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Elephind.com contains 38,956 items from Minneapolis Journal, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

2 THE JOURNAL LUCIAN SWIFT, J. & McLAIN. MANAGER. EDITOR. AX -ATTITUDE THATWAS PECULIAR Redwood Falls Reveille. The Minneapolis Journal is the only twin city daily that had the courage to tell the truth about the gross earnings bill. It stood up for the rights of the people as against the corporations, while all the oth ers assumed an attitude that was peculiar, to say the least. The Journal merits the thanks of the public, and has again em phasized its position as a fearless and up to-date newspaper. Don Emilio's Address Don Emilio Aguinaldo changed his mind about issuing an address to the Filipino people and came out yesterday with a com plete renunciation of insurrectionary pur pose, and, admitting that the majority of his compatriots had "joyfully embraced" the cause of peace and have "united around the glorious sovereign banner of the United States," he tells the Filipinos that submission to American sovereignty la "absolutely essential to the welfare of the Philippine Isla...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1901 s THE SOCIAL LIFE OF THE GIRL MEDICS A Newly Organized Fraternity That Has Called Attention to the Women Medical Students—A Cosy Sanctum Adjoining the Library. The announcement that a Greek letter fraternity has been organized among the young women of the medical department has caused more than a ripple of interest jh th« university campus. The other departments have fraternities without number, but this is the first to be estab lished among the feminine medical stu dents. Mrs. Oscar F. Richardson was largely instrumental iv securing the charter. -M'-s. Richardson is a graduate of the medical department of the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor, and was a mem ber of Alpha Epsilon lota at that college. Afcer sh~ left Ann Arbor. Mrs. Richard son was interne in the Northwestern Hos pital, until she married Dr. Richardson. Those who are interested in The new fraternity hope that it will accomplish as much at the University of Minnesota as it did at Ann ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

5 MY LADY OF ORANGE By H. C. BAILEY. [Copyright, 1900, by H. O. Bailey.] - PART V. CHAPTER XV. THE JUSTICE OF DIEDRICH SONOY. That very morning rode into the town Die drich Sonoy, governor of North Holland, an<! summoned certain people to attend on htm at once—Col van Coruput, Caspar, the bur gomaster and two worthy aldermen. "I have called you together, gentlemen, to take into consideration the case of John •Newstead, accused by Col van Cornput of treason," said Sonoy. "Nay, sir, judged by me," cried Cornput. "And accused, 1 think, gentlemen? You, who assisted at the trial, may perhaps in form me?" said Sonoy dryly, "True enough," quoth Gaspar. "But, sir, I am at a loas to understand ■why this trial is to o« repeated," said Corn put, "Do you question the orders of the prince, sir?" "No; but I am a man set in authority—" "And a man under authority," quoth Sonoy. "Enough. I came to do and not to quarrel with any man. You are those who judged John Newstead. I learn that you are all...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1901. THEATERS BILLS OP THE WEEK \ Delia Fox in Vaudeville— at; the Metropolitan. "The Watch on the Rhine"— *he Bijou. Oriental Burlesque—at the Dewey. At the Metropolitan the first half of the "Week.-. beginning to-morrow:. night, with matinees Monday, Tuesday and •' Wednes day, | will appear the SOME GOOD largest refined vau . ■ deville . combination VAUDEVILLE. ever : brought to .the northwest. The com pany is headed by the inimitable comic opera star. Delia Fox, whose return to this city will, be warmly welcomed. _ One of the star features of the attraction "„ is Baby Lund, the petite marvel, whose great WSks .m- mm H JV| BABY LUND, The child wonder with the Delia Fox vaudevi He company the first part of next week at the Metropolitan. voice is ihe reigning sensation of the sea- | son in vaudeville circles. Another strong feature on the program is Professor Fred Macart's company of dog and monkey co medians, including a baboon clown, ba boon bicyclist,...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1901. THEATERS . BILLS OP THE WEEK \ Delia Fox In Vaudeville—at .the Metropolitan. "The* Watch on the Khlue"— »he Bijou. Oriental Burlesque — at the ' Dewey. At the Metropolitan the first half of the ■week .beginning to-morrow ., night, with matinees Monday, Tuesday and Wednes "'.■' day, : will appear • the SOME GOOD largest refined vau- P- ■ ■•,■•■'■• deville combination VAUDEVILLE. ever brought to ,the northwest. The com pany is headed by the inimitable comic opera star. Delia Fox, whose return to this city will be warmly welcomed. One of the star features of the attraction is Baby Lund, the petite marvel, whose great BABY LrND, The child wonder with the Delia Fox vaudevi lie company the first part of next week at the Metropolitan. voice is the reigning sensation of the sea son in vaudeville circles. Another strong feature on the program Is Professor Fred Macart's company of dog and monkey co medians, Including a baboon clown, ba boon bicyclist, somersa...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

