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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 22, 1901, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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, The Plymouth Clothing House. ' \\- ..,":'•[ " .. .i- : -.~ •"
Correct Fashionable "Dress Effl TOll B^TF^SBnSr fiWL JII j; ee ShoU> Wmdotvs .
roffi tieaa to root. WKm. GH a n nftH n mSm uHvl B W SfIMM . ' '^•_ i"-i' i'»r- »» .
from Head to root. P» ™ B 1?H m'mmM Hill nßiJfriHilflLTiiMjiffl.llJm 1 Corner ***"* and JVtcollet.
•^J\,*}'tV*" *??V."*?| The newest of the new and the best of the best. The M Newkote," Improved "Raglan," "Kitch
gsgHoßMSß ener" "Wilton," and "Chesterfield", Spring Overcoats, $8 to $20.
I^^^^^^Y W^^mS-I Now ' you Particular' exacting men, who want the best and know it when you see it, come in.'
Itfi^l® The new Spring Overcoat is such a showy, stylish, stunning garment that it will be worn late in the
isisw^^^^^ffl season- %it is a 6 that is g°ing to be a stayer It gives to every man style.
1% p^ Spring CLOTHING
I '- Carried from Last Season, ©Lt a .
1 Wmw \ Wholesale Sacrifice.
§ / , - -'^l This sale is in every respect the most complete sacrifice of values we have ever
1 / n£rH(d "held. The styles are corrector this season and the patterns particularly good. : They
I / I ill were late in delivery, otherwise they would not have been carried over. > ;
L^.v,^ *^& «fflJ§fek^J If you're a practical economical chap, you won't care if a Suit or Top-coat is last
" V""~ ■—" nmmm f season's, if it fits well, is of proper style and fine quality— and you save $5 to $10.
$i4and $16 Suits *<>rs(>.so $18 to $22 Suits for $10.
Fine lightweight Men's Suits carried over from last year (you would Our very Finest Lightweight Suits for Gentlemen carried over from
never know it if we did not tell you, the styles are so good), must be last year. They are on large tables near the laundry counter in the
quickly disposed of at a great loss. They sold for $10, $12, $14, and rear of first; floor. - , ; '.' l . ..."
some for $16 a Suit. They are marked now at $6.50 for the whole Quiet, neat effects- Cassimeres, Scotches—Fancy Worsteds in
suit and placed on separate tables on main floor, next the laundry small checks and —refined styles, elegant fitting, and unmatch
counter. $3 and $4 Pants from Suits are offered at $2. able values for the low price of only $10 a Suit.
We have added several Winter Suits to the lot and you may take All sizes—and all tailored equal to custom work,
your choice at $6.50. There is a fine variety of fabrics and colors, Our new Spring Suits are crowding our tables and more new ones
comprising all sizes, 34 to regulars, slims and stouts. coming every day—hence the sacrifice of i the Suits carried over.
[Boys' CLOTHING.'I [Spring HATS.' |
Spring clothing. The new lightweight stylish suits and jaunty, The ew shape Soft Hat for Spring, 1901, has a low crown with a
durable top coats. Many tasteful new styles—nothing loud or freak- °c Dnm- ■"-,/■ ' ' ■-,
ish or unworthy. We are showing 27 different shapes and shades, in Knox, Stetson and Our Own
~, / „,•-•, • , _.., , o . o . . , makes ' The leading colors, pearl, granite and ironstone. Prices, $1.50 to 85.
Clearance sale .of Boys and Children s Spring Suits carried over -.:■'-■;■ ■■■■■..- .■;••;•
from last season; just as stylish as this season's goods. We have only I ___ 9 —■^■■^■■■■■^■mi n. w .,
small lots of the different kinds, and wish to close them out in short order. | W OITIGII S COSTUMES. i
At $2.9s—Here you are—Suits up to $8.00, in Vestees, Sailor, Norfolk and plain *""" - i ■ hi.ii mi inn,' 1,1 *i*
double breasted styles, in blues, blacks and fancy mixtures. Sizes 3to 15 years. TV,:*, ,„«..,* r«: ~C J ' n ■ *.• r i - j '~, r ,'4^ 'fr" /.
