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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 29, 1903, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-04-29/ed-1/seq-8/

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|353, either Telephone
Company, will connect
jwith our order departs
\ ment. Try an order by
^telephone. ^
^Fine Creamery Butter, lb
5-lb jar Extra Fancy Creamery
5-lb jar Good Creamery ..... ..
Large, Ripe Cuban Pineapples. * '
Fanc Ripe Strawberries.
Lemons, dozen
Large, ripe Navel Oranges, dozen...
Fancy Muscatine Asparagus, large
bunch - -
Pie Plant, lb
Lettuce. 2 bunches for y.
Fresh Spinach, peck - - - - -
Young Onions, 3 bunches for....
Silver Thread Sauer Kraut, in your
jar, gallon
An abundant supply of Fruits, all kinds
also every Fresh. Garden Vegetable to be
had In the market at this season, v .
Home-made Bread, loaf ......
Jelly Rolls, each -
Assorted Cookies,' dozen '.
Mtoo* Pies, each
. WUtl Pound Cakes, each
The freshest
House, lb ...
Excellent blend of Coffee as low as 15c.
:nd best Hoffman
Tea Tea
One hundred kinds to choose from.
Smoke Yerxa's Good
Shoulder Steak .......
Harburger Steak
Pot Roast "c,
Rib Boiling Beef
Pork Chops .
"Pork Sausage, our own make ..
Rump Corned Beef
A good Bacon .
Picnic Hams
On every box. A Woman in Red.
Never take another instead.
* T Silver Polish JZ
A.D.0ampbell,251 1st. Av. S.Minneapolis
When a dealer says another "is just as
good" remember that's "shop talk" which
means greater profit for him but loss for
you. I*'.. rnlike all others, it's best.
'SILICON," B0 Cliff Street. ISaw York.
S. T. SORENSON, 312 Nloollat.
New England Incidents Told by Hezekiah
ButterworthSpeaks To-night .
at Lowry Hill. * -
Hezekiah Butterworth told a number of
Interesting New England stories last eve
ning in the First' Congregational church,
under the title of the "Red Settle Stories.",
Mr. Butterworth was formerly editor, of
the Youth's Companion and is well known
thru his successful stories and books,
lie tells a story as well as lie writes, and
presented some vivid word pictures of the
old New England days, when the family
life centered around "the red settle." After
the lecture an informal reception was
given for Mr. Butterworth and those pres
ent had an opportunity of meeting him.
This evening he will speak in "Lowry Hill
Congregational church on Longfellow.
5 Q N o Better Made.
You can say money
by buyUg your shoes
of Sorenson. His
shoes give latlsfactlon
in fit, wear and price.
Best repair shop in
the city. Done while
you wait, too.
E 9
Bpectaoles ?1 anfl up.
Eyes examined free by
John Schmidt and Acnes Sandoff.
Charles Klein and Anna K. Magnnson. -
John Andrnsko and Frances Zelenka.
Cvrus T-t. Easliok and Kittle Mae Tibbs.
Otto Brandpnherp nnd Annie Katcher. ,
James Kane and Mary E. Roache.
Frederick J. I.owe and Katherine Sieh.
James C. Caircross and Sophia Larson.
Sven Petsr Nelson and Emma E. Peterson.
G'ist Gilbert and Hnlda Karlson.
Walentz Miskowicc and Anieta Szlopck.
Hyomel Cures Catarrh Without Dangerous
Drugging of the Stomach. ,
Not until Hyomei was discovered has it
been possible to truthfully say that a rem
edy for catarrh was known.
This remedy is breathed thru the Hyo
mei inhaler for a few minutes four times
a day. and daring that time every particle
of air taken into the air passages and
lungs is impregnated with the germ-killing
and health-giving Hyomei. It is the only
treatment that cures catarrh.
Stomach drugging often causes disor-
" dered digestion or brings on some other
diseases and never makes a permanent
' cure of catarrh. Hyomei not only kills
" the germs in the throat and nose, but pen
atrates to ttxe minutest air cells in. the
* lungs and enters the blood with the oxy-
- gen, killing the germs in the Wood. It
' frees the mucous membrane from poison
ous microbes and gives perfect health.
A complete outiit costs but $1, and in
cludes an inhaler, dropper and sufficient
St* Hyomei for more than a month's treat
fe& hcnt
5 Voegeli Bros. Drug Co. have so much
faith in the merit of Hyomei thajt they
aVjree to return the money to any pur
chaser who may bo dissatisfied^ - ^ .
