Newspaper Page Text
Ribbons, Laces and
Ladies' Furnishing Goods
Opening Necessities of Good Qual
ity. Latest Styles and Lowest
Prices consistent with the qual
Valuer's Washable Kid Gloves
are the Best, and why not buy the
Best? Pair $1.75 and $2.00.
Latest Novelty French Tans,
spangle, lace and hand-painted
effects also late novelties in
shell hair combs. An inspection
of this department will be both
pleasing and profitable.
Fine Embroidered and Hemstitch
ed Handkerchiefs, in a variety of
verj pleasing designs, and as a
special inducement we offer
choice of our 75c quality, each,
Fine Embroidered Lisle Thread
and Silk Hosiery. Dainty, up-to
date effects prioed in a way to
make you a good customer this
New .Specialty Store.
Fine Pt. Gaze Laces, German and
French Valenciennes, Chantilly,
Mechlin and Venise also new em
broideries in sets of edging and
insertions a very choice collec
tion of the right kinds.
I^ace Collars and Berthas, Wind
sor Ties, Collar and Cuff bets,
Opera Scarfs, Jabots, Rushing,
Belts, Brooches, Hat Pins, Neck
laces, Shopping Bags, Opera
Bags, Card Cases, Umbrellas,
Corsets and Silk Petticoats.
GIRDLES MADE TO ORDER.
Another Important Feature.
Every $10.00 in Cash Purchases
entitles you to 50c worth of our
Good Quality Merchandise. It
pays to save your checks.
ADAM PICKERING & CO.
NOVELTIES. RED, WHITE
AND BLUE CANDIES. FLAG
AND HATOHET DESIGNS.
HATCHET AND CHERRY TREE
CANDY BOXES. WASHING
TON FACES I N CANDY.
36 S. 5th c5V
215 .TOa.b. FIFTH ST. 5
Lemon Sweet Cor
Tomatoes Soap a^?1"*?
Beefs 2SS 10c
Onions & 24e
Apples ltS**:. 25c
Grap Fruit Ed"
Minnesota, per can
Buckwheat Flour SSSn- 30c
Paneake Flour i&dr^Yal
6-ib. pksr. L09
Gorn Meal 22: I4e
Macaroni zfs2. 7e
Navy Beans %rd:pickea:
Lenox Soap 5r 26c
Washing Soda 10c
Bluing SSr^^!L 6c
Gold Bust 21c
Lard S!Sf!T' 8c 13c
ueeri SL 24c
Sunn Slop Bourbon,
Sherwood RSiS $1.0 0
A.B.C. Malt Extracts $1.1 8
A AA I
made fro best
Ds III beer ianhops.m E
per case. ilVV
Old Barton Port S~''..SI.50
Port Wine SHrtHt $1.00
An interesting wedding took place at
4 o'clock this afternoon in Augustana
Lutheran church, when Miss Cecilia
Nelson and Rev. J. E. Hedberg of Up
sala, Minn., were married. Miss Nel
son is better known as Sister Cecilia,
as she has been at the head of Mission
cottage and of the deaconess' work of
the Augustana church for eight years.
She came to the city nine years ago
and for the first year was occupied as
the pastor 'B assistant. She received her
training at the deaconess' home in
Omaha and Stockholm, Sweden, and
was especially well fitted for her work.
Augustana church was prettily dec
orated with palms and roses for thewith
service, which was read by Rev. Carl
J. Petri, pastor of Augustana church,
assisted by Rev. E. A. Jfogelstrom, di
rector of the deaconess' home in Oma
ha. J. Victor Bergquist was at the or
gan and played the "Lohengrin" bri
dal chorus for the processional and the
Mendelssohn march at the close of the
service. The bride was attended by her
sister, Miss Elsie H. Nelson, and two
of the deaconesses, the Misses Hulda
Hultquist and Caroline Frank. Miss
Nelson wore white and the deaconesses
were in their regular garb. The bride
was in a tan gown and she wore a rose
in her hair and carried white roses.