8 MAY WHEAT CLOSED A SHADE FIRMER AT 70% c The Market Opened Lower, but Gained Strength—St. Louis Was Strong and Higher. WIRE TROUBLE CUTS OFF N. Y. Local Stocks Decreased 734,270 Bu. for the Week-Kent of a • i Quiet Session. Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce, April 20.—Wheat had a firm clone for the ■week, with May at 70%e and July 72% c. At the opening the market was off a peg, but strengthened as trading progressed. There were no direct grain quotations from New York and that market was all but cut off by a break in the service. St. Louis led the strength and was relatively higher than other markets all day. The weather map shows higher temperatures ■west and northwest, and clear weather generally. There were no rains reported nor any indications of immediate precipi tation. Straggling damage reports con tinued coming during the morning, and with warmer weather these will probably multiply. Offerings were again light. After a time the market fell into a quiet tone. Chicago reported...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

SATUBDAY EVENING, f APBIL 20, 1901. HOUGHTON, MIIfFLIN & CO.'S New Books THE SUCCESSORS OF MARY THE FIRST. By Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, author of "A Singular Life," etc. Illustrated. Crown Bvo, $1.50 An entertaining story of the experiences of a family In a New England suburban town with their servants. There was a fine variety of these, of several nationali ties, all degrees of Ignorance, and shades of incompetence. The story is thoroughly interesting and well illustrated. PENELOPE'S IRISH EXPERI ENCES. By Kate Douglas Wiggin, author of "The Birds' Christmas Carol," etc. I6mo, *1.25. Penelope and her companions, Freucesca and Salemiua. go through Ireland, as be fore they went through England and Scot land, aud discovered at every turn of the road occasions for merriment, and find hospitality, cheerfulness, aud beautiful ■cenery. The story is full of entertain ment, and as an English critic remarks: "Ptiielope has some spell to make the colors freshen on this threadbare world." U...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

10 MIGHTY TASK OF THE FREIGHT MEN How Shipments Are Sent Over Thousands of Miles and Delivered to the Right Address. oafe p I k^3TTzH 11,,,.,, I TYPICAL FREIGHT ITANTMJKG SC E-NE AT THE MILWAUKEE) DEPOTS. Goods or "in" freight are being discharged f rom the cars to the warehouses on the left. How the water comes down at Lodore, In spite of the poet's wonderful descrip tion of tliat phenomenon, is a small per formance compared to the way in which hundreds of thousands of freight cars an nually roll in and out of a great city like (Minneapolis. Laet year 284,983 loaded cars entered th» over one of the Chicago lines. It may , ■ ■ fyfo ■lay iiar - rf»] THE HORSE STILL PLAYS AN IMPORTANT PART AS A FREIGHTER. This shows an every-day scene at the city's freight depots—v ans and drays loading. City and 238,467 went out full of freight. If any one has ever stopped to ponder ©n the vast system by which millions of tons of freight are handled in a great city every year, he must have been puz- ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

