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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 10, 1901, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-10/ed-1/seq-10/

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▼ Broken
I|P Promises.
HOW often has your tailor broken his promises
and disappointed you with your New Suit or
Overcoat? Why not save yourself this annoyance?
Come here if you are in a hurry and we'll show you
the newest fabrics at less than half the price asked
by the custom tailor, and when it comes to make and
style the leading custom tailors have to do their best
to construct clothing that compares with ours.
THERE'S a wide range $]Q '. */£ in $2$
I- of prices here, from 11/ *nd *"* to*O
And we have just received an elegant assortment of the newest and
richest weaves In Worsteds, Cheviots, Unfinished Worsteds, Serges
and Summer Flannels.
"No Clothing Fits Like Ours" .
Browning, King 4 Co.,
CJ. GUTGB9KLL, Mgr. 415 tO fig NtCOlUt AY.
We will place on sale, Monday, May 13th, a large line
of remnant*, Tapestry, Velour, Damask and all kinds
of coverings, suitable for repair work, at very low
prices. These coverings will be closed out at manu
facturers* cost. Call early and get the first pick.
Largest line of fine, medium and cheap Upholstered
Furniture in the Northwest—made by ourselves at
our factory and sold DIRECT TO THE CONSUMER.
SOFA BEDS—the only one guaranteed for 10 years.
Stupendous For
1 Jacket if es>
===== Misses,
Selling Children-
The sale inaugurated yesterday has proven a wonderf nl success. A fitting
result of the wonderful values we are offering—over 500 Jackets purchased
at about 50c on the dollar—the manufacturer's loss your gain.
Read the following and judge for yourself:
Our immense Jacket stock in 5 treat lots:
lof -i (£ rA A Etons and Box Coats—
LUL x 4O .UU regular $12.50 and 810.00 Coats.
in* o <b<-7 rA ■ About 200 new Eton and Box Coats, beautiful taf
i-ui £. 1) /.} feta silk Eton 3, all handsomely lined; regular $16.50,
$15.00 and $13.50 Coats.
Inf 2. fti AA A About 125 very nobby Coats, in Silk, Eton, Box
*-UL 7 vpIU.UU and Raglan effects—s2o.oo and $18.50 Coats.
I n 4 (£-i r\ r'rv About 100 Coats—extra fine cloths and linings—
t-UL ■ 7 J)J-ZO V some extra nice silk Etons—regular $27.50, $25.00
and $22.50 Coats.
inf c (hir r\r\ About 125 Coats—our choicest Silk Etons—regular
1-UL ■> *p±} .UU $35.00, $32.50, $30 and $25.00 Coats.
We have never before offered values equal to these, and every jacket is
absolutely the newest style.
M\ecac> on/^ PWiiHtvan'c ntv>cc£>c- Every mother should see our girls'
Misses and UimarenS Dresses dresses lnwool and wash goods-prices
from $1.50 up—perfect fitting and beautiful materials.
Fred. D. Young & Co. feSi-
Syndicate Block. ■ 513 Nicollet Avenue.
J ■ ■ ' '■-■ . . .
Cut Glass
Always the newest, whitest and most up
to-date. These are only a few reasons
why It has always won first prize. Very
appropriate for weddings and anniver
saries Visit the art department at
For Ideas.
519 Mcrilet Avenue.
To-morrow Night at '*'- '.-.:■
4th Ward Republican Halt,
Cor. Western Ay. and 9th St. .
Dancing at 9:00. MISS LYNCH, Pianist.
f If Bt^L^^Sß ti&^ I U 7 fes H H«
V int. vS&^£ft& XJi @ 1 hi @ L w a \ « DySw
POTATOES, CHOICE WHITE STOCK, PER Clothes Pins, 6 dozen for sc.
Pie plant, 6 lbs for 6C. PURITY, GREAT STRENGTH, PERQAL. $1.
Asparagus, home grown, large bunches, ~ .
I each sc. - A. B. t C.; Beer,. this famous . St.; Louis
Spinach, home grown, per peck, 7c. Beer made from hops, per case two
s Strawberries, full quarts, choice per dozen quarts, $2.50.
quart 17% c. Schlitz ! Malt Extract, per dozen, $1.50.
Pin» apples large, ripe Floridas, each &0c quart bottles Grape Juice, SBc.
■ '. 16c »0c bottles William's Canadian Rye, 78c.
