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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 12, 1901, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-04-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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FRIDAY EVENING. APRIL 12, 1901.
YERXA
Pastry Department.
We have engaged an
expert Pastry and Cake
Baker. This department
will be supplied with the
richest and best cakes and
pics that can be made.
We also keep a full supply
of the best Bakers' Goods.
Try our delicious Ger
man Pound Cakes, 25c ea.
The finest Angel Cakes, each 30c
Superior Jelly Rolls, each 10c
Crackers, soda or oyster, lb 6c
Fresh Baked. .
Hand Picked Navy Beans, quart 6c
Fresh Cocoanuts, each 5c
Fancy Lemons, d»z „ 10c
Strawberries, box '. 25c
10-lbs Sweet Potatoes for 25c
Beets or Rutabagas, per peck 6c
Carrots or Parsnips, per peck 10c
Chill Sauce, bottle 10c
Salad Dressing, bottle 10c
Persian Dates, lb 5c
California Figs, in one-pound pa 6c
Plumt--'SSBS?S.^!r!:.^ t... 5c
Peaches aD. cyEvaporated: 7«
Prunes {b oo*™^ a!;.. 3k
Prunes ££&£*: 80c
Preserved Pearsie. *-****«
guartjars IOC jars £QC
Hominy ndsbest IDs
Lamp Chimneys «a o ch2Aurora 4c
Best Saver Kraut fc?~ .. 10c
Garden Seeds SFpV Ie
Dam* Excellent Marrowfat, IIIa
rOdS per can IPS
Eggs Eggs
Special lot of extra fine eggs.
Tamalaaa Extra standard, regular 11.
I OnidTOeS i-"c grade, for, can lit
Indiana Parlor Matches, per dos
boxes, 200 count .- 9c
Our Potatoes fW&K 11- Full %
Corn Coer rn y. fi dno e Z e Sn Weet"...7o« can6o
Scrubbing Brushes SS;9c
Coffees
Richest and Best Java and Mocha Cof
fees are always to be had at our Coffee
Counter. Roasted the day it is sold.
Hoffman House Coffee, lb 30c
Robal. lb 22c
Golden Rio and Santos, lb 15c
Peerless Market
Porter House Steak 15c
Sirloin Steak 12* Ac
Round Steak 10c
Hamburger 8 C
Rib Roast Rolled 10c to 12ȣc
Pot Roast 7c
Thick Boiling Beef 5c and 6c
Rib Bol.ling Beef 3 C
Legs Lamb 15c
Legs Mutton , He
Pork Chops ' io c
Pork Loins and Roast 10c
Pork Shoulders 8 C
California Hams 8 C
Sugar Cured Hams He
Need underwear
lor Spring ?
Then buy the relialbe kind that
washes and wears well—that does
not shrink and ia soft to the skin.
Stuttgarter Underwear is reliable,
and not expensive either.
Shirt Tailor and Men's Furnisher.
422 Nicollet Aye.
Great Variety of
New Maple Sugar
Candies.
Garland's
703 Nicollet Ay.
5 Wash. Aye. S.
Ham 259—1.
Ererything neat and clean.
Food well cooked and served right
2f GRILL
DINING AND LUNCH ROOM.
308-310 First Aye 80..
k^| These tiny Capsulee are S upe^
Fll to Balsam of Copaiba, v
I % 1 Cubebs or Injections and/imw\
\§J I CURE IN 48 HOURS
IVp J the same diseases with- — '
V^fl out inconvenience:
Sold by all drurgistt. -
A Piano mr Evenly I j
The remarkable offer we are making of renting the new Piano i
you would like to own at $3.50 aud $4 a month and allowing i
Dne year's rent if purchased makes it possible for every home to i
have a piano. Now is the chance to have that long wished for i
instrument.
FOSTER & WALDO,
40 FIFTH ST. SO., COR. NICOLLET.
THE CITY
TOWN TALK
l»01 bicycle snap; Tribune, |35. Northwes
tern Motor Vehicle Co., 611-13 First avenue S.
Graudiflora sweet peas, 50 varieties, mixed;
ounce, 10c; >4-lb, 30c. Miss White, SlB Mcollet.
Auction sale of fine furniture, oriental
rugs, etc., will be continued to-morrow, Sat
urday, at 10 a. m., at Bown's, 44 7th st S.
Flowers for tunerala and all other pur
poses shipped to all parts of the northwest
Mendenhall, florist. 37 Sixth meet S.
Subscribe fcr all magazine*, papers, etc.,
and get your binding done at the Century
News Store, 3 Third street S, near Henne
pin avenue.
Dr. John E. Bushnell, pastor of Westmin
ster Presbyterian church, will speak to-night
at the Christian Workers' Misison, 29 Wash
ington ay S.
Dr. E. B. Zier, who has been very sick
with pneumonia, is now well on the road to
recovery. As soon as he is strong enough
he will take a trip south.
The .Morrill Twins will give an entertain
nieut at the Chicago Avenue Baptist church
to-night, consisting of pictures, music and a
"Dialogue Between Ingersoll and Talmage."
