OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 02, 1904, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-07-02/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

RAILROAD NEWS
ST. LOUIS SCALPERS
ARE FOUND GUILTY
Railroad Officials Secure Con
viction of Weil-Known
Ticket Brokers
Through the efforts of the Trans
continental Passenger association,
three well known St. Louis ticket
scalpers have been successfully prose
cuted for violating the injunction pro
hibiting brokers from handling world's
fair tickets. The men found guilty
Thursday in the federal court at St.
Louis are E. J. Gildersleeve, Clifford J.
Gildersleeve and Louis Tillman and
each was fined $250. They were warn
ed that if again found guilty of hand
ling the non-transferable tickets the
penalty would be greatly increased.
The news of the conviction of the
scalpers created great joy among St.
Paul passenger officials, especially
among the men who are connected
with lines that are members of the
Transcontinental Passenger associa
tion. Some months ago the associa
tion appointed a committee on ways
and means to stop scalping. This com
mittee is composed of John Francis,
general passenger agent of the Bur
lington; G. T. Nicholson, passenger
traffic manager of the Santa Fe; W. J.
Black, general passenger agent of the
Santa Fe: C. S. Fee, passenger traffic
manager of the Southern Pacific; T.
H. Goodman, general passenger agent
of the Southern Pacific, and H. C.
Townsend, general passenger agent of
the Missouri Pacific.
The chairman of the Transcontinetal
association yesterday promulgated the
following report of the committee:
"The securing of injunctions at Chi
cago, St. Louis. Kansas City, and else
where, prohibiting brokers from deal
ing in certain forms of one way and
round trip signature tickets, will very
laipely curtail the operations of the
scalpers in the centers referred to. It
is recommended to the Pacific coast
terminal lines that they secure similar
injunctions on the Pacific coast, enjoin
ing the brokers from handling all
foims of transcontinental tickets, in
asmuch as all of them are non-trans
ferable signature tickets.
"It is pointed out that the securing
of such injunctions will practically put
liie Pacific coast brokers out of busi
ru bp.
"It is further recommended that all
members of the Transcontinental Pas
senger association, not Pacific coast
terminal lines, agree that, if it is found
desirable for their companies to be
party to such application for injunc
tions on the Pacific coast, they will
promptly and heartily co-operate with
the Pacific coast terminal lines in such
legal steps as may be found necessary
to perfect this arrangement."
If the recommendations of the com
mittee are carried out, A. Ottinger,
president of the American Ticket Bro
kers' association and the owner of
more than a dozen offices between Chi
cago and the Pacific coast, may be
forced out of the ticket brokerage
business. His downfall would carry
with it that of most of the members
of the American Ticket Broker's asso
ciation.
Makes Cheap Rates
The Omaha yesterday announced its
midsummer tourist rates to St. Paul from
all points on its own and connecting
lines. A rate of a one fare plus 60 cents
. has been made and tickets will be on
sale from July 14 to 18. The tickets will
be good returning until Aug. 5, and upon
the payment of a small fee for execution
the limit will be extended until Sept. 15.
RAILROAD NOTES
The following changes in the freight de
partment of the North-Western lailway
have been announced: F. P. Eyman, for
merly assistant general freight agent' with
restricted jurisdiction to be assistant gen
eral freight agent of the entire system;
S. F. Miller and E. J. Seymour, assist
ant general freight agents, are to have
Mr. Eyman's former territory divided be
tween them and the portions added to
their present territory.
George T. Ross has been appointed gen
eral superintendent of station service for
the Burlington system, with headquar
ters at Chicago. He was formerly special
assistant to Vice President Daniel Wil
lard. The position is a new one and it
will be Air. Ross' duties to educate the
agents in the line of prompt work.
August J. Bizot, revenue agent for Jef
ferson county, Kentucky, yesterday
brought suit in the county court against
the Illinois Central for $3,000,000 back
taxes, which he said is due on its fran
™fL Valued at somewhere around $50,
--000,000.
The law passed at the last session of
the Maryland legislature, requiring sepa
rate compartments for white and colored
passengers on railways and steamboats
known as the "Jim Crow" law, went into
effect yesterday.
♦ J r] iei5 :e," tral Trust com Pany made known
that It had not received any funds- for
£?SX eJS»« «° r. the July cou P°ns on the
$3,540,000 first mortgage 5 per cent bonds
of the Great Northern railroad of. Canada.
