with the hack
fare, on a trip of over fifty miles there
will be a saving made to the trav
That Sumter Sent to Jamestown From
Grand Forks County Now at
the Hospital.
Name and Date Admitted.
Some time ago, Judge'Hassell sent
to Jamestown for a list of patients
admitted from Grand Forks eourity to
the state hospital for the insane. The
list was filed with County Auditor
Hans Anderson today,\ as follows:
Everson, Nels K., November 1, 1885.
Koehler, William, April 1, 1886.
Rudningen, Curi O., December 28,
Purdy, Stephen, December 7, 1888.
Matson, Mary, September 22, 1891.
Kinderman, Charles, .March 22, 1892.
Nelson. Amelia, Marth 27, 1892.
Olson, Thomas, May 7, 1892.
Anderson, Anton, April 25, 1893.
Fuglem, Betsy P., January 21, 1894.
Listoe, Bendik, July 18, 1894.
Swarstad, Andrew, September.'v21,
Miller, M. M„ April 3, 1896.
Levy, Sarah. January 10, 1898.
Gjelhoug, Karina, February 18,
Opdahl, Ole G., October 19, 18991.
Thursby, E. H., January 12, 1900.
Loney, Ellen, January 15, 1900.
Skoglund, Mary, March 27, 1900.
Gass, John, April 10, 1900.
Solberg, Mary, July 22, 1900.
Jensen, Hans C., November 14, 1900.
Hall, Jebnie, May 15, 1901.
Ruud, Olaus, May 20, 1902 died
April 3, 1907.
Bontru, Hans, Februrary 1$, 1903.
Butler, Eugene, January 31, 1904.
Amundsen, Hans, May 29, 1904.
Sundbfeen. Ole E., April 30, 1905. '.
Miller, John, May 21, 1905.
Ole P.. July 21, 1905.
Joseph, August 16, 1905.
Johnson, Kristina, January 24, 1906.
Skor, Tom, March 25, 1906.
Freeman, Green, June 10, 1906.
Allen, Jennie, June 21, 1906.
Woodward, H. K., June 24, l'906.
Strand, 'Martha, July 26, 1906.
Haverland, William^ August
Taylor, Samuel.,t October 7, 1906.
Wager, Rozella, November 22, 1906.
Kolf, John, January 14, 1907.
Facy, Arthur, January 24, 1907.
Nelson, Ferdlhand, February 3, 1907.
Frankel, Louis. March 17, 1907.
Daisy, Bertha, March 29, 1907.
BSkke, Hans T., April 13,. 1907.
Associated Preaa to The Bveatac Tlan.
Orenburg, N. Y., May 2.—The Court
ing of Barbara RutZ, a well-to-do
young farmer girl of this place by
Joseph Moser, cost the latter an aver
age of less than $5«a year during the
fifteen yeaf*s the couple have been "go
ing together." The wedding was set
for this spring, when Miss Rutz broke
the engagement* because Moser had de
clared that her mother should not be
allowed to live with them, although
their future home was the property of
the girl. Moser openly lamented that
"had spent so much money" on the
girl, and, this came to the eara of Miss
Rutz. She immediately, demanded
her former beau make out am itemized
bill of 'the cost of. the courtship, which
he did, the total aggregating $71.75.
He was given a .check for the amount
by Miss Rutz.
(Continued from page 1.)
which the, terminals are being used.
The H^ll-Morgan interests will also
make a determined effort to get con
trol of the property. The terminal
company now has 300,000 shares of
stock outstanding, 170,000 being pre
ferred and 130,000 common. It is
stated that about 240,000 shares of
this stock, or 80 per cent., are in the
hands of the Hill-Morgan interests,
for which the/ paid an average of $26.
