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The Plymouth Clothing House. 1 Correct Fashionable Tiress MX - JITsT B JMBB3 "rf JSi^^ oA la fe Mol flw '" " * See Shotu tO indotvs. from Head to Foot. iSiIS^S M gR ■ i^ V» l*il Si B3 Corner Stjeth and Jxlicollet. '*■■' I I Ur Spring Stock of U^olm Ladies Tailor-Made Gowns I^^^Sl/ jif^/fi ls dimply Gorgeous and Charming* < x . 3 The fancy Tailor-made Suit, the Eton Jacket and the dressy Separate Skirt of Si^SS^K gai/\ i 9 today must be works of art to satisfy the highly developed, aesthetic tendencies of the ' p|p|p|ip^^> W*M/3n Present advanced era. "Tailored" expresses their appearance. Neat, dressy —not | vlSii/^^ jijjjjjtkSl severe, not prim. Simple elegance, simple grace, yet very natty and stylish. That"| Bgggß I At $10 —Strictly tailored, .double-breasted Eton Style, .made I ./tipc' Sr»r«r\c< .I s* r*lr «=><« ''"""' 1 ■"«'■■ ».■ ',WWWIWiBW of Broadcloth, jacket-lined, with satin rhadame. skirt with good . 1-rO.aieS spring <J O-CKeiS. JVetU shapes. fietV Colors qUaUty Percaline- - new flare- -equal to most $15 ; Suits. v- v _,>. : VAt:6s' 87.50 nd $ 10 _ We will offer you to-morrow the -■ ■frtf C n /Vicr nnei Fn c**r> * At $15 and 818— Man-Tailored Suits, in Broadcloth and Ye- ] greatest bargains in Spring Jackets that has , ever come to you . Jor *** pring ana MLfOSTer. netian.. effectively trimmed with taffeta silk bands . and stitching hi right at the beginning of the season.. materials I serge, broadcloth An opening special in hats., .your choice new flare skirt coat silk-lined., excellent value at .. colors 'and covert, .colors black, blue; and tan worth from $7.50 to of 300 dozen soft and stiff hats in the new castor, brown, blue and black. " ■''"•' ' ■ $18.. not matchable. ; ;..,,/; V , i. ..■ ,y M - ' .." spring shapes and colors that were made to ■". ■■•< '■ .'t>: : ■. - v : './-■-„•/■/•,. r;,, -; • v^. -' £°r- 82-50for my *1-50- . Boys* Nobby Spring and Easter Fashions. \^ Neckwear Jj Street. Dress and Confirmation Outfits. [;'&'. /fetv style*, netv silKs. Spring ; A perfect display of blue and black suits ' destined to be more in demand this year than ever, together and Easter Haberdashery. with a vast assortment of pattern suits for boys of every age.... Our exhibit this year is vaster in extent, At 50c.. .Swell silk neckwear for spring better in quality and make, cleaner in style and more refined in pattern than ever in our history.... A single v and Easter...a vast assortment of colors visit to the boys' department, on main floor, will show you why this is the greatest and - best boys' em-f and combinations in the new narrow four- •' .. * .« . . . ... ' «/. .. . ,- ■»',' .'■■"•■- ■ :■ *i :"- > in-hands made by the famous Ryerson to ponum in the twin cities. A few special leaders for. to-morrow: . v , sell at 81.00. • . Af «i m V o • vr v Boys' Sailor and Russian Blouse Suits..This Spring's styles, for boys 2^2 to 12. .they are extremely handsome in make and ap- At $1 ...Men s new bpnng Negligee pearance. .they are all wool cheviots and serges, arid the shades are red, brown, blue, tan and oxfords., we have them ranging in ?: Shirts... fine imported Scotch madras in all prices from $3.00 to $12. ■ : .'. rj % ,', the swell patterns. .cuffs attached or de- *. -, _, , ™ ,„ . .„,»., ' ''i '" j''':'"'l j* '_L ™- " " 'x. '•":; •--''■■ '•' i_ */■ '" W; P - ■'■' tached. . .hand made and finished our Young Men's Blue and Black Suits, .ages 14 to 20. .strictly pure wool and worsted -stuffs, each in a variety of weaves, .made in special mice $1 00 *" military style or regular single or double breasted, .while we carry a complete assortment from $5 to $20, for all ages, we make a spe- P7~«r\r "c ". '^ r*, cialty of this suit for to-morrow at $10. ; ■ - .;■ ■: '-: --•.: .- - ■ :, .;V; ■:;,- ■;:-.»-. .\ h. n -.v -' ;,;. .. At $1... New Spring and Easter Gloves •r- ;;..: :-r ■■ ■. •;■, *v. ;.,..--&;.;: iy- • '. ■■.-, -. . \'. ' ■: • .■■■-■> -, .■■, , \- • - ... in mocha, kid, dogskin and English Knee 1 Pant; Suits, ages 8 to: 16 years, pure worsted serges, . Boys' 25c Hose, fast black, 1 for 15c. : ;. -, *•. / cape goat for dress or street wear. .tan, diagonals and cheviots; $6 qualities, for $3.95. ' ••'-:; , Boys'7sc White Stiff Bosom Shirts, 50c. ■■ "t«;-l!<.