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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 03, 1901, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-04-03/ed-1/seq-11/

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NICKELPLATE
307 NICOLLET AVENUE.
BOYS' and GIRLS'
EASTER SHOES
SPECIAL PRICES FOR THIS WEEK=
BOYS' SHOES | URLS' SHOES
Never Rip Boys' Seal Calf Shoes, cut. Misses" -Kid Lace Shoes, the .Rilma"
out of one piece of seal calf and stylish new toe and kid tip, double
can't rip; absolutely solid leather; soles; sizes 11 to 2; regular 81.35
and won't wear out; sizes 13 to s}£; , value; special gfa. aB mM *%%
Never sold less tftfc *& ____ ____. price for this ____ 11 H _____
than $1.50; our JH | 4 a m 3 Week '•■• ■■■ «■
special price.. Hr D,: Misses'heavv Vici Kid Lace Boots,
Boys' new Box Calf Shoes on the on the new London toe; double
new nobby last; good thick, solid , sol extra good wearing shoes; sizes
eather soles; sizes. to s^; regu- nto 2) - extra g+A J _ffe IK
gi s __ $1.50 £?. •alue ..sl-25.
Boys'' new''-Teddy'' box calf, lace, I Oar "Little Ladies' 'Shoes, made
brown, stitched extension soles; ele- ™th a llttle hee, l h*e mammas,
gant fitters; a £f_ A A A slipper vamp and extension soles;
_._"__*. $2.00 3. •«>! $1 .50
fo.thisweek.. %P^li^^. reg. week val.; «g| m a|g ||
Little Gent's Box Calf, spring heel, | ■l B™* • -•"
Lace Boots, seamless vamp.**, all jj See our solid leather Children's Vici
solid leather; . sizes 10 to 133,; a |j Kid Lace Shoes; sizes Bto 10*£; ab-
Sl.soshoe; spe- At* rf BJA »■ solutely the AtA ,B d m m m m% m \
cial for this s|> i ________ ;; best values 9 ■ .UU
week M* ■■■."'" I for.;;..;::;.;.; V H nww
Worrell's seh Auction
OFF WITH A BOOM
The auction sale of Frank C. Worrell's jewelry
stock started with a rush. Big crowds and brisk
buying of bargains characterized the day. Do not
miss the big auction of Watches, Diamonds and
Jewelry tonight at 7:30. Big bargains for everybody.
Frank C. Worrell.
526 Nicollet Avenue.
H. ___ Harding, Auctioneer. . . Seats for Ladies.
R3EHS ____ __ _________ Children delight In going after "Regan's
m_ MH SB ™Ba # ___■ Bread,": because they can get a nice
fl.y^ Don't
._*■_? ______ _fe i I"* £
rm^mmy ___l_n .tflfliffi
% iL fl __P*!Fsffl?' *' I'*"^ *or Regan's Bread: every dealer in
"^^ Minneapolis can supply you with
-^i____^__3^ Regan's Bread if he wants to; many
do not want to because they buy cheaper bread and force it onto you,
thereby making a LARGER profit than they make on Regan's Bread.
This is the plain truth: dealers naturally push the most profitable
goods, but if you pay for GOOD butter, you can insist on getting it, and
if you pay the price (sc) for good bread you should insist on getting
good bread and if you want good bread, the best bread, get Regan's.
Regan's Bread is good bread because it has to be good bread to suit
the thousands of critical housekeepers who buy it daily.
RAY AND fVTGINNIS
"Minneapolis Men to Be Tried at
Princeton for Safe Cracking.
{special to The Journal.
Princeton, Minn., April 3.District
court is in session, Judge Searle presiding.
.The most important criminal cases on the
calendar are against "W.L. Greenough. and
Joseph Sawyer, indicted for criminal as
sault; Edward Veal and George Stanley,
Indicted for assault in the second degree,
and Harry Ray and George McGinnis, two
Minneapolis men indicted for . grand lar
ceny in the second degree ft>r cracking a
The Blood ■__■
When there is a natural and healthy" circulation of - the blood, the entire
quantity, estimated at one-eighth the weight of the body, passes through the heart
every five minutes. This rapid flow of the blood through the system prevents the
entrance of disease germs and impurities of every description. :It filters out all that
is not necessary or good for the growth and development of the body and nourish
ing and strengthening the muscles, tissues, nerves and bones. But, unfortunately, !
few persons can rightly claim an absolutely pure blood supply and perfect and
unpolluted circulation, and in consequence are exposed to innumerable diseases.
