The marriage of Miss Marion Ireys
and James Alexander Eobb -will be the
most interesting affair of next week.
Mi*9s Ireys is one of the season's de
butantes and the daughter of Mrs. Vol
ney S. Iieys. The wedding will take
place Wednesday evening in St. Mark's
pro-cathedral and will be^ charmingly
simple in its appointments. Miss Ireys
will have only one attendant, her sis
ter, Mrs. Stuart Wells, whose wedding
took place February. Mr. Eobb will
have Mr. Wells for his best man and the
ushers will be Horace Lowry, Carl
Brackett. A. D. Walker. Roy Pierson.
Arthuv Straehauer, Gardner Greenleaf
and Charles C. Pillsbury. The service
will be followed by a small family re
ception at the Ireys apartments in the
The Misses Caldwell will give a linen
shower at their home, 1608 Stevens ave
nue, Saturday afternoon, May 27, for
Miss Ruth Silloway, whose marriage to
Herbert M. Gardner will take place
"Wednesday evening, May 31.
Miss Silloway has chosen her attend
ants and her sister, Miss Rena Silloway,
will be her maid of honor, while Misses
Anna Collins and Sarali Silloway will
act as biidesmaids. Misses Elizabeth
Removed by the New Principle.
A revelation to modern sciecce. It is the only
lpntific and practical way to destroy han
Don waste time experimenting -with electroly
sis X-ray and depilatories These are offeied
?ou on the BAKE WORD of the opeiators and
niinufaeturers De Aluacle is not. It is the
only method which is indorsed by physicians
suigeons dermatologists medical journals and
prominent magazines Booklet free, in plain
sealed envelope De Miracle mailed, sealed in
plain wrappei for $1 00 by De Miracle Chemi
cal Co 1912 Park i New York. Your money
back without question (no red tape) if it fail*
to do all that is claimed foi it For sale by all
first class druggists department stores and
Wm. DONALDSON & C0.,Drug Dept.
DR. CHARLES CO. "JVPSSk?
The makers of
8 Saturday Evening
Used Leading ac
tresses and -women of
fashion for more than
Acknowledged by phy
siclans to be the only
preparation in the world that will remove
WRINKLES and increase riesh in the Face,
Neck and Arms.
i_OP^ THE BU'T
The healing power of this preparation Is
wonderful It will clear the complexion of
ON SALD AT ALL FIRST-CLASS DRY
GOODS STORES AND DRUGGISTS'.
We want eveiy lady to try this perfect
flesh producer and heautifier If your dealer
does, not keep it send us $1 (bill) and we will
forward you two (2) boxes by return mail
LBg I A sample box of Dr Charles*
riaEfr. Flesh Food, also our book.
"Art of Massage illustrated with half
tone photograph cuts from life, with all the
proper movements for massaging the face,
neck, arms nnd bust, will be sent free to any
ladv for the cost of mailing Send 10 cents
MIVCI Write vour name and residence
plamlv and address
Extract of Beef
have always tried to help along tne
cause of good cooking everywhere by
supplying housekeepers with useful
cook books giving recipes for the easy
preparation of appetizing dishes.
Send your address on a postal to Corneille
David & Co., 105 Hudson St., New York, ana
yoa will receive one, free, by mall.
Teeth preserved to middle
age are pretty sure to last
out one's lifetime. The great
preservative of teeth is
Liquid, Powder or Paste.
ASK YOUR DENTIST
A SKIN OP BEAUTY IS A JOY F0RBV6R.
T. PJEIilX GOCRATJD'S ORIENT AL
OR MAGICAX BEAUTIFIES
Kemores Tan, Plnjplea.Freckles,
Moth Patches, Ra3h, and Skia
diseases, and every blemish
.on beauty,h and
efles detection. It
S SSd wwy^/* //////n
Gardner and Katherme Dibble will be
the ushers. The best man will be Ed
ward T. Gardner.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stong announce
the engagement of their daughter
Blanche Edith to Homer G. Day. The
wedding will take place in Juno.
^SF HI VJM 6harmlessd 6 years, an is
5?o' t'lr JSri HL5^'8
3 r^f taste It to be uro
ftisproperlymado. Acceptno counter-
feit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Sayre said to a
lady of the baut-
ton (a ,patient):
'As you ladles
will use them, I
recommend 1 Gouraud's Cream'
preparations." *oods Dealers
the least harmful of all the Skin
For sale by all Druggists and Fancy
In the XT. S., Canadas, and Europe.
