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You We Have the Safe!
Have the Key. Call and Deposit $1.00 with the MINNESOTA TitleIns.&TrustCo. And Get One of These Home Deposit Safes. 'MIE2*S2!EaEE One of these safes will help you to save and it costs nothing. The SI will be paid back when the safe is returned. Oflice 1st Ave. S.and4th St. W E AS K - - - JLsiSw w - - - We are offerine every day bargains that cannot be duplicated elsewhere. I Be Convinced by Seeing. Turkish and Wilton Rug*, Draperies, Lace Curtains, and Furniture. Bought for Cash-We will certainly astonish you in styles and low prices. Solid Mahogany j$^ C Dressers **OD Large Solid Mahog- %AC any Dresser ^ "^ Napoleon Mahogany Jfc^C Brass Bed, 2-inch Post Brass Bed, for Davenports made to order. Mahog any Chairs, Rockers and Tables. REUPHOLSTERING to look like new. We give our personal attention to the furnishing of your home. M00RE&~ SCRIVER, 711-713 NICOLLET AVENUE. $1.05 Is What Steam's Best Tinted Lead will cost you when thinned with pure Linseed oil. Gamble&Ludwig 301 and 303 Henn., Ave. Wc guarantee it 5 years \ axative Rromo Quinine Cures a Cold in 1 Day, Grip in 2 Days. $30 $18 Per Gallon CITY NEWS. Bart's Cartoons for 1902 on sale at Th e Journal counter* for 25c by mall. 35c. See our new line of foreign and domes tic wall decorations. Taylor & Watson, GIU Nicollet. 1.000 "Ideal Hats." 08 cents, while they last. Friday and Saturday. $2.50 and $3.50 values. ,412 Nicollet. M. rioos van Amstel of Paris exhibits at Rintliffs art store high class water colors and oil paintings. Public invited. T. F. Caiin. who for many years was in business for himself and was more re - cently city salesman for a local credit company, has severed that connection and has a new business affiliation under con sideration. Dr. F. Tl. Wellcome has taken out a permit for a now house on the property which ho bought a year ago at 216 Grove land avenue. Th e house and barn will cost $23,000. The construction will be brick veneer. Th e H. N. L.cighton com pany has the contract. THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS TOWN TALK Correct Spring Clothes. Head to Foot. The Great Plymouth Clothing Store. Minnesota. Upper Michigan. Wisconsin and IowaFair to-night and Friday fresh northeast winds. North and South Da- kotaPartly cloudy to-night and Friday warm er in east and central portions to - night southeast winds. MontanaPart ly cloudy to-night and Friday. with probably showers in west portion variable winds. - ., Clothe Your Boys at Th e Plymouth. Main floor. Plymouth Corner. Sixth St. FINAL HIGH SCHOOL DEBATE Illness Makes Necessary a Postpone ment to Next Wednesday. It is a matter of great regret to the management of the Minnesota High School Debating league that the arrangements made to have the final debate for The Journal cup before the legislature must be abandoned. Th e house had consented, at the request of members from the Fer gus Falls district, to allow the use of the hall of representatives for this debate to morrow night, but sickness has ma de it impossible 1o carry out the program. One member of each debating teamFergus Falls and St. Paul Centralhas been quite ill. pneumonia in one case and appendicitis in thf other, so tliat the contest was-nec essarily postponed. It will take place, however, next Wednesday night, April 22, at the University chapel in this city. The failure to debate before the legis lature is regretted by ma ny membe rs of that body nnd is deplored by friends of the high schools generally, because the debate, it is believed, would have been a gratifying .surprise to the members, and would have served to impress upon public men the superiority of the work done by our high schools. Th e subject is the elec tion of senators, whether by legislatures or by popular vote. Pirn's Cure for Consumption has enred Coughs "s sttfl on thp market. for forty yenrs. Iti is How Easy, How Nice. Certain of the younger club men are bringing from Now York a habit which was formerly confined to the good livers of greater girth and years. Theiv is .in opulent way about the mo lion with which a man who has taken a good dinner leans.back so as to release the tension on his vest pocket, and inserting his fingers, brings out the tiny, aluminum bov. in whichtutwe had almost called it a "dinner pill." Not that he brings the box Jo light, it is simply there in Ws hand. A twist, a shake, and soon after a little chocolate coated Iron-Oxnever call it anything so commonplace as a "din ner pillis in his ha.nd. A second later you've hardly seen the motionbut it's in his mouth. Nobody mentions it. nobody notices itnobody calls it a "'dinner pill" -nobody calls it anything. In fact, it may be said that among good livers Iron Ox goes without saying. 