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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 08, 1901, Page 10, Image 10',
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Women's Depts. on Second Floor.
Ladies 9 Spring Suits'
Advance Styles. ,
The new Eton, which comes in black and all . the fashionable
shades, such as castor, blue,' brown, garnet and red, will com
mand especial attention this year. The jacket has the new
L'Aiglon collar and flare sleeve, while the skirt has the French
' flare which makes it hang beautifully.
Then there is the tight-fitting jacket with fancy vest effect and
Postillion back. The skirt to this suit has the flaring shape with
But the newest of all is the "Princess Suit," a chic and strictly ;
high-class novelty, which must be seen to be appreciated. It
comes in Venetians, Broadcloths, Serges, Homespuns, Cheviots.
" Elegant silk skirts, both with flounce $"t C? . $JL £\
and plain French flare. Suits range from JU Uv
Bargains in Women's Furnishings.
Ladies' Muslin and Cambric Gowns, I Ladies' natural wool vests and pants,
excellent value at $1. Spe- reg^ar 31.00 value. Spe- CCc
rial for Saturday, /«/ | rial for Saturday.. %Jk3
• Ladies' two-clasp Washable Gloves,, in castor shades. $1.00
Sixth and Nicollet.
SILVISXtt m m RECEIVED.
DINNER WARE-Sterling Silver, Meat Trays,
Vegetable Dishes, Water Pitchers, Berry and
Salad Bowls, Candle Sticks. Latest designs
of the Gorham Manufacturing Company.
EUSTIS '8R05.,. corner sixth street
A^Uai ID DAUd. | AND NI COLLET.
Si BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
The wild animal play by Ernest Seton
ft'horupson will be given this evening in
liowry Hill Congregational church for the
Jaeiieiit of the building fund. The young peo
ple -will bo la costume.
The senior class of the South, high school
*ill present Its class play this evening In the
•clicol auditorium. Music will be furnished
ty the South. High School orchestra.
The Batteries trio will give an. entertain
to«nt to-morrow evening In. Avery hall, 14 W
frwenty-Bixth street. Mr. Cox will give some
Impersonations and solos will be sung by Mr.
ilUvord and Mr. Noonan.
The young ladies of Vina Congregational
phurch. will give an entwtainnwnt, "The Old
307 COLLET AYE.
Our store is fit
jost filled A I
with the /M
Latest Ideas I /jSi^
in Spring I j|||\
Shoes-^^n 1 S£\l
Try the || jJS^
Best . WKA*-?
Shoe, ' x|
On the neW "King Edward" last,
with yellow stitched Scotch edge
soles, finest black diamond calf
they are the best sold for
See our new patent vici dress shoe,
on the "Royal" last— beats every
BQOS-STRICTLY FRESH-PER DOZ. 14V t c.
Potatoes, fancy Eurbanks, per bushel,
Sweet Potatoes, extra fancy, 8 lbs for
Cabbage, Holland hard heads, per lb,
Beets, per peck, Be.
Yellow Turnips, per peck, 8c
Pie Plant, per lb, 7c.
Cauliflower, each, 15c
Strawberries, Tomatoes, Lettuce, Fresh
Mushrooms, Radishes, New Turnips,
Oyster Plant, New Beets. Celery, Cu
- BU7TBR—VALLBY CREAMERY- JAR,
Print Butter, sweet Goods, per lb, 17c.
Cheese, sharp full cream, per lb, 10c.
Limburger Cheese, extra fine, per lb,
Lard, kettle rendered, per lb, 9c.
: J- Naval Oranges, fancy, per doz, 18c.
Lemons, choice thin skin, per doz, 12c.
Oocoanut, fresh, each, 6c
| Cooking Figs, per lb, 6c.
New Dates, per lb, 6c
COFFEE— PICKWICK BLEND OP MOCHA
AND JAVA—WELL KNOWN TO MANY CON
SUMERS—PER LB. 27c, 4-LBS. $1.00.
: Coffee, Athletic Club, a very fin© Coffee,
per lb, 35c; 3 lbs for $1.00.