. IS MADE. +LB. MRS.V.9B. liSeS* Scotch Whiskey,
i:: Lard, pure leaf, per lb, 10c. | 1>25 Pontet Canet imported, 78 c. ■
; Cheese, rich New York State, per lb.llc. |1<25 Macon Burgundy, quarts, 74c. -
. vCoffee, that famous Pickwick blend, per |1J)0 B]!ackberr y Brandy, per gallon, 70c.
lb, 2.c; 4 ids for $1. $3.00 Prado Sherry $1 85. v
•Tea, all 60c grades, per lb, 35c; 3 lbs ~"^~-7~~?-.^V * °L :
•'.'..forjl. s MEAT MARKET.
. Baking Powder, Monarch, large cans,2sc. fJirUSi^.w^:\\,--\ iJV/
.Chocolate. Baker's Premium/half pound Legs of Lamb, per, ]?• 12*c>
V- caw-- 20c Lamb for stew, per lb, 4c.
. . ea*es, -:uc. Hamburg Steak, per lb, Be.
SOAP-KIRK'S SATINET, 10 BARS, 25c. Pork Loin, by the loin, »c.
?: Washing Soda. 8 lbs for 10c. »- ' •; Pigs Feet, ; pickled, per lb, 6c. '
Witch Hazel, double strength, full quart Picnic Hams, per lb, Be.
■ - bottles, 28c. Cooked —Cold Roast Veal, * Cold
Toilet Paper, rolls, $1.00 * quality,*; per. Roast Beef, Cold Roast /Lamb; Cold
' doz, 68c •■'■••" : ] Boiled Tongue, Cold Boiled" Ham. e-ic. i
Patty Cakes,
Maple Chocolates,
' Buttons,
703 Nicollet. 5 Wash. Ay. S.
Special to The Journal.
Waverly, lowa, May 10.—The residence of
A. C. Heines, one of the finest in the city,
was totally destroyed by fire. The house,
buirt two years ago at a cost of $8,000, had
been unoccupied for several months and it is
a mystery how the fire started. The loas is
covered by insurance to the extent of $4,200.
In Social Circles
Mrs. \V. N. Porteous gave «k.lilac luncheon
this afternoon at the Mlnlkahda club for
Mlbs Uertrude Linton. White and purple
lilacs were in the center of the table and a
great cluster of white blossoms waa at Mlsa
Linton's place. Covers were laid for twenty.
Mr*. Russell H. Folwell and Miss Edna
Glover gave an informal tea this afternoon
for Mrs. Eugene Russell Dibble and Miss
Mary Dibble. The hours were from 4 until
6 o'clock and a group of the younger wonieu
waa entertained.
Mr. and Mrs. Q. B. Wlllet gave a musical*
lust evening at their home, 515 Fifteenth ave
nue SB.'. Thd rooms were bright with spring
blossoms. <Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Martiu as
sisted in receiving and the program waa
given by Professor Charles Webb aud his
club. Miss Webb sang aud Professor Webb
and Henry Willett played a mandolin duet.
Mrs. Halsey Wilson presided in the dniug
room and was assisted by the Misses Abbis
Reed. Beatrice Wilcox, Lv 'Jamison anil
Elisabeth Moore. There were seventy-flve
The Duffers' Club was entertained at din*
ncr last evening at the Mintkahda club. The
Puffers are George Porter, W. S. Xott,
George Partridge, Charles Velie, Dave Chute,
Chanucey Lamb aud J. W. Kendrick. The
four losers of last season's games, Messrs.
Velie, Chute, Lamb and Porter were hosts.
Red tulips formed the centerpiece.
Mrs. O. C. Wyman of Park avenue gave a
luncheon yesterday for her sister, Miss Kis
tine of Washington, D. C.
Miss Maude Hazen of 1512 Park avenue
gave a dinner of eight covers last evening
for Miss Maude Hopkins. The decorations
were in pink.
Dr. and Mrs. O. S. Chapman of Fourth ave
nue S entertained a group of friends from the
Park Avenue Congregational church Wednes
day evening. Rev. and Mrs. Clarence Swift
assisted in receiving and a book contest was
the amusement. Dr. Collyer won the prize,
a handsomely bound book. The Misses Edna
chapman, Genevieve Walstrom and Rena
White served refreshments. Tulips and lilic
blossoms adorned the rooms. The /congre
gation of Park Avenue Congregational church
was divided into sections this winter and the
chairman of each section arranged the social
affairs. Mrs. Chapman is chairman of her
Mrs. H. Danforth Dickinson entertained in
formally Tuesday afternoon at her apart
ments in the Normandie.