- i^ red, brown and the new gray offered Three-piece Suits, .coat, vest, and knee pant, ages 11 to 16 .:; Boys' $1 Star and "Mother's Friend' 1 Waists, 75c. \ r" elsewhere at $1.50.... here tomorrow, $1. years, pure worsted serges, - clays and cheviots; $7 qualities, • ' Boys' $2.50 fancy stripe Jersey Sweaters, $1.98. j\ ,v ;.' '■' ■ - - ■-■ ■■ -: .■•■■.•■• for $4.95. a;; ' ! U ;. . .:, Boys' $3 Derbys and Fedoras, $1.98. r;-V;!;.?/-t■.;••; ;• ■■■<■; t V Mil mm^m^^ mmmmm *fy' Long Pant: SuitS ' ages .12 to 16 years, blues and blacks', .; ] Boys's2 TamO'Shanters. .$1.48. I* Sr»t»lr% rf O'i7«»t«#»r»5»"l-c: *i single and double breasted, pure worsted, : clay, diagonals and . Boys'7sc Golf and Yacht Caps ...48c. . "tC '.'"', . j > aP J lUB yvercoaiS. , serges; $10 qualities for $7.50. /i" . : . iL&i&i ,'; Boys , 1901 Spring style star Waist ...the 81.25 kind at 85c. . | %An iwi ■■———— wnimiß i **+ Boys' : 75c White Shirts for 50c. • . Boys' 75c Negligee Shirts, 50c. '/ i i^i-^-i y. ' Men's fine tan Overcoats in whipcord , 25c Suspenders for 15c' " ■■ ': Boys' sOc All-Silk Neckwear, 25c. " :>; V |j ;? .. ;^ v"... - effects; good value at $15, Thursday, $10. _^^---——.—----i---—-——-^^_^ a^^m^^mM—mm^m—m^^i^mxm* Fine gray unfinished worsted Overcoats, ,7"- ■''• ** nn»"ii" ,.;:» ■. '";, ;. \,::; ' ;"'\T( made by Brokaw, has been selling for $25. '■ ' • -~j-|_i_' m. _■ ■_ ''.__' n^i •■ ' 1 ' • •"*'... .' >« > : S^lfi2o 1 good b" 2°£or • ■ Oir Q TK\irsday s prices in the : 4S IS? x&S? S&SrSi , X^K A M^*\J Great Shoe Salesroom. I, | Chesterfield styles, all ready to put on and aT «■■ ■■!■■—i—wiiwiiihwi—mimwhi , l. __llui_l mm hihwiwiwimi mwi imihiwi*i wear away they are noticeably right, . • . ..., .; \" ' '. '"'■< ':• ''■•■'■"f^' <.-& *-v c ; f* - both in shape and fabric. . ,- Women's $5.00 Shoes for $2.50. ' Men's $6 a^nd $5 Shoes only $2.50. * /ywi« ■■■■■■■ii ■ ■■■imiy^ About 50 pairs that we want to close out," having ' discontinued Only about 40 pairs left, in this lot, some are Hanan's, some «- . 'j'.:'"; s the lines. Hand-turned button, narrow, widths, but good siies; "are patent leathers and some Frrach calf, large and small sizes. fw- . Urvderwpar J the lines. Hand-turned button, narrow widths, but good sizes. patent leathers and some French calf, large and small sizes. Underw ' Women's $2.50 Shoes for $1.98. Men's $2.50 Shoes, $1.95. _ A i inn a|| lim • • - "' J This line will fit any foot. All sizes and widths, new round 1 . ;: We have 6 different styles-at this price, plain Graham toe style ; wmm^"^^""^^ toes, kid tips, laced, best dongola stock. or new Recorder tip, lace and congress. *. Every day we are getting some new style ■ . . ■ 7^'i. r ;.«r. v; st . , ;■,-."'■ * '• ,-•■ - ■ . color or fabric in Hosiery or Underwear. Plymouth "Standard" Women's Shoe, $3. . Men's "Stß.nda.rd" Shoes for $3.00. "c \;:. . We have just put in stocK the spring weights Here is where you get as much value as in any $3.50 line else- Any style leather from fine kid to good plain calf -skin; Kor- , in Ladies' Vests and Pants high neck where. New Boston last, heavy or ; light soles, fine kid or swell " recto, Gotham, and Sensible plain toes, worth _ $3.50 in most " and long sleeves and low neck and short patent leather. '',".•? • . : - "places, only $3.00. ■ ■ '.■*<£.#% ■■■ ' 1 " ,' I'l!,. Sr:«™^riv ■&&£& mi"m- $i-so sho---25- $■''! ': f ■•>* sh°~ *»si-75- f «i^|?|^g Mb™ , . t> .. ,„ . j Shoes that are all solid, made of good dongola stock, patent ' Good heavy School Shoes,' laced, new stylish lasts, sizes to 5%. •-■ JM£ sj2^l£Sfc n£! lealh" «»■ W ' "*» Youths- Shoe. 51.50. We have them m a variety of patterns at Children's $1.00 Shoes, 85c. • 5 These are made of good heavy veal calf stock with cruiser soles 3oc a pair. t Sizes to 8; good, stylish little shoes, laced, new round toes. —the kind that don't wear out;-w«ttth $1.75. \ "', " ' ■ A KLONDIKE REVIVAL Four Hundred Miners' Licenses Taken in Ten Days. DUE TO GOVERNMENT POLICY Crown Reservations Thrown Open— Miners* May Stake Claimii on Proper Snowing-. Special to The Journal. Tacoma, Wash., March 27.—Late advices from Dawson say that during the last ten days there has been the greatest revival of mining in the Klondike since the Ws rush in 1898. (Hundreds of claims have been staked and during that time 400 men have taken out free miners' licenses. The activity continues, and men who were thinking seriously of going to new camps on the Yukon, or perhaps returning to the outside, have renewed their hazards in the country, and have taken properties and settted, down to steady prospecting and development. In a phase the Klondike has renewed its Cenrf Ma [Innau L f * you live within Too miles of Minneapolis; if farther send 97c and we will ship you one of these twenty year guaranteed WPIIM HU IHWIICf Steel Ranges with the privilege of examination at your depot, They are all made of two plates of steel with asbestos ————— m between which causes a saving of half the fuel. . . ... Our Steel Range Sales tsr. 1901 Promise to be larger than ever before, as ' ."'