\, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 8, IHI.
Our Annual January
Now in full blast. It is the opportunity that every housekeeper in the
Northwest has been waiting for. It includes the very choicest selection in
the Northwest. Every article marked in plain figures and every piece
advertised will be sold.
s^af Dining ij t —^^ZlZl Buffets lj AH Our Parlor Goods
' InSsPw Chairs !; Ja^\ aas^ \ 7cnf f'!
61 Hi H Chaif in inouf | 7 'y- V^ beautiful <IVJ^^^II- ll^H^l
JpAJI -B f :|" b^l^ T "closets, i: ' -
™-V Y> li ;: r/^' >*> I- V^jff/? !' 1C Af£ Including Sofas, Di
(Vl' W•" ''I " V^T" '- .Zi^ I ITT «! £«) UII vans, Davenports and
<®li ™ "! y ***J Vfll >^w.vii Parlor Chairs of every
'■■'^jp/' (sj tir! U." e» Which includes ? description, in fact, one entire floor
<WWW yvwvvvvvwvvv W wvvvyw I' 1 China Closets in «! of over 1,000 pieces all go a: ■25 off
Dining Table, ' ■ =4= „ Mahogany, Flem- • our regular prices. ,r
Dining Tables !| c —rr— ? i ßh and Golden !|
1 1 _ >^ j Oak. All we have (| _ IMWHm
-^ ■ ' -»—^ < glJ^^r^L^ in stock go at this ![ Dining Room |l wISbiwIT
... <fcg^>*. J <--£ r _-g^ <^**^ sale. Suits ipsSSfffl./
■:- m^ffi <! Sideboards. ' J^^^^f ;! 25 Off | r^^^4f
''"'J^^^^ '^25 Off W^~^ j| Which includes |^^^
200 Rich Mahog- iF^V^Trif |! China Closets/ S-fiSSfl!
OK d~\-C-C— 16°Rich Dining ,; any, Golden Oak If » i iTrli ' fining Chairs -^ •
/5 I lit Tables in Golden and Flemish Side- f^tlrW' • R,VflWa On +^ *v tv,o^l q rt f
,^, V/ 11 Oak, Mahogany 5 boards. All that flfi&lKPA "t8 'n , ri T?5 ,?1
and Flemish. Nothing reserved, Cwe have in stock go mIjJPIIIIIo «! "rolden Oak, Flemish and Solid
they all go. <- ;, at the discount. v «, Mahogany.
- •- 'l -, ■■. v : *;-.:. '^.'■--'•■-■;* v;; I .
No goods exchanged during this sale or sold on approval. Goods
will be delivered as promptly as possible. Our usual terms, cash or easy
payments, will apply to all purchases. The sale on these goods is
for this week only.
Reliable Home Outfitters, Ist Ay. and sth St. S.
.•... ■ . - -
i^9t\ yuurj r ■ ■ ■ - ■■ -■ --. -. _
Dealer fot-j iiHlfSwu^
[ Exceptional " J|l SPtvtH
'Funke on every piece" sBo 1W
403-40S Nicoilot Aye.
Going Out of Business
Closing out sale every
day till all is sold No
reserve, no reasonable
Z offer refused on
MILLINERY, CLOAKS, LADIES'
TAILOR MADE SUITS, WAISTS.
FIRS, SHIRTS, CLOVES, COR
SETS, LADIES' MUSLIN AND
ALL GOODS AT
TOUR OWN PRICE.
Cabbage Ssnd..: .l£c
Sweet Potatoes EC_tlt
Oranges pS v1^en....;.;........:20fi
Lemons dozen 12c
Cranberries JS*; 9q
Butter 7 51.28
' I ott>A Kettle rendered, . ft i/ m.
Lam per pound.... ........Q&C
Rolled flat* Fresh from the for ..IBs
IfOlieO UaiS mill, 10 pounds for.. IOC
Buckwheat psnr..: 30c
©yster trackers .. Sc
Mince Meat 555.^.^. .. lOe
•Tomato Catsup SSSSK. 45e
Peaches p^.!*!^........: 6c
Prunes Jlin«i:../.... r ;,. r .... v ... 3&c
Apricots pound v.... :: 10c
Telephone Peas 5E .......... 8s
lowa Sugar Corn r. 6^c
Kidney Beans "6c
Asparagus S. 61! 115: 21c
'" II«mIa Cumim Genuine sap Syrup, a
nlaulß Of rUD consignment received di
"•.••■-*••.. ;• rect from York State; this
Is a very choice article, one # I At
gallon tins «l"£9
A. B. C. Beer SSSS? $2.50
Bethesda Water tiefc^S3.6S
Saratoga Wafer A...51.00
Qrape Juioe S 9 38c
Port Wine c year old Califor- Sl.oo
T Oil Wine nia, perga1........ £!.JU
MEAT MARKET. . '
• Turkeys, fancy, unfrozen^ per 1b.......! 12c
■ Chickens, young, per- lb i... . .12% c
; Sirloin Steak, per lb ....... 10c@12%c
• Hamburg Steak, per lb ."..... .i> 7c
• Finnan Haddie, per lb ............. 10c
Breakfast Mackerel, *»n»h... "..'. ...^.Vtwc
WILL NOT LONG BE NAMELESS
The List of Names Suggested for Baby Lundeen
Is Submitted to the Parents.
