OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 08, 1901, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-08/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

s
$ _. ~r" .;' ■ _.__• ■; > - ' ;'^—l-. '^ -_. '* •'-' '■•;" :•'" -•^i« M fc : ■'" ■■'"^—■•'' ■ -•"• - • ""^Hiii^iiiiiiiiiiiiii':.,i M ,i..m.,: ■■- '.■hwii,,,' .'„ ... •,-.„,-„.,, ■' : „_,„„/ ■■ "'-:-:'y ' ■'■'"•■■ ~•'"'.'':::. :v.%-.' : '-♦
\CHANGED OWNERSHIPSALE {
JcsSr EaBB g&mS* sßsm '&sk& ■ wttSar ; BbBBBBBBES ■' : ■■■■■■■■■■ .. A. Htßw wBSSr, BB iBMBk SSSSSBBBS BStal '-' IHA' vHmp' ggjJUf MBS* BUSItiO BBS '■-■■ r™^W ßßm BS&J&BbH^^B ''
a . .■•■•- • ■■■.. ■ V-.- % '■■• •'-•":'} *>* •■'"■• >a ■.".'.''. foS3ffi&U;i* ",■..,.■-:l.tf\ ■■.-•■;•■?«■ ■■ ,'- . :ir •.■',;.•.,>- „ - ,&•■ v.,*v , :., ■, ■■•■•.-•..■'■•••, •{.'': ;• ■ ■ :. -; ■ ' :;.
I -■ ;■■; ;- —. . . -..,••... —: —- - -...•-. „v. :, — ~ r —■—■"■-•; .-'• i; ■■ - . ■ i
1 $150,000 WORTH OF EVERYTHING IN MEN'S AND ROYS' WEAR !
(& Btr^Sk 68 I fcj fc;3 l^i |~| ffi fd fe^^'is-'^S Hei BvmbA b IBWial i!;.i t-J . HP* gw BJp* KITSEIi ny H ' bshwi B| 11 EH SS ■ ■ nilflßOH ISi H3mfl KB HHBM H I-■ BmMi HH Km iWV . Hjtjjfik ; bss ?HB- uu IHa - %a^
tf&s^B Hi Miii ilßi nBB w hb| bh bb rw|h ■B'^B I^r S3 Si fwl JEff kb 3Hi ps ph b3 h;En Kj if rs Kg f 0 BTOH * ' Hbw IB^* Mjlpsl " ' B^ffl B^K9 BB IB RbkS IB BH =" bm ■■^n .• , -. ■ffifflPW Hi^ flu& bKbH ' -
♦ -i-——— ■—-— '{Srr "' ——— —■ EMBRACING THE-— — .],; '\ ' , .— • ... ... '„ „•. J
♦ Entire Stock of the Vanstrum Shoe & Clothing Co %
♦ ALL TO BE — J
j J*~Sacrificed at Ruinous Reductions'* i
♦ We bought these goods to get the lease of the Segelbaum Block, at the famous "Clothing Corner," at a mere fraction of ♦
X their wholesale cost. We purpose to clear out the whole stock in short order at a much greater reduction—less than ever %
♦ before offered in the history of clothing selling. There are ;no old-style, shop-worn goods in the stock. The Vanstrum f
♦ store has been open a little over two years. What we offer you we will stand behind and guarantee in every respect as ♦
X represented; but we propose to handle a different grade of goods, and we want to clear the shelves for New Spring Goods. %
I we Do Not Attempt to Give Items, but Remember Every Deportment is included in This Great sole |
X MEN'S CLOTHING I BOYS' CLOTHING HATS and FURNISHINGS SHOES I X
The main portion of this stock is Men's Clothing, including Our stock of Youths' and. Children's Clothing is large and good. \ . We propose to have the best hat department in Minneapolis. . We will continue to sell Shoes for Men at the same location. A
complete lines of Business Suits, Black Suits, Cutaway Suits, Over- We aim to build up a large children's clothing department and want Our Hat Man is one of the oldest in that line in the northwest. He We want you to remember this fact and we will give you a remind- &
A coats. Ulsters, Raglans, and everything in Men's Wear. We make 4 your boys to begin wearing "Heinrich's" suits from the start. We , has sold more hats in years past than any other and he will have .er in the shape of Shoe Bargains never equaled anywhere in the £k
£± no reservation, but will clean up everything at Big Discounts. use this sale simply as an introduction to future custom. just what you want. ■ ; northwest. . .... V
▲ Note particularly that we include Black Suits in the sale-you See what we can show you at way below regular prices-less '' He is PlanninS to make one big sacrifice of the entire stock of You remember that we make a specialty of the Popular-priced T
X will never have a better chance to get a neat dress-up suit. Every- than you will find them in the wholesale stocks. / - winter block Hats now on hand. You can get a new hat'for less $3 and $3.50 shoes which we will sell regularly at a considerable '- jT
thing goes as long as they last ' : v- > , •-.. :. than your old one is worth. discount from these prices. We have a great many pairs that we - "
a tiling goes as long as iney id»i. .- , '„••; • . ■< ,-. .-,,, - • -. . ,• m.