.V' ' "RpH''' 1 ■: ■ ■-'■'■;■ everyone usin^ our range are so well satis- , IM .' . . pyteawa^ - .. ■■■]■■' mum ' ' lied that they help us sell others. We invite \; I' ifc.' W*ll 'jj^Z a%^^ „ ,!^^^^*_ ■IW everyone not using our range to compare oar wonderful line of steel ranges with other B^A^^^JVW BLU So-called steel ranges before buying. If you K^"^ LHO"siJ live outside of the city, order the style of MJMi range you want and we will send it to your yHpHHHHHHH^^^^HHBBHHHHB | town with privilege of examination before j^ttliJ^BnHHHliHßni^B^Hß paying a cent. Remember every one of our ranges are covered with a binding guarantee. Don't buy a poor range, it is used 365 days LM m every year, and a little fuel saved each day /« ji^iiS®^ IWtllllKi If JS amounts to a good deal in twenty years. Be- /*■ IraraffiUH 1 !lss<4^K ilivSS' M rjm member that manufacturers who are afraid I 9 K»rcll ISralsffl* to cover their ranges with a guarantee admit SI Ififßl they have no confidence in their range. We will give you a few points—where we would H" like you to compare the superior merits of*^fl| Wt our range with others, the kind of nmrnntrr^Bßw ra^Sl given, amount of fuel used, weight of mate- IK^ul^H nfIS^MHsHnM Wttik rial used, quality of workmanship and finish, wH&iPft**-^B I™jflßßß B number of satisfied customers that can be IKto^JI i i^lHfi^^^SL^CN iB B referred to; all of our ranges are made with li22iiffl two solid walls of steel with heavy asbestos I ffl MB IJI lining between, but so well covered they will 11 MJyCDnjj^W last for 20 years,and lastly our price. We can 8 BffHllaßßHl furnish all these qualities, superior to all I B| IB fl Jl others and prices much lower, because we ■?■!! I rail sell direct from the factory tc you on a strict- I Iff 5) GIL S^%^"^s!!JS;fe gßlll R ly cash basis. Write for complete Stove Catalog. Ll] WH Kp^BBBMMSBH^gBBaoM Ko. l*l-4-ho|e Kange, oven 12X18 •18.97 SflUflßßimlC BSJS<WB WJi B - I*s—4-hoie Kange, oven 14x20 14.10 MSSJggBasM ■ ;-d!i» So. I*s— 4-hole Range, oven 14x20, high shelf. 17.00 RnHH Ao. I*s—4-hole Range, oven 14x20. high closet...!!!. 1».O© Si Httmi^iuljwil BBH BiHS^e Xo. 134— 6-hoie Kange, oven 20x20, plain top . J9.75 lijijl Sio. 184—G-hole Kange, oven 20x20, high shelf!.!.'! X 1.75 AwH Hr .\'o 184—0-hole Range, oven 20x20. high closet 23 75 fjftj™ KM Wr Xo. 143—C-hole Range, reservoir, plain top .'!"" 24.75 Bra"?^ NnW 3io. 148—O-hole Range, reservoir, high shelf.. »7.75 Wffri^^S WITH B^ Xo. 143-o-hole Range, reservoir, high closet. .'.'.'..'..'. 30.00 fg |I§§iS3i^Slfe2^ W£s**^^^ I'S-i'sro _Rl«e. You ; never, heard ;.\We have soldLmore «*teel •caniees in tile last year than ail nth«r"Jlnoioi;«l A^™Ki«i^'t :'mL ■ your wife complain of her stora or her. oven be- reason for this Is ttfat we AUtte-BesnllMS^fin-S^w^Q^Lt^^iffSKS^-i 111? Ing too large, but many times you have heard people using it to testify, and sell It for less money ■ than' othe?Xa er« for^n g inf«wS^v 8 °* her say it was too small to get ; this or that in as Range., These Range* are no experiment wKs as we have sola this one mLk^&^SL 11?^ % the case may be. The difference in price is small years, and our customers who have used them the longest are loudest In th?l?D~u» wl^Ki? T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. magnetism. The cause of this renewal may be attributed to three important new government innovations made within the last ten days, and initiated during the winter. The more important of the innovations are: The throwing open of alt crown claims and fractions in the territory, seve a few for compensation in litigation, amounting to thousands of properties; the refusal of the government to grant appli cations for fifty or more hydraulic leases on many of the principal creeks of the district; the issuance of an order from Ottawa that surveying to the emount of $100 be allowed to apply on representation on quartz; another sweeping order in the council from Ottawa is that hereafter the