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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 28, 1903, Image 8

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-8/

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Mme. Yale's
Skin Food
Removes Wrinkles
the Countenance
Mme Yale's Skin Food is an
external nourishment absorbed by
the skin, whieh supplies essential
fattening and invigorating ele
ments present in childhood, the
lack of which in later years causes
shriveling of the skin, shrinkage
or flabbiness of the tissue and con
sequent loss of beauty. It removes
wrinkles and performs feats of
beautifying seemingly impossible
merely by building up firm.healthy
elastic flesh and stimulating its
natural forces. It obliterates the
marks of age, worry and care fills
out sunken cheeks, hollow eyes
and all unnatural facial depres
sions gives dimpled roundness to
the chin and harmony to the feat
ures. It enhances the beauty of
the young, and restores and pre
serves a youthful appearance. Of
priceless value to all. No reflect
ing man or woman will neglect to
use it. Beware of imitations: th
genuine manufactured only by
Madame'Yale nooieelse knows
its formula. Priees $1.50 and $3.00.
Ladies may consult Mme. Yale free of charge
on all matters pertaining to Health and Beauty.
Kvery woman !"iould have one of Mme. Yale's
P.ooks. They contain the most reliable informa-
' tion on BEAT.'TY Cl'I/l'l'ItE obtainable. Write
for a '-ony at once. They are free.
Address MME. M. YALE,
- 180 Michigan Boulevard, Chicago.
We sell Madame Yale's Skin Food
in two sizes, at $2.50 and $1.25.
Minneapolis Agents for Mme. Yale.
Removes Tan. Plmplos, Freckl.i,
Moth Patches, Kuah, and Skin dls
i ase, and every blemish on beauty,
,_.. ~~_^*! M nddeflesditectlon.lt
g~ *iX'd-&^SSk
. " i liSievT^ ~* M. ff/Vlyears,and Isobarm*
/less we taste it to bo
'sure tt Is properly
made. Accept no
counterfeit of similar
name. Dr. L. A. Say-
re said to a lady of the
hant-ton (a patient):
"As youladleawlll nsa
them, I recommend
'Qonraud's Cream'
I ae the least harmful of
1 all the SkIn prapara-
/ tlons." Por eale by all
' Dnijglsts and Fancy
Goods Dialers la the
V. 6., Canadai, and Europe.
FERD.T. HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones St.,N.Y.
should be of interest to every woman. If Gray of
Bleached, it can be restored to Its natural color,
or made any shade desired.
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
la the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR
OOliOMBTG of the age. It Is easily a:
plied, makes the hair soft and
absolutely harmless. Sample or haircol
i] ored free. Correspondence confidential.
Imperial Chemical Mfg. Co.. 135 W 23rd st, N.x.
Bold by Dlllln Drug Co., 101 Wash, av S: R. H.
Hegener, 207 Nlc. av Feely & Crocker. 515 Nlc.
"*- Palpitation of the heart, nervousness,
tremblings, nervous headache, cold hands
and feet, pain in the back, and other
forms of weakness are relieved by Car
ter's Iron Pills, made specially for
blood, nerves and complexion.
V *W ' Have you heard of the
rv t**j" *- Trip arranged tfor you? See MAY
gj* Read '(Crossing the Rockies fri the Farstands
* North," a tale of daring and hardship.
When Schumann-Heink, the great contralto,
gives her recital here May 11, it will be a great
musical event. No one so completely realizes
on ideal as this artist in song recitals. Great
as she Is as a dramatic artist, and acknowledged
as the most genuinely artistic singer of the Grau
opera company, her song work is even superior.
Nothing more superb than' a song recital by
Schumann-Heink can be imagined, unless it
should lie a second one. The great grand opera
contralto will appear under the auspices of the
Teachers' Club, altho not in the club course.
, yit Other stories of human nature and ad- -
' $ fa." venture photographs full of refreshing "
. cr' outdoor thrill.
Order at once., April^scM oju: within. 48 hours..
& Co.,
n "
the tea t of to
, .
Social Circles.
The Misses Lawton Entertain in
Honor of Hiss Jane Lewis ,
and Mr. Morley.
The Wedding of Miss Lewis and Mr.