Contagious Blood Poison, the greatest enemy to mankind,- enters the system
through the blood, and Cancer, Scrofula, Rheumatism,. Catarrh, Eczema,- Salt|
Rheum, Psoriasis, Tetter—in fact the majority of human ailments—are caused by
poisons or humors that are engen- • - V :•'.'* '
dered and fostered in a sluggish Th& Blood is the Source
and impoverished blood.- Old . '■"•'■■" «•«-.
sores, chronic ulcers and rheumatic pains are com- of All StrOKUth
man, especially among old people, whose-blood . _r«"
naturally grows thin and pale because of the lack of the red corpuscles that give
color and strength to youthful blood. Sallow complexions and rough, oily skins
evidence some constitutional or blood trouble, which salves, lotions, powders nor
any external treatment can cure. Diseases that originate in the blood, whether
they manifest themselves as ulcers, tumors, itching eruptions, muscular 01 bone
pains, require a tonic and blood purifier such as S. S. S., which not only antidotes
and neutralizes blood poisons and humors, but possesses health-giving tonic proper
ties that no other blood medicine does. It goes down to the very foundation of
______ A ■____-_ __r the disease and eliminates from the system every- .
"OllUteu BlQOd thing of a poisonous character or that obstructs and
■• .. .-;yy __. * clogs the circulation. It builds up and imparts
BreeUS Disease new strength and vitality to the old innutritions
\y. : :"- t , !>. blood, and when the arteries and veins are once
more filled with new rich blood, the general health begins to improve, muscles
grow stronger, and sores and eruptions of every kind'disappear.
' S. S. S. is the only guaranteed purely vegetable blood purifier, and the purest
and most reliable in all blood diseases/ It has been tested in thousands of cases
during the past fifty years and is more popular today than ever. We will be glad
to send you our book free, and if in need of medical advice write our physicians all
about your case ; this information will cost you nothing and comes from experi
enced and educated doctors. All correspondence is conducted in strictest
confidence. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA. GA.
H__ __*_&_• GRAN-SOLVENT" Dissolves Stricture like snow beneath, the sun, reduces
' J^Sb ________ Enlarged Prostate, and strengthens the Seminal Ducts- stopping Drains and
/ _J*_)«_f Amissions In Firteen Days. No __ to ruin Cured While You
«~? i-1 IVIUI C Sleep, in IS Days.
"GRAN-SOLVENT" Dissolves Stricture like snow beneath the sun, reduces
Enlarged Prostate, and strengthens the Seminal Ducts, stopping Drains and
Kniis-i.ns in Fitteen Days. No drugs to ruin the stomach, bnt a direct local
S*. _!_»____ and Positive application to the entire urethral tract, "(iran-Solvent" Is not a
_* * liquid. It ls prepared in the form of Crayons or Pencils, smooth and flex
l^gjr^ S. __\sSJ___£___ Every Man Should Know Himself.
_3_v __y____-t< The St. Jambs Assn. £l_n St. Cincinnati. 0. ha* prepared at mm ™^ mm _■_
great expense an exhaustive Illustrated Treatise on the m.iek UP X" E~
C!_-%""'«^r * i^ system, which they will send to any _a_ appUcant, prepaid" ** ■" mm
_■_ Jane. Association, 88 St. J a me* Building, Cincinnati, 0. y
■WMf II frnrn_TTiiri_rr_frriT_Tnr__^ ** - ».»•-.•.
safe at Foreston, this county. The follow
ing outside attorneys are present: Syl
vester Kipp of St. Paul, Turner and Mc-
Millan of Minneapolis, and Reynolds,
Stewart, Taylor and Gorman of St. Cloud.
GREGORY SUCCEEDS CUSICK.
Special to The Journal.
Lead, S. D., April 3.—The new. state inspec
tor of mines, Thomas Gregory, commenced his
duties to-day. James Cusick, who has been
holding the position for the past two years,
will devote his time hereafter to mining.
There has: been a remarkable freedom from
death and accident in the mines of the Black
Hills. • ; -y'-yy; -" -
THE MIiNJNJ_AI.UJ__S JGUKJNAL.
In Social Circles
Mrs. Frank D. Larrabee entertained at a
luncheon of sixteen covers this afternoon at
her home on Qroveland avenue in honor of
her sister. Mrs. ii. F. Ellison of West Supe
rior. A great cluster of pink carnations and
white splrea formed the .centerpiece. A car
nation tied with pink ribbon was at each
cover/ with the name card, which was deco
rated in water colors.
Mrs, George C. Bagley gave -luncheon this
afternoon, at her home on Park avenue for
Miss Even and the teachers of Stanley Hall.