*y* "&*>?*
who devotes his entire,
time and energy to this oue
thing. Office, 320 Nicol
ollet ar, upstairs.
. 25c
.$1.30 .$1.00
Royal Arcanum, 'Xhanks Senator
LaybournThe R A. Election.
... 9c
... 8c
8c. !
...12%c . .. 10c
... 14c
... 10c
State Senator George R. Laybourn, of
Duluth received yesterday the formal
thanks of the grand Co uncil of the Royal
Arcanum of Minnesota, for his work in
behalf of fraternal societies during the
last session of the legislature. It was
Senator Laybourn that secured the pas
sage of a bill exemptij.g the property of
such societies from -(taxation, seizure,
garnishment or executi on.
The grand council. 1 lolding its annual
meeting in the senate* chamber at the
capitol, St Paul! eleted officers and
standing committees. '. The officers., who
were installed by Supra me Deputy H. S.
Burkhard, arc:
Grand regent. .Tames Crtiff, Merrlam Park
vice grand rpgent, F. L. I'afjmer. Minneapolis
grand orator. Roger W". CooHtty. Merrlam Park
past grand regent. TV. I*. Conistock, Mankato
grand secretary, George T. Hughes. Duluth:
grand treasurer, Robert Cone. iMinneapolis grand
chaplain, Arthur B. Churcb, Staples grand
guide. M. J. Mullin, Duluth: gj-and warden. B.
C. Armstrong. Albert Lea: .grand secretary.
CvniB BeHll, Ferg\i8 Falls graiiS trustees. R. A.
Walker, St. Paul B. F. Pa*. Manknto J. .T.
Regan. St. Paul financial committee. F. A.
Clark and F. .T. Me.vst, Minneapolis H. U Hunt
er. St. Anthony Park. Gommi ttee on laws, I
MeNanght. J. H. Van Nest. Ml nneapolis H: M.
Parish, St. Paul. CommitM e on literature.
F.lijah Baker, St. Paul T. FV Backus, R. B.
McKenny, Minneapolis.
i 6 rtopns for 19p2 on sale at The
lournaf cVvuWer''for 2&c: by mail. 36c
The TWfe Insurance and Trust Co. pays
2 per cent: o a deposits subject to check.
'Bond CoraifVmy Moved.We have moved
to Artdrus B*ildtngr WmC, B. Joyce &
Co., N. VV . Managers National Surety Co.
WestmindteiT club oh Monday night
elected offioers for the years as follows:
President, kl. $ . Chambmerlalnf Vice
president. Dr. J. W. Pemberthy secretary
and treasury r, Andrew" Benton.
Perfecticli,^Protection, Plymouth.
You are boj'.l^ dry and dresseoVifv'Plym
outh . rain cokllss. ,t .i ,
i coatt
MinnesotaSlr.ow in east and south, an
fair in northwest portions ^to-night ^and
Thursday* cold* r in southe,asj portion' to
night brisk aiitf high nprtherly .inJs
WisconsinRail \ to-night "and Thursday:
possibly turnina to snow Thursday wid
er in cast and, south portion brisk to,
high northerly, w/ijnds. Upper Michigan
Snow to-night and Thursday colder in
cast portion to-night brisk and high
northerly winds!- IowaRain to-night,
possibly turning to snow Thursday cold
er in east and south portions brisk and
high northerly w inds. North Dakota
Fair to-night ant .3^ Thursday: warmer
Thursday, variable Winds. South Dakota
Threatening wfclx snow to-night and
possibly in east p orI Ion Thursday north
erly winds, becoming variable Thursday.
MontanaFair to-n'lght and Thursday
warmer Thursday in "West portion
to-night variable riyids. ,?? - i
8c 3c 5c
3c 7c 7c
10c 12c
Correct Dress, Head to Foot.
The great Plymou t!h Clothing House,:
Discussed Before Board of Education
Arrangements for Stunhmer
Vacation Schoofc.
The Bryant school situaU'tctn which is
said to be intolerable, was ijptesented be
fore the school board yesterday by sev
eral speakers, and the whole matter was
the ntakeh under advisemeifli In con
nection with this matter Director W. K.
Hicks move.d,that the tnbiutes of the
last meeting recording him an the author
of a resolution providing for an eight-room
annex to the Horace Mann sdhool be cor
rected, as he was not guilty.