George A. Shaw, ~ traffic manager of the
Canadian Northern, ■• with' headquarters in
.Winnipeg, was in: St. Paul yesterday. - L
General Passenger Agent F. I. Whitney
of the Great Northern, returned yester
day from Duluth. . ::,;.-
1 UivJ
Tickets to St. Louis ««Return
On Sale July 2 to 6 ■.- -"
Limit 15 days—Two trains a day—The only road with
a World's Fair Station—Dining ; Cars— Quick: Schedule.
H. S. HASKINS,
City Ticket Agent
398 Robert Street, St,. Paul
MILLERS OBJECT
TO REDUCED RATES
Cut in Grain Tariffs Will Hurt
Export Flour Busi
ness
The reduced rates on grain, which went
into effect yesterday on all Eastern rail
way lines, make it impossible for Minne
apolis millers to compete with those in
foreign lands, and unless some immediate
change is made there will be a general
closing of the mills throughout the North
west. According to the new rate wheat
can be shipped for 5 cents per 100, while
the rate on flour is 8% cents.
Wheat can be taken from Chicago and
placed alongside ship for 4% cents. C.
C. Bovey, of the Washburn-Crosby com
pany, when seen yesterday, said:
"The pretext for this discrimination
is given to the daily press as a retaliation
against the rates on similar commodities
by the Canadian carriers. But how
shortsighted this is on the part of the
traffic officials of the roads of the United
States? Why not make the rate on flour
lower and move the wheat in the manu
factured form, thereby giving employment
to labor, while the roads get the same
tonnage and the same amount of reve
nue?
"It is needless to say that there will be
a closing down of mills until the traffic
managers come to their senses and put
flour on a parity with wheat. The flour
rates must be reduced SV2 cents per 100
to enable the millers to do an export
business."
Matters were thrown into just the same
state at the time of the New York Cen
tral-Pennsylvania rate war, when all Min
neapolis flour mills were compelled to
close. At that time a committee from the
Northwest called on the interstate com
merce commission and after putting their
case before the commission managed to
have matters once more equalized, but
apparently it was all for naught, for under
the present rates foreigners can buy
wheat in America, take it to Europe,
make of it and ship it back to America
at a profit.
The Minneapolis mills have been turn
ing out only 75 per cent of their capacity
since the last trouble, but were getting in
shape to run at full speed again when
this final blow was received, and there
will be nothing left for them but to close
down.
Under the new tariff all grain from Buf
falo is placed upon a 3-cent basis. This is
a reduction of 1 cent per bushel on wheat
and flax, % of a cent per bushel on corn
and V* cent per bushel on barley. No
reduction is made on oats, because the
export movement is limited.
NORTHERN PACIFIC TO
RUN SPECIAL TRAINS
Railroad Prepares fop Fourth of July
Traffic to White Bear
In order to handle the heavy Fourth
of July traffic to White Bear lake the
Northern Pacific will place six special
trains in operation. Besides the eight
regular trains will be run.
The special trains will leave the union
depot at 9.05, 10:30 a. m., 1:50, 6:45, 9:20
and 11:55 p. m. The last train returning
from the lake will leave White Bear at
11:20 o'clock Monday evening:. In all
fourteen trains will be run in each direc
tion between the cities and the lake, while
there will be five trains between St. Paul
and Bald Eagle.
Excursion to St. Louis
The Great Western yesterday announced
that it will run coach excursions to St.
Louis July 11 and 15 at a rate of 1 cent
a mile. The Omaha, Burlington, Milwau
kee and Wisconsin Central will also sell
tickets on the same dates at the reduced
rates. The tickets will have a fifteen
day return limit.
OWES A MILLION
AND GETS RECEIVER
Fidelity Savings Association of Denver
Gets Into the Shoals
DENVER. Col., July I.—The Fidelity
Savings association went into the hands
of a receiver today. Liabilities are
placed at $1,000,000 and Attorney J. C.
Helm has been made receiver. * E. M.
Johnson, president and manager of the
institution, said tonight:
"Our liabilities may be $1,000,000, but
I think our assets will balance them. I
believe we will be able to straighten out
our difficulty and keep our business."
