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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 28, 1903, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-04-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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Sayings for Savers.
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The Savings Bank
of Minneapolis
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^
If you have a long head you will
have a 5 per cent Certificate of
deposit Tiefore the interest is
cut.
" it- '
Gather a small capital and op -
portunities to increase it will
soon follow.
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The destruction of the poor is
their poverty the Savings Bank
is the enemy of poverty.
"Every man is the architect of
his own fortune, good or bad."
Don't be a fool of an architect.
Adam Hannah, Treasurer, 107 4th s t 8.
Men of Affairs
Bankers, brokers, mer
chants must guard their
health. They cannot af
ford to be sick. Indiges
tion and Constipation are
the beginning of serious
trouble.
No use running need
less risks. Take the
dainty little chocolate
coated pieces after each
meal. They make good
digestion and positively
cure Constipation.
:r
:" "- ' - - ' ,'- '-
Prove all things hold fast th at
which is good. A well man
aged Savings Bank is always
safe.
IRON-OX
Tiny Tonic Tablets
Little aluminum box50 chocolate
coated tabletsfor a quarter. For
sale in every Minneapolis drug
store. If you live outside the
City and cannot get Iron-Ox
Tiny Tonic Tablets, send
your address and drug.
gist's name to Th e
Iron-Ox RemedyCo.,
Detroi t, Mich., / 2 5
and one full size g _
package will Cents
be sent you
so
Tablets
We hereby guarantee to
refund the money if
Hyomei does not* cure
you of Catarrh.
Minneapolis Druggists
OPTICIAN. 409 Nioollst.
HERRIC K REFRIGERATORS
Familv. GOCerv a
ft WM*M^ , -vr VW^K jr OH nww oi*x frlf?erators . less ice -wit one -
tnlrd more provision space than the old style, Fruits will dry up but ft 4 A
never spoil. We are Northwestera agents V IT"
Century
and Star
Bicycles
$15 to $49
SOLD ON
TIME
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers, all sizes, Garland Steel Ranges and quick meal Gasoline Stores.
H. S. CLEVELAND , SS^
for 25c
EYES
Examined Free
Artificial Eyas.
BEST,
5
nM
d Hotel Siz
I
T
-JU
E
Builder s' Material and Carpenters' Tools, Mixed Paints, Paint
Brushes, Oils and Olass, Poultry Netting, Fly Screens and Doors,
Qarden Hose and Mechanics' Tapis.
3
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HERRICK.
A
, TUESMY EVENING,
Bart's Cartoons for 1903 on sale at Th e
Journal counter for 25c: by mail. 85c.
See our new line of foreign and domes
tic wall decorations. Taylor & "Watson,
612 Nicollet.
Music teachers' convention and Boston
Festival orchestra Ma y 7, 8, 9. Course
tickets, $2. Seat sale opensFriday.
Do Uneeda Bond? W e have moved to
Andrus building. Wm. B . Joyce & Co.,
N. w . managers, National Security Co.
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc
and get your binding done at Century
News Store, 6 Third street near Hen
nepin avenue.
Henry Dcerr and Rev. T. D . Thurston
were elected last evening to the board of
trustees of St. Barnabas hospital to All
the vacancies caused by the resignation of
James Lawrence and Rev. Frederick T
Webb. I t was the regular monthly meet
ing of the trustees and routine business
was transacted.
A benefit for the piano fund and uni
versity Y. M. C. A. will be given Wednes
day evening in the university armory.
President Northrop will deliver an address
on "America" and there will be soprano
numbers by Miss Fisher a trombone solo
I by Mr. Finseth and selections by the TJni
jversity band under the direction of B . A.
Rose. Th e program will close with the
singing- of "America" by Miss Fisher and
the audience.
Shirt Tailoring at The "Plymouth"
Produces docile, obedient, peaceful shirts
that a man learns to love for the pleasure
and comfort they give him. Third floor,
at the "Plymouth Corner."
THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS
MinnesotaThreatening with rain in
east, portion to-night, probably turning to
snow flurries Wednesday colder in east
portion to-night high northerly winds.