At 35.95-YouL'and Boys' Long Pant Suits, sizes 14 to 19 years; $£$10 . Th* WOrd 1S °f a Collection of Very handsome Cloth CoSUmeS, for
and $12 Suits for $5.95. Medium and lightweight carried over from last sea- immediate wear, and tor street wear without a wrap, when the weather
son, but the same as this season's styles. To close out the small lot at once, we are is pleasant. The materials are refined, made in various styles and
not taking the cost in consideration, therefore you take your pick, $5.95. effectively trimmed ;; ; ;' ' '
50—Boys' and Children's Spring Top Coats, sizes Bto 17 years; $5, $6and c- , o.' ;:;:; "- . .
$8 values for $3.50. For the early buyer this is a snap; such values for so little suits ol new bpnng Cheviots, Homespuns, Broadcloths and Venetian Cloths
money. There are about 50 Overcoats in this lot. They won't last long. Special Eton styles—some with postillion back. Also the "Princess: "ivPrices range from
for tomorrow, 53.50. . $12 to J*6o. :-:u?^';- :
Boys' 50c All-Silk Neckwear, new Boys' star "Waist and Blouse, new General round-up of Ladies' and Misses' Winter Jackets. Prices
Spring styles, 25c. . Spring styles, 50c up to $2.00. that will make quick selling. If interested, better come ■ early, as at
Boys' $1 Madras Negligee Shirts, pair Boys' 25c Hose, fast black, for Sat- these prices they will not last long •- V . . : v .
• detached cuffs, 75c. day, 15c. *..*»— tj -,t, '/■ . ■■ M ri ' ' ;'V •-■-.•
At $5 £ S; t « At $ c •"-^--J £*M
, . mm^mmm ■■■■—__.*■ ■ -: ■■ , double breasted effects, satin ''v *"* many, but what there is we
?M^r.'« *^% f\f «• *^jt^ ay* <n-<i «3T^ lined, come m Cheviots, Worsteds, Chin- put in at one common price; none reserved.
;! Doil^r Gloves \ \"Z' SCARFS j Sg^aV^r Hare ■*' at $12- gTCSSiTiI^S' and $12- Ages
The glove question we have studied Scotch clan plaid. Imperials and V "W. J • • «--% A »T^smr y — -_ _>_ I
hard, and we believe we have got the Butterfly ties; all of excellent quality | JL/ELCXIGS 15 J\ 1% fi_^ ¥ HC f 1* I
best one dollar glove in the market f, ilk-™c s^ y!e «™* IS novel and I >V%A^° ** **X* W A K*\Js3ML,. >,;
. . ■*■•,■■' ■-. -... , beautiful. On sale to-morrow at fifty SAw m^miul-ii-^_^^_^^^__L- m *
to-day. We guarantee them not only cents each. A.: -—'" —-"^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^—i^mmm^^^m—^* i>
not to rip when trying on, but we Fancy Derby 4-in-hands— nar- ".t Cr* A special lot of new spring styles. They come to us as manufacrur
are glad to give you another pair if row ones-SdL from one dollar sUks, 2JC !^ s™?%™* :c^ f Fancy Strip*, Van Dykes, Black Boot
you think they do not wear as well in various desirable patterns.•* They lf -. ■ . , .ana f^y lOP 5 exacted, printed and fancy embroidered patterns;.:
as they should. ' are last year's patterns but this year's altogether a very choice selection of 50c hose. We advise an early call, as we have put
Not many retailers care to pay the styles, or you would have to pay $1 and toe P nce tor a <luick sale at 25c a pair, ' , '"' '' " '
price we do for a glove to sell at $1.00. for some $1.50. To-morrow at 50c. Laddies' Departments, Second Floor. '"' V-i • : -'. ''''■■ '
OIJ £*% IJ^ O that Will please yo\ir feet and make '
, JL A\Jp MLd>b3 yo\ir pocketbook little lighter.
