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Title: Minneapolis Journal, The Delete search filter
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 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 4 May 1901

8 manuscripts by hand. The revival of learning gave an impetus to all branches of work. - Minds were quickened and new ideas and thoughts sent vibrating through r the countries ' preparatory to - scientific discoveries and inventions and grand literatures. Na tions gradually grew more tolerant toward each other, as their minds and thoughts were broadened, and indirectly trade and commerce were also benefited. ••" ■ When men began to take delight in books we find the intem perance and grosser pastimes of the sixteenth century dying out. But its most inestimable value to mankind lies in the fact that it rendered aid in teaching the people \ true Christianity by printing the Bible. Not even the best lawyer would think of practicing law without . first giving the subject \ his earnest study and neither can people really under stand religion 1 without a personal knowledge of its. laws and history. Before this. time Christianity had. sunk to a mere matter of forms and the Latin prayers of...

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. — 4 May 1901

printing led to the discovery of America. If printing had not been invented -when America was discovered the records might not have been kept and people would have forgotten all about America. The Invention of printing made it possible for the people to become educated in religious matters as well as his torical. —Lizzie McLaughlln, Eighth Grade. Lii Litchfield, Minn. : * . More Easily Convinced. • The discovery of America had a greater effect upon the people at the time than the invention of printing, though I do not clearly see how America could have been discovered at that early time if Columbus had not procured a book relating to Marco Polo's travels, which inspired him to set out on a voyage, on which he discovered America. The discovery of America increased the amount of geographical knowledge among the people in a way that printing never could have done then, for it was the real fact not the printed statement that convinced the people and they at once began to send out explor...

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. — 4 May 1901

4 &he JOURNAL JUNIOR. Ma.c HoLi-ris Anson - Editor The Junior Is published by the Minneapolis Journal for ths public school children of the northwest. In and above the fifth grade, anl is de voted principally to their own writings. There is no expense attachel, and all are welcomed as competitors. The editor wishes to eacoura^e cor respondence anJ suggestions from teachari. Ail correspondence shauli be addressed to the Kditor Journal Junior. Books for Children The Journal's experience is that wise suggestion as to what children may read with profit is appreciated. Many parents who know how to direct the training of their children wisely in all other particulars, are at a loss to know what books, among the thousands published for children, they should encourage their children to read. Mrs. Cooley, superintendent of the primary grades of the city schools, has given The Journal two series of articles on that subject which were much ap preciated, and brought further inquir ies for a...

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. — 4 May 1901

[^ flit tlfjl af* 4 l-*-IC^f f*~©!rl^. i\.jiiV E> lm* 1 I T H F>«W ORLE P 1"™^ RESIDENT McKINLEY and party started on their jour ney across the country by special train on Monday, __, April 29. They take the southern route, and include Ip states which the president did not visit last year. Vir- UIBBJ ginia, Alabama, Tennessee, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, Arizona, California, Oregon, Washington, Montana, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, Nebraska, Illinois, New York, Pennsylvania are the states in order through which he passes and where he makes Stops. He will travel over 11,000 miles and is scheduled to be gone from Washington about seven weeks. The empress dowager of China is said to have appointed a board of regents to govern the affairs of the empire. This is considered rather an Important step, showing as It does that the empress has somewhat relinquished her arbitrary rule, and also that she has shifted the responsibility for anything that happens in tire future. The appointment ...

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. — 4 May 1901

6 Fact and Fiction Continued from the First Page. 'bout wus when I wus a shaver 'bout like John here. Me an' sister an' brother were tucked in a wagon an' father an' mother sat in the front seat. "Next I 'member wus bein' waked up at a little cabin, cold an' sleepy. I stood watchin' my uncle help mother out of the sleigh, when uncle's horses took fright an" started, an' he kind o' slung her out an' took to his heels after the horses. I saw nothin' further of the runaway for we wus hustled inter the house. The women talked an' laughed, an' us kids wus put afore the fire to thaw out. Soon father came in, cryin' out, 'Got a-nythin' good to eat?' 'Not unless you brought it,' says Aunt Deborah. 'Then I'll go home,' says he. 'What's the use o' goin' visitin' unless you git somethin' better'n common?' Then Uncle Dick come. 'Did you stop the runaway?' everyone asked. 'You bet,' says he. 'How's them oysters? I'm holler as a beech log.' Tben we filed in to that Christmas dinner. After dinner ...