Fred Brown, a boy 14 years old, was sent
to" the training school yesterday by Judge
Holt for drunkenness. The youngster had
indulged in a bottle of whisky found in his
aunt's home.
George Dupuy, wanted in Minneapolis for
robbery, is held for the police of Cincinnati.
A dispatch was received at headquarters la3t
evening stating that the Columbus authori
ties refused to surrender Dupuy.
Hereafter, on an alarm of fire from the
East Side, the East Side pumps will be put
in operation. There has been complaint of
lack of adequate water pressure on the oc
casion of one or two fires in that locality
recently.
The regular meeting of the Minnesota
Phrenological Association will be at the
rooms, 23 Sixth street S, this evening. The
subject lesson is the 'Hair and Beard."
Phrenological readings will occupy the latter
part of the meeting.
Coroner Williams will hold no inquest over
the death of Lillian Randall, the little girl
who died yesterday morning from injuries
received in the street railway accident at
Nlcollet avenue and Thirty-first street,
Wednesday. J. W. Randall, the father, has
requested the coroner not to hold one.
Rev. M. Falk Gjertsen was greeted by about
Uw of his parishioners last evening, at the
church. The occasion was the first sermon
preached by the pastor since his return from
Norway. With few exceptions, the congre
gation passed before Mr. Gjertsen after the
service, giving expressions of sympathy.
The Grand Army veterans wish to make the
dedication of the soldiers' monument at Lake
wood a notable event. Governor Van Sant
is co-operating with the committee to arrange
a program. It is probable that Speaker Hen
derson, of lowa, will be Invited to deliver
the address at the unveiling of the monu
ment, in June.
Battalion drill of the degree teams of the
Modern Woodmen will be held at the drill
grounds. Thirteenth street and Harmon place,
at. 2:30 o'clock on Sunday afternoon. The
drill is preparatory to the Memorial Day
parade and the national encampment at St.
Paul. Any lodges that would like to join
should report at the drill grounds on Sunday.
The work of the revenue office in this city
will be much lessened after July 1, when the
new act goes into effect abolishing many of
the war taxes. The receipts will be reduced
correspondingly. The lithographing estab
lishments of Minneapolis and St. Paul have
done most of the check lithographing required
in the state, making a large revenue for the
local offices from imprint stamps.
Rev. D. E. Butler is arranging for a mock
national congress to be held at Century hall,
April 19. for the benefit of the New Lincoln
Memorial church. Loren Fletcher is selected
for speaker and Rev. Mr. Butler addressed
the students at the university this morning
tor the purpose of obtaining material for
representation in the house. The resolution
to be discussed at the session is: "Resolved,
That congress should give each of our new
possessions a territortial form of govern
ment."
THE WEATHER
The Predictions.
Minnesota —Threatening, with rain to
night and in east portion Saturday; colder
in west portion Saturday; brisk east to
north winds. Wisconsin—Rain to-night
and Saturday; increasing northwest winds.
lowa—Rain to-night and probably Satur
day; brisk east to north winds. North
Dakota—Partly cloudy to-night and Sat
urday with rain in east portion and colder
in west portion to-night; variable winds
shifting to northerly. South Dakota —
Partly cloudy to-night and Saturday, with
rain in east portion to-night; northerly
winds. Montana—Partly cloudy to-night
and Saturday; colder to-night; northerly
winds.
For Minneapolis and vicinity: Rain to
night and possibly Saturday.
Weather Conditions.
The pressure is somewhat below nor
mal in Oklahoma, Texas and Kansas and
in Saskatchewan; elsewhere it is above
normal. There has been rain during the
past twenty-four hours along the Missis
sippi as far north as La Crosse, in Texas,
Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska, South Da
kota, southern North Dakota and south
west Minnesota, and rain was still falling
this morning at Galveston, New Orlenas,
St. Louis, Dodge City,Moorhead and points
in southern Minnesota. The temperature
is falling in the extreme northwest, but
elsewhere there have been only slight
changes in temperature since yesterday
morning.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Maximum Temperatures.
For the twenty-four hours ending at S a m,
to-day.
Upper Mississippi Valley-
Minneapolis 58 La Crosse 60
Davenport 58 St. Louis 64
Lake Region—
Buffalo 50 Port Arthur 42
(Detroit 56 Sault Ste. Marie.. 56
I Marquette 34 Eseanaba . ... 48
j Milwaukee 52 Green Bay s">
(Chicago 44 Duluth " 42
Hough ton 58
Northwest Territory—
Qu'Appelle '.. 54 Winnipeg .. 58
Missouri Valley-
Omaha 50 Kansas City 50
Huron 04 Moorhead . 54
| Bismferek 48 Williston 56
Ohio Valley and Tennessee—
Memphis 68 Knoxville 68
Pittsburg 60 Cincinnati .... 60
Atlantic Coast—
Boston 46 New York 58
Washington 60 Charleston 6S
Jacksonville 72
Gulf States—
Montgomery 74 New Orleans 78
Shreveport 58 Galveston 68
Rocky Mountain Slope-
Havre 72 Milos City 62
Helena 62 Rapid City 42
Lander 58 North Platte 42
Denver 34 Dodge City .. 56
| Oklahoma 62 El Paso 68
Abilne 74 Santa Fe '. 46
Pacific Coast—
Spokane .64 Portland. 60
Winnemucca 66 San Francisco . .. 58
Los Angeles 68
LICENSE TAGS ON CARS.
