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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 14, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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75 beautiful trimmed hats, worth $6.98,
$7.50 and up to '$8.50 dff* JB $Sls&
will go in this sale at, 3fc^j
Only IB Em vfg^P
We also have 300 other trimmed hats and bon
nets to select from at any price you wish.
144 untrimmed hats, all good de- tM yff%^^
sirable shapes, worth up to 7Be, mwa^lfjj
for this sale, only m *^ *^
wZT c}±loc, We and 39c
Largest line of ready-to- £1 £*/l t _ 4&CZ
wear hats in the city from 9**W to 9&'
M. E. Wallace,
515-517 Nicollet Avenue.
U Gray Streaked or Bleached. It can be
restored to any beautiful color by
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR
' 001/OBtNQ. for Gray or Bleached Hair.
Oolors in durable -.easily applied, It* usa
oannot be detected. Sample ofnalr colored
tree. Correspondence confidential.
Imperial CkeavMij.UlSo W. 234 St. .New Yodl
Sold by Hofflln-Thompaoa Drug Co., 101
E. Wash. Applied 8. R. H*sea«r. 207 Nlcollet.
Not every one can be beautiful.
Yet all can be at least attrac
tive. Natural, healthy, clear
skin, a brilliant complexion,
clean, wholesome scalp ana
lustrous hair can be produced at your home.
Full information with book mailed free.
DERMATOLOGIST WOODBL'RV, 163 State St., Chicago :
Just what you want, and the cost is from*
$10.00 to $26.00. We give an ab
solute guarantee In every case and
assure you that the prices art lowest
and qualities best.
See the Immense new stock at
Specialty of fine watch and clock Re
£19 Nicollet Avenue.
Special to The Journal.
Lake Crystal, Minn., May 14—The banquet
given by the members of the Every Wednes
day Study Club to their husbands at the
home of Mrs. D. Owens was one of the finest
occasions of the season.—The town, of Garden
City wa» incorporated last week.
If you have lost anything, use The
Journal want page
News From Cirkler's
Some weeks ago we announced that
we had at last secured a line of Hot
Water Bottles and Fountain Syringes
that we knew were absolutely the
best made. Our announcement
brought us excellent returns and we
haven't heard a complaint from one
purohaser. We are sure they are ex
actly as we guaranteed, and we have
just received another lot to supply
our Increasing trade in this line.
We have just received another lot
of Uudunt's flesh gloves, so highly
recommended for the skin and com
C. H. ClrkJer, Druggist, 602 Nicollet
Butter TRST.^. $1.05
Olive Oil Direct Importation, *l 1 35
UHVd Ull bait gallon bottle SliOO
II am* m Best sugar cured; 141 -.
HamS Perlb „ I £26
Potatoes: Choice white stock; ft.
Potßlo6S per bushel 4DC
Spinach £"££?! ... 7c
Cucumbers 2sr.SE: - IO«
Lettuce -55Ke....?.-..:..'- ■ 2c
Asparagus S^m?.! 6c
Pie P1antf0r.::....... 5c
Strawberries Quan boxes .. 12k
Pineapples ±2SKI IBs
Soap $&££?. 25c
Castile Soap'SSriE? 14c
Grated Pineapple BE- 12c
Shrimps New packing, Dunbar's; 20t
OnNinpS percan... till
Coffee Family Mocha and Java, 011 a
Coffee perib' cue
Pickwick Blend, "^:; 97 <%
. . perlb : £IC
Athletic OR a 3IDS- tl flfl
.:- Club, 1b... O3C for.. #liUU
n.lL>.J* Uf«l«* Per case of twelve
DGthesaa water haitgai-$o oc
100 bottles... vuiwu
(»«.**•«« Ulalaw Charta—this famous
Saratoga Wrier S^i; 6 |
Grape Juice SX. 1" 33c
AD A O**ii This famous St. Louis
■ DiVi Deer brand, per #9 Cf|
case of 2 dozen quart bottles.... $ £. t 0 U
Schiitz Halt ExtractsSl.so
n-a UfiMA Absolute purity, very
rOn ft me strengthening, 6 *f Alt
years old, per ga110n:.... .\........ WiiUU
IULUL«u Sherwood. Maryland's famous;
nnlSKty full quart «i nn
> botUes.;. 1?..::;......,:^ ...........dill!U
Picnic hams, per, lb, Be.
