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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 12, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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TUESDAY EVENING. MARCH 12. 1901.
BEAUTIFULSKIN
Soft White Hands
h Luxuriant Hair
Produced by
GUTIGURA SOAP
M IJ£*£ NS OF -^OMEN USE OUTICURA SOAP, "assisted by
CLTICURA OINTMENT, for preserving, purifying and beau
. , tifying the skin, for cleansing- the scalp of crusts, scales and
dandruff and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening
and soothing red, rough and sore hands, in the form of baths for
annoying irritations and chaflngs, or too free or offensive perspira
tion, In the form of washes lor ulcerative weaknesses, and for many
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, anil
especially mothers, and for all the purposes of the toilet,, bath and
nursery. No amount of persuasion can induce those who have once
used it to use any other, especially for preserving and purifying
the skin, scalp and hair of infants and children. CUTICURA SOAP
combines delicate emollient properties derived from CUTICURA, the
great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the
most refreshing of flower odors. No other medicated soap ever com
pounded Is to be compared with It for preserving, purifying and
beautifying the skin, scalp, hair and hands. No other foreign or do
mestic toilet soap, however expensive, is to be compared with it for
all the purposes of the. toilet, bath and nursery. Thus it com
bines, in ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, viz.. TWENTY -FIVE
CENTS, the BEST skin and complexion soap and the BEST toilet
and baby soap in the world.
Complete External and internal Treatment for Every Humor, $1.25,
Consisting of CTTICtTRA SOAP (25c)> to cleanse the skin of crusts and scales and
soften the thickened cuticle: CUTICURA OINTMENT (50c.), to Instantly allay Iteh
.s/[: v «arntna. 'lon and irritation and soothe and heal, and CUTICURA RESOLVENT
«2v2&.f°iN, and cleanse the blood. A SINGLE] SET is often sufficient to cure the
severest . .umors, with loss of hair, when all else fails. Sold throughout the world.
You're Making
No Mistake
When You Order
It is so thoroughly good and
pure—possesses a flavor so hon
est and satisfying that you are
sure to appreciate it. Send in
your order for a case.
BLATZ riALT-VIYINE
Non-Intoxicating Halt Tonic.
Ail Druggists.
VAL BLATZ BREWING CO., MILWAUKEE
MINNEAPOLIS BRANCH,
1816 6th St. S. Phone 206
MR. FULLER DECLINES
lowa Man Will Not Be AxttUtHiit At
torney Ueueral.
Dcs Moines, lowa. March 12.—Former
Congressman W. E. Fuller of West
Union, lowa, who was recently appointed
by President McKiney as United States
assistant attorney-general, with a view of
attending the legal business of the Span
ish claims commission, telegraphed to the
president to-day his declination, owing to
The pressure of private business interests.
MEN f^^h
TREATED fc^l
m CURED JFjUj
$1,000.00 >w"'. cfiKK^
Institute will pay the
above sum to any one who Doctor
will disprove Its claim that Farnsw jrth.
It is today the largest and best equipped
Medical Institute (or the treatment of men
among advertising Institutes in Minneapolis.
Mare a 1,1801.
FACTS ARE
STUBBORN THINGS
The Hinz Medical Institute, with offices at
47-40 Washington Ays S., Minneapo
lis, corner First Ave., is an establishment
thoroughly equipped for the treatment of
chronic, private, nervoun. blood and skin
diseases of men.
The advertisements of the Him Medi
cal Institute contain only facts; they do
aot contain citiavagact statements of
cures, although the Institute is one of
the best patronized in the city. This
large patronage has been secured through
square dealings, faithful and con
scientious service and moderate charges.
Dr. Farnsworth treats all patients per
sonally, he does not employ assistants
or substitutes, for he considers it a
sacred duty to attend personally to those
who confide in him and, in many in
stances, place their lives in his hands.
It you are suffering from any chronic,
secret, private or blood disease, it will
be to your interest to call on Dr. Farns
worth and get his opinion. He is a gen
tleman about 63-vyears of age and has
practiced hia profession for over 33 years.
He has been a resident of Minneapolis
for 15 years. He has treated men prin
cipally. He is a member of the United
States Pension Board, and before moving
to Minneapolis he was a member of the
United States Pension Board of Wisconsin
for about 10 years. It certainly cannot
ba disputed that h« is competent to treat
diseases of men.
