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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 15 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 18 May 1901

4 THE JOURNAL LUCIAN SWIFT, J. & MeLAIN, MANAGER. EDITOR. The Course of Business With an increase of 104 per cent in bank clearings over the same week a year ago there may be inclination to credit the gain largely to speculative business in Xew York; but thi6 will not account for all of the gain, although it plays an im portant part in swelling bank totals east. Were it true that the gain in business comes almost entirely from speculation, the western railroads would not be able to show continued increases in earnings, as they are doing on the whole. For in stance, the St. Paul road's gross earnings for the first week in May were the largest in its history for this period of the year. Some of the western roads are not doing quite as well as this, but they are all making splendid business showings. When we consider also that this record is being made at a time when the country is not supposed to be particularly active from a business standpoint, the showing is all the more encour...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 18 May 1901

■SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 18. 1901. ■■ti^iß^— ■v f. ///// •\^T^m_ *—^—<- i .i : —■——:———• ■•■■••••■ •• ' .-..•■' ;i .■■■'. ■ ■ i\r~~ • »• SUFFRAGISTS ARE COMING List of Those Who Arc to Be Present at the National Convention, May 30 to June 5. The list of delegates to the National American Woman's Suffrage association is practically complete, although some changes will undoubtedly be made up to the beginning of the convention. One in teresting and prominent woman has al ready arrived, Miss Ella Harrison, for several years president of the Missouri association. It is possible that she may decide to remain in Minnesota. The suffrage convention affords capital opportunities to the press, for its leaders are women of ideas and achievements, wno are worth writing about. This results in a good attendance of newspaper women and general writers. Among those already registered are Mrs. Ella Hamilton Durley. associate editor and proprietor of the Dcs Moines News; Mrs. Ellis Meredith, a bril li...

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. — 18 May 1901

6 ROSALYNDE'S LOVERS By MAURICE THOMPSON AUTHOR OP "AUCE OF OLD VINCBNNES," "A TALLAHASSE GIRL," "SWEETHEART MANETTE," ETC. IX. At th« time of Alfred Rayle's departure for Part*, Breyten was lying helpless in bed, scarcely conscious, with hit leg in a plaster cast." : The ". doctor*, however, had decided that.he would get well, provided, no unex pected trouble should set In; for already the man's amaxing strength and vitality were . doing wonders, and the wound* showed un mistakable signs of betterment from day to day. The most difficult and dangerous part of the surgeon's task was managing the in jury -at- the back of Breyten's head, the , cause | of his semi-comatose condition.' In June Breyten began to bring himself together, sliwly comprehending his condition, taking cognizance of his surroundings detail by detail, what time a phlegmatic male nurse shuffled noiselessly in and out of his large, airy room. He was consolingly aware, as by an Indirect j beam of consciousness, that h...

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. — 18 May 1901

SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 18, 1901. THEATERS BILLS OP THE WEEK "The Highwayman" and Richard Mantfield—at the Metropolitan. "The Telephone liirl"—at the Bijou. The Broadway Theater company, which opens an engagement of four nights and a Wednesday matinee at the Metropolitan to-morrow night, has THE secured Miss Kather- lne Germalne, who HIGHWAYMAN." succeeded Camille d' Arvllle in the leading rol» of De Koven and Smith's comic opera success, "The Highwayman." In addition to her marvelous voice, Miss Germalne Is credited with being the handsomest young artist on the comic opera stage. She will be heard as Lady Constance and her char acterisation of that role Is said to be ex ceptionally clever and realistic. The story of "The Highwayman" is one of love and ftdvtatur* and deals with the scapegrace m [ & \ • -• - m MISS MABEL HITE, Who plays Estelle in ''The Telephone Girl," at the Bijou next week. eon Of an Irish nobleman, a typical chip of the old block, who won recognition in ithe ar...