00 NOT DOSE TNE STOMACH Cure Catarrh by Nature's Own Method Every Breath of Hyomei Brings Relief. on every Nearly every one who has catarrh knows how foolish it is to try and cure it by drugging the stomach. Temporary relief may be given, but a cure seldom comes. Until recently your physician would have said the only way to cure catarrh would be to have a change of climate but now. with Hyomei. you can cawy a health-giv ing climate in your vest pocket, and by breathing it a few minutes four times a day soon cure yourself. The complete outfit of Hyomei costs but $1.00 and consists of an inhaler that can be arried in the vest pocket, a med icine dropper and a bottle of Hyomei. The inhaler lasts a lifetime, and there is enough Hyomei for more than a month's treatment of catarrh. If one bottle doos not cure, an extra bottle of Hyomei can bo obtained for 50 cents. It is the most economical of all remedies advertised for the cure of catarrh, and is the only one that follows nature in her method of treating diseases of the respiratory or gans. Voegeli Bros. Drug Co. have sold hun dreds of Hyomei outfits, inc! the more they sell the more convinced they are ) that they are perfectly safe in guarantee ing to refund the money if Hyomei does not cure. Those who are subject to catarrh or catarrhal colds will do themselves an justice if they do not purchase a Hyo mei outfit at once, so as to be prepared for the sudden changes of the season. f-bapmans V 8ft and Nicollet Specials for Friday Asparagus &J. lOe Pie Plant &- 2c Lettuce U^!T. St Wax Beans Z* 20t Spinach S* 35c Strawberries IS:^ 18c Salad Dressing KB?....38c A A ^ fta Lowney's Breakfast, H-pound I O Pitted Cherries 3s8rwf lb: cans, Regular 30c special tsftv f%_MMn,Mak Large Redland Navels A. VMHIguS reg . 50 c per doz special 0 0A V $uecot*sh 5M:*" 12c New Ohio Maple Sugar and Syrup. OPTICIAN. v^L3$Ss!k"S&&i! Examined Fra* Artificial Eyas. BEST, los NIoolM, MINNESOTA POSTMASTERS WHO ATTENDED THE STATE CON- VENTION YESTERDAY 1 William Kaiser of Faribault, the president, stands in the center alongside Miss,Anna Ericksen, postmistress of Daw- son. T. E. Hughes, assistant postmaster of Minneapolis, stands just behind them. Th e others are C. A. Easmusson, Red Wing E. M. Harkin s, Sherburne G. P . Tawney, assistant postmaster, Winona A. M. Canfield, Columbia Heights E. J. Rice. Anoka L. R. Miller, Randolph F . W. Lyons, assistant postmaster, Rochester? Amand Dahl, Bird Island W . B. Strom, Hector P . A. Peterson, Cannon Falls J. M. Dement, Owatonna C. H . Pierce, Northfield B. .C Grover, 25um- brota Joseph Baltes, Newmarket G. Guttersen, special rural route agent, Lake Crystal N. B. Shank, Fairmont A. E. Whiting, Baletown W . D. Joubert, Litchfield P . J. Schwart s, Shakopee "V. Gilirupp, Albert Lea H. Harland, rural route inspector, and Mr. Dickey, Wayzata. State Senator-Haggerty, of Rice county, stands at the extreme right. STAY THE SETTLER Good Work That Could Be Done by a State Immigration Bureau. Some Telling Facts in Support of the Plan by W. D. Wash burn, Jr. W. D. Washburn. Jr., strongly favors the creation of a state immigration bu - reau. In discussing the proposition to - day he pointed out that the railways were now working mostly to send settlers far ther west, while land holdings in Minne sota had become so mu ch cut up that in dividual holders could not afford exten sive enterprises looking to the induce ment of the moving thousands to settle | here. Yet Minnesota had a vast amount of good unoccupied land. But the immi gration work of the American railways and the Canadian government caused thousands annually to pass through the state without stopping. "It should be realized," said Mr. Wash burn, "that Minnesota to-day has but a scanty population in comparison with her size and wealth. Th e great size of the sta te is not generally comprehended. It is nearly 400 miles from the Iowa line to the Lake of the Woods. This is almost the distance from Boston to Philadelphia. "It is 350 miles from the Re d river to the Pigeon river at the extreme east. This is about the distance from Ne w York to Washington. "To illustrate again, the city of Brai nerd is generally considered to be in the northern part