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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 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 2 March 1901

8 AGENTS WANTED AGENTS— HAVES' METALLIC RUB «ber . tires for rocking chairs you can make $100- per mouth. J. O. -Hayes, 418- £ Locust et, Dcs Moines, lowa. -V-: GEORGE BARRIE&,.SON, THE,ONLY:PUB- Ushers awarded grand prix and gold medal, Paris, 1900, % wish -two experienced' canvass ers: ICasota building, Minneapolis. AGENTS—_N EVERY COUNTY IN THE union for Opsahl's draught, equalizer, for three and four houses; tho best of that kind ever known; takes away the side draught from the binders; saves thousands of horses from suffering; working model will be sent for $2, which amount will be refuuded when the original is bought. The Twin City Draught Equalizer Co., 405 Bank of Com merce building, Minneapolis. .'AY $18 aTw EBK AND EXPENSES TO" men with rigs to introduce our Poultry Com pound. Javelle Mfg. Co., Dept. 76, Par sons' Kan. AGENTS WANTED—IX EVERY WATER works town in the i.United States for the "Modem" filter;: latest and most novel de sign; first ever made to recharge in on...

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. — 2 March 1901

SATURDAY EVENING, MABCH 2, 1901. If **■■■* IhaL. Won't run itself. An automatic business is as yet undiscovered. *| g A ■■ ■ ■ [ i our Business l^,^ ™fj«. w^ng^ " mmy =■ Needs Advertising J MINNETONKA PROPERTY LAKE MINNETONKA. JAEGER & TORELLE. 310 Bank of Commerce. v Headquarters Lake Miunetonka Cot -4* . tages, -Lots : and Acres. •$• MARKVILLE—2B acres, unimproved, •}• on French Lake, $1,500. Cottage and •*• village lot, $650. Lots $75 and up. -I- MOUND—4O acres of the Grlbble home -*• stead. $2,000. . * EXCELSIOR—I3^ acres, just west of •J- village, lake shore, $3,000. Cottages •;- and residences in village at prices •}• ranging from $1,500 to $3,650. -i- BIRCH BLUFF—I4O feet; finest lake •*• shore; 190 feet; $800. 4- MINNETONKA BEACH— Newells cot •s• tage, 60x200; eight rooms; plastered, •*• finely finished; completely furnished; •$• partly modern; $3,500. Lots at $650, •I- $700 and $SOO. •i- INTERLACHEN— beautiful lots 4* on lower lake, with about 20 acres. •i- This is wort...

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. — 2 March 1901

xU The Guaranty Doctors Famous F«»- Their Cares; Catarrh (L-ga P-) Deafness Cured l^T^ Cured ' $5.00 a: 3r/li* $s'oo : a Month. mffr~</\3 Month. Medicines Free. BLOOD POISOX Syphilis. Cured In 30 to 90 days, or your treatment costs you not hint;. KIAUkR, if you are a victim i of this loathsome disease Is not this proposition worth your careful Investigation? <:o.\s*UX -I'A MlO* KRKK. If you have been doped with mercury, lodides, and still have mucous patches In the mouth, sore throat, ■ pimples, * sores on any part of body or. limbs, hair or eye brows falling out, you must be cured. We espe cially solicit those cases that have failed to get relief at Hot Springs.. We guarantee the same quick and permanent cures right: In your own . home as are obtained at our offices. If you can't call, write for symptoms blank and proofs of cures. • ;"-: I AfllCC Your backache, painful month- LHlllCd lies, falling of the womb, fe male weakness, nervous hysteria, can bo cured by electricity. Y...

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. — 2 March 1901

,o,:H»THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNALifepI A Few of the Private Libraries of Minneapolis Once upon a time a waggish newspaper •writer declared there were by actual count 300 more bay windows in Minneapolis than there were houses. So, to-day, when one ♦nters a dwelling and finds two or thr.^e rooms given up to the accommodation of books, the Inference is that a like state ment might be made concerning private libraries. It was thought when this article was un dertaken that the private collections of books worthy of mention might be counted on the fingers of one hand, but lo! on in vestigation, they were found everywhere. Some of Hhem large, some of them unique, many of them valuable; libraries number ing from 1,000 to 1,500 books are common, while there are very few homes, even hum ble homes, but that .have three or four shelves filled with these mute but elo quent companions. A* City of Bookowners. That Minneapolis is a community of readers ihe statistics of the public libra ries declare, b...

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. — 2 March 1901

2 Pulpit and Pew CHUBCH SERVICES TO-MORROW Methodist. Fowler—A. R. Lambert, pastor; morning, "The Yoke That la Easy"; evening, "Jesus in Society." Trinity- Morning. C. F. Sharpe, "Girded for Service"; evening, Miss Sadie Gear will speak on "Our Mission Work in Rome," un der .the auspices of the W. F. M. S. Franklin Avenue -J. G." Morrison: morning, ."Administration of the Spirit"; evening, "The Goodness aw! Severity of God." First-Morning. Rev! William Love, "The Mau of Prophecy"; evening, Rev. S. A. Sear vie. Central German—C. L. Lehnert; morning. "The Burning Issue"; evening, "The Cost of a Christian Life." Hennepin Avenue—Rev. Charles bayard Mitchell, ii. _D., pastor; morning, twenty fifth anniversary of the church; Dr. Mitchell's subject, "Who Would Have Believed. '; even lug, anniversary platform service, special music and addresses by former pastors. Wesley—James S. Montgomery, I). D.; morning. "Th« Pillar of Strength and the Abiding Promise"; evening, "The Tragedy of the Tave...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 2 March 1901

SATUBDAY EVENING, MARCH 2, 1901. Books and Authors O" 1' '«. * '»' • '*' »■'■*■►»■»■»•»■ * ■»■ *■»■ • ■»' • ■■■ • ■«■ » ••• • ■>.• .„ m .1. » ... »... ».,. m ■»■»-»' „».«,.,.«.». «Q SOME RECORDS IN ENGLAND AND AMERICA—THE LARGEST AND SMALLEST | BOOKS—SUMS PAID FOR BOOKS AND" STORIES— YEAR'S OUTPUT OP POPULAR NOVELS.—SOME YOUNG WRITERS.—THE ENGLISH BOOK TRADE. I EVV YORK, March 2.—Someone has collected for the St. James. Gazette a Ik^il number of literary records that are ,worth while repeating. ': >^p lik 1! The ReV" S. Baring Gould,". writes the contributor, "Is the most Plf» II voluminous of living English writers:" Though we are not proud of the «=^^SS" .fact, an American holds; the record ,of living writers anywhere in the •world for volumlnouslty Colonel, Prentiss lngrahaui wrote over 500 novels of the Beadle variety during his active career. ... . S. Baring Gould, according .to the catalogue of the British Museum, has 140 Items following his name. