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"DM I 1 -A f- Qualit 403-405 Nicollet Ave. SPECIAL MAID OBPEE PACKAGE. is the key to the success of the Ivers & Pond Pianos. No better value for the money invested can be found in any piano than in this well known make Artistic styles, beautiful liquid tone, exquisite finish, with wearing quality unexcelled, have put the "Ivers & Pond" in the front rank of the nation's standard pianos Prices very attractive Terms to suit Come in and look over our line. INFORMAL PIANOLA RECITAL every Saturday evening, & o'clock 41-43 6th St. So. Pearce's DIAMONDS Our Stock is Complete in Every Particular. Prices as Low ~f~r~t Quality and Prices As the Lowest SF Sr 2J Always Guaranteed Do not purchase before you see what we can offer. WELD & SONS, 524 Ten Dollars FOR FIFTEEN DOLLARS WORTH of Ladies' Fine Wearing Apparel: Express Prepaid If not satisfied your money refunded. 1 white China silk or ft* d\/\ fine lawn waist trim- ^n \3\3 med with lace or emb. Tr 3 pairs of extra fine *f* 4 E!f\ black hosesilk lisle ^S m^\J finish ^i 3 fine cambric C* 4 *D Z? corset covers... p A 1 fine cambric tf* A underskirt i^rk\J\J 2 fine cambric f* C? night robes */t-/l/l/ 2 pairs of fine tf*j) f\f\ cambric drawers *p 1/1/ 1 linen turn over tf* 1 ^Z emb. collar kJ $15.00 W are now showi ng the most complete variety of latest spring styles in Cravenette long Coats, Jackets, Skirts, Suits, Waists and Hats STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OB* HEN nepln. Probate Court. In the mntter of the estate of Martha S. Young, deceased. On receiving and filing the petition of Fred D. Young, representing that Martha S. Young has lately died Intestate, a resident and Inhabitant of the county of Hennepin and State of Minne sota, leaving goods, chattels and estate within this county, and praying that administration of her estate he to G. Burton Young granted: It 1B Ordered, That said petition he heard at a special term or this court, to be held at the courthouse in the City of Minneapolis, in said county, on Monday, the 25th day of April, 1804, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon and that notice of such hearing be given to all persons interested by publishing this order at least once In each week for three successive weeks prior to aid day of hearing in The Minneapolis Journal a newspaper printed and published In said county. Dated at Minneapolis this 30th day of March, 1904. By the court, S F. C. HARVEY, Judge of Probate. Journal "Want Ads" represent I the people's "wants." That is why there are so many of them. Only I one cent a word. Office of Department Charities and Corrections. Minneapolis, March 29, 1904 Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the Board of Charities and Corrections, City Hall, up to Mon day noon, April 11, 1904, for the erec tion of a woman's cell block at the City Workhouse, accordi ng to pla ns and specifications of the architect, L. A. Lamoreaux, 1107 Lumber Ex chang e. Al bids to be deposited with the secretary of the board, accompanied with a certified check for 5 per cent of amount of bid, to be forfeited if oon tractor fails to execute contraot if awarded to him. The Board of Charities and Correc tions reserves the right to reject any or all bids. W. Barton, i Secretary. Get The Journal "Want Ad" V^T^Habit. Journal "Want s" reach ,all the people all the time. Only I on^cent a wor d. 8 A Daylight Rid to Chicago You can. take our train from Minneapolis eve ry morning at 7:30 and reach Chicago at ft:6 I the evening. This train runs for 800 miles along the ea st bank of the Mississippi river by daylight unfolding a con stant panorama of the most beautiful river scenry he world. It is a comfortable train, carrying Pullman-buffet sleeper and reclining chair cars (seats fe*). Suilinyton- 'Route I I SATURDAY EVENING, w^T^W" NfrcolFeTAv E JE GUARD, A MINNEAPOLITAN Unique Position Held by Ralph Whit ney at World's Fair. "Miss Lavina Egan, secretary of he board of lady managers of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, en joys the distinction of being the only world's fair official who has a private guard of honor in the person of a very military-looki ng Jefferson guard," says the St. Louis Post Dis patch. This guard is none other than Ralph Whitney, of Minneapolis, who has be en a member of the fair police force for about six weeks. Continu ing a description of the Minneapol is man the St. Louis paper says: "Th Jefferson guard stands nobly at the door, his natty unifo rm brush ed and creased carefully and his white gloved hands ever ready to spring to his forehead in salute at an order from his fair commander." AN A. 0. U. W. ANNIVERSARY Minneapolis Lodge Proud of Being Twenty-seven Years Old. Minneapolis lodge, No. 12, A. O. W., celebrated its twenty-seventh an niversary at its hall, 17 Seventh street S, Thursday evening, having