The marriage of Miss Fannie Mayer, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mayer, of
415 W One Hundred and Forty-flfth street.
New York, and Alfred Segelbaum of New
York, formerly of Minneapolis, took place
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Mayer April
£8. The wedding took place earlier than had
been intended on account of illness in the
bride's family and ocly the immediate rela
tives were present. Mr. Segelbaum and his
bride went to Atlantic City for their honey
moon and they will reside with the bride's
parents upon their return to New York.
Personal and. Social.
Miss Shaw is spending a month %lth Mr.
and Mrs. W. McWade at their home at Lake*
Misses Bertha Erdman and Flora Thompson
of St. Barnabas hospital returned yesterday
from a two weeks' visit at Taylors Falls.
The Epworth League of Franklin Avenue
M. K. church will give a social this evening
to the members of the church and their
friends. A musical program will be given.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Ross have returned
from their wedding trip and will be with Mr.
and Mrs. C. EL Ross of Stevens avenue until
Monday, when they go to the lake.
Mrs. Charles Kent and Miss Nellie Kent
are home from a winter in New York and are
at their summer cottage. Arcola, Minnetonka.
Miss Gertrude Kent will join them later.
Mr. and Mrs. Foster Reid Clement have
returned after a week's absence.
Mrs. N. K. Henderson, 3124 Lyndale ave
i nue S, leaves this evening for Omaha to visit
Mrs. Floy J. Campbell, formerly . of. Mm:
-: neapolis. • ; .
: I Minneapolis people at New York hotels are:
Victoria: W. L. London; Imperial,: L. G.
Dr. Hugo Muller has returned to Britton, S.
I)., after a two.weeks' visit with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Muller. -
I Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Mitchell are home from
San Antonio, Texas, and are at the Hamp
shire Arms. v
O. H. Bakke and Alex H. Pjelstad of Bloom- j
ing Prairie are In the city for a few days.
Assistant In the Grand Avenue Meth
odiat Church, Milwaukee,
Jfetc Torh Bun Spaeial Service
La Porte, Ind., May 10.— Grace Goit of
this city, a graduate of the Chicago Training
school ' for home and . foreign missionaries, |
where she received the title of deaconess, 1
will leave early in June for Milwaukee, where
she will assume the duties of assistant pastor
of the Grand Avenue Methodist Episcopal
church. She is said to be the first Indiana
young woman to enter upon pastoral work
In her denomination. „
Special to The Journal:
Baraboo, WJs., May 10.— Announcement has
been made of the marriage of Mrs. Sara
Elise Paga find Carl Young at Los Aigeles,
Cal. Mrs. Pi ge was formerly a resident of
this city. Her former husband was many
years ago sity editor of the Madison State
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., May 10.—The thirteenth an
nual meeting of the Women's Foreign Mis
sionary society of the Winona district will
open this f.vening at the Central Methodist
church. Thj sessions will last through Sun
day and Mrs. I. W. Joyce of Minneapolis will
be one of the speakers.
Special to The Journal.
Wicona, Minn., May 10.—The ladies of tha
Central Methodist church tendered a banquet
to the men of the congregation on Thursday
evening that was very largely attended. A
long toast program was carried out, Thomas
Simpson acting aa toastmaster. Governor S.
R. Van Sant and Congressman James A. Taw
uey, who had been expected to respond to
sentiments, were unavoidably absent.
Special to The Journal.
Mayvllle, X. D., May 10.—At the last meet
ing of the Schumann Thursday Musical Club
all the old officers were re-elected for the
coming year. They are: President, Mrs.
Cyld« R. Travis; vice president, Mrs. J. O.
L. MoelUr; secretary, Mrs. J. S. Boyum:
treasurer, Mrs. C. L. Grandin. The. club will
resume its meetlilfcß in September.
I Sorosis
j±. Oxfords
as Well
£ ms
t-i-'VV^ ;^R": Boots
Are re- ff;:?
celvlne rTifflffflH
more farorable '—wi—inwi*.
comment today from an artistic stand
point than all other makes combined.
The style, appearance, fit and wearing
qualities of this world-famous shoe are
such as to stamp "Sorosis" with an In
dividuality that no other shoe possesses.