The committee on streets of the St. Paul
board of aldermen ye3terday declined to legal
ize by ordinance the recent change of route
made in the various street oar lines in that
city. They held that the changes were con
trary to the company's franchise The com
mittee also voted to require the street rail
way company to tag each one of its cars, on
the theory that many of the 250 carp in opera
tion there might escape the $10 annual license
fee.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
A HOPEFE OUTLOOK
President Northrop's Views of Polit
ical and Religious Prospects.
A "NOTABLY STRONG" ADDRESS
It 1* Delivered In Chloawo—Flatter
inii r.ilftoriul Comment by
the Standard.
Under the heading, "A Hopeful Out
look," the Staudard, the Baptist paper of
Chicago, gives a long editorial to the ad
dress delivered recently by President
Northrop before the Chicago Baptist So
cial Union. The address dealt with the
religious outlook at the beginning of the
century and was "notably strong," says
th« Standard, adding:
Coming from a man so prominent In educa
tional and Hvic life, peculiarly competent to
discern the undercurrents of progress, the ad
dress was most significant. President North
rop is neither an optimist nor a pessimist,
but a meliorist; he thinks that things are nei
ther at their best nor their worst, but are get
ting better, and can be constantly improved.
The editorial then goes on to compare
the views of President Northrop with
those of President Hadley of Yale, ex
.pressed in that much misquoted address
regarding the possibilities of an empire's
displacing our republican government. In
tLis and other connections the editorial
says:
The Standard Editorial.
The two university president* are not divid
ed in their estimate of American conscience
and civic stability. They both recognize the
dangers that threaten the maintenance of
genuine democracy In the face of the tremen
dous power exerted by commercial combina
tions on the one hand and political corruption
on the other. But they believe in the people.
It is the only reasonable position to take. The
problems that confront the nation at present
are critical, but they are not crucial; they
involve the direction which the national life
shall take, but not its permanence. As Presi
dent Northrop well says, and as
President Hadley also said, even
if we admit the existence of impe
rial tendencies we have such confidence
in the strength of opposing tendencies that
the fear of an empire is absurd. The most
serious menace of internal evils—the saloon
power, the corrupt control of city govern
ments —he believes will be conquered by the
spread of education and of the sense of indi
vidual responsibility.
The distinguished educator's view of the
present situation in the religious world is
likewise hopeful, but the reason is a different
one. He is hopeful for our politics because
he believes iv the people. He is hopeful for
our religious progress because he believes in
God. The changes in religious thinking which
he points out—centering in a lessening of con
fidence in the reality and authority of divine
revelation—are grave indeed. The speaker did
not dispose of the matter by an easy and pop
ular assault upon the motives or the methods
of the critics who are generally held respoa
sible for this change of attitude toward scrip
ture. What he did, in a remarkably clear and
cogent fashion, was to state the fundamental
issue; whether God has revealed himself to
men or whether men have merely striven,
with varying degrees of success, to find out
the truth about God.
Real Parting of the Way*.
Here is the real parting of the ways. Those
who believe with their whole hearts in the
reality of a divine revelation may and do dif
fer widely as to their understanding of the
method of revelation, and still by the bond
of a common faith maintain an unbroken
front toward the ranks of sin. and unbelief;
but they can never walk by the side of those
who deny the personality, the love, the self
revealing plan of God. The growth of this
latter insidious and fundamental error is
nothing new in the history of thought; time
and again it has been checked by the power
of the gospel, and its present menace may
pause us concern but cannot lead us to des
spaiir. How any man who believes in the
present and continuing ministry of the Spirit
can fear the outcome of the ever-changing
controversies of the critics we cannot under
stand. T-e result may be that some cher
ished theory of ours muit be altered; but It
cannot possibly be a result that will in any
degree affect the ultimate triumph of Christ
and the universal sway of his kingdom. Dr.
Northrop is right; our faith is not bound up
*vith changing modes of thought, but with
love that changes not, love that is supreme,
eternal and divine. And so hope rests undls-1
turbed.
Three-fourths of the space the Standard
sets aside for the account of the meeting
is given to Dr. Northrop's address, which
is introduced as follows:
The second address aroused the enthusiasm
of the audience for its interest and tonic-like
effect. After all that has been written and
spoken within the last few years about our
deplorable national conditions—social politi
cal and religious-it was refreshing to listen
to an oratorical antidote to pessimism. Pres
ident Cyrus Northrop, who since ISB4 has been
president of the great University of Minneso
ta, with his strong personality and vigorous
thought and language, brought a most hope
ful message.
GLEE CLUB'S TRIP
"I" Glee and Mandolin Clubs Make
a Hit in Southern Minnesota.
The University Glee and Mandolin
clubs are having a delightful week in the
southern part of the state. Monday they
were at Northfield and gave a matinee to
an audience composed mostly of the young
ladies of the town. Monday evening they
appeared before an Owatonna audience.