Morley Will Take Place
The Misses Lawton of Colfax avenue S
entertained informally this afternoon in
honor of Miss Jane Lewis and Mr. Morley
and the members of their bridal party.
White roses were the appropriate decora
The wedding of Miss Lewis and Mr.
Morley will take place in St. Paul's church
to-morrow evening. Mrs. Albert E. Kir
by of Duluth will be the matron of. honor
the Misses Clara Thomas, Blanche and
Lilian Lawton, bridesmaids. The best man
will be Dr. H. H. Sanderson of Windsor,
Ont., and A, L. Lowry, Ernest Morley of
Chicago, Robert R. Pryor of Carrington,
N. D., and Rollin Gallagher of Duluth will
be the ushers. There will be a number
of out-of-town guests and Mrs. Anna1
Hopkins, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Kent and
daughter of Benton Harbor have already,
arrived. '
Mrs. Walter J. Brown of Bloomington
Ferry gave a parcel shower this afternoon
at her home in honor of her sister, Mrs.
Cora Marie Brown, a May bride. The
guests included a group of Minneapolis
Miss Grayce Lowry will entertain Thurs
day evening for Miss Mae Satterthwaite
and George Schuyler, whose marriage will
take place next week.
Friday evening Mrs. W. B. Miliar gave
a. china, shower for Miss Satterthwaite at
her home, 1502 Fremont avenue N. The
rooms were decorated with roses, carna
tions and ferns. There were twenty guests.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Paschal, who left
to-day to make their home in Larimore,
N. D., were guests of honor at a recep
tion which was given last evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. James P. Chest
nut on W Twenty-sixth street, by thethru
people of Bethlehem Presbyterian church.
The rooms were attractive with spring
flowers and roses. Mr. and Mrs. Paschal
and Mr.- and Mrs. Chestnut were assisted
in receiving by Mmes. Stanley B. Roberts,
George Merritt and H. H. Welch. A mu
sical program was given by Mrs. E . C.
Higgins, Miss Ella Robertson and Miss
Hobart. Mr. and Mrs. Paschal were
presented with a set of silver spoons by
Rev. Stanley B. Roberts in behalf of the
Miss Jessa Folwell, whose marriage to
William W. Jennings will take place next
Tuesday at high noon at the home of her
mother, Mrs. I. J. Folwell, on Ninth street
S, was the guest of honor at a luncheon
Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Roy Wagner
was the hostess and the affair was given
at Mrs. Wagner's summer home at Excel
sior. Yellow daffodils decked the table
and the rooms. After luncheon the bride
was showered with pretty gifts from a
huge umbrella. Present were Misses Fol
well, Elizabeth Folwell, Helen Hughes,
Lilian Bladon, Esther McCarthy, Ger
trude Church and Louise Higgins.
Saturday evening Miss Ethel Chase of
Prospect park entertained twenty guests
informally. The decorations were in redgive
roses. Frappe was served in the dining
' Miss Anna Werner has returned from a three,
months' visit in New Orleans and Laurel,
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Hughes and Misf
Helen Hughes are planning a trip to California
in July.
Banner lodge, I of H., will give a card party
and dance Thursday evening in A. O. U. W. hall,
15 Seventh street S.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hosmer of St. Louis
will spend part of the summer with Dr. and
Mrs. J. K. Hosmer who will occupy the Gar
hind house on Second avenue S while Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Garland take their cottage at thechurch.
Northwestern people at New York hotels are
as follows: MinneapolisPlasa. R. C. Sace
St. Denis. P. Sehramph, Mrs. L. Mullen Hol
land. J. M. Schutz Broadway Central. W. R.
Cookers Imperial. C. B. Wlgginton. Duluth-
Victoria. J. T. Condon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Uoot and Miss Helen Col
elnzer will return to Minneapolis from Chicago
for the summer and open their home on Oak
Grove street. Mr. Root's business interests are
still in Chicago and he will make frequent trips
back and forth. Miss Colclazer will come up the
last of the week to open the house.
Miss Lillie entertained the Smart Set Monday
evening. The club will give the third of its
dancing parties Friday evening, May 15, in
Malcolm's hall on East Twenty-fourth street.