Just an even 100 name 3 were suggested by the public for Baby Lundeen, the first
baby born in Minneapolis in the twentieth century. Already the little one is about
as famous as any young lady of her age in the United States, for the unique distinc
tion of the time of her arrival and her christening by a whole city have attracted
widespread attention. Papers all over the country have commented on the incident
and newspaper readers as far away as Kentucky have felt their sympathies stirred
and have sent in "A Name for Baby." Other names have come from lowa, Wisconsin,
Illinois, North and South Dakota and Montana, though naturally the majority of sug
gestions have come from Minneapolis. Among them is one from Charles J. Alexander,
1014 Hennepin avenue, who wants to make a dozen photographs for Baby Lundeen as
soon as she is old enough to hold her chin up and "look pleasant."
The full list of suggested appelations already published and a fresh batch received
from places throughout this and adjoining states by the latest mail were to-day sub
mitted to the favored parents of 'that very important young miss. With such an
array of names before thetn to choose from Mr. and Mrs. Lundeen will no doubt be
able to select a name in every way appropriate to the first woman of the twentieth
century in Minneapolis. Within a day or two they will probably be able to take the
Minneapolis public into their confidence and tell all who are interested in the
christening of Baby Lundeen what is to be the handle of her Christian name.
The following names are the latest received, which, with those already published,
complete the list from which the parents will select:
Henriette Centurette, Mrs. F. Wonch, Felton, Minn.; Alpha Century,
J. S. Nichols, Soldiers' Home; Fustwun, or Numwun, Charles J. Alex
ander, 1014 Hennepin; Centrude Stella Emerentla, Mrs. Engberg; Franc,
Minnealpha Centurina, Edith Longfellow, Buxton, N. D.; Adonno or Prima
Adonno, Mrs. G. Finger, Minneapolis; Una, Hazel McCracken, 2810 Hen
nepin; Eve Alpha, E. J. Parsons, Estherville, Iowa; Centetia, Mrs. Maud
Eastman, 1002 Nicollet; Minnie, Lucy, Julia, Centuria, C. R. Gates, Little
Falls, Minn.; Echo Bell, Angie Bell, Devils Lake, N. D.; Centutwelve,
J. H. Zimmerman, Brainerd, Minn.; Alfrida Anturia, A. Northflelder; Min
nie Centurina Belle, A. C. L., Minneapolis; Twencentriella, Carrie M. Otte
son, 900 Twenty-second avenue S; Centuria, B. J. Osborn; Minnelissa Alpha
Centuria, Mrs. D. A. Fountain, Clark, S. D.; Dawnera, Coral A. Thomas,
Thormann, Excelsior, Minn.; Mlnnicent, Mrs. L. W. Dunn, 122 Willow
street; Centinell; Twentina Centurina, C. R. Lundquist, 2540 Cedar ave
nue; Aurora Felecit, Mrs. Mary Robertson, 1857 E Thirty-first street; Una
Vigentia Centuria, Emma Gregory, Faribault; Hope; Score, C. G. Howard,
Rockford, Minn.; Vingtadawn or Vingt aurore, Mrs. S. B. Mariette, Mlnn
apolis; Minn© Twencentum, S. B. Lowe, Forest River, N. D.; Alpha Cen
tury, Mrs. J. C. Donahue, Minneapolis; Minnie Firsta M. M. Centura,
Frank Fredeen, Taylors Falls, Minn.; Twen Edith Centuria, Mrs. Yeoman,
Ludden, N. D.; Nuevo Siglo, Miss Bertha E. fcoward, 1313 Fourth street N;
Centuria, Winnie Boland, 669 Fourth avenue NE, Minneapolis; Ottone
(01), Mrs. A. L. Chebine. Lisbon, N. D.; Newbell Centurilla; Twencentina,
L. H. Cook, Humboldt, Iowa; Queen, Mrs. C. C. E., Minneapolis; Alpha
Century, Mrs. S. F. Sawyer, New York Mills, Minn.; Mintwencen or Alph
twencen, Maud E. Losie, Sault Ste. Marie, ,Mich.; Alpha Vini Minnie,
Grandpa Hilliard, 803 Emerson avenue H', Janus Twencentla; Nova Centla,
Roderick Campbell, Rochester, Minn.; Minnie Rachel, Joseph Smith, La
moni, Iowa; Alpha, Mrs. A. Westman, Dray ton, N. D.; Twentina; Minina
Centina Belle, O. Knudson, Minneapolis; Centissima, Mrs. George Maskell,
2708 Lyndale avenue S; Gloria Centura, Lena Florence, Wells, Minn.;
Minnie Pauliene Centurea, Mrs. W. W. Moore, Grand Forks, N. D.;
Minintine Juanita, W. E. Raymond, Minneapolis; Albadela Centuria. Mrs.