" - . .. -. • ■ t
It's a Shoe buying time sure Seeour Shoes for "Little Ladies" just Misses* and Chil- Bovs'Shn P Q~
enough. Thousands Of people begm^g to wear women sizes made by dr«o v%t Boys Shoes
have run down their Winter Shoes 0n1y...'.r.!......... *3- 50 arei\ S Of\OeS— . Little Men's Lace Sh.oes,: all QO
and are looking for new SPRING ; Women , s Stmo ™^ fa r Infants' 31.00 Button Shoes, s<)c soUd, for only.-..•:...•.:.... ;-^OG
moa^WOßngiqrnew brxXliNLr Women's Storm Rubbers for XC^ sizes 2to 6, Saturday......... DUG v\v , W „"o„ *" "
STYLES' ' Friday, 0n1y..... .ODC .Child's Lace Shoes, sizes 6OC Sh^&A*? *%* H'^9
We are now prepared to supply • to 8, patent leather tip, for— OJC
your wants from a fine patent Men's Shoes— . ChUdren's new style Lace Shoes, $| Shoe^skeS^for^ 1 .; $1- 75
leather dreSS slipper to a heavy Men's "Hartford" Lace «1 Q'V ""^- ,t9o v f? r"^"""""" vJ>,;» ci. "'• < iiV " '^- 'i;£
Street Shoe, Shoes, new styles, special..... *1 - 95 .. . w^gTSLf!* 001. ShOeS ' laCed^|^ : . 2 ,l^^!.^^^ "--!./.;.*1-25 "
tV ft m a «'c Ck««r Men's new Box Calf, wax calf or vici for I" Boys' "Rex Calf, heavy sole «-*%
omen S noes — kid, on the new Gotham last, - $ X Misses' heavy soles, kid tip, lace, don- ' and heavy upper lace Shoes, for ** Zt
See our Women's Patent Leather Street for ....:........ *J j gola kid, any size, 11^ ; $1.50 v ft ti. ,«p 'm»t ' ' '*''" /
Shoes, chrometannedcoltskin, $ X See our Men's "America" line, includ- t0 "'"" ' " ''"'* i school tar, I^2 4^7 S
"Plymouth Standard, "only f0r.... *" *J ing patent calf and all other CX qfl ov Chlldren s heavy sole, fine kid lace for '■ lOi1 ' vb|.7s
See our "Nn-Idea" line Women's Lace leathers, for 0n1y..-...'.... JU Shoes, sues 8 % to 11, for $|.25 . '""" ■••.*-.•-:. 3
Shoes, kid or patent leather, %*y SO M , „„ _, _„ ' , 0I? lv •/••••••••••• ,1 • Little Men's "Rex Calf," low heel
for only I *£f DKJ Men Calf Shoes, stylish lasts, JM Child's sizes stoß, in same as Si Shoes > sizes 1° to **%, $135
Women's New Spring Shoes, laced and W°n 7 ••••.. above, only for . 1" . /
medium weight, for Si 98 r Men's Rubbers, new styles, AC Misses' good, clean, new Rub- X C Boys'new, good style Rub- , C f%"
«*»-•--; ••••- * B f0r0n1y................... UJC bers, worth 50c, Friday only.. f ODC bers, Saturday, only ...... jUC
EAU CLAIRE—The republican city conven
tion nominated William Roe for mayor; Her
man Rodensleben, treasurer, and Arthur Sim
erson, clerk.
LA CROSSE—At a general meeting of citi
*ens, the preliminary steps were taken to per
petuate the memory of the late- J. W. Losey.
It is proposed to erect a large monument in
25 Carloads of Furniture Bought for Gash s^wwwa
We positively sell more furniture than all the rest oi the furniture dealers In the Northwest. WHY! SlmDlv l>e
cauee we buy our furniture In car loads and train loads; buy It for cash ana the cash is what brings us the facili
th tOȣ? you prices. We can give you a No. l White I ron Bed-good woven wire springs anS good mattress
- the entire combination, for which you would pay *7.f.<5 elsewhere, this we can rlr* you For «4.73 For«s 47
we can give tou a heavy white iron brasw trimmed bed, woven spring and wood soft top mattress, all goo" qual
ity, for which you would pay any place else from ilO to 111. »5.47 buya this outfit, *nd for 86.03 we can Rive
you an outtit tnat others will ask you ashiph as ilss.W for. We oin jri/e you for $2.87 * REED ROCKER
that you would pay «5.00 for elsewhere- Don't take our word for it, or anything in the futniture line- oome and
tee us. If prices are not right do not buy. Tou will buy if you come. Furniture Cataloyure free
E MS^ KrHIM% M& $T j£&rtl& -^£jP\ ■ ''" ' ' Ear JrH
The beer that causes MB
U^f^m/m jf biliousness Is "green beer"
—insufficiently aged. It Oa
£$!&r is hurried from the brew- Bra
J^^fab MP J^ f ry to tne market before pl^
jjr m WjU^jg it is half fermented. Drink ■■■
IB^^lfF it and it ferments in your |||i
stomach, and the result is nl
jo*£2s(kL ff_ biliousness and headache. W\%
j£rJ&B&r r&i*^Bi*i*^43*^ Fermentation is expen- M
P^l sive. It requires immense W$3K
■fj^l refrigerating rooms (ours HH
Byfi hold 265,000 barrels) and an even temperature of 34 MM
degrees. Fermentation is a process of months. \jQ
jppl No green beer ever leaves the j^k Sfek
Wrm Schlitz brewery. If you wish to T W&&3KL ffl|
be certain of an aged beer, get &jSlh BPI PC/!