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. — 18 May 1901

8 JULY WHEAT CLOSED FIRM AND STEADY AT 7254 c The Cash Wheat Situation Is Work ing More to the Front as a Bull Argument. NO CHANGE IN GOOD CROP NEWS Minneapolis Stocks Decreased 005, --©95 80. for the Week—General Gossip of the Board. Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce, May 18.—July wheat held barely steady this morning around 72c, and September showed a -wavering, but held close to 69c. Late in the session the market turned stronger, July going to 72%@72%c for high point. The- week's close brought nothing especially new with reference to the general situation. Continued rains fell In Kansas and the southwest. Heavy rain* were reported in Oklahoma. The outlook as to winter wheat prospects Is the same as has been previously set forth. Corn was off on reports of a settlement in May in Chicago. Liverpool was %d to %d lower; Paris unchanged to 15 centimes lower. These were the early depressing items. As trading progressed New York reported good export inquiry. Chicago said there was some t...

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. — 18 May 1901

SATURDAY Allis - Chalmers Cipu, Organized under the laws of the State of New Jersey. Preferred Stock, - $16,250,000 Common Stock, - 20,000,000 nANUFACTURERS OF HEAVY ENOINES, MININQ AND OTHER fIACHINERY. $8,400,000 SEVEN PER CENT. CUMULATIVE AND CONVERTIBLE ' PREFERRED STOCK. OFFERED BY THE UNDERSIGNED FOR SALE AT 105 PER CENT payable, with accrued dividend, at the rate o f seven per cent per annum, from May 1, 1901. - 50 cent. May 24, 1901, v 50 per cent. July 1, 1901, with the privilege of anticipating the latter payment. Negotiable receipts will be issued against payments, exchangeable for engraved certificates of stock as soon as they can be prepared. The Preferred Stock, in shares of $100 each, is preferred in liquidation to the amount of its par value and accumulated dividends. It Is preferred in cumulative dividends to the extent of seven per cent per annum, end has a further preference of one per cent, non-cumulative, after the payment of seven per cent, upon the Common Stoc...

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. — 18 May 1901

to BASKETRY IN THE SCHOOLS RTf ft "a? I • I I 1 fe. P5& . tcp >^&n 111 m Ha I {I I l^^ w?~ m g i | H\| BASKETS AND OTHER WORK OF THE WEBSTER SCHOOL PUPILS. —Photo by A. S. Williams. 1 B-p"*jW«|jf iniiiin]T^xß ff***' IMfl ; "*■■' 1 i~ -»-■--»—...—.. _„ •■ sl..sjgettfgjß UTGHHLjI£C£-JL A^TmI-tJ . Kin MB SK jfß RkaHH I i.-r~''" ■ "^T-*^*"** f "*" ' fT^- I;*' w, s ; '"" t;J^^i^teT- ? f,.\\ *.. *il**'T^ v ' "H!j----"rt ' ■ '^ * '' -- $ "'■V^^Bral iSS^t^f^b^ 1* W-& n .^P-^^liJfciiMßl 1 jfflg* , -*JH HMNiir? X - mL. 9 B/ l B pjKy^^p^ SB' IB i ... ■|j B9j Bf'-^fl /■ ■-'.■- IDENTITY OF THE MAN WHO TRIED TO "THROW" HILL The Man Who Broke His Obligations, and Tried to Profit From Disaster, Was a Heavy Loser Himself. Chicago, May 18.—Holland's New York totter to the Inter-Ocean says: In one of the chats James J. Hill had irith newspaper representatives last •week, he was quoted as having intimated that bad faith, a dishonorable breaking of obligations, a betrayal of himself and h...

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. — 18 May 1901

The Jo\irr\aJ Junior When Grown Up Various Trades and Professions that Minneapolis Juniors Will Follow When Occasion Demands It. •# •# HE editor is frequently asked if the papers arp ar ranged in the columns of the Journal Junior ac- Irding to their merit. Xo. The prizes and bon able mentious are put first because they are con lered the best and receive special recognition, it the others are placed just as they happen to me, irrespective of their worth. It is hard enough pick out the prize winners and those deserving norable mention without attempting to arrange c others in the order of merit. The boys are to be ngratulated. This week they carried off all the honors, both prizes and four honorable mentions. The topic may have appealed to them especially, but the editor feels quite confident that what they lone once, they are capable of doing again. Bookkeepers, QOgraphers, authors, dressmakers, milliners, travel : aries, scene painters, jewelers, carpenters, mill wrighis, grain men,...