;. Teas —We carry a full line of Japans,
Oolongs, English Breakfasts, Ceylons,
-"r'. . and; in fact every kind that is to be
■■' had in a first-class grocery house.
Monarch Baking Powder, a pure Cream
jl of Tartar, equal to any Powder In the
y. market; 12 oz can, 25c.
; Olives, % large Queens, per quart, 25c ,
- <■ Dill Pickles, per gallon. 20c
- Chow Chow, per quart, . 18c
, Sour Pickles, per quart, 8c
Telephone. Peas, per can, 9c.
-Asparagus, regular 25c goods; per can,
v Corn, Wisconsin packing, per can, 5c
Tomatoes, Standard, per «aa, 7&* ,
Maids' Convention, *• In LO. O. F. hall. 2302
E Lake street, to-morrow evening, under the
auspices of Leal lodge, No. 72, D. of H.
TIPS BY THOSE WHO KNOW
T. H. Rooney of Fargo says gasolene en
fiiues for driving threshers take well with the
farmer. "If we get a fair crop through the
wheat belt," said Mr. Rooney, ''the demand
for threshers will be large. Several new ma
chinery concerns are coming to Fargo and
the volume of business done at that point this
year will be big."
Ed Getts is in from the west. He says the
hilly sections of the Dakotas have plenty of
drifted snow. In the valleya all is lovely.
Getts sells coffins. The demand is steady,
he says, Old Mortality never quits work.
There are some sections of the northwest
where the undertakers are waiting patiently
for their collections on last year's accounts,
but as a general thing the most of them are
satisfied with business conditions.
Visiting trainmen are interested in the
progress made by the railroad men's lobby
at Madison. The employes of the North-West
ern in Wisconsin object to the "double
header." They claim that running the double
headers simply increases their work and risk
■without adding to their compensation. They
want it prohibited by law. Such a law would
affect every railroad in the state, but the
Xortn-Western men are doing all the lobby
ing. The Milwaukee made an. agreement sat
isfactory to its men.
George B. Clifford of Grand Forks, one of
the men who boomed Dakota immigration in
earlier days, is in the city. Mr. Clifford
thinks that indications point to a big year
in land sales in. North Dakota,
Ed Noonan of Truman, Minn., is one of the
visiting machine men. Minnesota implement
dealers generally look for a money making
year. The new arrivals will be obliged to
purchase early in the spring.
A. L. Moody, one of Fargo's big dealers, is
in the city making his spring purchases.
GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVERSARY.
Special to The Journal.
Hastings, Minn., March S.—Mr. and Mrs.
Tracy Poor of Marshan were given a delight
ful surprise party Wednesday evening, the oc
casion being the golden anniversary of their
wedding. About forty-five relatives were
present. Mr. and Mrs. Poor have been resi
dents of Dakota county for thirty-eight years.
—J. F. Jackson, secretary of the state board
of corrections and charities, accompanied by
Senator P. N. Knatvold, chairman of the
senate finance committee, made an official
visitation to the asylum yesterday.—WilliaM
Steppard of the Joliet Bridge and Iron com
pany, arrived here yesterday to superintend"
the putting up of a new steel bridge at
PRETTY WEDDING AT FERGUS.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Fulls, Minn., March B.—The mar
riage of Charles M. Niles and Miss Gracie L.
Beers was solemnized at the bride's home
last evening, Rev. J. H. Cudlipp, formerly
pastor of Grace M. E. church, coming from
Glencoo to perform the ceremony. The wed
ding was a very pretty one and was attended
by about fifty friends.
Peas, extra gifted, very choice, per can,
Corn, Oneida Community, sells regular
at 12 cents per can; 10c. '
String Beans, Oneida Community, equal
to tine French, per can, 14c
White Cherries, per can, 10c.
Pitted Red Cherries, per can, 18c.
GRAHAM FLOUR-10-LB. SACKS, 18c
Corn Meal, 10-lb sacks, lie.
Buckwheat, strictly pure, 10-lb sacks,
Hominy, 1 lbs for 10c.
Crackers, direct from the oven—Soda
or Oyster, per lb, 5%c.
Ginger Snaps, city make, per lb, 6c.