The decorations were In green and white, the
Stanley-Hall colors. ' Covers were laid for
ten. • - ;'■'-•
Mr." and' Mrs. George Chase Christian will
give a dinner for Miss Harriet McKnight and
Franklin Crosby Saturday evening. * To-mor
row evening Mrs. Crosby will:give an infor
mal reception for them, and this evening Mr.
and Mrs. Frank H. Peavey will entertain at
a musicale for Miss McKnight and Mr.
Crosby. .. '
Mrs. Russell Dibble and Miss Dibble will
give an informal tea Saturday afternoon,
April 13," from 3 until . and 4 until 6 o'clock
for Mrs. Eugene Russell Dibble, y-
The annual reception of the E. E. Keuyon
Hub will be given at the home of Mrs. Lle
wellyn Christian on Eighth street S, Saturday
afternoon, April 13.
Minneapolis friends have received invita
tions for the marriage of .Miss Carlotta Bar
rett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
Franklin Barrett, and George Thomas King,
which will take place Wednesday afternoon,
April 1", at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Barrett
in Kansas City. Mr. King isa former Min
neapolis man and will be remembered as the
sun of Thomas Kins.
The directors of the Northwestern hospital
will give the last of the series of informal
parties for the benefit of the hospital, at the
West Hotel, April 11.
The twin city alumni of the Phi Kappa Psi
fraternity will give a banquet this evening
at the Minneapolis Club.
The Kit Kat Club will give a dancing party
in Miss Mueller's hall next Wednesday even
ing. yy.y, -i. -.; y.'.\iyA,ky'.
Mrs. C. B. Shove of 1002 Hawthorn avenue
entertained a group of Smith college girls at
dinner last evening in honor of Miss Lincoln
or Springfield, Mass., who is the guest of Dr.
and Mrs. O. S. Chapman:" I*' .
The Tuesday Dancing Club held its regular
meeting last evening and enjoyed an informal
program of dances.
Miss Marlon Trask of Highland avenue gave
a children's musicale yesterday afternoon to
about fifteen of her young friends, most of
whom took part in the program which had
been arranged by the young people. The pro
gram was followed by the serving of dainty
refreshments.
i George K. Belden and Sewell Andrews en-
I tertained a club of I young married people
; Monday evening at the home of Mr. Belden
Jon Oak Grove street. Cards were played and
j amusing souvenirs distributed among the
guests.
I Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Carpenter of 2201 Girard
I avenue S gave a very enjoyable dancing party
j Monday evening in the form of a grown-up
children's party, the guests being garbed in
j the nearest possible approach to the dress of
j their childhood. There were about fifty
I guests, and the idea of childish amusements
! was cleverly and consistently carried out.
j The house was prettily decorated with palms
! and roses and a dainty buffet supper was
i served in the dining-room. The hostess was
j assisted by her guest, Mrs. Allen ef Chicago;
The pupils of Mrs. George A. Henry gave
j a delightful piano recital last evening in the
j Hampshire Arms. There was a large attend
| ance of the friends of the pupils, who were
j assisted in the program by the Temple quar
tet, D. Alvin Davies, H. A. Stuart, George. 11.
J Lugsden and VV. H. Eichman. The selections
were as follows: Etude Melodique, op. 130,
Xo. 2, Raff, Miss Helen Pillsbury; prelude
Xo. 3, Bach, .'•Murmuring of the Woods"
Liehner,. Miss Eunice Merrill; sonata, op. 11,
| Xo. 2, Beethoven, allegro, andante, scherzo,
j Miss Glee Jamison; "Song Without Words,"
I Albanesi, Tarantelle, op. 39, Miss Winifred
j Cole; "Sunset," Van de Water, Temple quar
tet; "Spring," Grieg, Miss May D. Williams;
"Lonely," Seeling, John Bolton; "Pasquin
ade," Gottsehalk, Miss Marion Burt; "Swan
| Song," "Lohengrin," ■ Wagner, Miss Helen
j Pillsbury: "Murmure dv Vent," Saver. Miss
Annie Laurie Lewis; 'Thou Art So Like a
| Flower," Chadwick, "The Willow," Goring-
Thomas, D. Alvin Davies; "Why?" Schu
, mann. Miss Ariel Burton; waltz, op. 42, Che
> pin, Mrs. Gideon E. Clark; "Estudiantina,"
I Lacome, Temple quartet; prelude iv E minor,
| | Mendelssohn, "Shadow Dance," MacDowell,
, "Staccato Caprice," Vogrk-h, Miss Glee Jame-
II son.
Personal ami Social.