OLD DOCTOR
Fflß* S WORTH TRE ITS
lAfA«kn««t of .young, middle-aged, and
if •ami**? ©Id'men,, chronic troubles,
Nervous Debility, all disorders of a private
and delicate nature. ; % . : ;;■
ct Amaft l|. ; liver. Bowel, ' Kidney and
Oivmaen, » urt nary troubles, Catarrh of
the Stomaoh. Dyspepsia, Constipation, Piles,
weak lungs and heart as well as ' <~
BI:a-ID«Uah (of both sexes). 'Skin
KI2 01 HOISOn, Diseases. Sores, Swell-
Ings, Inflammation, Discharges, Rheuma
tism, Varicocele, Hydrocele.
Dfinfnre treated on terms. No cure no
nupiuia pay whenever a cure promised.
Call at—or if livln«*at a distance, write to—
HINZ MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
47-49 Washington Ay. S., Minneapolis.
OFFICE HOURS: 9to 12. 1 to s,and 7 to 8 -.30.
p. m. Sundays and- Holiday*. 10 to 12:30.
-m^ THE POOR TREATED FREE ~^l
I 'gMOT§fERH(Minr^T%
%* Book for GMs SENT FREE ; ||l. |
and Women <JfcWl "**>*• f^. j , t>% «
*5 jPfpl tells plain facts that everyone of the gentler sex /l.'^js^-Jp •■' JJ>
$1 I ought to know. Its common sense advice saves '~*^ =is 2&
3* KB pain, trouble and anxiety. One or more copies Cf.^^ 2F
sent upon' request, to one person or to different ad- •JJ -.. _ JJ»
dresses. If Uie readers of this announcement know of v : '•'•■:'^^
3J expectant mothers* they will do them a great favor by >reJ" i ifie 2p
; having this book sent to them. Address the publishers, '; .. Ti£nr- •- * ■£
"3S> TIIE KBLLDFIELD REGtX-tTOK CO., Atlanta, Co. ! '' : '"*," z,~. I: ■ ''^S
BORN IN TWO CENTURIES
ARE THE BABIES TWINS OR XOT!
New York Town I*. Divided Into
Factions Over the
Question.
2fmw York Sun Special Senile*
New York, March 12.—1n a small town
in Warren county, New York, says the
Medical Record, twins were born, one a
few minutes before midnight, Dec. 31,
lyoo, the other a few minutes past 12
o'clock on the morning of Jan. 1, 1901.
The town is divided whether the boys
should be considered twins or simply
brothers, and when the birthday should
be celebrated.
The "anti-twinners" seem to have con
siderable justification for their view, the
children not only having been born or
different days, months and years, but on©
in the nineteenth and the other in the
twentieth century.
IOWA-SOUTH DAKOTA
Joint Debate of lniver»itie« at Ver-
uiillioii, April S.
Special to The Journal.
Vermillion. S. D.. March 12.—The debate
between the state universities of lowa and
South Dakota will take place in this city
on Monday evening, April 8. The debaters
tor lowa are Hugh S. Buffmum, J. A. Mar
tin and Fred Albert. For South Dakota,
C. C. Caldwell, W. G. Waddle and John
L<arson. The lowans will select two judges
out of a list of ten names submitted by
South Dakota, and the latter will choose
the remaining judge from a list of five
submitted by lowa. The Philomathians
are coming with the most modern weapons
for the fray, and the South Dakotans will
enter the contest with true western pluck.
Much interest is centered in the contest,
Eight years ago George W. Richardson
purchased a quarter section of land in
Clay county for $15 per acre. Last week
the land, with only few improvements
added, was sold for $37.50 per acre, a net
gain of $22.50 per acre. This plainly proves
that speculation in Clay county land is no
"gold brick" deal.
Maria Hicks, the renowned window
smasher, who was sent to Vermillion from
Sioux City, is now an inmate of the Clay
county poor farm. She applied for a home
for herself and babe under the name of
Anderson.
ARRESTED 169 TIMES
Surprising; Record of an Indiana
>lnu. Once Wealthy.
A'«w York Sun Special Service
Mishawaka, Ind., March 12. —A court
statement saying that Peter Evans, a con
spicuous character in Kosciusko county,
had been arrested for the ninety-seventh
time within fiftten years was investigated
by the state board of charities. The results
were even a greater surprise than the orig
inal statement.
The records show that Peter Evans has
been arrested 169 times. Forty times he
was tried and convicted; 129 times he was
permitted to "sober up" in jail. He spent
1,429 days in jail. The total cost to the
county for that period was $651.60; his
board amounted to $571.60 and $80 is
charged up as compsensation for the of
ficers.
Evans has just decided to seek refuge In
the county infirmary. He was one time
worth $30,000, all of which he spent for
liquor and fines.
DUST FROM SAHARA
French Astronomer Explain* the
Red Clouds Seen In Italy.