E. E. O'Neil, Chicago; Minnecent, Mrs. Shadrick, Fargo, N. D-; Nova Cen
turia, Helen F. MacGuire, 254 E Tenth street, St. Paul; Centurio Eatalla,
Mrs. F. H. Tibbits, Barron, Wis.; Lucia or Lucy, George Rinaldo, 71«
4 Huron street SE, Minneapolis.
DAILY HOUSEHOLD COLUMN
ROAST YOUNG PIG
By Parker Qnincy Adams.
While many of us cannot abide pork in hot
weather, there are few but would eat and
enjoy roast pig in the bracing January days.
The cold demands a greater percentage of
fats, and wfe supply that demand by the eat
ing of fat meats and notably be d»v curing a
greater amount of pork. Thus the roast leg
of pork is popular at Christmas spreads, but
not more so than the roast young pig.
Select for roasting an animal not more than
C weeks old, onw younger ratirer than older
being preferrerd. Leave the pig whole and
wash thoroughly, both inside and out. Chop
the liver and mix it with equal quantities of
bread crumbs and mashed potatoes. Add two
chopped onions, a little parsley, with salt and
pepper to taste, and mix into a paste, with
two beaten eggs, a lump of butter and about
a teacupful of milk. Stuff the pig with thig
■ fICTST^fcKI There's no
fjlib IHI I f Dfc medicine to
H Rs ill
-STOMACH nd Malaria
OTTERS THY IT.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
dressing, sew it up, put it in a pan and roast
from one and a half to two hours,'basting
frequently. Make a gravy with the juice of
half a lemon, some of the stuffing and the
drippings. When the pig Is done place it on
a platter, put a lemon or apple in Its mouth,
and serve with the sauce or gravy. Another
roast that you should try ts a portion of j
still older pig, called by the English, I be
lieve, a "porket." Pigs 3 months old are
about the sise suitable, and you will have Mt
tle trouble in buying a quarter of one in any
of the leading markets. Roast brown, and
you Lave one of the moat desirable of pork
Boiled Bacon.—This is another cold weather
dish, but a hearty one for a hungry man.
Soak the bacon in warm water for an hour
or two. Then pare off the ruaty parts and
scrape the under side and rind as clean a»
possible. Put it into a saucepan of cold
water, let it come gradually to a boil, and
as fast as the scum rises to the surface of
the water remove It. Let It simmer very
gently unti" it is thoroughly done; then take
it up, strip off the akin, if desired, and sprin
kle over the bacon a few bread raspings,
garnishing with cauliflower or brussels
sprouts. Another nice way of serving boiled
tacon is with spinach or cabbage.
To-morrow Mr*. Lincoln gives several of
her best recipes for the preparation of curried
eggs, dlnga, caramel, coOee, etc.
Opponed to a Lease.
Special to The Journal.
Fort Pierre, S. D., Jan. B.—At the meeting
of the Missouri River Stockmen's Association,
the delegates selected to go to the national
meeting, at Salt Lake City, -were Noah New
banks, John Hays, Truels Madsen, Manuel
Sylva, John Rhaa, W. W. Waite, W. H. Dent,
J. y. Anderson and B. C. Ash. Resolutions
were adopted unanimously against the propo
sition for leasing government lands, and the
delegation was instructed to work against
In Social Circles
Mr. and Mrs. Terence Connolly of 617 Forest
avenue have Issued invitation* for the mar
riage of their daughter. Miss Catherine Mar
garet Connolly, and Ffed«rlck E. Murphy,
which will take place in the Church ot the
Immaculate Concentleu Wednesday morning,
Jan. IH, at 10 o'clock.
Minneapolis people will be interested in the
announcement of the approaching marriage
of Miss Alice I)amon Marsh and Walter Corau
Morgan, which will take place in Evanstuu
Tuesday evening, Jan. 15. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George S. L.
Marsh, who formerly resided in Minneapolis,
and the bridegroom was also a resident of
the city. Mr. Morgan will take his bride to
Mrs. George Stuart Harper has issued Invi
tations for a large afternoon card party
Wednesday afternoon, Jau. 16, at the Lyce
um Academy. Six-hand euchre will be
Among the affairs to be given for Mias
Flora Boutell, a bride of next week, will be
a luncheon of fourteen covers Friday, at
which Miss Pauline Gordon and Miss Muriel
Allen, who are to be bridesmaids, will be
hostesses. Miss Myrtlce Wilcox will give a
luncheon Saturday, and on Monday evening
Mrs. W. D. Boutell and Mrs. William T. Bou
tell will give the bridal dinner.
Miss Edith Thomas will give a thimble bee
Jan. 31 for the active and al unman members
of Delta Delta Delta fraternity.