The other 60,000 shares are largely
held by New York parties, who .have
combined for self-protection. These
minority stockholders fear' that the
Hill-Morgan interests will seek to bid
in the property at at price not' more
than sufficient to pay'the bonded and
floating debt, thus leaving the small
holders with nothing, but worthless
pieces of paper as mementoes of their
venture into the realms of high
The property of the terminal com
.©any is exceedingly valuable and If It
is sold at a price which will freeze out
the minority interests, many of whom
"Paid fancy prices -tor their stock, It
will Mkely result in greatly Increasing
the public distrust In'railroad securl*
ties. .v::"
Inspector of Weight* and Measures
v'O. d, JtenNon will Marshal
*. His Forces,
At the meeting of the county board
yesterday afternoon the matter of
outfitting the sheriff for his cam
palgn as -inspector of weights' and
measures, this position being one of
the new duties of the office, was tak
en up.
Under the new law the insipector
shall receive a fee for each inspec
tion. The maximum charge 1st $3 for
the inspection of railway scales^ The
minlmun is ten cents for inspecting
a dry measure other than two bush
el or one bushel. He shall charge
50 cents an hour for making correc
tions necessary. Any person believ
ing that the law is being violated,
may secure tin inspection at any time
by depositing $5 with the inspector.
A penalty is provided for any person
who may wilfully obstruct or this
lead the inspector.
Merged St Heol Districts.
The petition of the two school dis
tricts No. 96 and No. 38, that the two
be joined so as to make one district,
upon,the recommendation of Superin
tendent of Schools PrlndeVille, was
granted by the board.
The petition ..of Ole Loyland asking
that the assessed valuation on the
structures on SVi. S.W.%, section 19.
150, 49, amounting to $640, for 1906
taxes, be abated, was granted.
Stationer}' Bid.
The contract for the- furnishing of
the county stationery was awarded to
R. B. Griffith, his bid being lower and
more acceptable to the commissioners.
The price was $157, providing for a
bond oi $500.
At the morning session, action on
the bids for furnishing groceries and
supplies for the county hospital at'
Arvilla, was deferred until this after
noon. The lowest bid was that of Mrs.
M. Pierce of Arvilla at 3% over F. O.
B. Arvilla. Phillips & Raymond, of
Arvilla, and Hood & Co., of Larlmore,
asked 7 percent, over wholesale F. O.
B., while M. W. Hanson of this clty
an 7 os
County Court House Will Be'• Snr-'
rounded By Ornamental lron:
'v1 Fence—Cost, $1,200.
John Nuss of -the firm Barnes 4s
Nuss, appeared before the board of
county commissioners this morning to
find out when the board desired the
new iron fence around the court hdnse
grounds to be installed. The fence
will be forty-two Inches in height of
square bar wrought iron and will bs
an ornament to the property, costing
in the neighborhood of $1,200. It was
ordered nearly a year ago by the
county solbns, but did not arrive in
time for installation last fall.
The commissioners this morning
told the contractors to begin work
just as soon as possible, and within
a few weeks the grounds will be sur
rounded by 1,000 feet of iron and
Services Oyer Remains of Esther
Stewart Held This Afternoon.
The funeral of Esther Stewart,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Stewart,
was -held this afternoon from the
Episcopal church. A large number of
friends of the family were present at
the services, which were most beauti
ful. The funeral, cortege was a long
one, many following the remains tp
their last resting place in Memorial
Park. Beautiful flowers covered the
casket in which rested all that
earthly of the Httle girl, who just a
Ww days ago was the joy of. the house
hold. The flower girls- were Miss
Gretchen' Gdllinger, Vivian Dinnie,
Irene Gollin'ger and Madeline Turner.
A body of the. members of the Masonic
lodge attended the funeral. Mr.
Stewart being a member, of that order.
Went to thfc Ferry.
John Dows, representing thq Ameri
can bottling works oi Grand Forks,
"was a passenger. west to Churchs
Ferry this morning.
That Drug Man.:
W. L. Churph, the' popular Mere
dith drug hustler, .boarded the Fargo
train this morning and will make .a
few towns on that line during the rest
of the week.
Poor Frnlt Weather.
Ed Johnson, the well known .Grand
Porks fruit man, took 112 for Hills
boro this morning. Ed reports a very
good fruit business but thinks the
weather man might be more lenient
to the valley.
Machine Man.