Milwaukee famous. * %fi)^2iaHF V 5
'Phone Main 707, Schlitz, W^^P k£JJ
1209-11 Fourth St., Minneapolis. W^^
Oak Grove cemetery, which Mr. Losey laid
out and where his remains are now at rest.
ALMA —The following city officers were
nominated at the republican convention:
Mayor, John Vollmer; clerk, Chris Fuetor;
treasurer, John George Aver; assessor, J B.
WEST SUPERIOR—Schmidt Brothers have
been given the contract for building the two
story block for Senator A. P. Lovejoy, of
Janesville.—The delinquent roll of taxes will
be about $95,000. This is about $10,000 more
than the roll of last year.—The republican
campaign committee has opened headauar
GRAND MEADOW—Mrs. K. Iverson died
of consumption after an illness of nearly ten
JORDAN—Two hundred votes were cast at
the caucus last night, which nominated Henry
Nicolin for mayor.
STILLWATER—WiIIard H. Getts, who had
been ill' with paralysis for several years,
died yesterday. He was 43 years of age.
SAUK CENTER—The republican caucus
placed in nomination W. D. Townsend for
mayor and Cashius M. Sprague for treasurer.
Little opposition to this ticket is expected.
HASTINGS—W. C. Jennings, of Rock
Island, 111., and Miss Ella Reems, of this
city, were married last evening at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. John O'Boyle.
was arrested charged with the larceny of
a buffalo overcoat, has been sentenced for
thirty days and has been removed to Crooks
ELBA—The following ia the result of the
village meeting: E. Churchill, president; C.
Erpelding, H. M. Bailey and C. Loppnow,
trustees; J. R. Steffen, recorder; John Maner,
treasurer; A. H. Roberts, Justice of the peace.
ROCHESTER—In district court, James Mul
ligan pleaded guilty to grand larceny in the
second degree and was sentenced to ninety
days.—Mary Wicks was granted a divorce
from Sanford Wicks on the grounds of de
FARIBAULT—The funeral of Matthias Zin
nen was held yesterday from St. Lawrence
church. He was committed to the insane
asylum, at Rochester, three weeks ago.—Mrs.
Anna Kavanaugh, aged 70, died at her home
north of this city.
DULUTH—The White Line will have three
boats, the Bon Ami, Bradshaw and Bon Voy
age, plying western Lake Superior this year.
The first will make triweekly trips to Port
Arthur, via Isle Royale and Houghton, and
the second will make Port Arthur also, from
Duluth, but on a different schedule, while the
third will run regularly from Duluth to the
copper country.
Beats beer for woman or child—non
intoxicating Health Table Malt. Laurit
zen's. Century building.
Aik for Free Sample Box.
Satin-Skin Cream at stores, or write
Albert F. Wood, perfumer. Detroit. Mien.
SIBLEY—HoteI Maine is quarantined on ac
count of a case of smallpox.
BLOOMFIELD—A. A. Roland, a man of S9
years, has sued for a divorce on the grounds
of cruelty.
TRACY—Fire destroyed the Odd Fellows 1
hall and the general store of W. A. Killman
& Sons. The loss is ■estimated at JIO.uOO.
DES MOINES—The lowa Butter and Egg
Dealers-Association passed a resolution ask
ing the Chicago produce board to stop dealing
in futures.
CRESTON—John Carrigan has been taken
to the asylum. He ts violently insane over
politics, and imagines, that W. J. Bryan is
president and that he occupies th& chair of
SIOUX CITY—The name of another prom
inent Catholic /slergyman is being mentioned
in connection with the bishopric of the new
see for northwestern lowa. He is the Rt.
Rev. Mgr. Thomas J. Gonaty. of Washington
rector of the Catholic university.
SHELDON—In district court, the hotly con
tested case of Royce against Royee, wherein
Frank Royee. son of E. N. Royce, sought
to have a guardian appointed for the old gen
tleman, the jury has decided for the plaintiff,
and the temporary guardianship of Hemen
way, of Cedar Falls, waa made permanent.