Wisconsin Showers to-night and
Wednesday, possibly turning to snow flur
ries in north portion much cooler brisk
and high southerly shifting to northerly
winds. Lower Michigan Increasing
cloudiness with showers and cooler
Wednesday, and in north ana -west por
tions to-night brisk to high southerly
winds, shifting to northerly Wednesday,
Upper MichiganRain to-night, turning
to snow Wednesday colder high north
west winds. IowaRain to-night . and
probably Wednesday, colder to-night and
east and south portions Wednesday
winds shifting to high northerly. North
DakotaPartly cloudy to-night and
Wednesday continued cold brisk north
erly winds. South DakotaThreatening
to-night and Wednesday, with rain or
snow in south and centiul portions colder
in extreme southeast portion to-night
brisk northerly winds. MontanaFair to -
night and Wednesday, continued cold.
Perfection, Protection, Plymouth.
You are both dry and dressed in Plym
outh rain coats.
GREEK JOINS GREEK
A Hellenic Marriage Service Takes
Place With All Due Cer-
emony.
A Greek wedding took place yesterday
in St. Mary's Russian church. Th e bride
was the only Greek girl in the city, Miss
Troula Villas, and the bridegroom was
Peter Kapsalis. Th e bride wore a pale
green gown and was enveloped in a long
tulle veil. Mrs. Erine Andrew was her
matron of honor and P . Boosalis and
Nicholas Kelacos of Chicago were the
bridegroom's attendants. Th e Greek rit
ualistic service was read by Rev. Kon -street,
stantine Pophoff, and the bridal couple
wore the golden crowns which signified
th at they were honarably crowned heads
of their descendants. Th e blessed cup of
wine was drunk th at both might, taste
the same joys and sorrows, and the two
rings were exchanged emblematic of eter
nity.
A Greek dinner was served in Nor -
manna hall with all the pomp and cere
mony prescribed, and it was a late hour
before the bridal couple left to be show
ered by rice, old shoes and jelly beans
in the custom of their adopted country.
Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Chaconas and family from Oil City, Pa.
Nick Vanson, Syracuse, N . Y. Nicholas!
Michael and John Kearonas, Peter Mare
nos, Mr. and Mrs . Procos, all from Chi
cago, who will be guests of Mr. Kapsalis
for a few days.
WHY HE DECLINED
W. W. Heffelfinger Says He Could
Not Sacrifice Business Interests.
Interviewed yesterday tn Kansas City,
W. W . Heffelfinger of Minneapolis, an
nounced th at he had finally declined to
accept the position of civil service com
missioner offered him recently by Presi
dent Roosevelt.
"At Grand Island yesterday," said Mr.
Heffelfinger, " I told President Roosevelt
th at it would be impossible form e to ac
cept the position if I had to sacrifice my
business interestsnot so much my inter
ests, either, as those of my father."
STATE BANKS' CONDITION
Public Examiner Reports a Good Increase
in Resources, Capital and
Surplus.
Under date of April 9, the 262 state
ban ks of Minnesota had resources
amounting to $55,459,605. Th e deposits
were $45,307,306, capital $7,737,700, and
surplus and profits $2,414,599. This is an
increase over a year ago, according to
the figures of the public examiner, of
$2,164,782 in resources, $658,000 in capital,
and $925,986 in deposits. There are 36
more state ban ks than a year ago.
AU cases of wealc or lame back, back
ache, rheumatism, will find relief by wea r
ing one of Carter's Smart Weed and Bel
ladonna Backache Plasters. Price 25
cents. Tr y them.
ess
^ ?
PoisonousRequire
zinc lining
OLD STYLE
y $&& *-fs&r'?*^
JXJC* W Uf
TOWN TAIK
in, theshe
re-
fn t A
s
o W V
Centurj
and Star
Bicycles
SOLD ON
TIME
% S
&<*!?-
XEE
FINANCES OF " U"A
The Board of Control Will Assume
Full Management of
Funds. - ,
Agreement Is Reached at a Confer
ence Between Regents and
Board Members,
The state university is now actually
under the financial supervision of the state
board of control. A definite understand
ing was reached yesterday afternoon be -
tween the board of control and the regents
at a conference held in the apartments of
Governor Va n Sant at the Aberdeen hotel,
St. Paul. J . T. Wyman, Thomas Wilson
and A, B . Rice represented the regents,
while James A. Martin, O. B . Gould.and
S. W . Leavett, members of the board of
control, were all on hand. I t was mutu
ally agreed that the failure of the legisla
ture to make any change in the law left
an imperative duty on the board of con
trol, and that body will' at once assu me
financial supervision of the institution.