SOAP-SANTA CLAUS-IO BARS, 30c,
Soap, Kirk's Satinet, 10 bars for 25e. ■
Soap, Monarch, 10 bars for 28c. j
"Washing Soda, 8 lbs for 10c. '
Parlor Matches._Ber doz, 10c.
Bluing, per quart, bottle, 6c. |
WHISKEY BROOK-FULL QUARTS
Whiskey, Maryland's famous Rye—
—per full quart, $1.00.
Whiskey, Sunny Slope, a very good arti
ce, per quart. 85a.
Brandy, 1 California, 3 years old, direct
from the vineyards, per gal, $2.50. «-
Schlltz Malt Extract, per dozen, $1.45.
Celery Compound, Dr. Anderson's, regu- j
lar price, $1.00 per bottle; to close, I
out, 35c per bottle; 3 for $1.00.
Turkeys, fancy unfrozen. Hens, per-lb,
Turkeys, Gobblers, , per lb, 10c.
Rib Roast, per lb, 10c
Sirloin Steak, per lb, 12% c
Porterhouse Steak, per lb, 13c.
Pork Loin, by the loin, per lb, 8c |
Pork Butts, per lb, Be. ; •
Hamburg Steak, per lb, 7c.
Pot Roast, your choice, per lb, 7c.
. Breakfast Mackerel, each. 7c
Mackerel, Norwegian Bloaters, white
and fat, each, 15c
"Oysters, Standards* per quarV2o&. ',>... '
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
In Social Circles
Mrs. George AY. Fox and Miss Fox gave a
(reception this afternoon at their apartments.
lol'O Hawthorn avenue. Pink carnations with
palms and pink shaded lights adorned the
parlor and- in the dining-room red roses
formed tilts centerpiece. (Jut-lands of smilax
fell from the chandelier to the table. Mrs.
Samuel R. Van Sant was the guest of honor
and received with Mrs. Fox and her daugh
ter. Assisting through the rooms were Mmes.
It. !•'. Collins, James Bladou, C. K. Oven
shire, Perry Starkweather, C. P. Fortner
and the Misses Shannon. The receiving hours
were from ;i until ti o'clock and about -'W
Miss Mynn Stoddard entertained forty
guests at a delightful musicale last evening
in her apartments on Fourth avenue EL The
program wus presented by Miss Alberta
Fisher, Miss (Jretcheu .lungeu and John
Kaveuseroft. Supper was served in the din
ing-room, where Mrs. R. N. Dickey, Mrs.
George? Harper and Miss Juugen presided.
Ked roses and carnations furnished a simple
decoration through the rooms.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Lyman give a
dinner this evening in honor of their nephew,
Fred H. Clark. Covers will be laid for four
teen." ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ , :, , . , ;■', .. \. ...
Miss Katherine Boumeister and Louis Lee
Fairbanks were quietly married last evening
at 10U5 Hawthorn aveune. lames Dunn was
best man and Misa Martha Beteher was
. Mrs. Nora Donohue entertained at dinner
Monday evening at her home, 4» Eastmaa
avenue, for Miss Esther Thedon of Still
water, ("overs were laid for twelve. Music
and cards were the diversions after dinner.
Mrs. J. F. Wilcox entertained a second
group of women at six-hand euchre thi3
afternoon at her home on Sixth street SE.
Twelve tables were played. .Mj*. WUoox was
assisted by Mmes. Jessie Brenham, S. M.
Vale, A. H. Polley and James Andrews.
Miss Jessie Long will give a dancing party
Monday evening in Miss Mueller's hall.
Mrs. George Rose will entertain informally
at cards to-morrow afternoon at her home
on the East Sid«.
! The Manzanillo Club will give a dancing
party in Johnson hall Thursday evening. The
last of a series of club parties was given in
Hiawatha hall, Minnehaha Falls, last even
ing. Miss Edy furnished the music.