Miss Anabel Stuart will be mistress of cere
monies and Latourelle's orchestra will play.
About 100 invitations will be issued.
The Lend a Hand society of Drammond Hall
was royally entertained by Mrs. W. B. Inglis
at her home, 2218 Bryant av S, Saturday. The
rooms were handsomely decorated with carna
tions, Easter lilies and daffodils. Covers were
laid for 32. Mrs. Inglis has given a dinner an
nually for ten years, to the members of this
club and they look forward to the social gath
erings with great pleasure. Mrs. Inglis was
assisted by Miss Lincoln and Mrs. Orth.
Ladles Fine Tailoring Dept.
Third floor, Plymouth Clothing House.
The third of the four bassos to visit
Minneapolis within a few weeks, Mr.
Watkin Mills, was heard in Plymouth
church last evening in recital, assisted
by Edouard Parlowitz, pianist. It is
rather unusual to hear three such good
bassos in succession, and especially with
the promise of a fourth fully as good as
the others. Mr. Mills is the English rep
resentative and was in good form last
evening. His program favored, naturally
enough, those musical forms in "which he
evidently achieves his greatest successes,
and lyrics and ballads were but slightly
in evidence. '
Mr. Mills has a basso can tan te voice
of extended compass, and fine timbre.
He sings with taste and discretion, and
his art is evidenced by the success with
which he evades those places.in his voice
which need a little favoring. Hi s con
spicuous successes last evening were along
the lines of the oratorio and of the rol
licking song like Mendelssohn's "I Am a
Roamer." Of the three numbers sung
by both Mr. Bispham and Mr. Mills the
one receiving the poorest interpretation
by both singers was Wagner's "Song to
the Evening Star." Its pronounced
melody calls for sweet and perfect vocal
ization, and in neither instance was itthe
more than fairly rendered. Among Mr.
Mills' many excellent qualifications as a
singer should be particularly mentioned
his remarkably good enunciation, his per
fect control over his breathing, and' his
phrasing. Altogether it is a treat
to have heard so good a singer, and the
large audience present freely manifested
its pleasure.
M. Parlovitz is a Polish pianist of much
promise. Hi s technique is remarkably
even and smooth, and his tone quality at
times is delicious. H e played Weber's
'Moto Perpetuo" with faultless technique,
three Chopin numbers, the Berceuse being
especially delicate and charming, a num
ber- each from Grieg and Sinding, and one
of the Liszt Rhapsodies Hongroise (No.
4.) M. Parlovitz seems rather the em
bodiment of the parlor musician than the
concert performer, his playing lacking
somewhat in that convincing virility which
for, .the highest Idlings In music
as in other' matters.
I Howard Boardman.
Special display of the very latest mod-
1 X.,,J"
Woman's auxiliary ' pt Al\' - Sainta'
church, bishop's house,-, ft p. nqf.'p
'Woman's Foreign Missionary society %t
the Minneapolis presbytery, Westminster
church lecture room, 3 p. m.
Royal Workers of Fern camp, R. N . A.,
Mrs. Klain, 721 Seventh avenue S, after
Ladies' Aid society.of Lowry HiU Con
gregational church, Mrs. Orth, 2320 Col
fax avenue
The Travelers held their annual meet
ing last week at the home of Mrs. W. T.
Coe on Girard avenue N. Th e election
resulted as follows: President, Mrs. Fred
erick Wurtzbach vice president, Mrs.
Charles Robinson secretary, Mrs. Walter
Badger treasurer, Mrs. George Wake
field critic, Mrs. George Beach. The club
will continue its. study of Germany an -
other year.
The. Tuesday club was entertained at
luncheon .this afternoon by Mrs. W. W.
Bradley at her home on Grand avenue.
Covers were laid for twenty-five and
luncheon was served from small tables.
Flowers furnished a simple decoration
the rooms. After luncheon the an -
nual election of officers was held.
The women of the Fifth Avenue Con
gregational church will give the enter
tainment "The Temple of Fame" in Pai-k
Avenuo Congregational church Friday
evening. The affair was recently given
with great success m the Fifth Avenue
Fifty women aio in the cast rep
resenting the heroines of history and fic
Miss Frances Woodward will give sev
eral readings Friday evening in Vine Con
gregational church. The program will
a's- include musical numbers.