as its guests Banner lodge, of H., and many outsiders. The program in cluded an address by Past Grand Mas ter Workman W McCormick, dramat ic readings and illustrated songs, W Hill whistling special ties, W W Ellis buck and wing dancing, Masters Herbert Whitmore and Lawrence O'Brien tenor solos, George Chapman stereopticon views, Professor Anderson, and feats in magic by Bruno Warnecke. BURNETT'S EXTRACT OF VANILLA Is the best, perfectly pure, highly concentrated. Turkish women eat rose leaves-with butter to secure plumpness. Gold Medal AtFan-American Exposition Unlike Any Other! The full flavor, the deli cious quality, the absolute Parity of Lowney's Break fast Cocoa distinguish it from all others. Lowney's Cocoa is the finest possible product of the choicest Cocoa Beans. The Lovmey Receipt Boole tells how to make Chocolate JJon-botu, Fudge, Caramels, Icing*,*tc,at home. Sent/ret SisWater K. &owasyOa., Boston, Mast. In TICKET OFFICE, 414 NKJOLA.ET. Both Phones. F. M. RUGG, N. W. P. A., St. Paul, Minn. 'Burlington Chicago limited*'* Daily. "What course should a woman pu r sue to enter Minneapolis society?" was a query which came over the telephone this week. "I have my chil dren in the best dancing classes and private schools, but how am I going to become acquainted with the moth ers of their new friends?" The question was one which the so ciety editor referred to several promi nent women who were equally divided as to church work and philanthropy as a means of obtaining the desired end, altho one shook her head and murmured: "Without any letters of introduction, how can she expect to know people?" "If I should come to Minneapol is a perfect stranger," advised another, "I should be careful about selecting he church I should attend, and then I should enter, hea rt and soul, into the church work, join the guild or societies, and in that way gain ac quaintances who might become friends," "But it is horrid to use the church as a ladder," objected a second. "It would be much better to join one of the hospital auxiliaries, the Kinder garten association, go in for settlement work or become interested in some organization, ostensibly for the good of others, but really for the promo tion of one's self. Several women I know have made their way thru phil anthropy. "With tact, breeding, an average amount of common sense and good looksI put them in the order I hold thema woman should make her way anywhere, and she has only to choose church or charity for an entering wedge to finally find herself in, per haps not the inner circle, but the outer crowd," decided a third, the rubber as a small card-playing girl always calls the last speaker in a conversa tional trio. You know how European travelers prize the hotel labels with which their suit cases and trunks are plastered? One of our young men, who was abro ad last summer, came up from Chicago the other day, and as he wait ed in the station with his decorated traveling impedimenta at his feet, a man leaned over and touched his shoulde r: "Say," he said, "did you buy those pictures?" "What!" exclaimed the Minneapo lis traveler, furious at the insinua tion. "Well, you needn't get mad," went on the stranger, "I've heard you could buy 'e in sets, and I thought perhaps you could tell me where. They'd look as well on my satchel as on yours and give folks something to talk about." And that is why one suit case was sent to be cleaned this week and is now as spick and span as tho it had never be en to Europe. One prospective bride is having lots of fun all by herself for nobody knows who it is she is going to marry. A luncheon was given in her honor the other day, but not one of the guests was able to discover the name of the bridegroom, altho the wedding will take place at an early date. "I have my reasons for keeping it secret," ex plains the bride, and altho there is considerable guessi ng she has kept her own counsel. There will be a number of affairs for her before the wedding, but she is not going to take anybo dy into her confidence until just before the great eveflt. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Do'bbin have an nounced the engagement of their daughter Zella to Donald A. McDon ald. The wedding will take place in May. A number of affairs will be given for Miss Dobbin in the days preceding her marriage and among them will be a shower next week at which Mrs. Gu H. Nelson of the East Side will be hostess. There will be a break In the string of affairs for brides next wee k, for Mrs. Charles Cranston Bovey and Mrs. Charles Deere Velie have invitations out for two affairs to be given at the home of Mrs. Bovey on Harmon place. On Wednesday they will be hostesses at a tea and on Friday at a buffet luncheo n. W Scott Woodworth will be the best man at the wedding of Miss Avanelle Coleman and Clarence Dud ley Tearse, which will take place in Winona, Wednesday