FERD. T. HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones St, N. 1*
lery and ToiUt
R. H. HEGENER,
207 Nicollet Ave.. Minneapolis.
tort TTMsferV sfc CMS SO. 3rd 81
StfMlMHMS Mala M*both wdan m.
Permanently Cured by
DR. KLINE'S 8REAT
K flu aftr ant day'tut,
COSBTOEMION, panul ttosi n. tieaOm **J
9 BOTfoB FBJEE
Mrs. N. W. Ewer of 4046 Upton ave
nue. Linden Hills, entertained nine
friends Wednesday afternoon, and each
guest brought a rosebush which she
planted on the lawn. Each bush was
named and numbered and registered in
Mrs. Ewer's guest book. Light refresh
ments were served. The same group
will be entertained again in July to see
the results of this week's planting.
The Monday Card club will have its
closing meeting of the year Monday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. T.
Brenner, 2ol7 Third avenue S.
The Misses Adelaide and Emily
Crosby gave a five o'clock tea this
afternoon at their home on Lyndale
avenue S for a group of friends of Miss
Olive Stone, a June bride. The guests
included ten members of Miss Stone
sorority. Gamma Mu Psi, and a program
of nuptial music was played. Branches
of fragrant plum blossoms and bright
marsh marigolds decorated the parlors
and in the diningroom a crystal globe
filled with white carnations and aspara
ferns was suspended from the chan
elier. The bride's chair was arched
with smilax tied with a huge bow of
white tulle in which carnations were
caught. The place cards were dec
orated with dainty girls' heads. The
one for the bride was a water color of
Mrs. Harry Gagnon entertained a
group of young women this afternoon
at her home on East Fifteenth street,
in honor of Miss Margaret Irwin, a bride
of next week.
About sixty young people attended
the dinner dance of the Kappa Sigmas
last evening at the Minikahda club.
Mmes George Hughes, Randall, Alexan
der Hughes and A. E. Johnson were the
chaperons. The decorations were in the
fraternity colors, red, white and green.
The Beta Kappa Phi sorority had its
annual dancing party last evening in
Mi s. Noble's hall, which was decorated
in green and gold, the sorority colors.
Miss Ransom played a program of fif
teen dances, which was opened with a
grand march led by Miss Agnes Hill
I and Theodore Bauer. The dance-cards
were distributed by two little girls,
Beatrice Sprague and Margaret Mc
Gregor, and frappe ,was served in a
leafy bower by Miss Rhoda Christian.
Mrs. Hill and Mrs. McGregor chaper
The annual banquet of the Zeta Beta
Psi sorority was held last evening in
Donaldson's tearooms. Pink carna
tions and ferns decked the table, sprays
of asparagus ferns were strewn over
the cloth and a pink carnation was at
each of the thirty-two covers, as well
as a pink taper in a crystal holder.
Gertrude Mclvor acted "as toastmis
tress and the responses were as follows:
Edith Connor, "Elsewhere" Miss
Frances Ball, "Prospect" Rena White,
"The Ideal Zeta": Alice Brackett,
"In Days of Old" Vera Cole, "Proph-
ecy," and Helen Joyce, "School
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
in? -t- &
the engagement of their daughter, Mary Mar- S^L/?
aret, to Henry Shomer of Oelweln, Iowa,
ihe wedding will take place early In June.
Mr and Mrs. Olaf Bergstrom announce the
engagement of their daughter Ella to John
Musker. The wedding will take place June 28.
Professor and Mrs. Jam"1*
Murray Tate of the
Oakes, 315 Oak street SB, will entertain at a
6 o'clock dinner this evening in honor of Miss
Florence Jones, a student of the university. The
guests will be Misses Mabel Walker. Lucie
Hutchinson, Helen Hutchinson, Messrs. Reuben
Eddquist Eavard Borkendale. Jesse M. Stone,
Robeit V. MalniRren and Sidney Smith. The
out of-town guests will be Dr and Mrs. D. N.
Jones and Miss Ruth Johnson of Gaylord, Minn.
Covers will be laid for fourteen The color
schemes will be red and white. A musical pro
gram will b" given after dinner by Miss Helen
Hutchinson, Miss Jones, Mr. Eddquist and Mr.
John See has returned from California, and
with him at the Viiginia are his mother and his
sister, Mrs Scott of Helena Mrs John See,
who va detained in California by the recent ill
ness of her aibter, villi not return until the
Miss Julia Drew left Thursday evening for
California to spend several months
Mrs. M. H. Willard of Massachusetts, who has
spent the winter with Di. and Mrs. C. W.