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. — 4 May 1901

tall your aunt had a pet cat which she left in my care." "Oh, go, on, Uncle Jack," said another eager voice. "This cat was such a pet that she was put to bed in a basket every night and wrapped up in a blanket, so she never got cold. But one day she was playing around when a dog spied her and chased her." "Did she run up a tree, Uncle Jack?" "No, there were no trees to run up, so she ran up a telegraph pole, and didn't stop until she reached the top." "Oh, dear; did she fall off and the dog get her?" "Don't be in quite such a hurry. She had to stay there two nights and three days and I tell you it was cold that fall. I couldn't get up there because I had no climbers or 'stickers' as your aunt called them. Finally she became so weak that I was afraid she would fall or die from hunger, so one day. when I couldn't stand it any longer, what did I do but try to climb that pole just as I was. It was no easy task, and when I reached the top and put out my hands the cat dropped into them. I...

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. — 4 May 1901

8 SKIPPED A 100 YEARS The Filipino* Hare Been Vsine 18th Century Methods. Things of the nineteenth century have been hardly known in the Philippine islands until very recently. The people there got along with eighteenth century methods and materials until American occupation made them realize that the twentieth century.was here. While living over rivers of oil they had a scant supply imported from Russia. Now wells have been sunk and the na tives are getting a little light on their former ignorance. Ships are landing on the islands machinery that truly aston ishes the natives. Where they have been scratching the soil to raise poor crops, they are now plowing deep furrows and getting something near the value of a productive soil. Edged tools without edges, and with temper uncertain as that cf a Spaniard, have been set aside for axes, picks, chisels, drills, sa-ws and shov els that mean much. more and better •work with less expenditure of human ef fort. The worst known appliances that...

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. — 6 May 1901

THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURliism PRICE TWO CENTS. MURDER OF MISSIONARIES Frightft&^^-in China Nar rated inTrfr?/ 0 " erms. 9%. THE VICTIMS ARE hi. •?• if Two of Them, Handcuffed, Preached Wherever They Stopped to Rest. BLOW OF EXECUTIONER'S KNIFE The Governor, Impatient, Order* Hl* Body Guard to Help in the Murder. stow York Sun Special Sarvtom Washington, May The last mail from China brings a thrilling account of the murder of the missionaries at Tai-yuan-fu on the 9th of last July, which was taken down In writing by Dr. J. A. Creasy Smith from the narrative of Yung Cheng, a member of the Baptist church who was an unwilling witness of their martyrdom. Yung Cheng is vouched for as a Christian of excellent character and absolutely trustowrthy. He says that he was taking treatment In the hospital on the Baptist society's premises at Tai-tuan-fu, when on the Bth »1 July he saw Rev. Mr. Pigott, his ■wife and child. John Robinson,-Miss Du val and two young women named Atwater brought into t...

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. — 6 May 1901

Z ' VICTIMS AT NOME United States Commissioner Is Believed to Have Perished. JANUARY AND FEBRUARY STORMS Recorder Ben Muller Anions the „ Dead—Frightful Suffering LDead— Frightful Suffering of a Priest. «:■■;.-■;. Special to The Journal. Tacoma, Wash., May Nome papers as late as Feb. 29 add one name, that of Ben Muller, a well-known Seattle man, who was the recorder in the Agiapuk dis trict, to the list of those known to have perished in the recent Nome blizzards. Charles E. Gay, brother of United States District Attorney Gay of Seattle, and United States commissioner for the i arctic district, was found badly frozen, ' and, according to last reports, was likely to die before medical aid could reach him. The report of Muller's death came to Nome, Feb. lb. With a man named Thomas, Muller left the Agiapuk village for the headwaters of the river of the same name, on Jan. -0. A medicine man of the village was their guide. About ten days later news was brought into Tel ler by a native th...