Keif York Sun Special Servie*
Paris, March 12.—Camille Flammarion,
the famous French astronomer speaking
of the red clouds and rain observed in
Italy, says it is simply reddish dust from
the Sahara desert, lifted high in the air
by cyclonic whirlpools and carried among
the clouds by upper air currents as far as
.Sicily and Naples. Sometimes it has been
carried still farther.
BARS CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Indiana Bill Will Become a Law —
Provide* for Examination.
-v«w York Sun Special ServUsm
Indianapolis, March 12.—0f the bills
acted on Just before the close of the legis
lature is Senator Wood's medical bill,
which makes it unlawful for Christian
Scientists and Dowieites to engage in
healing or treating patients without ex
amination by the state medical board.
The bill will become & law without the
governor's signature.
A man's wife should always be the same,
especially to her husband, but if she is
weak and nervous, and uses Carter's Iron
Pills, she cannot be, for they make her
"feel like a different person," so they all
pay, and their husbands gay so, too.
NOTHING TO f EAR
Heartless Chicago Constables Seize
Aphrodite's Street Clothes.
MISS HOPE BOOTH A PRISONER
Unfortunate Sequel to the 111-Kneed
"War on Women"
Tour.
Mmw York Sun Stum/mi Smrvlom
Chicago, March 12.—The "War on
Women" has become a "War of Women."
Hope Booth, who poses as Venus, Diana.
Rosy-flngered Dawn, Aurora, and several
other belles, who were leaders of the
smart set in the days of the mysterious
Mr. Homer, is an enemy. She does the
posing at the Orpheus, formerly Hurtig
and Seamon's music hall.
While she was on the stage yesterday
afternoon representing Aphrodite rising
from the waves, with naught between her
shapely form and the sounding sea but
her silk tights, two constables stole to
her dressing-room and seized Aphrodite's
duds, consisting of a coat, a picture hat
with plumes that reach far into the dis
tant past, and all other articles of wear
ing apparel each and severally apper
taining to the said Aphrodite. The seiz
ure was made on a writ of attachment
following a judgment for $86 wages due
Plorine Arnold.
Florine is the other enemy in the "War
of Women." She was a character woman
in the "War on Women" company, headed
by Miss Booth, and which took to count
ing ties in Milwaukee, Dec. 22.
Miss Booth, or Aphrodite, knew nothing
of the seizure until she returned to the
dressing-room, and then there were
things doing. She demanded her clothes.
The constables said they had to do their
duty, painful as it might seem, and the
only reason why they did not take the sea
divinity's tights was because they were
on her. The law, observing the proprie
ties and eternal fitness of things, decrees
that constables are not to take the clothes
from a woman's back. They told Aphro
dite to come to Justice Hartman's court
this afternoon and settle the matter.
Miss Booth posed iv the manager's
office at the Orpheum from 3 to 7 o'clock,
unable to devise a way to get to her
hotel in a manner that would not produce
pneumonia and cause a commotion of the
populace in the streets. But at 7 o'clock
Liou M. Houseman became busy and found
an extra suit of clothes. Miss Booth
donned them. She went to the hotel in a
cab.
The attachment of Miss Booth's clothes,
it seems, is the outgrowth of troubles
that led to the disbanding of her com
pany, which was playing 'War on
Women" and 'Wife in Pawn." Both are
melodramas with plots so thick that a
crochet needle is needed to follow thera.
HEAVY EXPORT OF LABOR
EMIGRATION FROM PORTO RICO
Island In Overpopulated and There
Is Xot Work Enough
for All.
Correspondence of the Associated Press.
San Juan de Porto Rico, March 5. —The
surplus labor population of Porto Rico is
being gradually but permanently lessened
by emigration. Within a few months over
1,800 men and women have left for Hawaii
and it is expected that about 18.000 more
will be sent.
The last lot of Hawaii-bound emigrants
sailed from Ponce the 3d. The ship was
held up by the authorities on complaints
from parents that their children were be
ing taken away without their consent.
Dozens of women also complained that
their husbands were deserting them. The
ship was detained over night and several
were taken off by the police.
Emigration agents are soliciting men to
go to Ecuador to work on the McDonald
railroad contract. Small parties of fifty
or 100 are continually leaving the island
for Haiti and Santo Domingo.
The emigration of the labor class may be
considered a blessing for Porto Rico. The
island is over-populated, and there is little
work here.
Washington, March 12.—A delegation of
Porto Rican citizens was introduced to
President McKinley by Senator Beveridge
and Perry S. Heath. One of the mem
bers said:
"Porto Rico people are emigrating to
Hawaii, Jamaica and other places. Porto
Ricans never did that before. There is
something the matter with the govern
ment."
