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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 09, 1903, Image 8

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Building at the School of
Mrs. "William J. Dean will give a re
ception Wednesday afternoon at her home,
419 Oak Grove street, in honor of Mrs.
iMary Carr Curtis. Mrs. Curtis is a mem
b er of the Delta Gamma fraternity, and
the local chapter will entertain for her
during her stay of a mon th in the city.
Social Circles.
Wedding of Miss Willa Wilcox and
Harry Garfield Brum Tuesday,
- .'' March 24.
Will Take Place in Woman's
Cards have been issued by Mrs. Alfred
G. Wilcox of Hu go for the marriage of
her daughter, Willa, to Harry Garfield
Krum. The ceremony will take place at
the Woman's building, school of agricul
ture, St. Anthony Park, Tuesday evening,
March 21, at 8 o'clock. Carriages will
me et the guests at Commonwealth ave
nue to take them from the cars to the
building. . Mr. and Mrs. Krum will be at
home after June 15. at Clover Crest farm,
the Wilcox homestead, near Hugo. As
the young people were classmates at the
school of agriculture, the selection of her
former school home by the bride as the
place for her marriage has a peculilar fit
ness. The wedding will be a large one.
as the bride's family, being among the
"older residents, have ma ny friends. Miss
Wilcox is the, daughter of the late A. G.
"Wilcox, prominent as a newspaper m an
and scientific farmer. Since the death
of Mr. Wilcox his widow has continued
the management of the farm, but she will
now share this with her prospective son
in-law, who is to become her business as
Mrs. F. A. Downs of Lynn, Mass.. has
arrived to atte nd the marriage of Miss
Elizabeth Johnson and Squire Gates Tut
hill. which will take place Wednesday
evening, and is a guest at the Johnson
residence. Miss Louise Hill will be her
aunt's only attendant and will act as
flower girl. The service will be read by
Rev. F . C. Coolbaugh of Cloquet, Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. Coolbaugh will arrive to
morrow. '
To-morrow Mrs. William H. Ralston
Trill entertain at luncheon for Mrs. Wal
ter Marrim an of Carthage, N. Y., who is
ber guest.
Miss Kate Burwell was hostess at a
Jolly house party over Sunday at the su m
mer home of Dr. and Mrs.. A. F . Duns
mo or at Lake Minnetonka. The guests
were: Misses Susan Christian, Margaret
belles, Lucy Har t, Florence Welles,
Messrs. Robert Hastings, John Bovey,
Jamme. Horace Lowry and Charles Ireys.
Mrs. Dunsmoor chaperoned the young
people, who went out Saturday and re
main ed until to-day.
Saturd ay evening Misses Hazel Rahm
Sell and Aimee Pindell entertained fifty
young people at the home of Miss Pindell
on Tenth street S. The rooms were dec
prated in red and green.
- i Miss Roberta Hu nt gave a luncheon of
ten covers in Donaldson's'tearoom. Sat
urday. Yellow jonquils and smilax ma de
the table beautiful. Miss Hunt is now a
resident of Duluth.
$ Mr. and Mrs. ,D. M. Gilman entertained
a group of neighborhood friends at cards
last week at their home, 2938 Chicago
- The engagement has been announced of
Miss Rose Anna Littel. 41 Highland ave
nue, to Dr. W. N. Theissen of Jeffers,
Pl mlvects
Sugar Potatoes
Apples "
Best r undated,
10 lbs.......
Best. per bushel
or Parsnips,
r p
Grape Fruit S
Cocoanuts eST 4s
Dull AW Valley Creamery,
Dllllwl best made half gaL jars
EJVJ VA Strictly fresh,
CCSS per dozen....
- MHfl Country rendered,
LOjQ per pound
IllLULAU Old Crow.
WIllSKSy full quarts
CLmn*al Maryland's famous rye,
SnerWOGGCalifornia,s full quart ...
Sirloin steak, per lb 12%c
Pot roast beef, lb 8c i
L.am.b shoulders, per lb ...... i 5c J
McMillan's ham, per lb 13c
(Swift's premitim ham. per lb 14c |
Rib corned beef, per lb 4c
Choice whole co fish, per ltf...
Boneless cod jfish. per lb ..
Imported herring, per keg
heads ,
Fancy Baldwins,
per pk
_ Good size Navels,
I S perdoz
UIIYCS-.Per quart
Bffl-nsMMJ&t 8s
Soap $Tr?,mse.