Mrs. Marion T Shutter, chairman of the
play ground and vacation scbdol commit
tee of the Improvement league,, requested
the use of the following schodl buildings
for vacation schools, to begrin Jsnie 27 and
close July 31: Blaine, four rooms Clay,
three Douglas, one. The first' two will
have four teachers and the last one. The
matter was referred to the building com
A resolution was passed providing that
principals in four rooms, who also teach,
shall have $50 more salary per ?/ear than
the maximum of the grade teacHers.^..-}'.
Charles Du Ford Therefore Thought
Wise to Make Exit Thrui .
' Window. " ': .'
, Charles Du Ford, a St. Paul young man.
Is-convinced that the course of true love
never runs smoothly. Last night he went
^to call tipon his sweetheart, and a Hlipment
after entering the house was 'met Jby her
elder brother. Jacob Heinzelmann. * wlio
Nourished, .a revolver and threatenied to
,"do things if Du Ford did not mak'^ him
sfelf scarcey' The" e'k'cited lover m a dfef or
the door, but found it locked H- then
ran up stairs and crawled but of a wtlndow
into the protecting limbs of a large? tree,
^vhence he slid to the ground and call'led a
Du Ford was locked up on a charge of
disorderly conduct and Heinzelmann was
charged with drunkepn/ess. The tjunrrel
at the house followed one at a saloon.
Opened for Benefit of Children of EJjirly.
Arrivals at the
School will open next Monday monxjuvg
in''the town hall of Tonka Bay. ThsiB
school has been established by the cot
tagers, who did not want to remain firi
the city until the middle'of June, in orclbr
that their children might not he deprive" d
of school privileges. The new school will
be conducted by Miss Cora Creswe^'.
formerly a teacher in Minneapolis, and her
effort will be to keep her pupils pp iv
their grade work in the city schools.
Dworsk.rMr. and Mrs. J., 614 Seventh arenue^
X. bo.r. ' - ,..-.-'.- ,
OlesonMr. and Mrs. John, 1413 Tbird street S.,
MH'artinMr.-and-Mrs. William. 334 UniTersity
avenue NE. girl. '
Slerertsontr and Mrs. l/uis 310 Morgan
avenue, boy.
MoreyMr. and Mrs. C. A.. 700 Twentieth ave
nue N. boy.
AllisonMr. and Mrs. Charles H... 1S4-V Qulncy
street N'O. girl. ,
[ f _j[
0n er
BIRTHS. - v~
r ,
a.nd avenue, girl .
AsbendenMr. and Mrs Ernest, 3223 Nineteenth
avenue S. girl.
ShadboltMr. and Mrs. Arthur, 1212 Eighteenth
avenne N. boy. -
SewardMr. and Mis. George W.. 920VJ Twenty
fourth avenue S. boy.
FleethamMr. and Mrs. John. 3.03 Thirteenth
avenue N. girl.
McDonaldMr. and Mrs. Thomas W., 423 Bryant
avenue N. girt.
LitzenbergMr. and Mrs. J.. 2955 Chicago ave
nue. Blrl.
KingslevMr. and Mrs* Burt. 616 Seyenth ave
nue &E. girl.. V
SmithMr. and Mrs^.
avenue, girl. . ,
" 'DEATHS. ' "^
KeeganPatrick. 2845 Chicago avenue.
DacevDavid. Northwestern Star Oil company.
BlakkisbadMargaret, 2411 Seventh street S.
NolniquistAmelia Christine. 716 Nineteenth
HansonChris. Soo yards.
FisherSmerilr Asbury hospital.
CarlsonSopWe, 725 Tenth avenue S. '
ScottW. E.. city hospital. " ,
Kenuady-^Tohn, 204 Hennepin avenue.
Ihjer-^Lenora 908 E Twenty-second street.
StrandMargaret. 2414 Twenty-fonrth avenue S.
SoderbergBessie, 1003 Fortieth avenne N.
DonahueJames, city hospital.
XadigQulncy -Henry. 4220 I.yhdale avenue S.
AM^'MU U- iGrape Tonic:' window at
Voegeir Bros.* rug "Co
much attention^this^week.
Mrs. Samuel, 1923 Hawthorn
* ?-
m '
C, 2204 Western
is attracting
' . '**$.
