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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 25, 1901, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-04-25/ed-1/seq-9/

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THURSDAY EVENING. APRIL 25, 1901.
#W| Suit Dept.
'% * Jobs W. Thomas & Co.
|| Nicollet Ay. Fifth St.
TWO SPECIALS in
Walking Skirts
A lot of Navy and Black only, all lengths and C*Q Efk
■\ all;sizes bands, at ........., ;';..... .\ .. .*; %p€satJ\J
Two flounce, plaid back,. gray, Oxford and brown mix, a
/ splendid assortment from which to select, 39 ip 1/
to 42 long, at ..........:.. %pIU
Jackets WMSSS&;WmSIS\
* Street SuitS Tlie est qualities or the lowest
«->*■* «** prices consistent with values given,
sT y le t s he.. mr s'. p. op. ula: $18.50 $20 $25
C?Lm2~aJ. IT. ~.2~u. c* 'v. A nice line from
Shirt Waist Suits $5. 50 t05W
■ Shirt WaistssAtrX^:soc to $6
Siik Waists 41^: *£?!? $5 to $12
Colored Dress Goods
.... ['. Many ladies are taking advantage^ of our cut in these
f, ;goods, and they are indeed splendid bargains. ->-
For a Special
- We are offering a large lot of stripes, mixtures-and
plaids, splendid fabrics for skirts, waists and children's
school dresses, broken lines, former price $1. Efisy
To close, per yard -....:.. aj \JC
Our Show. Windows.
Have you noticed them? They speak eloquently of
the rich things inside at the counters. Look at them.
You may get an idea for that new dress you want, or
for draping your home.
REAL COUNT YON ROSEN
Chancery Court-' Turns ■ Down the
American Claimant.
London,'. April ; 25.—The chancery court
has .decided, that Count Reinhold Edward
Moore.yon Rosen, residing at Stockholm,
as the eldest" son of "Count Carl yon
Rosen, formerly chamberlain of the King
of Sweden and Norway, and his American
wife, who was a Miss Moore, is the real
count and rightful heir to the fortune left
by Mrs. Clara Jessup Moore Moore, his
grandmother. Some one in America rep
resented herself to be Count Reinhold,
asserting that the Stockholm claimant
had been' substituted" for . him by the yon
Rosens. Justice Joyce found that the
American claimant's representations were
fraudulent. •; The money in dispute
amounts to £55,000. '
Mrs. Moore was better known as Mrs.
Bloomfleld Moore,.who financed Keely, the
Philadelphia motor inventor. - ' . ' -'
MANILA STEAMER LINE
Government May Guarantee 2.000
Tons of Freight a Month.
San Francisco, April 25.—Private ad
vices to merchants here state that the
war department has under favorable con
sideration the plan for an American line,
of steamers .to Manila. The proposition
is that the government guarantee any
shipping firm establishing a line of steam
ers between San Francisco and the Philip
pines at least 2,000 tons of freight each
month.
GET UP I
That's the morning call of Chanticleer, j
It's a.welcome cry to a well man. But
to a man whose sleep _____________^
teems to have been
only an unrefreshing .
stupor; who wakes Mirk
with burning eyes, (ss£& miiV\
throbbing head, and <&?*& EJwTf*
a bad taste in the figy^-^ mmjmy)
mouth, it means f^§^hJ^§M
only a new day's r',^ jj^HwStt
In such a physical W$
condition health is if^ilsf W
most sorely and /ag-qT**^ [?
swiftly restored by "~~^»^* i— ._- . -i. ~
the use of Doctor *" "■ m^s^Z
Pierce'sGolden Mcd- . --r^Mjaj
ical Discovery. It __^^^^^^^a'
cures diseases .the T y^E!-Z
stomach and organs — . -A^'^jflFT
of 'digestion"and" nu- y v V. •Fy3L\
trition, and it cures • A. w»|j f
through the stomach > \„j 'mti
diseases of liver, '"**"*-». "^SB
lungs, kidneys, etc., . \^rr~)^^
which have "their ■————--———»
origin in a diseased condition of the
stomach and other organs of digestion
and nutrition. 2 It increases the activity ,
of.-the making glands, and every
organ is benefited, by the resulting in
crease of rich, pure blood.
"Golden Medical Discovery" contains
no alcohol and is entirely free" from
opium, cocaine and other narcotics.
"Your 'Golden Medical Discovery-' and Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy have been of great
benefit to me." writes (Prof.) Pleasant A. Oliver,
of Viola, Fulton Co., Ark. "Before I used the
above mentioned remedies vcy sleep was not
sound; digestion bad; a continual feeling of
misery, I now feel like a new man. Any one
in. need of medical treatment for nasal catarrh
could do no better than to take treatment of
Dr. R. V. tierce. I know his medicines are all
right in this class of diseases."
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,;
cloth binding, sent free by the author,
on'receipt of 31 . one-cent stamps, to pay
expense of mailing only, fin paper covers
2t one-cent stamps. 7- Address Dr. R. V.