evening, April 20, and Mr. Tearse has ask ed E&ward Purdy to be one of his ushers. The others will be friends from Winona and Chicago. Miss Coleman was in Minneapolis for the pretty affairs which were given before the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Woodworth in January and made many friends among the younger set Her sister, Mrs. W C. Jackson of Muskoge e, I. T., will be her matron of honor. Miss Helen Grace Dennis will have only one attendant at her marriage to William Alfred Kruse of Des Moines, which will take place the last of the month at the home of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. George E Dennis, on Port land avenue, and Mrs. Kruse will have Axel Hammerlund as best man. The group of fifty relatives who will be present will include a number of out of town people. Among the May weddings will be that of Miss Rose Marian Klick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter C. Klick, and William Dion of Fond Lac, Wis. Miss Marion Ivell of the Sava ge Opera company and Miss Jane Ivell were the guests of Conductor Ober hoffer and Mrs. Oberhoffer Tuesday nig ht at the Philharmonic concert, a nd at a little supper afterwards at the Commercial Club. Mr. Ober- W THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL hoffer was the discoverer of Miss Ivell's voice and tak es much inter est and pride in he& developmen t. Conductor Schenck was also Mr. Oberhoffer's guest. Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Clara C. Loe to Rev C. S. Vah of Muskegon, Mich., which will take, place at the home of the bride, 329 Oa street SE, Thursday -evening. The ceremony will be read by Rev Gustav Oftedal of Trinity Lutheran church. Mrs. Wesley Neill will entertain the Monday Card club next week at her home, 201 1 Second avenue S. Mrs. Charles Edward Booth and Mrs. E W Brace entertained at luncheon Thursday at their Lake Har riet home for Mrs. Clara Spilane, whose marriage takes place at an early date. The lights were shad ed and spring flowers brightened all of the rooms. A large basket of jonquils and narcissus blossoms formed a cen terpiece, and Mrs. Spilane's chair was designated with a large bunch of nar cissus flowers tied with fluffy tulle. A guessing contest was a feature of he afternoon and Mrs. Cummings won the first prize. The guests included Mmes. Clara Spilane, M. C. Brown, M. Cannon, J. Reynolds, W Butterfield, Jenks Swan and Cum mings. Mrs. Claude Cotton entertained at cards yesterday afternoon at her home on Ninth street S, in honor of Mrs. William Beard and Mrs. Kent of Mankato. Mr. and Mrs. William Pitt Murray, so well known to the old settlers of he state, celebrated the fifty-first an niversary of their marriage yesterday at their home in St. Paul. Mr. and Mrs. Murray came to St. Paul in 1849, a nd Mr. Murray, has been prominent in both state and city life. The day was celebrated very quietly, but many of their old friends went to extend their congratulations to the aged bridal couple. The travelers are beginning to come home, and this morning C. M. Har rington and Miss Laura Harrington a nd Mr. and Mrs. Hovey Clarke ar rived from California, where they have been for some. time. Mr. and Mrs. William Hooper also came back this morning from a winter's visit in Cali fornia. Mr. and Mrs. George Bagley and Ralph Bagley ate in Florida, and will not reach Minneapolis before May 1. CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calendar. MONDAY Woman's executive committee of the Foreign Missionary society of the Min neapolis presbytery, Westminster church, 3 p. m. Linden Hills Study club, Mrs. Milton O. Nelson, 2712 W Forty-third street, 2:30 p. m. P. E. O., Miss Lane, 2400 Bayless ave nue, St .Anthony Park. Kenwood Monday club, Mrs. R. E. Dan iel, 2418 W Twenty-second street, after noon. Authors' Study club, Mrs. M. Nyberg, 516 Fifth street SE, 2:30 o'clock. MISSIONARY THANK OFFERING Minneapol is Branch W M. Meeting at Simpson Church. S. The thank offering meeting of the Minneapolis branch of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of the Methodist church will be held Wednesday at Simpson church. The morning will be wholly occupied with business, including the reports of the officers, conferences and auxiliary so cieties. The opening devotional serv ice at 9:80 will be led "by Mrs. W H. Rider. A 2 o'clock Mrs. A. A, Graves will conduct a praise service.1 the presentation of the thank offer ing, Dr. W H. Rider will make a.co n secration prayer. Miss Cody of Penang will make a missionary ad dress Mrs. Marion Donnelly will give a reading and Alberta Brown will lead an exercise by the King's Her alds. Y. W. C. A. Exhibit. The classday program to be given at the Young Women's Christian association Tuesday afternooon and evening will be the big event of the spring among the young women of the city, and both ladies and gentlemen will be welcome to enjoy