Hamburg steak, per lb, Be.
Rolled corn beef, per lb, 6c.
Holland Herring—all milchers, per lb 9c.
Breadfast mackerel, good, size, each,
, 7%c.;.; v:\ ". ■ ■ '-. ■ .; ,i-
T^ard, pure, r>r lb, P%"
The La Paul-Godfrey boat will be launched
May 20. It will have a carrying capacity of
800 and will contain a greater number of
square feet of deck space than the old city
o? St. Louis. The first deck will contain
a smoking cabin, 24xS0, besides the engine
room. The upper deck -will be 24x125 feet,
with stationary seats around the side, leav
ing a promenade deck of 18x125 feet, which
will at all times be clear from chairs and
all obstructions. The upper deck will com
municate with the lower by means of a wide
stairway. The boar will be enabled to land
parties at almost any ypoint without taking
the questions of docks Into consideration.
The launching will draw many from 'the city.
Memorial Sunday at the lake will be ob
served with union services, conducted under
the auspices -or the Episcopal church, by
Colonel George O. Eddy. Owing to the
church not being large enough to accommo
date those who will attend, the services will
be held at the Excelsior village hall. Mi»
Grace Ulmer of Minneapolis will sing as the
offertory '"The Holy City."
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bell are at their cot
tage on Gideon's bay. They came Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Sammis and Mrs.
Fletcher Walker are at the Sammis cottage
at Cottagewood.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Hillman have taken the
Kent cottage at Cottagewood.
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Pilcher are spending
a few days at Cottagewood.
Harry Aldrich came Saturday and remained
over Sunday, a guest of Hotel Cottagewood.
Mrs. Greengo Brown of Templeton, Wis.,
accompanied -by her son. Everett Greengo,
is visiting Mrs. Frank J. Lyman and Mrs.
May Burnett Mrs. Brown will remain sev
eral weeks, while Everett Greengo will re
main the entire summer.
Mrs. Gano Lewis and Mrs. A. C. Morgan
were the guests of Mrs. P. G. Godley at
Well-Come Inn to-day.
Miss Sullwold of Minneapolis is a guest
at the Philips cottage, Excelsior.
Frank M. Xye and son Edgar were the
guests of W. P. McDonald of Excelsior Sat
Archie Morse of La Crosse came Saturday
night and remained until Monday with his
parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Morse.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Fillmore will spend
a part of the coming summer at Well-Come
Inn. Excelsior.
George Gould, Jr., has gone to Florida on
a business trip.
The ladies of the Congregational church.
Excelsior, will meet to-morrow with Mrs.
James Harrison, south of Excelsior.
A. T. Morse of Excelsior, accompanied by
his son, Archie Morse, of La Crosse, left
yesterday for Chicago.
Mrs. P. G. Godley will give a children's
party Thursday afternoon in honor of her
Recent arrivals at the Sampson house lare:
Mrs. T. Lyon, Van L. Denton, Grace Hart,
A. B. Welles, Olive Ward, W. E. McDonald,
E. F. Phelan, B. C. Tallman, O. H. Mack
roth, A. E. Jamieson, Rev. S. J. Rogers, A.
I. Dunsmoor, J. J. Newton, Robert H. Mono
han, Minneapolis: Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Holms
dahl, Boone, Iowa: H. E. Hart, L. Irsfleld,
Browersville, Minn.
Special to The Journal.
Chlppewa Falls, Wis., May 14.—The tenth
annual meeting of the Women's Episcopal
Missionary Society is being held in this city
to-day, and many delegates are in attend
ance. A long program has been arranged.—
The school board and board of education de
cided to close the schools and public library
on account of the prevalence of smallpox and
scarlet fever. There are several cases of
both, but the smallpox is In a mild form.