At Northfield it was learned that the
operahouse at Faribault had been ordered
closed by the state board of health on ac
count of smallpox in the city, necessitat
ing the cancellation of Tuesday's date.
The house had been practically sold out
Many from Faribault went to Owatonna to
hear the concert. A number of prominent
people of Waseca who were at the Owa
tonna concert, upon learning of the open
date for Tuesday engaged the boys to go
there. A big crowd greeted them.
At Austin, the next city on the route,
the concert was under the auspices of the
Ladies Musicale.
Large and fashionable audiences, recep
tions, dinners and fraternity banquets
have been the rule since the club left Min
neapolis.
NEW~VARSITY_BUILDINGS
Two to Go [p Thin Year at a Coat
of 9110,000.
Plans for new buildings to be put up at
the university this year and next are be
ing discussed. The legislature voted
nearly $160,000 for new buildings alone.
Two of these, the new physics building
and the engineering building, will be put
; up this year, the former to cost $50,000
I and the latter $60,000. An appropriation
of $47,500 for a school of mines was also
made, but it is not available until next
year. It is said the physics building will
be placed on Pleasant stret opposite the
chemistry building and that the englner
i Ing building will be between the ahops
erected last year and Plllsbury hall. In
, addition to the buildings at the university
; proper, several new ones will be con
! structed at the school of agriculture at St
! Anthony Park.
IOWA FARMERS TO MIGRATE
j The Result of a Big: Deal in North
ern I'iklHc LandH.
E. R. Moon of Burdette. lowa, a member
of the Hackney-Boynton Land company
which purchased 74.201 acres of Northern
Pacific lands located in North Dakota, an
ncuncf-s that within a few days a large
migration of lowa farmers to these new
lands will begin. Most of the lands are
located in McLean and Kidder counties.
DRILLERS IN LUCK.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre. S. D., April 12.—Drillers of the ar
tesian well in Pearl township. Sully county,
yesterday struck a strong flow of water at
1,640 feet, but went several feet deeper. They
will at oncp start on a second well in tire
same township.
JOY AND SORROW
An AuiuitiiiK Scene In Judge Me-
Gee I*' Court.
The jury in the case of Albert Grand
land, who was charged with breaking into
a tailor shop on Twentieth avenue N, 1 and
stealing a quantity of cloth, returned a
verdict last evening. of not guilty.
In the course of the trial the attorney
for defense made an attack upon police
men, saying that the average officer could
not be believed under any circumstances
when it came to convicting a prisoner
whom he had arrested. When Judge Mc-
Gee charged, the jury he reminded them
that such was not the case, and that the
testimony of a police officer was to be
treated by the jury the same as that of
other people. J
When the verdict was announced, one
of the friends.of Grandland became over
I exuberant, whereupon Judge McGee
I called him to the bar.and administered a
severe reprimand, and in addition he was
fined $5. As he could not pay the fine he
was committed to the county jail.
TEACHERS' SUMMER SCHOOL
One to Be Held at Ortonvllle, Mln
neaota.
A teachers' summer school will be held
at Ortonville, Minnesota, from June 24 to
\ July 12. Grant county, S. D., and I Big
Stone and Lac gui Parle counties, in Min
nesota, will unite in supporting the school.
M. M. Ramer, superintendent of. schools
in Grant county, has had a conference !
with J. W. Olson, state ; superintendent.
Two instructors will be furnished by the
state department and Professor Cooper of
Hamline university will have charge of
the English work.
A. N. MERRICK ILL
Feara That He May Not Recover Are
Entertained.
A . N\ Merrlck, the well known attorney,
is lying in a critical condition at his resi
dence, 637 E Eighteenth street, and it is
feared that he cannot recover. Mr. Mer
rick has been in ill health for some
months, but his case was not considered
serious until last week when Brights dis
ease developed. He is surrounded by his
three sons, L. A. Merrick, H. H. Merrick,
who arrived yesterday from southern Ne
braska, and Thomas D. Merrick, who was
recently mustered out of the United States
volunteers. His two daughters, who reside
respectively in San Francisco and the
Philippines, are unable to be present.
HARD OX THE CHURCHES.
Probate court stories as a rule are not
jovial, but a tale has leaked out in St. Paul
in regard to the probating of a will that is at
least worthy a smile. It is said that several
years ago a man named Eaton left an estate
of $50,000. A third was bequeathed to his
brother, another third to the Salvation Army
and the remaining portion to certain
churches. The will provided that the expense
of settlement should be paid out of the church
legacy, insuring an economical settlement.
The first and last legatees combined against
the army and fought the will. The court
passed on the matter, it was appealed, and
after years the will was adjudicated good.
Th» joke of the proceeding is that the third
alloted to the church societies is almost ex
pended in litigation fees. Thus the Salvation
Army obtains its full share, the supposed
conspiracy to the contrary notwithstanding.
LOYAL TO THE RECTOR.
New York, April 12.—Preparations are un
der way by members of the Trinity mission
chapel to celebrate the return of Rev. John
Keller to the pulpit at Arlington, X. J. it is
intended that the greeting shall set at rest
rumors that there is among them a division
of sentiment regarding the charges made
againstthe rector by Mrs. Barker, whose hus
band shot him.