X In Overcoats we are making prices which will Justify you in The stock includes, everything for the boys from 3 years to 15 So with Men's Furnishing*. We have a familiar face behind want to clean out at once and take this occasion to do it. - , ♦
In Overcoats we are making prices wh^will Justify you in years _ Sailor Sults> Vestee Sults> Reefer Suits> Re6fers> . Extra man who has sold you shirts and ties for years We wiu have the cosiest, neatest shoe stock in town when the j. <^
X buying for next winter's use. You can sa^big interest on your _ ,»*,„„.„, v, tne counter nere—a man wno nas sola you snirts ana ties lor years. ■'-„, - , „ I
♦ m l: in thi ß ,»!«. W , Pants, waists, Etc. : _ He knows what you want and will give it to you at the right price. business is completely reorganized and we invite you to see us. A
T money in mis sale. , . . , . ....... .. „ always when you Want shoes. , T
Jj^ Remember that we stand behind these goods. We will make Remember that we stand behind these goods. We will make Remember that we stand behind these goods. We will make Meanwhile remember we stand behind these goods We will
▼ them right in price and quality. them right in price and quality. . : . them right in price and quality. . . ' „ make them right in price and quality.
Jl . . _ ;—; , __ _ ,: ■'■* •''-•• — , , , , 1 ■ >
: THE HEIMRICH CLOTHING CO. \
X George Gfroerer, Manager. NICOLLET AW. AMD THIRD ST., Minneapolis. X
Normannaheimen
A SWEDISH CHORUS
New Minneapolis Society to Be
Called the Orpheus.
MUCH IS EXPECTED OF IT
Under Direction of Charles* Snensou
.Muster of Angudtana Swedish
Lutheran Chair.
When Charles Swenson came to Min
neapolis to become choirmaster and organ
ist at the Augustana Swedish Lutheran
church and instructor at the Johnson
school of music, it was hoped that a Swed
ish male chorus would be organized be
fore long, as the sole cause of the wrecking
of various glee clubs in the past had been
the lack of competent leadership. Nor-
mannaheimen is able to announce that the
chorus is already in existence. Quietly
Mr. Swenson gathered some of the better
known singers about him until there are
now eighteen carefully selected voices or
ganized under the magic name of Orpheus.
The members of the organization have
been holding rehearsals for six or seven
weeks but have kept their work a secret,
at least nothing has been said to out
siders.
Several names were suggested for the
organization such as Amphion, the Swedish
Glee club and others equally familiar, but
the majority favored, a name in which that
of the great mythic bard should be promi
nent under which some successful work
•was kept up for years in this community.
The new Orpheus society consists of mem
bers of the former Orpheus and Unga Svea
bers of the pornier Orpheus and Unga Svea
A dime buys Jap Rose.
A dollar can buy nothing better.^
A transparent soap of vegetable oil
' and glycerin, perfumed with roses.
Can soap be any finer?
Jap Rose
jft. [TRAD* MAURI
Soap
Made by Kirk, as the utmost result of
62 years spent in soap making.