Drew, left this week for the Pacific coast.
Northwestern people at New York hotels are
Sis follows MinneapolisManhatton, T. B.
Byrnes DuluthAstoi. A McDougall, Spalding,
A. Marsdal, Holland, A W. Hartman.
A fair? sweet satin skin secured using
Satin skin cream and face powder. 25c.
WHAT THE SAEKET AFF0BDS
Strawberries, 10 cents.
New potatoes, 40 to 60 cents a peck.
Tomatoes, 35 to 60 cents a basket.
Spinach, 8 to 10 cents a peck.
Spring chickens, broilers, 25 cents a
Milk lamb, 18 to 25 cents.
New potatoes have come down rapid
Iv during the week an are now quoted
by the peck instead of by the pound.
Tomatoes, too, are getting to moderate
figures, but the prices vary rather
widely on account of the grade of the
vegetables. Broilers and spring lamb are
becoming much more plentiful and the
chicks have come down considerably in
Until new potatoes become cheap
enough for general use, rice ca"n' fre
quentlv and acceptably take the place of
potatoes in the menu. Here are two
good wavs of preparing rice:
Rice Balls.To one point of hot
boiled rice add a large cup of finely-chop
ped cooked chicken', a well-beaten egg,
salt and paprika to taste, and sufficient
thick cream sauce to moistea slightly.
Mix all smoothly together, and when
cold, form into small balls, egg and
breadcrumb them and fry in deep fat.
Rice Croquettes.Form boiled rice
into small croquettes, place a spoon of
ing fat or the jelly may be omitted
and the rice seasoned with salt and
pepper and a little onion juice. Either
way they form a nice accompaniment
tor duck or chicken.
A New Musical Composition by Mr,
Ned B. Abbott.
Among a number of clever musical
compositions recently published by the S|
Echoes," at once conveys to the mind
the thought of Goblins, ImpB, etc., and
this idea has been remarkably well car
ried out in the musie, which, by reason
of its weird chords and strange har
monies, will remain long in the memory
of those who hear it. Cavern Echoes,''
musically, is decidedly ahead of the
run of so-called popular compositions,
both bv its originality of theme and
harmonic structure. Its novelty should
make it good for a large sale.
STTJRGIS. S. D.Walter Murphy, a. Dead
wood hov, attending: St Martin's academy here.
met with a serious accident whil* playmu ball.
Another boy accidentally "bit him in the eye
with JI. stone, bursting the eyeball^ He may
lose also the other eye.
Soo Line to Toronto.
22.20 for round trip via the Lakes.
Dates of sale, June 16 and 19. All rail
$2S,Jq on sale June 18, 19,.. 21 and 22.
Ctaw,wt]ytep*T^.t*4r Beturn-limi^t "June*^. 30tnrxiS^.^._i.J^ieu.*^-l,
One of the most important picnics of
the year will be that of the Royal Ar
canum, June 23, at Excelsior. The
Arcanumites will have the casino for
the, day and there will be dancing both
afternoon and evening and boating and
bowling all day. The morning train
will be met at Deephaven by the Ex
celsior and the picnickers will be taken
directly to the grounds. There will be
a program of athletic events.
F. B. Stone and family have opened
their Gideon's Bay cottage.
C. O. Clark and family will occupy
one of the Hanson Grove cottages.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Fayram are
in their Cottagewood home,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gale are at
Frank Meyers and family are in their
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Perkins are domi
ciled in their Summervijle home.
Mr. and Mrs. Stiles P. Jones were
among the earliest to go out to Mead
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Knowlton moved
into their Fairview home last Saturday.
L. C. Christianson and family are in
their Fairview cottage.
Henry Teagle and family will occu
py one of the Sawyer cottages at Cot
Herman J. Warneke will move into
his new residence at Maplewood be
fore June 1.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Walker have
opened their cottage at Tonka Bay.
Harry Hasey has just moved into
his Manitou summer home and was
preceded by F. R. Richardson.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Whittier are oc
cupying the Hammond cottage at Fair
Thomas Miles and family havemoved
into their summer home at Fairview.
P. Simonson and family will at once
taek possession of their Solberg Point'
The Benton cottage at Summerville
will be occupied by H. D. Wood and
family, now in California.
Wilbur Fiske and family have
moved into their new cottage art
The cottages at Arlington Heights
will be occiipied this season by CV A.