All widths, &f% fillPir
Mlmmm' Shot*.. $!.S0 up
Worn*n't Slippers .:.... $1.30 to $3.60
Club Calendar.
Lewlß Parliamentary Law Association, an
nual meeting, 1410 Yale place, 2:80 p. m.
Minneapolis Union of Primary and Junior
Sunday School Teachers, Y. M. C. A. build-
Ing, U p. in.
The Hennepln county W. C. T. U. will bold
its annual meeting on Tuesday and Wednes
day in the Franklin Avenue M. E. church,
the sessions continuing through the day and
evening. Tuesday morning will be devoted
to routine business, the reports of local
unions and the appointment of committees.
In the afternoon Mrs. France* Neal will give
the president's address, Mrs. E. F. Hendrlx
will conduct a drill on state minutes and
Mrs. M. E. Hcover will lead a symposium on
"The Proportion of Effort." Those who will
take part are Mmes. lloyt. B. L. Ferguson, J.
V. Ellis. F. V. Denton, F. A. Perkins, Tina
A. Holman and M. E. Hoover. Mra. M. E.
Thompson will direct the discussion of the
(imendnients. Tuesday evening there will be
a demonstration of deportment work.
Wednesday morning the reports of superin
tendent* and committees will be followed by
the election of officers. An executive meeting
will be held at 1:15 o'clock and in the after
noon a minister's hour will be participated
In by Rev. C. J. Tannar, Rev. S. B. Roberts,
Rev. G. A. Cleaveland and Rev. J. G. Mor
rison. In the evening there will be a gold
aietfal contest.
The grand chapter. Order of the Eastern
Star, elected the following officers yesterday
afternoon: Worthy grand matron, Mrs. Car
rie W. McCauley, Breekenridge; worthy grand
patron, A. D. Countryman, Appleton; asso
ciate grand matron. Mrs. Harriet E. Moyer,
Montevideo; atsoclate grand patron, Wilford
C. Wilson, Minneapolis; grand secretary, Mrs.
Mary C. Taylcr. Minneapolis; grand treasurer,
Mrs. Sarah E. Mllham, St. Paul; grand con
ductress, Mrs. Lizzie Thomas, Minneapolis;
associate grand conductress, Mrs. Evelyn
Gould, St. Paul.
In the evening the officers were installed
by A. P. Swenstrom, past grand ration, of
St. Paul. Miss Mabel Runge sar.g and H.
M. Myers gave a stereopticon entertainment,
"America." Mrs. Adelaide Bissell, the re
tiring worthy grand matron, was presented
with a past grand matron's jewel.
Mrs. Charles L. Bartholomew and Miss Ann
Smith entertained the Travelers this after
noon at the home of Miss Smith in the Nor
mandie. The decorations were in pink and
white acd carnations were the flowers used.
A guessing contest of pictures of the presi
dents was the amusement. There were about
thirty-five guests.
The annual meeting of Kappa Alpha Theta
was held Saturday afternoon. The following
officers were chosen: Mrs. Frank M. Joyce,
president; Miss Winifred Sercomb, vice presi
dent, and Mrs. G. B. Willard, secretary and
treasurer. To-morrow the club will have a
picnic at Como and twenty members will at
tend this closing affair of the season.
Club Women Raining and Selling
tlnrilni Plants.
Town improvement work has become quite
as sure an accompaniment of spring weather
with some women as house-cleaning. The
Duluth women had a spicy discussion of ibe
subject recently. Especial objection was
irade to the practice of allowing so mucn
leafing on certain corners and the consequenr
expectoration cf tobacco juice. They sug
gested segregating the saloons in some part
cf '.he city, and the idea of a barge in tho
Wke being a tood place met with approval,
bat not with lormal indorsement. The worn
ea also condenu.cd the practice of littering
up the ntrects with dodgers, waste paper and
other rubbish, which, they asserted, should
be burned or e'eposited in garbage boxes. The
cultivation or flowers in window boxes was
encoi.raged and parents wers reoticstcd to
unite witU the teachers in the public souools
la Instructing the young boys and girls to
respect the rights of others as regards lawns
and blooming plants.
The Ladies' History club of Sioux City
holds an annual chrysanthemum show in the
fall. The principal feature failed la3t fall
owing to' the scarcity of these blossoms and
other attractions had to be substituted. In
order to obviate a repetition of this experi
ence, the club went into the business of fur
nishing chrysanthemum plants this year. The
first lot was taken almost Immediately and
the club may order a nevf lot.