Made of the finest materials, without
regard to their cost.
Worth a quarter—-costs a dime.
societies. It has, however, nothing in
common with any former society except
the purpose to maintain and improve the
standard of Swedish choral work. Un
ostentatious as the new society has been,
it has made rapid progress and will ar
range a concert before long to let the pub
lic judge of its merits. It is stated that
good voices will be welcomed and that
such as desire to join should apply to Mr.
Swenson.
The latter is reputed to be a capable
leader. He is American born but has to
thank the Royal Conservatory of Music
at Stockholm for a considerable part of his
musical training.
BtRLESdIE OX IBSEN
Durluu Attempt by N. H. Musselman
In Four Act Play.
Brooklyn Eagle.
Many burlescues on Ibsen have been
funny at the moment, but for the most
part they have exaggerated and caraci
tured, reproducing nothing save surface
peculiarities of the dramatist and give
not the faintest idea of what the original
plays are like. It remained for N. H.
Musselman, in the current number of Poet
Lore to give Ibsen a really serious touch
under the fifth rib. Mr. Musselman has
written a satire, but his method is subtle.
He preserves the dead seriousness of Ib
sen, he has mastered the technique which
makes Ibsen's plays remarkable, and it is
only in the outcome that he allows the
reader to see that he suspects any un
soundness in the mental processes of his
model. For three of its four acts and
thirty of its thirty-one pages, "Mila When
dle, an 'Unpleasant' Play," passes for very
good Ibsen indeed. Then, suddenly, at the
close the apparently inspired heroine re
covers a thoroughly normal selfishness and
feminine appreciation of the main chance
I which reveals all her struggles after the
profundity and purpose to be merely a
pose, a sham. This touch would delight
Gilbert, although it is more subtle than
the topsy humor of that satirist.
Charley Anderson's Gold.
San Francisco is interested in the trials of
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAt'.
Charley Anderson, a Swedish prospector who
struck It rich on El Dorado creek, and the
antics of his pretty wife, who was formerly
Grace Drumrnond, a vaudeville performer,
who charmed the miners at Dawson during
the winter of 1898-99. The two were mar
ried in June. Anderson sent his new wife to
California with $5,000 for living expenses and
went to 'Frisco in the fall and bought a home
on Asbury street for $25,000; spent $10,000
more in furnishings, bought a $40,000 raisin
ranch near Fresno, gave his wife $6,000 in dia
monds, $1,000 in nuggets, $16,000 in dust and
planted $40,000 in government bonds and
$12,000 in gold coin in a safety deposit vault.
Then he went, to Alaska again. On his return
last fall the soubrette, so the story goes,
refused to smile until he had deeded to her
the house and lot, *the ranch and given her
the keys to the safety vault; then s'be packed
him off to Hot Springs and proceeded to en
joy herself. Chilly was the reception Charley
received on his return, if reports be true, and
finally he was shut out of the house alto
gether. It occurred to him to look up the
deeds and w'nat he feared was true, he had
been duped and had given away all his inter
est in all of the property.
Now the Klondiker is the plaintiff In a
number of suits in which all 'Frisco is taking
a lively interest.
"SvensU Teater."
"Bet Skader Inte" (Does Not Hurt), the
laughable farce by Prans Hedberg, to be
performed by the Swedish Dramatic Club at
Normanna hall next Sunday night, is said to
duced by the club. There are a good many
be the funniest and crispest play ever pro
pretty songs scattered through it and upon
request the old-time landers, which took so
well at the performance of '•Smaastadtship."
will be repeated by the same dancers. The
cast seems to be a strong one, and is as
follows:
Kerner, retired city assessor, Harald Siren:
Ellen and Lotten, his daughters, Emma Nils
son and Ellen Frisendahl; Lovisa, his unmar
ried sister, Mrs. R. Wallin; Claes Holm, his
stepson. Victor Norman; Pihleen, government
clerk, Richard Wall'n; Grot, retired official,
Charles Wiberg: Arvid, his son, civil engi
neer, Victor Nilsson; Johanna, maid, Alida
Young; Nilson, handy man, Charles Milnor.