NO MIDWAY SLAUGHTER-HOUSE.
The slaughter-house at Midway, which was
destroyed by fire last fall, will not be re
built. Hinman & Co.. the owners, applied
for a permit to rebuild. Yesterday the case
was argued before the aldermanie committee
on streets of the St. Paul city council and
the Merriam Park residents made such a
strong protest that* th-: application was
turned down.
NOVEL HOUSE SELLING SCHEME.
Sam Dearlng of St. Paul is endeavoring to
raffle off his $60,000 residence at 251 West
George street. He is selling shares or tickets
at a small figure. The drawing is to be held
on June 1.
FORT 3NELLING IMPROVEMENTS.
Major General Otis and Congressman Stev
ens have been conferring in regard to the
proposed additions at Fort Snelling. Mr.
Stevens, who is a member of the military
committee, hopes for a $100,000 appropriation.
THE RANDS RETURN
Atmosphere at Grinnell Is Rather
Chilly, However.
Special to The Journal.
Grinnell, lowa, April 12.—Mrs. E. D.
Rand and her daughter. Miss Carrie Rand,
returned to-day from the east, where they
have been since the verdict in the Herron
divorce case, and will take up their resi
dence in Grinnell for the rest of the
spring. On account of the notoriety which
the Rands have obtained it was regarded
as very problematical, whether or not
they would ever return to Grinnell, and
the general opinion seemed to be they
would not. By doing so they appear to
make a tacit denial of newspaper reports
concerning their responsibility for the
divorce in any way. In this point of
view it would seem from the general tenor
of discussion that the people of Grinnell
are not willing to agree. In fact, some
of the members of the lowa college fac
ulty have expressed themselves very
strongly, and just what will be the social
attitude of Miss Rand's former confreres
of the faculty is a matter of much Interest.
That she will be ostracized is hardly pos
sible, but that the treatment accorded may
be cool in many quarters Is more than
likely. Miss Rand and her mother will
remain here until June, when they will
travel in Europe with Mrs. Charles Rand
of Burlington.
REAL HOUSE CLEANING
Women Will Take a Hand in the
Xew York Campaign. '^'-A\
Vmo York Ski. Special Sevrio*
New York, April 12.—At a meeting of
the Republican Club, which is carrying
on a noupartizan campaign in the inter
ests of good municipal government, Miss
Helen Varick Boswell was one of the
speakers. She said:
One of woman's natural functions is to be a
house cleaner. That's what she's going to do
•this fall. We women cannot do H. You
men cannot do it alone. We must co-oper
ate.
In the coming campaign we women are
going to district the city. We are going to
get acquainted with your wives, mothers and
sweethearts, and we are going to get them
to worry you until you vote the way we want.
"We're going to have a lot of little campaign
meetings right in your homes so that you
will vote for a cleaner, better city and better
opportunities for your children.
W rheeler H. Peckham. a democrat, also
sroke.
Court Xote*.
Judge Pond and a jury yesterday took up
the case of E. Schmahi against the Minne
sota Beet Sugar company, iv which action
is brought for $3,800, for alleged breach of
contract. In hie complaint, the plaintiff
alleges that. In December, 1899, the defend
ants agreed to deliver twenty-five cars of beet
pulp at the stockyards in South St. Paul,
and it is alleged that only fifteen cars were
delivered, the result being that his cattle
had to go hungry. He sues to collect the
price of the ten cars that were not forth
coming.
An order has been filed by Judge Brooks
appointing Mary R. Burch guardian of Wil
liam E. Burch, a minor, in order to protect
his interests In a personal injury suit against
the North Star Ice company.
Judge Simpson listened yesterday to the
hard luck story of Aima Burnett, a neatly
attired, tomely matron, who sought a di
vorce from Alfonao Burnett on the grounds
of cruelty. She testified that he was in the
habit of slapping her in the face and kick
ing her, and at times he would vary the
monotony by holding her by the wrists until
she almogt fainted. She was granted a de
cree.
Judge Simpson granted decrees <of divorce
to. May i Bennett, i from W. C. ■: Bennett,; and
Rose A. Walker, from W. Walker, on
.the ground* of "e«iertion; '- •• " ;•.-'•■ ■■'■-•-< ;
SATURDAY'S SPECIALS
IN OUR DEPARTMENT OF HOUSEFURNiSHINB SUNDRIES.
{.FIFTH: STRFET ENTRANCE.) . <25 Grain Leather Coat Cases-Linen lined
>,«„,- .^■^AnjvvvifuvTnnr^r.n n n ,-, .. ■ '.-," ' '> slzes 22 incn and 24-inch;-'• JB :'?» af"'
--Liv vv v WW^-^^WVN<%^l'^^^^xvvi i, regularly *6. Srturday . .... 9Tif O
'GmSSS^^--—-. ,» 100 Nickel-Plated Night Lamps—Will burn <10 only-Grain Leather Coat Cases-Full
HwISSSBbM <' all night- without odor, adjustable screen t' leather lined, best brass trimmings and
U M JaT Em Wmi ■ I reflector; regularly We. Satin- 4R_ i! locks, sizes 20-inch, 22-inoh and '4-inch
WvlmniA MM 'y I day IOC regularly $g.ou, $8.50 aud «fcC OE
10 0 Incandescent Gas !. $90()- Choice Saturday .... 90-00
2| B j ! I ,™ a'i' 7 lO° J II in Proportion.