DUCHESS' STAGS REDEEMED
Papa Zimmerman Prevents Their
Sale at Auction.
iv#tc York Sun Special Servte*
Cincinnati, Ohio, March 12. — The
Duchess of Manchester's corsets, or the
three pairs made for her in Paris which
she refused to accept for some reason
unknown, unless it was the steep figure of
the import duty, will not adorn some other
woman. Eugene Zimmerman, the capi
talist father of the duchess, took the stays
out of bond, paying $10.20 duty.
The corsets had been held by Uncle Sam
nearly a year and were forfeited to the
government for the unpaid duty. The
stays had been advertised with other arti
cles to be sold at auction in the govern
ment building next Saturday.
WORKS WITH SALVATIONISTS
Wealthy Indiana Woman Will Be a
Soldier In the Ranks. .
Hmw York Sun Momolml Stwvlom*
La Porte, Ind., March 12.-—Mrs. D. C.
Decker, a wealthy resident of this city,
leaves to-day for a visit (to the large
cities of the United States, where the Sal
vation Army movement is a formidable
religious factor, to extend aid as well as
to enter as a soldier in the ranks. Mrs.
Decker later will prosecute her investi
gations in Europe. . .-; ■ ..* ■_ -.-
Mr. Decker is a prominent railroad offi
cial here and his wife. has a fortune in. her
own right. : She is '"socially\ prominent.
SCHOOL IS_CLOSED NOW
Pupils Start a Fig-lit : With an In
' vadlrisr'.Sknhk. '..r^:' '■'■'' ''■'''",'?
Jfou> York Sun Special sji^'-.'V'.'-^"??:!' %[■ \;l
. Pawtucket, R. 1., March 12.—'A good
sized skunk entered Fairlawn school yes
terday .afternon and caused much commo
tion among the 200 pupils. " Some, believ
ing the animal was a squirrel or cat,
threw books, erasers and slates at ' the
skunk, which immediately snowed fight.
School has been closed indefinitely and
there is. a large demand for disinfectants.
WHITE RATS GET
Richmond Labor Union Boyeiittw the
Vaudeville Mouse.%"/;'i¥^ "
Stir York Sun Special Service : _'. ''* t. "'" .• •
Richmond, Va., March 12.—The labor
organizations of this city are aligning
themselves with the White Rats in ; their
fight against the vaudeville '•'; managers.
The Machinists* union ...has adopted a
resolution imposing a fine of $1- upon any
member that attends the, vaudeville
theater in this city. The other labor or
ganizations are .expected to take similar
action. . ' ': ** . ■"'::' !
HAWAII PACKING HOUSE
.VeUpii .Morris Will '.Invest^ S-\O<»O.
-000 in Honolulu. •
A«f lark Sun Special Service*■ [\ .-•■ I.
' Chicago, March 12. —Kelson Morris, the
millionaire packer, is planning the erec
tion of a $2,000,000 packing house vat;
Honolulu to supply fresh meat without be-!
Ing compelled to use the present system of
refrigeration. „ ',
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
MURDER ENDS BOYS' FEUD
TRAGEDY NEAR CHICAGO CHI XC H
Boy Kill* Boy While tlit* Priest I»
Kiihliliik to Stop the
Shooting.
Chicago, March 12.—Murder ended a boy
ish feud last night under the shadows of
St. Stanislaus church, Xoble and Bradley
streets. Fifteen-year-old Thomas Lacz
kowski was shot through the heart by a
playmate, Frank Wisniewski.
Father Balesczinsky saw Wisniewski in
the hallway loading a revolver.
"Stop," cried the priest. 'Stop, I com
mand you."
While the prieEt ran towards Wisniewski
the boy fired, and escaped, flourishing his
pistol and keeping tabe crowd of half a
hundred boys and girls at bay.
He has not been arrested.
TAWNEYTO GO TO MANILA
INVESTIGATE THE SITUATION
Party, Including Cooper of Wiioon
aiu, In Contemplating a Trip .
Next Summer, ....
New York, March 12.—-To get a better
knowledge of the situation in the Philip
pines, a number of senators and congress
men are contemplating a visit to the isl
ands next summer, says a special to the
World from Washington.
In the party will be Senator Bacon of
Georgia, Representatives Tawney of Min
nesota, Cooper of Wisconsin, Maddox of
Georgia, Games of Tennessee and Henry
and Burieson of Texas.
REBUFFS FOR MRS. NATION
JUDGE MAKES HER KEEP QIIET
Democratic City Conrentlon at To
peka Refuses to Let Her
Make a Speech.
