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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 17, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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Miss Ella Mitchell of Worthington
May Be Dead.
pointed in Ambition to Become
m. Trained \urse, She May ':
Have Killed Herself.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Dec. 17.—Miss Ella Mitchell,
"5 years old, said to be the daughter oi
wealthy pareuts of Worthington, Minn.,
is missing under peculiar circumstances,
uud last night the police of the Harrison
Btreet station were asked to assist in the
March for her.
Dr. Gertrude Gall Wellington, who is in
charge of the Emergency hospital, report
ed the case to Sergeant Euson, and she is
inclined to {he belief that the young wo
man may have committed suicide because
or' her inability to secure a position in
the institution as nurse.
Dr. Wellington told the police that sev
eral weeks ago -Miss Mitchell came to Chi
cago from Lawton, Mich., and until last
Thursday had remained at the hoßpltal.
The young woman said she had read oi
ili« Emergency hospital in the papers
uud was ambitious to become a trained
nurse. Dr. Wellington allowed Miss Mit
chell to remain until last Wednesday,
but as she had no training for a nurse
'fif-ie \vu- no place for her, and Wednes
day night she was told it would be best
lor her to return home.
That night attaches of the hospital
heard Miss Mitchell weeping in her room,
and the next day she left, saying she was
going to Aurora where she had friends.
She failed to reach Aurora, ihowcrer,
and as many articles, including a watch,
which was a present from her mother,
are still in her room in the hospital, it
la feared something may have befallen
tor. Detectives were detailed on the case
lasi night, but as yet no trace of the
young lonian has been found. Her par
ents have been notified.
In reporting the case to the police. Dr.
Wellington said:
".Miss Mitchell was a beautiful girl, and
her only ambition seemed to become a
trained nurse in order that she might
care for suffering humanity. She said
she had heard of the hospital, and think
ing that perhaps she could be of some
assistance here decided to apply for a
I> isitlon."
Principal of Chicago Story li With
Her Parents.
Special to The Journal.
Worthington, Minn., Dec. 17.— Miss
Ella Mitchell of the Chicago story is be
lieved here to be Miss Nellie Mitchell,
who has been visiting a sister at Lawton,
Mich., and friends in Illinois. She was
disappointed In finding a place In Chicago
and wired her parents for transportation,
vhioh was sent. She reached home safe
and sound on Friday last.
Beasts Ran. Close to the Sleigh ami
Watted for the Tired Morten
to Give Out.
Special to The Journal.
Elgin, 111., Dec. Driven to despera
tion by hunger and the cold of the last
few days, a pack of fifteen wolves last
night pursued William Reinschmidt of
Pingree Grove, who was driving from
his home to that of a neighbor several
miles distant. The wolves followed him
almost to the door of the house, and when
compelled to retreat by the arrival of men
with shotguns, they retired to a wood .
short distance away and refused to leave
until the early dawn to-day.
Reinschmidt left home in a sleigh drawn
by a span of heavy farm horses. It was
growing dusk as he pulled out of the
barn yard. He had proceeded about hah
a mile when the horses began to show
alarm. On , turning around Reinschmidl
saw swinging along at an easy gallop,
■within fifty yards of the sleigh, a pack of.
■wolves. He yelled at his horses in ter
ror. His voice was a signal for the
wolves, and they Increased their speed,
gaining on him rapidly. As they came
nearer they made their presence even
more effective by the sharp barks from the
Reinschmidt applied the whip to his fast
tiring animals, and they fairly leaped
through space.- With a good mile in front
of him, Reinschmidt continued to apply
the whip and yell. The wolves gained un
til they were within fifteen yards of the
sleigh, where they seemed satisfied to re
main until the tiring horses should give
up the fight. As Reinschmidt approached
the home of his neighbor he called* for
help, and to its prompt arrival he prob
ably, owes his life, as the horses were in
a jaded condition and could have con
tinued the chase but a few minutes longer.
Fine Blooded Arabian Saddle Horse
on the Way.