This does not mean any connection with
the employment of professors and. instruc
tors or with the educational policy of the
institution. Th e board of control will be
the final authority to approve all vouchers
before presented to the state auditor. Th e
two bodies will consult with reference to
the plans for new buildings.
The wording of ih e law gives a great
deal of latitude, "but the mutual good feel
ing between the two bodies makes it sure
th at they will agree on a satisfactory
basis. Th e authority of the board of con
trol is defined as follows:
"The board of control shall have and
exercise full authority in all financial mat
ters of the state university, the state nor
mal schools, the state public schools and
the schools for the deaf and blind. I t shall
disburse all public moneys of the several
institutions named and have supervision
of the construction and betterments of all
buildings erected at the cost of the state,
but shall co-operate with the local boards
of the institutions in the preparation of
plans a.iv* specifications."
OVER THE ANDES BY MULE
Lecture by Hezelaah Butterwortk
Before Congregational Club.
KinKHTS.TEafP.LABS CONCLAVE
Grand Commandery of Minnesota
Will Begin Here To-morrow.
At the asylum of Minneapolis Mounted
Commandery No. 23, Nicollet, avenue and
Thirty-first street, the Grand Command
ery of Knights Templars of Minnesota
will begin to-morrow morning its thirty
eighth annual conclave. . Th e attendance
will be exceptionally large.
Darius Commandery No. 7 will escort
Grand Commander Roland H . Hartley up
Henenpin avenue to Seventh street, along
Seventh street to Nicollet avenue, and
down Nicollet to Washington avenue,
where, at 10 o'clock to-morrow morning,
the Knights will take a special electric
car for the Minneapolis asylum. Th e pro
ceedings there will probably last two
days.
Grand Commander Hartley will estab
lish his headquarters this noon at the
West Hotel.
NEW DRUG COMPOUNDERS
State Certificates Are Granted to
Pharmacists and Assistants.
The state board of pharmacy has grant
ed certificates to twenty-flve pharmacists
and fifty-two assistants w ho took the ex -
amination last week. Th e list is as fol
lows:
Alexander S. Kellam, Eugent F. Yoho, For
man L. Thompson, Anna F. Aubrecht, Gunder
B. Tuft, Patrick J. Caroline, Evan G. DeLander,
John F. Lamm, Henry SI. Peltzer, Edgar J
Brown, of Minneapolis.
Adolph S. Bender, Red Wing Henry DeWitt
Holmberg, Duluth Selvan Hall, St. Hilaire: H.
J. Jeronlmus, Duluth John R. Murphy, Blue
Earth Helmer O. Peterson, Ashby Gilbert P.
Skartum. Lake Benton Charles H. Brenson, St.
Peter Robert C. D. Higgins, Cannon Fallls
Fred W. Johson, Dawson Bernard Mamer, New
Prague George E. Negaard, New London George
E. Strenken8, Chaska Jason E. Treat, Bloom
ing Prairie George L. Hanson, Lake City.
The following were granted certificates
as assistant pharmacists:
Ray W. Abbott, Cleveland L. Brenner, Harry
Brotehiner, Andrew Bjerkhoel, Albln C. Carlson,
Aldor Elmqulst, Andrew J. Gag, Claude W.
Graves, Thomas G. Gash, Alfred O. Heiberg,
Svetv M. Hexidrtclison, Nella. M. Knovrlton, Harry
McElroy Lang, Robert C. Landon, Arthur A.
Lang, Irving H. Nlcbola, William F. Pagaer,
Emllie Proalx, Carl F. Praias. Nels Ryberg,
Achilles L. Sladek, George Vf. Shepard, Walter
L. Taft, Edward 0. Lyders, Chester A. Michlels,
Joseph W. Anderson, Abraa A. Bennett. Alex
ander M. Bond, iBdward M. Colleran, Joseph H.
Oorken, David L. Evans, Daisy A. Frlek, Frank
B. Green, Gffford 0. Bailey, Benjamin N. Gog
stetter, Charles E. Hamilton, Einer W. Johnson,
Victor C. Johnson, jJacob L. Jenson, George N.