the program. A gymnasium open lesson will be given at 3 o'clock, showing floor and apparatus work. A special number will be the fencing by Professor Le Roux and Lillie Williams. A cantata, "The Princess of Ys," by Henry R. Hadley, will be given at 8 o'clock by the voice culture class under the direction of Miss Ednah F. Hall. The solo parts will be sung by Miss Alberta Fisher, and Miss Jxene Wood will furnish the accompaniment. During both the afternoon and evening there will be on exhibition some beautiful work by the pupils in the embroidery and sewing classes, some work of the mil linery class and also illustrations of the different courses in cooking. Mrs. Jennie Gray, Mrs. C. L. Wyman and Miss Chris tine Dahl will be assisted in receiving and serving light refreshments by members of their classes. Mrs. Charles Mead Holt will have her pupils give two comedies on Friday even ing as a closing entertainment for their year's work, and a small admission will be charged. Carey Emerson Will open a series of talks by business men at 4 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Miss Lydia San dahl and the Y. W. C. A. quartet will give musical numbers. A Parlor Conference. The Associated Charities will have a parlor conference at the home of A. B. Barton, Clifton avenue and Vine place, Tuesday evening, and discuss "Charity Organization and the Churches." Rev. George H. Thomas. Rev. J. F. Dolphin and C. E. Faulkner will be the speakers, and the discussion will be opened by Rev. S. D. Hutsinpiller. Annual Gathering. The annual meeting of the Women's Foreign Mission societies of the Eastern Minnesota and Minneapolis associations will be held with the women of Trinity Baptist church, as hostesses, Tuesday, be ginning at 10 o'clock, in Plymouth Con gregational church. A basket lunch will be served at noon. LIBERTY BELL'S VISIT President Francis Inclined to Help the Minneapolis Plan. President David R. Francis of the world's fair association, in acknowl edging the receipt of the petition from the school children asking that the liberty bell be :sent to Minneapolis and shown he re for a few days, in timat es th at the powers th at be look with favor on the petition. Mrs. Center's Visit. Mrs. Amelia Center of Chicago, who is- one of the jurors of the exhibition of the Minnesota State Ar society in St. Cloud, went thru Minneapolis this morning on her way to St. Cloud. Sh will return on Monday afternoon and will be with Mrs. L. Moore of the Virginia during her sho rt visit. CHINA PAINTING. Miss Jessie Cushma n, who has a splendid exhibit of china painting, is now givi ng lessons in this particular art line at her studio, 117 Fifteenth street S. Miss Cushman has studied with the best artists in the country and her work is attracting much at tention. TIRED=WEAK "Last spring I was very much run down, and so weak that the slightest exertion exhausted me so that I would have to sit down and wait until I could catch my breath and for my heart to stop flutter- ing." "I was a particularly hearty, active girl, but my health left me suddenly and I be gan to grow weaker. I used to think that if I grew so weak in such a short time it would only be a little time longer before I would be on my bed, perhaps dying. "I remember the day I took my first dose of Paine's Celery Compound. While visiting a friend's house I had a weak spell. The medicine did me so much good that on my way home I bought a bottle. The relief was great. "I decided I would keep on taking little doses regularly until my system was built up, and I did so for three or four months. Occasionally I take a dose of Paine's Cel ery Compound now when the strain has been a little too much for me. "But I never feel the awful smothering and heart-fluttering that I used to have, and it is only very seldom now that I really feel tired. I sleep and eat well and my health is excellent."Miss Beatrice Darlington, 36 Washington Square Ne York, Jan. 5, 1904. To-day Miss Darlington is well and strong. Her exquisite, clear complexion is a delight to the eye. Her run down, tired feeling is gone forever. She is buoyant with health and vitality. For Paine's Celery Compound has given to her the same vital strength and cheery health that it gives to every tired man and woman who relies upon it. "The only Real Cure Is that which) cures the REAL CAUSE. Treating! symptoms, pimples, eruptions, is mere I waste of time. The Cause of nearly) all disease and blood Impurity and) pain Is In the INNER NERVES." 