Manchester, Vt., Dec. 17.— letter from
Captain John Coff at Morocco says he ex
pected a fine blooded Arabian saddle horse
to reach him from the interior about Dec.
10. He says the animal will be shipped
to Washington for President Roosevelt's
use. v
Three Splendid Trains
Every day—2 on Sunday—on Northern Pa
cific's "Duluth Short Line" to Duluth and
the Superiors. These trains head the list,
of course, because they are Northern Pa
cific trains.
My RHEUnATISfI CURB is just as
certain to cure rheumatism as water
is to quench thirst. No mntter>what
part of the body the pain may be in
or whether it is acute or chronic.
, will drive it out in a few hours, and
- fully cure in a few days.—HUNYON.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure will cure any case of
Indigestion or stomach trouble.
Ninety per cent, of kidney complaints, including:
the earliest stages of Bright* Disease, can be cured
with Munyon's Kidney Cure.
Munyon sCatarrh Cure will cure catarrhof the head,
throat and stomach, no matter of how long standing.
Nervous affectionsanddiseases cf the hcartarecon
tr>l!cd andcuredby Munyon'sNerve andHrartCure.
Alunyon's Cold Cure will break up any form of cold.
Munyon's Vitalizer restores lost powers to weak
ir."n. Price $i. • . . ,• -,
The Guide to Health (free) tells about disease*
and their cure. Get it at any store. The Cure*
•re all on sale there, mostly at as cents a vial. i
M^nyon. New York and Philadelphia.
Genuine Boom in Wheat Shipments
to Seattle.
Last Year There Were but 325—
( Enough Carrier* Coining- for
the Bns}nea».
Special to The Journal.
Seattle, Wash., Dec. 17.—Wheat ship
ments to Seattle are booming and records
in the state grain inspector's office show
that receipts of the cereal at this port
for the present month will be fully 100
per cent greater than they were during
the corresponding period of last year.
In December, 1900, the total number of
carloads of wheat received in Seattle
was 326, while 350 carloads have already
been shipped here this month, and even
allowing for the decrease in shipments
that may naturally take place during the
holidays, Deputy State Grain Inspector
Hyman feels assured the total shipments
for December, 1901. will amount to 700
Tonnage, that has lately been scarce, is
now becoming more plentiful, and at pres
ent it is reported there are sufficient car
riers coming to the sound to handle the
enormous quantity of wheat produced this
year in the fields of Washington and
gist !of THE preceding debate I
Fall FlrdHfU Attorney General In
Spite of His Previous Service* j
to Trait*.
)Vabhingtou, Dec. 17. —The senate yes
terday continued the nomination of
Philander C. Knox to De ai , :
The discussion turned upon a motion made
oy Senator Jones of Arkansas, to recom
mit the nomination to the committee on
judiciary, in the meantime publishing
the testimony bearing upon the case.
Speeches in favor of this proposition
were made by Senators Jones and Turner,
and in opposition by Senators Hoar and
Pettus. It was contended by the two sen
ators last named that the only evidence
presented against confirmation had been
tiled by members of the Anti-Trust league
and was very vague and indefinite.
The senators favoring the motion said
that if this were true there could be no
objection on the part of the friends of
the attorney general to placing all the
facts within reach of the public, and the
more time the committee should give to
the subject the more thoroughly the pub
lic would be convinced of the fairness of
its position when ultimately taken. They
dwelt upon the charge made that the
attorney general, previous to entering
upon the duties of that office* had been
attorney for the United StatesWsteel cor
poration and the armor plate manufac
In reply to these accusations it was
said that it was legitimate for an attor
ney in private life to represent any in
terest in his official capacity, and it was
argued that his position as counselor for
those interests could not be used legiti
mately against him in connection with
his nomination to a position under the
present administration. So long as he
had conducted himself with propriety his
relationship as an attorney should not
be used to his injury as an official. The
vote on the motion to recommit was lost.
The ballot stood 43 to 7. There was no
roll call on the motion to confirm, which
immediately followed.
Noi-t li w «•»« IViiNioiia.