E. T. Reed, of Cloo.uet, is in the city.
Miss Mary Hooker is home from Waseca,
Minn., for the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert 11. Patterson left for
the ea.t Monday evening.
C. B. Miller, of Duluth, is visiting his old
j college friends in the city.
Mrs. L. S. Dustin is the guest of her
mother, Mrs. Agnes Barnes.
Miss Pauline Kruger returned on Sunday
from a three months' visit in Xew York city.
The Ladies' Social Club will meet Friday
afternoon with Mrs. Fred C. Lawrence, 735
X Sixteenth street.
Minneapolis people at the Xew York hotels
are: Imperial, T. H. Held. St. Paul—Vic
j toria, P. Vandevllet.-, v<
Mrs. F. C. Shepherd of 2601 Fremont ave
nue X has returned from a month's visit
in Great Falls, Mont. yy;
Minnehaha Club will give a card party and
dance at the home of Mrs. Harris, '__■ Second
avenue S, to-morrow evening.
Plymouth camp, Xo. 1016, R., N. A., will
give a masquerade dance Monday evening
in the hall, 2.0 Tenth avenue S.
Mrs. Edgar. M. Hoover, of Little Falls
Minn., is the guest of her Barents, Mr and
Mrs. W. W. Redfield. of Portland avenue.
Franklin. Camp, M. W. A., will give a card
party and dance In the hall, ",Franklin and
Bioomington avenues, to-morrow evening. *
George w. Porter has returned from an
extended European trip. Mrs. "Porter is vis
iting in the east and will come to Minneap
olis the last of.the week. "., *.;.
'The Metropolitan -Social Club will give a
dancing party in Dania hall. Fifth street and
Cedar avenue. Monday evening. Schubert's
orchestra will furnish the music. . ;
. The Merifeu Social Club will, give its next
reception and hop in: Bachelors ball Twen
ty-fourth street and Fifth avenue S, Tuesday
The grahd march will form at 8:30 o'clock. y
f Miss '■• Grace McKlnstry, r. the artist, -is in
.Sew York and will sail April 20 for Spain
to visit the art galleries and study the por
traits of Velasquez.. She will be absent until
fall. ..-■'.-•*" •--.. ■-—.;.' y.-".:
Mr. and Mr=. Prank R. Pettit went to Chi
cago Saturday. Mr. Pettit returned yester
day, but Mrs. Pettit will-remain until the
last of the week. Miss Merriam went down
last night and will return with Mrs. Pettit.
The Syracuse vaudeville benefit last even
ing was well attended. An excellent
program of twelve numbers was presented.
Dave F. Quinn and Will Field were success
ful in a tramp feature. Miss Minnie Hill
gave vocal numbers and Messrs. Hayman
and Lane were heard to advantage.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
Staiuer's "Crucifixion"' will be sung in St.
Mark's church at 8 o'clock on Good Friday
evening by the full vested choir of fifty voices
under the direction of George P. Xormington,
organist and choirmaster. G. Alvin Davies,
tenor, and James Singer, basso, will assist.
Admission will be by ticket, which may be
obtained at the church at the noonday ser
vice.
Dr. C. B. Mitchell will deliver his lecture
on "The Land of the Czar" In Franklin Ave
nue -M. E. church, franklin and Fifth ave
nues S, this evening. This. will be the first
time the lecture has . been : given, and it will
be illustrated with 100 stereopticon views.
The moon was on the clover. %
And the bloom was on the rye;
When I heard a mermaid calling
With a shrill and bitter cry.;
I stopped to listen to her, >_
And the burden of her layy-'v
Was- "Buy your hat at BARNABY'S
y ln. time for Eaater i Day." : '-v^y
MINNETONKA
Owing to the depredations of the small boy?
with their air guns, reinforced; by,* unprinci-:
pled sportsmen, many of the native } song
birds are becoming nearly extinct, and only
by careful work can a number of the species
be preserved. The Improvement league, at It
meeting last night, ordered printed and posted
in conspicuous places, 100 copies' 1 of.the state
law relating to the destruction of song birds.
A vigorous watch will also :be ; kept by the
authorities and any violations; of the law will
be promptly punished. ;'.'&•_."■""
A. E. Apgar will build a brick store in Ex
celsior, between the present App-i: block and
the Fulton block on Water street, to be
occupied by George Day ol Eureka as* a bak
ery and restaurant. The; new building, will
have a depth of seventy feet'and will be
ready for occupancy about May 1. y. .-"",. :;
The cottagers who make 1 their summer
homes at.Maultou will -be among the earliest
to come "out th« present season. Mr. and Mrs. 1
.1. 11. Howard will come on Thursday, also
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Van Dusee, who will oc
cupy the Castle cottage. •
The Lee property at Manitou has been sold
to W. C. CooK, .who will move out early in
tho season. y .f iu__&__E_|i________
* "J. H. Howard is having built at the Moore
boat works, .Wayzata, a thirty-foot naptha
launch, to be ready May 15.