For Tired Brain
Rests and invigorates the
tired and confused brain,
dispels the nervous headache
and induces refreshing sleep.
Gives good appetite, perfect
digestion and a clear brain.
A Tonic and Nerve Food.
The genuine bears the name " Horsford's " on label.
27th Street, Broadway and sth Aye., New York
European fflggfaSaagfe -Absolutely
Plan ftj^ifr Fireproof
In. the centre of the shopping and theatre distric (
A Modem First-class Hotel. Complete In all It* aopoJnt
iDents. Furnishings and decoration* n«w throughout. Accom
inndatlous for coo guests: 150 suites with baths. Hot and
osld water an telephone in every room. Cuisine unexcelled
In Social Circles
Miss Gertrude Linton entertained at dinner
last evening at her home on Park avenue for
the members of her bridal party. A large
basket of marguerites and ferns was in the
center of the table, and a cluster of the flow
ers was tied to the handle with a flaunting
bow of white ribbons. On either side were
candelabra holding white tapers with dainty
white lace shades. The place cards were
white satin boxes, embossed with hearts.
Branches of lilac blossoms were in the par
lors. A string orchestra played during the
evening. The guests were Misses Craven,
Salem, X. J.; Kate Moulton, Charlotte Hast
ings, Helen Hart and Nellie Heffelflnger;
Messrs. Denman Johnson, Daniel If. Ray
mond, Dave Chute, Will Y. Chute, Charles
Case and Walter Heffelflnger.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. English announce the
engagement of their daughter, Edith Flor
ence, to John Hadden. The marriage will
take place on June 19. Thi3 evening Rev.
and Mrs. S. B. Roberts will entertain, for
Miss English and Mr. Hadden.
Mrs. C. B. Elliott of Oak Grove street has
issued invitations for a parlor piano recital
by Mr 9. Alice B. Marshall of Sioux City, on
Friday afternoon, from 3 to 6. Mrs. Marshall
gave a large invitation recital In Minneapo
lis several years ago with William Sherwood,
her teacher. She •will be the guest of Mrs.
Elliott for two weeks.
The seniors of the South high school will
be entertained toy the teachers Wednesday
evening, May 29, at the home of-Mrs. Ella W.
Buckman, 129 E Twenty^flfth street.
The Hermean Literary Society of the •uni
versity held its annual banquet last evening
in the Guaranty Loan building. Cover* were
laid for thirty.
The people cf Pilgrim .Congregational
church gave a farewell reception last evening
to Rev. and Mrs. Calv'.n B. Moody. The
church parlors were bright with a wealth, of
spring blossoms. Th» guests were received
by Mr. and Mrs. Moody, assisted by Mr. and
Mrs. H. N. Leighton, Dr, Horace Newhart,
Miss Frances Pond, Misses Helen and Fanny
Moody. A p/ogram of addresses waa given
by Dr. George R. Merrill, speaking for the
churches »f the state; Rev. Clarence Swift,
for the city; Rev. William Wilkinson, for
other denominations, and S. W. Pond. Mr.
Moody made a feeling response, and L. E.
Jepson presided. Miss Cora Ricard furnished
music, and refreshments were served by
Misses Eva Saffel, Maud Lelghton, Ida Eun
stad, Hatlie Karnofshy, Tillie Ertl, Sarah
Goodrich, Helen Mayo, Clara Ei»le and Mrs.
McLagan. Mr. Moody has been pastor of Pil
grim church for nine years, and leaves
Thursday for Syracuse, X. Y.
Mrs. O. J. H. Martin, 1142 Sixth street X,
gave a tin shower for Miss Hildegard M.
Olsen Saturday night. Each gift was ac
companied by an appropriate quotation.which
was read aloud by the bride-elect Music
and refreshments closed the- pleasant affair.
Those present were Misses Signa, Marie and
Mattie Olsen, Gertrude Martin, Mattie Young,
Ruth Ravenscroft of Chicago, Jennie M. Gub
blns, Maude and Dot Brant, Louise Matti,
Geneve Saffoll, Alice Hansen and Dot Brooks.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Alexander entertained
at dinner yesterday at their home, 1923 Two
and-a-half street. Covers were laid for
twenty and the decorations were in lilacs.