I I 1000 feet Gas Tubing; \
!' A! ula. rly lOc^ ft«v Ji 300 Fiber Lunch Boxes
ll X > F"ri Saturday, per ft.. .Hi* i Regular 12-cent «*
'X Iff S F=Vf I so° "Macbeth" Chlm- ' flfl si/u—Special, / C
H j =J|l neys, for <#■-*(' Jff 1 Saturday ™
Wfi^ t ' lOMEkm Saturday lUC > II
A Monitor and Kagle locks, with straps and • W^ |p?SS ' IIP batuiday.... i2o
Monitor and Eagle locks, with straps and > rr"-CJ*v . , . Saturday.... w
Without, • , \ <^w%/ws^^-w^*^^*-'^*-v%rw->ri>\^^LnjnjT^^^
'■■'' '^ ;■'" •-"■'54.45 iivew England Furnliurc& carpet Co.
■•ly^"^.""^?^"^^ I Tie Oae-Prlte ceaplele Bouse furalslitps.
"""""" .... ..:........ '*"■ I FIFTH STREET, SIXTH STREET AND FIRST AVENUE SOUTH.
HE WON'T WRITE A BOOK
FREDERIC HARRISON ON AMERICA
His Tour Makes Him an Apostle
of Anglo-American
Unity. .
New York Sun Samotml Smi-vloo,
London, April 12.—Frederick Harrison
has Just returned to London from a nine
weeks' tour in the United States. The
veteran traveler, teacher, writer and.
thinker said in an interview:
I shall spend the rest of my life trying
to stimulate still friendlier relations between
the United States and Great Britain. Al
ready the leading men and women of both
nations feel the strongest mutual sympathy
and affection. They realize that there are
many powerful reasons why Americans and
Britons should co-operate, and intend to pro
mote such co-operation to the best of their
ability.
I found the majority^ in America siding with
the minority in Great Britain concerning the
South African war, but I did not detect the
slightest trace of bitterness against the Brit
ishers.
I should have thought the American people
would have discovered plenty of problems to
solve and plenty of work to do in their own
country, and therefore would have refrained
from reaching out after other burdens, but 1
don't care to speak further on that point.
What I should say would apply with, equal
force to my own country.
I think our conquests in South Africa and
our policy in the far east will open new mar
kets for Yankee products. In my opinion
America comes out of the Chinese embrogllo
with a cleaner record and a better reputation
for diplomatic acumen than any other power
concerned. Her absolutely correct and em
phatic position on the question of the terri
torial integrity of China Has prevented any
misgivings as to her real policy. The same
thing cannot be said of some of the other
powers.
I am not going to write a book about Ameri
ca, but I expect to say a great deal in public
about that country in the interests of Anglo-
American unity.
SPANKED WITH A SHOE
Bi» Wife Made Little Husband's Life
a "Hell on Earth."
A»«» Tork Sun Special Servloe.
Reading, Pa., April 12.—Joseph H. Seiv
erd, a leading shoe manufacturer of Read
ing, weighs 125 pounds, and his wife 190.
He has just won a suit for divorce. He
alleged barbarous and cruel treatment.
His testimony showed that she occasional
ly thumped him, and as he himself de
scribed it, it was "a hell on earth." Here
is a specimen of his testimony:
"First, she struck me on the breast. I
flew in through a door and almost fell
on my head. Next bang she struck me
on the jaw, and then near the eye. I
could not do anything."
Another time, he said, she struck him
until he fell exhausted and his wife
spanked him with a shoe and called him
" a big devil."
HONEYMOON CLOUDED
Bride Finds an Old Love Letter and
Promptly Takes Poison.
Few York Sun Special Strviem
Philadelphia, April 12.—While search
ing her husband's clothes for shopping
money to-day, Mrs. John Strickland, who
came here from New York with her hus
band on their honeymoon, found an old
love letter, from another girl. The wife
drank carbolic acid, and her husband
found her a few minutes afterward writh
ing in agony.
At St. Agnes hospital the poison was
pumped out, and when she had nearly
recovered she showed her husband the
letter.
"Why you foolish girl," said he, "that
letter was sent to me six months ago and
I never answered it."
Then the honeymoon was resumed.
ALL THE WATER BOILED
Three Hundred Cases of Typhoid
Fever in Xew Haven.
JTew York Sun Special Service.
New Haven, Conn., April 12.—The 15,
--000 school children in New Haven to-day
were put on a boiled water diet because
of the typhoid fever epidemic. The boiled
water was put into stone jara and every
faucet in the forty-four schools was
sealed with an iron cap.
All New Haven, by orders of the local
board of health, is boiling the drinking
water, and glass jars are at a premium.
