Newspaper Page Text
We are pleased to announce the arrival of the very latest style
effects in - "
Xtrastep LetiDgtlb Shirts*
In Crepe da Chlner Lottlsine, not^and?lttce-effects.
STUNNING VEILS IN LAOBANO ORIFPON.
Don't feel that you -must** a purchaser in. order to see the new
tilingsIf- whafcwa-have pleases you best^thatrls- an alterconsid
Syndicate BSfodk* Si^NicolUt
County Authorities Charge Off Per
sonal Taxes Eather Than
' Collect Them.
The Grand Jury Shows Loss
About $13,000 in One
Somewhere between the sheriff's office
and the board of county commissioners
rests the responsibility of giving away in
the last year more than $12,000 belonging
to the public funds. More than this, this
costly usage has been in vogue for years,
so that the total loss from this source will
probably mount high intQ the thousands."
To the grand jury which adjourned last
Saturday belongs the credit of having dis
covered and exposed this big' leak. The
gra'rid jury's final report has this showing
on pei'sonal taxes for 1901:
Total number of given to sheriff April
5, 1902, IMS.
Totalinumber of warrants returned uncollected
r. Putting the matter in dollars and cents,
-the 694 warrants returned uncollected foot
J up to $20,022.64. Of this amount only
$7,404.36 was ordered entered in the form
of judgments, leaving a margin of $12,-
618.28 to be charged offapparently just
Little Taxpayers Caught.
i Another thing that appears from the
^ figures is that it is the small taxpayer
who gets caught, whereas the man with
?. large values in personal property seems
to escape. This is shown by the fact that
the 1.224 warrants collectedthe differ-
, ence between the total number given the
- sheriff for collection and those returned
'.uncollected,aggregate $10,07S.31, or an
. average of only $8.23.
4 The Sheriff's Reason.
V 4 The reason for the non-service of war
rants by the sheriff,- according to the re
port of the grand jury, based upon the
sheriff's own return, is "the volume of
business in his office and shortage of
help." The question is raised whether such
^an explanation is sufficient excuse for
"failure on the sheriff's part to carry out
the directions of the warrants, which are
emphatic, l-eading thus:
Kow, therefore, you are hereby directed and
commanded to proceed to collect of the said
above-named person the sum last hereinbefore
named. * * And if such tax, penalty, fees
and costs are not paid on demand, you are here
by commanded to distrain sufficient goods and
chr. els belonging to the said person, if found
within your county, to pay the said tax, penalty,
fees and costs, etc.
The grand jury says of the system:
& We believe that the system for collecting de-
TotSi number of warrants returned by sheriff
marked "unserved.'' 45Q.
Total number of warrants returned by sheriff
uncollected, marked '"not found," 151.
Total amount of delinquent taxes due from
warrants issued by sheriff April 5, 1902, includ
ing penalty, $3n,lrt9.Su.
Total .iniount of warrants returned uncollected
by sheriff nncf*turned vf to county commis
sioners July 25, 11)02, $20,022.64.
Total number of judgments ordered entered on
Total amount collected since entering judg
Point to the Figures.
These figures hold a significance not ap
parent to the casual observer. Six hun
dred and ninety-four warrants were re
turned uncollected. Of that number 610
were not served at all. "Not served" was
.the sheriffs office indorsement on 469 of
the 610 and "not found" the indorsement
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
H THIR D FLOO R
SOTtSWith trainless Skirts. '', '
^blfemg MUtS-Instep lengths.
STYLE AUTHORITY Of THBV
linquent personal property taxes in Hennepin
county is radically inadequate, and that either
ignorance of the law, or Inattention to its man
date by successive sheriffs, is the cause of large
losses to the county each year. * - - That
the reports for preceding years would show a
similar state of facts we have no doubt.
Investigation along the line of official
corruption and malfeasance in office is,
according to the grand jury's report, al-'
most useless owing to the efficient grand
jury work of the past year. The lack
of funds for the prosecution, capture
and extradition of criminals is com
mented upon and a recommendation made
that this matter be considered in making
the next tax levy.