Misses Heleu and May Maloney assisted In
Personal and Social.
Miss Arnold is spending a few days with
Mrs. Frank W. Guilbtrt.
Mrs. P. J. Burroughs of Chicago is at Lin
wood visiting Mrs. B. X. Thompson.
Mrs. James E. Mehan. a pupil of Crosby
Hopps, sang Sunday in the Congregational
church, Little Falls, Minn.
Mrs. Alexander Stewart and Miss May S.
Ames have gone to Durand, Wis., to attend
the golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Miss Margaret Murray was pleasantly sur
prised Friday evening at her home by a
group of young people. Music and games
were the amusements.
Minneapolis council. No. 793, Knights and
Ladies of Security, will give its iast dancing
party of the season in Johnson hali, 4:.'
Eighth street S, this evening.
Miss Hattie Gagnon of 406 Bryant avenue
N", entertained about forty friends Friday
evening in honor of her birthday. Games and
music were followed by refreshments.
The meeting of the Aid Society of Bethle
hem Presbyterian chunh, announced for to
morrow, at the home of Mrs. Branyen, 2113
Bryant avenue S, has been postponed.'
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are-
Holland, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Chapin L
Fletcher: Grand Union, T. H. Stoppel. St'
Paul: Delevan, J. Brown; Holland, T. B
Kellogg; Sturtevant, V. H. Smalley.
The Henley Social club gave its last party
of the season in Masonic Temple last evening.
The hall was banked with spring flowers and
the lights were shaded in green. About 400
guests enjoyed the program of eighteen num
bers played by Schubert's orchestra.
C. F. Williams of Grand Forks is in the
rity. Mr. Williams is president of the Grand
Forks Mercantile company, the oldest whole
sale grocery housp in North Dakota. "The
main thing that interests any North Dakota
business man just now," said Mr. Williams,
"is the crop prospects. I have been in the
northwest a great many years, but I have
never seen so promising a year as the pres
ent. Business has been generally satis
factory and it requires but a fair yield of
grain to enable us to finish the program
properly. We hope for the building of the
Great Northern branch north and west of
Lakota. It will add a nice territory to that
already covered by Grand Forks, and in time
will, I think, be one of the best lines for
trade in the northwest The country through
which it is surveyed is first class.'"
lowa people were in Minneapolis in large
numbers yesterday. Storm Lake, Esther
ville, Cresco and Spencer were especially
well represented. The majority of the vtsit
crs were hese to take in the sights. Several
merchants remained over to-day to do some
D. H. McMillan, state treasurer of North
Dakota, arrived from Bismarck this morn
ing. He sees a big improvement In many of
the western towns which were looked upon
as hopeless not many years ago. The west
ern part of the state is especially Inter
ested In railroad extension. The grading in
the Northern Pacific branch west from Ober
on is to be completed early, and the track
is expected to be ready in time for the mov
ing of the flrst of the crop.
J. J. Conway of Orient, S. D., Is here. The
stock country expects to make money this
year, and western counties in South Dakota
are investing heavily in stock. The number
of small ranches is increasing and several of
the large stockmen are adding to their herds
and eeneral facilities.
"Some of the western counties are draw
ing immigration from many lands," said W.
D. McClintock of Rugby, N. D. "Piercs
county has a colony of Assyrians, another
of Russians, the usual quota of Scandina
vians and a general mixture of those who
use the English tongue. We find the Rus
sian as a rule a very desirable settler. He
farms well r.nd is economical. The Rus
sian has solved the problem of living with
in his means and although his dwelling may
not be the finest in the country, it is always
clean. Many of the Assyrians do well on
farms, but the preference of moat of them
is for trade."
Not Intentional.
To the Editor of The Journal.