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. — 6 May 1901

MONDAY MAY 6, lll^l^ tThe Action of BUFFALO THIA WATER is Primarily and Mainly Exerted upon )S\\ Uric Acid and the m\wßn\lJ4l^^& Urates. It Disinte- grates and Eliminates ?&S^w ' Calculus of the Kidney or Bladder, Uric Acid, Phosphatic and Oxalic Its Modus Operandi in Such Cases, and Spe cial Value in All Uric Acid Poisoning. Dr. J. W. Mallet, Professor of SS?& g „mm m . jS| g$ Chemistry, University of Virginia, ex- s^ >(&©» 9w tract from report of analysis of Calculi _ ' O&LJBr Jbk_ discharged by patients tinder the action fipPflk mw' Afflwrfk. Mat. of BUFimOLITHIAWAJEB ®& €§& Qp Spring no. i.: 4m>J**^ "It seems on the whole probably that tho TtA\. ftS^ —■ /^BBW action of the water is PRIMARILY and 4gm *&sr 488, £Mt3k9 MAINLY EXERTED upon URIC ACID usar^ §^9S>S^ md the URATES, but when these con- PA '£& J&k. *¥& »tituents occur along with and as cc- /££»& Vtgap^ irflr^ %. *S* meriting matter to Phosphatic or Oxalic f£^f*%&...

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. — 6 May 1901

'4 THE JOURNAL LUCIAN SWIFT, I *. J. S. MoLALN. MANAGER. , EDITOR. :•>: THE JOBBII A L la published •very evening, except' Sunday, at 47-40 Fourth Street South, Journal Building;, Minneapolis, Minn. ;•, C. J. Billaon, Manager Foreign Adver ; tising Department. ' - • - NEW YORK OFFICE—B6, 87, 88 Tribune building. v CHICAGO OFFICE— ?M Stock Ex ' change building. - ■ .■ SUBSCRIPTION TERMS : Payable to The Journal Printing Co. $. • , ■ ■ • Delivered by Mail. One copy,' one month..'...*. $0.35 One copy, three month's: 1.00 ,Oner copy, six m0nth5...."............' 2.00 -One copy, one year! 4.00 •Saturday Eve. edition, 20 to 26 pages.. 1.50 :' Delivered by Carrier. . One copy, one week..... 8 cents One copy, one m0nth...,.'......•35 cents Single copy .'.2 cents • CHANGES OF AUOHESS . -, Subscribers ordering addresses of their papers changed musi always give their former.as well as present address. ■ CONTINUED All papers are continued until an ex plicit order is received for discontinuan...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

MONDAY. EVENING. MAY; 6, La 1* SENSATIONAL BARGAINS I Jackets, Separate Skirts, Tailor-Made Suits. More unusual bargains in our Jacket and Suit Departments than we have ever before offered at one time and so early in the season, Every Suit and Jacket this season's newest styles, at about the cost of materials. TAILOR-MADE SUITS. $13.50 for $20.00 and $22.50 Suits. I $25.00 for $40.00 and $45.00 Suits. $15.00 for $22.50 and $25.00 Suits. $30.00 for $47.50 and $50.00 Suits. $18.50 for $28.50 and $30.00 Suits. $35.00 for $55.00 and $60.00 Suits. $20.00 for $32,50 and $35.00 Suits. $45.00 for $70.00 and $75.00 Suits. Every lady who contemplates the purchase of a Suit, Jacket or Skirt will do well to take advantage of this sale. $7.50 for $10.00 and $12.50 Coats I $15.00 for $20.00 and $22.50 Coats $8.75 for $12.50 and $13.50 Coats | $16.50 for $23.00 and $25.00 Coats $10.00 for $15.00 and $16.50 Coats I $18.50 for $27.00 and $28.50 Coats $12.50 for $18.50 and $20.00 Coats j $20.00 for $...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

tf CITY NEWS > Not in the Globe Building—Rr. D. J- Kenney, the osteopath • whose . arrest on the charge of failure,to report a case of conta -sious . disease waa chronicled in yesterday a o v r-n a 1, has an office in the Guaranty building and not in the Globe building, as was stated. Relic of Early Days—. first arc light burned west of Chicago has been shipped to Professor Shepardson of the uni versity. The lamp was used In Fargo and is sent by O. G. F. Markhus, E. E. '97, now su perintendent of the Moorhead Electric Light ' and Waterworks, as a contribution to . the museum. V Dr. Thomas P. Day Here—Dr.. Thom as F. Day, professor of Hebrew and Old Tes tament literature in the San Francisco Theo logical seminary (Presbyterian), is visiting his brother. H. L. Day, 115 Linden avenue. Dr. Day will spend part of his summer vaca tion in this city as a restful change from the Hebrew summer school that has claimed a ". large share of his vacation time during the past few years. Company ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