HURLEY—The members of the Masonic
lodge have purchased the necessary ground
and will erect a building to be used for
lodge purposes.
ABERDEEN—The city council passed a res
olution accepting the offer of Andrew Carne
gie to donate $15,000 for a public Hbrary, pro
vided the city would expend $1,500 per annum
for its maintenance.
HURON—Mrs. Elvira D. Barclay, wife of
the late Lucian T. Barclay, died yesterday.
She was born in Akron, Ohio, in IB3T, and was
the daughter of Win. T. Mather, an early
resident of Chicago.
RAPID CITY—It is said Eugene Holcomb,
one of the largest cattle owners tn this part
ot the range, will thia season move his cattle
into Montana, and that he will stock his
Black Hiile range with about 6,000 head of
sheep of the very beat breed*.
OARRETSON—CharIes Miller, a young
farm hand, committed suicide last night. His
body was found in an oat bin In the granary
on the farm where he was employed.- Near
by waa an empty bottle, which had contained
carbolic acid. He formerly resided at Prim
gbar, low* '
Preacher Makes Sensational Charges
Against Persons of Rank.
Immorality In Hl»h I-Ife I,ead« to
Definite < Imiu'-s— Modern Nov
el In Part Im Blamed.
Norway is eagerly discussing the re
markable attack made by Rev. Thorvald
Klevenes against the upper classes for the
evident increase in immorality. His
brethren of the cloth have not been blind
but their attacks have been in general
terms whereas Mr. Klevenes made his at
tack sensational by naming certain per
sons whose conduct he found open to
criticism. Especially did he call attention
to the reputed relations between the Da
nish author Holger Drachmanu and Bokken
Lassen the singer. As the latter's sis
ters are the wives of some of the highest
personages in Norway and her family is a
prominent one, the charges aroused as
excitement as if a bombshell had been un
expectedly exploded in Christiania.
Complaints were at once lodged with the
bishop and the latter has demanded an ex
planation which he promptly received. It's
contents are not divulged, however,.
In general the press and the people ap
prove of the clergyman's course even if he
has uncovered a scandal in high life and
agree that his attack was timely and well
directed. "Free love" as taught in some
of the modern novels is held responsible
for the loose conditions in certain quarters.
A moral regeneration will doubtless follow
the agitation in which the newspapers are
taking a leading part.
Sweden and Denmark: Collect Big
Toll* From Them.
Commercial travelers in Sweden and
Denmark are forced to pay licenses, and
in the latter country must be supplied
with a sworn certificate from the "house."
Consul General Guenther of Frankfort, in
referring to fees for "drummers" reports
as follows:
The license fee for commercial travelers
in Denmark is $42.88 for the first, firm and
$21.44 for every additional one, good for one
In Sweden, the regulations are less strict.
The license fee, however, is higher—s26.9s
for thirty days. There is no restriction as to
the number of firms represented. Jn both
countries import duties have to be paid on
samples, but under established regulations
these charges are remitted when the agent
leaves the country.
Much Interest in His Coming Ex
hibition in Chicago.
Svend Svensen, the artist, is preparing
an exhibit of his own works at the Thur
ber gallery in Chicago, and will show
about twenty of his recent paintings.
Last year his works for the most part were
enow scenes. These were likely to have
rather startling effects of sunlight or of
forge light, and so challenged attention.
His talents were acknowledged generally,
and things much better than he had done
were expected. It is believed that his
forthcoming exhibition will in good meas
ure justify these expectations. It will
then be seen that he can paint other than
snow subjects. These, in fact, it is his
purpose mostly to eschew in the future.
The Swedish Government Desire* No
J.hwn Against Them.
Both chambers of the Swedish riksdag
have neglected the proposition for a spec
ial law against spies. , Minister Lager
heim, of the foreign department, in op
posing the measure announced that all the
wild etories of Russian spies in the guise
of saw filers had been.fully investigated
and that the results were so ridiculously
unimportant that he would not even re
fer to them. He remarked that for the
present Sweden lived at peace with the
whole world, and that it would be fortu
nate if existing conditions could be main
tained. Wherefor he asked that the pro
posed law and the one relating to the na
tional defenses be considered in a calm
and sensible frame of mind.
Some of the Stockholm papers intimate
j that the minister's remarks may have
| been prompted by diplomatic custom and
( international courtesy, and several his
! torical precedents were cited to show that
j similar utterances by a government did
| not always mean much.
By the Great Horn Spoon.