Kerce, Buffalo, N. Y. J;. "■ "". v ■
lOCKHEADS
''^Bfrflfch, Pimples, enlarged pores, erup-
/ wm Aamk. tions, red nose, red, rough, oily
/ ' &M skin ' barbers' itch, and all affec
eh«gs > Yarn tions of the skin and scalp per
■ff -.^> TjSSmanently cured at your home.'
i^ -,-, SP Full information with book free.
. •TCfltt, >T DERnATOLOaiST WOODBURY,
'' V— < • 163 State St. .cor.rioaroc, Chicago
flTrt f\ THAT SEEfI ftRfIER ' Whys Pend*2<»<»' 13.00 when we will" giro you 17
VI 111* ■•■*•■ ? &I* WnULn > PACKAGES BEST varieties fresh Garden SEEDS for 87
II llir '«?'!• I Ira.* reßdour.pf.-UI anil »cc what »eeao .ayr you. Limited spate hiiklixn brief mention onl..
V *JrL* A mf, Oß 37c. 37 PACKACES OF BEST VEGETABLE SEEDS. ALL FOR 37c.
One Package each of Gem Peas. Dwarf Wax Beans. String Beans, KobhsGem ~Watw.elo£ Marble Mammoth
Drumhead Cabbage.'Green Citron Muskmelon.' Rutabaga. Big Boston L-ettuee Red Globe Onion. Hollow Crown
Parsnips; Early Long Scarlet Radish, Double Curled Parsley, Celery-, Thyme. French Breakfast Radish, Summer
C-ooknecfc Squash, Eclipse Blood Turnip Beet. Yellow DanTers Flat Onion, Ox Heart Carrots, Large Early York
Cabbage. Long Green Cucumber. Danvers Half Lone Carrots. Perfection Tomato. Trophy Tomato, Curled sfmiuon
Lettuce, Early flat Dutch Turnip. Scarlet Turnip Radish. Denver Market lettuce. Early Russian Cucumbers Cut
ham King Cabbage. Sweet Pumpkin; Two Paekageseach of Purple Top Turnip Early June Peas, Early Minn Corn.
<♦ 0 ' Af) WO,iTH "►' 21** 9 TO 07. The Seeds we offer are as follows-*? Packages BEST TBCXTiBLK SEEDS far *;«,
$ Z.UUOI X CI STOKERS JOR 0 I'm nwktlac af 05 Ii PACKAGE of rack Had a. mentioned. And are all Northern Brawn
»f5 »ee4t. direct from ike (rawer, and are adapted to year loeallty. - If wanted by Mall cdd He extra far PMtarc. Theae raile*.
C-na caaaat he brekta si any Variation* Hade. X. ■. ROBERTS' SCPPLK HOUSE, 1 1MS-HI KlaoUat At., HIXSHkPOUS.HUH
KEEP DOWN THE NEGRO
GEORGIA GOVERNOR IS CAUSTIC
He Objects to Northern Aid to South
ern Schools for the
( Ses roes.
New York, April 25.—A special to the
World from Savannah, Ga., says:
Governor Allen D.. Candler, in - com
menting on the coterie of philanthropists,
headed by Robert C. Ogden, who recently
made an "educational tour" through, the
south, says, ln part:
I don't think much of this tour. The negro
colleges of the south do not need the aid of
these northern people very much. We can
attend to the education of the negro in the
south without the aid of northerners, and give
them the education they most need, too.
I do not believe in the higher education of
the negro, tie should be taught the trades,
but when he is taught the flne arts he gets
educated out of his caste and is unhappy.
I am opposed to putting negroes in factories
and offices. When you do that you will cause
dissatisfaction between the two races, and
such things might lead to a race war.' The
field of agriculture is the proper one for the
negro. ' ,
Booker Washington is a good negro and is
doing pretty good work. It is to his Interest
to get these northerners interested In his
school. He gets money out of them, and I
don't blame him for that at all.
Do you know that you can stand on the
dome of the capitol of Georgia and see more
negro colleges with endowments than you can
white schools? These Yankees who die and
leave their money to negro colleges don't un
derstand the local situation. It may be right,
however,, for some of them to send their
money back to the south in this manner, for
in some cases the foundations of their for
tunes that now exist in the north and east
were laid by the carpetbaggers of the south,
and the money should be coming back here
by this time. - S•■ by. :
1 am not surprised at Atlanta lionizing these
people. They will lionize anybody in Atlanta.
All newcomers are heroes in their eyes. You
know they made a hero out of Sherman when
he came there.
GETS NO DAMAGES
A Minnesota Man Loses His Suit
Against the South Shore.
St. Louis, April 25.— there is a
comparatively safe and a more danger
ous way known to a servant, by means
of which he may discharge his duty, it is
negligence for him : to select the more
dangerous method, and he thereby as
sumes the risk of the Injury which its use
entails." '£>";.••.■
So held the United States court of ap
peals in .the case of John Morris against
the Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic Rail
road company, appealed from the United
States circuit court for the district of
Minnesota.
Morris sued for damages for a loss, of a
leg while coupling cars, charging the rail
road company With negligence. The de
cision of the lower court for the defendant
was sustained.
FORGED RESPITE
Simply an Effort of "Black Jack's"
Friends to Save Him.