A recommendation of ' former " grand
juries looking toward the establishment of
a perfect system of audit for the county
and city is indorsed. The appointment
of a supervisor of public acco'unts is
favored, this officer to be apopinted by the
district judges, hjs salary fixed by law
and his duties to consist of investigating
public accounts and reporting every three
months. Civil service rules in the mu
nicipategovernment are also recommended.
A n increase to $6,000 in the county
attorney's salary is indorsed. New sys
tems for the collection of unpaid personal
taxes are asked for. The report shows that
this is ope of the leakages which has
caused large losses to the county and it
recommends that if the sheriff's office
has not sufficient force to see to the
seizing of property forfeited by the non
payment of taxes, this force should be
made more adequate.
The various public institutions were
visited and reports made upon all of
them. Captain Alexander, superintendent
of the county jail, is handed a little bou
quet. The central police station is gone
over rough shod and the fourth ward
aldermen are censured for their lack of
interest in the station and lockup alley.
An electric lighting plant for the work
house is recommended.
OPERA COMPANY ARRIVES
Castle Square Company Reaches Minne
apolis from Kansas CityIts Suc
cess in Missouri Town.
The Castle Square opera company ar
rived in the city last evening by special
train from Kansas City. There are 110
persons in this magnificent company and
eleven cars are required for its transpor
tation. The company scored an immense
success in Kansas City, the last per
formance taking the form of a popular
demonstration. The seats, for this per
formance were sold four days. In advance.
SERVICES FOR K. OF P.
Held at People's Church YesterdayFred -
erlck Warde Spoke on
Special services for the Knights, of Pyth
ias were held by Rev. G. L. Morrill at the
People's church yesterday. Frederick
Warde spoke on "Fraternalism."^ He told
the story of Damon and Pythias and dis
cussed the principles on which.the Pyth
ian order vis
- Mr. Morrill will address the Minneapolis
Aerie, No. 34, Fraternal Order of "Eagles,
next Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, the
society having voted to attend In a body.
A special address, music and floral deco
rations will be features of the occasion.
HE MADE 70 TALKS
Mr. Chamberlain's Confession to the
London, March 16.Colonial Secretary
Chamberlain's re-entry into the house of
commons to-day -was signalized by an un
usually cordial' reception from the con
servatives and unionists, while the liber
als and nationalists maintained a signifi
Mr. Chamberlain was in the best of spir
its as he rose to inform a questioner that
he was afraid it would be difficult to col
lect and publish all his South African
speeches. H e was ashamed to say he had
made about seventy and he had had no
time to read them, much less collect them.
There was a vociferous counter demon
stration when Mr. Crooks, the new liberal
'member for Woolwich, who recently won
that district for the opposition took his
SUIT MAY BE DB0PPED
No Appropriation for Prosecution
of the Merger. .
.Tacoma. Wash., March 16.Discussing
the refusal of the senators to appropriate
$10,600 for conducting the suit against the
Northern Securities company. Governor
McBride said :
"Every possible effort was made to in
duce the legislature to appropriate this
money. It refused to do so. It is very
probable the suit will be dropped. As
soon as I can get around to it I will have
a consultation with the attorney general
on the subject. It may be that-w can
raise a popular subscription. I shall knew
in a short time what steps we will take."
Given by Mrs. H. H. Barber at Her
Home on E Seventeenth ^-^
Street.. , 1
Mrs. Charles Shivell Give* a Yellow
* Luncheon for. Mrs. T. W.
Mrs. H. H. Barber gave a prettily ap -
pointed luncheon of twelve covers this
afternoon at her home on E Seventeenth
street. The decorations were all in pink
and a centerpiece handsomely embroid
ered in .American Beauty roses was on
the table, which was crossed with pink
satin ribbons which ended in great
flaunting bows. Pink tapers'in"Crystal
candlesticks cast a soft glow over the
table and dainty boxes, representing pink
flowers, held the salted nuts. After
luncheon Mrs. Barber and her guests at
tended the meeting of the Seventeenth
Street Euchre club at the home of .Mrs.