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. — 18 May 1901

fl •over known anyone so called and cannot therefore associate it with personal failings- and faults. It is rather embarrassing to discuss my favorite girl's name; rather self-centered you may think my choice, for it is my own, but at any rate I do not choose it for that reason. I am really passionately fond of it and the fascination it has for me is more than an idle liking, although I cannot explain why. I have often told mama that no other name in the world could have pleased and satisfied me more. Sometimes I find myself repeating it over and over for "It hath a sweet sound and lingereth on the tongue." -Then - if the name is too long and dignified for everyday use (I think it is too beautiful, almost,) just recall the nicknames that cluster " .around it, nine to my personal knowledge. - . —Katharine Finkle, i High School. Moorhead, Minn. \ *■ ■ The Ideal Elsie and Jack. ' .^ " (Honorable Mention.) - In all the books I have read the characters I have always liked best were _ tho...

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. — 18 May 1901

Is Thelma. I read of a heroine by that name In an old Norse legend and I took a fancy to it My favorite name for a boy la Roy . —May Jackson, Eighth Grade. Grafton, N. D. From the Earliest Times. There are a great many names that I like, but my first choice Is Ruth, because it sounds nicer than any other name and then we have heard so much about her in connection with the Bible story of Ruth and Naomi. I also like Evelyn very much for a name. As for boys' names, I have no great preference, but among the nicest are Harold, Raymond, William and Leo. I like these names not because any particular person answers to them, but because they sound best. Seventh Grade, —Mary Kone, District No. 42. Belle Plaine, Minn. •? Not Merely the Sound. Of all the names of which I have heard it is hard to tell ■which are the prettiest because it is not merely the sound of the word that makes it pretty; it depends largely upon who* has borne the name. For a girl's name, lone is very pretty, agree able to ...

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. — 18 May 1901

4 H6<? JOURNAL JUNIOR.. Mac Ha.rris Anson .... Editor The Junior is published by the Minneapolis Journal for the public school children of the northwest, in and above the fifth grade, and is de roted principally to their own writings. There is no expense attached, and all are welcomed as competitors. The editor wishes to encourage cor respondence anJ suggestions from teachers. AH correspondence should be addressed to the Editor Journal Junior. The New Australia. /"VNE hundred and two years ago the thirtieth of April it was that George Washington was inaugurated president of the United States under the newly adopted constitution. On the ninth of May Australia set up a separate government for herself —but what a difference there was between the attitude of Eng land in the two cases. The United States had forcibly torn itself from the mother country. Australia lights the fires upon her own hearth with England's full consent and approval. In deed, the tour of the heir to the British ...

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. — 18 May 1901

gbeth and Her German Garden," Illustrated by Kate Greenaway. "The Jumping Kangaroo and the Apple Butter Cat," John ,W. Harrington. "Bimbi" and "The Nurnberg Stove," Ouida. The first is a perfect story. "Timothy's Quest," "The Birds' Christmas Carol" and "The Story of Patsy," by Kate Douglas Wiggin, can be read over and over r.gain. "A Flower of the "Wilderness," by Mrs. A. G. Plympton, tells a beautiful story of early New England. All of her stories are attractive. "Master Skylark," by John Bennet, is a sympathetic story of the time of Shakspere and is a great favorite with the children. "Sweet William," by Margaret Bouvet, is a story of the days of chivalry. "The Story of a Bad Boy," by Thomas Bailey Aldrich, is one of the best and most natural stories of a boy ever written. "Hans Brinker, or the Silver Skates," by Mary Mapes Dodge, will interest children in the wonderful little country of Holland and has proven to be a popular book. ''The Land of Pluck" is also a charming Dutch st...

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. — 18 May 1901

6 When Grown Up Continued from the First Page. the saying that "Our failures are the stepping stones by which •we rise." Net only for these reasons, but for pure enjoyment I should choose this, for landscape photography is an unrivaled pastime. One must also cultivate an artist's eye in this, as in painting, so there is hardly an occupation which could teach more. A Eighth Grade, . - —Maynard Pease, Horace Mann School. 3214 Oakland Avenue. ■ *• • * ;: In Pre-Hlstorle Days. (Honorable Mention.) ... • Oflte day I lay dozing in the hammock. I was thinking what trade I would follow when grown up. Suddenly I came to a con clusion. All at once a little man about five or six inches high appeared at my shoulder. "What are you. thinking about?" he .; asked in a squeaky little voice. "I am thinking of what I shall be when I am grown up," I replied. "And what will you be?" he - asked. "I am going to be a paleontologist," I replied. "Why do you want to be a paleontologist?" he asked in the same...