Clayton, N. M.*, April , 25.—A message
was received here last night by the sher
iff of this county signed "Otero," saying
that President McKlnley had grant
ed Ketchum, alias "Black Jack,",
who is to *be hanged, here Friday,
Apirl 26, a respite until May, 25. An in
quiry to the governor developed that it
was a forgery. v ■ -'
The sheriff has. doubled his force since
the false.telegram was received. y.ry
WON'T GO TO ECUADOR
Porto Rican Emigration Scheme Is
"• Abandoned.
Colon. Colombia, April 25, via Galveston,
Texas.Contractor i McDonald's efforts to
induce Porto Ricans to emigrate to Ecua
dor have been unsuccessful. The char
tered steamer; Catania has arrived here
with only ninety-six Porto Ricans. Fu
ture trips on the same errand have been
abandoned. ./.,.-■''
- THE MINNEAPOLIS Jbumsfkr;.
DEMAND FOR RAILS
Year 'Promises to • Make a Record
Unequaled for Years.
AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY, TOO
„-. -':- ■ S'..^.-*'y '«5.V-"-*■# v'-*-J-v-vJ' ■•*
Heavy Demand From the ; Factories
yy*.*-: Early;" in ' the Season—Hall-, ■':
. road' Equipment."•; >? '•'..y.
;..,..:..;. . „.:.-.. :. s • :,.!:• _•. :1
Cleveland, April 25.—The Iron Trade
Review, discusing trade ■ conditions, this
week says: . y t : ':' •'"--;.? Xh v
The buying pace has subsided somewhat in
the past week, and the lull can only be wel
come to overcrowded mills. The• large' busi
ness done In the Chicago district with imple
ment manufacturers and other buyers of bars
ls the chief exception to the* rule of light buy
ing; rails, are another. It estimated that
the western bar contracts closed In the > past
two weeks will approximate 200,000 lons, al
most all of it steel. . f.i ■ .'"'-:■ .•<■'.'.-
The activity In rails Is.in view of the ad
vance to $28 effective May 1, which' is ex
pected to be made this week." The year prom
ises to make' a record if or rail tonnage un
equaled since; the early eighties. Trolley line
building is growing to remarkable propor
tions. Cleveland alone has contributed con
tracts and Inquiries totaling 35,000 tons in the
past week for electric lines,.and the Cleveland;
syndicates working jia different parts of the.
country have fully 660 miles of such roads
either under- construction or ready for the
contractors. • - /■'
Traeklaylnfr as a factor in the present pros
perity has scarcely been appreciated. Some
of the rail mills are unable to promise deliv
eries short of October, and the indications are
that the scarcity, of , billets due: to the large
amount of steel going into rails will be a
feature for some months.
The fact that the agricultural works in the
Chicago district have come into the market
thus early for their next season's supply is
significant of the heavy demand for imple
ments and for harvesting machinery that has
developed, in many cases taking up all the
stock carried over and all that had been
planned for this year. '"".,' : ;;.*.:' „ v
The favorable character of the government
crop reports is another factor of which more
and more Is sure to be heard ln railroad buy
ing as the season advances. ify':■'.'.'-
] Railroad equipment purchases are likely to
make a new record this year, car works ca
pacity being taken for months ahead. There
is no sign yet of the speculative buying that
produced the furore of 1899. In fact, the par
allel of 1899, -of which there is occasional talk,
has no existence. Buyers of pig iron are not
working up any anxiety over a runaway mar
ket, and are very philosophically watching
the situation and buying for their heeds in
the next three or four months.
A WANT OF CONFIDENCE
MOTION IS THE B. C. LEGISLATURE
Government's. Bill for a 'Railway
Subsidy Precipitates a Po
litical Crisis.- ...
Victoria, B. .C, April 25.—British "Co
lumbia is again in the throes of a politi
cal crisis, brought about by the govern
ment's bill to borrow $5,000,000 to subsi
dize railways in the province. . Many" of
the government supporters wanted it ex
plicitly stated that the subsidy, for a line
from the coast to Midway should be given
to a company independent of the Canadian
'Pacific railroad. :"■'•]. > \\ ,;;/;
The government bill leaves it to the
government to say whom the subsidy shall
be given to, the object being to make the
best bargain possible. Joe Martin is sup
porting the government bill, and he is
being followed by Brown, Mclnnes and
Stables of the opposition party, while
Martin's lieutenant, Smith Curtis, of Ross
land, has deserted the opposition for the
stand taken by his former, leader. V He
walked out of the opposition caucus last
night. " -l^-; - ;.;;,."■ ;, ;..-', .'...'.,
On the other hand, Helmcken and Mc-
Phillips of Victoria and Garden of Van
couver, have openly come out in opposi
tion to the government's policy, which
they formerly, supported, and to-morrow
Helmcken will move a want of confidence
motion favoring the construction of the
coast Kootenay railway by an independent
company. This will show how the house
stands on the question. . .With the sup
port of the three members of the opposi
tion it is expected the government can
carry the bill." ".%•. "•■
TRAGEDY OF DRINK
Husband Is Dead and Wife Is Very
Seriously Injured.
Elmira, N. V., April 25.—Joshua Shearer,
a veteran of the civil war, was found
dead, sitting on the floor of his bedroom
with his head resting on the edge of his
wife's bed. Mrs. Shearer was lying on
the bed unconscious, with several contu
sions on her face and head. The room
gave evidence of a severe struggle be
tween the couple.