Places in Minneapolis That Have
Become Known for Frequent,
Fatal Accidents.' . *
East End of Tenth Avenue Bridge
v and Vicinity Holds the
.-'v'--: Record, v^^-v:"^
Were Minneapolis .people, superstitious.,
certain places within the city limits' would
be visited by few. These places are"-gain-
ing renown for the violent deaths and ac
cidents that have occurred in their vicin
ity. The superstitious would say they,
were Vhoodooed."
One of these places, where death has
frequently found victims, is the east end
of the Tenth avenue bridge. This was
the scene of the terrible explosion of test
week when half a jjcore'of :person's were
hurled to Instant death while others were
injured, one of whom has since died.
More,: accidental ^deaths have^odpurred
near - this:' spojf- ?than 'M, any,- ptlier.'. j two
places,:in the city, with possibly^'ohei ex-.
ceptibn.}idsttainly more' raccidehts. have
happened fcere than anywheJ-^.'eTie/jn: the:
city: . 'Vv ? vv . ''^^%^y -
'- jt watsVonly Monday everi!n|j^na tiFred
Bussell residing at 307 Sev^ntpe^hV ave
nue NE, and emplpyed as,'1oretnfen in
the .c6n s.tructipn of/\the'^!nieiw-:.vStrg^. :raH
way pow,er house^directlyratVitie/eastjend
of J^ie bridge, fell down. al.ste^p- Mv^iXik.-'
ment and received injuries.ffom^hlch Re
died at the city hospital la^, nlgh&HHis
w$.)3. only, one of a dozen acc^dep^/Jtvhich
havfe--6ccurre at t^is
liavje^ttpt, terminated fatally bM-^ny of
which have left their victims* cflp^ea.
u Xa8.t. fall, Swan Anderspn^ a^stPnV- ma-
sqvt. .employed at the-newv powr^puse,
was'' crossing the Great Northern - tracks
when he w as struck by a passenger train.
Hfs body w|s ground into small''pieces. "
./The old" stone quarries ip--the vicinity
of . the east end j of the' 1 VTentti' avenue
bridge haive furnished thei* qudta pf ac
cidentsy in .which Several men" ha\-jg% had
their-:lives crushed butf-\rV, ""|. \
G cbujrse the causes of .thje'^fatalities
here are-wholly nktural. A grade" rail
road crossing has been responsible for
several the quarries and industries in
that section have contributed others and
the ' explosion at the Northwestern Star
Oil company's plant last week brought the
place into prominence by the extent of
the loss of life caused.
Another place which appears to" be un
der the ban of the fates, is a portion of
the Milwaukee tracks between the Third
and F fth streets. A man who resides
near this place says that fifteen persons
have been killed on that short stretch of
track within the last twelve years. '
Two jdeaths have occurred there since
Jan. 29. Jan. 29 Miss Hannah Schulstad.
a working girl, was struck by a.passenger
train and instantly killed. She was oh
her way to work and did not see the
train John H. Stephenson, a switchman,
was killed at the Third street crossing
March 19, being thrown beneath the
wheels of his train. An unknown man
was killed upon the tracks a block .out
side Of the limits named March 14 '
Smith Hall Returns From the East
Where He Has Secured Great
Smith B. Hall has joined the push.be
hind the June fair and carnival. Mr.
Hall has just returned from New York,
where, with George Jabour, the street
fair Barmim, he has been engaging at
tractions. He says that these -will.be su
perior to those furnished last year, and
will vary considerably as to character.
Mile. Rose-Edyth, a premier danseuse
direct from Paris, has been engaged with
a corps de ballet of twenty-four young
woman w\\o appear In the spectacle "A
Night in Japan." Tho the ballets of the
Barnum and Ringling circuses include
more women, Mr. Hall claims that the
ballet with the Jabour shows will furnish
a prettier spectacle and will introduce
much more artistic dancing. .
Jabour, he says, has not been gov
erned by expense in engaging attractions.
The Dunbar trio and the Dacoma family,
aerilists and acrobats, the the highest
priced artists in their respective lines.
Webb's seals have also been engaged,
Davenport, the high wire walker Ethardp,.
equilibrist a Japanese troupe of acrobats,
jugglers, contortionists, Tyrolean sing
ers, pretty girls for the beauty show, a
collection of strange peoples for the con
gress of nations, a dozen or more vaude
ville artists, the Faccenda Family of
Italian musicians and a brass band are
among the people engaged, numbering
In all nearly 200 performers of one kind
and another. They are all to be in Min
neapolis May 25 for rehearsal one week
before the June fair.