CABINET CHANGES
GO INTO EFFECT
New Heads of Commerce, -Navy and Law
Departments Are Sworn In
WASHINGTON, D. C. July I.—Victor
H Metcalf, former representative from
California, was today sworn in as secre
tary- of commerce and labor to succeed
George B. Cortelyou. Paul Morton was
also sworn in as secretary of the navy.
Mr. Moody, the retiring seefetary, took
the oath as attorney general.
Lynch Negro Assailant. -
t CARTERSVILLE, Ga., " July 1. — John
Jones, the negro assailant of Mrs. Banis
ter, was lynched near the = scene ?of '■■ his"
crime - today., -Judge A. .- W. •; Flte made * a
speech In an attempt to restrain the mob,:
• ?i^ 1 it was. «seless- The negro's body was
riddled with bullets. T -.■■ >:, --- 15=. -i
THE ST PAUL GLOBE
a ,_ _j _
Affairs of the Northwest
ATTACKS HER 01
LIFE FIVE TIES
Wife Finally Succeeds, Hav
ing Quarreled With Husband,
Now Also a Suicide
Special to The Globe
MADISON, Wfs., July 1. — Meyer
Roberman, a well-to-do fruit dealer of
Madison, went to Chicago to fetch the
body of his suicide wife, and chose to
follow her to the grave. She destroyed
.herself in the Sherman house in Chi
cago Wednesday night by drinking
laudanum. He fatally shot himself last
night at Indiana Harbor, a suburb of
Chicago. Husband and wife were tak
en in a double funeral this afternoon
from a Chicago morgue to Oakwood
cemetery.
Koberman was a member of the
Knights of Pythias. He had quarreled
violently with his wife for years. Each
had made unsuccessful attempts at
suicide, the wife four times trying to
kill herself, and the husband doing a
poor job at cutting his throat a year
ago. Once she attempted to kill him
with a cheese knife in the basement
under their fruit store. She ran away
after a violent quarrel to visit her
brother, Abraham Frank, the saloon
tenant in-the Sherman house, Chicago,
and there drank laudanum.
BISHOP FOR GREEN
BAY IS CHOSEN
Rev. Joseph J. Fox Will Become Arch
bishop Messmsr's Successor
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July I.—lt is
officially announced that Rt. Rev. Jo
seph J. Fox has been selected to suc
ceed Archbishop Messmer as bishop
of the diocese of Green Bay. Arch
bishop Messmer said of Father Fox:
"I have always looked upon him as
the one man for the place, he being
thoroughly and intimately acquainted
with the conditions of the diocese. No
man in the diocese is so well liked by
the clergy and the laymen alike. In
fact he was their choice for the posi
tion. Father Fox has always possessed
the confidence of the people in a mark
ed degree. I believe that the diocese
of Green Bay could not be given into
better hands."
Father Fox was ordained to the
priesthood in 1870, his first pastoral
work being at New Franken, in Brown
county. Later he had charges at'Mar
inette and Green Bay. He was ap
pointed vicar general by Bishop Mess
mer in 1894. In 1898 he was made
domestic prelate with the title of mon
signor by Pope Leo. He is at present
administrator of the diocese.
SHOOTS MOTHER OF HIS
THIRTEEN CHILDREN
Man at the Sioux Is Thought to Have
Been Crazed by Trouble
Special to The Globe
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., July 1.
—Isaac Eagle, formerly county road
commissioner, shot his wife in the
head this afternoon and she will prob
ably die. The pair parted some time
ago. She began a suit for divorce.
They have thirteen children.
Eagle gave himself up and is in jail.
He said his wife ruined his life and
tried to get his property away from
him. Mrs. Eagle is in the hospital.
Friends say Eagle is insane as a result
of trouble.
YANKTON WILL TAKE
CARE OFHOMESTEADERS
Parties From Maine to Oregon Arrive
to Attack Rosebud Reservation
Special to The Globe
YANKTON, S. D., July I.—The early
arrivals^ for the opening of the Rose
bud lands are already here, and every
train is swelling the number. This
being the nearest point for the East
for registering, and there being plenty
of accommodation, those intending to
register without the inconvenience of
frontier towns are coming in here. Al
ready three large parties from Okla
homa are on the ground, while the
states of the middle West are in evi
dence,, as are people from Oregon to
Maine. There are enough people here
now to crowd the small towns of Fair
fax and Bonesteel. Full preparations
have been made for handling a large
crowd.