Leibengurth, Nellie V. Mober, "Walter Over.
Samuel N. Rubin, Robert J. Richards. Nels
SJostrom, Herman A. Sanger. Ole O. Sllnd, Fred
M. Watson, John A. Webber. B. H. Zimmerman
Ernest U. Thomas and Arthur Bofferdlng.
TO THE ST. LOUIS DEDICATIONfied
The Minnesota Delegation Will Go
*.- South this Evening.
5
Ten years will be required to complete
the Panama "canal and only native labor
can be employed successfully, said Heze
kiah Butter worth of Boston in an address
delivered last night at the Plymouth Con
gregational church before the Minnesota
Congregational club. Mr. Butterworth's
subject, "Over the Andes on Muleback
and Across the Isthmus of Panama," per
mitted him to relate, with graphic power,
his own observations during an extended
journey thruout South America. H e de -
clared that the benefits of the Panama
canal would be far more extenaive than
most people realize. Changed conditions
would ensue to that degree that the pop
ulation of the South American republics
would soon become as cosmopolitan as the
present inhabitants of Ne w England.
Mr. But'terworth was introduced by
Walter N . Carroll, president of the club,
as the former editor of the Youth's Com
panion and the author of 100 successful
books, including "The Zig Za g Journeys"
and "Th e Lo g Cabin Series."
Before the speaker of the evening was
presented 250 members and guests of the
club had dined in the church parlors.
This evening, at the Fir st Congrega
tional church. Eighth avenue S E and Fifth
Mr. Butterworth will lecture upon
"New England Fireside Tales, or Th e Re d
Settle Stories."
Mayor James C. Haynes will head a
party of a dozen Minneapolitans, which
leaves t*his evening over the Minneapolis
& St. Louis rail-way for St. %*ui to par
ticipate in the dedicatory exercises for
the Louisiana Purcha se exposition. Th e
principal exercises will be held next
Thursday. April 80, but the local party
will also join in the civic parade on Sat
urday and will be among "th e dis
tinguished guests in carriages."
The Minnesota delegation will be a very
presentable one for Governor Van Sant,
Adjutant General E . T. Libbey and sev
enteen members of the governor's staff
as well as a party of officials and repre
sentative citizens from St. Paul will at
tend. Minneapolis and St. Paul people
will appear as representatives of the
twin cities, (population 450,000) in all of
ficial functions.
The Minneapolis party wll consist of
Mayor Waynes, Aldermen Frank L .
Schoonm&lcer, E . C. Chatfield, C. B .
Holmes, Peter Nelson and Michael A .
Gerber, A . C. Paul, president.of the Com
mercial club Theodore L . Hays, of the
Minnesota exposition commission and J .
S. Spargo of the Times_ _ -
.
LIBRARY? SCHOOL
A Summer Course of Six Weeks in
Library Training Is An
nounced.
Lectures and Practical Work Will
Be Given at the State
University.
The Minnesota state library commission
has issued a circular in regard to the
summer school for library training which
will be held at the university June 22 to
July 31. Th e course has been planned to
meet the needs of the smaller public
libraries, which cannot afford trained
librarians. I n the past year several beau
tiful library buildings have been erected
in Minnesota and more are being planned
which will give larger opportunities for
library development. Th e school aims to
give the simple methods of technical work
and the instruction is entirely by lectures
and practical work.
Miss Clara F . Baldwin, librarian of the
state commission, will give the lectures on
elementary cataloging, classification,
order, accession, shelf list and the general
organization of a library. Miss 3Aauae
VanBuren, librarian ot the Owatonna pub
lic library and a gradua te of Pratt insti
tute, will have charge of the bibliography^
book selection, periodicals, binding, refer
ence work, children's work, subject cata
loging and the administration. A course
of four lectures on public documents will
be given by J . J . Wyer, Jr. , librarian of
the University of Nebraska, a gradua te of
the Ne w York state library school and
secretary of the American Library ass o
ciation, has had special study in this
work. Visits will be made to the Min
neapolis, St. Paul and Stillwater public
libraries and to the library of the State
Historical society.