I • The horn spoon of our forefathers has not
been wholly laid aside in Denmark for the
modern metal substitute. Spoon making is
, still quite an industry, especially in Nees
parish, and, fortunately for the parish it is
very profitable. Otherwise there would be
much poverty, lor Nees is not the most pro
ductive district in Denmark. Whole fami
lies are engaged in the work during the long
winter evenings, and, as there is a profit of
over 100 per cent and the demand for horn
spoons is greater than the supply, the peonle
Haukness Domiciled in Chicago.
| Lars Haukness, the Norwegian painter of
i moonlights, who lately arrived in this coun
try, has settled himself in a studio in Chi
cago. Examples of his art may be seen
I at Abbott's gallery. Mr. Maukness, in his
student days, was encouraged and befriended
! Fritz Thaulow, the famous landscape artist.
Bjornsou In Yogme.
The experiment with a Bjoruson play at the
Berliner theater, in Berlin, met with such
hearty approval that Paul Lindau, the man
ager, has decided to produce two more, "Paul
Lang and Tora Parsberg,"' and "Geography
and Love." Bjornsou has revised both plays
to some extent. Paul Lindau is arranging
ail Austrian tour for the Berliner comnany,
on which it will play nothing but Bjornson's
plays. Vienna and Budapest will be in
cluded In the tour.
From Far and Near.
Miss Josephine Olsen, of Christiania, be
queathed 90,000 kroner to various charitable
and religious purposes.
The Norwegian Lutheran synod has decided
to found an academy at Deerfleld. Wis. It
will be known as the Preus Lutheran acad
A big sangerfest will be held in Copen
hagen early in July. The famous conductor,
Johan Svendsen, will be the chief musical
The new historical museum in Christiania
is estimated to cost close to a million kroner,
or about 350,000 kroner more than the orig
inal estimate.
The late A. Bonnier, of Stockholm, has
given 150,000 kroner as a fund for the aid of
Swedish authors. The fund will be managed
by a committee of well known people.
Johan Selmer has set to music a poem by
Theodor Caspari, and it will be sung by a
large chorus during the ceremonies In con
nection with the unveiling of theTordenskjold
statue, in Christiania, on May 17.
La grippe is disturbing everything in Stock
holm. At one time, nearly 50 per cent of
the police force was unavailable on account
of the sickness, and over seventy-five teach
ers were prevented from attending to their
Cities grow with American rapidity even
in old Denmark. Thus Aarhus has gained
20,000 people since 1890. and has a population
of over 52,000. Aalborg has 31,400, an in
crease of 61 per cent. Odense has 40,063, and
many other cities show an Increase oi from
25 to 50 per cent.
The number of barrooms in Norwegian
cities is only 130, or one to every 4,fXK) in
habitants. The average consumption of al
coholic beverages is 1.8 litres in Finland,
2.2 in Norway and 4.3 in Sweden, as com
pared with 7.4 litres in Great Britain, 8.6 in
German and 16 in France.
Some reformers in Norway want the gov
ernment to abolish the sword in the army.
It is, they claim, obsolete in warfare, and
hence of still less utility in peace. The
weapon is costly, and only loads the soldier
with unnecessary weight. The government
agreed to consider the matter.
From Minneapolis.
President Hayme, of the United Norwegian
Lutheran church, has issued a formal call
The Graceful and Handsome
Women who Work at
the Loom.
Any one who has lived in a factory
town and has seen the tide of human life
which floods the streets when the mills
stop for the day, will have been struck
by the number of graceful and handsome
young girls among the throng. Light
hearted, smiling, mirthful, it is hard to
realize that they have just left a day's
fatiguing work. But another sight at
tracts the onlooker. He sees groups of
other women, thin of form, dull of eye,
languid of movement, and he realizes
that these were but a few years ago as
bright and happy as their younger fel
low-workers. It is natural to ask the
cause of such a physical change, which
is not to be explained by the stress and
strain of daily labor, because there are
not a few who, in spite of years of steady
work, retain the girlish attractiveness of
face and figure. Perhaps the most im
portant cause of this change is to be
found in the prevalence of ailments
peculiarly femine, which drain the vi
tality and sap the strength. If the truth
were known it would be found that these
worn - out women had been working
under physical conditions, which, if a
man suffered them would be enough to
send him to bed. With throbing head
and aching back the wage earner plods
on, feeling that she cannot afford either
to rest or pay a physician's fees, and
every day sees her grow more weary and
more weak.
or pay expensive fees in order to be
cured of womanly diseases. Hundreds
of thousands of weak and sick women
have been made well and 9trong by the
use of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription.