There were fourteen new cases reported
to-day, bringing the total number of ty
phoid fever patients In the town up to
over 300 in two weeks.
BIG POTTERY STRIKE
If It Comes Full? 170.000 People
Will Quit Work.
East Liverpool, Ohio, April 12.—Indica
tions point to a possibility of the great
est strike among pottery workers in the
hitsory of the business in America. If
they decide to strike here, workers all
over the country, numbering 170,000, will
quit work.
. . . ,
Complete '^^fUg^^ "~ _, CETIVI Q7 f^TCt
Bicycles from jEj ==»e——:£,J9Btf, *"3 ■■■ I» 1^ v 7 ■ '^ ■ ■
$11.75 ap.. •_ MVBiSSS^**^*™*^-, Cutthis ad. oat and send to us and state
__——^ f.VSmEif -^ whether Ladies' or Gents' model is desired,
jjgSS32N» » -- * fcTt>" ' height of frame and gear, and we will ship
m£P\\ I / "/Vk. m SjSRP\ *)<O^. one of our 1901 HIGH GRADE ROBERTS'
M^\\\ \ 1 J^eW % />Oir> /T^-- SPECIAL BICYCLES by freight or express
■«Tv\\ W/ M/JBl m /st\»\ l/S^mL (as you ma 9DecifJ> 0. O. d.. subject to ex-
IKSv^X l/#>'Ss« , I-,i#,liV«\ ///•^flk emtnation. You can examine it at your depot
§S^<S^JlM<^i3Si \- Tir ■. MT^OO^l "y/UA and if found to be a Strictly HIGH GRADE
tifr~ JS»JJaiiwm^ l ffil'.'JSpfly^ ■: . W~~-^3l( rf^"^ 11 1901 Bicycle, equal in all respects to any
11 -caJP^^^»^slll —-~^JBkr^-~».^ if 550.00 wheel you eTer saw and exactly as re
wL^/yWl^&^Jf tcHJGSM ' Vk — Z?Y/iC^^Zml presented, pay the ugsnt our special price
y&SWI /X V^y'SßEtF «r'///i\ \\\^9' 521.97 nd the 970 with order, or $a.OO ad
/ V^KEr W^ " \ Y^r This bicycle is covered by a binding one
r ' '%JSn»\\*^jr 7 ear. guarantee and ant parts proving defect-
BSSSB^ 1 i»e ineide of one year will be replaced FREE
_ OF CHARGE.
■ It is constructed of the Tew finest material throughout. Best quality Shelby seamless steel tubing. Main
frame IX innhe*. • FLUSH HEAD, 14-16 Inohe*. Bear stays and forks X inch, tapered to % inch. 11l rein
forcements are long drawn nd perfectly welded. All joints are flush with 2* inch drop to crank hanger.
- FOWLS haTe double oral crowns heaTily nickel plated—one of the handsomest crowns made; nieke? plated
forkUpe;tepered fork eiduß with Siiwh forward curve. CRANK HANGER, We use a new 1901 one piece
crank, which is admitted by all to be the best hanger made. CRANKS are round with 1 inch throw. PEDALS,
Tery best quality with hardened bearings, either rat trap or rubber. WHEELS are 28 inch best quality, Ex
celsior needle wire spokes, 15x17 gauge, 91 spokes in front wheel and 36 in rear. TIREB: Morgan & Wrisa*
1901 double tube, fully guaranteed for the year 1901. IUMB. best Quality rook elm,, neatly striped or plain
black.* ENAMELING, three ooats very beet quality enamel, hand rubbed after each coat. COLOR, plain
black, nil striping. BEARINGS, we use no stamped cups or head fittings, all are turned from solid bar tool
steel, all are highly ground and polished, which insures a perfectly smooth running wheel. HUBS, are turned
from bar steel, cone, adjusting bearings, dost proof washers. Gents' frames are 22.24 or 26 inch: gears, 72 or 80,
72 always sent unless otherwise specified. Ladies' frames 20 or 22 ins., gears, 67 or 74, 67 gear always sent un
leas otherwise specified. - Every part of the Roberts" SPECIAL Bicycle Is folly guaranteed. We can furnish
the ROBERTS' SPECIAL with the celebrated Q. 4. J. detachable tires for $2.00 extra. If desired, state so
when ordering. Wo have complete bicycles for 811.75. The Ariarle for J15.47. The Blue Ribbon with Morgan
* Wright tires for $17.67. | All are big values i The ROBERTS' SPECIAL, is the best wheel made. Made for
those who demand the beet. Fall tat of tools In neat tool bag furnished with each bicycle. ; Send for special
Horde catalogue. ROBERTS'^UPPLY HOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Immense Quantities of Moats
AT PRICES THAT WILL MOVE THEM AT
THE PRO VISION CO \&&
Elegant Spring Lambs, Choicest of Mutton.
Slrloius, Rib Roasts, Beef, Pork and Mutton Guts of all kinds.
TRY OUR New Mild Cure Hams, Bacon and Picnics.
Choice Lot of FRESH DRESSED POULTRY.