The course is open to all holding library
positions or under appointment to posi
tions or to teachers in charge of school
libraries and the commission certificate
will be given to those who complete the
full course with satisfactory records. Ap
plication should be made before June 1 to
Miss Clara 1?. Baldwin, lttrxYa.T ot the
Minnesota state library commission in
Minneapolis. V
STATE LIBRARY WORK
The to Ex- New Law Will Do Much
tend (ts Usefulness.
Under the new law, the state library is
on a better footing. Th e appropriation
for new books is now $4,000, double the
former amount the fund for binding is
increased from $300 to f700, and the con
tingent fund from ?500 to $700. Th e sal
ary of the assistant librarian is raised to
$1,500, and an extra clerk is provided, for.
The new catalogue, about to be issued,
will show 4B.000 volumes in the library.
HE SAW HOPPER WTO
H. Alexander Witnessed the Minne
apolis Boy's Great Victory
in Australia.
Thirty Thousand Saw the Final
Heat for the 1,000 , .
Purse. .
H. Alexander, who w^s one of the 30,000
spectators that saw $,'*,,' Hopper, the
Minneapolis cyclist, .win..the largest purse
-ever hung up in a cycling tournament, is
at the Hotel Nicollet for a few days
H e is a niember of the Sidney!.Cricket as
sociation under whose auspices the tour
nament was conducted. This association
has over 6,000 paying, members.
Mr. Alexander says th at Hopper was
not one of the favorites.at the start. H e
had ridden in Melbourne and had wo n
some money, but had attracted no general
attention. "Maje" Taylor, the colored
rider, brought rve by the cricket asso
ciation, Robl and Dickentmann, the Ger
man long distance riders, and others from
foreign countries, were mentioned a great
deal, and of course Do n Walker, the Aus
tralian champion had an immense follow
ing. Taylor, however, failed to qualify
for the finals, the riders in his heat re -
fusing to take their turn in making the
pace. Having wo n all his preliminaries
Hopper jumped into prominence and the
odds were 4 to 6 on him for the final event.
In the final, which was run on March
18, there were eight starters, including
N. C. Hopper, the Minneapolis \oy ai\ u
Don Walker, the Australian favorite. Th e
interest had grown to a fever heat In ih e
Australian metropolis, and there were
about 30,000 present to see the race run
on the cricket grounds, under electric
lights.
It-was not much of a race, however, for
Hopper kep the lead all the way, finishing
abo ut 30 yards ahead of the next man .
H e was heartily cheered. I n fact, the
ovation could not have been great er had
Walker won, says Mr. Alexander, as the
American had made countless friends by
his gentlemanly and sportsmanlike con
duct. Besides, Americans are well liked
in Australia.
Mr. Alexander is an "entrepreneur," or
promoter of theatrical and sporting events
and is on his way to New York to book
attractions for an Australian tour. While
he has been all over the world, he has
never before visited "the states ," and he
is much interested. This being his first
visit to America, he is approaching the
east by degrees so as to become acquaint
ed with the country. H s is particularly
well pleased with Minneapolis, which he
says reminds him so much of Sydney.
Both are regularly laid out, have a bright
axvo. modem appearance and. are alive and
busltling all the time. -
TO DIRECT ITASCA PARK
The New Commissioner Will Be Col.
C. E. Bullard of Wadena.
Colonel C. .73. Bullard of Wadena - will
succeed the. late John Gibbs as commis
sioner of Itasca state park. Th e appoint
ment has not been officially announced,
taut according to the Wadena Pioneer
Journal, Colonel Bullard has been noti
that he will be given the place. The
change will be made in abo ut two weeks.
Colonel Bullard is a well-known citizen
of Wadena.
Since the death of Commisisoner Glbbs
the park has been managed by his daugh
ter, Mary H . Gibbs. Th e commissioner
has
- a salary of $600 a year and free use
of the park house, which is managed as
a IvoteV for the 'benefit, of visitors.
BIDS OK WATER PIPE
Proposals Ar e Received from the Trust
and from One Independent
Company.