The scene of the first and second acts is
laid to Kerner's home in Stockholm, the day
and evening of a winter day; that of the
third act at Kerner's seaside estate a few
months later.
Gjertsen Has the Sympathy.
It is gratifying to the friends of Rev. M.
Falk Gjertsen In America to be assured by
Olav Kingen. who is well known as a jour
nalist here, that public sentiment in Norway
is wholly with Mr. Gjertsen. His accusers,
"Missionary" Paulson and his wife, have
made a poor impression and the two ministers
who so loftily demanded Rev. Mr. Gjertsen's
resignation are strongly criticised for their
methods and their exceedingly lame defense.
The whole affair appears to Mr. Kringen as
an attempt at blackmail and the letter at
tributed to Mr. Gjertsen is said to be in quite
a different handwriting from his own. In
letters to her victim the woman makes the
warmest declarations of love and at the same
time complains of his coldness.
Valborgr Horind Stab.
It was with grief that the many friends
and admirers of Mrs. Valborg Hovind Stub la
Minneapolis and the northwest heard the
sorrowful tidings of her death in Norway
last week. Her last message to her devoted
husband received in the midst of the festivi
ties arranged in Professor Stub's honor,
brought a chill of sad portent, and the feani
all too fully realized in a later dispatch.
During her stay in this city Mrs. Stub
gained many friends through her lovable
nature and her womanly character. In the
world of music she exerted a wide influence
which will bear fruit for years to come.
Odins to Entertain Solon*.
Members of the upper and lower bouses
of the Minnesota legislature who happen to
be of Scandinavian extraction will be the
guests of the Odin Club at its regular month
ly dinner to be held this evening at the
clubrooms, Seventh street and Hengepin ave
nue. No set program has been prepared, but
, the arrangements are such that the guests
will have a very pleasant evening and will
appreciate the efforts of their hosts in their
behalf.
\ew Champions.
T. T. Wathen of the Helsingfors Athletic
Club won the world's championship in skat
ing, at Stockholm, on Feb. 11. He won the
500, 1.500 and 10,000 meter races. Rud Oun
dersen, of Norway, won the 5,000 meter race
and came in second in the l,5Uu meter con
test.
Karl Hovelsen, of Baerum, is the ski
champion of Norway. In the recent tour
nament, he won the distance contest and also
cleared the longest jump.
Gathered Here and There.
Stockholm is waging a warfare against rats.
During the first week, 5,300 of the household
pests were turned over to the authorities.
Edward H. Anderson, appointed surveyor
general for Utah by President McKinley, was
born in Sweden, In 1858, and Is a jour
nalist.
Dr. Chr. NFenger, the noted surgeon of
Chicago, who Is a Dane by birth, has been
decorated by KiDg Christian as a knight of
the order of Dannebrog.
No wonder the Danes like England. In
1900 they sold butter, eggs and pork to Great
Britain "to th» value of 188,000,00u kroner, not
to mention other products of the farm.
The volunteer rifle clubs of Sweden report
an amazing increase In membership during
the past few years, tike active members having*
grown in number from about 7,000 ia 1593 to
53,364 in 1900.
Ivor Anderson, ©f Eau Claire, who is tak
ing voice culture In New York, received very
high praise in a current number of the
Concert Goer. Tom Karl is much impressed
with the young man and has offered to give
him free instruction.
Dr. and Mrs. John Volekinar leave New
York this month for Denmark, where they
hope to make their permanent home. Dr.
Volckmar has been the editor of the Xordiske
Blade and his wife, Inga, Volckmar, is a
violinist of recognized talent.
The Scandinavian students at lowa univer
sity have organized the Edda Society, with
Louis O. Rue, of Ridgeway, as president.
About forty members are enrolled, and ten
or twenty more are expected. Professor
Veblen, of the university, urged the Eddas
to collect materials for the history of the
Scandinavians in America.