Nmw York Sun Special Sarvlott
Topeka, Kas., March 12.—Carrie Nation
is again out of the county jail. She gave
a $2,000 bond. She will buy a home and
live in Topeka.
While her bondsmen were signing her
bond, Mrs. Nation tried to argue the case
with Judge Hazen. The judge ordered her
to desist, but she insisted on talking.
"You had best be seated, madam," said
Judge Hazen.
"But, Judge, look here; this is no way to
treat a woman," said Mrs. Nation.
"Unless you wish to be fined for con
tempt, please be seated," said the judge.
Sheriff Cook led Mrs. Nation to a chair
and she expostulated, but to no use.
. "I'll see you again. Judge," she re
marked as she left the court room.
"You won't see me very long," retorted
Judge Hazen.
Mrs. Nation again attracted attention
when she apepared on the street. She ex
postulated with a man she seard swearing,
and kept up a sharp lookout for cigarettes.
She visited a dancing school last even
ing and delivered a lecture on the evils of
dancing. Later she tried to make a speech
at a democratic city convention, but she
was briskly notified that her presence was
not desired, and she was shown the door.
ROYALTY ON GOLD
Cat In Two by Order of the Domin
ion Government.
Xe*v I'ork Sun Special Sarv'ui*
Ottawa, Ont, March 12.—That the min
ers in British Columbia territory will carry
out of the diggings 5 per cent more gold
this year than they had expected was es
tablished when the dominion government
reduced the 10 per cent royalty on gold
one-half.
The application of the royalty was never
felt seriously until the big gold strikes
were made in the north Pacific region and
when its collection was enforced there on
the heavy mining output, a strong protest
was made, especially by Americans, who
argued they were subjected to discrimina
tion.
BENEFIT FOR JANAUSCHECK
Tribute From the lonugrr Members
of the Profession.
A'«u> Tark Sun Sp4rtml Service.
New York. March 12.—The Twelfth
Xight club appointed a committee recently
to tender to Mme. Janauscheck a benefit,
a tribute from the younger members of the
dramatic profession. Mme. Janauscheck
is now at Saratoga under medical care.
While her condition shows definite, though
slow, improvement, the effects of the para
lytic stroke early in the fall of last year
remain.
The committee of the Twelfth Night
club, it is understood, has secured from
Jacob Lift the promise of the Broadway
theater for the benefit, which it is ex
pected will take place about Easter time.
AMISH COLONY IN DAKOTA
Moier Trial In Illinois May Retiult
in a Removal.
Special to The Journal.
Pekin, 111., March 12.—Owing to the talk
caused by the recent trial of Sam Moser,
whose defense for the murder of his
wife and children was insanity caused by
the persecutions of the new Amish church,
a large community of wealthy Amish |
farmers in Tazewell and McLean coun- ]
ties, may give up their rich farms in this \
state and seek a new location in the I
northwest for their colony. Agents will )
be sent to Dakota to prospect.
WHERE IS ROSE TIFFANY ?
Her Mother Does Xot Know What
Has - Become . of the Actress.
A#te York Sun Special Strvlva
Chicago, March 12.—Rose Tiffany, who
played a leading feminine role in James
O'Neill's production of "Monte Cristo,"
now at McVickers theater, did not appear
for the performance last night, and her
part was taken by a substitute. Annie
Ward Tiffany, . her mother, j who plays in
the same company, could not account for
the absence of her daughter. ; .'. V-
SWINDLER REPENTS
He Return* $000 -Secured From an
r Ohio Trust Company.
A'euj York Sun Special Servie*
Dayton, Ohio, March 12. —Harry Prugh,
attorney for the Ohio Safe Deposit and
Trust company, has received $600 from a
swindler, who calls himself "Joseph Wel
ler." The swindler beat the trust company
out of the money some months ago, and
has repented and returned it. The money
was secured by forging a deed to John
Emery's farm in Van Buren township.
IXTERLEAGUE DECLAMATORY.
Special to The Journal.
Barron, Wis., March 12.—The first inter
league contest in declamation for Barron
county, was held at Rice Lake last evening.
The contestants were Louisa Cairns and Clara
Bell of Shell Lake. Earnest and Floyd Wright
of Chainberland, Verna Howard and FlorPnc."
Bull of Rice Lake, Lucy Rosenquist and Lulu
Spencer of Barron. Lucy Roseriquist was
awarded first honors and Verna Howard
second. The.winners go to Ihe state contest
to be held at Madison. The judges were
Professor E. W. Walker, superior Normal
school- Mrs. J. Lorraine Truesdell, River
Falls normal school, and S. B. Tohey, super
intendent of the city schools of Chippewa
Falls.