Only two sets of bids have been received
for cast-iron water pipe for the ensuing
seasonone from the trust, the United
States Cast Iron and Foundry company,
and one from the Dimmick Pipe company,
an independent. Th e prices, tho not low,
are about $5 per ton lower than was paid
for the last lot purchased in 1902. Th e
prices quoted by the trust are 182.60 per
ton for the thirty-Inch sise to 133.35 for
the six-inch, while the Dimmick company
offers thirty-inch pipe at $31.90 and. the
smaller sixes at $33.40 per ton.'.. The latter
company is lower on the big sizes, of
which a great quanti ty will he needed dur
ing the coming season, but the bid does
not entirely comply with the specifications
s^iand it may be thrown out*
Dfctiv Pag*
^'^'^f^e^l^^^^^#^Uu1V^'
GOES TO COMMITTEE
Auditorium Conference to Be Held
by Representative Hen and Mem
bers of OonncU.
Site Across Fifth Street From Court
house Seems to Be in
Favor.
The general meeting held yesterday aft
ernoon in the Commercial club to discuss
the. auditorium Question in connection
with the authorization by the legislature
of a bond issue of $150,000 forth e purpose
was attended by about 150 persons. A
committee of twenty-one, to be headed
by John DeLaittre, is to be appointed by
Mayor J . C. Hayn es to confer with the
aldermen. This committee will be made
up. from representative bodies of the city,
such as the Commercial club, the Trades
and Labor council, the Minneapolis club,
the Real Estate board and the Retail Deal
ers' association.
W. L . Harris outlined the purpose of the
meeting, which had been called by the
heads of the Retail Dealers' association,
the public. affairs committee of the Com-
'ineTCi&\ c\u\ ano. the "Real "Estate board.
H e suggested some such site as Loring or
-Hawthorne, park. Harry W . Jones favored
a central site and suggested the block
facing the Fifth street entrance to the
city hall and courthouse. This met with
approval.
A s the bond issue can be only $150,000
the question of leasing the ground and the
use of the entire amount for a building
was raised. City Attorney Healy said the
act did not permit this, but that the park
board might purchase the property and
lease to the city.
Altho popular subscriptions may enter
into the fund for building the additorium
under the provisions of the law, the title
will remain vested in the city and not in
an auditorium company.
GRAND COUNCIL OP H. L
"MUimesota Hoy&\ hisOTwemitaa 'Stolft.
Important Business Session
in St. Paul.
The grand council of Minnesota Royal
Arcanum held its thirteenth annual ses
sion in St. Paul to-day.
Grand Regent W . L.. Comstock of Man
kato reported that while the year had
been one of many obstacles, a very satis
factory growth in membership had been
realized and a degree of harmony and
good-fellowship had been maintained
which bespoke progress in the future.
Among the recommendations of the grand
regent were the following:
Steps toward establishing a permanent
nome tor the grand council the admission
of younger men Into the order provision
for a-continuing committee to protect the
interests of the order against adverse leg
islation increased compensation for the
grand secretary the naming of a maxi
mum grant to the grand regent to be spent
in advancing the good of the order.
The secretary's report showed a mem
bership in the state of 5,464, as against
a membership of 5,160, Dec. 31, 1902, and a
membership of 4,863 Dec. 31, 1901.
The treasurer's report gave the following
gures:
Balance on hand Jan. 1, 1903 $2,137.78
Kecelvcd from grand secretary . 2,872.76
Total - ?5,010.54
DISBURSEMENTS.
Paid warrants Nos. 1364 to 1417 incln
sire ........ , 2,436.67
Cash In First National Bank of Minne
apolis - - - - - ,-.,.,,,.... :v............. 2,573.87
Total .. ."..'.... .......$5,010.54
, Th e finance committee recommended
bonds for the grand officers ranging from
$250 to $3,500.
Among the interesting matters to be de -
termined is the awarding of prizes for
council and individual efforts to increase
the membership of the order.
Among the recent circulars issued by
the grand regent is one emphasizing the
opportunity afforded to advance the inter
ests of fraternalism by contributing to -
ward the erection of a fraternal temple at
the Louisiana Purcha se exposition for the
use of members of fraternities.
PLAN A RIVER TRIP
Veteran Volunteer Firemen Will Sail
Down to Prescott on
May 24.
Hill will be chartered and the tour will
committee of the Volunteer Firemen's as
sociation that the annual outing this year
will To axv excursion 3Uyw the river. Tlvls
will be held on May 24. The steamer J . J .
band will accompany the excursion and
extend down the Mississippi to Prescott
and up the St. Croix a little distance. A
tho the St. - Cloud tribe is striving
meals and refreshments -will t served on
the boat.
NO WORD FROM RANKIN
Wisconsin Central's Freight Cashier Be
lieved to Have Been Murdered
No Clue Yet.
That James C. Rankin, the cashier in
the Wisconsin Central freight office In
St. Paul, who disappeared mysteriously
about a week ago , has been murdered is
the firm belief of his relatives and friends,
a belief which is being shared by the of*-
fleers detailed on the case. Rankin, it is
said, was greatly pleased because of his
recent promotion and was quite happy.
It. has been decided by the executive
clothing with him, not even his over
coat. H e had left $20 with his landlady
for safe keeping.
St. Louis Purchase Exposition Dedication
Ceremonies, April 30-May 2, 1903.
$18.00 for the round trip via Chicago
Great Western Railway. Tickets on sale
April 29th to Ma y 1st. Good to return
May 4. For further information apply to
Xi. C. "Rains, General Agent, corner Nicol
let a v and Fifth st, Minneapolis.
Tbt Has^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ Automobile
^^,,l"^ shown for anything like the price. Ten
horse power, evenly balanced, double
cylinder erigme -which tuna without
noise and vibration the smoothest run
ning rig on the road. Large, roomy
tonneau"Knox,"
seats very comfortable and
made with graceful lines. Also agents
lo
r
Arrived
GEiNCeAL"TourlngcaIntdeand r
"Orient,"
"Century"
"Jones-Corbin." i
NORTHWESTER N MOTO R VEHICL E COMPANY,
'^^''#rg^^^^^^^^^1f
RECEIPTS.
Come in and
seetthe
w
AND
$^#?$M.
STORE~NO.
finest
tha was ever
28,
Make Your Own T"rrru
FREE FREIGHT
During the Knight* Templars
Convention we will prepay
freight to all points within 200
miles of Minneapolis.
NewEngland Furniture & Carpet Co
~ ' " 5th St., 6th St. an* xst A.v. S.
HETR0P0LITM I *iSSS*
Housefurnishers
AMUSEMENTS
To-nigUt, 25c to $1,50 Wed. Mat., 25c to $1.
TIM MURPHY
THE CARPETBAGGER
April 30, May 1, 2, 3, Mary Shaw In "Ghosts."
SEAT SALE THURSDA Y
For Three Appearances Next Week of
MANSFIELD
vnmiSLimm
The Little Church
Around theCorner
IIS 9fx*H S-tr^^fc SpMth.
IN
MR. RI8HARD
IN SHAKESPEARE'S
JULIUS CEASMR
A Play for Everybody,
Souvenir Matinee Wednesday at 2:30.
Next Week "NOT GUILTY"
"WHY PA Y FANC Y PRICES?"'viWSftPjjs3jefOT4i^B--sww^
6% PERSONALLY EXAMINED LOANS "W^g
Of ONE MILLION DOLLARS on which Interest fell due Dec. r last,
all but 3& per cent was paid before Jan. 31, and only one loan has
beea forclosed la tea years.
WELLS & DICKEY CO.
Minneapolis Off ice: 830 Guaranty Loan Bldg. JAMESTOWN, N . D .
FOR RENT.
Street, including steam heat.
J. F. C0NKLIN & 20NNE CO.
THE RED MEN'S BIG CLASS
Ron Hlo lo Tribe of That Order Initiates
1,000 Palefaces at One
Session.
There was a tl pow -wo-w on the top
floor of the Masonic Temple last evening
when 1,000 braves were initiated in the
mysteries and admitt ed to the happy
hunting grounds of the Ro n Hi o l o tribe
of Re d Men. Th e class was probably the
largest class ever admitted to the order
at one time in the United States. Th e
active canvass for a greater membership
was commenced Feb . 1, when the local
tribe, No. 45, numbered but 500 men. Al -
though the St. Cloud tribe is striving
manfully to retain the membership ban
ner for another year, the Minneapolis
"big Injuns" have a mortgage on it, for
with 1,000 just admitted and 400 on the
waiting list, St. Cloud can hardly hope
to be in it this time. The banner will be
awarded at the annual convention the
first Tuesday in August.
A banquet followed the initiation last
evening.
TRANSATLANTICS AT THE
DEWEY
35 south sixth
118 Temple Court.
There are slow moments in the per
formance given this week at the Dewey
theater by the Transatlantic Burlsquers,
hut there is so much amusement and en -
tertainment in the show, that a few
lapses to mediocrity are easily forgiven.
Fred Bulla and Lilian Raymond open
the olio with an eccentric comedy sketch
Which "maKes good" with the audience.
#J1
the Babies
SAVERS OF MONEY, PAIN AND TEETH.
Set ofTeeth . .-.AfcOQ up
Qold Crwn.,,. . AA.AA nr
Fimug.o. - ,.....::::z:^82 S?
*"**' Svwlaya. 10*o 1. {iiifil^S?^) - - FREE
Harvard Dental Offices o^^ia^^J^^
$1,000
-'"''- ' ^ ' " - VJg?
On Wednesday we will sell 25 Full Reed
Go-Carts, like picture and similar, Seats,
Backs and Sides upholstered in one dam
asks, silk plash, trimmed Parasols have
' six inch Buffles and are silk satin lined
the springs are steel tempered entire
running parts neatly enameled Wheels
equipped with best grade Rubber Tires
regularly $23.00. Wednesday, \
Spl^aTmmfQ '
Cash or $3 down and 1 per week, which
terms apply to any Baby Carriage or Go
Cart in our entire stock.
LYIEUM
Bread Baking Contest, Thurs. Mat.
FERRIS STOCK CO. '
Presents a Gorgeous Production
of the Great Russian Drama, .
MICHAEL
STROGOFF
New Week "TENNESSEE'S PARDNEB.
DEWEY
AMUSEMENTS
Mvtlaee Bally 2:30. Kvealags,8iia.
Trans Atlantic
Extravaganza
Matinee
Company
Next "Wcelfe . c m
PLYttOUTHtHI}RCH^7
ORPHEUS OOMGERf
Herr Johannes Elmblad
Basso Profundo Maurice Orau Opera Co.
Tickets aad reserved seats at Metropolitan
Music Store.
Price*. 6O 0 75o aatf $1.00
The Dunbar sisters, two winsome little
song and dance artists, do not make a
hit with their lyrics, but their dancing,
which is the best thing in its line seen
here this season, brings down the house.
Bickel and Watson give a very acceptable
comedy turn. Their burlesque of grand
opera selections is a gem .
Miss Jennie L e Beau, assisted by a well
drilled chorus, sings a number of popular
selections with good expression. The olio
concludes, with a sketch by E d Le e
Wrothe, John J. McCowan and Blanche
Davenport. Mr . "Wrothe is a comedtan
of more than usual ability, and Mr. Mc -
Cowan's violin selections, especially the
"Cavelleria Rusticana," intermezzo, are a
rare treat.
The burlesque, "O n the Yu-Con," like
most of its class, is not overburdened
with plot, but a comely and fairly tune
ful chorus, and good worlc by the come
dians, enable the audience to forget this
deficiency. Messrs. Wrothe, Bickel, Wat
son and McCowan acquit themselves
creditably in the comedy passages, but de
not know when to stop. Lottie Lewis also
does good work in the role of Vera Heart
burn. Among the specialties which de -
serve especial mention are the "Fencing
Girls", "Soldier Girls," and the song,
"Gold, Gold, Gold," in the third scene.
The costumes worn in this the last men
tioned song form one of the best features
of the performance, and the scenery in
the last scene of the piece is excellent.
That Journal classified ads ar re *
suit bringers, because they go o the
homes where your proposition is rea
carefully considered.
Thursday
lirtroduelng
VEQ-E-TON
Our ew anesthetic for pre
venting paia. K extra oharjee
Corrugated Sactloa Teeth
$10 per Set.
Dr. C L. Sargent
DENTIST.
yndicate Bit.. *2i* Nicollet
ft Stands to Reason
Prieea Nlghto
IOO
25o 50o
Day.
IOO
2SO
PBICKS
too
"Si.
Ladle/
Matinee
Friday
CtATB.
1
0
#.
'A

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