The Journal Junior Whom and What THe One Question "WliicJi Minneapolis Juniors Would AsK of Various Cele brities. 1? 1? >C? y£ ys> v s? x * SES33SSS HE list of persons whom the Juniors would like to see T| an«l hear began with Adam and Eve and ended with I President McKinley and Dr. Jordan. The question *■ I asked of the latter was aplea to grant an extension BiimhJ to the summer vacation. The topic brought out an <^<£3jL£HJ avalanche of incidents in the lives, of Washington jE%£W%t\ and Lincoln and most of the questions in these pa k9Vvsj||l port; referred to the cherry tree story and the tale of M^Jfe^i the pig mired in the mud. In one batch of forty pa llTjShjl I furs on'y three selected characters other than these IJ4gp\^ I two Presidents. The questions cannot be classified, If XL vl but > generally speaking, they were, just about what r^^^>JW one "-"culil expect the person in question would be asked. Some gave a dozen or more questions instead of one. A large ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

2 lted me, so I stopped my *eale work to play some pretty pieces for his especial benefit, ul>4l suddenly I remembered, that these were not in my lesson ant the time must be counted off. The very thought caused me to assail an A Minor so vigorously that the robin flew away. I played on, thinking drearily of the hours ahead, and I began to detest the Czerny I was learning. An hour passed, so I rested a while and was soon lost in a book. Whea> next I glanced up I found to my dismay that it was 11 o'clock, and I hastily set to work. This time I did not stop when I had completed the hour. It was very hot and my head ached. The next fifteen minutes seemed a small eternity, and then I did a silly thing. Although my arms and hands were very tired, for fifteen minutes I worked on a difficult wrist exercise. When I stopped my wrists were numb, but I supposed that would soon pass away. Instead they were so strained that practicing was impossible for four succeeding days, and ever since ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

•cded In the little village school. Many were the jealous talks among the children as to who should receive the honor of speak ing the poem, although they never thought of the hard study and work which preceded it. That lot fell to me. How I wished I never had gone to school. Some of the words I could not pronounce, so with many searches in a dictionary I found the words, only ip forget them again. That troublesome poem haunted my slum bers by night and followed me by day. Again and again I asked the girls if they would not take it, but they only shook their heads. Wherever I went I had that poem in my hand and re peated it over and over again. At last 1 mastered it. How glad I was to think that burden was lifted from nay mind. The last day came. I rehearsed my piece in the morning and found I had forgotten it. How downcast and brokenhearted I felt over my failure, but I went bravely up to speak my piece. To my astcnish mtat I remembered it. The words seemed to flow from my mouth li...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

4 &he JOURNAL JUNIOR. Ma.c Harris Anson The Junior is published by the Minneapolis Journal for the public school children of the northwest, in and above tne fifth grade, an! is de voted principally to their own writings. There is no expense attached, and all are welcomed as competitors. The editor wishes to encourage cor respondence anl suggestions from teichars. All correspondence shouli be addressed to the Editor Journal Junior. Our Weights and Measures. DERHAPS yon have heard that the government is establishing a "standardizing bureau" at Washington. It may cot have meant anything to you when you read it, but it really is an im portant step toward setting up in business wholly for our selves. Why, do you know, if every weight and measure in the United States had been destroyed a few years ago, we should have had to send to the standardizing bureau of England for pat terns to make the new ones by. We pride ourselves upon being a nation of business men, but still we are unconsc...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

ORNING came. It was a fine day. The sun was shining I Hut aad everything promised a great day on the gridiron. I * J The game was to be called at 1:30 p. m., and directly gg£*j] after the game a banquet was to be tendered the * * players of both schools, the directors of West Point and the faculty of Yale. As Yale lined up the local team sized them up and they thought it would be hard to beat such fellows. "And we couldn't," Said one, "without Mason." "No; but where is he?" Mason could not be found. Search was made everywhere, but he was nowhere to be found. The team moved up towards the directors and told them of the situation. The superintendent frowned. "We cannot get along without him?" he asked. "No, sir." "Put in Davis." 'All right, sir." A: this juncture twenty young men headed by Heath made their way to the place of honor. "Sirs, what can I do for you?" from the superintendent. "We beg to have a hearing from you and the board before the game, sir," said Heath, saluting. "Pri...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