Similarly, the Woman's club of Jaek3on is
selling plants, asters at 15 cents a dozen and
geraniums for $1 a dozen. This club has
offered a prize for the best kept back yard
in the town.
The Woman's Reading club pf Pine City
will set out flower beds in the park. This
will add materially to the looks of the park
and tbe beauty of the village.
The Home Gardening association 1 of Cleve
land, Ohio, to encourage the cultivation of
fiowers, will distribute this spring 150,000
packages of good flower seeds in the tene
ments acd lodgings.
Mrs. Matz Prominent In Philanthro-
P hy and Music.
Mrs. Otto*Matz, who has succeeded Mrs.
Arthur Edwards as president of the Chicago
Woman's club, is one of the most thoroughly
respected women in Chicago. She is the wife
of Otto Matz, the architect, and has always
teen prominent id educational, club and mu
sical circles. She is an acompllshed musi
cian and absolutely devoted to her art. For
nearly fifteen years she has been closely
Identified with the prominent charities of the
city, always giving of her time and strength
to various philanthropic schemes. The big
charity ball, which, season after season, was
such an Important social and philanthropic
affair, drew forth some of her best efforts.
Indeed, to her was accredited much of the
success regularly attained by that function
While a zealous worker in the club which
has so signally honored her, and with which
she has closely allied herself for nearly fif
teen years, 6he has. never entered into its
political side. The office of the presidency,
therefore, comes to her as a distinct honor
finely bestowed.
Club Notes.
Dr. Mary Whetstone spoke before the Lady
Somerset W. C. "T. U. in St. Paul yesterday
The girls' gymnasium classes of Hope
chapel, under the direction of Miss Maybelle
Folpom. will give a closing exhibition of
their work this evening in the chapel.
Willard W. C. T. U. will give an L. T. L.
entertainment in Lyndale Avenue church this
Mrs. C. W. Purple will speak on "Program
Construction" 10-mcrrow afternoon at the
meeting of the Minneapolis Union of Primary
and Junior Sunday School Teachers. Mrs.
Young will teach the lesson.
A concert for the benefit of the Franklin
school piano fund will be given this evening
in the North high school assembly hall by
the pupils of the Minneapolis Amateur Choral
Society, the North Minneapolis Singing school
and the boys from St. Mark's church choir.
They will be assisted by Misses Daisy
Schwartz, Ella Genevieve Gleason, M>;rle
Kltsman, Irene Taylor, Helen Crittenden,
Florence Newton, Alice Haley, Mary Gleason,
Masters J. Evers, Herbert Chapman, Eugene
Pauly. L. E. Kitsman will be the guitar ac
Miss Lucille Wetherell will give a reading
of "Marmion" for the benefit of the Harriet
school piano fund to-morrow evening at the
borne of Andreas Ueland, Calhoun boulevard.
The operetta "Snow-white" will not be
Riven this evening in Johnson hall, as one
of the children who takes a leading part is
unable to be present.
Dowajttac Company Falls to Enjoin
a Rival Concern.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., May 10.—Judge Amidon
of the United States court denied the in
junction brought by the Dowagiac Manu
facturing company against the Cassopolis
Drill company. The plaintiff alleged an
infringement of patent. The Cassopolia
people had sold many drills in the valley
and the Dowaslac company asked for an
injunction to prevent both the sale and
the manufacture. —Raymond Laßocque
was arranged before Judge Amidon on
the charge of illegally cutting timber and
sentenced to thirty days in the Rolette
county Jail and to pay a fine of $90.
! Just Received Four* Big
; . Shipments .
I d»^ PA
; In the new Patent Vici Kid and
| Finest Glaze Kid, light hand
! turn or heavy hand vrelt exten
', sion soles. Try a pair. They
[ are the easiest fitting, finest
[ looking and best wearing boots
> ever sold for
Equal Suffragists of Maquoketa
Have the Trip All Planned-
Large Delegations.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, May 10.—The equal suf
fragists of Maquoketa have planned to go to
the national suffrage convention at Minneap
olis May 30 to June 5 on a river steamer. The
arrangements for the excursion have been
perfected, and not less than thirty suffragists
from Maqtioketa and adjoining sections of the
state will take the trip up the Mississippi. A
low rate of fare has been secured, and the
tickets for the trip will be good to return as
late as Sept. 30. Several of the ladies con
template sojourning for the sumemr at the
Minnesota lakes. Some of the Dcs Moines
suffragists are talking of making the trip by
Secretary Nelson of the lowa Equal Suf
frage Association said to-day there would be
a large delegation from this state to the na
tional convention.