For throat and lung troubles One Min
ute Cough Cure is the only harmless
remedy that immediate results.
My friend, look here; you know how
weak and nervous your wife is, and you
know that Carter's Iron Pills will relieve
her; now why not be fair about it and
buy her a box?
01 CMI'C B«G STORE
LOUn O AND ARCADE
■VI AIL- ORDERS FILLED. \
Do You Appreciate Style in - - - CltA^^
Do You Desire to Save Money on Olii/C?^£
IF SO, BE HERE -
Wednesday, Shoe Day.
Advance sale of Men's Women's and-Children's Shoes, consisting of nearly every late style of foot
wear. Orders that were countermanded on account of delayed shipments-secured by our shoe buy
er on his recent purchasing trip from the leading manufacturers at ridiculous prices and offered
Wednesday on basis of piircnase. '*
'■'• '' WOMEN'S SHOES. .'. MEN'S SHOES l
Women's Shoes, worth $3.00, fit* QQ Men's Highland calf, Goodyear " ££* QQ
;.. -at-.- VliJfO welted Shoes, worth $3, at 9■ ■ W
Women's Shoes, worth. $2.50, g J aa Men', satin calf Shoes, excellent *1 QQ
»t ' «fll..S&«I Men's satm calf Shoes, excellent ft*4 &d6ol
w ••;•••.•••••••••••■••••••• ]■* ■■**** value at $2.50, f0r.... 9I ■ Oil
Women's Bicycle Shoes, worth Ife HI /3 A t> ,« ~
$3.00, at 91 h4O B °y.s Casco Calf Shoes, worth $1.25, ft Rf|
Women's strap, hand-made Slippers, £t A a & " "/••••••;•,••••••••••" ?y":
worth $1.00, at €£ If © Little. Gents' Satin Calf Shoes, worth XQgy
Misses' Kid Shoes, worth $1.50, qa A 98c, at ..." ....; *frOU
at <SpljlG Infants' Moccasins, all colors, R A
Misses' strap, patent leather or tan gSgH^ at....... OH
* Kid Slippers, worth $1.00, at...... O3f C These and many other bargains on Wednesday.
CHILDREN'S SHOES.
Sizes 7* to 11; worth $1.00, ' -» |- ft Child's hand sewed Shoes, sizes 6*o 7£,«f*«
at.............. M %9%3 worth 85c, at................ ...... 4VC
Remarkable Silkßargains
iT)S2 "f I Doubly remarkable for the reason that every cut price item ids
*- --g* ' * Pi** 5 this offering Is both fashionable and desirable; the value* Are ex-
Jf: 13BF " i>> ¥ act/y as represented, and positively.unapproachable.
liiMa^s ImSIM ' 44-inch Black Grenadines ■in ■tripes," dots, bbb bob
j\ S^2^W ' ' ' ■"*' ■ • v ... and figured ef- Jf |W ,49^
rll $l»"~^\.l^ teets; scroll and plain iron frame; all entirely new, and # =li
I i^^g?T% '■ -V shown Wednesday at the price of, per yard:.;.......... m %m IJF-
//'%J^r^W _~-**^ Cre Pc de Chene and Printed Liberty Satins
I ' SmrJ' lm y' * fc'r* <=== Exquisite designs and colors; and Crepe de Chine in black and all the
\\ I- f«\vK <%— -j^==' choice and scarce shades; Peau de Levant, 24 inches wide, in 20 choice
\i\ Imr 1 I Ll^J^^ r^Tl? color 8; wear guaranteed; warranted to wash; »1.25 quality Black Silk
/k' iWW-Mi t/^^^fe-—Wi <Trenadines > 45 inches wide, in beautiful stripe effects;. $1.35 quality, Black
l£i i fJ T«» /A"^^^^ If Taffeta > 36 inches wide, splendid heavy weight, very bright, high finish;
Jl AJf I 17* -s>>*o\ -1 Guaranteed Black Taffeta, extra heavy, very j{& ml Mm* &l±
%%J& &i& [ 4>\\Wl !l lu9trous. equal to any $1.25 taffeta shown; $1.25 U^ R||
fl %^ J V«• a * **}'■ ♦ «ii ;- { Black Peau de Soie- guaranteed to wear, with a jlfc I. _ 19 «FJ
WL M j ™ ™%<^<C~ .V<»S 'M soft. heavy> leatherly touch. Per yard If^ ■ lW
? J i ■ £ J^^fe OvSfeS //eavy Corded Wash Silk Plaids £ n beautiful pinks .light
I!' 7**2>ir i'^^i . blue, .heliotrope, light
A'\ J s< v-./* R< >j«iv; greens, old rose, etc.; Heavy Corded Wash Stripes, in ovet 50 choice color
*Lf Iral ■ ' v*".^L'~ZZ£Z~ > in&8' exlra bri Bht and silky; Black 27 *»• Japanese Silks; ffi
tl if > xV>s- . r "^JU^-^ Ulack Taffeta, good heavy weight; Black Silks; Wi WB
v ' """ Hlack Taffeta, good heavy weight; Black Satin Duch- WA %M
? •• esße > all pure silk« e lual to au- Tsc satin shown; Black Basßmimm mZm
m ", :^r Figured Taffetas, worth to 75c; at, per yard ■ %^ %J
Colored Taffeta Silks for 59c, instead Of 80c, 59 Pieces of splendid heavy quality, in all the
—-— ; —; — : — ■ ; leading and desirable m/m *&%%.