The young ladies' o* the Fowler M. E.don,
church intermediate league will repeat
the entertainment, "Milk Maids' Conven-
tion," May 19, for the benefit of the re
lief fund of James Bryant Woman's Re
lief corps.
The Lena Mason society, assisted by
Miss Mayme Delia Weir, will give a mu
sical and literary concert this evening
in Berglund hal'. Seventeenth and Frank
lin avenues, for the benefit of the poor.
Travelers' New Officers.
Prize for Design Offered.
The Arts and Crafts society had its reg
ular meeting last evening at the home of
Mrs. Holbrook on W Grant street. The
society has set aside a small sum to be
offered as a prize in the design depart
ment of the Minneapolis School of Fine
Arts. The pupils of Miss Cheney's class
will be the contestants and the problem
is to be a small illumination. It is hoped
that the prize may become a permanent
one. Plans for the coming year were
discussed and a local exhibition for next
fall was talked of.
A regular meeting of the Art Historv club
will be held at the public library Thursday at
10 a. m.
The Woman's Auxiliary of All Saints' chnreh
will study missions to-morrow afternoon at a
meeting in the bishop's house.
The Young Woman's Missionary Society of
Westminster church will have a thimble bee
tiiday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Vancue
Bishop in the Swlnford.
The Y,. W. C. T. U. conference will be held
this evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Lyndale
church, Aldrich and Lake street. A program will
be given and refreshments will be served.
Mrs. Paul Bergen of Tung Chow. China, will
an adrdess in Westminster chm-eh lecture
room to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock before the
Woman s Foreign Missionary Society of the Min
neapolis presbyter?.
Special display of the very latest mod
els In millinery Wednesday at Phillips'.
Ladles' Ready-to-Wear Costumes.
Second floor. Plymouth Clothing House.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Wagner are at Deephaven.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jacoby are already at the
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Opsahl have opened Ruri
tana. - - .
Mr. and Mrs. Wlllett Ankeney will come ont
next week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Thompson are in their
Linwood cottage.
Mr. and Airs. James Marshall are at their
cottage at Deephaven.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McMullen have come
out to the upper lake.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Eustis are to be again at
the Breezy Point Club.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Pulton are in their cot
tage at Zumbra Heights.
Frank Sweitz and Fred Bacon visited the south
end of the lake this week.
J. U. Barnes has purchased one of the Peter
son cottages at Birch Bluff.
Professor Crosse and family are occupying a
pleasant cottage at Excelsior.
Rollin E. Smith, of Minneapolis visited his
mother in Excelsior this week.
Professor and Mrs. Harlow Gale and family
will move out to Gale's island.
E. R. Williams and family will move into their
cottage in Excelsior this week.
Mr. and Mrs. F, B. Semple will not open
their Ferndale home until June.
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Knoblauch are in the
Simmons cottage at Solberg's Point.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Murphy have taken Dr.
Hunter's cottage at Christmas Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. P. Wheelwright have taken
Daggett cottage at the Beach.
Dr. and Mrs. A. F. Dunsmoor and their daugh
ters moved Out to the lake last week. -- -
Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Welch will come out to
Wildhurst the latter part of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Hanlin, of Minneapolis,
were among the ylsltors at the lake this week.
Harry Bell fell from trie upper story - of the
new casino and received somewhat serious in
juries. .''"
A. C. Danenbaum and J. Stafford Bishop, of
Minneapolis, dined at the Sampson House Sun
day. . -.-,-. :.' .-
Ludwig Arctander and family have taken pos
session of their summer cottage at Willow
wood. . j,
William Bladen arrived to-day and took pos
esslon of one of the Hanson cottages near the
lake, front.
The Fowlers have arrived from Minneapolis and
are pleasantl situated in their summer home at
Miss Rachel Holdrldge and her mother have
taken possession of their summer place at
Meadvllle Park.
The farce, "Breezy Point.", will be presented
at the town hall Friday night' by thirteen young
ladies of Excelsior.