Mite Eliiabeth Northrop will entertain a
group of friends at a candy pull this evening
at her home on Tenth street SB.
A toboganning party was given last night
at the Minikahda Club under the chaperonage
of Mr. and Mra. Louis Newell and Mr. and
Mrs. Douglas Mackay. After aa hour of ice
boating and toboganning, a supper was served
at the club. The guests were Misses Heflel
flnger, Barton, Winston, Evans, Lancaster
and Hoegh; Messrs. Bovey, Walter Heßel
flnger, Gale, C. Case, G. Case, C. Pillsbury,
J. Pillsbury and Andrews.
A jolly house party was entertained over
Sun Cay at the Ice Yacht Club. Mr. and Mrs.
E. F. Bousfleld chaperoned the party, which
included Misses Elizabeth Donaldson, Har
riott Pillsbury, Jane McDonald, Marguerite
Gray, Messrs. Walter Hudson, Fayette Bous
fleld, John Donaldson and Reaney Holmes.
Winter sport occupied the days, and In the
evening there was dancing, singing and story
Mrs. George Bagley gave a luncheon of
fourteen coverg last week for her guests.
Mrs. E. L. Koon and Miss Koon of New
York. Mrs, Koon and her daughter spent
Sun Jay with Judge and Mrs. M. B. Koon and
went to St. Paul this morning to visit Mrs.
Henry Sehurmeler for a few days. Later they
will visit in Duluth before returning home. .
The wedding of Mies Katherine McManus of
Faribault, Minn., and Walter Eugene Dickin
son took place v?ry quietly this morning in
the Church of the Immaculate Conception.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson will reside in Min
Miss Lenora Maag and B. Logan Elliott
were quietly married Sunday afternoon at
the home of the bridegroom's brother and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Whittemore, 3504
Tenth avenue S. Rev. G. G. Valentine read
the service. Owing to illness in the family
the wedding was a very quiet affair. Mr. and
Mrs. Elliott will reside at 229 Fourth street
Miss Gertrude Ogg and William A. Rehder
of Duluth were married in the Park Avenue
Congregational church Sunday morning. Rev.
Clarence F. Swift read the service in the
presence of a few friends.
The wedding of Miss Mary A. Haubold and
Jacques Zimmerman of Minneapolis took place
at high noon Saturday at the home of the
bride in Burlington, lowa. The service was
read by Rev. Charles Kren»enstein. Mr.
Zimmerman will bring his bride to Minne
apolis to reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark T. Lee of the Oakland,
celebrated the second anniversary of their
marriage Monday evening. The affair was of
an informal nature aud about twenty-four of
their intimate friends were present. The
evening was pleasantly spent at parlor foot
ball and trimming hats. Each man was given
a hat frame with ribbons and pins and a prize
was given to the one doing the best work.
Music was furnished by the guests. A chaf
ing dish supper was served. Mrs. Lee was
assisted in receiving by Mrs. Clarence E.
Personal and Social.
Mrs. Alec Godart is home from Chicago.
Miss Edna Crocker has returned to St.
J. I. Nyer has gone to Red Lake Falls on
a business trip.
Mrs. J. W. Johnson is ill at her home on
F. Frank Davis has gone to South Baden,
Ind., for his health.
Miss Cecelia Waldmann left Sunday for her
school in Lamberton.
Miss iLila Clapp of 404 E Fifteenth atreet
is ill with diphtheria.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Lewis have re
turned from Xew York,
Dr Everett Galnes of Buffalo Lake has
been visiting hi-s parents.
Miss Harriett S. Brown has returned to her
school at Red Lake Falls.
Mrs. A. H. Benton of Madelia, is the guest
of her ton Andrew Benton.
Willard Kitcheli left last night for Wil
liam's college, Massachusetts.
Miss Vera Mclntosh is ill with la gTippe at
her home, 3124 Colfax avenue S.
Mrs. B. A. Lee is spending the winter with
her parents in Brooklyn, N. Y.
Miss Marion Douglas has left for Welles
ley college to continue her studies.
Miss C. R. Neef has returned from Wis
consin, where she spent the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Brooks and family have
returned from Baltimore, where they spend
the holiday. ,
Mrs. Sidney Pennlngton of Amory, Wis.,
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Dr O. Weis3 Is home from Nashville,
Term., where he attended the national den
Mrs. H. R. Ensign and Miss Reed, who have
beeen spending the holidays in Chicago, re
turned last week. • * - ' '
The Cipher Card club will meet Thursday
afternoon with Mrs. Oilman H. Sprague of
2938 Chicago avenue. -• : . : ■
Mr and Mrs. A. W. Scott have returned
from Guelph, Can., where they have been
spending the holiday*. : . . •_ :
Miss Georgiana Weesner of Indianapolis
arrived In the city last Friday to be the guest
of-.*Miss Sayde Lofgren. . ,;. : .
; Thomas L. Bhevlin, * who has been home
from college for the Christmas holidays, left
for the east last night. . . ' ,
The card club of Minnesota chapter, 0. B.