The local features of the fair are being
rapidly whipped into shape. It has been
decided to make big parades a feature
this year and there will be parades on
days specially designated in honor of
Minnesota. St. Paul and Minneapolis, the
Commercial Tra\elers, fraternal societies,
and there will be special days for ladies
and children, a gift distribution day and
a big guessing contest as the closing
event. There is also to be a public mar
riage and an elaborate automobile flower
parade in honor of the* queen of the car
nival: A. prize band contest is also to
be featured.
The sale of booth space is well under
way and plans b.a.ve been adopted for the
construction of the arch, the enclosing of
the grounds, the building of' 2,000 arena
seats and the decoration of the streets.
S ,. -
Dairy Gomiuissioner Pleased With
System at Austin, Minn.
W. W. P. McConnell. state dairy and
Vfo'od commissioner is -very well pleased
With the co-operative milk supply sys
tem as" worked in Austin. The Austin
Co-operative Milk company, composed of
farme'*s and residents of Austin, main
tains a sterilizing, separating and bot
tling plant in the cit}, to which the farm
ers bring their milk. It is mixed steril
dzed and bottled, and then taken over the
entire city by two wagons, a great econ
omy in delivery. H. F. Vroman, one of
ithe inspectors of the ' department, has
^ust tested the supply and finds it very
ibigh grade. The milk tests from 3.8 to
4.4 per cent butter fat, the minimum 'be-
foig p.6, and the cream runs from 28.6 to
: per cent. 20 percent being the legal
Mayor Haynes Names Committee of
Twenty-one to Confer With City
. i Council. '" - 5a -
Mayor Haynes announced the appoint
mletn of a committee of twenty-one repre
sentative citizens selected from the Com-
Club and other bodies, to confer uij . w . j( wu
wS't^ctocra^rUSTtok'te PTO-\TCV4t . ot'ttvee Twtt v 'siwewife trid
posed auditorium. * The committee is as
Jrijhn DeLaittre, W. L.. Harris, Lester
B. Tilwood, Walter Badger. S. H. Hall B.
J. Khelps", Thomas H. Shevtin, J. T. Wy
nlari Harry W. Jones, -L. S. Gillette, W /
T. C^hute. A. C. Paul. A. G. Bambrldge, J.
O. Watson. Al Paris. A. B. Chamberlain,
M. te. Near}. James Marshall. Fred L.
Smil'h, Alfred Pillsbury and,Wallace G.
i^ # mo m
spot*iaiiH"- issriilcli.
v r
Simon Miphelf^Belieyes |Kinnesota
Indians Could Be Is^adeJCore ,
,....*Iu#ep,eudeni v
llany^of ^Xounj^Elenie|tJpell
*$^ QaJ^ed to ^Earii.*
... Simon MicheleJt,. JndUtri agent at the
"VVhite ,Earth-agenoy, has.been in.Minne
apolis for- several ..4ays, disbursing to
claimants .in Minneapolis .and St. Paul the
last of-an annuity, payment of $90^000.
, ,. Michelet bas..,made a study of the
Indian question
of the Indain, department and has some
ideas Jn regard, tp the .pblicy of .the goy
ernjnent "to^atrd the Indian, which, seem
to be well .worth, .consideration J the
department.apd. by. congress^.. Mr., JVIiche
let calls attention to the fact that, on
his list of ^eneftci9^is of, this annuity he
lias ipen wprih. all the way.from.v|5,000, to
$40,000. on jSdioOO -and., that, the, govern
ment. Is paying large sums .annually ..to 10,-
.0.00 Indians in...the- state .of Jtfinnespta.
half .of whqm probably are able to. earn
their own /living,, .apd . the. majority pf
whom are positivel^damaged by this an
nual annuity, . .* -:,..-.) :- '.. -,,--
Under tl^e ^existing,.
are allowed Ito take lands' in .severalty and
the. greater part Qf, ithe. ^hite Earth reser
vation.has aJread.y beeri.all6JteJ. *bey are
not .allowed to sell their, holdings or lease
them for anything except cash rent. The
result is that lafldihat is nof occupied-and
used'by the' Jndians is idle. Very few
tenants leasing .small tracts axe able to.
pay cash rent, or. are willing v'to". do .so.