Charles Cooke on E Eighteenth street.
Mrs. Charles Shovell gave a yellow
luncheon this afternoon at her home on,
Hennepin avenue for Mrs.. T. W. Mac
Lean. A great cluster of yellow jonquils
was In the center of the table 'and daffo
dils were in the green tangle on the
sideboard. The name cards represented
daffodils and were in water Color. The
guests were Mmes. MacLean, W. B.
Folds, Van Slyke, George Higgins, Nor
rish and Miss Louise Higgins.
A spring wedding that will interest Min
neapolis people will take place in St.
Paul the first week in May when Miss
Mabel Bend, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William B. Bend, and Rev. Theodore
Sedgwick, will be married. Bishop Potter
will come from New York to read the
Among the late spring weddings will be
that of Miss Florence Warner and Robert
McGregor, whose engagement has recently
been announced!. Miss Warner is with her
aunt, Mrs. B. W. Smith, 1325 Hawthorn
avenue, this winter.
The wedding of Miss Maud'P. Wilcox
and Frank J. Shepard is announced to
take place Wednesday evening, March 25,
at the home of the bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. I. V. Gedney will entertain
at dinner this evening.
Friday afternoon Mrs. Frank C. Hale of
Franklin Heights will entertain at lunch
Mrs. Herman Mikolas will receive to
morrow eveningPortland and Friday afternoon at
of Miss Nonnette Marks.
The Minneapolis lodge of Elks will en
tertain the women in the lodge parlors
Thursday evening. The arrangements for
the social are in charge of F.'J. Jungen,
chairman F. R. Thomas, George Rentz,
rr H. P. Rawson, F. E. Tucker, R. J.
Ankeny, W. H. Stafford, A. von Schlegel,
B. R. Coppage, F. L. Towne and V. C.
Russell, and the program will include vocal
and dramatic numbers by J. T. B, Beck
with and Mrs. Vina Avery Beckwith. W.
H. Eustis will give a short talk on his
recent visit to the Hawaiian islands. Only
the Elks and their families will be present
and the reception committee is formed of
Theodore L. Hayes, M. P. Pomeroy, F.
F. Towle, G. T. Honstain, Weed Munro,
John Gluek, Fred Young, Thomas Voegeli,
W. A. Kerr, D. F. Simpson, A. M. Har
rison, C. H..,, Connor, F. Sodler, A. W.
Cleveland, F. D. Merrick, A. Birkhoffer,
F. Armstrong, H_ A. Oswald, J. D. Holt
zermann, H. W. Loughridge, J. O. Haw
kins, C. E. Hasey, William De La Barre,
C. A. Erdman, C. O. Lampe, E. Kayser,
C. H. Cirkler, A. L. Hazer.
Miss Gail Brown entertained the Epsi
lon fraternity Friday evening. The deco
rations were in the fraternity colors arid
games and dancing were the amusements.
Present were Misses Annie Johnson, Jes
sie Dorr, Stella Nicoll, Belle Kiehle, Jes
sie Overmire, Elsie Johnson, Ina McClat
chle, Cecile Porcher, Hattie Smith, Edith
Morgan, Edith Johnson, Ruth Hill, Un a
McClatchie, Winifred Brown Messrs. Ed
gar Smith, Will Rose, George Meecham,
Walter Hoffman, Charles Steele, Norman
Rose, Scott Kiehle, Clarence Hill Will
Dorr, Robert Newhall, Don Rider, Willis
King, Raymond Gould, Reuel Morgan, Rol
The Merifeu, a club composed of South
Side young men, held a banquet at the
West Hotel Saturday night. Y. F. Laws
was toast master and the responses were
by V. Morris, Al Kittleson, N. Heliners,
Harry Clarkson, B. E. McCune. Harry
Hanson, Jacob Gruenberg. H. B. Miller,
J. R.. Byers, E. Larson, O. Sather, O. Erts
gaard, A. JRustad and William Bergquist.