Mrs. Carrie CHapman Catt, president of the
National Woman Suffrage Association, has
written letters personally to each of the
county presidents, urging them to attend the
convention or send a representative. It is
hoped nearly all the counties will be repre
sented. Dcs Moines women will attend the
convention in large numbers.
Seventeenth Semiannual Meeting' of
the Minneapolis District.
There was a large attendance at tbe
seventeenth semiannual meeting of tbe
Woman's Missionary society of the Minne
apolis district in Foreat Heights M. E.
church to-day. Mrs. E. Sloane presided.
A devotional service was led by Mrs. Hugh
Wilson. The roll call sbowed twenty
three auxiliaries in the district. Xine
missionaries are supported in the field,
and a feature was the reading of letters
from Miss Wilma Rouse, at Foo Cbow,
China, and Miss Blackmore, a: Singapore,
and a native scholar, Carrie Joyce, in Ku
Cheng. Mrs. Wincheil, in reading the let
ters, commented on tbe fact that a Chi
nese woman, a student at cue o' tbe mis
sion schools, spoke before a mixed audi
ence in Shanghai recently against the
Russian treaty for the cession of Man
churia. This is the first time that a Chi
nese woman has been know to epeak in
Mr 3. Sloane conducted a missionary quiz
and Mrs. W. W. Sykes gave the treasurer's
report. Mrs. E. P. Cobb and Mrs. J. G.
Winter spoke for the missionary maga
zines, and Mrs. Harry John sent a report
of the mite box work. Mrs. Wincbell gave
tht> noontide prayer and the delegates re
ported on their most interesting meetings.
Mrs. A. J. Thorne spoke of the bureau of
The feature of the afternoon was the
talk by Mis>s Rotirweiler, missionary from
Korea. Mrs. H. G. Harrison told of the
missions she visited iv Mexico last winter.
Mrs. M. C. Landis gave y IJible reading
and Miss Irene Dean conducted the young
ladies' half hour. Miss Nina J. Welles
and Mrs. F. N. Stacy give readings end
Mined. Hingeley and Hoag sang.
Charge Against an East Side High
School Student.
An East Side high school student has
been found guilty of mutilating a public
library book. He can be prosecuted, as
his doed Is a criminal oifense, but action
has been deferrtd until the next meetiDg
of the board. The mutilated book is a
translation of a German work and the
leaves cut out were found in the boy's
German book, being used a3 a "pony."
The penalty is limited to three yeai3* im
prisonment in the state prl3on or a maxi
mum fine of $500, or both.
Permission was granted Halward Aske
land of the South Side library to be ab
sent durirg the summer, while he paid a
visit to' Europe. He will provide for a
substitute at the library .it his own ex
pense. Mr. Askeland, who does not leave
until June, may be comi:!s3lone.i to pur
chase some Scandinavian books while
The board formally accepted the Eliza
beth Gardner painting, which bas teen
presented to the public library in accord
ance with the terms of the will of the
later Mrs. George S. Plllsbury. The title
of the painting is "La Repanse aa Petit
flls." It is considered a very fine bit of
work and was much admired at trie late
exhibit of the art society. A reproduction
appeared recently in The Journal.
A committee consisting of Coramission
c-rs Gale, Carlton and Northrop was ap
pointed tq confer with John S. Pillsbury
regarding the library building be pur
poses to erect on the East Side.
One to Be Established at Dodge
Thirty boys of St. Paul are to have an
enjoyable experience this summer. With
the enjoyment they are to receive prac
tical Instruction which will stay with
them. A minature republic is to be or
ganized near Dodge Center after the plan
of the famous "George Junior Republic."
Charles L. Bingham is to take out this
colony of boys from the best families in
the saintly city and teach them Young
American methods. An old Baptist church
is to be the city hall, and cottages around
it will provide homes for the citizens.
The boys will be allowed to follow their
bent in politics as long as they keep in
mind that no trickery will be tolerated.