LUMBER CARGO FOR A KING
RULER OP TONGA FAVORS FIR
He Is Building an Addition to His
Palace ana Sends 0,000 Miles
for Material.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma, Wash., April 12.—The Schooner
Lililebonne now loading on Gray's Har
bor has been chartered to take a load of
lumber to Tonga, one of the Friendly
group of Islands. The island is ruled
by a native king, under a British protec
torate. Hitherto all the merchandise
taken there has come from Auckland or
Sydney, Australia. Kauri lumber that
comes from Auckland is very expensive,
and does not stand the climate as well as
Washington flr.
The king of Tonga has recently taken
unto himself a wife, and an additional
wing is to be added to the palace. His
majesty has heard of the staying quali
ties of Washington fir, and the Lillebonne
cargo is for him. For a return cargo the
schooner will bring copra and pearl
shells.
Captain Hansen of the schooner, is an
old and successful mariner and has been
in the vicinity of the Friendly islands be
fore, but not at Tonga. The distance to
be sailed is about 6,000 miles. Captain
Hansen expects to pay his respects to the
king on hia arrival, and to show him ever
his boat. The lumber being loaded is
of the finest grade.
rjfj When a good phy- KM
mjja sician prescribes beer ■■■
■M for a patient it is Wg
Em Schlitz beer. A phy- ran'
llli sician knows the val- Pjl]
L/M ue of purity. . Frl
|l||j Ask him how germs HRH
|i£&l affect beer and he gC^l
HH will tell you that few Bra]
CO stomachs can digest Pv/I
|i them. He will say LJ
IPIJ] at once that impure w^jS!
|jj beer is unhealthtuL Bl
r,\j You will know then |Rj|
B/jj why we brew £j\j
v}** under such rigid pre- iggl
BUS cautions — why ,we BSBI
|p|| even filter the air that pj/jj
Kh touches it; why we mmL
r^ filter the beer, then R3S:
sterilize every bottle. JM
IWB If you knew what ■j^j
fcjjja we know and what juLJ
ff^ your physician knows
turn about beer, you, too, Egg
IMB would insist on xwM
K§l Schlitz. jfrj^
fT 1? 'Phone Main 707, Schlitz, L^vJ
V\\l 1209-H Fourth St., Minneapolis. Kqj
AMUSEMENTS
lEfROPbUfANLLS
Tonight and Saturday Matinee and Night,
Only appearance here of
Mrs. LESLIE CARTER
Aft" London WM"WM In David B«-
Triumph as «.#•«.#» iasco's Play,
Curtain rises 8 sharp—Prices 50c to $2.00.
Sunday, Howard Gould, "Rupert of Hentzau"
April 18, 19. 20 Al. Q. Field* Minstrels
BIJOU <^o
MIIIICC Wm Gillette's
Tomorrow "BECAUSE SHE
it 2:30 LOVED HIM SO"
Next Week The Royal Lilliputians.
DEWET THEATRE.
Matinee Daily. Evenings at 8:1 5.
Th« Big Show, PRICES
ROSE HILL 100
ENGLISH FOLLY CO. An
FINE VAUDEVILLE BILL <£UC
Next Week «n rt
The Ramblers Burlesque Co. OUC
Chapman's
%fi Bth and Nicollet.
•■: ' .
Specials for Saturday.
Eggs SSSK^S I2e
PaAC r i otu? brand, dessert 11.
• tfawfloS sliced; special, 2cans...
Peas fine French; special, IA A
reas per can.,......: . loc
finrtt Peaks Celebrated Maine, *>| ip
wUlll worth 15c; can 1Oc; doz dlilO
Pißkltdl Mangoes^Vi^fj*
PfOeOPtfAC Old Virginia, In 3-lb. stone
r^e Sel!Je?far.^ S:. rLL CL_-6(IC
Lemons So Z lk! p.!?i!:i r_.....J0e
A Itn IA • Fancy Baldwins; special/ Cf| A
MgipieS per peck.........it..... L^ 0vC
Cherries fitted Red.Cherries, A
UliUI 11VS reg. 25c; special, ca'a^. L UC
Grape Fruit fE_____ 25c
fla#AC Fancy Persian, C
ilalGS special,per lb....^.^..^...^. QQ
Peathes SSW.S?,^. !0c
Apricots Sr'S^l^. 0!^ 12c
Pitted Silver Prunes ».Jle
PrilHOO Santa Clara, double pre- 0.
■ Ilinco pared, reg. ioc speo.^^^ 0C
Reg. 120, m Reg. 150 ■ M|_
special IUC special |lC
Stuffed Olives bS?!!!i!!L_.8«
Gold Dust JgrjS*.. ;...__J6«
Lettuce 6SU 3c
Fresh Mushrooms.
Our 27c. 30c and 35c Coffees are the best values
in the city.
A few copies of What to Eat Magazine.
When you patronize
The Norm American
Telegraph Co.,
You encourage competition
and foster a Minneapolis
enterprise.
PROMPT AND
RELIABLE
SERVICE.
fUBSfITUTIOIi
The V*AXn> of the Day.
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
0810 little Idver
. Pill*
The only perfect
Liver PUL
Take no other,
Even if
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Color
Wrappers,
7

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