MONDAY EVEJNmG. \ Jn Id . YERXA Coffee " Every pound we sell has been fresh roasted (in our own roasting room) on the day of its sale. Hoffman-House, lb 30c Robal, lb .......:. ......... 22c Golden »Rio and Santos, 1b......... 15c Tea Of- our own Importingone hundred kinds are here. Prices begin at 35c lb. Asparagus, fresh, home grown, bunch 5c Home grown Spinach, peck .......... 15c Pineapples, each 7..... 15c Pie Plant, lb -.. 2c Good Rico pound '.. 3£c Pear! Tapioca 5£»d..........:.4i Lamp Chimneys Each 4s Scrubbing Brushes ptoS^c Good Parlor -Broom Me Indiana Parlor Matches, doz Be 5 lbs Hominy for 10c Strictly fresh Eggs 12c Bakery Department. Our pastry and cake baker is from one of Boston's up-to-date pastry and cake 6hops. We are furnishing better goods than has been supplied in Minneapolis. ■Then in M inasapsiis Stop at the New Golden west Hotel, Opposite Milwaukee Passenger Station Washing-torn aad Third am. So. Especially desirable for families and traveling parties. Amer...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

8 "3f?*ii.__.",_>«i\T. " ••--'?TP^**'-'•■" II „. ———___— _«_—_■__»——q* j GREAT DAY FOR GOLF Minikahda Club Members Were Out in Force Saturday. A CAR LINE OF ITS OWN Spur of the St. Louis Parse Line May Be Built to the Club House. Bright colors were predominant at the first real big day's sport at the Minikahda club, Saturdays To begin with, it was a bright day—ideal golfing weather—not too hot and not too cold, but Just the very kind that lent an exultant zest to driving and gave a 220-pound member so much momentum that he skipped around the links in such lively fashion as to win the wonder and admiration of the lookers-on. Never was the sky a deeper blue, never did the dancing waters of Calhoun give back a brighter hue, and never did faces reflect more genuine enjoyment. Con trasting with the blue of the sky was the green of the turf, which seems several shades more pronounced than any other grass in this vicinity. In such a setting the brilliant scarlet coats to be seen here an...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

STONDAY' EYEyiNG; \ 190 _A_t_S_r^^J?Ttf* —I^^^^ II /____•"_ ( /y_____T Xl lift l^W%**P WROTH AT YOUNG Western Leaguers Don't Like Na tional League "Protection." A REVOLT IS NOT IMPOSSIBLE JUajaager Beall Criticises the Presi dent of the Ruling; League Views of Others. Conditions are nearly ripe for a rupture in the national agreement which has been lauded as the force which would pre eminently rejuvenate and popularize base-: ball. In the new western league the" feel- j ing toward the national league is dis- 1 tinctly hostile, and the league is on the verge of breaking away from the big i organization which is the dictator in base- j kail. The feeling is general among wes- j tern leaguers that the magnates of the ' old national take everything and give j nothing and that the vaunted "national j agreement," as at present in operation, i is simply a bunco game in which the] minors furnish all the unsophisticated grangers. National league protection is said to be a meaningless phrase a...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

ID WEAKER TONE IN WHEAT AND SMALL DECLINE The Week Starts With No Change in the Favorable Crop Outlook. CABLES WERE MORE UNSETTLED Firmer Continental Advices Based on . German Damaa-e— Visible De crease of 1,872,000 Ba. Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce, May 6. -—wneat bad a break to start the week, los ing %c to noon. July sold to 73%®73%e. Sep tember to 69% c. There was nothing especially depressing in the tarly news, but some dispo sition was shewn to let go long lines and of ferings at first were free. With this came short selling, principally on the continued good crop outlook and absence of any new damage talk. Chicago corn opened wide and •scattered, finally settling Into weaker lines. Cables were mixed. Liverpool came ;%d higher to %d lower. Paris wheat was 15. to 80 centimes higher, and flour 40 centimes higher. Antwerp was unchanged, Budapoat %c up and Berlin lc higher. On later cables Liverpool turced weak, closing %d under Sit vrday. pffflkj&yjaawmmai In regard to the ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