One of the real offices will be that of
chief-of-police, who will attend to any
boy that shirks his work. A botanist,
who has not, as yet, been selected; a
naturalist, a geologist, and, perhaps, one
or two university professors, will be in
the party, j1
t. , ' ——i . ■-■■■ "THE BEST few ENGLAND
Mason's Corner Folks. is talking about.
offX^^^^y^%Ji /\l 11 Ikli^X/
*BP**--f^:' jy^]P^f^f)y® Ten Big Honest Editions
l*^ssr vl nfiCtJ*' and Nearly 100,000 Copies
m*<& >*Ji c^SS^ Sold in 3 Months $1.50.
„ >jr Crs»» In preparation "Ble'nner Hassett,"
y., M —— ■— —a—— ■ ——i^mmJ by tlie same author, . Charles ' Ftlton
VTh» Village gossips wondered who he wu, Fld£ln-, ■-: ' ' ■•; -'.':'
trtuthft was. what he camo for. Ml! how At all Book Stores.
.long; ha Intended to stay." j _„ CURK puß nn Bostoi
J C. M. CLARK PUB. CO^ Boston
! :
Spring We.wish to move our stock,
--• # [fffl TtV^>^!3?S this we offer.our entire stock
MlflXlitlft V\\ //^^ of Diamonds, Fine J»w»lry, Ster
-ITIV T llliL E^^^^n" ;/iJ4T S//ver, Cut Glass, Fine Watch
• ii^^SSh. <S> 05, Clocks, Pocketbooks, Canes,
>"—^"^^ y^S^i^WJ? Umbrellas and an endless variety
/(^-^><^S sv^y^^9 of Novelties, at
io 30% off our: :
i^-^^^fv^^^Vfi ': * regular low prices
\-l^/^ (^\f rj>^[\ jt/"\\ k3 Until June 1. Our goods are up-to
i-N >A -^A/lW fi ate> re^e and we guarantee every
>*r^^vv^Nv J^l^i [^] article. It will pay you to get our
/\aJ XSKif//lPt) prices before buying.
/ MWnp/fW Chas.D. White & Co.
I / \J\^^^^P? JEWELERS,
4/^ 407 Nicollet.
GAIN OF $3,500,000
Minneapolis Bank Deposits Show a
Handsome Increase
The Banks Xow Hold Overs37,OOO,-
OOO—Country Deposits Here
Statements of Minneapolis banks pub
lished this week show the total amount on
deposit to be $37,019,484.15. This is an in
crease of $3,563,924 over the amount of
deposits in Minneapolis banks a year ago.
Minneapolis bankers regard these figures
as indicative of the prosperous condition
of the city and the country tributary. The
percentage of increase during the past
year is better than during the previous
•three years. Business enterprises from
the small merchant to the big manufac
turer have made money. Then, too, the
country banks have increased in number,
and since Minneapolis began to make
eastern remittances at par instead of on
the regular market basis the balances
carried by country banks in Minneapolis
banking institutions have gradually in
Small Depositors.
The smaller depositor has made a record
of his own. Two of the banks which make
& specialty of this class of business con
tribute over a million dollars to this in
crease in deposits. This shows that the
wage etarner has been not only prosper
ous but has something to show for his
The statements made this week show a
very satisfactory Increase in business over
the amount of deposits carried three
months ago. Improvement is steady all
along the line. The bankers are well
satisfied with the condition and the course
of business.
District M. K. Conference.
Special to The Journal.
Dubuque, lowa, May 10—The thirty-third
annual conference of the M. E. church for the
Dubuque district will be held at Earlville May
13 to 15. The program includes addresses and
reading of papers on important church topics
by prominent ministers and laymen.
Pain from indigestion, dyspepsia and
too hearty eating is relieved v.c once by
taking one of Carter's Little Liver Pills
immediately after dinner. Doa'i forget
ijfffln BLjjtjß BBbB E^JB HJh mLJMj Paj<i ' HPesß kLPh hbi m
Jewelers, 410 Nicollet Avenue.
Desirous of turning our Urge stock Into cash we have decided to Inaugurate another season
of discount sales eclipsing all former efforts. , An opportunity to ■ buy Diamonds, Watches,
Silverware, Cut Glass, Jewelry, Bronzes and Marbles, Clocks, Novelties, Etc., at practically
your own price. Come and see tor yourself and don't buy a dollar unless you find It profitable
jTNpjediscounts MB fifes
1%9 mounted Diamonds, Kings, <; £mv 3' on French Bronzes and
Studs, Ear Rings, Brooches and ]i marbles. *
Pendants.etc. ; <! Oft pER CENT COUNT
Aft PER CENT DISCOUNT I 1 aC%J on Sterling Silver and Ebony
£m\3 on solid gold, . and gold filled <; Toilet Sets. '
Ladies' and Gents' Watches. |i A A PER CENT DISCOUNT
4£5 PER CENT DISCOUNT !> am\\9 on Ladies'and Gents' Rolled
19 on solid gold; Jewelry,,l Plate and Gold filled Chains.