Washington, Dei. 17. — Northwest pensions:
.Minnesota—David Shaver, Burtruni, $8;
Matilda Hull, Motley, $8.
lowa—William A Davis, Hooly Springs, $8:
Otahande March, Packwood, $24; Isaac Os
■borue, Melman, $12; Matilda Reader, For;
Madison, $8; Christiana Rydina, Dcs Molnes,
$8; Clarenda Aalt. Farnhamsville, $12.
Wisconsin — Charles liles, Portage, $2fi;
Archibald G. Hall. Prairie Farm, f&; Eva
Meinhardt. Platteville, ?8; Julia Holden, On
alaska. $S; Laura M. Newton, Bangore, $S;
Anna Peterson, New Holstein, $8; minors of
Mitchell Breck, Henrietta, $16.
Government Wants Eleven Town
ships at Red Lake.
Washington, Dec. 17. —Indian Commis
sioner Jones has recommended to Secre
tary Hitchcock that an investigation be
made on the Red Lake reservation, with a
view to securing a cession to the govern
ment of eleven townships on the western
portion of the reserve. Representative
Eddy recently filed a request that an in
spector be sent to Red Lake as a pre
liminary step to having the eleven town
ships referred to opened for settlement.
The commissioner favors the plan, but
says that no action should be taken by
congress until the Indians have secured
their allotments. He also believes that
it is but fair to the reds that timbered
lands should be included in the allot
ments. Under the law, the department
has no authority to include timbered
tracts in Indian allotments on the Chip
pewa reservations.
Commissioner Jones recommends that
it be so amended as to permit alloting a
part of the timbered sections in the
townships which it is proposed to open
for settlement. It is probable the work
of classifying and appraising the lands
on the ceded portions of the Chippewa
reservations will soon be resumed. This
work was suspended in March, 1899. Com
missioner Jones believes it should be re
sumed and he has made such a recom
aienaation to Secretary Hitchcock.
German Warships Simply to Collect
a Bill.
Washington, Dec. 17.—Germany has
informed the United States of her pur
pose to compel Venezuela to pay .the just
claims of German subjects. The an
nouncement was made by Baron yon Hol
leben, the German ambassador, and was
coupled with a definite and po«itive as-
I surance that Germany has no intention
! of permanently occupying a Venezuelan
port, which it may be necessary for her to
seize. Secretary Hay communicated these
assurances to the president.
There Is reason to believe that in re
turn for the courtesy shown by Germany,
; the United States made an explicit state
: inent of its position. Intervention will oc
! cur when any European power seizes ter
! ritory without just cause and attempts
to hold it permanently. Furthermore, {
Germany is aware that in sending so
many warships to the Carribean sea. the
United States is not actuated by any wish
to keep a close watch of her doings.
Waiting to Be Filled.
In storage at the Belleville and St.
Louis glass works there are 20 million
bottles to be filled with the King of Bot
tled Beers, "Budweiser," brewed by the
I Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n, St. Louis
Opportunity for Card Clubs.
Artistic and useful tally cards accom
pany every pack of Soo Line Cards ob
tained at the Ticket Office. 119 Third
street S.
Three Splendid Trains
} Every day—2 on Sunday—on Northern Pa
i cific's "Duluth Short Line" to Duluth and
j the Superiors. These trains head the list,
of course, because they are Northern Pa
cific trains.
Passenger Service to Hutchinson via
Great Northern.
Passenger train leaves Union Depot,
Minneapolis, at 5:05 p. m. dally except
Sunday for Hutchinson over Great North
era Railway.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
a sediment or settling indicates an un
healthy condition of the kidneys; if ■it
stains the linen it is evidence of kidney
trouble; too frequent desire to pass it,
or pain in the back is also convincing
proof that the kidneys and bladder are
out of order.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney and bladder rem
edy, fulfills every wish in curing rheu
matism, pain in the back, kidneys,- liver,
bladder and every part of the urinary
passage. It corrects inability to hold
water and scalding: pain in passing it, or
bad effects following use of liquor, wine
or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the' ex
traordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing
cases. If you need a medicine you should
have the best. Sold by druggists in fifty
cent and one-dollar sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of
Swamp-Root and a book that tells more
about it, both sent absolutely free by
mail. Address Or. Kilmer & Co., Bing
, hamton, N. Y. When writing mention
that you read this generous offer in th«
I Minneapolis Daily Journal.