Mr. MicheJef. would bfirmili certain ^flia ns
to. sell their '.land* if they desire, when
ever .'the governrnent canTie-to a.flnal set
tlement with them and cut off the relation
of guardian/and '.ward.
r"- An -Advantage to Indians. -
There arO, of course,' a good many old
Indians whom*-the government is" under
obligations to take care of and those who
have made but little progress toward civil
ization, as. t&e ^Bia^iket!7
Lake, who arfe mot yet ready to be thrown
upon their own resources. But if the
government were to exercise proper dis
crimination in ^ha matter, thousands^ho'
are now on the annuity rolls could, with
great advantage- to,, themselves .AS-well as
to the government, be'thrown upon their
own responsibility* -. Jt ,-woiild be of ma-,
terial advantage to" the Indians, because"
most of the young, men and women have
been educated in at least the rudiments
of a. jcommon school-education ajnd are j home yards. The request was made by
equipped to. earn,their.own living, either Wallace G. .Nye, representing the civic
on their, own lan/1 or-in any occupation
which may attract.jthem and .for which
they, are adaptedV.the.same as. white boys
and girls. When jhis\ is. done the Indian
question is settled, . and. . with, this plan
adopted, twenty-.fly.e.or thirty years, would
wind up the ,Ir$jan- business. There
would be Indiaw/i of,course, "breeds" and
full bloods, but.-fhey .would be mixed in
with the_ whites and so .thoroly absorbed
by them and so'civilized that their ex
istence in te state.would be of no more
significance than ^tfie presence here of so
many people , of sojne^ foreign nationality,
who are freely received under the immi
gration laws.
Injudicious Charity,
The Indian is ,,noti different - from the
white, man when$$t'comes to making a
loafer of him by^njudicious, charity.. So
long as the IndianJstthe ward of the state
I he^.is. inclined in. greater or-.less nupabers
to rely upon such means p,f .supp6rt as
the. govemment
feels -less. responsiJiiJUty for. his ejsvn sup
port and has less inclination to provide
it. If, ho.we,yer,. .hfit.we.re jgiyen a piece of
land to ido.'^iith.jtp pp f$gqse it/
to sell it or'to., rejix jiLJf.-he were settled:
with in full for all his claims upon tho
gjpvernn^nt.^ajp^^u^njfed lo^s^lupon his
own J^
Famous Wagnerian Basso Will Sing
at Plymouth Church.
,t_i men at th new power-house at eas
develop Industry and capacity, which are
now thoroly discouraged by the unwise
policy of^the gpverpnient.- ... / ^
' '"T^is is' the'corieiusibn of Mr. 'Michelet
from his own observation, extending over a
period of two years''on the White Earth
No man has had1
study the question apd his opinion is
certainly entitled to serious consideration.
He concedes that some of the Indians
"would Waste their ^.resources and soon lose
all they had, but argues that they would
still be able to work arid earn their own
living and:
?s.fbeftfopld Ige^c^mpell^d to
cated the" yourtig^ meh arid',_ women and
fitted theiri to niako their ovfn jva.y there
is no feasori why they should riot be re
quired to So - so." Fiirthermore,' jie says
that a
Vice Consul Peterson's Unnecessary Re
- port with Regard to the*
Swedish Famine.
August Peterson, vice consul for Swe
den and Norway at Washington, has un
dertaken to set the United Staates right
with regard to the Swedish famine. He
has cut out a needless task, for, with" the
reports from the-United States legation
at Stockholm, frojnq/vjGJovernor
Dr. Klopsch of the Christian Herald, and
other reliable sources, the American peo
ple are w-ell informed as to the actual
conditions. The statement issued by the
vice consul does, not correct "the many,
erroneous and exaggerated statements" in
any particular, and it closes with the
announcement that about $100,000 .more
will be required to tide the people over
until another harvest.