It establishes regularity, dries the drains
which weaken women, heals inflamma
tion and ulceration and cures female
weakness. It makes weak women strong
and sick women well.
HA few years ago I suffered severely
with female weakness and had at times
dreadful pains," writes Mrs. V. Brown,
of Creswell, Harford Co., Maryland. "I
went to my doctor, and he gave me
medicine which did me good for a while,
but I would get worse again. I had a
9ick headache nearly all the time ; was
so weak around my waist could hardly
bear anything to touch me. My feet
would keep cold and I could hardly do
my work. I would work a while and
then lie down a while; was completely
run down. Suffered from disagreeable
drain and also severe pains at times.
After using five bottles of Dr. Pierces
for the twelfth annual conference, to be held
at Bethiehem church, in this city, June 12-20,
Carl Bergvali, a merchant of Worcester,
Mass., is visiting Minneapolis and vicinity
this week.
Harmonien Singing Society, of Hopkins, is
arranging for another concert. It will take
place on April 2u.
A meeting was held last evening at Alex
ander's hall for the purpose of organizing a
society to be known as Svea's Sons.
The South Minneapolis Temperance Society
holds its monthly social meeting at the Trin
ity church, to-morrow evening.
Alf. Magnus, a resident of this city for
several years, died at his home in Chicago
last week. He was but 30 years of age. H*>
had a fine tenor voice.
The Daughters of Norway will celebrate
their first anniversary with a fest at For
esters' hall, in North Minneapolis, to-mor
row evening. The lodge is *a vigorous one.
The Minneapolis Military band, conducted
by Oscar Ringwall, will give a concert at
Swedish Brothers' hall, next Sunday evening.
Ecpecially attractive features have been ar
ranged '
A lecture on "Bethlehem" will be given by
Dr. 0. B. Mitchell, this evening, at the Swe
dish temple, Seventh street and Tenth avenue
iS, for the benefit of the Crossley-Hunter
Apollo Singing Society has elected the fol
lowing officers: President., 0. Jorgensen;
vice-president, C. Jespersen; secretary, Th.
Hamanu; treasurer, A. Jensen: musical di
rector, Halward Askeland. The society will
410 NioollGt. WdJQl*&m *W Nlcollot.
Interest in our Removal Discount Sale increases with each succeeding
week. People are quick to appreciate a true, genuine saving of dollars.
We handle the products of the best known manufacturers. Everything in
Stock Is included in this sale.
AA PER CENT discount on AC PER CENT discount on
on v loose and mounted diamonds. £m%39 sterling silver and ebony
PER CENT discount on ~ " Toilet Sets. ~ ;,—:.;.
,i a 2,!. e8L and gents' solid gold PER CENT discount on
and gold filled Watches. . :' 2lf Pearl Knives and Forks. '
AX PER CENT discount on mka% PFn OPMT : S(lftlin(; _.
J^uD solid gold.Jewelry. ' Oil I PT R I CENT aiSCOUnt On
's'!f* ■« «-.-.,_ 7 V <&tf. ladies' and gents' solid gold
51511 PER CENT discount on and gold filled Chains. ,
U3 Plated Jewelry. ;'.•.-•■■•*.' .•■ ■■■-■■ -•• -■•■ •■■■ ■■■■-•■■ ...—-K-.-Aji
*s PER CENT discount on AB PER "CENT discount on
V&^\v^^f^^^' Canes and umbrellas. \
A A PER CENT discount on IE PER CENT discount on
£*\3 sterling silver hollowware. ■IP Chafing Dishes and acces-
AC PER CENT discount on sories- :
j£U quadruple platedhollowware. AC PER CENT discount on
A A PER CENT discount >on m*9 'Sash Buckles and Pins. . .;
: triple plate flatware, j , : ■. _ _ pER • CENT discount on
VJ X . PER CENT discount ;on ' £0 Metal and Leather Purses.
. It* Egginton Cut Glass—finest _1 __, ___ • ~_ M — a- " * t - '
in the market. < A A PER; CENT discount on
A A PER CENT discount on W Opera ? BSeS - :
m*\W French and American clocks. - •A A \ PER I CENT j discount on
AC PER CENT discount 'on •- ™ Candelabra,:. : Candlesticks',
§mW Bronzes and Marbles. ! and Shades. >;; - ,
C A PER CENT ; discount on •§ A PER CENT discount on stag
«F IF Sterling Silver novelties. "v ■:. I" and silver-handled carvers.