Miss Belle Langley entertained Satur
day at the home of Mrs. S. B. Bushell of
Clinton avenue. The guests were the
nurses of St. Barnabas Hospital and about
fourteen were present. Pink carnations
and ferns were through the rooms and
American Beauty roses were in the dining
room. Howel Beckrow and Mrs. Bushell
gave a musical program. .
Miss Alice M. Swennes and Oscar J.
Halverson were married Wednesday even
ing at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and' Mrs. Riswold, 2726 Thirteenth
avenue S. Roses and smilax bi-ightened
the rooms. Miss . Am y Bradley played
the wedding music and the service was
read by Rev. Mr. Oftedal. Miss Margaret
Falvorson was maid of honor and Adolph
Ingstrom acted as best man. The bride
wore white mousseline de soie and her
flowers were white roses. About fifty
guests were present.
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Mehan of Chi
cago avenue entertained Saturday even
ing for Miss Whilhelminia - Neuman.
Hearts were played and later there Was a
musical program and supper.
PEHSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mr. aud Mrs. R. H. Patterson are home from
the West Indies.
Mr. dnd Mrs. E. X. Osborne will return from
New York next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Sumner T. McKnignt are home
from the West Indies.
Mrs. Ponsonby Ogle has arrived from England
and is with her brother, A. T. Rand.
The Union Card Club will meet to-morrow with
Mrs. Moore, of 3104 Holmes avenue S.
Miss Jean Frasee. of Oakland. Cal,, is the
guest of J. O. Williams and family, of- X,ake
Thistle tent, L. O. T. M.. will ive a cinch
party to-morrow evening in the hall, 322 Nicol
Miss .Tennie S. Ho.vt has returned from a'-win-
ter with friends in Dakota, and is at 2676 Lyn
dale avenue S.
Minnehaha grove. No. 11, W. C. will give a
cinch party in Morgan post hall, 307 Nicollet ave
Roosevelt hive. No. 6, L. O. T. M.,'will give " a
dancing party Wednesday evening in the hall, 15
Seventh street S.
Mr. and Mrs. William 'B.^ Joyce, whor* are
making an extensive trip through the south, ,are
now in Havana, Cuba.
The Chicago Avenue Cinch Club will meet this
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Hubbell, at their
home, 3383 Oakland aveiiue.
Walter Keith is home from a yachting trip to
the West Indies with Emery Mapes. Mr. Mapes
and his other guests are at Nassau. .
Mrs. W. S. Best and the Misses Best have
gone to Cuba from Florida. They will return
to Minnea}K)lIs about the 1st of May.
Palestine chapter. No. 112. .0. E," S.. will give
a thimble bee Thursday afternoon at the resi
dence of Mrs. L. T. Ross, 2216 Portland avenue.
Calhoun camp. No. 27, W. O. W.. will give a
dance to-morrow evening-in Morgan post hall.
307 Nicollet avenue. Schubert's orchestra will
The Cipher Card Club will be entertained
THE MIHKE^P0LIB JOUENAU.
avenue, in hono r
The light fancy silk is an extremely stylish mode of dressy wear, and exploited
In. this, gown is particularly attractive. Made over a foundation of taffeta, the fancy
liberty chiffon is beautiful in the extreme. It is trimmed with silk embroidered
grapes, with a fullness of chiffon around the bottom and shows kimono light sleeves
of chiffon accordion^plaited.
Thursday afternoon by OMmes. McGregor and
Cramer, at the home of Mrs. McGregor, 3120
Portland avenue. , ?
The Wakonda Club will give the last of a se
ries of dances to-morrow evening in the hall, 86
Washington avenue. It will be a masquerade
and the club orchestra will play.
The Metropolitan Cinch Club will meet Thurs
day with Mrs. Winters, 3501 Fourteenth avenue
S. Mrs. Dean was hostess last week and prizes
wefe won by Mmes Barlow, Brennen and Green.