of the state. A s a mat ter of fact it is almost in the center of the state, and there is a considerably larger area of land in Minnesota north of Brainerd than there is south of it. In a general way it may be said that there is little or no population north of Brainerd in a region which approximates nearly 25.000 square miles. This area includes as much territory as the states of Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Tsland. New Jersey and Delaware. These states support a population of 8,000,000 people. Outside of the city of Duluth, the corresponding area in Minnesota does not include over 40,000 people, which Is about the size of the fifth and sixth wards in the city of Minneapolis. "The county of Itasca is larger than the state of Connecticut and. supports 8.000 people Connecticut has 900,000, and is thinly settled at that. "Beltrami and St. Louis counties are larger than the stat es of Massachusetts and Rhode Island, and hardly have 40,000 people outside the city of Duluth. "One might drive from Aitkin 200 miles almost due north to the Lake - of the Woods and he might possibly see twenty settlers upon the entire trip. This Is the distance from Ne w York to Boston, and the whole trip would not then cover more than half the length of Minnesota. Th e magnificent county of Otter Tail is about the size of Delaware, and yet it supports only 50.000 people. "Aside from the extreme northern coun ties, which are thinly populated, the tier next south has little more' population J n fact, there is not a county" in the state except the city counties that could not readily support anywhere from ' twice - to ten times the population." in- WILL WORK AT LICK \ A California "0"' Scholarship Award ed to Elliot Smith. Elliot Smith, instructor * in the astro nomical departme nt of the uhiversitjvh as been awarded a scholarship at the -Uni versity of California and will begin his regular work there next September. H e will spend most of 'his time* at the liick. observatory, computing the meridian cir cle for the coast, time. The appointment is considered as ' a compliment to-.the department a t the "U,"- since -the work is carried on against great odds. . Most people underrate the efficiency of the astronomical course be cause the observatory and instruments are small. Th e work accomplished speaks' for itself, however, as several other gradu ates have distinguished themselves in that line after leaving college. Th e students and faculty friends, of Mr. Smith will give him a reception before the^ close of the col lege 5-ear. ' .,'-'/.- *.."'.' A Chance Abroad. '' America has how. reached the stage where her manufacturers are looking 'fbr opportunities' to' increase their sales in foreign .markets, and our consular agen ts find themselves flooded with inquiries in regard to - the ' countries where they are situated. Word -comes from Switzerland that there is a splendid, opening for Amer ican motor cars as "the -roads are splendid and a general feeling prevails that Ameri can machines are best. I t seems queer: that we should make things better than the .men who taught- us but that' is fre quently the case. Golden grain belt beer, for instance, is .better than any beer ever brewed in Germany and yet they had been brewing beer there before America was cliscover'ed.' I t youance user.thisi beer you'll never, be,' without -it 'again. ~ V NO EXPENSE FUNDS County Officers' Salary Bill Does Not Provide for Sheriff's Official Expenses. Additional Help Much Needed Now Not Available Until Next Year. If the proposed county officials' salary bill as it now stands becomes a law the Hennepin county sheriff wil receive a" net income of something less than $2,000 per annum. This startling fact* has been discovered by Sheriff J. W. Dreger upon a careful study of the measure. As a result there is a commotion in the sheriff's office and a strenuous protest has been sent to the committee in charge of the bill The new bill provides for a salary of $4,000 for the sheriff, but it fails to pro vide for the payment of any of the ex penses connected with the performance of his duties., such,IS*'"the conveying of prisoners or other pVfsons to and from the penitential' insane asylums and other institutions. These expenses amount, figuring from past experillnce, to some thing over $2,000 every year and would have to be paid, acocrding to.the bill by the incumbent himself. *' Photographed at St. Paul by Th e Journal Staff Photographer. The Sheriff's Views. "I