S., will meet with Mrs. Havilanti, 107 Spruce
place, to-morrow evening. ;■ .■■**•
Pansy Lodge, D. of R., will give a Card
party Thursday evening at the home of Mrs.
A. Harvey, 1»11 Portland avenue. ; ,
Miss Jennie Henderson of Glendale it the
guest of Miss Nortner, 268 Lyndale avenue N.
W. S. Anderson is home from the east. : '..:.
Miss Emma Marsh,. who hat been spend
ing several months In Minneapolis, returned
on Sunday to her home in Portage, Wis.
Miss Jessie Cray and Miss Helen Partridge
left last night for the east, after having spent
the holiday* at home. Mr. Cray accompanied
them. "v ' - '
Mrs Brooks of Boston baa been the guest
of her brother, W. L. Harris. Mr. Harris
and Mrs. Brooke will leave thU evening for
Chicago and St. Louis. ™
Minnesota camp, No. 1, W. O. W., and
Minnehaha Grove, No. 11, W. -C, will give
a masquerade ball Thursday evening, Jan.
17. in Morgan Post hall. - .
Miss T. M. yon Scholton, who has been
spending the Christmas vacation in Minne
apolis and Excelsior, left on Sunday for Du
luth to resume her duties In the high school.
Mrs J. W. Holt and, little daughter,
Dorothy will sail on Jan. 29 on board the
North German Lloyd steamer, "Trave," for
New York. They have been spending the past
six months in Germany. . <
Porter Tretnalne, the Minneapolis magician,
will leave Monday for Chicago to fill several
club engagements. Later he will •be . seen
with AVeber and Fields in New * York. He
has been on the vaudeville stage for the past
five years. / " - ; - l - ;
The Nabobs will give the fourth dance of
the first series Thursday evening In . the
Phoenix club hall Galichio'a orchestra will
furnish music. J. F. Healy, master of cere
monies, will be assisted by V. O. Murphy,
J. P Coleman, W. E. Coskran. F. A. Noll,
W. E. Messig, D. W. Pltspatrick, W. J. Don
ahue, W. J. Keefe; J. M. McCoy. ;E. P.
Coveny, J. ,M. Deschene, J. E. A. Keefe, L.
F. f O'Donnell, • Emmett> Byrnes and - H.! H.
Gorman. ■ . " - '~-'-'. ..*" r''Vy^'-.':
WITH THE TOURISTS
The Club Holds Its Second Annual
Federation Day Meeting.
FORESTRY MATTERS DISCUSSED
Fact* and Figures Regarding- Re-
(treat rat lon Are Presented
. by H. H. Chapman.
The state federation having requested the
federated clubs of Minnesota to hold once a
year a meeting especially given to the con
sideration of federation interests, the Tourist
club yesterday held its second annual meet
ing of this kind. The program was one of the
most enjoyable and profitable in its annals.
Mrs. C. P. Potter, Jr., was elected to mem
bership. A short time was devoted to the
federation coonmltUe work. Mrs. C. R.
Elliott, chairman of tha Tourists' federation
committee, then called attention to the sug
gestion for a state system of domestic train
ing being considered this year in order to
prepare the way for the defining of the posi
tion of the federation in the matter.
Mrs. W. O. Pryberger of the Tourist club,
chairman of the state reciprocity committee,
gave an outline of the work planned by the
committee for helping in the organization
of new clubs, in program making, in supply
ing material for club use and in making ar
rangements for the exchange of papers, talks
and regular lectures. She thought the bureau
could become a great labor-saving device by
organizing a plan by which those clubs desir
ing certain identical lines of study could
join in using the same programs, which
could be furnished to them at email cost.
Mrs. H. A. Tuttle, vice president of the
district, gave cordial greetings, referring in
a pleasingly appreciative way to the admir
able record made by the club in its intellec
tual, practical and social work. She regarded
it as a pattern worthy of emulation.
The second half of the program was on
forestry. Mrsi J. S. Kearney of the Travel
ers' spoke on "The Passing of the Forests,"
illustrating her talk by means of a special
chart, showing the distribution of the varie
ties of forest in the state before touched by
the ax. She enumerated all of the principal
varieties of trees and showed where they
were found and what remained. In southern
Minnesota, she said, scarcely any of the
original tree 3 remain except a scattering o£
Walnut and hickory in groves; the "big
woods," in which the butternut predominated,
are almost wholly wiped out; the heavier pine
region of the state has been cut bare and,
while there is still much pine north and
northeast of the headwaters of the Missis
sippi, it is rather in scattered hunches than
a general growth. A large proportion of the
lands ars swamps, barren, treeless rocks, or
comparatively worthless deciduous growths.