Northwestern people ftt New. York hotels are
as follows: MinneapolisContinental, Brs. B.
Klingelsmith Union Square. *W. Carlisle Park
Avenue, Miss A. H. MeGahn - Holland, J. M.
Scnultz. DuluthRossman, S.- B. Motter.
, The St Patrick party to be given by the Hen
ley Club to-morrow evening in Masonic Temple
promises to be one of the most enjoyable of the
series given by this popular ciub. Frank Flanui
gan will be master of ceremonies and the music
will be furnished by the Henley Club orchestra.
,Te Narahara Club will-give a dancing party
in the Phoenix clubroom to-morrow night. The
decorations will be very elaborate. The walls
will be cpvjered with smilax and the orchestra
will be screened by palms. F. W. Pendergast
will have charge of the,
M. Boyd. J. A. Dahl, P. N. Oos. F. S. Haig,
H. H, Gorman, H. S. McGinley and J. it. Mc-
Coy.' A program of sixteen numbers will be
played by the orchestra, under the direction of
TUESDAY,zfj gSv^B ,,i ': ty? -
Ramblers, Public Library building, 10
a.-m. - '' - 'j - - -*f.v-
- EleGtivfe-Study club, Mrs. Norman Phil
lips, 3024 Holmes avenue, 2:30 p^m,
Study Club of Prospect Park,-Mrs..Will-
yard, 25 Clarence avenue, afternoon,
Tuesday club, Mrs. C. A. J. Marsh, 324
East Franklin avenue, 2:30.
Sunrise W. C. T. ]CJ., Mrs: Effle A. Bur^
gan,, 1725 -University avenue SE, 3 p. m
In Memory of Miss Paddock.
The boardof directors of Maternity hos
pital held a meeting Tuesday at the hos
pital and the following resolutions were
passed on the death of Miss Emily Pad
dock: ' S
"Whereas, Miss Emily Paddock, our be
loved matron and friend, has been taken
from us by an all-wise Providence, and
"Whereas, W e recognize that under the
inexorable laws of nature all must die,
nevertheless the sudden and tragic death
at this .time, comes to us more forcibly
and with greater sorrow,
."Therefore, be .it Resolved, That we,
the officers and directors of Maternity
hospital," take this opportunity -to
unanimously express our profound sorrow
that in the death of Miss Emily Paddock
we have lost a faithful officer, a warm
hearted, true friend and able advisor, and
one who never tired of .doing good to oth
ers, for hundreds of friendless girls and
women can testify to her/ unselfishness
and noble Christian character that to her
sorrowing sister and family we extend our
sincerest sympathy in the hour of bereave
ment, and bespeak for them the tender
mercies of Almighty God, with the earnest
hope that time, the great healer of all
griefs, will soothe and comfort them, ever
cherishing' the thought that beyond the
darkness of death, heaven's brightest light
has guided our departed friend into ever
"Mrs. F. H. Wellcome, Mrs. W. G. Smith,
Mrs. G. H. ,Trabart, Mrs. W. M. Law
rence, Mrs. G. H. .Tunell."
increase ln,,Fj^Kl .and- MejwBters. "
The Report Of the. secretary at the an
nual convention of the, Roman's Relief
- corps for ,the department'of^ Minnesota in
St. PauLlast week stated that 894 mem
bers had been added during the year.
There_was also an increase in,the amount
of money tm*ned over to the posts and
spent in relief work. The chairman of
the soldiers - home .board reported that
over 288 h'ad been speht. during,the year
for the soldiers ajt the-.home and recom
mended that $125V.$hould be voted -to the
board to. carry on.the work at, the home.
- * - GLtra.NOTES. -^v^ir^ .-.
The Mothers' League met Friday with Mrs.
Lake of S^eond.avnhua S. Papers were read by
Mrs. Law on
Child" and Mrs. Medley on "How Environment
Affects a Child," -.Miss Gertrude. Coffin and
Emmet Nestor gave recitations and - light re
freshments wore setvfd by! the hostess. .