A. O. Vinje, the Xorwegian poet, was hon
ortd by the Stockholm branch of the Society
for International Studies, recently. The hall
was decorated with Xorwegian colors and
arms. Miss Clara Wahlstrom lectured on
"Vinje," and recited several of his poems
in Swedish. Mrs. Blehr, wife of the Xor
wegian minister of state, also spoke of the
poet and was warmly applauded. /
Minneapolis \u(r»,
William Hjort, of New York, was in the
city this week.
Carl Berggren, a merchant of Chicago, has
been making a round of his Minneapolis
friends this week.
Thorwaldsen lodge of the Danish Brother
hood will have a social gathering at Dania
hall to-morrow evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Reesen leave next week
for California, where they intend to make
their home for the future.
A church concert will be given this even
ing at the Zion church. Sixth street and
Twenty-fourth avenue X. by the Arion Mu
sical Society.
Harmonien Singing Society, Hopkins, will
give a concert, under the leadership of Axel
v^3U/ "lam for Men" I
I HENRY GEORGE
Cjß^i err C**itY€ti* I
Was// "%^» > Vka
WmJJ/)} Smokers wonder why the Henry George is aso much finer smoke than L-j
E^s*s*^ any other five-cent cigar—We will tell you— COMBINATION OF [ j
||fes=gg|| TOBACCOS WHICH IT CONTAINS IS DIFFERENT FROM THAT USED H
W^^M. IN ANY OTHER FIVE-CENT CIGAR, and is the manufacturer's secret. pi
l! jfenf n The smoking public get the benefit— Try one and you will join the ranks ||
ll^^r Ml) -' of steady Henry George Smokers. }|
/ntfff^/j%*fy} fj£mS^ /tfmK^ /J/m^^ WINSTON, HARPER, FISHER & CO.,
If vW P^CT Wl w\ P^Ctf W/ If I kC« \Y/ If I r^lf \W If I^4*W VI Distributors, Minneapolis, ninn.
U al JA\ X P /It xl w )l m I 4 S )
4
Kringelbach, at Anderson's hall, Saturday
evening, March 9. The concert will begin at
S:lii p. m.
Members of the Scandinavian Mutual Aid
Association, of Galesburg, 111., are called
to meet at the Swedish tabernacle next Mon
day evening, to elect delegates to the meet
ing of the association.
A "midwinter social" will be given next
Sunday evening at the Nazareth Unitarian
church, under the auspices of the ladies' so-*
clety. Au interesting program and refresh
ments will be offered as attractions.
Rev. A. E. Xormau will give the fifth in
his series of sermons on "The Returning
Tides of a Truer Religious Faith," at the
Xazareth Unitarian church, next j^Sunday
morning, his subject being, "The Spiritual
Optic Nerve."
Dania's Ladies, with the assltsance of the
Viking Singing Society and the Xorwegian
Turners, give a benefit for Mrs. Robertson,
at Dania hall, next Sunday evening. Mrs.
Robertson is ifet as a widow, with five chil
dren to provide for, and is commended as
worthy of a generous benefit.
The Christian Endeavor Society of Trinity
Norwegian Lutheran church has elected the
following officers: President, Clara Michael
son: vice-president, Asrnund Oftedal; secre
tary, William -Mills; treasurer, Maude Am
mnndson: chorister. Professor Heudrickson;
pianist,. Mrs. X. X. Ronning.
Grieg's concert will be held this evening
at Dania hail, under the direction of Hal
ward Askeland. The loading numbers of a
most attractive program will be the "Leif
Kiicsou" cantata, by Mr. Askeland; "The
Pilgrim Chorus," from "Tanhauser," and
'.'The Holy City," arranged for a male chorus
and soprano solo, with Mrs. Heiberg as
soloist.
Alfred Soderstrom has arranged a varied
entertainment to be given at Normanna hall
on March IT. He has. prepared a popular
lecture on the trust and labor questions,
which will be richly illustrated. In addi
tion, Sveuska Amerikanska Posten's baud
will play several numbers and the Swedish
Oramiitie Society will present two farces,
"En Brottslig Betjenf and "Mm Garula
Hatt."