The regular/summer excursion rates on the
Minneapolis & St. Louis went into effect this
week. . y
E. .1. 'Wool, was locking after his inter
ests at Meadville Park yesterday.
The Magazine Club met last night at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Morse. Next
Tuesday the club will meet with Mr. and
Mrs. James Goodnow. Members will respond
at roll call with quotations from Burns. Cur
rent events will be presented by Miss Ger
trude Williams. The leading author by Miss
Anna Morse; reading by. Dr. E. R. Perkins;
music by Mr. and Mrs. S. .J. Beardslee and
the club quartet; reading by Mrs. .Shuman." *
Mrs. If. E. Phelps wflt.open the Phelps cot
tage in Excelsior for the accommodation of
those who wish to come out as early as , the
15th., Mrs. Mendenhall had charge of tho
place last, season. The grounds are large
and the house commands a fine view. . ' :
The entertainment given at.the town hall
last night under the auspices of the Improve-'
ment League by local talent; assisted by
Messrs. Tompkins and Dellafield of St. Paul,
was of more than usual merit. The proceeds
will be used for beautifying the schoolhouse
grounds. . -, •'
Mr. and Mrs. Beardslee of Minneapolis came
out yesterday and will spend the coming sum
mer with Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Perkins.
Miss Furrow and Miss Faddls of Minneapo
lis are the guests of Mrs. James Goodnow.
J. E. Bell is having the Milnor cottage re
paired and put in condition for occupancy.
Mr.. and Mrs. Bell will be among the early
arrivals at the lake. ;.*>.-
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar.
Thursday V
Woman's Home Missionary Society of the
Minneapolis presbytery, annual meeting,
Westminster church, 9:20 a. m.
'Directors of the Northwestern hospital, 2:30
P. m.
Young Ladies' Club cf Plymouth church, j
Bethel social settlement, 3 p. m.
.Thirteen, unions were represented in the
conference of unions which was held in Plym- j
outh church classroom yesterday afternoon. I
The treasurer reported that there was $7 62
in the treasury. The state superintendent of |
fair work asked for funds to improve Rest !
cottage on the fair grounds. Mrs. Hoover j
reported the temperance program for the
Woman's Council and was chosen delegate to
the council. As she declined to serve, Mrs. '
: Holman of Hobart-Woodbridge union was i
elected. Mrs. Grubb of Kansas will hold two I
: meetings in Minneapolis in May. C. M
Stocking will speak at the next conference "on |
"Slum Work." .Mr. Stewart, chairman of the !
prohibition national committee, will give an
address next Wednesday evening in Century ;
hall. 1
Holbrook W. C. T. U., Mrs. J. Arnell, SMS I
Longfellow avenue, 3 p. m. j
Ladles' Thursday Music-ale, Unitarian
church, morning.
Club Vote*.
Tha. directors of the. Northwestern hospital l
_•'_ hold their regular meeting to-morrow
at 2:30 p. m., at the hospital.,
The monthly meeting- of tbe Hebrew La
dies «£!__' t Society., is postponed from
the first to the second 1 Thursday of this
The Hennepin County W. C. T. I". will hold
Us annual convention May 14-and 15 in the
Franklin Avenue M. E. church. Lucy Hayes
union wil entertain the women.
_ The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. will meet
Friday with Mrs. Hoover, 3105 First avenue
-V Ihe L. T. L. lesson, the department of
parlor meetings and the national temperance
hospital wil be the subjects considered.
The Women's Keeley League held its reg
ular business meeting Monday at the Insti
tute. Arrangements were made for a musical
to be given Friday evening, April 12. Miss
Grace Ulmer will have charge of the pro
gram. *;.;-..;■ •.•■*',.''•.
• Miss Vaughan's Saturday Musical Club met
last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs I M
Partridge, 2200 Colfax avenue S. Those who
took part were George and Elizabeth Parr
ridge, Emmett Lane. Doris and Helen Brown '
Julia Donahue, Mabel Walters, Edith Helm'
Florence Spencer, Lizzie Pratt, Louis
Vaughan, Nellie Schultz and Ina Hobdell a
pupil of Miss Schultz.