The Pathfinders will "have an open meeting at
the home of Mrs. :C. H. RaSkin.. .3200 Fourth
avenue S. Thursday afternoon. Mrs. C. B. Elliott
will speak on club work.
Mrs. Maria Weed to Speak Under W. C.
T. U. Auspices. -
Mrs. Maria Weed of Chicago will spend
the week in Minneapolis delivering ad -
dresses on the anti-polygamy constitu
tional amendment under the auspices of
the W. C. T. U. To-morrow night Mrs.
Weed will speak at Bethlehem Presby
terian church and Wednesday evening at
Western avenue M. E. Her appointments
for the rest of the week have not yet been
announced. Mrs. Weed represents not
only the W. C. T. U. but the Indenomina
tional Council of Women, in the anti-poly
gamy campaign. She has had especial
opportunities for studying the spirit of
modern Mormonism* Under the tutelage of
a prominent official in the Mormon church.
Mrs. Weed is a prominent club woman,
who has been an active worker in the
Iowa Federation of Women's clubs and in
the Daughters of the American Revolu
tion, v -
DRESSY GOWN OF SILK LIBERTY
assisted by w .
Moral Training of. the
COPLEY PRINT EXHIBIT
Semiannual Display at Beard's
Shows Some Fine New
Work by Sargent.
The semi-annual exhibition of Copley
prints is being made at Beard's. The col
lection has a particular claim upon the
attention this year as it gives the first
opportunity of seeing the new prints of
Sargent's recent additions to his decora
tion for the Boston public library.
The new portion balances the portion
already in place and occupies the lunette
and end wall opposite to It. The balance
is not only in position and arrangement
but in subject and treatment. The theme
of the new portion is "The Dogma of Re
demption" and has for its focal point a
crucifix, the central fact in Christian dog
ma and symbolism. In order to concen
trate attention on it more certainly the
crucifix and the figures of Adam and Eve
bound up with it are in relief, as are also
the two angel figures of the frieze below
'that support the,foot of the cross.
., C The association of Adam and Eve. with
the body of Christ, signifying that they
are one flesb.is an idea original with Mr.
Sargent. .Adam and Eve are - type^-pf
humanity needing redemption. The ^Vfel
from the hands of Christ drops in.charts
held by Adam and Eve and is the symbol
of their redemption. About the crucifix
in the lunette are majestic figures of the
trinity, enveloped in a single winding
! i i,
The frieze of eight angels corresponds
with the. frieze of the prophets and is
equally beautiful and . finely symbolic.
They bear the symbols the passion, and
the number, "eight," is itself the symbol
of regeneration. The whole work is done
in the Byzantine manner with much gold
and rich, though subdued tones. Mr. Sar
gent made a close study of the cathedral
of Cefalu, in Sicily, where there is much
fine Byzantine work and he took from
this building the inscription for his decor
Among the other important new works
is Mr. Sargent's spirited portrait of his
artist friend W.. M. Chase, a delightful
child's portrait, by Mrs. Cox of "Little
Miss Churchill," the daughter of Winston
Churchill, the novelist a group portrait of
her own children by Mrs. Cox a group of
Arabian horsemen, by F. A. Bridgeman
the new decorations of the statehouse at
Boston. Simmons' "Return of the Flags,"
and Walker's "Pilgrims Sighting Land."
An interesting innovation is a group of
pictures beautifully tinted in water colors.
The exhibit will continue through to
HENRY'S HANDSOME GIRL
Engagement of Miss Dolan and An
thony Romadka Announced.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, March 16. The engagement
of Miss Genevieve Dolan, the young wom
an whom Prince Henry is said to have
pronounced the most beautiful girl he saw
during his trip to America, was an
nounced to-day. Her fiance is Antony
Romadka, the youngest sonof the late An
thony Romadke, a trunk manufacturer.