Eben Nelson acted as best man.
After the service the guests were
given an opportunity to extend their
congratulations and the bridal couple
held an informal reception. Mr. and
Mrs. Hedberg will go to Duluth tomor
row to attend the Minnesota confer
ence of the Lutheran church, which
will continue thru the week, and then
they will go to TJpsala, Minn.
Saturday evening Miss Nelson and
Mr. Hedberg were honor guests at a
dinner given by Mrs. Axel Anderson
of 927 Thirteenth avenue S. Covers
were placed for twelve and the other
ests present were Dr. and Mrs. 0.
Petri, the Misses Hulda Hultquist,
Esther Hanson, Mr. and MrB. Samuel
Nelson of Willmax and Mrs, L. Nelson
of Forest Lake Dr. John Telleen, Dr.
O. J. Veline, and Axel Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. James Middleton an
nounce the marriage of tjoeir daughter,
Daisy K., to William W7 Huntington.
Mr. and Mrs. Huntington have gone to
Havana, Cuba, and they may visit Cali
fornia before they return to Minneap
The engagement has been announced
in the east of Caroline Mann of Bing
hamton, N. Y., and Charles E. Faulk
ner, Jr., of Minneapolis.
Among those who had dinner guests
at the Minikahda club before the dance
Saturday evening were Messrs. and
Mmes. Charles S. Hale, Charles Hood,
S. Langdon, W. S. Dwinnell, Miss
Nell Heffelflnger, "Charles Albert and
Mr. and Mrs. Hale entertained in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Folwell,
who leave shortly to make their home
in Chicago. Mrs. Frederick von Schle-
ell of Chicago, who is visiting Mrs.
was also an honor guest. Mr.
and Mrs. Hale and their sixteen guests
formed a jiolly sleighing party to theForty-third
The annual dance of the Theta Delta
Zeta sorority was given Saturday even
ing in the Phoenix club. The decora
tions were in green and gold, the soror
ity colors, and daffodils were used with
palms and ferns, Messrs. and Mmes.
James McCabe, B Troendle and Grahn
chaperoned the young people*
Mrs. H, D. McGregor of 2803 Emer
son avenue N gave a luncheon followed
by a theater party Friday afternoon for
Mrs. C. T. Griffon of Wisconsin, who is
visiting her sister, Mrs. E. E. Howe
of 3118 Dupont avenue N
Mss Maude E. "Wolf entertained at
progressive cinch last week at herhome
Dupont avenue N for
of Granville, N. D. Prizes were won
by Frank Fungain, George Micelson,
Misses Katherine Fleming and Adrie
Krietz. Mr. Barrett gave several songs
after the games, and alight supper was
served from the small tables. Present
were Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Wolf, Mr. and
Mrs. UC. Barrett, Misses Eunga
Dumas,. Mable Wolf, Emma DeForest,
Katherine Fleming, Maude Wolf, Odrie
Krietz, Mrs. Krietz, Frank Finnigan,
Walter and Howard Foy, Ira Martin,
O. Jamieson, Louis Wolf, Kenneth Gil
kerson, George Nickleson, George Du
Among the weddin'gs of last week
was that of Mrs. Genevieve Bouse and
Frank E. Tucker, which took place
Tuesday at the home of the bridegroom
2621 First avenue S. Rev. A. N. Alcott
read the service in the presence of the
family, and a supper followed. A bow
of white tulle and satin was in the cen
ter of the table with bride roses and
smilax and the ribbon ends trailed to
the places, where they were caught Ky
the heart-shaped name cards. Covers
were placed for fourteen, and the
guests were Messrs. and Mmes. Murton
H. Tucker, Walter Grosh, Charles Scott,
Mrs. M. H.'Tucker, Miss E. Roberts,
Miss Emma Johnson and Willis G.
Miss Florence A. Colcott and Harry
L. Grefer were married Saturday at the
home of the officiating minister, Rev.