Fuller and H. H. Horton of St. Paul
and F. E. Dickinson and R. W. Chad
bourne of Minneapolis.
Miss Hull of Rvanston, IU Is the guest of
Miss Sue Weir of Stevens avenue.
The Sans Soucl club will give a dancing party
Tuesday evening at the Phoenix club.
Mi&s Florence Dodd of Buffalo is risiting June 7. The Tenn is clueba will be
Miss Brma Kogers of Stevens avenue. i reorganized and hla!tY. M. Q. A. court
Mr. and Mrs Austin J. Mclnerny announce! n"i
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Y. W. C. A, Affairs.
A Woman for the Times" will be
the subject of the talk which will be
given by Dr. John H. Miller, pastor of
the Simpson M. E. church, at the 4
o'clock vespei service, tomorrow, at the
Young Women's Christian association.
Miss Lena Falk Gjertsen will sing Oh,
Best in the Lord," from "Elijah," and
the "Ballad of the Trees and the Mas
A nature study club will be formally
organized at 8 o'clock Tuesdav evening
in the association libraiy, when an in
formal talk will be given on "The Char
acteristics of the Different Families of
Birds." All young women who are in
terested ore invited to be present.
''Doctoring Negatives" will be the
topic for discussion and practical dem
onstration at the meeting of the Cam
era club Wednesday evening. Miss
Sheridan will have charge of the dis
The Rowing club will have its open
ing rally Wednesday evening, May 31,
at the building. The club will have its
first row of the season at Lake Harriet
yr^ Witsoon MlS S
IJ. _.,_ \_J4.i, Tv,nao
Katibel Chadbourn as coach.
Eastern Star Officers.
The Order of the Eastern Star, which
has been holding its state convention
in the city, has elected the following
officers: Mrs. Elizabeth Thomas oi
Minneapolis, Wv G. M.: William James
of Bretkenridge, W. Gk P. Mrs. Eve
lyn Gould of St. Paul, A. G. M.: Wil
liam Kirk of Minneapolis, A. G. P.
Mrs. Mary G. Taylor of Minneapolis,
W. G. S. Mrs. M. Louise Lewis of
Farmington, W. G. T. Mrs. Mary T.
Molyneaux of Winnebago City, W. G.
Mrs. Love A. Craley of Crookston.
A. G. C.
Cosmopolitan Study Club.
The Cosmopolitan Study club held
its annual open meeting Tuesday after
noon. Each member of the club had
invited a few friends and the A. O. U.
W. hall on Fifteenth avenue was well
filled with guests to enjoy the excellent
program. It was Patriotic Day with
the club, and the hall was beautifully
decorated with bunting, flags, potted
plants and flowers. Two large tapes
try paintings, the work of Mrs. Ander
son, the club artist, showed to advant
age. After patriotic responses to roll
call, the violin solos by Miss Helen
Pratt, singing by Miss Anderson, with
piano accompaniment by Miss Eva
Wilkinson, were enjoyed. Mrs. Rauw
gave several delightful Teadings. The
address of the afternoon was by Mrs.
Eugenie Wheeler Goff, on "The Evolu
tion of the American Flag." Mrs.
Goff traced in an exceedingly interest
ing manner the development and history
of the flag from its earliest' inception
to the present time, illustrating her
explanations with large original draw
ings. A social hour followed and re
freshments were served.
Will Call Officially.
The delegation of Minneapolis club
women appointed by the district fed
eration organization will make an offi
cial call on Mrs. Sarah Pitt Decker,
president of the General Federation of
Women's clubs, Monday morning in St.
Paul. The delegation' is made up of
Mrs. W. B. MacLean, district vice pres
ident: Mmes. Lydia Phillips Williams,
E. M. La Penotiere, Weed Munro, W.
B. Lewis, W. M. Hopkins, W. P. Shat
tuck, C. E. Lyman, C. E. Dickerson,
O. J. Evans, W. O. Winston and Miss
Martha Scott Anderson.
Mrs. Decker and several women
prominent in the general federation
will spend Sunday, Monday and Tues-
pe^xtentfed ih' Aug. ^tH^npon^tTay
$ ent__of $1. Ask at the
doing wbrk prelimi
nary to the organization of the local
committee to manage the biennial con
vention next year. They will meet
Tuesday with the St. Paul district or
Gift for Professor Sanford.