CatSUp qu^bottle I23
Soour A H Xtle.Sap.oHo:
Washing Soda PO&... (Oe
Ammonia SuartTomes. 5c
/ Clothes Pins ^...........
D A P i WiH A &-year-old California,
Blackberry Brandy \T70e
78c 80o
A. B. 0. Ma.t Extractdr"z
Scotch Whiskey ?.'*&
Spanish Queen,
Old per qt .......
During this week we will sell ererything in stock at
33a to 50 % Discount,
/ . ^ Furniture. Draperies. Wall Paper.
John c Barton & Co.,
1 .J-'/
per gal
814 Ni Hot
24s 20c
freshments were served. Miss Lundeen was
presented with a handsome necklace. Present
were Misses Minnie and X^lllie Lnndqulst, Esther
and Mamie Johnson. Minnie Paulson, Esther.
Johnson Johnson, Signa and Esther Gerggren,
Selma Nordquist, Ruth Serrill, Lydia Larson. Es
ther and Jennie Wolfe, Messrs. Robert Broad
uicli, Oscar Johnson, Ernest Wolfe. Harry Ham
ilton. Martin Johnson, Ernest Anderson, Arthur
Johnson, Fred and Alfred Swanson and Carl
and Robert Lundeen. ^
SI. 32
25c 34s
Minn, spring,
The wedding will take place this
Cards have beeir received announcing
the marriage of Miss Edith A. Spencer
and William J. Alexander, both formerly
of Minneapoli*,' which took place in Seat
tle. Wash., Thursday, Feb. 6. Mr. Alex
ander' is the son of Captain Alexander and
with his bride will be at home at 718
Madison street, Seattle.
The wedding of Miss Lilian A. Michaud,
daughter of H. Michaud, and Leon 'A/,
Doole took place Feb. 24. Mr. and Mrs.
Doole will be at home after June 1 at,
416 Madison street NB. .
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lackore, Mrs.
Charles Malcolm Lane. Miss Corinne De
Laittre and Karl De Lalttre went to
Fargo Saturday with the Roosevelt club,
which gave the "Queen of the Ballet"
there in the evening.
Mrs. Selma Jaeger has gone east.
A. Zekiuan left for the east on Saturday on a
business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Clark are home from
Pittsburg and Chicago.
T. B. Walker and Mr. and'Mrs. Willis Walker
are home from an eastern trip.
Mr. Finch will give his regular informal
dance this ercning in Kimball hall.
Mr. and Mrs. James Carlton Young and daugh
ter are home from a six months trip abroad.
Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Wellcome left Saturday for
Pnhn Beach to spend the remainder of the
Mrs. John King and Miss Jessica Davidson are
home from the south, where they spent four
Hans Berndt has gone to California for his
health. He was accompanied by his son, Arthur
Miss Nannie Barhee of Kentucky, is the
guest of Mr." and Mrs. M. D. Hardin on the
Bast Side.
Floral Hive, No. 34, L. 0. T. M.. will .give a
St. Patrick's ball in Richmond hall next Mon
day evening. .-.- .-
Lizzie M. Kice circle will give a card party this
evening at the home of Mrs. Waltermire, 1731
Ninth avenue S.
Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Day and family of the
Swinford have returned from a months' visit
in Duytona and Miami, Fla..
Mr. and Mrs. John Evans are home from a
three weeks' trip to. New Yorkand to New Or
leans to attend the Mardi Gras.
Dr. Edwin C. Anderson returned yesterday
from New York where he spent two months do
ing graduate work in the medical schools and
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Fisher of Third av
enue S, were called to McGregor. Iowa Saturday,
by the death of Mrs. Fisher's father, G. S. C.
Caniden Place court. 4386, I. O. F., and Com
panion court. Constancy, 663. will give a mas
querade ball in Odd Fellows' hall, Caniden Place,
Thursday evening. '
Chippewa Tribe, No. 10, Improved Order of
Bed Men. will give a St. Patrick's ball Tuesday
evening, March 17. in the new wigwam, 2027
Washington avenue N.
Mr. and Mrs. James Ford Bell, nee Heffel
finger, returned yesterday from their, wedding
trip to Europe, and will make their home in the
Colonial, on Park avenue.
The Thirteenth Avenue XI. E. church social
club will give a basket speial in the church par
lors to-morrow evening. A musical program will
be a feature of the affair.
Sattcrlee Lodge No. 9. I. O. G. T.. will have
an autograph social in the hall, 14-W Twenty
sixth street to-morrow, to raise money towards
building a hall of their own.
Mrs. Arthur H. Benton, who has' been spend
ing two months in _tbe south.'- returned Friday
and will be with 'Jrlends for a few days be
fore going on to "her -lionie in Madella."
Highland Park eaiiap, No .3008, K- JS\ A- will
give a .card party and entertainment Thursday*
evening in Durnaih's' hail. Dupont and Twentieth
avenues N. instead of holding Its regular meet
Mrs. Henry Green..-of 3122 Harriet, avenue, will
entertain the Lafayette Euchre Club Wednesday.
The: club met last week with Mrs Gwans and
prizes were won by Mmes. West, Patterson and
Layton. --
Thomas J. Miller has sold his residence m
Highland avenue and will leave March 25 with
his family for Bemldji. Minn., where they will
reside. Mrs. Miller's father, T. J. Danforth,
will accompany them.
The Home Musical club was organized yester
day afternoon at the home of Miss Gertrude
Forsberg. 013 First avenue NE. The club has
a membership of f^ght. Dav^ji Bodinc is the
" " ransom, i% tge secre
ere''served after the
14o j and a full assortment of the "Knox"'and
65c "Gage" semi-trimmed hats.
f eiat a
ss Ida ai\d,-^ils,..
. __
tary. Light renesffifeents
transaction of business.
A birthday party was given for little Miss
Mary Stewart of 112 K Thirty-fourth street Sat
urday afternoon. Present were Florence and
Clam Getchell. Brooks and Margaret Dean. Ruth
l.owis. Alice Aokley, Gertrude Letta. and Cecil
Walters, Bernlce Miller. Raymond and Xarda
["iteadman and Ernest Blair. Music was fur
nished by Master Arthur M. Stewart.
Northwestern people at New York hotels are
ns follows: MinneapolisWaldorf. E. W. Deck
er, ii. W. Porter^ E. J. Fisher Continental,
Miss M. Leonard Holland. A. H. Bovd Impe
rial. Mrs. L. Raiche, Miss A. M. Fifield Herald
Square, F. W. Norton. J. B. Harder. *G. *E. An
dersen. Grand Forks. N. D.Astor. L.. N.
Cary. DuluthrManhattau, E. C.~ Bacion.
Miss Lilian Xundeeu Jof 427-Knox rfl.veijue,-N,
was pleasantly surprised Saturday evening by'~'a
group of friends. Games were^ played-
February House Beautiful.''.'..
Every season gives us some delightful
novelties in sweet peas, most of -which
originate with Henry Eckford.of England.
Last year I grew the varieties newly in
troduced, and found several of them de
cided acquisitions.. As a rule, one now'
need have no trouble in getting free-flow
ering sweet peas of large size, in any
color, for the poorer varieties have been
mostly weeded4out by the seed growers.
Among the new varieties, Miss Wi'.lmott
is excellent, its standards being orange
pink, delicately touched with "rose, and
the wings a trifle lighter. Mrs. Fitzgerald
is a soft cream, flushed with rose, while
the variety called Duchess of Westminster
is of a delicate apricot hue. The Countess
of Lathorn is one of the most attractive
sorts, of a delightful pink color.
Let me urge againas I have so often
said before in these pagesplant named
varieties of sweet peas, and label each
variety so that your discriminating knowl
edge may increase from year to year, and
at the same time your appreciation of
these most charming flowers will surely
become deeper and more lasting
The early, planter catches the best sweet
peas. As Mr. Hutchins says, when you
see the first bluebird, it is time to" be
thinking of getting the sweet peas into
the ground. Select a new place for them
each year, if possible, and give them an
opportunity to get a good root-growth dur
ing the long, cool weeks of early spring.
Miss Doran From New York.
The "Plymouth" Millinery Department
is under new management. Miss Doran
from New York is
7c I vance spring styles in chic-
f .^
to sho ad-
Ramblers, Public library * building, 10
a. m. .
, Woman's Guild of Grace -Episoopal
church, Mrs. Neumuth,'851 Sixteenth ave
nue S, afternoon.
Territorial Pioneer Woman's 'club, Mrs.
Kate Huntington, 613 Fourth street S,
2 30 p. m.
C A. Stewart Foreign" Missionary'so
ciety of Simpson M. E. church, Mrs. T. J.
Caton^,2901 Third^enuelS, 8 p ,m. .
Argosy club,'Mrs. William Higgihs, 2444
Stevens avenue, 2tp. m? " f
Social Circle of Westminster churchV
church parlors, ail day.
' Board of directors of Maternity hospital,
at hospital, 10:30 a. ni.
Gethsemane Industrial Circle, Mrs. D.
B. Frye, 2819 Twenty-seventh avenue S.
Iris club, Mrs. John Ganssle, 3313 Second
avenue S. ,
and re -
A Twilight Concert.
The. Young Woman's Christian associa
tion of the university .will give a twilight
concert Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock in
the university chapel. The University
quartet will sing and there will be Other
musical numbers. A feature of the pro
gram will - - be'the readings by Miss Nannie
Barabee of .Kentucky, who has won an en
viable place among the impersonators of
the country.
Wlllard W. C. T. U.
Willard W. C. T. U. met last week with
Mrs. Scbtt. Selections were read by sev
eral of the members while the others
sewed. Pledges were made to- the su
perintendent of the prison department to
send magazines to Stillwater and the St.
Cloud reformatory. The life of Miss Wil
lard will be presented' to the Sunday
school of the the Church of Christ in the
near future. The "next meeting of the
union will be held with the. president,
Thursday, March 19.
Club Calendar. ' */
St. Patrick's Day^Party. '
The Columbia club will celebrate St.
Patrick's Day with a party at the home
of Mrs. C. D. Austin on Third avenue S,
Tuesday afternoon, March 17.
The Territorial Pioneer Woman's club will be
entertained to-morrow afternoon by Mmes. Har
riet E. Reeves and Kate Huntington at the home
of the latter. 613 Fourth street S.
The Ladies' Social Circle of the Church of the
Redeemer will hold an all-day meeting in the
church parlors Wednesday. A box luncheon will
be served at noon.
The Woman's club of Grace Episcopal church
will have a thimble bee Tuesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Neumuth, 851 Sixteenth ave
nue S. -
The Young Woman's Missionary sooiety of
Westminster church will hold its annual meet
ing In the church parlors Wednesday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock. Dr. J. E. Bushnell will deliver
an address and officers will be elected.
An executive meeting of - the local assembly
of, the Daughters of the King will be held in St.
Mark's parish house Thursday afternoon at 2
This evening Mrs. Josephine Bonaparte
Rice will give a reading of "Ben Hur" in
Plymouth church. The reading will be
illustrated by 150 stereoptlcoii views: Miss
Frances Vincent will sing several num
bers which will be illustrated by rnoving
pictures. - V --'' #i j.. :-
The Knights of the Cross are making
arrangements for a minstrel show.which
will be given in Harmonia hall for the
benefit of the Immaculate Conception
church on St. Patrick's day. Miss Frances
Vincent will sing and a number of popu
lar entertainers have been secured. Tickets
may be obtained at the parish residence.
216 Third street N, or from the Knights
of the Cross. ' .
An entertainment for the benefit of the
church decoration fund will be' given in
Holy Rosary hall Tuesday evening, March
17, by the Shannon-Long dramatic com
pany. * -. j .,
-vnrtf-t v
.Harington Beard gave an informal talk upon
"-Pictures," in Drunnhond hall. Second street
and Fifteenth avenue XE, on Friday evening.
The purpose of Mr. Beard was to show the inti
mate couneetion between art and life: that the
former w^as a direct and most effective expres
sion of the latter. This connection the speak
er brought cut by streopticon views of pictures,
most representative .of 'different .rations from the
Egyptians arid Greeks to the artists of the re
naissance and modern times. The children greet
ed such - masterpieces as Bagnan-Bouveret's
"Madonna of the Grapevine," Jacob Van Buys
darl's "Windmill" and MurllhVs "Christ Child"
with great delight. The proceeds of the enter
tainment will be used for Drummqnd hall Sun
day school. ':
". ."'' A RICH BEGGAR. '
"Owen Monnagban, a farmer from: Howard
county, .Iowa, is in the city hospital at St. Paul,
where-lie is receiving treatment for a skin dis
ease. He walked to the city and spent much of
his time among tramps and'vagrants. He. in
sisted that he had no money, but when he was
searched before being admitted to the hospital
it was found that he had ?3,Q79.6D in eash.
Hat s
Mr. and Mrs. Benbam have gone east for an
extended visit.
The social club gave a dancing party in Wood
ruff hall Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs: Isaac Blr.ck have returned from
a -winter In northern Minnesota.
Mrs. Charles Ray will entertain the Merrlam
Park Woman's Club ni-xt Monday. ..
Miss Belamater of - Neenah, Wis.", "is a ' guest
of Mrs: George Phipps of Marshall avenue.
Mrs, Hubbard, who has been a guest of Mrs.
C. It. IHllman, has returned to Lancaster, Wis.
Mrs. Charles Ray of Carroll street, is enter
taining her father, R. K. Doak of Sturgeon Bay.
Mrs. Drew entertained the G. F. C. Cerd club
Thursday afternoon. Mrs.'Fred Baker won the
prize. ' '' , "-.'
Mrs. O. P. ShepardMm entertained six of the
teachers of the Longfellow school at luncheon
SpeciaL LentW services will be held in St.
Mary's Episcopal church Wednesday and Friday
evenings. ,- **
Twenty young .peipple gave Miss Janet Mac
Clure of Dayton avemio. a surprise Jarr Thurs
day evening.
Mrs. B. V. Canfleld of Carroll street has re
turned from a month's visit in Red Wing, with
Judge and Mrs. Williston.'
Miss Ross, who has been the guest of her.
sister. Mrs. Du Shane ^ Iglehart street, has
gone to Boston aud New York.
The annual meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies'
Missionary society will be held at the-home of
Mrs. Magnuson to-morrow afternoon.
The Ladies' Thursday. Club was entertained
at luncheon last week by Mrs. A. K. Pihiden of
Aslilaurt avenue, cards were played in the af
Mrs. Lucretia Johnson of Dayton avenue, will
entertain at luncheon to-morrow, in honor of Mrs.
A. J. Fowler, who leaves shortly' for her new
home in Lake City. '.
Mrs. O. P. Shopardson of Marshall avenue eu
tertained the officers and chairmen of commit
tees of the Cosmopolitan club at luncheon" on
Wednesday. There were twelve guests.
Mrs. Andrew Henderson of . Marshall avenue
has issued invitations for a team tolje given
Thursday afternoon In honor of Mrs. A. S. Mar
tin, formerly of Merrlam Park, whose marriage
to Mr. Fletcher of Sioux City will take place
In May.
The Cosmopolitan Club met at the home of
- Mrs. O. P. Shepardson, Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Graham Torrance gave a paper on "The
Religious Atmosphere of Sliakspere's Youth and
Manhood,'.' and Mrs. Clinton J. Backus spoke on
"The. Character of Iago." The discussion was
on "Othello." . '
The Merrlam Park Woman's club met at the
home of * Mrs. Cliilds of St. Anthony avenue
Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Hall gave a paper
on "Elizabeth Barrett -Browning"* Mrs. Bedell
one on "Robert Browning's Dramatic Lyrics.'-
Mrs. Bennett gave a comparison of Browning and
Tennyson aud Mr?. Martha Wells talked on
Browning's dramatic monologues.
lots, and the loser Is obliged to takf1
train on the Manuburlan railway from Zizikar
to Chnrbin, tn then return. If he survives the
inevitable derailing of the train and returns un
Inju^ed honor Is satisfied equally as well,, as
though sho,tB'had been exchanged and. no,-wounds
St. Peteisburg. MHI-UII 9.A newspaper pub
lished at Blaparostcliensk, capital of the govern
ment o* Amur, Asiatic Russia, states that as
duelling pistols cannot be obtained in Manchu
ria, Russian officers at Zlzikar have invented a
novel substitute. The principals in a duel
Aflnjyersar y Sale and SpringjOpening,
. ,:
Ladies' Fine
at cost of
No charge for
Prices alwaysthe
same every
You can save
time and money
by buying
Muslin Lingerie
- HERE ,
If one is to judge by the concert given
in Plymouth church last Saturday evening.
Mark Hambourg has,not yet reached the
high tide of music capabilities, except,
possibly as to his technique. That mys
terious thing called temperament, without
which it is said no'musician can reach the
full measure of success, seemed curiously
lacking, especially in the Chopin numbers.
The concert attracted a great many
music, lovers to Plymouth, and the audi
eiice was a large arid.-representative-one.!
It seemed, however, to be somewhat cap-|
tipus,- and." not iftelhated to give, mi&e in!
the way of applause Nand commendation I
than was demanded by the player. That j
compelling, imperious force was not pres-j
ent, especially in thegftrst part of the pro
gram, and the( ^applaiuse, while frequent/, |
was fitful and not' heajly and spontaneous.
The program itself was a model, al
though if .was conspicuous for the absences
of thte iijikjt masters' compositions, such as
Bach and BeethovfehV' Hambourg's most
conspicuous failure was in the Chopin
Nocturnes,]-'-the bektffiful' one in G major
being a part'of the'program, and the one
in-F. sharp major, [tbjg* "Nocturne with the
.Jgishsg be^Jpiayed as an encore to tbi
SR^rbiffsteias vgife in A'fiat frorrt-'^L.e'^al^
The 'former wAs played with as little sen
timent as though it was a call to a farm- j
house dinner at 12'o'clock noon. The}
tempo' was-taken at a pace which could
not but..kill the sentiment, and with, that
ho effort apparently was made to play it as
it might have been flayed, by Zeisler or
Gabrilowitsch for instance. What is true
of this Nocturne in G major is true in a
greater or less degree of "other numbers
on the program appealing particularly to
the intelligent+andCr*]tet
On the other harlia, Hambourg's tech^
nique was prodigious.. He is inclined to
"show off'', that fact, by talcing his tempos
"at a furious^rate and accomplishing them
.under] the fh creased- difficulties as easily
and with less apparent effort than other
pianists. The Leschetizky number, "La
Source." was a marvel of digital dexter
ity. The composer has taken a charming
melody for. the right hand, which is writ
ten, in measured but.-rapid time, each note
of that melody beisjg played with a trill
or turn, and all without the abatement of
an iota of the tempo. The same facility
of execution was noticeable In two of the
Chopin "Prehides," and in the Chopin
"Berceuse," where for the first time in
the course of the evening, the player made
his piano sing, and where a very perfec
tion of tonal quality was secured.
The Schumann "Fantasia in C Minor"
was an interesting number to musicians,
because seldom heard here, but it did not
appeal to "the audience with unusual pow
er. Its third movement, it is interesting
to note, opens witli a hint of that com
poser's famous "Serenade." The Rubin
stein waltzwas played with power and fine
effect, and won the heartiest encore of
the evening. The Liszt paraphrase of the
Mendelssohn "Wedding March" was the
real "concert-stueck" of the program, and
the exhibition of technique which it
brought was simply marvelous in its per
fection. It was encored, and Hambourg
played another number before the audi
ence would depart. ,,-
Hambourg is not yet the musician of the
soul. It is doubtful whether he ever will
be. He is as near perfect as may be
within his limitations, but those limita
tions are obvious. While his program was
perhaps much more severe than that of
Gabrilowitsch. yet he failed to satisfy his
audience as did his predecessor. Without
doubt Hambourg is a fine pianist, his tech
nique is superb but the essential, all
compelling power to touclr the hearts of
his listeners is Jacking. Will the addition
of years of experience bring it to him? I
doubt it. , Howard. Boardman. -
drawt th p nex
Ex-Speaker Will Spend About a
Week in Dubuque.
Special to. The Journal.
Dubuque, Iowa, March 9.A telegram
received from General D. B. Henderson
states that he will come to Dubuque for
a short visit April 1. .He will remain here
for about a week and will then proceed to
California to visit his son and'Mrs. Hen
derson's relatives.
General Henderson has many private
matters to attend to In Washington, and
will not he able to get away from the cap
ital for over a week. From Washington
he will go to New York for a short visit
and then come to Dubuque. In his tele
gram he states that he will make a pro
longed visit in California, as he is badly
in need of rest. ' . i"'-.,
Macon, Ga., March 9.James II. Blount, for
twenty-four .rears member of congress from Geor
gin and commissioner paramount to the Hawaii
an islands In the second Cleveland administra
tion, died here of congestion of the lungs. Mr.
Blount had been In impaired health for - two
years. His last public service was the Ha
waiian mission. It was on-^his recommendation
that Mr. Cleveland reversed the policy of Mr.
London, March i. -Th Sultan of Morocco has
jias deposited ,a large .treasure of gold aud
JewIs in a London bank* -^tp^v^"^-^ V"'- "*-
Now 403 &
405 Nicollet
Making our Suit Department double the former sizeThe largest store In the Northwest
, devoted exclusively to Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments. Stylish materials ^** -
are scarcemake your selections early.
^ '& LATEST ""'''-
Sensibilities . .' :
it!Ui estate in England and
of Ladies' Suits. Gowns
and Silk Shirt Waist
Suits, the most interest*
ing exposition of stylish
Suits that you can imagine,
at prices within the reach
of the most economical
purseTwo hundred styles
to select from, at
$29.00, $35.00,
$3Q.OO , $45.00,
$55.00, $65.00,
$75.00 and up.
Every Suit exclusive and
original in design.
This week we will give you
choice of twenty handsome
styles that you cannot dup
licate later
for less
than 835..
Fifty suits that will cost
later 960.00
at ....
Dress SKirts and Walking Skirts i^
Special value In Walking Bkirts opened and C*7 C(\ 1 Special value In Dress Skirts, new Voile and other gau?y
shown for the first time tomorrow, worth $12 P /- w
New CoatsVariety is the predominating feature this ',opening
$10.00 $14.50 $1950 $25.00 $35.00
jruu viiuuvb uuj-
i that will cost
Any length or style desired at
We have a number of rare bargains in second-hand
Upright Pianos every instrument is a snap, and at the
price named includes a new stool and handsome coyer.
1 Dyer & Howard
Upright, Rosewood Case
1 Whitney & Co.
Upright, just refinished, looks new
1 Ernest Gabler I JLC
Upright.. ^p.L\J%S
1 Chicago Music Co.
Full size, nearly new, in perfect order, worth
$325, for
1 Everett tOO(\
Full size, in handsome case, almost good as ^Sj^j\M
new, for
Kranich & Bach,
Just refinished, made practically new
A Great Mass Meeting to Outline the
New York, March 9.A great mass
meeting was held In the Academy ef Mu
sic in Brooklyn last night for the purpose
of raising funds to erect a memorial in
honor of Henry Ward Beecher. the found
er of Plymouth church and for forty years
its pastor.
Many hundreds who were turned away
from the doors gathered at an overflow
meeting in Plymouth church. Mayor
Seth Low presided, and among the promi
nent persons who paid tribute to the mem
ory of the great preacher were Former
President Grover Cleveland, Justice Brew
er of the United States supreme court,
Rev. Newell Dwight Hillis of Plymouth
church and Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus of
Chicago. Mr. Cleveland said:
"We would make our memorial an agen
cy for the continuation of the mission
which he undertook when he consecrated
himself to the service of God and the ele
vation and improvement of his fellow men
and by the love he bore toward God and
man, we would invoke his approval of our
work. We seek to build *a memorial
which shall be a shrine, surrounded and
pervaded by our hero's influence and spirit.
Inspiring all who worship there to noble
Dr. Hillis said:
"Plymouth church was the scene of Mr.
Beceher's greatest work, and there he
taught men the love of God there he
made his protest against slavery there he
made his plea for liberty there he taught
us devotion and ' charity between the
churches there he labored to overthrow
the old Calvanism and to humanise :.he-
ology there he taught us the Jaw of sym
pathy and service fqr the poor and weak
" * "I
K J . ^
All are odd lots and broken lines in winter goods that the Spring
lines are crowding out. ., , - . -
75c quality Corset Cqvers, new designs'
in lace and embroidery trimmed, -
go Tuesday, at W C
: ^Long cloth and cambric Drawers, daint
ily trimmed in lace and embroidery, regular
$1.75 quality sell Tuesday ^ - ,--
The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth emd Ni collet
MARCH' '9, 1903.
% *
d J^^T*i^l5^?i!
materlalS f wort n
New Spring Hats, no two alike, advance display of spring
styles, $5.00, $7.50 and $10.00. worth doable.
alike. Looking forward into the future, I
our committee forecast the day when
Plymouth church shall be to New' York
and Brooklyn what the Old South is to
Boston. It is a historic building and
should be preserved, but if it is to be pre
served it must be done by those of us who
love Mr. Beecher.