Rev. and Mrs. A. X. Alcott were the guests
of honor at a reception given last evening
by the people of All Souls' church at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Simonds. Red
carnations and ferns formed a simple decora
tion through the rooms. A musical program
was given by Mrs. Joseph Hiscock and Miss
Harriet Hiscock. Light refreshments were
served by Mmes. T. W. Campbell, Charles
Bicknell and E. E. Foss, assisted by Misses
Harriet Barnard, Alma Campbell, Helen Hun
tington and Mabel Knowlton. There were 100
Miss Ingeborg Moe and Gunnar Yestanes
were married yesterday afternoon at the
home of the bride's cousin, Mrs. Urham, 1109
Emerson avenue N. Rev. Andreas Holland
read the service. Miss Mary Eveson was
maid of honor and John Moe was best man.
The bride's gown was of steel gray trimmed
with satin. After the service a reception waa
given at Cottagewood, Minnetonka. The
decorations in the dining-room were yellow
roses and pink carnations. Mr. and Mrs.
Yestanes will be at home at Cottagewood
after April 1.
Misses May and Flora Cole of 813 Twenty
sixth avenue NB, ente#ained last evening.
Music and games were the amusements and
a light supper was served.
Mrs. John G. Sinclair of 421 E Twenty
fifth street gave a dinner Wednesday for
her mother, Mrs. O. Mobeck. The decorations
and appointments were suggestive of Sweden
and Mrs. Sinclair wore a Swedish costume.
Miss Helma Rudgvist and Mrs. Nora Shell
Mrs. John Keller gave a dinner Tuesday
at her home in Camden Place.
Personal and Social.
Miss Clara Louise Blanchard was surprised
by a group of friends Saturday evening.
Games were played and a light supper was
'Mr. and Mrs. Charles Verner Drew of
Anaconda, Mont., are spending a few days
with Mrs. M. E. Wood in the Colonial apart
Minneapolis folks in New York are* St.
Denis, E. J. Smith; Cadillac, J. 11. Bennett;
Grand Union, A. I). Osborn: Imperial W G.
Hudson; Cosmopolitan, A. U Helliwell; Na
varre, C, G. Root; Continental, E. Bli&sbarth;
Miss A. Christenson; Sturtevant, R. W Mer
rill, R. C. Osborn. St. Paul—Marlboro, S. G.
Henry; Navarre, J. G. Freylund, J E Hall
berg, D. A. Mathews, G. K. Shepard, E. W.
Wilson; Grand Union, F. W. Smith; Imperial
T. M. Bellmour, J. D. Berkey. W. J Crave'
R. D. O'Brien; Astor, C. Bolce; St. Cloud
Mis 3 Fulton.
So-and-So club will meet at the residence
of George Collins, ISI9 Ninth tivenu? S this
evening, at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. John W. See, Miss Wagner and Miss
Harriet Wagner, who have been spend
ing several weeks at Palm Beach. Fla., are
expected home this week.
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Pineo sailed yesterday
from New York for Europe.
Miss Delia Kenney has gone to Chicago.
A shredded wheat supper will be given In
Foss M. E. church, Sixth street and Eleventh
avenue X, this evening at 7 o'clock.
The Second Avenue- Whist Club was enter
tained at its last meeting by Mr. and Mrs.
Fred C. Brittain, 701 Second avenue SE. Pri
zes were won by George Wilson, and Willie
Tuesday evening Miss May McAllister -was
given a surprise by a group of friends in
honor of her birthday. Cards and dancing
■were the amusements. Present were Misses
Susie Bradley, May Beade, Cora and Elsie
Mayland, Bertha McCartney, Laura Meade,
Ella Conroy, Grace Lally; Messrs. Tom Jones,
Robert Evrett. Frank Raymond, Ward John
son, George Radicker, Leo Came, Fred Kent
and P. Conroy.
R. W. Munzer and Adam Pickering leave
for the east this evening.
Miss Minna Keye, of Argyle, Minn., is tha
guStst of her uncle. George W. Meyer.
Mrfc. John 11. Dorner has returned from
West Baden, Ind., and Chicago.
Minneapolis folks in New York are: Cos
mopolitan, W. J. Jones; Gerard, J. L, Nott;
Herald Square, J. W. Lewis; Astor, F. N.
H. Phelp*; St. Denis, O. A. Seely; Norman
die, S. R. Maun; Xavarre, H. P. Myrick. St.