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. — 18 May 1901

the first reason why I should choose the profession of mechanical engineer. Did you ever stop to consider what a brain it takes to design that intricate and complicated machine which carries you about the country—the locomotive engine? The man who designs this machine is certainly entitled to considerable honor and renown and to the mechanical engineer falls this honor. There is a good deal more satisfaction in knowing that you have been able to do something for the advancement of civilization, such as the designing or inventing of a new and useful device adapted to the needs of mankind, than to be able to recite all the Greek or Latin ever written. Therefore there are three reasons why I prefer to be a mechanical engineer, first, steady employment and good pay; second, the honor and renown it brings: third, the personal satisfaction to be obtained from it. Ninth Grade, —H. Cole Estep, • Central High School. 43 Highland Avenue. Blacksraithins Glorified. When one is young it is hard ...

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. — 18 May 1901

8 TREE WHICH_OWNS ITSELF A Magnificent Oak That Ha» Be come a Property Holder. Now York Sun., Athens, Ga., has one remarkable tree, said a congressman of that state. This is a tree which is a property holder. The records at the county courthouse show deeds conveying the tree and all the land ■within eight feet of it to the tree. It is a magnificent oak, and seems to - stand straighter and hold its head more proudly than any of the trees around it. Certainly, it is ranked above the common trees of the world, for it cannot be touched against its will; that is, if the conditions of the deed are carried out. The facts are these: Many years ago, Colonel W. H. Jackson owned the land upon which the ■ tree - stands. He had - watched the tree grow from childhood, and grew to love it almost as he would a .human being. Its luxuriant foliage »nd sturdy branches had often protected him from the sun and the rain, and from its / branches '. he had taken ' from the nests the eggs of the feathered s...

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. — 20 May 1901

I wmm THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNALS PRICE TWO CENTS. CONGRESS AND THE TARIFF Forecast of the Policy to Be Pursued by Republicans. SENATOR CULLOM BUSY Putting In His Vacation iv a Study of the-Reciprocity Question. OUR MANUFACTURES ABROAD Inquiry Instigated by a Minnesota I'oßgrmimaa and What May Come of It. TVom The .Tn^rruil Bureau. Room *8, To& Jiuildlng, Washlnuton. Washington, May 20.—With the growing probability that the tariff will be dis i-ussed in the next congress, either through the Babcock proposition to take the duty off trust articles, or through a general bill aimed at the trusts as a whole, there is an increasing interest in tariff questions generally, for it is be lieved that if congress takes up the ques tion in a serious way, the issue for the next campaign will at once be made. Sen ator Cullom's announced intention of re maining in Washington practically all summer and fall in order that he may study the question of reciprocity treaties at close range is suggestive...

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. — 20 May 1901

•J hour day. The firms thus far affected are all small concerns employing anywhere from ten to forty machinists. The Mid vale Machinists held a meeting Saturday to discuss the strike, but what action was taken Is not known. It is reported that the men at this place will quit work this afternoon or to-morrow morning, but the company has not been made aware of any such determination. Neither the Baldwin Locomotive works nor the Cramp company anticipate any trouble. They do not knowingly employ union workmen. Very Mild tn Chicago. Chicago, May 20.—Orders for a strike of machinists did not become operative on the Chicago except In two or three plants in which an aggregate of fewer thaa fifty men are employed. A meeting of com mittees representing the machinists and the Chicago machinery manufacturers' association will be held for the purpose of discussing proposed arbitration as to wages, A total of 166 machinists went on etrike to-day in this city. Of this number 45 were granted their ...

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. — 20 May 1901

MONDAY EVENING, MAY 20, 1901. IMF Serge Suits. A FANCY cheviot suit may not be to every man's fancy. For such, the blue serge suit is the thing. We use none but All-Wool Indigo Serges of a quality that will keep color and appearance as long as it lasts. Good Quality HO and $12. Better Qualities $13 50 and $15. All seams are taped and stayed so that they will hold their shape. The fit of the shoulders and set of the collar are as perfect as is the best work of the custom tailor. Browning, King 4 Co., C. J. UUTGESELL, Mgr. J/$ to $IQ NiCOllet Ay. Electric Lighted—Ob-1 Leave I AvriTe Be r vat ion Car» to Port-L ._,_„,. --land,Ore.,Tlaßatte.Mlasoula, * 10:10 1 .40 Spokane, Seattle, Taconia am pm Pacific Express Fargo, Jamestown, Boze-1 „ , , „ R 1? , « man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, "'.ID / .U0 Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am Fargo and Leech Lake 1 Local St.Clond, Lime Falls, Brain- f 9:05 f 5 :10 erd, Walker, Beinidjl, Fargo..: am pm . Dakota & Manitoba - Express Fergus Falls, Wan...

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. — 20 May 1901

« THE JOURNAL LUCIAN S\TIFT, J. 1 M«LAIN, MANAGES. "■•" *" EDITOR. ~"' TUB OC R ▲L, i» published •▼err •Tcnlig, except Sunday. *vt 4T-4B Foorth Street South, Journal Bulldlac, Minneapolis, Minn. , ' C. J. Blllson, Manager Foreign Adver tising Department NEW YORK OFFICE— 87, 88 Tribune building. , CHICAGO OFFICE—3O7, V* Stock Ex change building. ■ - ' • • . SUBSCRIPTION TERMS Payable to The Journal Printing Co. Delivered by Mail. One copy, one month $0.85 One copy, three months 1-0® Ons copy, six months... *-j™ *>ne copy, one year •• *'* Saturday Eve. edition, 20 to 26 pages.. 1.60 Delivered by Carrier. One copy, one week Scents One copy, one month 35 cents Single copy 2 a*» The Journal on sale « the news stands of the following hotels: Plttsburg, Pa*— Queane. Salt Lake City, Utah— Knutsford. ' Omaha, Neb.—Paxton Hotel. Los Angeles, CaL—Hotel Van Nuys. Dearer, CoL—Brown's Palace Hotel. . St. Louis, Mo.—Planter* 1 Hotel, Southern Hot«L Kanaas City, Mo.—Coates House. _ .... ■ Boston...

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. — 20 May 1901

MONDAY EVENING, MAY 20, 1901. OUR _= SUMMER ™AY ======= WEDNESDAY. OPENING ——— The ladies of Minneapolis are cordially invited to inspect the daintiest gathering of High- Summer Goods ever shown west of New York city. DAINTY ORGANDIE GOWNS NEW TUB FROCKS SHIRT-WAIST DRESSES IRI3H LINEN GOWNS sv^->*-*? FOULARD 'GOWNS U£§BJ?S^! FOULARD GOWNS IS'VsSil ETAMINE GOWNS i*-*Afcs^ . BATISTE GOWNS YACHTING SUITS GOLF SUITS 1 —— — ETAMINE SKIRTS CANVAS SKIRTS CREPE SKIRTS T^-^r^ LINEN SKIRTS GSfcfo^ SICILLIAN SKIRTS Ml^S)i BRILLIANTEEN SKIRTS Si£u£S& PIQUE SKIRTS DENIM SKIRTS GOLF SKIRTS TAFFETA SKIRTS DAINTY LAWN WAISTS BATISTE WAISTS T£Zs****2 CHINA SILK WAISTS (£s?<&& WASH SILK WAISTS . [<$&)s£])J MULL WAISTS SiEUtSSa JASPER SILK WAISTS 1 — £gSsS^f>r SILK NEGLIGEE r£3)\(~))2 LACE NEGLIGEE sPLJS^^ ' DIMITY NEGLIGEE ~-~*>-« MULL NEGLIGEE TAFFETA DRIVING COATS T^^f? LINEN DRIVING COATS ffS\C^)2 SICILLIAN DRIVING COATS W^^yA ___ J We do not hesitate to affirm— col...

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