The funeral rrf Mrs. Thomas O. Grotte, who
died suddenly at her home ±?£l> Sixth street
N. yesterday morning, will be held next
Sunday afternoon, at Zion's X(trwegian Lu
theran church, Sixth street and Twenty
fourth avenue X. Mrs. Grotte came to
Minneapolis in ISTO and was 62 years of age.
Her husband and four children, Mrs. P. Q.
Anderson, O. T. Grotte, O. ,l. Grotte and
A. T. Grotte, all of this city, survive.
FRIDAY EVEOTNG, MARCH 8, 1901.
SHOES
CORNELL WAS TOO STRONG
CABLETO.\ BOYS LOSE IX DEBATE
The Ship Subsidy Plan Handled by
Voting- Colleglatea—Van Sant
Presided. :
'■'■ ' ' '■■•--■
Special to The Journal.
Northfield, Minn., March B.—The Carle
ton-Cornell debate was held in the Ware
auditorium last night. Carleton occupied
one side of the house, both above and be
low, and its maize banners and ribbons
made a pretty display. Cornell and the I
townspeople occupied the other half of the
house. , Despite the fact that the visiting
•team had so far to come they were sup
ported by twenty-five lusty "rooters."
St. Olaf's band furnished music for the
entertainment.
President Strong of Carleton college
"welcomed the visitors and introduced Gov
ernor Van Sent who presided.
The question discussed was "Should the
United States subsidize Its Merchant Ma
rine , Engaged in the Foreign Carrying
Trade?" Carleton had the affirmative and
was ably supported by Messrs. Clough,
Robertson and Mason. All the parts evi
denced months of hard study. The affirma
tive based their argument upon the time
honored and vindicated American policy of
protection and their premises and conclu
sions were such as would have made glad
the heart of any loyal protectionist. The
main argument was along the line of pos
tal subsidies. ;:'\" ;
Cornell was represented by Messrs.
Shimmauck, Fogg and Paulson. The nega
tive showed from the outset great power
in effective delivery than the affirmative,
and drove home their arguments with tell
ing effect. They showed the fallacy of sub
sidies and their failure in theory and prac
tice. They exhibited the splendid com
mercial conditions existing in the United
States to-day and arsued from a "let
alone" and "natural cause" point of view.
Each side aeocrded their opponents th«
greatest courtesy of treatment and there
was nothing to mark the enjoyment of tha
occasion. Enthusiasm ran high and ap»
plause and college yells were frequent.
The judges, Dr. Paul S. Reinsch of tha
University of Wisconsin; Professor Wil
liam R. Patterson, of the University of
lowa, and Judge Jaggard of St. Paul, gave
a unanimous decision for the negative. Al
though Carleton lost, it was conceded by
all that it lost to a worthy opponent.
Cornell's representatives left this morn
ing for Mount Vernon. Carleton will tem
per her disappointment with the hope of
winning from liamline on Monday even*
ing 1. ■
QUICKJUSTICE
Punishment Follow* the Crime Ira*
mediately in Indiana.
JV'eu- Tork Sun Special S»rvio»
La Porte, Ind., March 8. —William L. Parker
of Sturgis, Mich., received at the Michigan
City prison to serve an Indeterminate sentence
of from one to fourteen years, breaks tha
record for quick justice.
Parker stole a horse and buggy at Misha
waka. An hour ltaer he was arrested. With
in thirty minutes after his arrest he was
found guilty auti sentenced, and within two
hours after conviction he had donned tha
stripes.
Parker's wife at Sturgis is in ignorance
of her husband's conviction.
BUSY SEASON FOR HENS
They Will" Have to Lay 25,800,000 l
Kkbs Tills Spring:.
JVeu> York Sun Special Service
Kansas City, Mo., March B.—E. M. Slaytoa
of Manchester, N. H., at a meeting of thj
Oklahoma and Kansas Produce Dealers' as
sociation here, gave the members a joint
order for 200 carloads at eggs. The shipments
are to be made a train at a time.
The ordeT means that the hens of Oklahoma
and Kansas ha.ye ahead of them the task of
laying 28,800,000 eggs this spring.

xml | txt