§ Imperial Hair Regenerator
Is everywhere recognized as the.rv-'
lor Gray or Bleached Hair. Its appli
oation is not affected by baths ; permit* ;
curilnir, Is absolutely harmless, aim In- |
valuable for Beard and Mustache. ONE
Sample of your hair colored tree. .
Imperial Chemical Mfg.Co., 135 W.2M st, N.Y.
Sold by Virgil Dillin, 101 Washington ay S.;
R. H. Hegener, 207 Nicollet ay.; Feeley and
Crocker, 515 Nlcollet ay.
unbounded" ENTHUSIASM
He Ik Willing; to Lead I.literal Party
Attain—-Confidence in
Kitchener. .. ■
JV#«> Xorh Sun Special Service
London, Dec. 17. Ex-Prime Minister
Rosebery, wearied of plowing that lonely
furrow to which in his last public speech
he consigned himself, declared in a great
speech at Chesterfield last evening his
willingness to place his services at the
I disposal of the country, and enunciated
I the policy which, in his opinion, should
be adopted for healing the nation's ills
and uniting the liberal party.
The speech awakened unbounded en
thusiasm. The immense audience which
packed the great carshed of the Lanca
shire & Derbyshire railway, which was
converted for the occasion into a meeting
hall, is estimated to have numbered fully
5,000. but 7 a far greater number were un
able to gain entrance. The weather was
most inauspicious. Snow from the storm
of Dec. 12 lay deep and fresh snow was
falling, but the eager liberals were not
deterred. After the main speech, Lord
Rosebery addressed an overflow meeting,
although his voice was so hoarse that it
was with difficulty he made himself audi
It may unhesitatingly be said that the
impression created among his hearers was
that Lord Rosebery will again lead the
liberal party and lead it to victory at the
next election. His views, although pro
fessedly unframed on party lines, met the
party aspirations so far as they were'rep
resented at the meeting. His bold cut
ting off of the Irish alliance was greeted
only with less approval than his strong
imperialistic views on the war. During
his speech, which occupied two hours, the
attention of his audience never flagged,
while the enthusiasm grew as he pro
Whilst he was emphatic on the neces
sity of vigorously prosecuting the war and
expressing the fullest confidence in Lord
Kitchener, Lord Rosebery said that he
thought the government should be pre
pared to listen to peace overtures, and he
contended there was nothing degrading or
abasing in recognizing the exiled Boer
government for the purpose of making
peace. The three greatest civilians who
had waged war in the past century, the
speaker said. Pitt, Bismarck and Lincoln,
had not disdained such efforts to secure
New Masonic Hall at Red Win* Is
Ready for It.
Special to The Journal.
Red Wing., Minn., Dec. 17.—The new
Masonic hall will be formally dedicated
with elaborate ceremonies some Lime be
fore Lent. Prominent Masons from all
over the state will be present.
The children of Red Wing will receive
as a Christmas present from the mayor
and city council a skating rink to be con
structed on Broadway. The rink will be
a permanent affair. Jonas Erenberg, one
of the old settlers of this county, died
suddenly of apoplexy. He was 79 years
In al probability the Yale basketball
team will visit this city Jan 3 and play
a game with the Red Wing Foresters, who
have distinguished themselves the past
two years.
Milwaukee and New York Companies
JV'eu> York Sun Sptolal S»rviee
New York, Dec. 17.—The consolidation
of the H. W. Johns Manufacturing (As
bestos) company of this city and the
Manville Covering company of Milwaukee,
is announced. It will be known as the
H. W. Johns-Manville company, and will
begin business on Jan. 1 with a capital
of $3,000,000 and with principal offices in
this city. The concern has branches In
Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, St. Louis,
Columbus, Pittsburg and New Orleans.