Shearer drew his pension money April
12, and had been drinking steadily." Phy
sicians and the coroner think that Shear
er, while suffering with delirium tremens,
attacked his wife, and after the struggle
with her died from the tremens. Mrs.
Shearer is badly injured.
M. SIEGFRIED COMING
French Statesman Will Visit the
Twin Cities.
Washington, April 25.—The French am
bassador introduced to ■ the president M.
Jules Siegfried, formerly minister of com
merce. industry and colonies, who has
come to this country to study economic
questions. He will start to-morrow on an
extensive trip through the west,.visiting I
the Carnegie works at Pittsburg and going
thence to Chicago, Milwaukee, Minne
apolis, St. Paul and many other points,
returning by way of Canada and Boston
and commercial centers in New j England.
L
KEEPS COLORED SERVANTS
Union League Clnb Overrates the
House Committee.
New York, April 25.—The Union League
club of this city has voted 3 to 1 to re
ject the report of the house commit
tee to employ white servants in place of
the colored servants. The motion to re
tain the negroes was made by ex-Con
gressman John S. Wise. -„,.<
The matter has caused a good deal of
comment because of the previous historic
position of the Union League Club as a
participant in the struggles to free the
negroes from slavery and as champion of
the black race in subsequent years.
WEST POJNT INQUIRY
Censorship at .the Military Academy
Is Very Strict.
West Point, N. V., April 25.— inves
tigation into the 1 recent breach of disci
pline among the corps of cadetsi is being
conducted behind closed doors and the Ca
dets are not permitted to discuss the mat
ter even among themselves. Cadet Robert
R. Ralston, who, it is said, was reduced
to the. ranks for not reporting an infrac
tion of the rules in the . mess hall, and
on whose account 'V the -" ..cadets
have manifested much displeasure, is un
communicative. Cadet Ralston'was ap
pointed from Pennsylvania. ;He is in the
present second class"in which he stands
near the top.
.' STEEL STOCK IN | LONDON
Morgan In Reported to Have Sold a
Block of 920.000,000. .:'s*
New York, April 25.—The Tribune says
word * has . been < received fin Wall street
that J. Pierpont j Morgan has disposed of
a big block of United States Steel stock
In London, reported to be in the neighbor
hood ;of $20,000,000.-;- f Another block of
about; the;■- same ? size will , follow. 'It? is
..aid. ■ ■ ■■;■-..- J ."J
SPORTS
N. DAKOTA FIREMEN'S TOI'RNEV
Official Program for the Annual
Meeting at Dickinson.
Special to The Journal. •■
"Dickinson, N. D., April 26.—The follow
ing is the official program for the second
and '• third days at the coming .fireman's
tournament at Dickinson. The first day is
given to the meeting of the association:
Wednesday, ..June 12.— Parade of flre com
panies and ( bands. Purse, $15; $10 to flrst
and $5 to second for best appearing flre com
pany in line. Association companies eligible.
Chief and Ex-Chief Engineers' Race—Purse,
$12; $8 to first, $4 to second. .-v V ;*
Association Hook and Ladder Race—Purse,
$100; $50 to first," $30. to second, and $20 to
third.
Association Hose Race— Purse, $100; $50 to
flrst, $30 to second, and $20 to third.
Afternoon—Hoolj and Ladder Hub and Hub
Race, for all Hook and Ladder Teams—Purse,
$30; $20 to first. $10 to second.
Hose Hub and Hub Race, for all Hose
Teams—Purse, $30; $15 to first, $10 to second
and $5 to third. ,";'-■.:
Thursday, June 13.—Hose Companies Wet
Test—Purse, $50; $25 to first, $15 to second,
and $10 to third. :■'•.. /f-'*:-V :t;- -1;.;; •;"•. *
' Hook and Ladder Service Test—Purse, $75;
$50 to first, $15 to second and $10 to third.
| Foot Race for Firemen Only—Purse, $12;
$8 to first, $4 to second. • -}- . f :y yyy
Afternoon—Association Ladder Climbing
Contest— Purse, $3; $4 to first, $3 to second,
and $2 to third.
Association Coupling Contest—Purse, $9; $4
to first, $3 to second, and $2 to third.
Combination Race, Wftt Test, Hook and
Ladder Service Purse, $80; $40 to first,
$25 to second, and $15 to third.
"■■ Besides the firemens* tournament Dick
inson "has arranged for a carnival. t . .■
BEGIX ANEW
The Cycle Path Program to Be Re
vtaeA. -
The cycle path committee of the council
will recommend that all paths ordered last
year and not built be abandoned, and that
the committee start all over again this
year. It was also definitely decided yes
terday that no more paths be constructed
in the center of the street and that the
path built last year on University avenue
NE be torn out. Numerous petitions were
presented for new paths but none will be
ordered for two or three weeks yet, in or
der to allow time for a thorough investi
gation-into the needs of the situation. It
is probable that the east side riders will
insist upon the construction of a path on
Nicollet and Central avenues across the
river. "Ttfis was ordered last year but was
never undertaken, on the ground that the
expense would be too great.