The Bible club of the Lyndale Con
gregational church closed it season's
work yesterday afternoon. Every two
weekls the sixty members have met to
Pillsbury Dana Music Co. of this city, fSav there was social hom-and i
iS one entitled "Cavern Echoes," com- Iveshments wiref served In annrecia-
av metSau li,tPns to talk bv Profpssou Mari a
A th cLe the^eetur vei
the club presented her with a- handsome
gold watch. The presentation was made
bv Mrs. Clinton Ansley and Miss San
ford, altho complely surprised, expressed
her gratitude for the souvenir. The
club will continue its studies next year.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
An illustrated lecture, "Mexico, Our
Queer Neighbor," will be given tomor
row evening in Tuttle Universalist
church. About one hundred colored
views will be shown. Cf# &
Miss M. Emma Roberts, supervisor of
drawing in the Minneapolis public
schools, will give a picture .talk Mon
day evening at the Lyndale Congrega
tional church, for the benefit oft the
Lyndale school. The talk will illus
trate travel and art-in thls.eountry and
Europe. l, A
^,*ti^m&fe*-teZfyif.**! ,Ti% i^S^^fiff
the *anie. and ,te*ft. ****Uk*.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL?^'3?^
NEGRO HANGED BY
'OB FOR HOLDUP
Member of Missouri Legislature
Robbed, with Family in
Belmont, Mo., May 13.Tom Wither
spoon, a negro, was taken from officers
last mght by a mob of several hundred
and hanged in the public square.
A negro, said to be Witberspoon, who
recently returned from the Missouri
penitentiary, went to the home of Fred
Hess, three miles below Belmont, and ^S".
at the point of a rifle demanded $600. v^A
Hess, who is a member of the Missouri
legislature, told the negro he did not |P
have that much money. The negro or- *n
dered him to go to Belmont and get I
it. He compelled Hess to hitch up a I6,
The negro then told Hess to drive to 1
by a negro preacher inside of one hour
or he would kill his wife and child.
at once. Bloodhounds were secured1, and
a negro was found in a deserted shanty.
He was taken to Belmont by the of
ficers. A mob of Beveral hundred had
formed and they immediately lynched
AT WHITE HODSE
Maniac Caught as He Hammers
at Rear Door, Seeking Mur
Washington, May 13.A man who
said his name is Daniel Costable, an
Italian, was arrested by Policeman
Hopkins about midnight while trying
to force an entrance at the rear door
of the White House.
He declared a spirit had told him
that his murdered wife was in the
The man was hatless. He was first
seen by a negro, climbing over the iron
fence, and then came the sound of an
He was tugging fratrtically at the
door and shouting 'Francesca, it is I."
The efforts of six men were necessary
to place him in a cell.
HORDE OF CUTWORMS
ATTAGKS ORANGE TREES
San Bernardino, Gal., May 13.The
horde of cutworms which have been in
creasing by millions in this valley the
last few weeks have begun an attack
on orange'' orchards. Growers are
KJERULF CLUB CONCERT
The Kjerulf club, a male chorus of
forty members, appeared in concert at
the Park Avenue Congregational
church last evening, under the direct
tion of Jacob L. Hiort. The club was
assisted by Mrs. Maud Ulmer Jones
soprano, Harry E. Phillips of St. Paul,
barytone, and Miss Gertrude Sans Souci,
organist. The program consisted of a
short first part of solo numbers, and
the presentation of Max Bruch's can
Miss Sans Souci, as always, played
the opening number, an
ment of Elgar's overture,
DEPOSITORS OP FARIBAULT BANK
REFUSE 10 PER CENT.
All Efforts at a Compromise of the
Claims Against Directorate Fall Thru
and Long Litigation Will Follow
Directors Still Maintain That They
Exercised Due Care.
horse and buggy and ordered him to get claims, has been declined by the depos-
in with his wife and child, Utors'12% committee. subsequentdeclinedo
Wife and Child Hostages. |Pa.y
The negro then saddled another horse, I
and mounting it, told Hess to drive to-', department at Washington, advised its
ward Belmont. When near the place acceptance on the ground that any other
the negro forced Mrs. Hess and child to course would involve years of expensive
get out and enter a deserted shanty. "^a*
Belmont and to send the money back any further
Hess hurried to Belmont and got the compromise areneoff.result
money and sent it back with a negro
preacher. The deperado immediately conferences this week the di-
mounted the horse and rode up the rail- rectorse, Receiver Judg Oldham
road tracks. A posse was
alarmed and have called on the county decision of the supreme court, in the
commissioners to'take steps' at once to long history of litigation affecting the
save the crop. The worms are not eat- wards of the nation, has had or will
ing the oranges, but have attacked the have a worse effect on the Indians them-
green fruit and buds, boring thru the selves than that delivered recently, in
rind of the fruit and devouring the in- which it was declared that no restriction
terior. Some trees are already cleaned can be placed upon the sale of liquor
of fruit. The horticulture commission
immediately ordered powder sprayers
for paris green'. Thousand of acres of
the finest groves in southern California"
work is the solo and quartet, "Sun in
the Sky,'' in the fourth scene.- This
was beautifully sung by a double quar
tet from the club members.