was more than surprised to find that no provision for expense money had been made in the new bill." said Sheriff Dreger this morning. "I think i,t was an over sight, but, whatever it was , it should surely be remedied at once. Why th conveyance of insane patients alone, cost $200 last month. This and numerous other expenses would have to be borne by the sheriff if the law is passed as it now stands and the salary of this office would be such that I surely could not afford to remain here. Another- Objection. "Another feature of the bill which is very objectionable and which I did not understand at first is that the adidtional force provided for this office will not be available until the first of next year. What is the use of having any increase at all if it is to be deferred until that time? I want the extra help immediately if it is to be of any. [service to me or to the county. Th e last of this mon th there will be thousands of tax warrants sent down here for service. Without the addi tional force we will be unable to atte nd to them and the county will be the loser as It was last year under.like conditions. ".This feature also is'said to be an over sight and I have been informed that an effort will be made to remedy it as well as the expense matter before the bill is passed. If it is not, the bill should be turned down because it will work "a great injustice upon this office and the county at large." 'BACKWARD BACES" Dr. Paul S. Remseh of Wisconsin to Lec ture at the State University To-.morrow. 'The- last of a series of exceptionally good lectutes' on current economical and .political questions, - arrang ed for'by the ^department of political science at the University, will. be - given by Dr. Paul S. Reinsch of the University of "Wisconsin I'to-morrow at 4 p. m- These' lectures are held in the university chapel, on Fridays, and are free to the public. Last Friday afternoon Judge C. B. Elliot of this city read a timely and able paper on "Some Recent Phases of the Monroe Doctrine." ' These tectums' have increased' in popu larity and indicate- that the're'is.a dema nd for discussions of, live questions - by men capable of treating theni in a scholarly and scientific manner. "Dr. Reinsch will lecture on "Backward Races - in Their Contact With European Civilization." H e will deal specially with the rtegro problem, which has recently taken on some new aspects. The lecturer is a professor of political science in the University of Wisconsin, who. tho, com paratively a young man , is "rapidly push ing to the front as a publicist. H e has published, among other things, two books on live political problems: entitled "World Politics" and ''Colonial Government." H e has received tempting offers from other universities, but Wisconsin . appreciates his work and has made it .wor th while for him to remain.. B y her liberal policy the university, has succeeded in retaining other .good - men in- political science1,, has recently organized a school of com merce, which .. is already makihg _ itself felt. According to'late.reports/one.of the professors in the department has been given a year's, leave of-absence to en - able him to assist in organizing the new department of commerce at Washington. AH the graduates of the school have been given positions in .the government service, and more positions are open to men of suitable preparation.' ._*""- There is a growing'demand for a similar school of commerce at the University of Minnesota. . Drl .Keinsch comes to Minneapolis as, the guest of the^members of the political --jl science facility "and their student* ' gy \~ - - - - - --.--- -- -- . '4H* - * ' - '- - ~ - :- ' &*- - M BAKERS VISIT THE G. OF C. Executive Committee of Bakers' Na tional Association Will Meet in Philadelphia, June 6. The National Association of Master Bakers' executive committee, which is in session at the West hotel, this mornin decided to hold its next annual meeting in Philadelphia, June 6. A t that time final l-eports in regard to the various questions that have been discussed this week, will be "prepared for submission to the annual convention- of the association in August. Discussion of the establishment of a technical school for bakers, and the founding of a mutual fire insurance com pany, was continued this morning, but no final action was taken. Shortly before noon the visiting bakers inspected the new chamber of commerce as the guests of the Washburn-Crosby company. The business session was resumed this after noon. Many