BIRD-ALDRIDGE RACE
A Hundred-Mile Contest In Being
Arranged.
'■ "Word comes from Milwaukee to-day
that arrangements are being made for a
100-mile race between Tom L. Bird of St.
Paul, and Edward Aldridge of Milwaukee,
for a side wager, the amount to be deter
mined later. Bird wants to hold the race
in Minneapolis, but Aldridge prefers Mil
waukee. He says he will meet Bird in
Minneapolis rather than lose the match.
Aldridge is ready to ride any time after
May 1. -yrr'ry.
license' TAGS IX WIXONA
Gate City Proposes to Build Sonic
Bike Paths.
The Minneapolis plan of licensing
wheelmen for the use of paths as a means
of raising construction funds is bearing
fruit elsewhere. From Winona comes the
announcement that the Minneapolis plan
will be adopted at a meeting of wheel
men of that city, to be held Saturday
evening to commence a cycle path cam
paign. - The Winona city council stands
ready to co-operate with the cyclists to
the end sought. Paths will be built along
the lines of construction followed in Min
neapolis, at the sides of the streets and i
boulevards.' ' w ** *'■' i
WHITE BEAK LBV EL
The' Case Is * Submitted to Judge
Kelly.
Judge Kelly of St. Paul yesterday took
j the case of General John B. Sanborn to
restrain the Peoples* Ice company from
cutting ice on White Bear lake under
advisement. The plaintiff argued that the
action of the defendant in cutting from
; 10,000 to 15,000 tons of ice annually from
the lake could not help affect the lake
level. General Sanborn said that White
Bear would be lost to the city of St. Paul
unless steps were taken j to preserve it.
Although the rainfall for the last decade
had been almost normal, the lake had
steadily fallen. The contention of the de
fense was that there had been no mate
rial fall in the water of the lake owing
to the cutting. It would take 30
years to reduce the level an inch,, and
', 360' years to reduce it a foot. .
BIG TROUT STRINGS
Fishers Have Luck at Kinnlklnic
;. . and Osceola.
F. E. Boswell, a Mr. Grover of the Lin
seed Oil company, and Frank Campbell
of the Minneapolis Provision company
angled with lucky hooks at Kinnikinlc
last week. Boswell landed half a hun
dred; Grover, forty, and Campbell, ninety
seven trout. George Odium of the
Phoenix building and W. A. Hazlett made
a fine catch at Osceola a few days ago.
Black bass will be under the ban until
June 1, when the limit imposed by the
law. is up. Most of the anglers after May
1, .when the regular season opens, will be
but after pike, pickerel and crappies.
PATHS FOR WORKINGMEN
. • ■ .I'z'Ji' '—
H. St. Hilaire; Wants Dinner-Pall
Bikers Remembered.
H. St. Hilaire, 353 Broadway, NE, thinks
the Fast Side has been sadly neglected
in the matter of cycle paths. This is
what he thinks about the difficulties with
which wheelmen riding to and from their
business on the West Side have to con
tend: ■ :■- . - '.■■: -'.'.r. -''yi
" We hear about paths to be built this year to
Lake Harriet and 'other pleasure resorts,, but
no one seems to give a thought to the needs
of hundreds of workingmen, who ride from
all points on the East Side to and from their
work on the West Side six days out of the
week, and rest on the seventh. With streets
unfit even for a woodeart after a heavy rain,
and strewn all over , with cobble-stones, nig
ger-heads, tin cans, mill wood nad all sorts
of rubbish scraped from the gutters, the resi
dents of the first ward should have a decent
path, let us say on Main street, from Eigh
teenth to Central avenues. Such a path
would benefit more people than two built out
in the country and would cost a great deal
less. Will you kindly hint this matter to the
committee lon. paths and induce them, if pos
sible, to look over the'grounds in view of
soothing the feelings of the small army of
rough riders living in this part of the.city
(some time when the path engineers are all
through building their pleasure drives)?•.. ~
' TOWXAXD COUXTRY
Its Golf Season Will Begin on
..'-■" .June 1. :,'
Golfers of the Town and Country club,
where the game was born in the twin
cities, are I preparing for an active sea
son. The 1 regular season • opens r about
June" 1, and there will be no play of im
portance on the riverside links ; before !
that, time." In the meantime, however,
the more enthusiastic exponents of the
game are limbering up. The nine-hole.
course has been : enlarged from ■ its last j
year's'distance by nearly 400 yards. Each
of the drives has .been lengthened.
• The golf committee • consists of B. Fr
Schurmeier, C. W. Gordon, M. Doran, Jr.,
W. H. Lightner 5 and Dr. C. W. Greene.
This committee will ; meet! and arrange
the schedule:. for the summer's I tourna
ment within the next three weeks. Js
'•■". A larger number of Incentives to indi
vidual and! team? players J will offered
this year" than were hung '. up last " t sea-
THE NEW '' - STORE ■ ' -
IP v^l &n^'i E-"-''3 |w|Ba|SißtHl BHW . BranfnflßH v^ ■ E I hS9 Infiw Bnfiß »SW E?
There is No Limit■&£*£!'
offered Friday's in this "different" store, There is plenty
of "cigar money" to be saved. Bicycles checked on 71 st. corner.