restrictions or districts in the Yukon, confining a miner to one claim to the sev eral subdistricts be abolished, and that he be allowed to stake at least one claim on every beach, gulch or river in the ter ritory, and another order that a man may at any time abandon a claim that does not pay and stake a second claim on the same creek on proper proof of no pay on the abandoned property. The new orders In council from Ottawa, permitting the abandonment of a claim ■and the staking of another on the same creek in its stead, is expected to greatly encourage the prospector, it being no longer necessary for him to remain idle on that stream if he finds no pay in the claim he first tests there. The other new privilege of staking one claim on any THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL 1. river, creek, bench or gulch, makes it possible for the prospector, be he Brit isher or foreigner, to own hundreds, il not thousands, of claims in the district. However, the fact that it costs $15 to record every claim staked, besides the first $10 for a miner's license for a year, will in itself make wholesale staking too great a luxury for the ordinary miner. Further, he will likely not want to stake more claims at a time than he can work. Heretofore, the Klondike country was divided into six districts, and a miner could stake but one claim in each district. Now there is no limit save one to each bench, river and creek. The crown properties just thrown open to staking are the last, with the excep tion of a few kept for compensation in cases of litigation,. that the government has reserved, and practically clears out the government's, stock of mines in .the Yukon. The choice properties were sold at auction during the winter. Hereafter no reservations of mining property are to be made in the territory, or, more plainly speaking, to the unacquainted, in the British Yukon country. It is the common belief that the evi dent intention of the government is now to expand the mining industry in the Yukon to its maximum capacity, and let the prospector and the working miner have the widest latitude possible, so that he may help increase the activity and prosperity of this region. The refusal to grant the concessions ap- plied for "for scores!" of hydraulic mining schemes on the many creekes, rivers and gulches of th^ territory, is considered by the individual miners as greatly widening the range given them in prospecting and to be a liberal policy. Pending" these applications thousands of acres of land on gold bearing creeks have been closed against prospecting. The blight is now off. Many of these conces sions contain thousands of acres alone, and extend in many single instances miles up and -down creeks. They were like great prohibitive blankets, but now over fifty are removed, and it is promised more will meet the same fate. The applicants in many cases, it is considered, were not men of capital, and merely wanted the land on speculation. / With the opening of all this new mining property and the advent of the spring clean-up, and the fact that the greater number of Klondike streams are turning into summer propositions, it is expected the Klondike will see a prosperous sum mer this year, and that trade will be good and money plentiful. The spring working on old creeks is already beginning, and there is more demand for labor than dur ing the winter. The number of idle men is not so great as during the early part of the winter, but there are still not a few looking for work, and it is not safe to advise laborers to rush in from the coast. The camp will no doubt be a live one till next fall, but there is not the least feeling that it will be necessary to call for more labor than is now available or likely to accumulate through the natural incoming of men. RAFT TO CROSS THE OCEAN DARING ATTEMPT BY LUMBERMEN A 5,000-Ton Steamer Will T»w a 10,000,000-Foot Raft to «haneliai. China. Special to The Journal. Tacoma, Wash., March 27.