Kindly permit a correction of a statement
as to the membership of the First Church
of Christ, Scientist, of this city, which was
incorporated in the article relative to the new
reading-rooms of that church, in a recent
Issue of The Journal. The numerical
membership was stated in excess of the actu
al figures. It is known that no misrepre
sentation of the facts was intentionally al
lowed by you to appear, and we desire it to
be known that the error is by no means
countenanced by the members of the church,
whatever opinions to the contrary may be
held. . —A Member.
Shortest and Quickest.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis route to
Omaha only 11% hours. Leave Minne
apolis 9:35 a. m. and 8:35 p. m. New
If you need a servant use Journal
wants. '
Dress Goods Remnants
Thousands of short lengths in our semi-annual clean-up of Black and Colored Dress Goods, all
marked at prices that are unparalleled in the history of the Dress Goods business of the Twin Cities.
Nothing in the shape of a remnant reserved. All go at—
Half the Marked Remnant Price.
For instance, if a Remnant has been marked in the regular way $5.00, Wednesday you get it for
$2.so—just half—even though this same Remnant had been reduced from our regular selling price
when it first became a remnant. We now, for Wednesday, reduce that same low price just one-half
again. We don't pretend to make money at a sale ol this kind, we only figure to save a future
heavier loss.
Here are the names of some of the goods included in this great sale. The lengths are from 1 yard
and up to a full dress pattern. There may be a few duplicates but not many.
Broadcloth, Albatross, Grenadine, Whipcord, Figured Brilliantine,
Venetian Cloth, Canvas Cloth, Parolas, Granite Cloth, Drap de Etc,
Covert Cloth, French Batiste, Crispines, Pebble Cloth, Cheviots,
Pantella Cloth, Lansdowne, Silk Crepons, Storm Serge, Zibeline,
Satin Solid, French Tissue, Mohair Crepons, French Serge, Unfinished Worsted,
French Poplin, Etamine, Cashmere, Clay Serge, Armures, Crepes,
Nun's Veiling, Bunting, Plain, Sicilian, Henrietta. Paris Novelties.
Sale begins at 8 o'clock Sharp. Goods Displayed on Bargain Tables
and Counters Dress Goods Department, Main Store.
Club Calendar.
W. C. T. U. county convention. Franklin
Avenue M. E. church, 10 a. m., 2 p. m., 8
p. m.
Women's Missionary Society, First Presby
terian church, church parlors, 3 p. in.
Fern camp sewing circle. No. 1010, R. N. A.,
Mrs. Van Duyne, uZU Hennepin avenue.
Clio Amphictyonic, Mrs. Howard Turner,
SO3 Ridgewood avenue, evening.
Hit, Foster Reid Clement entertained the
Clio Club at its annual business meeting yes
terday afternoon at her apartments in the
Hampshire Arms. The rooms were decorated
with clusters of La France roses. Reports
were given by the secretary, Mrs. F. R. Kre
mer; the treasurer, Mrs. Charles Cottrell,
and the historian, Mrs. T. K. Gray. Mrs.
C. A. Van Wert presided, and there were
thirty-two of the forty members present.
The fact that this was the sixth anniversary
of the organization of the club added interest
to the occasion. The officers elected for the
coming year are as follows: Miss M. L.
Shove, president; Mrs. Mart Hilt, secretary;
Mrs. Charles CottreH, treasurer; Mrs. T. K.
Gray, historian; Mmes. C. E. Bucknam, J. E.
Woodford, J. K. Witherby, directors; Mmes.
C. J. Traxler, Henry Durkee, critics. Special
committees: Mrs. J. S. Mathewson, chairman
program committee; Mrs. F. R. Clement,
chairman social committee; Mrs. C. H. Roes,
chairman membership committee.
At the close of the business session, re
freshments were served, and later Mrs. Clem
ent read Theodore Tilton'a poem, "The Attic
Philosopher." Mrs. Walter Carroll and Mrs.
Frederic Kremer have invited the Clio to
hold its reunion, which occurs the latter part
of September, at the home of Mrs. Carroll,
2105 Girard avenue S.
The Clio Amphictyonic, which is the clos
ing social affair of the year, will be at the
home of Mrs. Howard Turner, 303 Ridgewood
avenue, to-mororw evening at 8:30 oclock.