F. G. Bolton, the well known Hough
ton implement representative, went to
Grafton today. Mr. Bolton says the
outlook in the machine business in
the valley is poor but the rest of the
state is O. K.
Hannah Line.
Underwood typewriters will_ be the
most talked of thing on the Hannah
line of the Great Northern during the
remainder of the week it L. F. Allen
the" Underwood man of this city has
his say. Mr. Allen left for a trip up
the line this morning.
Trip to Claim.
Frank Bates, the Well known Huber
threshing machine representative,
went to M^CIusky, McLeap county,
this morning for the pdrpose of spend
tag several days on his farm. Mr.
Bates has over 200'acre^ of fine farm
ing land in that vicinity and is look
ing for a renter.
New Factory.
W. P. Oertli. the well-known F. A.
Patrick & Co. representative, is a visi
ter In the city today. Mr. Oertll states
tout his firm is planning on establish
ing a factory' at Superior for the
manufacture of shirts and overalls.
A lease on one of the fioo'rs of the
OiM Fellows' block In that city has
been secured and the factory is now
being established ,ln a small way. It
Is planned to. increase until 150 to
200 machines are in use. The head
quarters of the firm are located at
Otto Paulqpn, of Max bass, is among
the visitors from the west, who iare
spending the day in the bity.
C. C. Bates, of Lanfcdon, was an ar
rival this toornlng. He is attending
to some private matters.
,|r-'^::'r: ,v^:V tv •:, /.^ r! -:^r/^---\--M^-Jf^K: .,, ''.^:-r *.*•
Fashionable People feeem to Make
Them the Proper Moralig Feel.
Possibly it may have happened that
the sentiment of the Mussulman re
garding the (Ishiness of his wlves and
daughters has had some psychological
effect upon the women of New York.
At1ea8t it is true .that the' tendency
of American women is toward taking
6n flesh, and that those reversely in
clined made prodigious efforts in'the
direction of having their bones well
covered. The Mussulnyiin buys his
w4fe and sells his daughters by the
pound, the fatter they are, therefore,'
the more his price is augmented.
Thinness among, his women Is not only
a calamity, but ain evidence of pettarty.
Judicious fattening Is practiced among'
his people somewhat as an art might
be In another nation. It is some of
the Mussulman's pet ideas.about fat
tening foods that New York women
are now emulating in their fad for
eating fruits and cereals.
Dates opened and filled with fresh
butter after the pits have been re
moved is one of the most favored diets
for thin women. It is said to put fat
on the hones, while at the same time
invigorating the system through the.
prevention of indigestion, literally it
is a stunning process with those who
desire to gain flesh in this way. The
datqs are eaten in as great quantity
and as often as possible. The desire
for other food is oveMome by tjie pre
ponderance of the d^teB and butter
that are consumed. At the same time
there is no Restriction against eating
whatever other food the appetite
Women who do not go in exclusively
for the date and Vutter food some
times' prefer to eat cereals in consid
erable quantity that have been made
tasty with raisins. Either the raisins
are cooked with the cereals or they
are eaten from a separate dish in con
nection wi|h the cereal. White cereals
and rice are prefer^sfd byrfibme. wom
en, while others like better the ones
made of whole wheat. But in- either
case a little -overspread cream and
raisins ai» tfecessary adjuncts.. tn
cases, moreover, where fattening is
despeVately desired a tablespoonful of
glycerine is mixed,through the cereal
before covering "it with cream. The
taste is not disagreeable, adding only
a little sweetness to the flavor.
Cereals fried in olive oil is another
form In which -they are relished by
those desiring to put on flesh. The
manner of their preparation is then
very simple. After having been mixed
with a white sauce they are rolled into
shape with the yolk of an egg and
bread crumbs and later dipped in the
olive oil. Olive oil, in fact, Is promi
nent on the menu of the moment.
Fruit and nu^ salads are served fairly
swimming in' it, and even small fishes
have it over them asa sauce similar
to that of sardines.