Moreover, tbe statement can in no -wise
heconslderedJis official. An official state
ment would have been issued by Minister
Grip of the Swedish-Norwegian legation
at Washington. . ,
Orpheus Singing society gives a "concert
this evening at tVie Plymouth ch-urcYi. 'For
this occasion the society has secured
Johannes Elmblad, the famous Wagner
ian basso, who was "the basso profundo
with the Maurjce Grau Opera company
this season. Herf Etmjilad - will sing an
aria from Wagner's "Flying Dutchman."
the solo p.art in the 'Swedish national an -
them and such numbers as "Bergmanden,"
"Per S-vinaVierde," '"Three Sailor Bojs"
and Schumann's *'Dle Grenadie^e."' He
will also give readings from Runeberg and
Magnus Elmblad. Orpheus society, con
sisting of twenty-two carefully selected
voices, will present the Pilgrim's chorus
from "Tannhaeuser" and three or four
other numbers for male voices. Gustavus
Johnson will accompany Herr Elmblad and
will also appear as a piano soloist,, pre-*
senting the Soirees de Vienna of- Schubert-
Liszt and a pojonaise by Milde. - '
Fred Russell Dl^s from Injuries Received
a"better opportunity to
since the government has edu-
gi*ea't"mahy',bf them axe.arixious to
be placed in a position where they can
control their own property and assuirie
entire responsibil'it,y for their own sup
in Fall at New Power
L u
Fred Russell, who fell down an embank-
afternoon, died at the city hospital las
night from cerebral hemorrhages. Ruspell
lived with his' sister, Mrs. Michael 'Cun
ningham, 3067 Seventeenth avenue NE.
Photographs in Rain or Shine.
We produce then! rieady for delivery one
day'after receipt of order "from your
plates or films. Mail orders solicited,
U. M.. Meyrowit?^ Koda|,, pealjgr,,^^!
Nicollet Ave. ,*., -%^'j,- . ,'**.
: house. **"i- ' .v
, ,
he .. became. agent
|p:ff -
while .Indians
Indians of: Sueech
r provides.*.Naturally, he
Dtirlag the Kafgbti Templtr
CoayoatloB we will pnpmy
fnlkht 19 all point* within 290
m/% of MlaaeapollM.
An /Attractive Program Is Outlined
Before the Improvement
':'. League Meeting. ".
The Improvement league was asked yes
terday afternoon fO' appoint three judged
to award the prizes to the school children
who entered the contest to*.improve their
imprpvement committee of the Commercial
club, and wa-s granted. The judges will
be appointed later.
The report of the vacation schools and
play grounds was given by Mrs. MariOn
D. Shutter, who stated that the improve
ment committee of the Commercial club
had heartily indorsed the plan. The
school board has been requested to grant
the use of four rooms in the Blaine school,
three in the Clay and one in the) Douglas.
A supervisor and nine teachers will be
required this.summer and classes in sew
ing, cooking and manual training will be
held. "A director of games is also needed.
Manual training will be taught in the
Douglas school and the parents of the
pupils will partially furnish the supplies
for that work in all the schools. It will
Require ait least $800 to carry on the work
as planned and the committee is confident
that the sum can be raised.
Professor Maria Sariford urged that the
ground adjoining the public library- be
purchased and made into a public square.
The'fit. X.ouis plan of printing the list of
ordinances was approved and a suggestion
made that it be. adopted in this city. It
was also urged that the-'council be aiskefl
to make /arrahgemertfsV for the removal of
Ashes' is well as' garbage by the city.
Mrs. G. A. Pray of Camden Place asked
tbat the ground near Bassetts creek in
tlia't section be secured for a park arid
playground in connection with'one of the
schools. Seeds have been applied for by
twentysi schools.
Mrs. Tinsley, the treasurer, stated that
the receipts for the SeymoUr. lectures after
all expenses -were paid -were $4$ winch
brings the amount in the treasury up to
First Quartermaster's Contribution from
- the Government Placed to Credit
. of Trustees.
State" Auditor Iverson has received
$6,206.25 from the United States govern
ment,, being the aid! granted to the sol
diers' home for the first quarter of the
year. It has been- turned over to' the
credit of the soldiers' home trustees. The
institution draWs $100 a year for each
men from the federal government.
'"' *" It Stands to Reason
That Journal ' classified ads are re
suit brmgers, because they go into the
homes where your proposition is read and
carefully considered.
irs. Tupman, a prominent
lady of Richmond, Va., a great
sufferer with woman's troubles,
tells how she was cured.
"For some years I suffered with
backache, severe bearing-down pains,
leucorrheea, and falli ng of the womb.
I tried many remedies, but nothing
gave any positive relief.
" I commenced taking L/ydia E .
Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound
in June, 1901. "When 1 had taken the
first half bottle, I felt a vast improve-
ment,' and have now taken ten bottles
with 'the result that I feel like a new
woman. When I commenc ed taking
the Vegetable Compound I felt all
worn out and was fast approaching
complete nervous coHapse. I weighed
only 98 pounds. Now I weigh 109&
pounds and am improving every day.
I gladly testify to the benefits re
ceived." Mas. R. C. TUEMAH, 423 West
36th St., Richmond, Va.$5000 forfeit tf
original of above letter proving genuineness cannot
be produted.
,. _ , . When a medicine has been suc-
" cessful in more than a million
cases, is it justice to yourself to
say, without tryln^.it, "I do not
\eaeve tt-wo\WL\lp -ove*? **
(JSurely you cannot wish to re
mainweak and sick.
Mrs. Pinkham, whose address
* is Lynn,Masswillanswercheer-
fully and without cost all letters
addressed to her by sick women.
Perhaps she has just the knowl
edge Imat will help your case
v try her to-day it costs nothing.
IVIalco Your Own T
Unless the unexpected happens, this is
the last lot of damaged Oriental Rugs
we shall be able to offer for some
months. Our importer advises us that
we must not expect another shipment
for' at /least four monthsr.ahil 'this lot
is a small one, containing only 196
pieces all told. The imperfections
are ndtninal, but are such as,, under
the rigid system of Inspection of our
importer, precludes their being -' of
fered as strictly perfect rugs. W e do
not know of another importer in the
country, however, who would so class
them. Our story is brief. "Anato
lian" Mats, $2.50, $3, $3.50, $5, worth
two or three times these figures.
"Kurdistans," "Carabaughs," "Guend-
Jis," and "Kazaks," averaging twenty ' ,
.square feet to: a rug, $5, $7.50, $10, j
worth two or three times these figures, j
"Moussols," "Kazaks,"- "Shlrvans," |
New England Furniture & Carpet Co.
AptilSO, May 1, 2, 3, Mary Shaw in "Ghosts."
' A^^JLVJ^i-'-tUP
The One-Price Complete
To-night, Last
THE CARPETBAG6ER To-night , Las Time,
For Three Appearances Next Week of
A Story of Tender Heart Interest.
The Little Church
Souvenir Matinee To-day at 2:30.
Next' Week ."NOT GUILTY"
Good Teeth Beautify Bad Teeth Disfigure
Attention, Paintersu and s
f \ ^ . A We have made a general
c#oi\trflctors i **
^am^^Mmmm *m-%rm*^rm ^^ - ^
the largest and best selected stock in Minneapolis, and
want your trade. Call and get bargains.
Henry Weiskopf
5th St., 6th St. and ist Av. S. ,
"Dagestans" arid Persiansthere are
some splendid hall runners in -this lot
$12.50, $15, $17.50, $22.50. Six only
pieces fine Antio.ue "Cashmeres," $25,
$30, $35, $37,50.. Fifty pieces "KIs
Kelims,". perfect. Special Thursday at
$7 to $30.
r Hr" As has been our custom In
these special one-day sales of Imper
fect rugs, we will, on Thursday, make
a special price on every perfect rug in
our stock as Well, big and little a
stock which is exceedingly attractive
at the present time, wfiether regarded
from the standpoint of assortment,
comprehensiveness, desirable sizes or
general merit.. .,.-..!.'-
This offering is for one day only,
Thursday, pur partial payment .plan
is available to those who may find it
convenient to use it in connection
with this sale. . ... -
L T Stll M I Tomorrow
Prize Bread Baking Contest
at Matinee Tomorrow.
Michael Strogoff
Sunday... 'Tennessee's Pardnar"
-I N - -
Matlaea Baily 2:30. Cvaalags, 8i15.
Trans Atlantic
Next Week
Herr Johannes Elmblad
Basso Profundo Maurice Orau Opera Co.
Tickets and reserved seats at Metropolitan
' . Music Store.
Prloes.......... .....BOo 75o and S1.00
Teeth filled, crowned, capped, and ex
tracted positively painless. Low charges
but all work guaranteed.
$5.00 aud up to $KJ.\JKJ
FILLINGS My Guarantee Is Good. Established 1889.
Matinee Introducing .
Tel. 2721-L1 Main.
(Notice Samples at Foot of Stairs.)
H. 9 . RAY, Dentist,
320 Nlo. Ave-, Cor. 4th St., Minneapolis
s y
k w, we carry
O U n0
ue s-
pr r

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