The tide of people that arrive each dav from
Minneapolis ahow that the lake season will com?
mence early this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph-Savage spent Sunday at
*& -. SV&"
Social Affairs of the Day.
The Ramblers had their annual lunch
eo n and election of officers to-day at the
home of- Mrs. Charles H. Johnson on High
land avenue. Both the active and the
associate members were present and cov
ers were laid for thirty-six. The rooms
were gay with wild flowers. There was an
informal program of toasts and Mrs. W.
A. Freemire, the president, made a short
speech, according to the custom of the
club. Mrs. Johnson responded to the
toast, "The Club," and Mrs. Burwell to
"The Husbands." Mrs. C. H. Burwell
was chosen president Mrs. R. H. Young,
vice president Mrs. W. E . Lockerby, sec
retary, and Mrs. Charles Oliver, treasurer.
The Argosy club held its annual review
this afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.
Elmer Knapp on Third avenue S. Roses
and carnations were arranged thru the
rooms. The review was conducted by
Mrs. Martha Wells, leader of the club,
and was on France. The questions were
fastened to yellow tulips and the gay
bouquet was passed to each of the mem
bers who took the question with a flow
After the review there was a social
hour and light refreshments were served.
Mrs. S. E. Dunn and Miss Ednah Hall
assisted Mrs. Knapp. About twenty-five
women were present.
2 p. m.
: z
]~ - -[
Wednesday, Boys' and Children's Day.
Boys* and youths' good heavy sole schoal
shoes, any size to 5y. Special (t\n (-rv
Boys' "Climax" school shoes that are
made for service, and are stylish, (b-f hr
Special Jpl./D
Children's Hosiery and
Underwear Underpriced.
The Plymouth stock of children's underwear and
hosiery is the best in the city. We are showing
everything the little ones need, and these are all at
the lowest price.
Children's spring merino vests
and pants, 90c qualityy.4Sc
Children's spring cotton vests
and pants, just right for oc*
now at, per garment.
Children's summer
vests' and pants,
Infants' Ruben shirts, ^ Q
three-fourths wool, at,.. OyC
Infants' woolea bands,
priced for tomorrow at .
Children's gathered nainsook waists, lace and ribbon trimmed, 48c
Children's fine nainsook waists, gathered, plain edge, at.. 25c
Children's knitted waists, well taped and stayed, at 25c
Children's kid and fabric gloves, sizes 2 to 14 years, all styles
and prices. ' ' . ^ _Q
L Cqttagewood. Mrs^Savage will spend part of
the summer in the east.
The new amusement hall on Water street has
been completed and various games and amuse
ments will soon be installed.
Dr. G. McLain, of Minneapolis, has arrived
with his family for the summer and taken apart
ments at the Sampson Bouse.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Bowen, .Tr.. will spend
the summer at their cottage in Meadvllle Park,
and will move out about July.l.
Miss Alice Soule, of Stillwater, came out
this wee\s. to -viaVt Yer friend. Miss Winnie Shel
who is ill with typhoid fever.
Mrs E. J. Chalmers, Mc. and Mrs. J. C.
Bgerton. and Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Prink are
Tonka Bay cottagers who are out.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Janney will open their
home at Breezy Point in May. Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Case and little son will be with them.
Mr and Mrs. P. M. Bndsley, Mr. and Mrs.
W Endsley and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoff
man have opened their cottages at St. Alban's
Mr: and Mrs. H. F. Douglas, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Deere Velle and Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
Bell have taken cottages at the Layfayette
Mrs S. B. Parsons will arrive from St. Louis
soon and will spend the early part-of the sum
mer with her mother, Mrs. :T3vans, at the Samp
son House.
Mr and Mrs. Lucian Swift have opened their
summer home, Katahdln, Cottagewood. Mrs.
Swift will go to Chicago early in May to attend
the whist congress.
Mr. and Mrs. George Harrison spent yester
day at their summer home in Cottagewood. Mrs.
Brooks, of Crookston, who is visiting her daugh
ters, was with them.
L. J. Slevers has taken .the Welch cottage,
occupied for several seasons by the Bostwicks.
Mr. Slevers'has purchased fine lake shore prop
erty and will build a handsome home at Wild
hurst this summer.. The family spent Siinday
at the. lake.