Paul—Gerard, 11. Stein; Metropolitan, A. D.
Reymal; Gilsey, .1. D. Berkely, R. O'Brien;
St. Denis. M. G. Pfaff; Holland, T. Coohran,
W. P. Allen, Miss Allen, C. W. Aruee; Im
perial. T. H. Williams. Mankato—Cadillac,
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick A. Benjamin have
returned from their wedding trip and are at
Z\Z Fourteenth avenue SE.
-Minneapolis arrivals at Holland House,
New York, for the week were: W. A. Ram
sey, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Belknap; Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Pines, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Bar
nett. H. J. Burton, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lest
and child, J. S. McLain and W. J. Laton.
Two Year* for Theft.
la Crosse, Wis., March S.—Carl Brown
pleaded guilty to having stolen a watch from
a srip belonging to James Kennedy, a lum
berman, and Judge Brindley sentenced him
to Waupun for two years.—Amy Drew, 18
yesys old, a paroled inmate of the St. Cloud,
Minn., reformatory, was found in a house of
ill fame by the police. She will be taken
buck to the institution.
Q "SPECIAL DRY"-»BRUT"
fiSnV America's Bert.
Jc===ldL The most popular American
£%%£&}**& wine. Pure, dry and perfect.
<; MWBwWL Bouquet unexcelled. Equal
fidnfln t0 the best imported, at one
s* Hifrlrl half the price.
IHmH BH Why pay twice as much for
|5S S|Va«j foreign labels? Prescribed
pUIBPi ■by leading, physicians as a
Ga <taL I tonlc for convalescents.
vk»M>MJU. OLD SEAL 1« sold by all
PPeCialW flrst-ciass grocers and wine
r-fc_^utf~ . URBANA WINE CO.,
**="*' *»* < \ Urbana, New York.
CELEBRATE THE DAY
Chamber of Commerce Will Close on
St. Patrick's Day.
PUBLIC OFFICES TO CLOSE ALSO
Roger Wall And Other* Expre»*
. Their i ion O\er This
" Tribute to the Saint. I
No act of a civic body in Minneapolis
ever met with such acclaims of gladness
as the announcement to-day of President
John Washburn. of the chamber of com
merce, that the building would be closed
on St. Patrick's day. Loyal Irishmen and
Irish women throughout the city have ex
pressed themselves as grateful beyond
words for this signal mark of respect on
the part of a prosaic body like the chamber
The action of the chamber's directors was
no sooner made public than Mayor Ames
telegraphed from West Baden ordering all
public buildings closed in honor of the
patron saint of old Ireland. By the may
or's orders, all public buildings and build
ing houses -will be closed and the day will
mark «v era In the lives of Irish in this
It lias been many years since the sons
and daughters of the "ould sod" looked
forward to the wearing of the green with
such high hope. Plans for the observance
of the day are not yet matured, but there
is no doubt but that appropriate exercises
will be held wherever two or three Irish
men are gathered.
The fact that the chamber of commerce
decided to observe the day without one
dissenting vote, caught the generous Irjsh
heart of the community, and expressions
of gratitude and lofty appreciation have
poured into the chamber from all quar
Comments on the Innovation.
Roger Vail, editor of the Irish Standard,
Let Irishmen everywhere respect the noble
men of the Minneapolis Chamber of Com
merce who have this day given such abun
dant evidence of their love for St. Patrick.
Those who voted for Dr. Ames, who will see
that all public buildings are closed and that
no business is transacted on March 17, may
Judge William Donahue, who carried the
Minnesota banner at the democratic con
vention that discovered William Jennings
Bryan, has written a warm letter to Presi
dent Washburn thanking him for his court
esy, and reminding him that Irishmen can
vote as well as other people.
Other congratulatory letters received by
Mr. Washburn express the feelings of the
"Gavins," J. C. Scallen, John J. McHale,
Mike Nash, Ed Conroy and many others.
Joseph T. Mannix has taken the matter
up directly with Mayor Ames in the fol
lowing night telegram:
Dr. A. A. Ames, West Baden, Ind.—The
tardy recognition which has at length been
extended to wearers of the green by the
determination of yourself and the Minne
apolis Chamber ol Commerce to observe St.