G. L. Morrill.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hughes were pleas
antly surprised Friday evening, by 100
of their friends, who gathered at theColonists'
residence of Mr. Hughes' parents, Mr
and Mrs. William Hughes, 2548 Eigh
teenth avenue S, to celebrate their
twentieth wedding anniversary. A
fine musical program was given and
supper served. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes
were presented with a set of Haviland
china and several odd pieces.
Mrs. A. M. Welch has announced the
engagement of her daughter, Miss
Mabel M. Teare^ to Russell L. LaRue.
The wedding will take place next
Mr. and Mrs. James Mulvihill have
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Anna Irene and Henry Miller
Wright of Montrose, Minn. The wed
ding will take place early in the spring.
One of the largest affairs of the week
will be the annual ball of the Zuhrah
Ladies, which will take place, accord
ing to custom, on Washington's birth
The ball will be given in Masonic
Temple, which will be elaborately dec
orated in red, white and blue, and thedaily
tricolor will be caught in the souvenirs,
tiny mirrors, with a likeness of Wash
ington set in, the back. During the
In 2-Ple 10c Packages with List of Valuable Premiums.
MERRELL-IOULE CO. I
STMCUSE, NEW YOII
evening Geneve Rawitzer and Edith
Christ will give a dance of the nations.
The grand march at 9 o'clock will be
led by Miss~Ethel Malcolm and Fred
Falconer. The committee on arrange
ments includes Mmes. Clarence M.
Rawitzer, James F. Ells, Ralph J.
Myers and William
Mrs. Agnes W. Savage, department
president of the W. R. C., will be the
hfcmor guest at a luncheon of tweJbzfi
covers which Mrs. Hugh Wilson of Hill
side avenue will give in Dayton's tea
Mrs. James F. Bell, Mrs, Louis B.
Newell and Mrs. George Peavey went
to Northfield, Minn., Thursday, to at
tend the bridge luncheon which Miss
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mr. and Mrs. John Sbull are at St. Augustine,
Mr and Mrs B. J. Carpenter and child are
The Semlnoles will give a dance Thursday
evening In Phoeilx ball.
Mrs. G. L. Morrill left Saturday evening to
visit her mother In San Diego, Oal.
Mr. and Mra. F. \a Dusen and children
spent last week In Jacksonville, Fla
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Rogers, 923 Summit ave
nue, have returned from Palm Beach, Fla.
The Fleur de Lis club will meet tomorrow
Mrs. F. E. Bar, 2204 Humboldt ave
McKlnley tent, No. 5. K. O. T. M.. will
give a nmquerade ball in Basthagen hall Fri
The T. Plummer Social club will meet
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Cora F. Wright,
3132 First avenue S.
Mr and Mrs. K. P. Capon and Wisa Gilkinson
of Boston, who has been their guest the past
month, left for Mexico Saturday night.
Columbia lodge, No 490, M. B. A will give
an entertainment and dance Wednesday evening
in A. O. U. W. ball, 229 Central avenue.
The Ladles' Aid society of Bethany Congre
gational church wlU give a Washington social
in the church parlors Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Lottie McCummings of 2322 Jackson
street NB bas gone to Chicago to attend the
funeral of her mother-in-law, Mrs. F. A. Mc
The Y. P. C. U. society of Tattle Univer
salist church will serve a Washington supper
in the church parlors Friday evening from 6T:30
to 8 o'clock.
Flour City court, No. 1, R. L., entertained
a George Washington party at the home of Mrs.
Thomas B. Lees, 1221 West Lake street. Tues
St. Anthony lodge,' No. M, A. O. TJ. W... will
give a masquerade ball Thursday evening in
Odd Fellows' hill, St. Anthony Park, for the
sick benefit fund.
The Bistodeau Baseball club will give a dance
Wednesday evening in the Third Ward Repub
lican hall on Plymouth avenue. Ben, Faher will
be master of ceremonies.