shades, including cream, white, pink, light blue, canary, new blue, reseda and all the staple |^ mm /#%k
shades, and fully equal to anything offered elsewhere at 80c; the entire line on a special coun- =■ Sfi SI!
ter Wednesday, at per yard ; # # *Q3^? *QJ?
$1.25 Silks at 75c—High Grade Fancy Silks. A great offer—over s^ooo yards in this
•■■.— ———...._■■ „, ,■ — m „ — — : — season's most choice designs, including 50
pieces beautiful Lace Stripe Taffetas, in pinks, light blue, reseda, grays, tans, new blues, etc., MM tsna
embroidered in both black and colored effects; also 45 pieces Cheney Bros.' high grade Satin 0 vSgaL 40Qk
Stripe Taffetas, in all the choice colorings; exquisite Corded Taffetas", in all the swell evening AT =■ M™
tints; 27-inch Hemstitched Taffetas, in desirable colorings. Wednesday, per yard... m %&,^&
hace Specials Embroideries 51%1%%?.? Ribbons
own ■ For Wednesday. Extraordinary. At Special Prices.
2,000 pieces Valenciennes Laces and 50 pieces Allover Embroideries -on
Insertions to match; worth 10c and cambric, nainsook and Swiss cloth; Na 22 All Silk- Taffeta Ribbon?,
12^c. Special, a "torn, worth $1.00 and $1.25 a An. in all good colors and black, are
yard .■.■..08 yard. 5pecia1............ O«fC worth 22c, for, Iflfl
100 pieces Point Venice Lace, In- A large lot of cambric, nainsook * y&f * "Wl*
sertions and Serpentine Bands; and Swiss Edgings, worth Be, No. 1 Black Velvet Bibbon. Spe
usual values 75c and $1 7B A 10c and 12}£c a yard, K-^- cial, a piece of «E —
ayard .................... IOC at .......OC 10 yards _ JOG
■■'•■.' mmm^K^'^m^'mmm^mmmmmammmmT mmmmHl"m^^ mmmmnmmm^mm^mammmmm^ :■-
BeddingDepi. §™£ nU Wash Goods Dept >—>r^v—v is it wise
10 4 gray and brown mottled Cotton Latest in w**va* mud Colorings, V^§[email protected]§J T0 SPOIL
Blankets large size, good weight, Undtrpriced tor Wtdnitduy. S^ja^f^^sSn^ YOUR EYES
an 80c value, bale price, Fa f&<r* t>^^
pair .... *rwO ew 32-inch double fold Madras By wearing misfit glasses, or
Handsome chintz covered Comfort- S?5 8?w ia and f, &^\ a B I—did1 —did by wearing none at all, when
ables, extra size, well made of first ££ vfJd materla1 'Bale |Ra you know that your eyes are
class material, sold at QQ A price, yard IW * , , , \,« ' nn .
$1.35. Sale price, each.... tISS© Fine Printed Dimities and Batistes, ™ rfi,,? I
Fancy Bilkoline covered Comfort- white and tinted ground*; rich de- ©"Optical- Department and
ables, ruffled edge, hand tied, full signs and pretty colorings, 4 A 1 A na. ve your eyes carefully and
size, sold at $1.65. av-fl AQ 19c value, sale price, yd... ■ £2w scientifically examined. Our .