. The village-of Excelsior has recently purchased
eleven large gasolene'- lights for the streets.
These, with the two already possessed by thefurther
town, will.give'a battery of thirteen large lights,
each one of which is nearly as powerful as the
large electric lights "of the cities.
Several years ago the local branch of the
W. C. T. U.- erected a neat pagoda on' Main
street, with a fountain of Ice water and shady
seats for such as might wish to rest or wait
for a friend. This spring a company from Min
neapolis acquired possession of the land upon
which this fountain stood and proceeded to erect
an amusement hall, where various catchpenny
games would be.set.up. The pagoda and foun
tain were torn down:fihd cast aside. The amuse
ment hall did not occupy all of the land, and,
as there was still a pleasant location at the
north end. shaded by tall poplar, trees, a com
mittee of the W . C. T. U. waited upon the man
agers of the music hall and obtained permission
to recrect their fountain and resting place.
The Austin Register says: "..-.
"What Governor Van Sant ought to
have done when the legislature ad -
journed without passing a tax reform
measure, was to have called it together in
extra session for. this purpose only. This
would have put on record-every mother's
son of the trimmers who skulked their
duty to the people on this important
matter. If.' any '"of the legislators are
in this list .their constituents ought to
know it. "yVith one or two important ex
ceptions, the work of the late legisla
ture was not very brilliant."
A good many people, including the gov
ernor, thought of the extra session idea,
but the temper, of the legislature was
such that it. would have done no good to
call the session at this time.
The Royalton Banner "rubs it in" on
the managers of the last democratic
ncampaign, in the following style:
- "Governor Va n Sant's anti-merger
fight was only for effect, so said the
campaign, in the following style:
not hurt the merger, did not intend to do
it any harm. Hi s chief interest was in
getting re-elected governor and he lugged
the "merger issue" Into the campaign to
help' him among the farmers, who can
be counted upon as being 'agin' the rail-
Defective Page
The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet.
Children's Suits
Norfolks in new, bright and summer-like home
spuns and tweeds are arriving continually. The im
ported stuffs are $8 and $10.
in blue and red, neatly or elaborately
trimmed, and with hand embroidered
h emblem. Price $5.
flannel and serge, priced according to
the amount of silk embroidery$7.50 to
tan with emblem bar and brass button?.
OUR WASH SUITS are now here.
Footwear for Young People.
Our New Spring Footwear for Boys and Girls is comprehensive, including
Slippers, Oxfords, Ankle Ties, Barefoot Sandals, Tennis, Etc.
It is our intention to make tomorrow an interesting day lor the little people to
visit the Plymouth. We show a great many articles at special prices in addition to
our large stocks of clothing carefully designed to give the younger people that
well groomed appearance without any tendency to extravagance. The suimported
perior excellence in the making of our1
the season advances. The boys themselves have put it to the test and find it able to
stand the knocks of rough usage.. Volumes of praise have been given our $5 suits,
not to mention the better grades.
We quote some special and unusually low prices for Wednesday.
'Little Men's" lace shoes, just like
"Papa's," sizes to 13 Special
at 95C
Children's and Misses' Lace Shoes, with
patent tips and good solid flexi- K
ble soles, sizes %% to 2. Special $l*twD
Children's heavy cotton school
hose, double knee, heel ^ j -
and toe 40c quality.. uOO
Children's silk plated hose
for dress wear, 50c qual
ity ..\...-..:.
Misses' fine 1-1-rib
cotton hose, 40c quality
Infants' fancy sox,
pink and blue, and em
broidered, 50c quality..
3 for $1.
Infants' silk plated sox, beaut
iful quality, worth
roads. We believed all the time that the
governor was sincere. H e has made a
winning fight and the merger is dead.
Governor Van Sant is all right."
The Morris Sun says:
"In the face of what Governor Van Sant
has to put up with from the knockers and
friends of the merger, who have lost.no
opportunity to . ridicule him and belittle
his efforts in the fight against the North
ern Securities company, the victoryyin this
great case nvust.\ sweet, to t\ve -rria-n ~w\\o
started the fight. The governor believed
that he was right and had the moral
courage to take up and continue the fight
in the face of many obstacles and opposi
tion from many of those from whom he
should have received encouragement and
aid. H e richly deserves the honor and
credit which is due him."