Mrs George V. Morris of Washington, D. C,
a sister of W. H. Steele, has taken an apart
ment in the Imperial and will remain In the
citj untU early in the summer.
Misses Oresence Fehr. Mae McFadden, Mayett
Crump and Mae O'Keefo gave an informal dan
cing party in honor of their birthday anni
versaries last Friday evening.
Miss Anna O. Wyrekowski left laat week for
Minot, N. D., where she will spend a week on
her way to Portland, Ore., to lemaln until
Rev and Mrs. G. L. Morrill entertained the
ushers of the PeoDle's chuich and their friends
Friday evening at their home. 8233 Stevens
avenue. Music and games were the amusements,
and supper was served
The sixth annual ball of the Meat Dealers
of Minneapolis will take place Thursday eve
ning, In Elks' hall, Sixth street and Hennepin
avenue, under the auspices of Meat Dealers'
council No. 189, Royal league.
Lorraine Social chapter, O. B. S., will give
a colonial card party Wednesday evening at
the home of Mrs 3. R. Canterbury, 119 Fourth
street SB. The chapter will have a card party
tomorrow afternoon In Masonlo Temple.
Master Clifford Fay entertained twenty-five
friends at a valentine party at his home, 192S
Hrmboldt avenue S. The rooms were festooned
with pink heaits, the lees and confections wort
pink, and the favors were heart-shaped bon
Mi and Mrs Cohen of 528 Emerson avenue N,
gave a birthday sleigh ride for their daughter,
Ida, Saturday evening. The ride was followed
by a supper and games at the Cohen residence.
Miss Cohen received numerous gifts from her
Abraham Lincoln circle. No. 8. L. of the
G. A. R., will hold a poverty social and card
party Friday with Mrs Humphrey, 1620 Clin
ton avenue. The sewing circle will meet
Wednesday with Mra Larraway. 2928 West
The Home Dramatic club met with Miss Re
becca Epstien Wednesday evening A short pro
gram was given by Miss Mamya Brin, Miss
Rebecca Epstien and J. Gruenberg, and later
refresh mentt. were served. The next meeting will
be with Miss Olga Kaplan.
A basket social will be given In the vestry
of the Nazareth Unitarian church Wednesday
evening. Rev A. E. Norman will deliver an
address In English on "George Washington"
The choir will sing, Professor B. Oulle will play
and A. Sannes, the actor, will give some popu
Minnerpolls people at New York hotels are
as follows. Victoria, F. Fayram, T. Swightt
Spalding, J. Weil Herald Square, J. P. Brown
Imperial, O. R. Burton Cumberland, G. T.
Miller, J. Held, J. F. Kearney, 3. H. Qlvlns,
L. Ftank Grand, Mrs. R. N. Marolls Im
perial, Mrs. J. Frank.
About slxtv members andfriends of Professor
Freeman's Bible class of Wesley church were
very pleasantly entertained last week at the
of Miss Mabel Marshall, 8032 Irving ave
nue S The rooms were decorated with strings
of red hearts and red tulips. A valentine box
furnished amusements, and light refreshments
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Writers' league, P. G. O'Brien, 917 Fifth
avenue S, evening?
Mothers' club of the Church of the Re
deemer, Mrs. C. Todd, 411 Groveland
avenue, 8 pm.
Gethsemane Industrial circle, Mrs. R.
Smith, 905 East Franklin avenue, after
Reviewers' club, Mrs. J. B. Sievers,the
8708 Portland avenue.
Argosy club, Mrs C. "W. Wells, 2500
Stevens avenue, afternoon.
A Reciprocity Day.
The Utopian club will have its recip
rocity day on Thursday afternoon, at
the home of Miss Gertrude Sargent,
1520 Hawthorn avenue. The Ramblers
will be special guests of the day.
The Ladies' Aid society of Tuttle Unlveraallst
church will have an all-day meeting In the
church parlors. A basket lunch will be served
at noon and important business will be trans
acted at 2:30 o'clock.