The largest tract of fine, virgin forest is un
questionably in the Qaipptwa ceded reserva
tions, which it Is proposed to preserve trom
complete destruction by administering them
under forestry principles, cutting only the
mature growth and conserving the young
timber in order to perpetuate a portion of the
splendid forests of the state. Mrs. Kearney
spoke briefly of the effect of the forests on
climate and water supply and predicted that,
if the forests of the headwaters of the river
were not spared, the river cities would be
obliged, at great expense, to build artificial
reservoirs to equalize the river flow. The ex
pense for this would be greater than is in
volved in the setting aside of this forest land,
for which the Indians must be paid before
it can be taken for any purpose.
H. H. Chapman, director of the Grand
Rapids experiment station, who has been
working on the problem of pine reforestation
at that station, spoke of "Reforestration,"
giving his own observations. He spoke first
a word in defense of the lumbermen. He re
garded the lumbermen as the natural product
of the conditions under which thia country
was settled, and which led to an instinct for
clearing of the land. They have made cheap
ness their object and it has had a valuable
influence, for it has led to expansion and to a
good class of homes, fn criticism he set forth
the fact that present methods consider only
the present profit and have no regard for the
rights of the community or for the effect on
posterity of the means by which present
cheap production is brought about.
After describing the methods of reforestra
tion, by the use of seed, he pointed out the
vital importance of maintaining conditions by
which this can be accomplished. He declared
that white pine could and did made a second
growth, if protected from fires, but that
present conditions and methods make the
burning over of cut lands almost certain.
Mrs. Lydia Phillips Williams, president of
the state federation, was called on and set
forth briefly and clearly the facts relating to
the tract wanted for the park, many of which
are quite unfamiliar to those not experts in
land and Indian affairs. The Chippewa reser
vations Involved comprise 611,592 acres of
land, of which 121,346 acres have been alloted
to the Indians, and 389,790 acres are so-called
agricultural lands; that is they have not
enough pine on them to be worth selling for
the pine. This leaves but 100,456 acres of pine
lands, none too much for a forestry reserve.
The expenses of estimating the land and the
payment to the Indians of the stipulated |90,
--000 annually has taken from the Indian fund
$2,060,559, while the sales from land have
aggregated only $1,060,456, a considerable pare
of which has not yet been paid, leaving a
deficit in the fund of $1,000,103. This result
has been arrived at by tbe sale of one-seventh
of the territory, which included some of the
best of the pine. Mrs. Williams also showed
some of the iniquities of the dead and down
timber cutting and spoke of the regret felt
by older states that they had not begun
forestry work in time to save some of their
forests instead of having to deal only with
questions of reforestation at immense ex
The first quarterly meeting of the new cen
tury of the Minneapolis branch of the Wo
man's Foreign Missionary Society will be held
to-morrow in the First M. E. church, Ninth
avenue and Fifth street SE. Mis« Antrim
will conduct the devotionals at the morning
session and the work in the different confer
ences will be reported. Mrs. William Love
will give the address or welcome and Mrs.
E. X. Wolever the response. Mrs. C. S. Win
chell will speak of what has been done at
home, and Mrs. W. H. Landis of the work of
the executive. Mrs. C. W. Hall will report on
the finances. Mrs. I. W. Joyce will lead the
noon prayer; Mrs. C. N. Woodward will
speak of "Our Silent Gleaners" and Mrs. A.
J. Thorne of the "Necessities of Missionary
Life." The King's Daughter* will serve
luncheon at 12:30 o'clock.
ißer. Mr. Jallison of central China will grva
the address of the afternoon and Mrs. Win
e-hell will give the news from the missionary
field. Mrs. W. P. Chase will review the work
of the Minneapolis branch for the past year.
Camp No. o and Ladies' Aid Society, No. 2,
held a Joint installation of officers Thursday
evening. Miss Esther Arnold had charge of
the ceremonies. The retiring president, Mlsa
Bessie Peurs, was presented with a gold pa«t
president's badge. Colonel E. H. Milham
conducted tie installation for the camp, after
which a program was jiven by Mrs. Davis,
Mra. Cramer, Mice Belle Taylor, Messrs. S.
Gibson, Downes, Davis and the Chase quar
tet. Colonel Milham gave aa address and
refreshments were served.
~ AIDING ARTISTIC HANDICRAFT
The Art* and Craft* Society Exhibi-
: '■-■ tion for Thla Purpose.
: The arts and crafts exhibition, to be given i
early In February under the auspices of the
Society of 'Arts and Crafts, should interest
many. The general revival of artistic handi
craft, ushered in by William Morris, has by
no means . spent itself, ; but is steadily gain
ing ground. While the movement has had its
fads,: it is based' upon ;■ principle and is i not
a passing ■ fad itself, but is growing into a
conviction of the merit of original handi
The Paris exposition has demonstrated that
this renewed : interest in . art. combined with
craft,* expressed in out term '"arts . and
crafts," has taken a strong hold on the j con
tinent and in England. England stands un
doubtedly first in modern applied art, but
Germany made a very strong showing at the
exposition, indicating much skill as well
as a liberal patronage. ■
• In America the increase of interest in
artistic handicraft is shown by the formation
of -arts and. crafts societies- in .many places.