"This memorial movement includes sev
eral different features. First, to condemn
in whole or in part the block on which
Plymouth church is situated, as a little
public park, to be named the- Henry
Ward Beecher park. Many favor the re
moval of Mr. Beecher's remains to this
park. It is also proposed to erect a
Beecher memorial hall to contain the pul
pit from which Mr. Beecher sold the slave
girl, the pulpit from which Lyman Beech
er preached his sermon on duelling the
Sunday after the death of Alexander Ham
ilton, and the sermon *on 'Temperance,'
,which developed into the Washington
movement with the manuscripts of Har
riet Beecher Stowe, Mr. Beecher's sister,
together with "the portraits, photographs,
paintings otf Mr. Beecher and the epochs
of his life, of which nearly 100 exist,
and to overture some Abbe or Sargent for
a series of paintings portraying the great
"Two hundred and fifty thousand dol
lars will be needed to carry out these
Washington, Marcli 9.C'olonai Edwards, chief
of tlie insular division of the war department,
has just procured fromj. the Philadelphia mint
the first of the new silvee money *to be used
in the Philippines in the shape of a "peso."
On its face is an emblematic figure representing
a Filipino working outMue destinies of her borne
on an anvil. Behind her is the smoking* cone
of a volcanp, and around the picture are the
words "One' Peso." On the reverse is a slightly
modified representation of the United States'
coat of arms with the words "United States of
$1.25 and $1.50 cambric and long cloth
Gowns, trimmed with lace, ribbon
and embroidery. Tuesday ........."OC
A new line of lawn cambric and long
cloth skirts beautifully trimmed in the
latest designs of 'lace, ribbon, and em
All Sold on
EasyMonth- lyPayments
SUIT Store.
New Stunning Ideas in
Waists andSkirts
The fame of our Waist De
partment has been built up
by selling good fitting
waists, exclusive in style
at less money than you
pay for inferior waists else
where. Three hundred styles to se
lect from at
$1.25, $1.75, $2.50,
$3.00, $3.50. $400,
$450, $5.00, $6.00,
$7.50, $10 and $15.
special Waist:Salc-
This Week.
Beautiful new mercerized
Waists and Lawn Waists,*
worth $2.50
and 93.00, this
sale, at
Embroidered Linen Waists
the lateBt out,
very special
value, at.
Hand Embroidered Linen
Waists, sold in New York,
at 817.50,
our special
price, at..*..
^.oo. For this spring
ine n s
, .^ $35.00
Ladies' Fine
25c to $5
Pe r Pair.,
30c hose for 20c
35c hose for 25c
50c hose for... .35c
75c hose for 50c
$1,00 hose for.. 75c
$1.25 hose for..85c
$1.75 hose for. $1.25
$2.00 hose for.$1.50
$2.75 hose for.$2.00
$3.50 hose for.$2.50
$450 hose for.$3.50
A Aft
Breakfast TK|o Tea Rot
A delightful place for particular people.
William Donaldson & Oo
Th* New Ste*l Cot Coffee
h a Fine Coffet to begin with.
The ateel cutting it a great improve
ment as the coffee tanetgroand in a mil],
but steal cot into small grannies of ni
fbnn size, also rauoriug by oar exchare
patent process the chaff which nemabs
in aD groand coffee.
Thai chaff is nee eoflee. Its flavor it
bitter, unpleasant ana stroogtr aeuiugeut
(from taanih). The removal of the
chaff insures - smoath rich flavor of
Send for booklet shoot the teal cat
process to the Minneapolis office or*
Baker & Co.
Sold in 1 lb. and 2 lb. canisters
by all grocers.
Wax Beans
Pieplant Red Kidney Beans wLV8e
P88S special can H perdozM
SlllCOttSh spedeiperean I20
Steame d Pumpki n
- -*-,^ Franco-America*. A
wOlipS 54-plnts, special per can..
a^mAim^m Marie Elizabeth, itk
#Bl UllieS Imp. Hi. boneless, large 106
Kippered Herrlitf
Bismarck Herring !? . 5le
AMAMAt^jk Finest Redland Kavels *
linillffeS rejr. 40o spl.. par doz....000
Oar Coffee Is always
Chapman's ^rpount,,nftUon:...30s.Boasterroumfrotho
Comfort is just as necessary
in good shirts as quality and
style are the Cluett-Peabody *hirt
give you both. ^ '- -V y
"- 4 Cluett Shirts, $i. 50 iip,, ,.*." "
Monarch Shirts, $ 1.00 ' - -./
Cluett, Peabody & J^og
ing in
Sorvod Daily!
From 8:30 to 11:30 a. m.
an NttoHet
Fancy fresh,
per lb
Fancr home-grown,
per lb
Sweet_sifted, regularise, A | | A
special per can.... ~.~.lv
Pumpkin JSSE^!^ 8e
. Te
rD^ ft
. -
Special, |0*
per cam.... Iff

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