The Granite Falls Journal goes on rec
ord oh the state ticket, saying:
"Attorney General Douglas is slated for
a position on the supreme bench as soon
as his present term expires, by reason
of his, strenuous stand on the merger,
and that means that our present gover
nor, must also be rewarded for doing what
he declared' to be his plain duty, 'and
he done it:' Weil E. T. Young will suc
ceed Douglas whether he goes upon the
bench or back to Moorhead, and that can
not be successfully disputed."
' Young is all right, but there is no
being nasty to Douglas, than whom the
state of Minnesota probably never had a
more conscientious officer.
The Slay ton Gazette also consults the
stars, with the following result:
"There is some talk of Van Sant for
governor for a third term. We might seek
and fare worse, but there is an
unwritten law that gives the governor
only two terms and as there are a num
ber of eager Aspirants for the place the
party will doubtless decide to pass it
around. 'Bob' Dunn will in all probabil
ity be the next governor." '
The Breckenridge Telegram observes:
"We think we are safe in saying that
Governor Van Sant has no desire for a
J^af a#Mfr
*m"m:0w& of the best selected line.
Prices the lowest,
Furniture ?^TJt
Pricesthat will appeal to the shrewdest buyer.
So octal i Brass Bed, 2-posf..."...- $30.00
apeoiai |
resser.:<p> in a variety and Price to Suit any purse. "-'-.
Reuphotstering J ^
It will cst you nothing to examine our Stock ami Prices-
Goods Shown with Pleasure.. ..
Moore AScriver
.*' ,rrt.ftirtV.v
25c white,
boys' clothing is becoming better known as
For the Little People.
Remember, you will find nothing here but articles
deserving the highest merit for money expended
no trash at any price.
Boys' Knee-Pantsall wool cheviots..25c and 35c
Boys' Knee-Pantscorduroys 35c
Boys' Windsor and String Ties ...... 10c
D Ma) n
Boys' Overallsaccording to ages....25c and 35c
Boys' Suitsat . . ...... $1.45 to $3.95
Young Men's Suitsat $5 and $6.50
Boys' Macintoshesat $2.50 and $5
Young Men's $12 Raincoatsat . . . . $8.50
oor# /
Haberdashery for Boys.
Boys' "Black Cat" Hose, triple knee,
double sole, heel and toe. Light and
heavyweight, 25c,
Boys' "Star" Negligee Shirts in plain
and plaited bosoms, in light and dark
effects, $1.00 and $1.50.
Boys' "Sweaters" in all the popular
shades in single and double collars, $1,
$1.50, $2 and $3.00.
Boys' "Neckwear',', in plain and fancy
four-in-hands the small midget in a
made-up bow or string, 25c.
Boys' "Collars" in all shapes, 10c.
n P
Special pl.OU
third term but is perfectly willing to re
tire on the record he has already made,
which is a fine one. But if his enemies
keep up their line of abuse and ridicule
they will drive him in self defense to be
come at least a receptive candidate and in
that event it would be hard to forecast
the result."
Populists were absent from the late leg
islature, but populists are still looking for
things rotten in Denmark. Major Hotch
Ulss in his Prestbn National Republican
"Thomas J. Meighen tarried in Preston
Tuesday night. H e was detained by im
portant business. H e is carefully investi
gating legislative extravagance. Seven
million and half dollars is an awful tax
to be put upon the people by one session
of the legislature."
- The Faribault Pilot calls on its fellow
country weeklies to demand of the next
legislature that copies of the house and
senate journals be furnished daily to the
newspapers of the state. From this rec
ord, says the Pilot, the weeklies can keep
each member's constituents posted as to
his vote on important questions.
Charles B. Cheney.
It Stands to Reason
That Journal classified ads are re
sult bringers, because they go into the
homes where your proposition is read and
considered. usecarefully a
Homeseekers' Rates via the Soo Line.
One fare plus $2 for the round trip to
points in North and South Dakota and
the Canadian northwest every Tuesday
until- June 30. Ask at the ticket office for
particulars. 119 S Third street.