The Boston society was the first to hold an
art and crafts exhibition. • Chicago . came sec- ,
To Prove what the World-famous Discovery, Swamp-
Root, Will Do for YOU, all Our Readers May
Have a Sample Bottle Free by Mail.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re
sponsible for more sickness and suffering
than any other disease, and if permitted to
continue fatal results are sure to follow.
The kidneys filter end purify the blood
—that is their work.
So when your kidneys are weak or out
of order you can understand how quickly
your entire body is affected, and how
every organ seems to fail to do Its duty.
Among the many cures of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and
bladder remedy, investigated by "The
Journal," the ones which we publish this
week for the benefit of our readers speak
in the highest terms of the wonderful
curative properties of this great remedy.
De 3 Molnes, lowa, Oct. 20, 1900.
'I had been out of health for a loag time,
and I was taking medicine from a doctor's
prescription when I received your sample
bottle. I stopped taking the doctor's medi
cine and used the sample bottle ot Swamp-
Root. I afterwards took two of your large
bottles, and it cuYed me entirely, and I have
not felt so well for years. I thank you very
much for sending me the sample bottle "
D. W. SMITH, 1821 Center st.
What a Woman M™ h. n.
writes on Nov.
SaYS Of very severe a
„ three weeks, a
swamp Root. bed l was left
,., water at times
little at a time, and then only after suff
was such that I had no strength and was
neys were not affected, but I felt certai
My sister, Mfß. C. E. Littlefleld, of Lynn,
Root a trial, I procured a bottle from m
medicine to take, and inside of three da
up that bottle with another, and at the
pletely cured. My strength returned, and
is that of canvasser, I am on my feet a
much energy in getting around. My cure
is exceedingly gratifying to me."
If you are sick or "feel badly," begin
taking the famous new discovery Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, because as soon
as your kidneys are well they will help
all the other organs to health. A trial
will convince you—and you may have a
sample bottle free for the asking.
When your kidneys are not dfting their
work, some of the symptoms which prove
it to you are pain or dull ache in the
back, excess of uric acid, gravel, rheu
matic pains, sediment In the urine, scanty
supply, scalding irritation in passing it,
obliged to go often during the day and
to get up many times during the night to
empty the bladder; sleeplessness ner
vous irritability, dizziness, irregular
heart, breathlessness, sallow, unhealthy
complexion, puffy or dark circles under
the eyes, loss of ambition, general weak
ness and debility.
Swamp-Root is used in the leading hos
pitals, recommended by physicians in
their private practice, and is taken by
doctors themselves who have kidney ail
ments, because they recognize in it the
greatest and most successful remedy that
dUIil I WIIIII II J mm m Gcßttcmcß
Newest Materials* Latest Designs.
OOLDBLUM, sth Floor Syndicah Arcade.
ond and Minneapolis had the honor of being
third, when the first Minneapolis exhibition
of this kind was held some two years ago by
the Chalk and Chisel club, now the Society
of Arts and Crafts.
The society is the only one in the city
standing solely fcr applied art, and, while
still in its infancy, is hopeful of growth and
enlargement of its usefulness. The resent
change in its constitution, providing for an
associate membership, will, it is hoped, in
duce many who are not handicraftsmen, but
are interested in the development of such
work in our city to aid the movement b-y
joining the society. As stated iv the consti
tution, one of the objects of the society is
"to encourage the production of artistic
handicraft," and the exhibition is felt to be
one of the means to this end. By bringing
together from time to time a collection of
objects in which the artist artisan has worked
out his or her own thought the value of
original work is shown as in no other way.
MEETINGS WITH MISS PRICE}
College T. W. c. A. Secretary Will
The state executive committee of the Young
Women's Christian Association held a meet
ing yesterday with Mrs. Harriet Walker Hoi
man: The chief business was to arrange for
the visit to the state of Miss Effie K. Price,
[ college- secretary of the American committee,
who will arrive In Minneapolis next week. A
reception will -be given for her. Tuesday
; morning in St. Paul; she will speak at the
annual meeting of the city association Tues-
I day evening at Plymouth church, and will
I visit the university association Thursday. The
details of i these various meetings have not
yet been completed.
Miss Price is a brilliant college woman, who
has been identified with the national work of
the Y. W. C. A. almost ever since her gradua
tion. Last year she declined ,to accept the
position of preceptress at her alma mater,
39th Semi-Annual Reduction Sale.
" Twice each year, in January and in August,' we make
prices that are below cost, in order to reduce our large
stocks, "kere are some of the bargains:
Collarettes at Reduced Prices.