The principal entertainment will be "A Shak
sperean Conference,'" a scene in which ten
ladies of Mrs. Henry Durkee's expression
class will appear in costume appropriate to
the characters of Hamlet, Macbeth, Romeo,
Shylock, Portia, Cleopatra, Juliet, Lady Mac
beth, the Witch of Cawdor and Desdemona.
Mrs. Turner will be assisted in receiving by
the president, Mrs. C. Van Wert, an 4 the
vice president, Mrs. Henry Nachtrieb, and
Mrs. C. B. Shove, chairman of the arrange
ments committee.
The second anniversary entertainment of
the Clara de Hirch Literary society was
given Sunday evening at the Fraternity hall.
About three hundred people were present
to enjoy the numbers of the program. The
opening address was delivered by Miss Es
ther Swlller, the president of the society.
She gave an outline of the ■workings and ben
efits to the members of the society.
Meyer Noodleman played two violin solos,
accompanied by Miss Dora Epstein, which
were well rendered. A character sketch of
each member was composed and delivered
by Miss Frances Rosenberg. The two vocal
solos were given by Miss Annette Goldstein;
Miss Ethel Burnstein read an essay entitled
"Characteristics," Mibs Jessie Cohen deliv
ered a recitation entitled "Ice Cream." A
pretty duet vas played by Miss Annie Schul
man and Miss Rosenberg, and Miss Dora
Saxe, the club's pianist, played "Oberon."
Jonas Weil, the only male member of the
society, delivered the final address. He
spoke of the first birthday of the society
and what they have done in the past year.
Ellsworth circle, St. Paul, entertained the
Union of Circles last Monday. After the
business session a literary and musical pro
gTam was presented and a dainty lunch
served. Louis Muller circle, Stillwater, will
entertain the Union of Circles the first Mon
day In June. The president of each circle
will ascertain the number who will attend
from their respective circles and communi
cate same to the press correspondent, Jen
nie H. Varney, 909 Fifth avenue N, not later
than May 28.
Club Women at St. Peter.
Special to The Journal.
St. Peter, Minn., May 14.— The annual sub
district meeting of the federation of clubs of
the third division of the second district will
be held at the Methodist church in this city
Friday and Saturday. Visitors are expected
from New Ulm, Sleepy Eye and Springfield.
Mrs. H. L. Stark will preside at the meetings
and Miss Kate Forbush will act as toast
mistress at the banquet. Mrs. Lydla P. Wil
liams of Minneapolis, state president, will be
present and deliver an address. The pro
gram follows:
Friday, May 17, 7:30 p. m.—
Music. Misa Kate Forbush, Mrs. R. w>.
Lamberton, St. Peter.
Invocation, Mrs. C. L. Phelps, president
of W. L. C St. Peter.
Music, Gentlemen's quartet, St. Peter.
Welcome to guests, Mrs. H. L. Stark,
president of S. D. F., St. Peter.
Response, Mrs. D. F. Sheffield, Springfield.
Solo, Mrs. O. G. Reim, New Ulm.
Recitation, Miss Minnie Schoch, New Ulm.
Music, Gentlemen's quartet, St. Peter.
Address, Mrs. L. P. Williams, president of
M. S. F.
Music, Gentlemen's quartet, St. Peter.
Informal reception.
Saturday, May 18—
Executive meeting at 9 a. m.
Song, "America."
Paper, "The Parting of the Ways," Mrs.
H. A. Tomllnson, vice president second dis-
Music, Miss Eva Klossner, New Clm.
Paper, "The Color Question," Mrs. A. K.
Gault, St. Peter.
Diacuigion, "Color Question." Leaders:
Highly Important to You
how your work is done. It takes experience, study and thought to
carry out the ideas different homes suggest. We claim to have the
newest, brightest, cleanest, up-to-date stock in the city and at the
lowest prices. You will look over our stock and prices before making selections.
Draperies and Lace Curtains in endless variety, from the cheapest to the most expensive.