—The Robert son Raft company, which Is located at Westport, oil the Columbia riyer, about sixty miles below Portland, in a few weeks will complete work on a raft containing 6,000,000 feet of logs, which, as soon as it is finished will be towed to San Francisco. This ia the largest raft tfcat has yet been ronstructed on the coast, tut will be a small one compnred with another the same company is about to construct to be sent across the Pacific ocean to Shanghai. Edward Wolfson, of Portland, who was in the city yeßterday, has just returned from Westpprt, where he saw the raft, on which work is being done. In an inter view he said; "The Robertson Raft company will build a 10,000,000-foot raft for shipment to Shanghai, China. This will be the largest raft ever built, and if it arrives at its destination in good shape will mean a small fortune to Captain Robertson. This last raft Captain Robertson thinks he will be able to get oft* about the middle of next year. It will take a 5.000-ton steamer to tow it and the trie, it Is estimated, will occupy about sixty days. A vessel this size will b€ able to carry enough fuel for the trip, and the logs when they arrive at their destination will be worth about $30 a thousand feet. "The coat of towing will be about $20, --000, jso you ■can see there will be an enor mous jirafit in the undertaking. "There is a great deal of risk in sending such a large raft across the ocean, but at the time the voyage is undertaken the water will be calm, and in any event. Captain Robertson figures if he gets one in three rafts across he will make enough money." Deb of Panto «■ Bmoke one and you will smoke another. Cascarine at All DragiKsts. Cores Blliousness.Constipatlon and Dys pepsia., or money refunded. Price 54 cent*. Book explaining cause and cure mailed free. Rea Bros. 6 Co.. Minneapolis Minn. SPORTS LAYS DOWN RULES President Beall About to Put His Team at Practice UNDER TRAINING REGULATIONS Preliminary Work to Be Done at Kirknvllle, Mo., Beginning About April 15. Special to The Journal. Sioux City, lowa, March 27.—A. B. Beall's Minneapolis team will practice this spring at Klrksville, Mo. Mr. Beall went to that city last Sunday to arrange for the reception of his men about April 15. Kirksville is the home and center of os- teopathy. . Mr. Beall has come well-laid plans lor developiag his men into pennant winners and If they follow the rules he has laid down, they will be sure to land near the top. At the Ktrksvllle sanatorium they will have the benefit of the baths and massage and will be required to follow strictly temperate habits both while training and also during the playing sea- Bon. Mr. Beall will shut them off from the use of tobacco with the exception of a good cigar after dinner at night. Dur ' ing the day men will be expected to ab stain. Breakfast will consist of cereals, grape-nuts and other healthful foods. At noon a light luncheon will be served. Din ner will be elaborate. Mr. Beall will al low the players to fill up on healthful meats, etc., all of which will be of the best quality. Players will have to observe rules or go. Mr. BealJ is also planning to engage a car in which the players may travel all season, and which will be equipped with all conveniences. It will gratify the fans of Minneapolis to learn that President Beall intends to hold a tight rein over his ball tossers. Abstinence from alcohol and nicotine means clear heads, steady nerves and quick eyes, and no player who wants to be honest and decent and give the pub lic its moneys worth, will object to rea sonable regulations. The watchful care exercised by the president of the local club will be repaid with interest. Mr. Beall is all business himself and realizes as plainly as any one can, that in order to establish himself and the team as favorites, it will be necessary to win more than a majority of the games. Fast and clean ball is all the Minneapolis crowds ever asked of the millers and they will not be any more unreasonable witti the newcomers than with the old millers. May Cover Bleachers. Manager Ball may cover the south bleachers at the ball grounds and charge 10 cents extra, or 35 cents for a seat there. The official schedule of the West ern league has not been published, but the opening games will be played in the southern cities. The season will open her© about May 15. J IT DOESN'T SUIT THEM Why English Collegians Object to American Program. London, March 27.