of the visitors enjoyed a theater party at the Metropolitan last night. $1.80 to Mankato and Return April 14, 1903. The Chicago Great Western Railway has been chosen as the official route by the Minnesota - Sunday School association for their meeting at Mankato, Minn. Tickets good to return April 17th. Special train will leave Minneapolis at 2 p. m. Fo r further information apply to L. C. Rains, General Agent, corner Nicollet av and 5th st, Minneapolis. Bottle Blood Wine. Sample bottle at Voegeli's. AH thru the year this store pans at 8:39 a. m. and closes at 5:30 p. m. Open Saturday eTCfliogs. Ingrai n Carpets. Good j&~ all wool, Qt5C per yard.. arid : Free POWERS NlooUet Avenue* First Ave* So* Fifth Street. When buying carpets you should moke it a point to see our stock. If you intend buying vou owe it to yourself to see the choice new styles now on show here. The qualities are such you can rely upon always. You take no chances. , Half Wool ..' '' Filled, per. - ' yard.......... SS^v'S^ Wall Pape r Department With all cash purchases Friday,in we will give DoublDept...''V-.V-^'r e Amount* of S.&. H.Green trL''-- ':--V':''l: ~V ' Trading Stamps , the Wal l Pape r - Ne w Carpets. Extra Special for Friday Only. With all cash purchases in this department we give Double Amount. S. H. Green Trading StampsFriday only. Very best fffX ,. MediumP all wool, J IfC per yard.. yard A t \ - ^Quarter Wool ^ W* _ THE OLD RELIABLE THERE tS NO SUBSTITUTE HOW TO DIRECT LETTERS Postmasters Ask School Teachers to Aid In Guiding Youthful Letter Writers. The committee on resolutions of the Postmasters' association of Minnesota yesterday reported a recommendation ask ing the postmaster general to adopt a uniform mail box for the rural free de- METROPOLITAN Next Sunday.. April 2-3, 2t, 2 LYIEUM AMUSEMENTS To-night Matinee Saturday. The Chaperons FERRIS STOCK CO. ia John A. Stevens' thrilling drama, WIFE FOR WIFE ..MARY SHAW IN "GHOSTS" James O'Neill, "The Manxman" SUNDAYDick Ferris in "MY FRIEND FROM INDIA." The Powerful Western Drama Next Week, Al. H MONEY SAVERS=TQ0TH SAVERS MATINEE THURSDAY. yard Absolutely Pure li. Jff. SCOTT Manager. A T CRIPPLE CREEK. Bring the Children to Baby Virena's reception, Sat. Aft. . Wilson in "Th Prince of "Tatters." $ 3 Qold Crowns. Set of Teeth ~ Gold Crown Fillings - Houra. S to 6. J EXAMINATION) CDCC Sundays. 10 to 1. (EXTRACTIO N J fC Harvard Dental Offices 4le^?Xtt&Jrgl^C The largest stock ever brought to the Northwest. Twenty-eight different styles, all with _ ^ g \ or without borders to match. Per ^jg^m^y\j yard ^ BUNDHAR WILTONS. Very, choice, new, up-to-date styles, in a very wide range of colorings. Per yard . SANFORD AND BEATTIB ROYAL WILTON VELVETS There are many beautiful Oriental in this collection. All with borders Per to match if wanted, yard MOQUETTE AN D We are "showing 50 choice new designs, borders to match. Your choice & "1 "i CT of the entire stock, at ^ | yard Over 100 pieces in stockprices $1.25, $1.00, 80c, 70c and 65c. We have a fe* pieces that -^ |-v are slightly damaged, which Wfo are closing ^y ^ out at, yard FLOOR OIL CLOTHS. 4-4, 6-4 and 8-4 widths, yard The Largest* Line of Colors and Patterns in the city. -. a ^ livery service, and that the government furnish it to patrons of the service at its oost price. Resolutions were also adopted asking the co-operation of school teachers and public educators in teaching in the schools the correct methods of di recting mail. On the invitation of W . D. Hale of Min neapolis, the convention fixed Minneapo lis as the place of holding its next annual convention, and left the determination of the date with the executive committee. DEWEY r wol ' e AMUSEMENTS Matlue* Bally 2:30. NEW ROYAL BURLESQUERS CLARK'S Next Week.. .Rice & Bartoa's ROSE HILL CO. -THE ROYU HOMES OF FRANCE." An Illustrated Leeiura by DR. F. E. STtRKE, mm, April 17, at s o'clock?. M. Under the auspices of the Ladies" Aid Society, Wesley M. E. Church. TICKETS 2 5 ROYAL WILTON8. 45c VELVET CARPETS. all with LINOLEUMS. Per square Wool Filled Cotton Chain, per yard All-Cotton /%PJ Ingrain, per ^j)^ yarl vaaiaga, 8)18. Special Ladies' Matinee Every- Friday. gM $ 3 Porcelain Crowns. $6.00 up ~ - ~ $3.00 up - 80c up (EXAMINATION) \ EXTRACTION ? - - T VEG-E-TON Our ew anesthetic for pre venting paia. N* extra charge Corrugated Sactloa Teeth $10 per Set. Dr. C. L Sargent DENTIST, syndicate Bile.. taiH Nicollet $1.75 $1.50sPatterngRu 1 %~*$ 1*1 'E. louse. 9 | Q 25c $ '$5 ' w : nMFhor. n M -