' ■ Ladles* Bro. Marten Collarettes, with near seal yoke -* - — __
' and under collar, reduced from $18 to tpl3.sL)
Near Seal Collarettes, with tab fronts and tails, re- <•*>
t duced from $12 to •■.;; v 3>O
, Near Sea! Collarette, with F^rsian Lamb Yoke and _ '
under collar and tab fronts, reduced from $20 to ........''. £j*ljt
■J.\ Near Seal Collarettes, ; with' Persian Lamb Yoke and c «**
under collar, Bro. Satin lining, reduced from $15 and $18 to $12
*. Near Seal Collarette, with ; long tab fronts, trimmed
with 14 large tails, reduced from $15 and $18 to ........... $12
' $35 Astrakhan Jackets reduced to .......... $25
$40 Astrakhan Jackets reduced to ........... $30
$45 Astrakhan Jackets reduced to .......... $35
■- $50 Astrakhan Jackets reduced to .......... $40
$55 Astrakhan Jackets reduced to $45
- $60 Astrakhan Jackets reduced to ......... $50
... Misses' Imitation Krirnnier Muffs, reduced from $2.25 to $1.50
> - Ladies' Black Astrakhan Muff, reduced from $4 and _ ;
$5 to ..*;.-, :.. ..:....;-.. :. *>J
■ Ladies' Near Seal Muffs, reduced from. $4 and $5 to ....$5
" Ladies' Black Marten' Muffs, reduced from .$6 to ...... .$4.50
Ladies' Persian Lamb Muffs, reduced from $10, $12 _ c
and $15 to V:.. '.'.:.i.. ..;v......^.;.v.......V...;........:.. >$O
. Simular ; reductions tin many other Furs to re
duce stock previous to inventory.
See Show Windows, Sixth and Nicollet.
D. W. SMITH.
wneeier, or 117 High Rock St., Lynn, Mass.
2d, 1900: "About 18 months ago I had a
ttack of grip. I was extremely sick for
nd when 1 finally was able to leave my
with excruciating pains in my back." My
looked very like coffee. I could pass but
ering great pain. My physical condition
all run down. The doctors said my kid
n that they were the cause of my trouble,
advised me to give Dr., Kilmer's Swamp
y druggist, and found it a very pleasant •
ys commenced to get relief. I followed
completion of this one found I was com
to-day I am as well as ever. My business
great deal of the time and have to use
is therefore all the more remarkable, and
MRS. H. N. WHEELER,
science has ever been able to compound.
Sample To prove its wonderful
D f| curative properties, send
' DOttle your name and address
Fro** to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
II cd Binghamton, N. V., when
you will receive, free of all charge, a
sample bottle of Swamp-Root and a val
uable book by mail, prepaid. This book
contains many of the thousands upon
thousands of testimonial letters received
from men' and women who owe *• their
good health, in fact ■ their very lives, to
the wonderful curative properties of this
world-famous kidney remedy. Swamp-
Root is pleasant to take, and is so remark
ably successful that those of our readers
who have not already tried it are advised
to write for a sample bottle, and to be
sure and mention I reading this . generous
offer in the Minneapolis "Daily Journal."
Swamp-Root is pleasant.to take, and if
you are already convinced that this great
remedy is what you need, you can pur
chase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar
size bottles at the' drug stores everywhere.
Ohio Wesleyan university, believing her sec
retaryship to offer a greater work.'
Club Calendar. '
Wednesday— . ,
• Camden Place Improvement League, M.
Blanchard, 4132 Washington avenue N, 8
'p. m. ■ .■'...- -.-■■■'•' •, ■ ...... ;.r. :.
Ladies'• Guild of Grace Episcopal church,
Mrs. William Baker, 1029 Third street N.
Ladies' Social Circle of the Church of tat
Redeemer, church parlors, 3p.m. .: :
Fern camp, No. 1010, sewing class, Mr».
Griner, 2800 Blaisdell avenue.
Minneapolis branch, Woman's Foreign Mis
sionary ' Society, First M. E. church, Ninth
avenue and Fifth street SE, all day. '
Current Events and Literary Society met
this afternoon with Mrs. O. J. Griffith 1387
Fourth avenue S.
' Florence Crittenton Mission Circle held a
special meeting this afternoon at the Russell
Coffee House. - '■'_•'-■'■ >■■■
Harmony Chapter, O. -E. S., will hold In
stallation in Masonic hall, 20 and 22 Univer
sity avenue BE, this evening.
A TUTTLE CHURCH PICNIC. :
One year ago Rev. R H. Aldrica of Guile
ford, Me., came, with his family, to assume ■
the pastorate of Tuttle Untver3alist church,
Twenty-seventh street and Blaisdell avenue. ■
On next Thursday evening there will .'be a &
reunion of the entire parish t<nd families, The
affair being appropriately termed a mid- *
winter picnic, as well filled lunch baskets
will be opened aDd the contents partaken of V
in real picnic style. After the festivities the:.
regular annual business meeting of the par- ;
ish will be held, with the election of trustees ".*
for 1901, and reports of the work accom
plished. At 3 o'clock the Ladies', Aid will
; meet in the church in special session, to
! listen' to the reports of officers, review the
work of the year and elect officers for the.
coming year. .. ."
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