Brooches, Links, Set Rings, etc. )4 a PER CENT DISCOUNT
A C PER CENT DISCOUNT ■[ ltf on Solid Gold Lorgnette and
iiU on: gold filled and plated J»; Gent's vest chains. :
111 K ER, CE cN, T DISCOUNT on , |U Chafing Dishes, Carving Sets
1V Sterling Silver Flatware and 7 etc. -^ 4; v
20 oi EquadraJlJpla l ted HouJ? *P on Belts Buckles, Sash Pins,
ware; engraving free. «!. Girdles, Barrettes, etc.
10 IS-caTat solid goldi seanTless !•" ™ hi& h B rade SterllD S Silver
Wedding Rings;engraving > free and <! ->oveltles- m
done while you wait. . ]| A A PER CENT DISCOUNT
am »■ PFRPFNTnifiPniiftiT^ !' .'"■" on Leruaire, Verdi LePils
25 P Laßd"an T dD U n Oes ™* other popular makes, Opera
and Umbrellas. -/ !| Glasses. "•
am, 9 Leather Purses, Card Cases. !' on Sterling Silver Hoi-
A A PER CENT DISCOUNT on <! low ware. -Engraving free.
4am%W Ladies' Sterling Silver and * m PER CENT DISCOUNT
Metal Chain Purses. I IIP on Eggington Cut Glass, the
Aft PER CENT DISCOUNT on ]■ finest in the world. ' ;•'
£,\3 Silver Plated Candlesticks <! amg± p£R CENT DISCOUNT
- and Candelabra, number new de-j^U on American and French
signs just^n^^^r; , t -. > /Mantel and Boudoir. jClock3.^ A _ r;
New Goods Arriving Dally and All Included in This ; Sale.
1 Before appearing -."'V'-' V—'- M
, in.. reception - room, ;^w irf4i~[Mftl
street, at any dress TTZM
occasion, every sen- ~ ,'s^^^^?^f^^S
slble woman knows .lai
a little toilet powder vij^^B^ffl^
is necessary to take %^^^^fif^Z^^*4c
look/'refinethecom- '^^g^P^f^^^^S?
plexion, soften too fi|pMs wB W,
abundant color, or *B?ajL /^"" ft^gn
bestow healthy hue |s|s|||fc> $&
starch, often Corn &8 ■£ 7 V?
starch, often used, is BBlkl, / Vfv
sticky,spoilaand '.•*£%&^^& / \k
minates in the skin, ftp? -ts3P\jS - ,-i
working harm. Com- y'^p' , eiCIH
mon chalk is unpuri- A C?S aT IN
fied, contains lime. ~^/ a s** ' J -<^*^
A. hygienically pre- $~J P • J^-^fT'^9
pared powder that <^\ - **^Tl *\ UV'/v
doesn't clog the pores a * l^yj, ■, / ' J. n -'
is adhesive, invisible, f^ >.■■J.\l 1';)?'" * r
harmless is Satin- / «7i<••»"
Skin Powder. Dainty XpP*. vr
and richly perfumed. . '•- .; ■.'• } :' .
Application of Satin-Skin Cream before usin;
■Satin-Skin Powder, gives charming effect, a per
fnmed satin cnmple^n. T*-v ♦'•'= t^ **-*- — .
Free sample from A!h»rt P. Wood, mfr., De
troit, Mich. -; : : y- > .
When we tell you that we use as high
as 35 gallons of Ice cream a day at
our soda fountain. It's easy to see
who does the business. We can
promise you that you won't have to
wait. We now have four experts and
can serve you promptly. Our Blood
Orange Frappe and Lime Freeze
are long solid drinks that will quench
any thirst.
602 Nicollet Druggist
Woinhold's Soda Foun
tain Experts Serve You
Such Delicious Soda.
Ssuterno Si 'Maraschino Frappe,
Romatno Bis qua Sherbet,
Huyler'm Dallecum Chocolate
and Noopolitan lea Cream. ■
Our regular shipment
of Huyl&r's Oandy arriv
ed to-day.
Oor. Bth and Micmllmi.

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