Sale price, each — %5& ia£a£P ah white checked Madras cloths, the pop- opticians use the newest and
Large White Crochet Bed Spreads, r e s^ e ng §Jg s- r icce c 80" flnlshed J TJf* most aprove d tests. It will
Marseilles designs, good weight,.- a yard.......'.. .!....!........ 1 5fC cost you nothing, and. may help
P rfc^h. Va U. eSa! e ..690 'at!£fiffi«!«2: yoU much in
Full size white Crochet Bed Spreads, ■"?**•. sale prioe. yard 13IC your «yes.
heavy, durable grade; sold "at 31.25. Rich Mercerized Pongee Foulards, a lus- Solid Gold Specta- Ifc ■■» iTk/trh
Sale price, 4% (O» trous- beautiful fabric, equal In appearance «*«, w t£ft «™ $ tPk .688 S
each P %9%9%* yard best silks. Sale price, OIPC made, best that are MPg|l ■I*H,^
each *F*»«# yard..: ......' dVC made, beat lenaes .. *^
IB IIMMiIWIWIhiWW miIIIIMM iWII'M* Jili'BlTl i I --. * . . ■ ■
LORIN6 A DIRECTOR
Organization of the Standard Mill
ins Company Completed.
New York, March 12.—The Journal of
Commerce says:
The organization of the Standard Milling
company was practically completed when the
following directors and officers were elected:
Directors—General Samuel Thomas, Bray
ton Ives, Win. la. Bull, J. Edward Simmons,
president of the Fourth National bank; War
ner Van Norden, president of the National
Bank of North America; Edwin Gould,
Tboruas A. Mclntyre, James A. Roberts, A.
C. Loring of Minneapolis and J. A. Clarke oi
the New Jersey Title Guarantee Trust com-
pany. ' /'" ■ : i I
The''officers are: President of ■ the board, I ,
General Samuel .Thomas; chairman -of the '
board, Brayton Ives; vice president. Win. L. "
Bull; secretary . and treasurer, Joseph A. ■>
Knox. Executive committee— Thomas,
Ives, Bull and Mclntyre. : •
The financial arrangements nave been com
pleted. An underwriting syndicate was
formed for about $10,000,000.
Pullman Tourist Sleeper to Calif or- |
nia via the Sunnhine > Route— 1
M. & St. P. Hy.
Every Tuesday a splendid up-to-date -
Pullman tourist sleeker leaves Minneapo
lis at 7:50 a. -m. and St. Paul 8:00 a. m.,
tia the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul i
Ry., arid runs through without change J
to Los Angeles, Pal., via Kansas City and !
.\he A., T. & S. F. Ry.—the famous Sun- !
ihitie Route —arriving there; the following j
Saturday morning. .}/- ', ■
Through berth rate Twin Cities to Los
Angeles only $6.00. Each berth in this
sleeper will comfortably accommodate
two persons.
Tickets,: for use in this tourist sleeper,
from Minneapolis and St. Paul to Los
Angeles. San Francisco, etc., now being
sold at the unusually low rate of $32.90.
■ For further r*rticulars and descriptive
folder address J. T. Conley, Asst. Gen.
Pass. Agent, St. Paul, Minn., or see "Mil
waukee ticket agents. „ . . „■
Ask for Free Sample Box.
Satin-Skin Cream at stores, or write
8 Albert F. Wood, perfumer, Detroit. write
Albert F. Wood. perfumer, Detroit. Mich.
DEATH OF SHELDON FOX
Pioneer of lowa ana Known in Sev
eral State*. :
Special to The Journal.
Cedar Falls, lowa, March. 12.—Sheldon
Fox died at hia home In this city Sunday,
aged 80 years. He was one of the oldest
settlers of the state. He was born In New
York in 1820 - and came to lowa In 1854,
settling at Nora Springs and later coming
here with an ox team and establishing
a flour mill in an old saw mill on the Ce
dar river from which has grown the Cedar
Falls Mill company. He moved from Madi- |
son, is., by.wagon. The residence which j
For "Goodness" Sake Drink
fomfondeny
p li* fi.IIIIIBA WATER <
It's Goodness is in It's Purity and Deiiciousness.
The Sparkli'ne, in Quarts,
l'iuts «iiU HalM'inti.
1> maii-Kliel Drug Co.,
niaTßißiiTaßS.
he built In this city in 1863 is in excellent
repair and is now used as the family
home. Ft>r several years past he had been
managing a farm for his brother. Warren
T. Fox, near Farlbault, Minn.
FOR SENATORS' WIDOWS
Mrs. Davli and Mrs. Gear Will Gel
,> v, rwa', f5,000 Each.
JT««> rorft Ku« Speoio2 »<m
Washington, March 12. — Congress ap
propriated- a years salary, $5,000 each, tm
Mra. Gear and Mrs. Davis, the widows or
the senators from lowa and Minnesota.
The Still, in
lUlf-GAlioß BottlM.
3

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