The annual day of nrayer for home missions
will be observed Thursday in Bethany Presby
te-ian church by the Woman's Fresbyterial so
The Writers' league will meet tomorrow eve
ning with F. G. O'Brien, 917 Fifth avenue S.
A paper by Rev A rillinghast will be on
"Robert Louis Stevenson and the Gospel of
Courage and Cheerfulness."
Winds redden, roughen, tan coun
tei'act them using Satin Skin Cream
and Satin Skin Face Powder. 25c.
Bates to Points in the South
The Chicag-o Great Western Railway
will, on January 17th, February 21st
and March 21st, sell one-way colonists'
tickets to points in Missouri, Arkansas,
Kansas, Oklahoma, Indian Territory,
Texas and Colorado at greatly reduced
rates. For further information apply
R. Heard, General Agent, corner
Low Rates to Cuba and Florida.
Round trip tickets on sale daily by
the Minneapolis & St. Louis R.
Through connections made by the fawould
mous ''North Star Limited.'' Special
literature on Cuba can be had on appli
cation to J. G. RickeL city ticket
agent, 424 Nicollet av.
Hot Springs and Return, $47:80.
Via the old reliable St. Louis Short
Line (M. & St. L. R. R.). On sale
with ninety days' limit. Only
one change of cars in St, Louis Union
depot by taking the famous **North
Star Limited." Call on J. G. Rickel,
city ticket agent, 424 Nicollet av^.
Excursion Rates to the Mardi Gras,
New Orleans, March 2-7, 1905.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will from March 1 to 6 sell tickets to
New Orleans at only one fare plus $2.00
for the round trip. For further infor
mation apply to R. H. Heard, General
Agent, corner Nicollet avenue and Fifth
OF "ALICE BLUE"
Mrs. Roosevelt Designs Fabric
Which President's Daughter
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Feb. 20.Material for
Mrs. Roosevelt's inaugural gown is be
ing woven at the William Strange silk
mill in Paterson, N. J. It is an enA
tirely new design and new shade. Mrs.
Roosevelt suggested the design and the
TMJ.J., ,-^7 .shade will be known as Alice blue, in
avenue and Fifth street, Mm- honor of the president's daughter, who
selected it from material she saw at the
St. Louis fair.
While admiring the new shade, which
comes near to an electric blue, Mrs.
Roosevelt conceived the idea that jif
were woven into the goods, it
make a handsome gown for the
inaugural. When the design was com
pleted according to her ideas, it repre
sented a flock of doves flying diagonally
across a blue background.
The largest dove is a little less than
two inches from the tip of one wing to
the tip of the other. They decrease in
size until the smallest is very minute.
The doves are woven in gold tinsel and
in such a manner that, as the goods are
held up to the light, and slowly turned,
the doves seem to sink into the back
ground and slowly disappear. The
work of weaving the goods was begun
three weeks ago.
The records of the daydeaths,
births, marriages, hotel arrivals, rail
road timetables, real-estate transfers,
building permits^and other information
of interestwill be,found, together
with want adverttseflieats, on pago 12ern
fl this issna*
Stewart Range Sale.
Our new 1905 line of
Ph. $Stewarn dowt
Steel Banges on special sale at $38
and $1 per week.
Go*Carts, Baby Cabs
Special sale of the celebrated Heywood
and American Go-Carts and Baby
Cabs at $3, $5, $ a $10. $12,
Sanitarium for Vermis Prostra
tion Oases as Boon for Work
lew York Sua Bpeotel Swrto*.
Chicago. Feb. 20.Woridbng girls and
students threatened with nervous pros
tration are to have the privilege short
ly of taking the fresh-air cure at a
sanatorium conducted by the National
Promotion of Health club of this city.
This was announced yesterday at a
meeting of the club by the president,
Mrs. E. C. Claflin, who said twenty
acres of ground had been given the
club by Mrs. S. P. Wilson, a member
of the club.