Gettysburg Circle, Ladies of the G. A. R..
entertained the union of circles in Plummer
Post hall Monday. All circles were repre
sented, including those in St. Paul and Still
water. The program consisted of vocal and
instrumental solos, recitations and a cake
walk. Refreshments were served. An invi
tation was accepted from Ellsworth circle, St.
Paul, to meet with it May 7, in the 'nail,
Fifth and Wabasha streets.
APPROACHING NUPTIALS,
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. D., April 3.—Announcement
has been mad. of the marriage on Wednes
day, the 10th Inst., of Miss Beryl D. Fosdick.
daughter of T. J. Fosdick and wife, prominent
residents of the city, and James Watetman
Fentt. The wedding will take place at __•
Fosdick residence. *: "Jy -■"
, MRS. JOHNSTON' BUYS A PAPER!
Special to The Journal. *■.':
Ottumwa, lowa, April 2.—Mrs. Martha B.
Johnston has purchased the Democrat. She
has been its managing editor for several
months past.. She has announced that she
will edit a strictly democratic sheet. .. '
RESERVOIR FILINGS
Chamberlain' Office Rejects Them
and Pierre's Accepts. ;"
Special to The Journal.
Chamberlain, S. D.,; April 3.—The offi
cials of .= the United States land office in
this city continue to refuse to'accept fil
ings for land on : the Sioux, reservation
under the reservoir act. Many such appli
i cations are being made but are rejected on
i the grounds that the reservoir act does
not apply to the lands west of the river.
The act provides that entries under it can
be made on any of.the public domain not
i otherwise appropriated. The officials here
i base their decision: on that part of the
act opening the. great Sioux reservation,
which specifies that it shall be subject;to
homestead entry only. _ ' ]
An appeal, for, a test case-, was made !
from this decision about two years ago to
the interior; department, but • so far jno
opinion from Washington has been ren
dered. M_B6_MA_.
__c officials for the Pierre district have
given an entirely different decision as to j
the reservoir act, holding that. it :does ap
ply to the Sioux reservation, and they
have accepted all filings offered. V; y;
The opinion of the secretary of the -in
terior is anxiously awaited;- ; . „_:•"•-:*.':-.
Attorneys assert that the actj.lsj ambig
uous in terms in'other respects also. For
instance, no provision is made for obtain
ing final title to reservoir lands; and it is
claimed by some that the person so taking
land can have the use- of it only until such
time as homestead entry shall be made.
The , land cannot -\ be " fenced or } exclusively
appropriated by the person ', making i the
filing, and free access to the waters held
by the dam must be allowed to all stock
on the range. ilf this interpretation of the
law is correct, about all the act allows is
the privilege of going on public land and
building a dam and erecting ranch build
ings, the water held by the dam and the
land itself being common property.
:" rz'r .— '-r—
':**. •:>* ELECTION DAY IN* TACOMA. . ■
Tacoma, Wa.h., April 3.—At the municipal
election yesterday the republicans elected
seven. councilman and the democrats two. >
GOODFELLOW'S
The Wanted Things for Easter
You will lind the Value of Every Item Advertised Exceptional*
The Sl_ril_f. New Fitting Box Coats of
JI *H,, _© best materials and all lined—
UC3* 3_U A- good coat at $15. &<§.£%
C_.m__4_.__ CL" * Our price m) _ _y
dßP_l_l6 dKf-t Handsome Half-Fit- «* Ag%
ting Box Coats, beautifully lined, atsl2and %£___£
Newest styles in Jackets, all lined, come in' o_P_
black, navy and the new) tan shades. . Price.. M*<©
Silk Eton Jackets. ..............$ 12, $15 and $18
Taffeta.,, Silk Skirts, in best taffeta, fI_AA and
handsomely trimmed at./: $16 •*-■_" up
7 511! gam Better Suit values we have never offered,
I Mil Wl nor a handsomer collection to choose from,
M J Tailor Made Suits in all the new shades
an3llß and styles, handsomely tailored ffi* aa g»
w . - . and well worth $25. Price >{* ■€5
Si - and wool Covert Cloth Suits, <2_^_ E_
U.IS Ali wool Covert Cloth Suits, o"_S_
very stylish. Price _* IV
Tailor Made Suits, all lined with best taf- __<__£_
feta 5i1k.at...... $25 and^ 9a9%8
• '_ SPECIAL Some of the daintiest productions of
cu_ui*__ __ thelbest Shirt Waist makers in the
SHOWING OF- country at reasonable prices. Also
GUlqt uiiie t c a ne °^ new Silk Waists in the very
oßini _A.-I_. newest of ____ +_ __*___
y styles, from... *|*IB» to
CHILD RFII'S our line of Children's Coats and
_____» w Jackets is complete in the newest
-OUT Si things that can be found. Prices
are reasonable. yy-
________"'__ ______ Special inducements for the open-
UlllUieilad ing of the season Thursday. Oar
celebrated "Acme" taffeta Umbrellas, ladies' size, with
an elegant line of new 190] handles; the regular price
of this umbrella is $2.25; special for fi_ ■_ i_ ff%
Thursday, each 1 .. <9 ■■ w "
Extra Special— A lot of odd Umbrellas, in black and
colors, carried over from last season; they are all per
fect, but we want the space for the new goods; to close
them out Thursday they go at just Half Price.