6 Whom and What Continued from the First Page. distance till we came to a queerly shaped building of stone, which my companion said was a convent. Bftside the big iion gate, with his head resting on his arms, sat a man poorly clad and in a fashion dating back, as I expressed it, "to Columbus' time." "Well," said my companion, in the same squeaky voice, "your wish is fulfilled." At this the man raised his head. His face was worn and haggard with hunger and trouble. I examined him closely and found to my astonishment that it really was Chris topher Columbus. "You poor mac," I exclaimed, "what great misfortune has fallen upon you?" He then related to me his past history and his trouble in mak ing people believe his theory. He also told me about his begging money to build ships for his intended voyage, and I asked him this question: "Why don't you go to work, save all the money you earn, build ships and sail away? Then if you discover any land or gold it would be all your own. You and y...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

klm more than any other person and I should ask him If he had his life to live over, at the same time, with the same environ ments, if he thinks he could have lived a purer life and could hare accomplished more good? One is always benefited by con versing with a wise person and perhaps his answer to my ques tion might influence the remainder of my life. B Eighth Grade, —Alice De Kroyft, Adams School. 2321 Nineteenth Avenue S. Wasted Moments of To-day, "Whom? Cicero. What? Were the public students in his day asked as foolish Questions as they are asked to-day? Why? Because, students to-day are wasting much time in the study of and answers to questions that are of no practical use or knowledge. —Arthur Moore, A Seventh Grade, Washington School. Why He Should Die Poor. Among all the great people I can think of, the one I wish most to see is Andrew Carnegie. I think this man is certainly ' great and is doing more for the poor people of to-day than any man that I have heard of. But I mus...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 20 April 1901

8 ODD WAY OF MEASURING Chinese Method of Computing Distances Is Puzzling. Jfanj travelers returning from China have commented upon the apparently sin gular lack of knowledge of the distances across their country or between their towns that exists among the Chinese. If at one town you inquire the distance to the nest, you may be told that it ie twen ty !i (one-third of a mile), but upon ar riving at the town you will be surprised to find the distance back to the town from •which you have just come is twenty four li, and that the cost of journeying back again is correspondingly greater than the cost to go to it. This peculiar ity also extends to distances between towns by river, the distances up stream being from 50 to 100 per cent greater than down stream. The cost of travel and the transportation in the different directions bears the same relation to each other as the distances. The confusion which has thus arisen has been incomprehensible to foreigners. The Chinese measure distance...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 22 April 1901

"■- -*. ' " "■ ■-.',,', ' - ";**£ ""*"' IV"'-' *■" * "'■', "' V'-*** '*' . -'^'■ r '' '. " i ~": ■ ■""""• ■" - " **■*«!•»•*•"** -.= *^r.i.-"-i*^-V^-' 1" '■r~~'"' ?*'"*'"*>■ ■!♦ ' ■"■■'.• ■ -■' " ' "'-- •* 's . *— - ■' . '^\* * lA'-?' '■ " ' *'■ ".' ' V.' '. '' ' -.'.- ' '^•'~.\ J" "" ■ ■-. JP^~ ■'--.!■' - -'',' •' , .".'." ''j' "' - "■■'"'" "~ " ' IT—~~ ~' - - s"^^^™|"' """ ■*"■*■"■——■■■—■■ '■■■ iiiiii»iwJLi.i—i-.ni , . — T _- ... - p, .* . |f-J-"|l 1 T,~ 1 I Li' ". Jl I .. .. L .11...,. !!■ L..J ..L.l ■) »»l 11WWJP JIIIJI y ll] 111 111 r.HIJHHIIIII" Ulj^JL,—— Vnn "vnv "V""v **^^ jgr~--«^«»—* «^^^ m^,^. ■^wmmmmi a __ aao^ m t^ mtmt i^^»»_ i PRICE TWO CENTS. CHANCE FOR THE TREATY Senate May Agree to a New Canal Compact. HAY SOUNDS SENATORS Treaty Along the Lines of the Sen- ate Amendments. RADICALS TALK ABROGATION they lDNittt That ill.- (la j ton-Bul wer Treaty Mast Be v Annulled. 3tmw Y+rk Sun Sacclo! Service Washington, April 22.—Secretary Hay formally announced a few days ago ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 22 April 1901