The president will be T. Frank Manville.
James G. Cannon, vice president of the
Fourth National bank, will be chairman
of the board of directors and will have
charge of the company's finances.
Carnegie, the Library Man, Gives
915,000 to Red Win*.
Special to The Journal.
Red Wing, Minn., Dec. 17.—Andrew OarnG
gie, through his private secretary, James Ber
tram, has offered the city of Red Wing $16,000
for a public library building, provided the
c-ity furnishes a site and $1,500 annually for
maintenance. The city now expends $1,300 an
nually. The library board asked Carneipie
tor $12,500. The offer will fee accepted gladly.
Special to The Journal.
Kenyon, Minn., Dec. 17.— S. Jafiobson, a car
l-enter, came down with smallpox yesterday.
There is also one case in Kenyon town. The
cases are now under quarantine.
Florida and the South via the Popu-
lar Monon Route.
Tourist tickets to all southern points.
Fifteen days transit limit, with stopover
privileges. All tickets via Louisville are
good for Btopover at French Lick Springs.
Through daily service to Florida, begin
ning January 6th, 1902. For "Ten
Routes to the South," rates, folders, etc.,
address Frank J. Reed, General Pass.
Agent, Monon Route, Chicago, or L. E.
Sessions, (ren'l. Agent Pass. Dept., 541
Andrus Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
St. Paul to Hutrhlmon via Great
For particulars, rates, etc., call at City
Ticket Office, 800 Nicollet Aye., Minns-
BegillThursday | POWFPS Mercantile I MAIL ORDERS
This store win Z . VA.. V;Y ■ Jllx-.^^- Company. FmVi Ei^ CAM^"
Open Evenings Until y / - "J. 'T rvr"*r r****«7 * FULLY AND
Christmas. | Formerly S. E. OLSON CO. PROMPTLY.
S uaaßsTioNs s pu Christmas Presents.
Rl^i^Yl^ CfHP If\ ]\T Books are always acceptable presents: Nowhere in the
*-* Vy XJ IV *3 Cr W/ 11\J 1 • ; Northwest will you find so large a stock to select from.
In^l?N^/T^ A, RD 'S I .00 comprising 97 volumes; written by AIELsV 5 Volume H P
AUTHORS-Half calf binding, H* | •**** Alger, Castleman, Ellis and others, il^i^ YUIUUIC / U/^
per v01ume......... £ is un equaled; reg. 75c vol., our price... TT^ %* ~ . % I |l .
Cloth Binding, 65c. THE HENTY BOOKS for Boys— regular 89c c Cl^ •••••• 1 It/ V
per^op S yTARK PUblißhed 'lt*l-50; 85C TH^POETS-Good' cJotb edition; to THE FOLLOWING AUTHORS:
0. c .u.u Dnu **«^ „ . ' »" only ...1...,..: ...ZoC Henty, Mrs. Holmes, Cooper, Macau-
BLENNERHASSET-Publißhed at 81.60; per aA. THE PEPPER BOOKS-per o lay, Carey, CorelH, Green, Hall Came,
c°Py •••••• VUt v01ume.......... .....VOC Marlett, Optic, Read, Mrs. Alexander.
wei^esday, Shoe Day ™ ess Toy'Specials- (SH&HE
/^sP^L SLIPPERS For Wednesday Only. Read Them. IBSBmIP"
l^^^^^^^ Most appropriate and acceptable as . Bar *alns- Bf y Earl^ t^^Sut
•iP^^i Bk.SJk^ Christmas remembrances. Slippers fsL^_;ll Li OV PlfltlOS l*& b^^^^PH^^
*rom the= biggest assortmeat of all *s«. f 1 | \ry W^^^^^^M^W'
VVornen's Patent Leather or Vfci Men's Embroidered or Goat nE- theaboy ß Air Kitieci, something to dell 49C fcMfllßti J^ilXl '
Women's Patent Leather or Vici Men's Embroidered or Goat j-_ the boya; each 4-VC 'I'A\ '
Kid Fancy Strap Slippers. Several Slippers; tan or black J Ok* " _. '" " WtS TW^^iTJ V
;Lfcoio rA mmcd *1- 25 i "arbVo^w'neeE":. s l- 00 All »i Gam« at, each......... 170 <^^^^L
infants'fancy fur'tnmmed.c 11^(^2^.... 48c • ——
womenVredorbia^ 98c f|^^||p^s||g Holly, Evergreen and Mistletoe.