Men's, Boys' Hat Dept. j Cigars
To make the Hat Values doubly interesting to jj, 12 Good Cigars—Put up in a tin can, which
you at a time when you buy your spring hat, we "!': keeps them in perfect condition; Oil*
start a week sale including Friday and Satur-\' ]! ; worth 60c. Friday*.'.... ..y.'. ....... 1%56
day this -week and give you hat values you '< i. .« , . «..
cannot resist. -\ . . ; ; \.";: • '-"- , ft M $ $hOBS :
Lot I—Soft or stiff hats, Stetson, Dunlap, Knox, "'•<!-, The most complete assortment in the city.
young Bros., Haß and. twenty^other Spring: !; ; ' The Victor shoe for men-they are right &*$
StS^.."f.! he $2.98 ij --them-black and tan, $ 150 quality S2
"^«ff««ft>^in^th.uto.t^w ii S^^ 89c
shapes and others, including the "Gran Due," <'■: ? T < , i£" ■■" * , '''.'" V " *VT2T -
the latest fad; the new golf shapes, and 50 doz. ,^ f ; Men s Shoes dongola kid and &4 *»*
high grade Crush Hats Every «£ -f Oft -! calf ' «ood $20° qualities.... ....& ■ ■!**§■
hat $3 value. <P I■ 90 5 Men's Shoes, good styles, soft vici kid, storm
Given Free Friday and Saturday to the Boys— '! cal? an? box calf,, also, dark tan, <£ «| "7**
With every Boys' hat or cap purchased we give \\ !? al Value $2'so' $3 and $3.50 at.q* Mai O
a tine hardwood patent spike top. .V '! The Walk-Over Shoe for Men They are nobby,
The largest stock of Boys'and Children's Head- 1; more style than any other make, j real &&jk
wear in the city. I : |' $5 and $6 qualities, at.. $3.50 and V^*
Boys' School Caps. 18c to $I.so :.''{ ' .'.?...• Han'* Cn»Mi*k3 M «» A
Boys' Hats, all shapes .. 50c to $2.00 \ Iflill $ rill RlSlllllgS
Girls' Tarn 5......... .V........ .25c to $3.00 v Men's Silk Ties, the new style for the high' turn
Children's Novelties ......... .25c to $1.50 !|" down collar, worth mm\art\
Just received a beautiful assortment of Chil- |> 25c ..........OU
dren's fancy straw, sailor, Play Hats, Mcx- \y Men's full seamless, fast black and tan EZmm
icans, at.......:........... 25c to $1.50 ;! ; Hose worth 15c ..................;.:...©©
h Han's Handkerchiefs WM> Men's Fancy Laundered Percale Slflii
t> v won s ndnuneremeTS i onirts, all spring styles, worth 75c...%Jv1F
Pure linen, unlaundered, with handsome em- '■**•> -0 ■-•■■■»,, . ~,.. . , -
broidered initials; worth more money. 7* A < Men s Fancy Balbnggan Shirts and **] g%
Per half dozen../............... /DC !;' drawers, worth doe ; lit
Mob's Umbrellas Men's Watches
Good every day umbrellas, 28-inch BAp |! The best watch bargain ever offered in the Twin
size, "Congo handles; each .......... a"v •.!;■. Cities. "We have paralized the watch trade a
IIam;0 filntfA* " * '!' number °* times, but have never equaled this:
IWeil S UIOV6S . _ j, A Gold Filled Open Face Case Screw Back and
Men's Sadler sewn driving or riding gloves, .]! Bevel, engraved or plain, fitted with 7-jeweled
Dent make, Cape stock only. &*fl K'KV '!~ American movement. An actual <fl!Kfl>- AQ
Pair.... ...-..;:.....: 9 liOU '|j '. watch, for Friday ......... 90i«f0
Dress floods j White Boods f odd8 Sha' ,rt, w^ * f
.. A _.- . , „"^ '0i n 4.x. en • t m ' Udds and ends ladies' fancy
About 35 pieces-Regular 50c !; Short lengths of Persian Lawns. ercale ghirt waists a 0"
dress goods, 40 inches wide, silk \ P ra P De Boie, Batiste India * worth to $1 25 OVC
mixed. Special conn- 44 0% «I Linens and fancy White Goods, ;,,-. , ' *
ter Friday II C worth to 50c yard. |||rf| \[ UnffarWAar
.' **„. ;! Your choice ' Friday... VU I; T • , W™™[ „
Xlliftt c . 2 Ladies ribbed combed Egyp
*»■*■*• j! . Flannftlc '1 *an cotton vests, high neck and
37 pieces and part pieces,printed j! 1191111015 :/ ]i long sleeves, worth 4jA^
Foulards, fancy satins, short !| Outing Flannel, checks and |! 250 ..I V V
lengths wash silks, etc., worth I stripes, good quality. ftlA!!' MamA'm. N .