am A a Ladies' 2-cla_p Kid Gloves, in all the new
191 vw _» _> Easter shades and black; a perfect fitting
glove and none better made at $1.25; fit- fl* -a tf& tfft
ted and warranted Thursday, pair. a a _. %&
Special— Ladies' 2-clasp Kid Gloves in colors, gray,
tan, mode, black and white; good assortment of sizes;
gloves sold up to $1.25 per pair; special for AQ A
Thursday, per pair '.-'. .. _f _P _»
___________ _ ane >' Ribbons, in stripes, plaids and
S-i-JIJ 1011 w novelty effects;odd pieces of fine goods
that sold up to GOc per yard; special for , g& a* —
Thursday, per yard, only ___$_»
WE REPAIR, MAKE OVER, STORE AND INSURE FURS DURING THE SUM-
25f, 253, 255 NICOLLET AVENUE.
BURIAL OF- A BONIFACE
E. V. Cole off the Earling^Spencer,
laid to Rest. %*'
Special to The Journal.
Spencer. lowa, April 3.—The funeral of {
E. V. Cole,, proprietor of the Eariing;
hotel, was held at the Methodist church j
yesterday afternoon. The sermon was- j
by Rev. Mr. Smilye, presiding elder. The j
business men attended in a body and all !
places of business were closed. Mr. Cole J
was widely known and highly, respected. \
He leaves a widow, three sons and one;
•daughter. ;. . -
Spencer has had one case of j what was ;
termed smallpox. The patient was the j
11-yeaf-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. j
W. Sprague, and she has recovered with
out the aid of medical assistance. There
are four, other small children in the fami
ly, none of. whom has been affected. ■ i
Clay county has, by a vote of the people,'
adopted a system of county uniformity in
school books. The board of supervisors,
superintendent and auditor, constitute the
county board of education and are charged
with the duty of selecting the books.
Publishers are making the acquaintance.
of the board with a determination that
suggests a snug contest.
INFANTSELOPE
;. • . . ■ ■
South Dakota Boy of 10 and a Girl
of 14.
j Special to The Journal.
Bryant. S. D., April 3.—An elopement
[ case is reported from north of town.
| Frank Leisure, 16 years old, and Gertie
l Clark. 14 years old, went out riding Sun-
I day and failed to return. The parents,
becoming suspicious, started an investi
gation, with the result that the runaway
couple was located at Elkton, S. D. The
sheriff took the boy and girl in charge,
and they will return to papa and mama.
The Hall murder case, which was con
tinued from the March term, will be heard
April 9, when a. change cf venue will be
asked for. Judge Gaffy of Pierre will pre
side at the hearing.
-•■'' * . ■ -1
ROSE HILL NURSERY
POST OFFICE BOX 495, MINNEAPOLIS.
" '* I aim
ili______ ________^_3__i $&___ _____
_________ __li^^__il__i ___!___ __. Near the
__W_if_ BBB3P_B_£__3__»f___ mr HP * /"**_-'
i_B ____^_J_W______^^____^______^i __F c have a full live of hardy
*^5 etc.,accli_iated to this severe climate.
_s?___l _f * win orders planted and $?uar
_^__ f_y____S _■ anteed- Stock shipped to all par„
*j| ___§$_Q___rc_nKm ■____. °* c norfhwest. fall and see us
_^_^!__ _B_f_S____ _K^ °r Bend for eatalo2ue- Located J%
"*^^^§jbfc_3l3 _P^V lnile east °* Minneapolis city limits,
4Srej| |f___9__jr^ P^^ OU Como Av< s- X- Take Como
w>]P_^S ____________ Harriet Car to Belt Live R. X-, walk
"-^^_S___e^ft^^^ __i-_____> north on railroad one block, turn to
!■■!«a_iiiih ip »-i l. 'iinur 1 w«n> -■ - --■-^r™*' I""""i'""iiimiiiiwifc •_ rwm tbe jgj^ t) two blocks to nursery. -
WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL "3, 1901,
MER MONTHS AT REASONABLE PRICES.