- MONDAY EVENING, MAY 6, 1901. | AT THE GERMAN HELM % Partial Reorganisation of the Cabi net Announced. > Berlin, May 6. —The - new minitsry is * gazetted as, follows: Baron - Rheinbaden, 2 minister of finance; General Podbielski, | minister of agriculture; Baron yon Ham l merstein, district, president of Metz, in ! terior; Herr Moller, commerce;* Herr .Kraetke, director, of the Imperial post ' office, becomes.secretary of state of that . department. . x Building Permits. John Linnow, 3401 Chicago avenue; two- I story: frame dwelling ................. $4,000 ' w, O. Clark, 3342 Park avenue, two story frame dwelling 3,000 "W. A. Wilkinson. 3622 Stevens avenue: • two-story frame dwelling — :.'.: 1,800 W. E. Waterman, 1027 Twelfth avenue. SE, two-story frame dwelling 1,000 Marriage Licenses. Gust Ogran and Cecelia Nelson. Herbert H.Dol 1 and Eva Edwiua Obert. Llewellyn F. Rogers and Nettle I. Derby. Ole E. Lien and Macet 1. Oie. John G. Hull.and Edith E. Tibbits. : -Births. Mrs. T. ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 6 May 1901

*__? rPAINTS] ARE MADE OF PURE | LINSEED OIL AND | ARE READY MIXED. | THEY CONTAIN NO 1 BENZINE AND WILL I NOT EVAPORATE | FROM THE CAN. | THEY WILL STAND 1 5 SUN WITHOUT FAD- | ING, WEAR BETTER, i LAST LONGER AND | COVES MORE SPACE | MANUFACTURED BY THE j 8 J LARGEST PAINT MANUFAC- jj , TURERS IN THE WORLD, f Sold In^Mlnneapolls by Hundeby & Son, 240 80th at.; W. L. Gardner, U 6E. Lake St.; The Lane Co.. 509 Cen- j tral Ay., and A. S. Whltten, 1527 E. ■ tLake St., where they can be seen in all colors and latest styles. Do notl_ fall to use Maaury's Paints when you II I Paint. || h i _ii i. 11 wffl_,Jßi~ B>—™^ " ■■" —* Stuttering* Stammering* vSflf 2_ _st__i sB DR.E.L.RIVENBURIH of Chicago, is at the Metropolitan Hotel, St. Paul, Where he will remain Until May 25, To cure Stuttering, Stammering, Hesitancy, Lisping and all forms ot Speech Impediments. My method removes the cause of stammering, therefore the cure is permanent. The only scientific and successful method known and...

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. — 7 May 1901

THE MINNEAPOLIS JOTIRNA!__2 -" " - . ■ - .-•-■'• =/--•■> -- '. - . :. >V- - • ' ----.;■■'; '■ yt-g .'!.'■' ; ■■ - ;-• vi '.■'■'.■ -'" -■-.■-,-•-.- -....'... -_', ...-.■/■.-.■ : ,..^-...-... .-■ .-....-.■.■;,.••.,.■-. •.. .■ :■ r-. > ■.. PRICE TWO CENTS. CONGER TO • BE CENSURED All Because of His Indiscreet Magazine Article. UNDIPLOMATIC COURSE If He's Not Censured Other Powers May Express Disapproval. GOODNOW TO SUCCEED CONGER? The Minneapolis Man Bound to Be ;in the Presidential Mind In ET— Connection. Trom The Journal Bureau. Room 43. Toe* Building, Washington. Washington, May 7.—Minister Conger has been sharply criticised in official cir cles here for his article on China, which appeared in the current issue of an east ern magazine. A high official of the state department points out that Conger is still minister to China and will continue in that capacity until his resignation is formally accepted, which will not be until sixty days from the day of his arrival home. -^tf...

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