2 Agoncillo Will Swear Allegiance Nmw Ymfk Man Samel ml Smrvlom Paris, April 22.—Agoncillo, the Filipino agent, says the moment he learns that Aguinaldo has really sworn allegiance he will inform General Porter, United States ambassador here, that he considers himself an American citizen. He says that after he has sworn allegiance to the United States he will revisit Washington. Tonnage Taxation Law Bears Fruit / ■■•■-% Special to The Journal. West Superior, Wis.. April 22.—Captain C. S. Barker, one of the largest dredging contractors on the Great Lakes, to-day registered his entire fleet of tugs, dredges and scows at this port. This is the first fleet to come here and is the result of the pass age of the tonnage taxation law by the Wisconsin legislature. > Several fleets are expected to follow this action, as Superior is the home of the shipyards and the biggest dry docks on the Great Lakes. Debts Rise to Plague Prince Henry London, April —Dispatches from Paris report trouble at...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 22 April 1901

MONDAY EVENING. APRIL 22. 1901. 9% I A A 9 Jj% &k Thai wa offer you in our special Ul {I i^ bar *aln list below arß from I JmbwX lal our larSe rental ttook t some • ■i™■Hi V^ of them are practically new 2 Metropolitan Pianos, mahogany cases, price new $325. / 6f)nir Special today \ «■ B 1 Kranich & Bach Piano, ebony case. Price new $450. &A O R Special to-day '. ..; 4G* «3 O 1 Kranich & Bach Piano; mahogany case, price new"s4oo. g% <&£% Special today ". 9At llf 1 Everett Piano, mahogany case, price new 8350. & if)*» R Special to-day m &mL «Jr v 1 Kurtzman Piano, walnut case, price new $400. . fly 4 g% E Special to-day k ...,......;.^lmJrO 1 Sterling Piano, ebony case, price new 8250. (N|AB| Special to-day # 1 lvers & Pond Piano, ebony case, price new 8450. iAAA Special to-day 9«£tftf 1 Hale Piano, walnut case, price new, $250. . 4O tZ Special to-day ... ..*p I*s O TERMS $7.00 PER MONTH. 1 Stein way square piano, at......... .....;. $100 1 Steinway ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 22 April 1901

% THE JOURNAL LUCIAN SWIFT, I J. S. McLAIN. MANAGER. EDITOR. THE JOURNAL la published every evening:, except Sunday, at 47-49 Fourth Street South, Journal Building;, Minneapolis, Minn. • C. J." itiiiNuu, Manager Foreign Adver tising Department. - ' '■•':• ■.--"■ .NEW YORK OFFICE—B6, 87, 88 Tribune, building. -> '• ? CHICAGO OFFICE—3O7, 308 Stock Ex change building. SIBSIHIPTIUS TERMS Payable to The Journal Printing; Co. Delivered by Mail. One copy, one month $0.35 One copy, three months 1.00 Ooe copy, six months 2.00 One copy, one year 4.00 Saturday Eve. edition, 20 to 26 pages.. 1.50 Delivered by Carrier. One copy, one week Scents One copy, one month So cents Single copy 2 cents (IIAM.KS OK ADDRESS Subscribers ordering addresses of their papers changed must always give their former as well as present address. CONTINUED ' All papers are continued until an ex plicit order is received for discontinuance, and until" all arrearages are paid. c COMPLAINTS ' Subscriber* will please not...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
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