TRIES TO FIND WHO
HOLDS UP DIETZ'S MAIL
Postal inspectors After Enemies of
Man Who Couldn't Be Captured
Special to The Globe
CHIPPEWA PALLS,Wis.,JuIy 1 —Mr
Frazier, who has charge of the detect
ive service of the postoffice department
west of Chicago, is i n this part of the
country looking up evidence in the case
of the holding of John Dietz's mail Mr
Frazier and a brother of Dietz are vis'
iting towns along the Omaha road
taking evidence. The detective says
the guilty ones will be punished se
verely. John Dietz is the man that
resisted arrest and held officers at bay
so long near Hayward.
WISCONSIN COUNTY
JUDGE IS A SUICIDE
Louis Bruemer Hangs Himself After
Disappearing From a Sanitarium
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July I.—The
body of Louis Bruemer, county jud~e
of Kewanee county, was found hang
ing to a tree in a ravine in Wauwato
sa, a suburb of this city, today. Judge
Bruemer had been suffering from
nervous collapse and was under treat
ment at a sanitarium in Wauwatosa
whence he disappeared a few days ago
He is supposed to have hanged him
self while demented.
Banks Consolidate
Special to The Globe-
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich., July 1
—The Chippewa County Savings bank
. -_ . . ,
and Central Sayings bank were consol
idated today "under tH£ <nfrrne; of" the
latter. Capital, $100,000.1 iThe presi
dent is Mayor James L.' Lippsett; vice •
president, Victor E. Metzger, and cash
ier, Sidney Mitchell, -This leaves three
banks in the Soo.
Pastor's Brother Offers Reward
. ALTOONA, Pa., July^l.-^GeorgeE.
Mayne, of Hollidaysburg, today re
ceived a telegram announcing that his
brother, Rev. Charles Mayne, pastor of
the Methodist church at Nevada, lowa,
had been shot and killed by a burglar
Wednesday night. He wired the chief
of police at Nevada offering $1,000 re
ward for the arrest of the murderer.
Start Bankruptcy Proceedings.
Special to The Globe
WINONA, Minn., July I.—Proceedings
of involuntary bankruptcy have-been com
menced against the Hanson Mercantile
company, of Owatonna. The application
is made by the following creditors, who
have claims as stated: Nonotuck Silk com
pany. $304.65; Francis T. Simmons & Co.,
$98.71; S. Schiller, $145. The application
is made on account of a judgment 'se
cured against the Mercantile, company by
Wyman, Partridge & Co. for $1,445.44.
Judge Lochren has granted a temporary
injunction against an auction sale of the
stock, which was secured by Wyman,
Partridge & Co. at the time the firm got
the order.
Marlon Crawford Is Postmaster
Special to The Globe
WASHINGTON, D. C., July I.—Rural
free delivery routes will be established
August 1 at Gaylord, Sibley county; Rich
Valley, Dakota county, and Swanville,
Morrison county, Minn.
The following appointments of presi
dential postmasters were announced to
day: Minnesota, Lakefield, Marion G.
Crawford; Wisconsin, Jfuneau, H. A.
Zache.
Town Quarantine Is Raised
MILWAUKEE, Wls., July I.—Officials
of the town of Lake, a: suburb of this
city, where members of several families
were suffering from smallpox: have con
cluded to follow the suggestion given by
the health commissioner of Milwaukee re
lating to the proposed quarantine of fami
lies where the disease exists and the
quarantine against the tow*n has been
raised.
TEAGHERBJINIBH UP
National Association Hears
the Last Speeches
ST. LOUIS, July I.—The National Edu
cational association convention ended tp
day. Cardinal Satolli entered the hall and
the audience rose en masse when he was
introduced, and he was given an ovation.
The cardinal expressed his pleasure at be
ing present and remained only a few min
utes. - - - -
- George A. Gates, president of the Po
mona college. Clairmont, Cal.. talked on
the "Place of the Colleges." Dr. Leopold
Bohlsen, commissioner of the German edu
cational exhibit at the exposition, told of
the separation of -teachers in Germany,
explained the methods pursued in the
training of the instructors in the various
grades of schools in that country. "Why
Should the Teachers organize?" was the
topic of an address delivered by Miss
Margaret A. Haley, pi-esident of the Na
tional Federation of Teachers, Chicago.
The concluding address was by Aaron
Gove, superintendent of city schools, Den
ver, Col., on "The Limitation of the Su
perintendent's Authority and of the
Teacher's Independence."