A paste made of almonds, rolled
and fried in olive oil is one of the
especially delicious morsels eaten by
seekers of flesh. Sometimes in mak
ing these almond croquettes, more
over, a white cereal is used as a stiff
ener or to give them proper consisten
cy before serving.
Compotes of stewed fruits and rice
are now one of Sthe popular dishes
at home luncheons! For occasions of
more form they can be made attractive
.by the addition of whipped cream.
Among* salads those made apples and
nuts have retaineid their popularity.
A pretty fashion at present popular
is to use apples to hold salad as well
as for making the salad proner. Very
large bright, red apples are first se
lected, and these have their tops
sliced off and their i'ner parts scooped
oi for later use. They appear then
not unlike small Edam cheeses. From
the removed centers of the. apples' the
salad is devised which later fills them
to overflowing. Indeed, it is very pop
ular to .crush the soft part of the
apples and. mix it with chopped nuts
and/French dressing in rich Olive oilv
before replacing it in the apple dishes.
The whole is then bowed to" as one
of the wholesome and fattening salads.
It is, besides, extremely pleasing to
look upon.
In making dressing for salads a fad
is abroad to substitute lime juice for
that of lemon, which in'its turn re
places vinegaf in fashionable house
holds. The lime jjiilice lends a some-,
rfhat musty taste to salads which is
not altogether understood by the un
initiated. Those of gastronomical pro
clivities, however, greet it eagerly.
The sweet, that is chosen by careful
women desiring flash is an almond
plstache nougat, most delightful, in
deed,-to the taste. It is-thought, to
hold the fattening propensities and yet
to be chary of producing the unpleas
ant results of [many' sweets., This
sweet, however, is much more'costly
in America than in Italy and tyiclly,
Th^ Sicilian, of course, like the Mus
sulman, desires strongly that his wom
en shall be plump.
May 2.
I486—Lambert Simhel. pretender to
the English throne, crowned at Dub
1494—Columbus' discovered Jamai
1519—Leonardo da Vinci died.
1826—Pedro IV.' of Portugal abdi
1845—More than 100 lives lost by
collapse of suspension bridge at Yar
mouth, England.
1859—Jerome K. Jerome, English
author, born,
1S64—G. Meyerbeer, composer of
"Les Huguonots," died. Born Sept.
5, 1794.
1887—Remains of Rossini reinterr
ed in Santa Croco, Florence.
1892—Deeming, the wholesale mur
derer, convicted at Memurne, Aus
1897—Congress of the Universal
Postal union opened at Washington.
D. C.
1901—Glasgow International exhibi
tion opened. .*
1906—M. Witte resigned the Rus
sian Premiership."
The Norwich M, W. A. has adopted
a unique acheine for securing a larger
attendance at their meetings. At the
first meeting of each month all the
white pebbles and one black pebble
are placed in the nrn and the member
drawing the black pebble has his as
sessment paid for that month by the
.... J.,.../ ..•'":..". ji .,
KKiS fix?"
Frank McGuigan, the new vice pres
ident of the Great Northern, before he
had been in office two weeks, tele
graphed an order for 150 new locomo
tives for his road, to one of the big
'locomotive works of the east. The
wire said that the order was condi
tioned that delivery should be made
in ninety days. It was accepted.
iii substance the foregoing is the
information received here in the shape
of a dispatch from Seattle, Wash.,
which is appended below:
Local lumbermen have received
from officers of the Great Northern
information to the effect that ftrst
Vice President McGuigan of the Great
Northern, has placed an order for 150
new locomotives for his roa.i, to be
deliveretfin ninety days. In the opin
ion of these lumber authorities, the
success of McGuigan in getting a
promise of speedy delivery of engines
effectually explodes the assertion so
often made at hearings of the inter
state commerce commission that the
locomotive works of the country are
from one to two years behind in their
Continuous prodding by lumbermen
and the interstate commerce oommis
sion has resulted, no say the lumber
men, in,a final awakening of railroad
powers so that now there is a pros
pect that more than 25 per cent of
the-car capacity of the sound lumber
niills wi)1
must iiave
A 4,r N
r.t-'V. v1 .- :-J-
These garments are fnade in one and two button cutaway,
Pony apd tight fitting effects from covert cloth and fancy chevi
ots. Many are lined throughout with satin. Some are plain with
coat collar some have velvet collar and self strapping. Every
garment is this season's very newest style. Why do we break
the pflce? Too many in stock, that's all.