Frid°r- yard. A 1 5 Special --"—""" 2C'<-m -NO 1 10 IIS ♦ *
r nday ■ ■ "2v j, ■■■ i a ■ '' DeLong's hook and eyes, two
Black floods. ; Wash floods Aii «iiflli2ij
ml. . . , —..„ . . ..... c Apron Ginghams,, every day,;. , ■■ .
riohair Crepe Cloths-four neat \ pi ? ce7c Friday inly, WtJii , HOSIfirV
little figures 38-inch, -i -* J, quantity limited;yard ...O® <r. ; , F U*mJ v
worth 39cyd; Friday, IOO!; qaymit,ya ;! Infants' fine cashmere wool.
Ibrsets,Undermuslins. - c . "-.' Suits '! ribbed hose, silk heel, 4A A
Borsets, Undermuslins. \ dUIIS ji the 25c kind la©
Petticoats—for Friday only— J Ladies' lawn and dimity suits, ![ n Mia i || an |
500 fine twilled coutil, sateens j! just the thing for warm 'weath- jj illUg UOpii
and wash madrasplaitings and *]■ er; in a dozen patterns and ]! : Violet de Palma Toilet Soap,
ruffles, worth to $1.50; 69c I styles. For regular 10c cake; Friday, 1c
ch»ice Wvv Jj Friday qs*+* *** j| (quantity limited) ■ V
EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING & GO.
son. There will be a large accession to
the ranks of the feminine players.
Bowling- and Billiards.
There will be a double bill a*. Spears' bil
liard parlors this evening-. While George
E. Spears is undertaking to administer a sec
ond defeat at billiards to Charles Clow of St.
Paul, in the series now on between them,
Minneapolis and St. Paul lodges of the Royal
Arcanum will have a battle royal at bowling
in, the alley down stairs. The bowlers are
said to be pretty "evenly matched, so an ex
citing contest may be looked j for. Spear 3
beat Clow in the first game' of the series at
St. Paul by. a score of 200 to 131. Clow is
confident of retrieving his defeat this even
ing, and a crowd of St. Paul rooters will be.
on hand to cheer him on to victory. ' -
Yesterday's Track Winners.
Winners at the various tracks yesterday, in
the order named, are:
Chicago—Hampshire, Possart, Barouche,
Boney Boy, Pirates' Queen, George Lee.
. New York—Lucky Star, James Fitz, Gold
Lace, Robert Waddell, All Green, Chirrup.
San Francisco— Carrie, Torso Maid,
Rollick, Beau Ormonde, . Doublett, Matt
Hogan. v . '"-^'^»".
Cincinnati—Easter, Elgiva, Zerlba, Horse
shoe Tobacco, Castine, McLanahan, Juniper.
« Nashville—Badinage, Jim Scanlon, Isobel,
kalona.Beana.Alea.
Duluth Boat Club.
The new officers of the Duluth Boat Club
elected last evening, are: President, George
Spencer; first vice-president, G. G. Barnum;
second vice-president, C. D. Shepard; secre
tary. W. L. -McLennon;" treasurer, J. H.
Barnes; captain, J. D. Mahoney; lieutenant,
L. Leach; ensign, J. H. Upham, Jr.; di
rectors, W. ■: C. Sargent,' Captain Alex Mc-
Dougall and E. X. Bradley. There was no
contest for the presidency, there being, a
universal -sentiment in favor of the re-elec
tion of Mr. Spencer. , A committee was ap
pointed to look up a new clubhouse site, and
is empowered to purchase or lease property
for the puVpose. • The club now has 100 mem
bers. :- ; ,*;>.yyy,-*■ -■■-,'■ .y.yy~ -■-."
"Wheelmen's Sow Home. -„•
The Flour City Cyclists will open their new
clubhouse at 601 Second avenue S this even
ing. A general invitation has been extended
to wheelmen and their ladies to attend. An
interesting musical and literary • program will
be rendered during the evening. The club
has the. best wheeling clubhouse this city has
ever, seen, and has . the advantage of being
centrally located,", being but ■ a block from
bicycle row, on First avenue.' ; • J-'***;
Shamrock Draped.
• Glasgow, April 25.—The pontoons on.which
Shamrock"ll.. was launched were safely re
moved in the Graving dock. The water was
admitted to the dock to-day, and the yacht
floated for the first time on her proper water
line ; While she was standing dry, she was
draped -with canvas, apparently to prevent
her from being photographed.
■'•'' "Jeffrie* and Ruhlin Matched.
San Francisco, April ■ 25.— National
Sporting* Club announces that it has matched
Jeffries and; Ruhlin for a fight in this city
during, July or August. . .
Sporting- Sprinkle*.
Farmer Burns, of Chicago, defeated Ole
Marsh, of Decorah, lowa, in a catch-as-catch
can wrestling ; match for the best three out
of five falls, for $250 a side, at Duluth; last
evening;. The score 'was even until the last
round. v. .-...- , ■;- ;'..-.■* '■
Frank ; Gllby.; manager of the Hastings,
Minn.,:high school football team.' has.issued
a challenge through The Journal to
any high school in the . state for a-. match
game" to be played next season.* "All; replies
should be ' addressed to him, or to the sport
ing editor .of The . Journal. , * .