NEWFOUNDLAND SETTLEMENT
Dele-gate Morris Says French Shore
Question In Near Solution. . ■
Liverpool, April 3.— E. P. Morris, the
Newfoundland delegate on the French
shore question, sailed to-day for New
York. Mr. Morris said that while a set
tlement had not actually beefl reached, he
was hopeful that they were nearing the
end of the difficulty.
,
HAS A BETTER OFFER.
Special to Tho Joun-al. .'..'"
j I St.. James, Minn., April 3.—Professor M. 11.
Manuel, who was' re-elected last week as
j superintendent of the schools of this city.
— OUR DISPLAY OF-
Easier Millinery
Is eliciting most favorable comment. We
solicit the inspection and criticism of all our
patrons and their friends. The extraordinary
variety and the extremely moderate prices for
HIGH CLASS NOVELTIES
Wil! surely enhance the pleasure of a visit.
CAWNE'S BAZAAR
1327-29-31 Washington Avenue ITorth.
£4 ______ If __l'_*_--A_'-_ Handkerchief, Irish linen
nai-U__Bl-'_liUl9 jlandkerchief, with dainty
embroidery all the way around; they are full laun
dered, ready for use; worth up to 20c "each; |AI A
special for Thursday, each, only I __ 2 v
__<__. fhfir _____._*___ L'Aiglon Belts, one and
Ll.diner taUUU- two inch satin fold, seven
satin ribbon streamers with gold spikes, on ends, al
ways sold at $1.35 ™i....55c ««* __ *_____.
*-'. Special OOC and 5§ I.__s
Gold and Silver Belts—Fancy gold and silver wire
belting, fancy buckles, regular price 50c *__•___ __
each. Special, eac •_. _f G
RiAtlAMe—Duchesse Braids—white and A~*
«U IBUBI9 cream, per dozen yards UVU
Pins— Best quality brass wire, American «g fihg*
Pins, all sizes, 3 papers for ...........;..... fl %B
oham0 ham Amu 45-iuch fish net colored Curtain Mus-
B_Pl__|lVrj Una, Tambour Muslins, Coin Spot;
__.__A_.i__l _ and figured Swisses, val- '"■" ia Ala'
V|f<9«plfißl9 ues to 20c yd; special, yd.... 1 ___2v
Lace Curtains, in Irish Point, white and ecru Cable
Nets, large line to select from, 50 to 60 in. wide, all
m yards long, values up to 34.00. tffc *-* EZBm
Special, pair..... 9_iij|v
50 pair Battenberg Lace Curtains, good heavy nets,
Brussels, 60 inches wide, in three styles, Irish Points,
splendid quality, beautiful styles, " fl___» ____
values to 38.50. Special, pair ......^ _&■ %$ V
Dress __*__— Persian and gold\All-
Bfs->d S--.ieii_.__sd/.overs, the new things
for .Jacket Reveres. Creton Applique ornaments in
all sizes. *.-** •- *.\\\r--'-. >'-
Black Applique Ornaments, can be used for waists or
jackets, worth from 31.50 to 32.25 each. ____>__
Special for Thursday, each 90G
y__fß__P ___!___ An opportunity to buy a pretty
_!_.©_ 3> !_!___- made up Underskirt for less
__/. crrinc , than the cost of the material.
mAi.i floor. This is, without exception, the
greatest offer made this season. ' ;•■ *
25 dozen Skirts, made of guaranteed fast black, Mer
cerized Italian Cloth. This skirt is cheap tffc A "____
at 31.50. Special for Thursday only.each |y_[i lUU
25 dozen Skirts, made of good fast black material; its
finish is as pretty as a silk; style of skirt strictly up
to-date, full size, double button, a regular 31.75 skirt.
Special for Thursday only, __ _ __ __
each 3* B a__ _5
handed in his resignation yesterday, having
received a better after from another town
The city election was held yesterday. Mayor,
W. P. Rempel; treasurer, Thomas Tonnesson:
clerk, F. C. Hyatt: aldermen, Charles Crouch
and Frank Schoffman.— Farmers are hurrying
seeding while the fine weather lasts and the
ground is in good condition.
SCHOOL LANDS RENT WELL.
Custer, S. D., April 3.—There has been an
unusual demand for school lands in Custer
county this spring. Thus far, 6,130 acres have
been let for terms of three to seven years,
the price per acre running from 5 to 2 cent-
Most of the land will be used for grazing pur
poses. All other counties in tht Hills bar*
leased land this spring.

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