It is to be hoped that Bruch's noble
and dignified work can be heard again
and under more favorable conditions.
FOE CONTROL OF COAL TRADE
Dealers of the Missouri and Sioux Val
leys Organize at Yankton.
and- Sioux "Vallev Coa- Dealers' asso
ciation was organized here by repre
sentative coal dealers of this city, Ha
warden, Vermillion, Alton, Lester
ville, Canton, Cedar Rapids, Minneapo
lis, Elk Point, Beresford, Geddes and
It is a branch of a Minneapolis as
sociation which is creating local organ
izations in various South Dakota
cities for the control of the coal trade.
The following officers were elected:
J. W. Smith president J. F. Scrogg,
vice -president W. B. Dean,
secretarv and treasurer. The follow
ing board of directors was chosen
Fred Donaldson, J. B. Dealey, Yank
ton F. C. Ballard, Ha warden B. F.
French, Hawarden C. J. Vaughn, Ver
million Mike King, Utica E. S. Hen
rich, Alton, Iowa L. Crane, Geddes
E. J. Kennedy Sioux City.
A twenty-year franchise was
granted the Ideal Acetylene Gas com
pany of Yankton.
DAWSOK, N/ D.^he Dawson creamery paid
over $2,800 for milk In March, and orer '-ng&OO
in ADTH. The creamer? has 12S tjatrons./and
Washington, May 12.Officials of the
interior department and the Indian bu
reau agree with authorities on Indian
matters in the Indian country that no
to an Indian allottee
Their judgment is that it will retard
the development of the Indians for an
other generation, and that in future the
efforts of the friends of the red men
must be in the direction of educating
the children of the various tribes to
Immediately after the opinion was
delivered, it was examined carefully by
the legal officers of the department of
the interior, with a view to determining
whether it would be advisable for the
secretary to recommend legislation
which would restore the law to its old
status. The advice given Secretary
Hitchcock, however, was most discour
aging. He was informed that the de
cision was most sweeping in its lan
fjuage, and left the regulation of the
lquor traffic entirely to the states,
after declaring that an Indian allottee
is a citizen in the fullest sense of the
word, even tho his land is held in trust
by the federal government for twenty
Any law which might be passed which
forbade "the sale of liquor to an Indian
would be unconstitutional on its face,
as the courts would decide that it dis
criminated against one class of citi
zens, and would not affect another, when
the constitution guarantees equality to
Allotments to Continue.
The fact that the department still
has legal authority to control the sale
of liquor to Indians who have not taken
allotments will not cause a suspension
of the policy of alloting lands wherever
the Indians are qualified to care for
their own farms. The policy of dividing
the reservations is too well established
and has proved so beneficial to the In
dians that the practice will not be
abandoned just because the individual
Indians have a right to go off theur
lands and get drunk if they want to.
Not all Indians are drunkards, offi
cials here say. As an evidence of this,
it is stated that numerous petitions have
been received at the Indian bureau in
the past year or two, from the Indians
Circumstance," effectively and intelli
gently. The two club numbers were
well received. Mrs. Jones sang a Men
delssohn song in place of the air from
Massenet's ''Herodiade," the change
being made necessary from a lack of
a suitable arrangement for organ ac
companiment. The change, however,
did not detract in the least from the
splendid applause she received.
The presentation of the cantata was
marred in the chorus numbers by in
sufficient rehearsals with the organ,
owing to the absence of Miss Sans Souci.
from the city, the awkward seating ar~
rangements in the choir loft and the
incertitude of the chorus. All these
combined to make the chorus work in
the fore part of the cantata ineffective.
The singing of the club, however, be
came better later in the evening, and
the chorus, "World's Grandest Region,
Thou Mighty North," was given with
spirit and dignity.