The site of the proposed sanatorium
is in the Ozarks, at Van Buren, Carter
county, Missouri. The town is on the
San Francisco railway. The club prop
erty is part of Wilson's park, which is
naturally wooded and on the banks of
the Current river.
Building will begin at once, and when
sanatorium is completed, a number
of shop girls and students, broken down
from overwork or study, will be taken
from Chicago under the direction of
the physicians of the club.
The ground surrounding the institu
tion will be utilized for vegetable gar
dens and the patients will be permitted
to defray their expenses while under
going^ the prescribed treatment by
working in the gardens.
*o $25, on easy terms
POOR GIRLS WITH
NERYES CARED FOR
CO-OPERATIVE COMPANY HAS
MADE GOOD THRU 18 YEARS.
Tamarack Association- at Calumet Z&s
Done an Aggregate Business of
Four Millions and a HalfStock
holders Are Underground Men andprohibitrthelsellinm
Other Mining Employees.
Speoial to The Journal.
Lake Linden, Mich., Feb. 20.One of the most
successful institutions of its kind in the coun
try is the store of the Tamarack Co-operative
association at Calumet, which since its organi
zation thirteen years ago has done a business
aggregating #4,400,000, and has paid out in divi
dends and rebates to stockholders $501,000.
Recently there was disbursed to all patrons of
the store who hold stock in the association an
annual dividend of 8 per cent and a rebate of
10 per cent on goods purchased the past year.
Most of the customers are stockholders, these
number 811, aside from which there are more
than a hundred patrons who do not hold stock.
The directors are prominent mining men for th
most part, and the stockholders underground
men and other employees of mining companies.
THE COTE BROTHERS
Hastings, Minn., Man Finds a "Long
Lost" in Michigan,
MARQUETTE?, MICH.Prank Cote, a Mar
quette man, is entertaining a brother he hadof
not seen for sixty-two years. The latter re
sides In Hastings, Minn., and, while traveling
in the east recently, happened to meet a man
who knew a Frank Cote in this city He there
lore looked Mm up and by comparing notes the
men discovered they were brothers. Each had
supposed the other dead.
MARQUETTE, HICK.A new town is to be
established on the Whlteflsh river, three miles
north of Peerton, a station on the South Shore
road, eighteen miles east of Marquette, as a
result of a deal recently closed between Penn
sylvania men. It will be a lumbering com
munity, the site of the operations of the Tyoga
NEWBERRY, MICHA pec
curred on a South Shore train between Sault
Ste. Marie and Trout Lake yesterday. Between
the springs on the trucks a good-sized black
bear was found, wedged In solidly. The animal
had been deal for some time, being frozen stiff.
BESSEMER, MICH.Mrs. Joseph Blon was
severely burned in escaping from her burning
house at Lake Gogebic. Prompt arrival of neigh
bors saved her from freezing to death after
escaping the flames.
REPUBLIC, MICH."Curlev" Woobln. a well
known trapper, reports that since the big storm
the latter part of December the leer have paid
hea^y penalty. The snow is very deep and the
deer are unable to escape the wolves.
STAPLES, MINN.Fire destroyed the house
occupied by John Stevens, fireman on the North
Pacific. A defactlv* chimney was thewere
Tfco buildings oa atttatr aid* took tzt,
This store is famous, not only for the splendid assortment of Fine Housefurnishing
Goods, but for the QUALITY 4NQ LOW PRICES. You will find some great
buying opportunities at this store tomorrow....
Lace Curtains and
$1.50tPir reduced from $2.25. 6
styles double thread Nottingham
Curtain, overlock stitch edges. Wash
able and durable curtains.
$2.00 VBir, reduced from $8.00. Prin
cipally Madras weave effects. Some
dainty detached patterns. Very de
sirable parlor curtains.
$5.50 Pa*'* reduced from $9.00 and
$9.50. In this aggregation are hand
made Clnny Lace, Brussels Lace,
Duchess Lace, Domestic Arabian Lace
Curtains. Altogether a choice lot of
parlor, library and dining room hang
$1.50 y&rt 'or $2.50 and $2.75 Eng
lish Taffeta, in stripes and figures.