Furniture Coverings In Velour, Damask, Bokbaras, Tapestries.
Brass Beds— Lowest In tbe city.
Hahogany and Flemish Furniture. Hair Harnesses and Keupholstering to order.
fIOORE & SCRIVER, 711-713 Nicoiiet.
Mrs. C. D. Griffith, Sleepy Eye; Mrs. M. Mul
len, New Ulm; Mrs. F. A. Wright, Spring
field; Mrs. William Murfln, Sleepy Eye; Miss
Isabel Chadwick, St. Peter; Mrs. H. A. Tom
ltnson, St. Peter.
Luncheon, 1 p. m.
Business meeting, 4 p. m.
Against Colored Cluba.
The Primrose club of Stlllwater took ac
tion Saturday upon the subject of admitting
colored clubs Into the state federation and
voted overwhelmingly against such admission
there being but one vote favoring it. The
Newport club also voted against the admis
sion of colored clubs, thus offsetting the St.
Paul New Century Club and the St. Cloud
Sororts, which have voted to admit the
colored club 3.
Conservatory of Music Arrange* a
Week's Program.
Special to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., May 14.— During the week
of May 27-31 the second annual music festi
val under the direction of Yankton Conserva
tory of Music will take place. One of the fes
tival evenings will be devoted to Gounod's
oratorio of "The Redemption," given by the
Choral Union, with soloists and accompani
ment for string orchestra, piano and an organ
by far the largest in the state. Another pro
gram will be given by the Conservatory or
chestra, an organization of thirty members,
with its full complement of strings, wood
winds, brass, etc., and amply reinforced by
piano and the great organ. This program
■will Include Hayden'9 Symphony No. 12; Han
del's JLargo for strings and organ, also "Vor
spiel to "King Manfred," Relnecke Selections
from "Tannhauser," and closing with Liszt's
Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2.
Other features will be concerts by the Be
loit Ladies' Quartet and the Herbert Butler
Concert company of Chicago. Mr. Butler is
the well-known concert meister and violin
aoloist of the Chicago Symphony orchestra.
Augustine Smith, tenor, of Chicago, -will also
give a vocal recital and appear in the tenor
solos of the "Redemption."
The Yankton Conservatory, with its In
creased facilities for music study, plays a
leading part In the musical life of city and
The best toilet soap man ,can make
costs only ioc. now.
Any higher price is waste; for a better
soap than Jap Rose is impossible, though
you pay a dollar a cake for it.
And Jap Rose costs but a dime.
Jap Rose
BK. [trade mark]
A transparent, glycerin soap, made
from pure vegetable oil and perfumed
with roses.
Kirk's finest production — and that
means the world's best. *
Wednesday Evening, May 16th Fourth
Ward Hall, Western and Ninth.
Dancing 9 to 12:30. MISS LYNCH, Pianist.
state, and is to be congratulated in being able
to arrange such an admirable program for
this year's festival.
If you have lost anything, use The
Journal want page
As a remedy for the
ills of Spring, as well
as a Spring remedy,
Abbey's Effer
vescent Salt is
without an equal; it
cures all troubles
arising from a dis
ordered stomach.
All druggists, or by
mail, 25c, 50c. and
$1.00 per bottle.
FV<»<» Cnrnrtio We will gl'dly send you
r ree oampie, sample o Abbey's salt,
upon receipt of your name and address.
-:.-■■ -\ 8-15 Murray Street, New York. .: -\ •;;?>
Pursuant to Section 8 of Chapter 122, Gen
eral Laws of 1901. the Board of Control of
State Institutions ■will receive competitive
bids from architects to prepare plans, speci
fications, estimates and details for buildings,
betterments and equipments, and for super
vising the construction and repair of build
ings, equipments and Improvements tor state
Institutions, under the supervision of the'
Board of > Control, during the years 1901, 1902
and 1903, for which appropriations were made
by Chapter SSI of the General Laws for 1901..