Patrick's day in Minneapolis by closing all
places of business and calling upon good
citizens of whatsoever creed to permit their
minds to dwell for a few brief moments on
the man whose idiosyncrasies made it unde
sirable for a reptile to maintain a habita
tion in the country which has for centuries
been under the iron heel of British oppres
sion, is truly appreciated. Yours truly,
—J. T. Mannix.
Ed Murphy has prepared 1,000 magnifi
cent three-sheet posters depicting Mayor
Ames' closing all places "except tho.se
which are usually open on Sunday.
FOR CITY FARMERS
An Institute In to Be Held at Still
A farmers' institute will be held at
Stillwater March 1S» and 20. Stillwater is
the nearest point to the twin cities at
which one of these meetings will be held
this year, and special efforts will be made
to get a large attendance from among the
farmers and market gardeners in and near
both cities. To this end it is proposed to
arrange a. big electric car excursion for
their benefit and convenience on each of
the two days. The committee having
charge of the matter consists of C. F.
Staples and A. S. Latham, and they will
be assisted by Edgar,Ballard of the Min
neapolis Central market and Frank H.
Nutter of Minneapolis and George H. Haz
zard of St. Paul.
President Hadley'ti i>lan Wax Once
Arrested in Wisconsin.
New York, March 8. —Captain Titus of
the detective bureau says that Alfred
Parsons, the New Haven prisoner charged
with attempting to swindle President
Hadley of Yale, is not Eugene Lascelles,
but that he is Ross Raymond, almost as
well known as Lascelles.
Captain Titus says Raymond was arrest
ed in 1886 on a charge of forging a check
and was sentenced 10 two years impris
onment. The complainant then was Ed
ward Copp. On Nov. 22, 1889, he was
sentenced to ten years' imprisonment in
England for forging a bill of exchange on
John Hiley of Winter Garden, near Lon
Raymond was subsequently arrested in
Wisconsin for some small offense.
"What a hideous hat Hilda has on!"
"Why, that's the latest s>t>ie."
"Oh, Isn't it sw*t?"
fl ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ -"';". . - i
■ -:-*e ws? i^m 06
WILLIAM A. RUBLEE OF MILWAUKEE, WIS.
Has been selected by President McKinley to succeed Rounseville Wildman as consul gen
eral of the United States at Hongkong, Oil ma, Mr. Rublee was United States consul
to Prague,, Bohemia,; under President Harria on. He is a son of the late Horace Rublee,
•who; was minister to - Switzerland •'■ under President ■ Grant,' :. Consul "General Wildman
was drowned in the wreck of the Rio de Janeiro, which went down while entering San
Fraacißco harbor last month, ■ « ■ -.
OFTEN ARE THE BEGINNING
Stop Your Cough and Avoid
We Will Guarantee That We
Can Do It For You.
Our Vinol is the Remedy for all
Vinol is a preparation that is de
licious to take.
It consists of a delicate table wine
in which has been dissolved the active
curative principles that are found in
the liver of the live cod, and to which
cod-liver oil owes its reputation as a
remedy for coughs, colds and all wast
If there in any one who has a cough,
a tendency to take cold easily, or a
dread of consumption, we would like
to have them call and permit us to ex
plain what we know about Vinol and
why we believe it will cure all such
troubles more surely and quickly than
any other remedy ever given to the
Following 1 is a letter which has just
come to hand and which shows how
bene icially Vinol acted in one instance:
"I had a severe cough of long stand
ing. I was advised by friends to give
your Vinol a trial, which I did. Before
taking it I had tried many other reme
dies for coughs without obtaining any
relief. With Vinol it was differsnt. I
have now used four bottles of it, and
am pleased to say my cough has almost
entirely left me. I have been decidedly
benefited by its use in every way. Very
truly yours."—H. E. Small, Boston,
Vinol acts beneficially upon the di
gestive organs, enabling them to ob
tain for themselves the elements from
which are made firm healthy flesh
tissue, sound muscle, strong bone struct
ure and pure blood.