"The" Sto/e Can Assist In Preparations.
{-.t? For The Lake. ...
Iff Here's a partial list of things you'll need—we have
them now.
Fancy Hose,
|"l $•!.% Summer Umbrellas.
Muslin Underwear^
j[ ji- Plenty, of Art Goods
..\! ft*,. Embroidery,
'.K v'1 Fine Laces,
'An ocean of Xbtions,
s-: Summer Ribbons.
Tearse & Noyes
Grain Commission
Minneapolis. CMcafe,
Duluth, XII waste*.
M. G. Wright
Grain Commission
Member Mpls. Chamber of fern.
Main Office,
110-111 Chamber of Commerce Bldf.
Ground Floor.
Great/Northern is to Hare Big Bnnrh
of Them Very Soon—*ew Man
Takes Quirk Action.
is said to have
struck McGuigan forcibly and he made
up bis mind that an order for 150
er S
h"' aU"lt
Last December expert railroad tw
the interstate com
werce wuh that th#» lnnn
jrnjUve works of the
S ^HSines ordered then in
it Haiti
•Ho mieru.,. „r w.ii S,
..^rarasnAi'li^ riw.. fi
j-v 'j-, •.
$6.50 Jackets for .. $5.00
'$8.50 Jackets for ..|6.75
$10.00 Jackets for. .$8.75
$12.50 Jackets for.$10.75'
$15.00 Jackets for.$13.75
$18.75 Jackets for.$16.85
White Skirts,
White Suits.
House Suits, ,k --n
Pretty Kimonos, '.
jRiiberized Coats,
For cool' evenings.
A good'supply
of White Shirtwaists.
Mall orders promptly filled with the best values in stock.
Minneapolis Stock Brokers
7 and Commission Men
Hallet &
Grain Commission
112 Chamber of Commerce!
Ground Floor. -1
mwkeapolis, mink.
Chas* Em
Lewis & Co.
Chwtor^f CoMtrcr, Ninaeapoll*, Kiaa,
Graad Forka OBIcei HeraU Block.
Wires in all important
mar kets.
Both. Pkoies 144.
Quotations and gossip from Chas. E.
Lewis & Co., Herald Building.
may wheat
Chicago, Mpla.
Open 81
High 82,4
Close •ii*
soon be fur-
nisjed. The limit today i8 25 per
cent according to statements of many
lumber manufacturers
.j*"1 prodding, on the car
shortage will bear fruit, it is declared,
No 1 "?X,tilern wheat.
No "?,r,thern Wheat.
«o. yellow corn
No. 3 earn
Hurley ..
®'Bh Klnx
no !'!!,
«am,! lme
it IE «di] ordered hv
James J. HJ1]
ll.V« ....
::I^ 1? I
Chicago. Mpla.
.8614 *87%
••87 8814
85% 86%
Close ....86 86%-87
gPen ••••50% 50%
High ....50% 50%-%
49% 49%
Close 4 9
49%-60 60
May. Jiiy, Sept.
44 37 u,
42%-43 36%
Jaly. gept
15.96 $16.00
u'jf 16 #7 16.07,
IK'bk M.00.
15.65 15.95 16.07
arrive...:.. 88
No. 1 northern, arrive „SL
No. durum, track!*?!.",".".' 71 arr'70^'
No. 2 durum, track .. WW
N S S S S ii
nCuT186%i,U,y Put8'
w!Lu,i'1—Wl,nat, 221 last
SJoT —Wieat, *268?
I--, 1
No I i!^L,ern
,JT" ca»»
May Klax
July F|nx
Oct. Flu*
luHtl'v«1S.°Tll0B8' 21,000
year, 10 corn ha*
last year. 111'
wheat, 21
last year, 104
180 last year,
'ear, 24.
I '.
If \:i

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