The Board will pay for. such services the
j sum of $9,000, together with necessary per
sonal ' expenses wnile supervising such work:l
while absent from his place, of residence, pay
able as the work progresses. The following
Is a detailed list of the building, better
ments, equipments and repairs exceeding $500
in value, above referred to:
Alteration and reconstruction of Chemistry
building. Barn. Extraordinary repairs.'
Erection and equipment of building for de
partment of physics. Erection and , equip
ment of building for engineering and Me
chanics Art. Alteration of dental department.
Erection ! and ■ equipment of department ol
mines. ' .
•-. .., : LIS. . ..-■■■.,.■■,
Erection and equipment of building for vet
erinary and live stock. Erection and equip
ment of blacksmith,: shop. Erection and
equipment of building for killing and curing
meat. -* Erection and equipment of building
for swine breeding. Erection and equipping
of girls' dormitory. Erection and equipment
of buildings for agricultural' chemistry and
alteration of old chemistry building into dor
Barn. ■ ." - - .
Erection and equipment of barn.
Extraordinary repairs. Addition to mala
building, changes therein and equipment.. Ad
dition to main building and changes therein
and equipment. -..-:.
Plumbing and sewer connection. Extraor
dinary, repairs. Heating plant. ! New roof
and improvements of old building.
Extraordinary repairs. Heating plant and
building and equipping library-room.
Extraordinary repairs and sewerage. "Ad
dition, equipment and repairs to main build
ing. 1902 and 1903.
Completing heating plant, water and sew
erage connections. - Completion of basement.
Reservoir for water supply. Extraordinary
repairs. Completing repairs north detached
ward. Including heating and plumbing. Re
building and furnishing burned portion. Re
modeling basements of detached wards for
dining-rooms. Building and furnishing la
boratory. ■
Silos. Brick smokestack. Extraordinary
repairs. Boilers, t Plumbing In detached
ward. Paint shop.
- . .. FALLS. -.-.,'. ;:,i^,i
Extraordinary repairs and improvements.
Protecting radiators. Construction of a cot
tage for superintendent. Remodeling admin
istration building for hospital purposes. Root
cellar. -
Root cellar. Provision to dispose of sew
age. Laundry and equipment ■• Extraordinary
repairs. Completing asylum -wing and equip
ments. Cold storage. Dairy barn end silo.
New cottage end equipment. Homo barn.
Silo.' ...'..-
Laundry. Cold storage. Root cellar. Com
pleting asylum wing and equipment. Silos.
Bridge. New cottage, and blacksmith shop.
Extraordinary repairs and Improvements.
Water tank. Iron stairs. Enlarging shop,
by conversion of stone barn. •-•■-.
Repairs to sewage pipe. Extraordinary re
pairs and Improvements. Cold storage. Metal
roof. Shop addition. • Cottage for boys and
lighting, heating and furnishing the same.
South wing of hospital. Farm cottage and
equipment. Extraordinary repairs and im
provements. Cottage on farm and equipment.
Increasing" capacity of assembly-room and
rebuilding porches. Two farm cottages.
Extraordinary ' repairs and improvement!.
New boilers and smokestack. Extension. of
waterworks and closets. Addition to barn.
Completing and furnishing building now oc
cupied by girls. Extraordinary repairs and
Water plant. Extraordinary repairs. . Ad
ministration . building. Cold storage. and
creamery plant. "
Extraordinary repairs.
■For further particulars call at the office of
the board of control at the state capital in
St. Paul, and for values of such improve
ments consult said chapter SSI. ' : -
All bids to be delivered at this office on or
before the 20th day of May, 1901. All bids to
be sealed and marked "Bids for Preparation
of Plans, etc.," and to be received at this of-,
flee on or before April 11, I*ol. The board
reserves the right to reject, spy and all bid*.
S. LEAVETT, Chairman.
'•" - >■" '■■■- - -
Household roods a specialty. Un
eqnaied facilities and lowest rates..
Paoklng by «apert«aoed men.
Transfer tfnil &, 46 So.TMrdSt
X«lej?Uoaa Main 656—both exchaagafc
North Star Dye Works
E. F. WEITZEL, Proprlttor.

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