*8,V' 1003
Misses' solid Kid Oxfords, with heavy
soles, any size from 11 to 2. &+ M ^
Misses' heavy sole School Shoes, lace
and button, something for A - ^|- .
serrice. Special J)1 OU
^ ~
What Our Basement Does
Children's Hosefast black 5c
Boys' Triple Heel and Toe Hose . . . . . . 10c
Boys' Shirt Waists 25c
Children's Hatsin all styles . . . . . . . 19c
Ho! for St. Louis.
The dedicatory exercises of the exposi
tion commence April 30, and if you are
going don't overlook the fact that the
Minneapolis & St. Louis railway, despite
bombastic claims to the contrary, is the
best line and saves j'ou about two hours.
Leaves Minneapolis daily 7:45 p. m.. ar
rives St. Louis 2 p. m. next day. $18 for
the round trip.
" kinds 100 patterns
i *..
. $33.OO
711& 713
They are priced $15, which' is
a remarkably low price to put on
raincoats of course, all
are not imported. A great many
are the new toirist coat, made
with half belt^ The fashionable
gray color predominates both in
dark and light effects of rough
and smooth fabrics: There are
about fifty garments, all of which
have been priced about $20.00.
Sizes 33 to 37.
Scotch Tweeds
That is what the .young men warnt this
year. It is the excellence of the tailoring
in our suits that gives the true style effect
to these tweeds.
The long narow lapel, the broad shoul
ders, the graceful lines of the garments
all these proclaim the superiority of these
Scotch Tweeds, at 915 and $20.
Of course we show a fine lime of
worsteds, etc.
"Standish" iBats
You willrealize theirpointsof ad
vantage jpstantly:enough
for comfort, enough of the
' 'crusher'' hat to place it beyond
the reach of formalityand enough
breadth and curl to the brim to
give it that new snappy and thor
oughly up-to-date look. The
price is very reasonable, 4fr ^
at * 0
Filled with the novelties of this
season, of the gayest colors as
well as more sombre effects, our
Children's Department looks very
For boys the Automobile Cap is having
an unusual sale. They come both in
leather and cloth and will stand the hard
knocks of constant wear.
Then, there are Russian Yachts,
PeterThompson's Newports, etc.,
in cloth and velvet. Priced all
the way from 25c to $3.
Whole Secret
Of our large prescription business
is our unfailing effort to glv* a
superior service. We have experts
who know the importance of filling
prescriptions absolutely correct, amd
we .are proving every day that the
demand for such serrice is increas
the One Word
That we always esujnaum wfcsn
we order any supplies for our ^oda
fountain is BEST. ^ e fnalst on
it. and that is wbj
soda Is so good."
Chas.H. Cirkler
602 Nicollet Av. 49 6th St. S.
Pit Plants 8s
Asparagus B,..... .,... I t
Salad Dressing-SSHtv. SSe -
Annual Hay Party next Friday evening, Kay 1*
Full Orchestra. Program at *.
CsS.DracKett Co.
7/tTD.lO lirTH ,T*,.
Buttsr ?ond5rs
Salmon $\*sk^^Uy
Tomatoes SS-^.?.!^ 9e
BAA|( Oneida community, large size ||n
Hit, Beans 'SKaJZ-'."-7a '
Japan Rica .... fa
Flour JSSSKS.?^ S2.I0 '-
Singer Snaps I" 6e j
Evaporated Peaches1 ". 8e -
Dried Aprieots.JWr_. ^ 9e
Prunes "?.": . If e '.
t AA M Cu.dahy'8
d08p lobars....... ...*..~..a'
Witch Hazel ^'?^.Ut
Lewis Lye
Whiske y '^^ttcetl.ei'%:ek:,.9.....p^......:.
Duffy's Malt StOi 88e|
Hler'sMalt ?', 88e j
Eagle Bin .$LC*.!^*
Hamburg Steak, per lb ...: 8c
Pickled Pigs' Feet, per lb la
Pickled Lamb Tongues, 4 fori Mtalf,.
Salt Pork, fat and lean, per lb 12cft
Choice Pet Roast Beef, per lb So
Armour's Sugar Cured Bacon, per lb. -16c
0, /_
3 J*,}
6l s

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