All In a Nllt Shell A clever Sterling Silver Easter Novelty, Sterling
~—... .- .... .....— Silver and " solid Gold Prayer Book Mark, and
many novel and pretty things for Easter Souvenirs. .r' ; x v
r K^ _.•■■■;• "' ' • '" ' •'" ':'";" •'- — . ,
Favorite Prescription, three of his 'Golden
Medical Discovery' and one vial of Dr.
Pierces Pleasant Pellet*, and following
the advice you gave regarding the ' Lo
tion Tablets,' I can truly say that I an
cured. The doctor said it was uterine
disease I had."
The sick woman who begins the use
of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription
begins the cure with the first dose she
takes. Women who have suffered for
long years and found no help from doc
tors or other medicines have found a
perfect and lasting cure in the use of
"Favorite Prescription."
and almost always cures. This state
ment is based upon the fact that of
the hundreds of thousands of women
who have used "Favorite Prescription"
ninety-eight per cent, have been per
fectly and permanently cured. Only
two women in each
hundred have failed of
a complete cure, and
even in these cases
there has been marked
relief and improve
ment; the headache is
less frequent, the back
ache less severe, and
household duties long
laid aside are under
taken anew with com
fort and satisfaction.
"I can truthfully say
that Dr. Pierces Fa
vorite Prescription is a
m wonderful medicine and
deserves the praise given
it," writes Mrs. Emma
Spooner, of Lakeview,
Montcalm Co., Mich.,
Box 288. M was sick
four months and the
medicine prescribed by
the doctors did me no
good. Finally I wrote
to Dr. R. V. Pierce for
his advice. He an
swered in a very kind
letter, instructing me
what to do. I followed
his advice, and to-day
am a well woman,
thanks to Dr. Pierce."
No woman should delay the use of
* Favorite Prescription " if 'she is suffer
ing from womanly disease. The longer
womanly disease i's neglected the greater
its effect on the general health, and the
slower the cure. There is no object
in experimenting with other medicines
when the experience of thousands of
women proves that "Favorite Prescrip
tion " is the surest and safest of put-up
medicines for the cure of disease pecu
liarly womanly.
Sick and ailing women are invited to
consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. All
correspondence is sacredly secret and
the written confidences of women are
guarded by the same strict professional
privacy observed by Dr. Pierce and his
staff in personal consultations with
women at the Invalids' Hotel and Surg
ical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
It is hardly possible to overestimate
the value of this free consultation by
letter with Dr. Pierce. In numerous
cases such as Mrs. STpooner's, when local
medical advice and treatment had failed
to give relief, a letter to Dr. Pierce has
been the means of restoring perfect
Accept no substitute for ■ Favorite Pre
scription." The substitute medicine is
only the shadow instead of the sub
stance and is pressed on the customer
because it pays the dealer a little more
profit than is paid by a high-class
standard preparation like " Favorite Pre
Dr. Pierces great medical work, the
Common Sense Medical Adviser, is sent
free on receipt of stamps to pay expense
of mailing only. This work contains
more than a thousand large pages of
valuable medical information. Send 31
one-cent stamps for the cloth-bound
volume, or only 21 stamps for the book
in paper covers. Address Dc JL V
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
hold a concert at Danla hall, on April 10,
its second this season. Apollo has been in
existence about ten years and is a prosper
ous organization.
Dr. Granrud. of the state university, will
lecture on "Rome and Vicinity," before tha
Historical Society of Augsburg seminary, next
Wednesday evening. The lecture will ba
illustrated by stereopticon views.
A lodge of the Independent Order of Scan
dinavian 'Workmen, a benevolent insurance
order, has been organized in East Grand
Forks, with E. Arnesen as president. A
large and prosperous lodge is expected in a
very short, time.
Germs of disease should be promptly
expelled from the blood. This is a time
when the system is especially susceptible
to them. Get rid of all impurities in the
blood by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and
thus fortify your whole body and prevent
The Game of Skat.
An illustrated treatise on this popular
German game has just been issued by the
Passenger Department of the Chicago.
Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y. The rules of
the game revised to bring them up to
date are given, and those interested in
Skat will find it an instructive publication.
A copy may be obtained by sending ten
(10) cents in postage to F. A. Miller, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Chicago, 111.

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