We recommend Vinol unreservedly.
If you will call on us at our store, we
will tell you why we have such faith in
this new wine of cod-liver oil.
We guarantee that if you suffer from
any symptoms that indicate troubles for j
which we know Vinol is intended, we
will refund to you your money if you
don't find Vinol helps you.
THE VOEGELI BROS. DRUG CO.,
Prescription Druggists, 2 <& 4
i Wash. At. S. Cor. Hennepln.
I^MBJtt^ Miss Mueller's\
H^W Academy, Lyceum I j
flffigr /\K,aU.cmy f Theater 1
Hidg.; spring term now open; private lessons I
by appointment; residence 329 E. 16th Street. I
Telephone: Mala 3526- J-l. I
Patrons and Pupils, offtfssm^^^.
Prof. Finch W. UI meet at |B"
mond Hall, Sat. at 2, dancing
to 5. Informal in evening. *"•
NO MINERS' STRIKE
Last Year's Scale Is Practically
Agreed ' On.
Veto York Sun Special Servi ie
Altoona, Pa., March 8. —At the miners'
and operators' scale conference, the min
ers, true to their instructions, insisted on
the eight hour working day, an increase in
the price of machine mining and a dead
work scale of 50 cents per yard, for rip
ping and blasting. The operators present
ed a reduction of 5 cents per ton for pick
mining, insisting this rate was paid in the
Maryland competing field. The miners of
fered a compromise which virtually ac
cepts last year's scale without amend
It is probable that the conference will
adjourn after each side has ratified the old
scale oft. the basis of 60 cents per ton for
pick mining. There is not the least like
lihood of a strike.
Spingfield.^ll., March B.—The scale com
mittee of the miners' and operators' con
ference reached an agreement in the Wil
liamson county controversy and all dan
ger of the threatened strike is now past.
The scale for Williamson county will re
main at 42^c the same as it was last
year. The miners contended for a 3c
advance, and on this proposition the con
ference has been tied up all week.
FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 8, 190?.
i Buttorlok ':', > * ■'; ;i .."'-'' ''' ■' -~ ,-• — ■-■■•■ • •••■•-■ - "" '
Patterns. ■ '. '* ,. \.'F=^: [ . ; ;,-—ll^ . •
\g^ €JFTM STREET jtf/^X^fiJ'
.. For Spring and
|| Summer Wear
Jackets ' Now. arriving, by
Rainy Day Skirts every express.
Taffeta Skirts .; 7
__ Dress Trimmings
-'<v.p|r:'; Persian Trimming*, Black and Renaissance Applique. White
%/ and Gold Trimmings, Gold Braids, all widths and prices.
Men's Goods ;;::;;:
Negligee Shirts—New lines at $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50.
Suspenders— Nev; lot, just opened. :;: r.:c i 'A
Half time— In plain and fancy patterns. . .
Neckwear— New Derby, Four-in- Bat wings and Butter
"- flies for high band collars.
No prettier fabrics in the market and the largest assortment from
which to make selections.
Foulards— New designs at $1.00 per yard; the largest line in the
Liberty Satin—2i inches wide, at $1.00 and $1.35.
Wash Silks— Choicest patterns and best qualities at 50c yard.
; Mirror Louiseme— Light shades for waists and party dresses; a
new effect and very stylish, $1.50 per yard.
Chameleon Surahs— A rich, soft silk, 22 in. wide, for waists or
full gowns, $1.35 per yard. *
Chameleon Broche— Paillette de Soie, is another novelty, latest
Paris design, at $1.25.
Taffetas— Large line of colors in 75c and 85c qualities. We
have our usual large lines.
Black Silks— The largest and most varied stock we have ever
m jm jy ' gp ' j»
A few French Flannel Waists left, former prices, 1 / rtcc
-> $3.25 to $6.00, to close /2 OFh
A small lot to be closed out . <r» * /l/i
at, each ..&I.UU
..SPECIAL FOR SUNDAY..
For your Sunday Dessert order our delicious Ice Cream
CRUSHED STRAWBERRY ) 3Q O ncr Quart.
STRAWBERRY 2X S M"*"
vanilla \soc 2 quarts.