The final general session wag'held in
Festival hall tonight. Resolutions were
adopted indorsing the election of a super
visor of public schools in a!l towns, cities
and counties; urging better salaries for
teachers and equal pay for men and
women teachers doing the same work;
advocating a better department of the
high school; advocating the enactment
of rigid child labor laws and popular self
government in school matters.
The department of child study discuss
ed "Methods in Scientific Child Study."
The speakers were Will Grant Cham
bers,. Moorhead, Minn.; Miss Mabel Clare
Williams. lowa State university, and
Lanus W. Lane, Duluth. Minn.
The department of kindergarten edu
cation listened' to papers by William
H. Burnham, Worcester, Mass., and Miss
Mary Jean Miller, Marshalltown, lowa.
In the department of musical education
the following officers wera elected: Presi
dent, A. Wetzel, Salt Lake City, Utah
secretary, Philip C. Haydefc; K'eokuk,
lowa. At the meeting of the department
of special education the following officers
were elected: President, Miss Margaret
Bancroft; secretary, Miss Anna Schaefer,
Madison, Wis.
STILLWATER
An order has been issued by Judge Wil
son, of the district court, at the instance
of Edward Carlson that Dennis Olson, of
Marine, shall spend the Fourth and twen
ty-nine other days in jail unless he shall
cease to be directly or indirectly interest
ed in operating a livery stable in Marine.
Mr. Olson sold out the business two
years ago and went to St. 1 Paul to operate
a saloon. He agreed at that time not* to
again engage in the business. But he
returned to Marine after the purchasers
of his business had made a transfer and
resumed the same operations. At the
instance of Mr. Carlson he was enjoined,
but continued to disobey the order of
the court until the conditional order for
his imprisonment was issued.for contempt
of court.
—Maj. Frank Rowley was satisfied with
his informal inspection <jf Company X,
First regiment. The company will likely
go to Lake City this year with First Lieu
tenant M. C. Millan in command. Capt.
Staples' resignation has not been accepted,
but he has ceased active connection with
the company and McMillan may succeeed
him if his duties at the prison will per
mit.
Arthur Cota has been brought home to
his family seriously injured. He is a
carpenter and fell thirty-five feet from
a bridge scaffold In Duluth, where he
was working for the Northern Pacific
railway.
The steamer Chaperon and houseboat
Summer Girl, owned by G. E. Lamb, of
Clinton, passed here yesterday en route
to St. Paul on her return from Taylors
Falls with an outing party aboard.
Capt. D. A. McDonald is here from La
Crosse and making preparations for his
steamer Kit Carson to take out a large
tow of lumber for Mississippi* river points.
When in doubt as to how your money
should be invested, read- *The Globe's
Paying Wants."
ATLANTIC STEAMERS
"™ - .'' . i.»
Port. Arrived. o Sailed.
New York La Lorraine.
. Leghorn Calabria, %
Moville -. .Astoria
Queenstown ,Cymric.'
Moville Bavarian.
Copenhagen.. Island.
Hamburg ... .Phoenicia.
Copenhagen ■,■. Oscar H.
Boulogne Rotterdam.
Plymouth... .Bluecher.
Liverpool ?. Armenian.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Slj? y/fdZZZT
Signature of t^iV^/%2^2/
ladies' Sample BaidtercMefs Umbrellas and Parasols
100 dozen for Saturday's sale—no m /«fc. The most complete line of ladies' colored silk Um
two alike—consisting of hemstitched I'''''-Wm''m^m " * brellas, in solid; colors -^ and with"."fancy borders, ever
embroidered and lace trimmed, also |II 4* S"' range &I 00 tO $G 00
pure linen hemstitched, with % and % g 1 |i P/.UI/ IU 00,1/ V
inch hems—and - some all linen initial -: •|■l ;|| v':'l' r Fancy Parasols— have aii. elegant-line; in solid - col- -
?haridkerchiefs;i<C»:-i^'r.\i--^i:.. - - - -' H ffl Hi ■ : ors and fancy embroidered effects. ",- •: --^V^^fiS®
Worth to 35c, Saturday .. ■V U tt3g£^s£22&JZL «1 Eft
•:^.r_-.-. -v.-^^-^^,^.-^-^.;..-^-,.^.^,^;^^.:.'^:;:;..^'^'./ elty handles, worrti up to % 4 each. Clear-- ;f- id I■lf U "
White Belts for the Fourth anc"ale prlce toaay ;
Pretty Wash Belts with sijc rqws of stitching, gilt or 11 |<o|"- fg\W* ill A !Vl^r%
?Speciar;Saturday.TnT^.r^:T?^:Ta"^---- •• me <Hibi lor me ivien
Whit, leather BeHs, either thY straight or'crush effect! 6 °f theSe SPeCial PrlC€S
aJ?°. wh>*c Pl(»ue belts, either straight or' crush « ~ . .