Misses' and Child's fancy -• o The "Defender" Shoe for Men or Evergreen Wreaths, with Everlasting Flowers, i^ -> c
Velvet C 8?".?p Sp^ Cy... 38C iT^atTtrappTopS eaCh ' 25C "* 35C
l°dn^e g"d.r h*n*-.. *2- 00 Sr^fi;^ i 1 HO e H.°oi; y. Wreat. hs:3sc and 50c I e y !rd en:.f reßh. attd. Breen:. 5c
Men's kid lined opera or Ev-« t Sft price; per pair %I7 ft '^©v/V/ , _,
evett slippers several colors* 1 only *** Palms, Ferns, Azaleas, Primroses, etc.
Women 8 Fancy Hosiery Art Embroidery Dept. Swell Umbrellas
..^"••••c:^. Prices for Wednesday; on • Second Floor. ± *.
V .■~^gX..~ quality Hosiery, In the Special Prices on Renaissance |fr| An elegant assortment
M J J?%-&^:&--:> Popular, Desired Patterns. fnr W«dn«(iav '^||t, . of omen 26-inch
* ?oi£-%$ You Cannot do Better. for Wednesday. |g| |j|L Silk Umbrellas, suit
f; h$MWj Women's Fancy Lisle and A sii-ineh »*"s 15c and 18c values. |<y Wtio\W^^ able for Christmas
m k*fm ? Maco Cotton Hose, in stripes, Wednesday, each l^C Wl^^r^*^- presents; fine pearl
f/^liii I fiures and fancy boot >% _ 12-inch Doilies; regular 30c and 35c J%ttS*Jf\t\ \ y/n handles, sterling
<'• • ill I pattj ern d reg- 50c OOC values- Wednesday, each ZOL yiJMmim 'VX silver- trimmed;
'j't.J Wffl ;' qua ' " pair " 18-inch Doilies; square or round; regular 98 vZ^V^l^inl^ (I also in gold trim
* Fine Import'd Lisle Thread cent values; For Q.f\~ N A : «^wi§s==s» mines. Prices from
li mWmL* Hosiery, in all the new pat- Wednesday, each OVC Am^C^ \J& «•-> en ci nn t , m
%l^ :••►•••• B&'S^j'vS!''*^ terns and color- •; g^ ni . , „ ... ■ _, .. . • ■ __ y«iiJki'*~ ' V \ i 3—.ou, $j.w, 3>«>.ou,
Handkerchiefs. Child's Ilil^ill Table Linens.
IIUUMIIVIVUIVIJI Dnrkpf C Ufe^S? I Elegant Satin Damask Table I Fine Dinner Napkins to
Men's pure linen, hemstitched hand- *VUC*CI *• nTirTT/ NwkSa" to mttcV^oleS matCb th 6 above Damaek '
kerchiefs, M,^ and I* 4 Of) The remainder of that M' ■7 . ■ S2^^K?i setP 1"*1* sizes 22 inches and 24 inches
inch hems, worth 25c $ 1 .UU bankrupt stock. H | /| C/ ne ;* i A square. Price, dozen,
each, doz. for 1 ;■ ; Prices less than the Jfl La $2-°S; to $10 $2 .: 2 5 to $2.50
(Handkerchief Boxes Free) regular wholesalers'. Ljjf Vf \J $2«25 t052«50
— High arm, cane seat, jj I ml Fine al* linen, hemstitched, ~* ***
Women's Neckwear SS63cJUyi prfj7.so SSr2sc
A large assortment of fancy Stock Solid Oak, with arms, ftTj^^-ft4\ J 66- hJ'wfdetoe'sktin Damask, grade' Pnce ' each
Collars with bow, Automobile Ties, cane seat, worth 81.35. lptf" .j^i' " ~ hi^Wff in selected designs, heavy.dur- Fringed Damask Doilies, col
' Jabots and Liberty £ 4 AA Extraordi- jT f\ If s& vW able Tf ET ~ QBT ored borders, variety »
Silk Boas, worth $1.50. <> I .UU ■ nary value at fJVC *k%£r' Up grade. J ijC. Ol)C of colors, good size.