—The challenge of Harvard and Yale universities to Oxford and Cambridge for a regular set of track games suggests the usual Oxford-Cam bridge program, including weight throw ing, with two added events, which the challengers propose shall be selected from the 220 yards sprint, 220 yards hurdle race, pole jump and weight throwing. In the opinion of Oxford athletes none of the four extra events is desirable, partly because they are quite unaccus tomed to two of them, while they con sider weight throwing unattractive and the 220 yards sprint dangerous on a round course with corners. The main difficulty, however, according to officials 61 the Ox ford university athletic club, who were seen by a representative of the Associated Press, are the July date and financial considerations. While the English July air Fefreshea American athletes on their arrival, American July air absolutely In capacitates English athletes. With the meeting fixed for the end of September the climatic objections vanish. "The.finance difficulty is serious," said an officer of the Oxford university athletic club. "Our clubs are poor and the Eng lish who are so wasteful of money in many ways, do not waste much on ath letics, and a subscription list, so readily raised for American sports, might well be a flat failure here. Then, the dons, who are the governing body of our young ath letes, have developed the curious doc trine that all sports ought to be con ducted without any financial support. As, however, Harvard and Yale and Oxford and Cambridge apparently mean business, we shall all do our best to arrange the difficulties and bring off the meeting somehow." XO TOPMAST An Innovation In the Construction \»f Shamrock 11. Bristol, R. 1., March 27.—1t is reported from Glasgow that Shamrock 11. is to have a pole mast combining mainmast and topmast in one continuous steel tube. The Herreshoffs had no comment to make when informed of the matter. By per sons in close touch with the members of the Bristol boat building firm it is recognized that the housing of topmasts on this coast in the month of August *will hardly be necessary, that some hundreds of pounds of weight will 'be saved aloft, but that it may be necessary to rig sev eral sets of spreaders on the spar, some thing after the plan adopted on the main mast of Shamrock I. Boston, March 27.—Designer B. B. Crowninshield, who has charge of the plans and construction of the new cup yacht Independence, ~was asked last night to give his opinion of the innovation re ferred to above that topmast and all topmast fittings would be abolished on Shamrock >I. and that the yacht would have a single metal spar. Mr. Crownin shield, without hesitation, expressed con siderable approval of the plan for the reason that it did away with extra weight and simplified the rigging. On the whole, he said, he believed the change in con struction was a good one. American Horse* Also Ran, London, March 26. —At the second day's racing to-day of the Lincoln spring meeting the Lincolnshire handicap of 1,000 sovereigns added to a sweepstake of 15 sovereigns each for S-year-olds and upwards, distance one straight mile, was won by Captain F. C. Ball's brown mare Little Eva. James J. Oicey^s Alva Scott, a 4-year-old, was second, and G. CockerlU's Lackfoord, a 6-year-old, was third. Considerable interest was manifested in this race. The runners included W. C. Whitney's Jean Beraud, with Lester Reiff In the saddle, and Richard Croker's bay colt, Harrow, with Johnnie ■Ktitf up. Indoor Tennis Championiihip. New York, March 27.—At the final match for the indoor tennis championship of Amer ica, at the Seventh regiment armory, last night, Calhoun Cragin and Oviedo M. Bo#t wick, of the West Side Tennis Club, cap tured the title and first prizes, although Holcombe Ward and Oeorg* H. Miles, of the Orange Lawn Tennis Club, their oppo nents, were thought to be pretty sure of win ning before the match. Final score: 6-1, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. Notre Dame to Play Here. Notre Dame's baseball schedule has finally been arranged. Two games will be played with Minnesota, at Minneapolis, May 20 and 21. WrentlliiK Bout at Fargo. Special to The Journal. Fargo, N. D., March 27.—The wrestling match between Sam Swauson and William Peters will take place to-night. It is ex pected to be a good bout, as Peters is more scientific, while the other is the heavier. The match Is tor a side bet and the win ner takes all the gate receipts. <-- ; Won' by the Ram' Horn..-.'' ... _ Tae Ram* Horns, a basket bail team of WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAUCH 27, 1901 GEORGIA OWES ITS RAILROADS TO HIM. Pome's celery compound was a Revelation to t c. Maehen. ■■'■;.