Harry Phillips sang with fine dra
matic effect. He was excellent voice,
and perfect preparation aided in a
splendid performance. What is true of
Mr. Phillips is also true of Mrs. Jones,
who also won unstinted applause for
her interpretation of the parts of the
cantata allotted to Ingeborg. One of themselves, praying the federal authori-
the most beautiful things in the entire ties to stop the liquor traffic on their
reservations. The department may be
helpless to do this, but nothing will
be done to retard the civilization and
development of those Indians who want
to be helped.
Standing Rock Agreement.
It \s highly probable, therefore, that
the agreement recently concluded with
the Standing Eock Indians, providing
for alloting their lands, will be com
piled with as soon as the reservation is
surveyed. This will take a year or
more, but eventually all the members
YANKTON, S. The Missouri of this tribe will hold their lands sep
arately. LaneLj.n other reservations in
the northwest will also be allotted as
soon as the Indians indicate that they
want it done.
Altho helpless now, the authorities
here are hoping some way will be found
to prevent the sale of liquor to Indians,
and it is possible some suggestion will
be made in congress which will result
in legislation to bring about this much
Clapp Looks for New Law.
Senator Clapp, prospective chairman
of the senate Indian affairs committee,
discussing the decision of the supreme
court, says he has often insisted in the
committee that such a conclusion would
be reached if the court ever had occa
sion to pass upon the law, in view of
the language in which the prohibition
Senator Clapp has no doubt that the
law will be so amended as to meet the
decision so far as it is in the power of
congress to legislate. Such legislation,
the ftgbest mtik dtecfft* iterit wW2e."~ off the reservations, congress, having
May 13, 1905.
"i., May 13.The offer
directors of the First National
a dividend of 1 0 per cent
addition to their liability as stock
and what may be realized from
bank's assets in settlement of all
offer per centA was also
Judge Oldham, counsel for the
have refused to make
what the compels and
more. All negotiations looking to a
is the of a series of
The depositors, while they believe
the losses are due largely to the failure
of the directors to give to the bank's
affairs proper oversight, say they are
not disposed to be unreasonable. They
would probably accept from the direct
ors 25 or 30 cents on the dollar. But
they think 10 cents altogether too low.
The contention of the directors is that
they give to the bank's affairs a prop
er supervision, but that no ordinary
scrutiny would have resulted in the
detection of the fraudulent transac
One of the directors says that in
point of fact the existence of some of
the frauds have been discovered only
since Mr. Baird, the receiver, begun to
enforce collections. Moreover, the
bank books show charges for large
amounts that the bank never loaned, as
for instance, where the Georgia Fruit
Farm company is charged with $110,000,
when it actually owes $67,000, and there
is a similar discrepancy between the
sums charged the Minnesota Lumber
company and what money it actually
The compromise having failed, Re
ceiver Baird must sue the directors.
INDIANS SET BACK
BY DRINK DICTUM
LOSS Of Advancement for a Gen-
eration in Decision as to Allot
ments and Liquor.
By W. W. Jermane.
and the senate.
Dr. Dys' Sachets de Toilette,
Known in Paris, London and New York as
Greatest Beautifiers of the Complexion.
V. DARSY, 8 East 30th Street,
Suite B, New York
Weld Sb Sons, ISi^iSS
Before deciding on that Wedding or Graduation Gift, just
|^ook at the new and up-to-date goods to be found in our
stock. We are sure we can please you both in selection and
price. On chests of Silverware we lead our competitors, as we
carryJargest line in Northwest. Agents for Rookwood Pottery.
given him his legal status by providing
for allotments, it is difficult to see how
that status could be interfered with by
The senator's views on the latter
propositionlegislation reaching beyond
the limits of reservationswere ex
pressed without that careful examina
tion whichpthersubject will receive whe
NEW HOME FOR TJNIVEESITY
524 NICOLLET AVENUE 524
comes fo action in the committen
Trustees of Wahpeton School Will Take
Final Action Next Week.
FARGO, N. DThe trustees of the
Methodist Un'iversity at Wahpeton
will meet in Faigo, Wednesday, to take
final action on the location of the uni
versity. The question is still somewhat
in the air. Both Jamestown and Bis
marck have made a pronounced effort
to secure it and Wahpeton endeavored
to work up some enthusiasm for the re
tention of the institution, but the pa
pers of that city say little success was
Two divorces since last September
with a total of three in her thirty-two
years, is the record of Mrs. Annie J.
Pfeffer of Fargo. Fourteen years ago
she was first married iii southern Min
nesota and later secured a divorce.
Three years ago Lewis Evans of Moor
head was led to the altar as No. 2 and
last September, the ties that bound
them were severed by Judge Pollock.