A SlTCCESSruT. COKCERT TOUR.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reohr and Mistf Wilma
Anderson are home from a very successful con
cert tour in the east and west. Thev appeared
in New York city under the auspices of the
Y. M. C. A., and later gave concerts in" Vermont.
Connecticut and Ohio. They were guests of their
brother, Ernest Anderson, in New York.
IN HONOR OF ST. PATRICK.
The young people of Holy Rosary parish will
give the play, "The Little Outcast," to-morrow
evening, in the parish hall. The cast will in
clude Miss Tillle Ackerson, MissFrankie Haffner..
Mrs. M. J. Quinn,. Messrs. E. Shannon. Prank
Scallen. Lawrence Petram and Peter Cummings.
Rehearsals have been held for two mouthsamder
the direction of Mr. Shannon. ^^x-w-***'!* . .
FACTS ABQtfT ALASKA
Interestingly Told by George A. Brackett
at Plymouth Church Satur-
! """"'-tlay Evening. .. \--r -- *
George A. Brackett's talk Saturday night
in Plymouth church on Alaska was well
attended and well received. The talk was
based on a series of stereopticori views.
A map . of the disputed boundary was
show^i,, views of, diffent towns of the ter
ritory, of the rivers and the gold fields.
Mr. Brackett told of some of the hard
ships endured in building his famous wag
on road, of the industries of the country
and of Father Duncan's work among the
Indians. The talk was given under the
auspices, of Plymouth club for the benefit
of the new building fund of Bethel set
tlement. . c / -i-'
~*-*- HE FOLLOWED INSTRUCTIONS. M?
DoctorWell. Mrs. Hodge, has your husband
followed my instructions and eaten plenty"Of
!*rs. HodgeWell, doctor. I 'ardly know. You.
see, it's like this: 'E got on all right with the
turnips and oats, nn' 'e' ef a bit o' barley, but
w'en it (come
a 'ajrJ L could not mai
to the 'sj J could not mak'! 'im
We await your examination of our new spring stock, which is the
finest and most complete we have ever displayed. By way of calling
your attention to our Ladies' Furnishing Department we offer some
of our choicest garments at greatly reduced prices for Tuesday.
Fine Nainsook umbrella drawers, trimmed
with embroidery, lace and rib- - y C
bons, $1.50 quality *f O C
Handsome lace yoke
Chemise, deep flounce,
tucked and lace trimmed,
colored ribbons, 3.50
Fine lace embroidery
trimmed Chemise, deep
trimmed flounce, $2.50
Correct Dress for Men, Women and Children.
Fine Linen Lawn and
Nainsook, trimmed with
newest laces, blind em
broideries, deep flounce,
$7.50qual- $ X 5 0
Fine Nainsook, deep flounce, many rows
of insertion and lace, $*^ 5 0
$5.00 quality ^ t
Fine Cambric, deep flounce - of embroidery, hemstitched and tacked, g ^ A &
$2.50 quality at $1-48
Lot 1Muslin Gowns with round
or square neck embroidery, inser
tion and lace trimming, regular
values 75c and $1.00 *
Lot 2Either high or low neck,
fronts trimmed with embroidery lace,
tucks, ,or insertion, all ' styles
and extra fine quality
values $1 and $1.50 .. ..
Basement Branch Division.
Lot 3Round and.-sjuar neck, fine
quality, with Torchon lace insertion
ana embroidery trimming,
Lot 4Finest muslin, with tucking,
lace and embroidery trimming, also
with insertion rows, values
75c and $1.00
Basement Branch Division.
Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth &.nd Nicollet.
Served from 2:30 to 5:30 p. m.
TheTeaRoomtSS, William Donaldson & Co.
The Goodness of *. ".'.*:.?: \
the Steel Cut Coffee
is due to the steel cut process
by which all the astringent tan
nin-bearing chaff is remove4
and the coffct granules cut of
uniform small xe. .... .. . .
&a .iPcr.i lEcii, Jpr.\ jt-'i . S^Liki life ...its:if
Breakfast Served Daily
From 8:30 to 11:30 A. m.
goes half u far again as the tune
coffee ground in thcold yrxfr
Send for booklet to Minrieai
polis office of Baker te Co.