each, all at, choice for. 1 each.... V <a""iP" x gpr Yard. wt Price, each
THIRD FLOOR OFFERINGS Infants' Coats, c^gi
_^* „"- • • Lot worth n^%r $%'% ai* mT^
v !T^^?f?^£^R^iWH^»l'^ LACE CURTAINS— W^at makes a more suitable Christmas gift? 1.25, for JkKri^W&&
'tSl%y3S^\">'EL^>®f^>arn^li We have hundreds of pairs of very high grade cur- /J* gw a Q Lot 2—worth (£ t Tff r?/\^F)i
In W H% &\S if l^ ain9 ' regularprlces UP t0 98t00; Wednes(la per $D»4o ©2.50,f0r %p 1 • / %> gx/ j^^^n\
. ;• \ \<sf 'xl -!WP .* ifn&'W, $£■-' " Lot 3—worth (CTI \&ri VR.
$ n liw^k'J'lß. Ml^ ORIENTAL RUQS—3hiryan, Carrabagh and India, d*« |«fk $400 for 3bJL*JO J»-7 V\
;if^!l#l great variety of choice pieces. Values up to $10 4>/••>U Sizes-6 months to 4 years, lyfej® 4 \k
Hf«;l-j^ 'A^'Mtr^•'*» each; Wednesday /^m§ \*ivy
I 1 'A <isfsvli& SHEEP SKIN MATS— We are showing these in all the new and <!• | *J c -^———— jj^ -^tes^
P^^^'^W popular colors Our price for Wednesday, each :.... •pI.XC* Cardigan Jacket /m^A^i 'l a !}tf f|^^:
W%smmm/ PILLOW TOPS—Don't fail to see this display. We have over 500 to show for Women WflMf V&F
iilf you. We mention one lot, India Prints, Burlaps and Satines, in large <™ lOf VVOmen. -^S^liL^^
W /Cm I sizes- Prices for this sale, each ZUC der capes ana Jackets- W
7 MJi ' CARPET SWEEPERS-In several makes and in all the different d» | qr\ worth «l 75 and $2 75— W
i\ 1 rwß 11' « woods. The sweeper we recommend for good work, this sale,each 4/l.»^vf special— Ml
w\\ l^lS'P" HASSOCKS-Good large ones, covered with brussels carpet; we used in- d?<^e» fl?<*7^ JW*
/^' If^ii to get 75c for this kind; will close what we have left—about 50—at ea. Oxw 4) l,,ZO and*P !•/ 5 ®
Grocery and Dairy Department. Sanitary Meat Depart
Christmas Candle.; large, -g g\^ Eggs, strictly No. 1; sjfk~ FOR WEDNESDAY ONLY.
full assortment. Per lb., 1 \)Q, (guaranteed.) Per jZ\)G
upwards from. o.V al eo. _ ££*«;»£ 9n^ Veal Stew, 1h ... 8c Sirloin Steak,lb.... lie
Kaisins, large fine Valen- Mutter, good dairy. *Jf\ r TefllSieW, 10. ... Ot 10. .. . lit
£!°Mi^£ liliiii Veal Chops, lb. 10c42^c Sirloin Roast, lb. . ,He
English Currants, thorough- Butter, nne creamery. *£ wan*;*..** ft**-***;:*
Sg-f 1.-.^.l^ VC 3S- f Veal Cutlets, Ib. 12ft>15c Porterhouse Steak, lb. He
f.irsS'ir.i'"l-* /;2C Barb«nk Potatoes, OP. Veal «oals, 1b... IMSc Porterkoose Roast,lk-Ms
yl^/2C st*^? ooc Vealßoats, 1b... Wc-15c Porterhonse Roast, lb. He
Oyster Crackers, high ml/ _ Sweet Rutabaga Turn- ■-j »■_ - ; * - - s < ' v>
grade. Per pound, i5/!2C ip per peck, 1Oc; Ot^C Leave order for your Christmas Turkey..