This fabric is this season's newest
and most desirable for chamber cur
tains, bed sets and slip coverings for
furniture, etc. All 50 inches wide.
20c and 25c yard Imported Cre
tonnes, Dimities, in blue and pink
and white. Also reproductions of
fine wall papers.
reduced from $2.50 and
$2.75. Imported Scotch Curtains, in
lots 2 to 5 pairs. Marked for immedi
ate clearance. Choice patterns.
finished in white
enamel, 8 feet wide and 5 feet long,
best quality of a woven wire spring.
HOME, HOTEL AND CLUB FURNISHERS.
Temporary Store, 623-625 Nicollet, in the New Store Block.
FTBR a fine Winter's business, we offer
a Clearance Sale before inventory for
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
Every Piece of Japanese 1
Pottery andBric-a-Bracat 2
BEARD ART GALLERIES, S&55Floor,
FRANKLIN INVESTS HEAVILY
Cattle Sing of the Hills Pays $820,000
for Letter Herd.
DBADWOOD, S. D.Harris Franklin, at the
ale of Uvestock of the Levi Letter estate In
Wyoming, purohased the entire herd of 20,000
bead of cattle, the consideration being $320,000.
Most of tba cattle will be taken to Nebraska
Tha sportsmen of Lawrence county and
Black HUls are determined to save the deer and
other gam*. At a special meeting of the Dead
wood Gun club a bill was dratted which is to
be sweated to the legislature. It Is proposed
to nava a stata game warden at a salary of
$1,200 a year, also a game warden for each
county at a salary of $78 a month. The bill
will prohibit the killing of deer under one year
old and will make it unlawful to bait upland
birds kil the from ambuab. and also will
of game at any time of the
Th organisation of the Consolidated Light
Franklin, N. B. Franklin, D. A. McPherson and
John Treses of Deadwood, R. H. DrlacoU and
Ernest May of Lead and J. J. Henry of Denver.
Harris Franklin will fce president. This eom
an,y taken over the electric light com'
Company o" Sout"- Dakot"
Carpet and Rug Dept
40 Misfit Bugs, damaged by water, all
all sizes rom 6x9 up to 10.6x14, at
$12, $20 and $25.
These Bugs will save you about ONE
THIRD of the regular price,
15 rolls of damaged Azminster and Wil
ton Velvet Carpets that are sold
everywhere at $1.85 per yard. To close
out, per yard, T5c.
25 Granite Art Squares, size 9x12. Sale
50 choice Bundhar "Wilton Velvet Bugs,
size 9x12. Sale price, $35*
Galvanized Iron Ware
Buckets, 10-qt Ig
Buckets, 12-qt 20c
Buckets, 14-qt'. 23c
Tubs, large size A
a has been
directors elected ar-e Hansri
and Lead and proposes to
pend' a roi
erection ox the new slant, which will
spend aquarter of a million in th*
rectlo of the new plant which will In aU
robabfiity be built at the Newcastle coal mines.
probability be bunt at the Newc
The power will be brought In for all mining com
panies in the Hills.
Dr. Herman A. Dreefasler bas been granted a
state license to practice medicine by the state
medical board, which terminates a long-drawn
out contest. Dr. Dreehsler came to this city
from St. Paul'with a state license from Min
nesota. He arrived here too late to take the
July examination of last year and was refused
a permit to practice in the state. He was ar
rested and fined in the circuit court.
ONE MILLION FOB INDIANS
Negotiations with Turtle Mountain
Ohippewas Entrusted to Agent Davis.
BBLOOURT, N. D.The last session of con
gress appropriated $1,000,000 to pay the claims
the Turtle Mountain band of Chippewa In
dians for 8,000,000 acres of land lying west of
the Red river and"south of the Canadian line.