1 Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D., LL.D of Dartmouth University Famous Discoverer of Paine's Cel ery Compound. BE WELL THIS SPRING. STATE PROVES INNOCENCE Lyceum Theater Employees Acquitted by Testimony of Policemen. After Earl Ahern and Warr en Anderson, who were accused of unlawfully enter ing Simpson's tailoring shop to secure Dick Ferris' clothes were dismissed in police court this morning. N witnesses were put on by the defense, he state's testimony being sufficient to establish the boys' innocence. Two police officers testified that the boys came to them before entering the shop. The officers, however, refused to allow the clothes to be taken from the shop. Ferris was saved by the timely arrival of a woman who be longed in the store and her permission was obtained to take the garments away. When the state rested, A. Booth, for the defense, moved for a dismissal. The motion was granted by Judge Holt, who said: "Thieves don't send for policemen to watch them steal that is, h6nest policemen, a nd I think these men are such." MISS ALIX MUELLER DEAD She WasJim Younger's SweetheartDied of Consumption. After suffering for several months from consumption, Miss Alix Mueller, the St. Paul newspaper woman who was inter ested so much in the pardon of the Youn ger brothers, and who was deeply in love with Jim Younger, died yesterday in Okla homa. She was related to H. C. and Ed ward Schurmeier of St. Paul and the body will be brought to St. Paul for interment. Miss Mueller was bitterly disappointed when after the release of the Younger brothers it was found that the law would not permit her marriage to Jim. It seemed to affect his mind, also, for after he committed suicide, a letter lilled with references to disappointment in love was found in his room. She went to Okla homa soon after Younger's funeral, but. never regained her health, and her friends are satisfied that grief was largely the cause of her death. The Swiss Alpine club has within the last four years spe nt $24,000 in building refuge huts various moun tains. ButLifted Now to Health and StrengthWith Thousands of Oth- ers She Sends, from Her Heart, Her Earnest Praise for Paine's Celery Compound The Celebrated Nerve Vitallzer and TonicBraces and Invigor- atesIt Gives Almost Instant Effect. i~*-~. Go to your Druggist TO-DAYGet one bottle of Paine's Celery CompoundSee how DIFFERENT it will make you feel. POMPEIAN RUN JO OWN Miss BEATRICE DARLINGTON'. NEW YORK'S POPULAR HOTEL Th Marlborough BROADWAY, 36TH AND 37TH STS. American and European Plan. Center of Shopping and Theatre District. AUSTIN, MINN.The superintend ent of schools, Andrew Nelson, was re elected for the coming year with an increase in salary. Professor Heb berd, principal of the school, and the entire corps of teachers, except three, were re-elected. The New York legislature will not consider a bill to put a tax upon bar bers. FOR THE Ti ""BREATH In this package yon get both liquid and powder. This is the Large Size. The latest fash- ionable aid to the toilet. Un- like any other. Contains rio grease, no gly- cerine, nothing ^harmful. Pro- luces smooth, soft skin and charming complexion. Removes the blackheads and all im impurities from the pores. Ladies from all part* of the conntry praise Pompeian Massage Cream for developing toe bust. Prioe 50o, or fl a Tar. Robber Complexion Bulb, prioe 60o. may be used to adrantage with the cream. For ssle by draggiate, all dealers In toilet articles. E. H. WeinhoM, 6th and Nicollet and West Hotel. A. D. Thompson Drue Co., 1st Ave. So. and 8d St, Nicollet and 4th St. R. H. Hegener, 207 Nicollet Ave. Western Barber Supply Co., 218 Nicollet Ave. ^^^^fe*.#^SpS^ 9 i i FOR ECZEMA If you are a sufferer fuom tfci dread affliction of the Skin wad aot tp ee actual proofs, absolute and indbputatte, that this disease, so long cooslderad incurable, rapidly yields to tho soothing and cauativo qualities of that most astoaisfitogbt$ectiva medicament known as the D. D. D. PRESCRIPTION call at oar store end we f*i9ta pitottd to show yon sueh eufBecoe fai |fhp*t mar velous cares that will Wnte ttodoobt in your mind as to its absolute merit* Violent oaa* ultimately ourpg In violent form for the lat twoiVe yean has beep enttrly eared by using ypiijK P. edy for eight weeks, using ten JMUMIT from Prank Bros. SrugCo,,, afteirha* ed for eight weeks using ten from Fran Bios DrugOo several hundred ddllars hi ftRem-J We not only sell at retcrlf, but also supply druMlsta at wholefeala trices. D. D. D. costs but &MX) a lottle, and Is guaranteed to cure ir money refunded. Yoegeli Bros. Drug Co. Corner Hennepin and Washington Avenues and Corner Seventh Street and Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.- Mall Orders Promptly Filled. Wholesale and Retail Distributing: Agents. Peoo and Finch TONIGHT, MASONIC TEMPLE. Orchestra 10 Pieces. Also Saturday, April Kth. It was true yesterday, it is true to-day, it will be true to-morr ow that a Journal "Want Ad will I "do the business" all over the I northwest. Only one cent a word. S Every Labor-Saving Device for Woman's use should be the Best for its purpose The Singer sewing-machine absolutely fulfils this condH!fl% This will be fully demonstrated to you at any Singer store, or by any Singer salesman.