• "': ':'•■*■ *" ' * " ■ ■■. ■■■•".. ■ Machen is one of the makers of the new South. He has changed the map of Cen tral Georgia. Flourishing towns have sprung up along the railroad lines he has developed. Hon. Clark Howell, in an editorial in the Atlanta Constitution, said of him: "To the people of Georgia, Machen is known principally by the roads he has built in the South. He has brought all Georgia within hand-reach of Atlanta. He is a public benefactor." While at work on the Covington & Ma con railroad, Machen's health failed. Aft er much useless expenditure of time and money he wae induced by -a friend who had been cured of nervous prostration to try Paine's celery compound. That the remedy was a revelation to him no one can doubt who reads Machen's letter: 69 Wall Street, New York. Gentlemen: I spent many thousands of dollars, including eight months abroad, for i>nervous prostration, and then found Paine's celery compound the remedy I ought to have taken at first. Doctors peri odically tinkered at and patched me up so that my nervee would hold together for a short while, seemingly Just long enough for my bank account to get a respite. However, your medicine has sidetracked the doctors. My nerves don't seem to re quire any rest, and I am in such good spirits these days it doesn't matter much whether I have any bank account or not. I have determined on Paine's celery com pound as my family remedy from now on. —E. C. MACHEN. the Y. M. C. A., won from the Company B team at the armory last night by a score of 13 to 6. J. A. Huard of Company B was knocked unconscious during the game and H. Kyser of the other team received a hard blow on the eye. Before the game, Com pany B gave a special drill, in which Butt's physical exercise and platoon drill was in troduced for the first time at the armory. In a few weeks the company will give an exhibition of scaling and climbing. "MIXED FLOUR" LAW Revenue Department Will Issue a Circular of Instruction. Washington, March 27.—1t has been de cided by the officials of the internal reve nue bureau that it will not be necessary to frame new regulations for the modified section of the war revenue reduction law relating to unmixed flour. The regula tions which have been in force for two years will be continued, only slight changes being necesasry. A circular will be prepared advising col lectors that the definition of "mixed flour," as modified by the recent act of congress, excludes from the s-tarnp tax provisions self-rising buckwheat and like food products sold as such. Any mixture sold as wheat flour containing any other cereal or admixture will still be affected by the statute. The law goes into effect July 1. X»r(hnf»t Pensions. Washington, March 27.—Pensions granted: Minnesota—James Morrison, Springfield, $H. lowa—lvory B. Lucas, Ashton, $12; John B. Holden, Mount Ayre, $14; G«orge H. Rolph, ■Council Bluffs, $24; Cordelia Asher, Brandon, $15; Polly Kimball, Sheffield, $8. Wisconsin—Thomas H. Wood, Milwaukee, $12; Oliver Howard, Pepin, $6; John Deddrick, Elmhurst. $10; Herod W. True. Gratiot, $14; John T. Perry, Black River Falls, $10; James W. Young, La Crosse, $10; Cella Moon, Au roraville, $12; minors of Eugene D. O'Dell, New Richmond, $16; Mary E. Laughan, La Crosse. $12. South Dakota—Charles Eske, Mellette, $10; James Garvie, Highmore, $IT. Washington Notes. Director Merriam has announced that 2,000 of the 2,600 clerks will be dismissed July 1. A postoffice has been ordered established at Yucca, Oliver county, N. D., with Carl Eng ler postmaster. Miss Olive H. Touftillote of Keshena, Wis,. has been apopinted a seamstress at the Bena school on the Leech Lake agency. The Buffalo Pan-American exposition stamps will be placed on sale at postofflces throughout the country on May 1 next. Representative McCleary has recommended Daniel J. Townsend for postmaster at Min nesota Lake, Faribault county, Minn., to suc ceed N. J. Fisoh, resigned. O. P. Schwartz was appointed postmaster at Mllltown, Hutchinson county, S. D., vice A. H. Ladd, resigned, and Paul HaJJsen at Viborg, Turner county, S. D., vice C. M. Sorenson, resigned. The postofßce at Cass Lake, Minn., has been assigned to the presidential class. The salary of the postmaster is increased to $1,400. O. S. Aspevig was appointed postmaster- at Voss, Becker county, Mian., vice L. F. Rice, resigned. The question of changing the design of the regular issue of postage stamps is under consideration at the postofflce department. Third Assistant Postmaster General Madden •aid to-day it was probable that the name of the person will be printed under the head borne on the