Telephone on both Lines, 868 Main. - .. Orders promptly filled.
IVES ICE CREAM CO.,
213-215 SECOND AVENUE SE.
NEW OFFICE BL'D'G
J. E. Bell Will Build One for Com-
SECOND AYE AND THIRD STREET N.
It Will Be Fire-Proof—Work Will
Be Begun at an Early
A new office building for the accommo- i
dation of commision brokers is the latest I
construction news which The Journal
has to give out. The building will be
erected on the norihwest corner at the |
intersection of Third street and Second j
avenue N. It will cover a ground space of
175 feet on»Second avenue and 100 feet on
Third street, and will be a Mnost im
portant addition to that section of the j
J. E. Bell, president of the Hennepin
County Savings bank, will improve the
property at a present outlay of about $50,
--000. The new structure will be designed
especially for an office building, and will
be of superior fire-proof construction
The plans for the building, which are
being drawn by Architect C. S. Sedgwick,
contemplate a three-story structure with
foundations and wall sufficient to carry ad
ditional stories as the demand for offices
in that locality increases. At present the
great number of commission brokers, many
of whom represent foreign houses, have no
office building. They are scattered here
and there in the down town district to
their great discomfort and annoyance. The
necessity for a modern building expressly
adapted to the needs of the commission
brokers has long been apparent on com- I
mission row, but no one thought of put- ;
ting up a building until Mr. Bell decided j
to make the investment. The property is
In an ideal locality for the brokers who j
are elated over the prospect of having a j
home of their own. The plans call for a
building of handsome design which will i
be an ornament to the commission district. I
It is Mr. Bell's intention to begin work
early this season in the hope of having
"Commission Building" ready for occu
pancy by next fall.
NOT AN EARL
Howland'* Brother Denies That He
1* of Xoble Birth.
Pittsburg, March B.—C. B. Howland. or
Harrison, who died in the Allegheny gen
eral hospital of typhoid fever yesterday,
was thought to be the "Earl of War
grave. In letters found among his effects
in which he was addressed as Cecil Sher
brooke Beaumont Howland, Earl of War
grave. One letter from "Beresford, Gray
& Seymour, of London, England," notified
Howland of the death of his uncle and
his. succession to the title and estates.
Howland was of engaging manners, hand
some and his conversation indicated the
educated and traveled gentleman. He
rarely referred to his past life, but upon
one occasion stated that he had spent
three large fortunes.
He was superintendent of one of the
departments of the Pressed Steel Car com
pany at McKee's Rocks.
Howland came to Pittsburg about a year
ago and sometime later revisHed England.
A. J. Harrison, a brother, who came
from New York to claim the body, denied
emphatically that his brother was of noble
birth, but was silent as to the cause for
the difference in the names. He admitted
that his brother had earned several for
tunes and lost them again ia speculation.
jyiußiß.iimjw<aMP imuLTMuii lip iwjui^ju UnnJi
I lull tU
Use 1566 our
Cut Glass, Sterling surer, etc. We
are stire we can meet tie lowest
pricesfor reliable goods.
Chas. D. White & Co.,
Jewel«rs, 407 Nicollet.
Furniture Bnsineu Changes Hands.
Fergus Falls, Minn.. March 8.-/ c. H. Pat
ton, who bought out the Woodham Furniture
company, arrivfd from Winnebago City to
day and will take posseaion as soon as the
stock can be inventoried. He will contlne
the business in its present location, and Mr.
Woodham will devote his entire attention to
linntlreau Elects New Officer*.
Flandreau. S. D.. March B.—At the city
election, held yesterday, the following ticket
won out: G. H. Few. president; Thomas
Kelly, J. C. Halver. W. H. Kellogg and C. B.
Ober, trustees; T. K. Carter, city justice; K.
L. Brown, treasurer; A. P. Whitney, mar
shal; E. G. Colemaji. clerk.
All shoes don't look alike
_ don't fit alike
fS don't wear alike
J VvN If you want
A «/y the best for
SHoe for men
QE.QO and Higher, bat
t^.^ —""' better than Any other
412 Nicotlet yi'otnue