effect, gilt or nickel■ buckles. 1... 25C Z , ?
§WM Leather Belts of white kid, with preUy'gilt or Gfeat < JeSSf^eS"^ ftflft
■ mcKel; oval-or | square buckle,, the prettiest white Vj,q*- =- C ■ i---: - to-date : patterns, with at-: iJKP
belt ever offered in the Twin Cities at ...**OC 'Sale:- r- tached -or - detached cuffs JUll
wJdf w^H ther, + B^ S °f ■calfWdn./.i* Itaed. 4%. inches »- , e&Ch T,; WWW
3w^^^^^-SySSES^cKls^^:^ r Men S Men's $!.(«, Griffon brand
c-,, „ ' " •■•"-'■ ••••••• *7%/C# : rc^V^'i"'v,S3--'- Nelieee(Shirtsra. splendid EJfl
aiiK crush Beits in black, brown, champagne, royal •^nSI 4T Q c" assortment of ; medium (and'r^sf^ri IF
blue red and .white;: with large pretty oval m r^^: *P l ■I■ l^ light i colors, - each.....: -. IUU
buckles. Each fpCif*
**r--v-"' •-••'• --»w: —>-:-.; -.^ - *.' -•'.-".*.-•..?_.*. 1-"^." ■»**-.•. *-*.A-*.* * * • r^T" **- "".■--•-.:- "- - ■--■-■:■■-. ■^>^^^^^^TTT mTm^T^^^ m~mr mmT^ m~mmT? m~''
~- \/ " ->> -- ' " -i>: >. - " '- en ■ &en,uine improveil Men's fast black and tan
Your Camera Supplies s poces klnTp serpen(ier^i he SST, pa?r as mless f-
Last chance to get your supplies for the Fourth Here : -'^--V 4^^ -:^« ™C: '^J-v.v V^;/: • V': • v^2sC^
are special prices for Saturday: - V;;; : : ,;-: ;. ,; , ; ,," Narrow reversible Pour-in- ; Men's . 25c ■- Balbriggan
All Films ;£ Saturday at a 25c bottle DeveloD- > A Hand Ties, 50 inches long. i Shirts ; and Drawers, com ='
discount ' n -i£ >, i-J. §riO . er, 8 ounce ".- '**n IOC : :al^filk^inV black > white plete * line of * sizes;« clear- ;
0f:... :Tri. . Hy::r.-':SU"Ol ■■^^■'-■'^■-'■-'■---^ ■:'--' ' and > staple colors, 9 « ; ance sale price to- , A
5 tubes of M. Q. ,/, 2 doz. Argo Devel- -^^^ ;f^SSSS-Ss^?£' day, garment I9Q ■!
: Developer i for ,:-; /QC °pms Paper ' 4x5 Men's perfect fitting ribbed balbriggan *,**
Acid Fixing Powder, «_ 1 doz. Disco Print- f/> :^ Union i:: Suits, per suit ..:;.....::,. ..v..:.:... tJ>J.QQ
Pef Can *>C inS °Ut Paper ' 4X5- * • *0C I flwn Swills Exlra Spedal-Tod./ we will sell a reg .
We do ; developing and printing. Bring in your work ""u *JTTIU &' 3 ular $5.50 Lawn Swing, nice-0
after the Fourth. ~ : J. '\■; ; -:^ ly painted and made very strong, for only 0O««7«? i
STORIES
of ACTION
10 Splendid Summer Stories
100 Superb Illustrations
30 Pictures in Color
16 Portraits of Society Beauties
22 Separate Titles
An Ideal number of the
Ideal^American Periodical
?A 35=cent Magazine for 15 cents"
For Sale by your Newsdealer
The July number of the
METROPOLITAN
MAGAZINE
V T" - ■
5

xml | txt