stamps. Secretary Long has settled the contro versy at the naval observatory between Cap tain Davis and Director Brown, by detach ing Mr. Brown from duty and placing Pro fessor Walter Scott Harahman, already on duty there, In charge of the nautical almanac. DlrectoT Brown had admitted writing letters to secure a civilian management tor the ob servatory. W. F. McLennan, chief of the warrant division, and W. W. Ludlow, one of the of ficials in the auditor's offloe, treasury depart- As the pioneer of a new system of rail road building in the South, Machen knows what it is to live under intense nervous strain. His joy at finding in Paine's cel ery compound a reliable means of restor ing his nervous energy is shown in every line of his letter to the proprietore of this great remedy. When thousands of men and women in every walk of life, from the humblest to the most famous and honored, voluntarily go out of their way to tell others the great good Paine's celery compound has done them; when the ablest physicians and th» best informed pharmacists not only pre scribe and recommend, but themselves use and find health in Paine's celery com pound, the present great demand for the spring remedy i 6 not to be wondered at. Paine's celery compound is the one real spring remedy known to-day that never fails to benefit. It cures diseases due to nervous weakness or a bad state of the blood. The most wide-awake, intelligent part of every community in this country are among its most enthusiastic vouchers and indorsers. The agreement of opinion among the best informed, most observant class of people, in the well-to-do homes of our largest cities, as well as in the more fru gal town communities, places Paine's cel ery compound far in advance of any spring remedy. It is, in fact, the only spring remedy ever heard of in the homes of practicing physicians. ment, will sail for Honolulu about the middle of April for the purpose of the payment of the bonded debt of the island, which was authorized by the resolution of annexation and provided for by an appropriation made by the last congress. The present debt amounts to about $3,200,000, of which $800,000 is held in. London. Yellow King *. For "Goodness aake" smoke It. ■AM Telephone in your horne — :. is no longer a ■ — luyury, but a — .^necessity, one which you can —-afford , ,' ... ZZZZZZn northwestern Telephone Exchange Co ~f~~ Contract Department, rzz: 430 Nicollet Ay. Tel. Main 41. j. . .. . ' X ■ . J% Ask About mg» Our Rates - flHtiM ■'- — for Meas jSJSii^lH^ —-—ured Serv- W IC4? PROPOSALS FOR INDIAN SVPPLJES—DB partment of the Interior, Office of Indian Af fairs, Washington, D. C, March 7, 1901.— Sealed proposals, Indorsed "Proposals for beef, flour, etc.," as the case may be, and directed to the commissioner of Indian af fairs, 235 Johnson street, Chicago, Illinois, will be received until 1 o'clock p. in., of Tues day, April 9, 1901, for furnishing for the In dian service beef, flour, bacon, beans, coffee, sugar, rice, tea and other articles of sub sistence; also for boots and shoes, groceries, soap, baking powder, crockery, agricultural implements, paints, oils, glass, tinware, wag ons, harness, leather, jhoe findings, saddlery, etc., hardware, school and medical supplies, and a loug list of miscellaneous articles. Sealed proposals, indorsed "Proposals for blankets, woolen and cotton goods, clothing, etc " as the case may be, and directed to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Nos. 77 and 79 Woos'.er street. New York city, will be re ceived until 1 o'clock p m. of Tuesday, May 7, 1901, for furnishing for the Indian service blankets, woolen and cotton goods, clothing, notions, bat and caps. Bids must be made out on government blanks. Schedules giving ail necessary informatl6n for bidders will be furnished on application to the Indian office, Washington, D. C; Nos. 77 and 79 Wooster street. New York city; 235 Johnson street. Chicago, 111.; No. 1208 Howard street, Omaha, Neb - the commissaries of subsistence, V. £ A , at Cheyenne, Leavenworth, St. Louis, St. Paul and San Francisco; the postmasters at Sioux City, Yankton. Arkansas City, Cald well, Topeka, Wichita and Tucson. Bids will be opened at the hour and days above stated and bidders are invited to be present at tb» opening. The department reserves the right to determine the point of delivery and to re ject any and all bids or an? part ot any bid, W. A. Jones, Commissioner.