The Indians' claim had Men passed upon by a
commission appointed by congress, headed by
Senator P. 3. McCumber, which found that th!
band of Indians had as good title to the 9,000.000
acres as any Indian title known.
The act also provided tor the resubmission
of the treaty to the Indians for rectification.
These matters are usually bandied by some ex
pert from the department, but.the secretary de
cided to entrust the entire settlement to In
dian Agent Charles W. Davis of the Fort Tottcn
agency. He caUed a council of the tribe at
Belcourt for Feb. 15.
Almost every male Indian of the tribe was
present. The council lasted three days, and
after Agent Davis had thoroly explained every
detail and effect of the act the entire band,
without a dissenting vote, agreed to accept the
million dollars, ana executed unanimously the
release and quit-claim required by the govern
The claims had been pending about thirty
years. Undoubtedly no agent of any reservation
in the United States was ever Intrusted with
so large an undertaking by the government. The
attorneys for the Chippewas, ex-Oongressman
O'Grady of New York--and C. 3. Maddox of
North Dakota, have other meritorious claims for
this band which congress will be requested to
IOWA TALXiii IOWA.Mrs. Jessie Haase,
wife of a well-known traveling man, wants
$25,000 of the city of Iowa Falls for alleged
injuries received while at Ellsworth hospital.
LE SUEUR CENTER, MINK.In the case of
the state against L. Quackenbush Bte Jurymen
seenvedr from the regular panel: A special
venire was Issued by Judge Morrison for twenty-
Tubs, medium size 59
Tubs, small size 49c
Chamber Pails, 12 qt size 39o
5-gallon Oil and Gasoline Cans, worth
75c, each 4Q
10-gallon Garbage Pails (like cot), reg*
ular price, $1.25, special....... 95
Garbage Barrels, 30-gallon, with cov
ers, extra Btrong, regular price, $4.00,
Jury will be secured today. D. and T. D.
O'Brien of St. Paul, assisted by Thomas Hes
sian of Le Sueur, are defending Mr. Qneeken*
OLENCOE, MINN.Committees have been ap
pointed by the Workman, Modern Woodman. Odd
Fellows' and Forester lodges to select a site and
make arrangements for the construction C a
two-story building, 50 by 100 teat.
SUMNER, IOWAFagne Winks, tusitnre'
dealers, dissolved partnership. Henry Fague
Fred Relnhart, the latter the proprietor
of another furniture store, formed a partnership
and for a time will run both stores.L Lough
ridge has closed his real estate effiee base and
gone to Cotter. Ark., where he bas boagtat a
CASS LAKE, MINNCass Lake's new school
building will be formally dedicated Friday eve
ning. Among the speakess will be J. W. Olsen.
|Ufe superintendent of schools, and W. A
Shoemaker, superintendent of the normal at St.
Cloud. The new school la commodious and
costly, and adds much to the substantial ap
pearance of Cass Lake.
MILLER 8. DA letter from Formes, D..
may be the means of locating Elmer Young,
wanted by the officers, who charge him with
the Todd murder. A man who was atForman
last summer gave his name as Young, and a
picture indicates that be was Hboee. is
supposed to hive gone to Canada.
8X. CHARLES, MINN.Thomas Mills, one of"
the earliest residents here, died after a tale?
HP^Hb **5? fP^ i
Charles la 1S5T and
served thru the dvH war.
EVELETH. MINN.The next annual cusmu
tion of the St. tools County Sunday School asso
ciation is to be held In Bvdeth in April, UM*.
The county organisation has been perfected.
DEADWOOD, 8. D.A farewell reception was
lve by the Methodists to the families of Dr.
W. Torrence, J. P. H/mer and A. O. Bg-*-
bert, who will leave in a lew days for Dssjres, i
where they will make their homes.
KENOSHA, WIS.Julius MelswUkel dranx a
tumbler of catholic add which had been mixed
with chloroform. He died tour hours later,
Financial difficulties are said to hve been the I
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