In January, Mrs. Evans became Mrs.
Pfeffer. The third husband was Wot to
her liking, and Judge Pollock was again
called on for the second time within
eight months, to release the woman
from the galling yoke.
A well-attended meeting of the South
eastern Educational association, com
prising the teachers of Cass, Barnes,
Traill and Richland counties was held.
The meetings .are semi-annual, and are
Facts Are Stubborn Tilings
Uniform excellent quality for OVer a quarter Of a
Century has steadily increased the sales of LION COFFEE,
is now used in millions of homes. Such
popular suocess speaks for itself. It is a
positive proof that LIO N COFFE E has tho
Confidence of the people*
The uniform quality of LION
COFFEE survives all opposition.
LION COFFEE keeps its old friends and
makes new ones every day.
LIlllv \A3t EiL has even more
than Its Strength, Flavor and Qual
ity to commend tt. On arrival from
the plantation,It is carefully roast
ed at our factories and securely
packed in 1 lb. sealed packages,
and not opened again until needed
for use In the home. This precludes
the possibility of adulteration or contact with germs, dirt,
dust, insects or unclean hands. The absolute purity of
LION COFFEE is therefore guaranteed to the consumer.
Sachets Simples, for young
girls, the box of 30 Sachets.
Sachets de Jeunesse, for
blondes, $3.75 per box.
Sachets a l'Aubepine, for
brunettes, $3.75 per box.
Sachets Concentres, for oily
complexions, $3.75 per box.
Sachets de Beaute, the great
rejuvenators of the complex
ion, $6.25 per box.
Sachets Perles, for very sen
sitive skins, $7.50 per box.
All the Sachets prevent and
eradicate wrinkles and keep
the skin in perfect condition.
The Seve Dennale, $2.50 per
fiacon, a tonic to make the
flesh hard' and firm, is used in
connection with the Sachets
as well as the Dysaline Cream,
75c per jar, the purest cream
in the world.
Send for Dr. Bys' interest
ing book, "More Than Beauti-
ful," in which he treats of
feminine aesthetics and Te
veals secrets for the preserva
tion of youth and beauty.
held in each county biennially. Sev
eral important papers were read.
The Elks of Fargo are entertaining
Grawd Exalted Ruler O'Brien today.
The druggists of Cass county have
organized an association with a mem
bership of twenty-four. Similar organ
izations are to be formed over the state
to assist the state association. W. P.
Porterfield was elected president, and J.
M. S. Wilser, secretary of the local as
FELL INTO A WATER HOLE
George Kenyon, a Laborer, Drowned
GRAND FORKS, N. D.George
Kenyon, a laborer of Walhalla, fell
into a hole near the approach to the
Imperial elevator and was drowned.
Tht- hole was dug by the elevator
agent in order to seeure earth to fill
up the approaches as they were
washed away. It became filled with
water in the recent rain, and it is pre
sumed that Kenyon in walking toward
home in the dark fell in, perhaps
stunning himself in the fall, and
drowned before regaining conscious
ness. There were no marks of violence
on the body and the coroner's inquest
resulted in a verdict of accidental
C. D. Lord, C. A. Jeglum, Karl J.
Farup, George E. Towle and L. L. Lar
son, Park River capitalists, have or
ganized three banks for new towns on
the Soo. The First National Bank of
Sarles will be at Sarles, seventeen
miles west of Park River the State
Bank of Fairdale will be located an
Kinloss postoffice, also in Walsh
county, and the State Bank of Lan
kin at Lankin, thirteen miles south
west of Park River.
PIERRE. S. D.Judge Gaffy directed a verdict
of guilty of willful malaadminlstratJon of oflVe
In the case of the removal of C. E. Bcsancon
from the office of clerk of courts.
The leader of all package coffees*
Sold only in 1 lb. packages. lion-head on every package.
Save these Lion-heads for valuable premiums.
SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE
WOOLSON SPICE*CO., Toledo, Ohio.
'My mother says if I'm very good and say my prayers erery
night, I may wear a
wh I'm big enough, I'm going to be as good as I can."
This remark of a little tot goes to Bhow that, besides being necessary to
the happiness of every home, the MacPherson & Langford Skirt exerts a
high moral influence. Ask your dealer for them and v^,^.*
Be Sure Our Name Is on Belt and Hangers.
MACPHERSON & LANGFORD,
209 East Fourth Streat I ?Vl
^V, .^"~&rtj\- .gyjjl
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