Sold only in i lb. and z lb.
William Donaldson & Co.
Fine Nainsook, newest laces and
embroidery, Hubbard and Bis
hop styles, $3.00 $|.25
- Fine Cambric, trimmed with
embroidery, lace and tacks
both log and short sleeves
$1.50 and S1.75 ftQ-
Handsome lace embroidery
trimmed Corset COT- ^.Q^
ers, all sizes, S I qual.^xOC
Finest lace trimmed Corset
Covers, tucked and ribbon trim
med, SL50 quality at fc O ^
- Fine India linen, blind embroidery and
finest laces, ruffles and tucks f \ O
$2.00 quality 70C
Beautiful batiste Corsets, pink, blue and
white, perfect O O _
S2 quality.... Z/OC
Lot 5Muslin or cambric, two
styles, trimmed with embroidery or
hemstitched ruffling I Q
values 35c and 50c 1"C
Lot 6Fine muslin tucks, em
broidery and insertion, also lace
trimming, several rows of tucks and
insertion values I Q
75c and $1.00, at J!7C
Basement Branch Division.
Lpt 7Corset Covers, 19cTwo
styles. V neck or square neck, trim
med with Torchon lace or embroidery,
values 35c Q
and 50c, at only 1"C
Lot 8Corset Covers, 39cLow neck
and square neck, lace embroidery and
insertion trimmings, fine muslin,
"values 75c X O
to $1.00, at only J!7C
Basement Branch Division.
Satin girdles, in pink,
blue and white, fc O
82 quality.... I70C
College girl girdles,
pink, blue and white ba
tiste,SL 50 Q O
Ideal embroidery trim
med girdles, $"- 2 5
white only.... m.
Coutil dip hip Corsets in
white, perfect M O
fitting 8 1 qual^OC
Batiste Corsets, well
boned and strapped, in
pink, blue and j O
white, $lquai. T*OC
A few fine Corsets for
stout figures, f | O _
New York Rurals,
Rutabagas ff 8c
t%m-.m*mJZ.m. Good size sweet navels, in.
Pine Apples -""M":
- AMBAM A
LfmOnS perndoz ICCA9
Cocoanuts eacT: :..4c
Fresh from..the oven:
Athletic Club, our famous' blend, per
lb, 35c 3 lbs, $1.
Pickwick Blend, mild and fragrant, per
lb, 27c 4 lbs. SI.
Family Blend Mocha and Java, per lb,
Mexican Java, per lb, 22c.
Rio and Santos, per lb, 12%c.
- / ..-
English Breakfast, choice per lb. 22c
English Breakfast, fancy special, per
Japan Uncolored and Basket Fired, per
Ceylon, regular 75c, per lb, 42c.
Oolong, regular 50c, per lb, 31c
Natmags ounce 3s
Peppar JSPSS^... 20c
Cora Starch S"i 4s
|.. a a Barbtr's Celebrated White f A C
riOUl Satin, 98 pound sack )
Canadian Pale Ale '"$1.32
Duffy's Half S8&
t* L m. M M A m. A MaryIand's famous rye,
SnerWOOU full quarts
Patrons of Journal want columns |
are. requested to have their copy in i
the office by 12:30 o'clock on Satur- j
day in order to insure proper classifN |
cation in that evening's issue.
Thi skinned, 1
D fl D__
Villa DVGl cmlnnhops.case#taaU
Finnan Haddie, per lb. 10c.
White Fish and Pike, per lb. lie.
Middles Cod Fish, per lb, 14c.
Swift's Hams, per lb. 15c.
McMillan's Hams, per lb. 14c.
Corned Beef. rib. per lb, 4c.
Rib boiling beef, per lb. 5c.
Shoulder, lamb chops, per lb lOc
Best pot roast beef, per lb 7c, %f
Oysters, standards, per quart, 30c.
ai MadeofbestBo-*9 ef)
On Main Floor.