The New; York World quotes Tom O'Rourke
as.' saying 3 tVat \. he .; ls * prepared \to t offer • a
nurse larger than the $8,000 hung up by, th*
San Francisco Athletic Club for the Jeffrles-
Ruhlin fight, and that he would guarantee
to pull the fight off in the vicinity of Greater
New York. .-•'■■. '. .^v:c';':
Dr. Day, of Duluth, had the high average
sweepstakes of the flrst day's shoot of the
Superior Gun Club, . at Superior, Wis., yes
terday. His score was 138. Herschey got
second, with 131, and Parker, of Minneapolis,
landed third, with 128. The Herschey cup
will be shot for to-morrow.
The Abbott and Cresceus have at last been
matched for a race at Brighton Beach, during
the week beginning Aug. 12. The conditions
of the race are best three out of five one-mile
heats, for a purse of $12,000,. the winner to
receive $7,000 and the remainder of the. purse
to go to the loser. The horses are not to
be raced against each other in a match of
special contest previous to the filling of their
Brighton Beach engagement, Aug. 15.
Spencer Gollan's Australian Star yesterday
won the City and Suburban handicap of 2,000
sovereigns for 3-year-olds and upward, from
a field of fifteen horses.
Edwin Clapp, of St. Paul, a nephew : of
Senator Moses E. Clapp, now a freshman at
Yale, equaled the Yale record in the high and
low hurdles in the annual spring " meeting,
held recently at Yale. * His time for the big
hurdles ] was 16 seconds, and for the low,
25 2-5 seconds. ...
Spring football practice at Wisconsin uni
versity began last Tuesday.
Clara Drehmel finished first in the opening
whirl of the six-day bicycle race at Fargo
last night. Dottie Farnsworth got second,
and Mac Christie, third. Helen Moulton, a
Minneapolis girl, made her debut as an in
door racer. She fell . during the first ten
minutes' spurt and was struck in the head
by a pedal of another wheel. Although not
seriously Injured, she will probably 'be out
of the game for,the rest of the week. • The
girls made twenty-one miles on a twenty
four-lap track. • In the - special event, Van
Pelt, of Milwaukee, defeated Reid, of Fargo,
an eighth of a lap in a ten-mile race. -Stub
Townsend was to have appeared in this race,
but the report doesn't even give him hon
orable mention. - "\ ;-,=»* v
Attention .Manufacturers.
There are many cities and towns along
the lines of the lowa Central railway that
are offering material assistance for the lo
cation of manufacturing and other indus
tries at their respective points. The pas
senger department of this line has com
piled a record of these locations and in
ducements, and all manufacturers and oth
ers seeking a change of location will find
it to their advantage to address George S.
Batty, G. P & T. A., lowa Central Rail
way, Marshall town, lowa. ,
Look Oat and Wait
For the "North Coast Limited' 'of the
Northern Pacific, which will be placed in
service again May. 5, better than ever. It
will leave St. Paul and Minneapolis in the
morning, after all connecting trains have
arrived, and run via Butte, Spokane;- Se
attle and Tacoma, between , the Twin
Cities and Portland, Oregon. Nearly 300
electric lights on this train, 2 in each
Pullman section. " ; <
- Do you want a roof that will never leak?
See W.S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Watch for real estate bargains in Sat
urday's Journal.
BICYCLE CATALOGUE FREE: 2?««'K
■"■**■**■■»■ **mm . "..,?■■?** T?" ,*■!'; ■ <■■■■■■ "t repalrs.tlres and everything else
that is used by a bicycle man. : Wo can save you from $ 10.00 to $26.00 on a first-class
Bicycle. Send at once for Free Bloyole Catalogue, also send at once for a catalogue con
taining prices of Fishing Tackle, Baseball Goods, Guns and Tents.- Remember, a postal card will
bring you either one of these catalogues, or j both, If you desire them. Mention what you want In
writing us. -.-■■■■■,.;..'..- r---,-- , .
T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE,
717-710-721 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis; Minn.
,s -■',:'■ r. - 7>i* ..'.( .-.;-.xv*'" .■■■s.trj&'jatisfßmamamaam
The actors' club at Budapesth has held
a demonstration*ln favor of prohibiting
plays being performed in Hungary in a
foreign language.
WHY MRS. PINKHAM
Is Able to Help Sick Women
When Doctors Fail.
How gladly would men fly to wo
man's aid did they but understand a
woman's feelings, trials, sensibilities,
and peculiar organic disturbances.
Those things are known only to
women, and the aid a man would give
is not at his command.
To treat a case properly it is neces
sary to know all about it, and full
information, many times, cannot be
given by a woman to her family phy-
____s__6___s_r' - *'^j__l ___B
iiV * '■'i-F
Mas. G. H. CEiMiLL
sician. She cannot bring herself to
tell everything, and the physician is
at a constant disadvantage. This "is
why, for the past twenty-five years,
thousands of. women . have been con
fiding their troubles to Mrs. Pinkham,
and whose advice has brought happi
ness and health to countless women in
the United States. i.vj-'z.
": Mrs. Chappell, of Grant Park, 111.,
whose portrait we publish, advises all
suffering women to seek Mrs. Pink
ham's advice and use Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, as they
cured her of inflammation of the ovaries
and womb ; she, therefore, speaks from
knowledge, and her experience I ought
to give others confidence. Mrs. Pink
ham's address is Lynn, Mass., and her
advice is absolutely free
9

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