only I Per DUS"eI
Outline at Program tor tne Wlnona
Wlnona, Mian., Deo. 17.—The executive
committee of the Southern Minnesota Bee
Keepers' association has outlined the pro
gram for the convention which will be
held in this city on Jan. 21 and 22. The
forenoon of Jan. 21 will be devoted to pre
liminary work, the reception of members
and the reading of reports. In the after
noon, President E. B. Huffman, of Homer,
will read his annual address. These are
the topics for discussion on the following
day: "Apriculture as a Business," "Best
Race of Bees," "Comb Foundations," "Bee
Pasturage," "Diseases of Bees," "Drones,"
"Feeding Bees," "Hives, Frames and Sec
tions," "Increase of Bees," "Honey Pro
duotlon and Marketing," "Management of
an Apiary," "Use#of Separators," "Queen
Rearing and Shipping," "Wintering Bees."
The question box will be open during the f
entire convention, and many topics of in
terest will be brought up. The matter of
amillation with the National Bee Keepers'
association will also be considered.
Swift and Sure
Are the terms applicable to the Northern
Pacific's "Lake Superior Limited"— elec
tric lighted and steam heated. Luxurious
parlor can and cafe observation cars.
Talk in Wall Street of a '-Union Se-
curitlea" Company.
Special to The Journal.
Xew York, Dec. 17.—Reports were cur
rent Saturday that the "Vanderbilt deal"
will be revived shortly, and it was said
application would be made at Albany for
a charter for the "Union Securities" com
pany, which would take in the minority
stock of the "Junior" Vanderbilt proper
ties. Apparently people still believe
something of the kind is meditated. At
all events, considerable blocks of Nickel
Plate. Lake Erie & Western and other
stocks are being carried speculatively in
anticipation of something of the kind.
Beyond admitting that New York Cen
tral must shortly raise considerable
money for improvements on property, the
Vanderbilt people decline to furnish any
confirmation for the storieß ourrent of
pending developments of any kind.
Gain of Telephone Subscribers.
The Northwestern Telephone Exchange
Company reports a net gain of 318 sub
scribers in November, making a total of
24,037 subscribers on Nov. 30. The Brie
Telephone system, of which this company
is a part, reports a net gain of 2,237 sub
scribers in November,: making a total
number of 160,576 subscribers on Novem
ber 80. '.:-..■.•■:;■■;•":■- -•-■■.;■? , y-
New York, Dee. 17.—1n explanation of his
educational plans, outlined at the laying of
the corner stone of the new High School ol
Commerce, Saturday, A>bram S. Hewitt said
that he is "trying to organize an educational
trust for the benefit of the public." In a
recent letter he expressed the opinion that
the city fchoul defray the expense of putting
up the buildings for the high school of com
merce and a technical school, but that the
institutions should be supported by private
endowments and contributions.
For Christmas boxes of Herbert Spencer
gars go to Scott's cigar store, 27 S 4th at.
Skate? Curl? Drive?
—There's Only One Cap
The Gordon Patent
Why Put Off Putting One On?
Washington, D«e. 17.—R«pres«ntative and
Mrs. Paige Morris of Minnesota hare taken
possession of their house in Vermont avenue,
and will be among the entertainers from the
west this (winter. Miss Pace Morris, who
made her debut last Reason. Is one of the
most popular girls of the younger congres
sional eet, and Miss Mary Morris, who is to
be presented this winter, is remarkably prcttj
and will be quite as popular aa her sl9ter.
Prettiest girls in town use Satin-Skin
Cream and Powder. Of course you do.

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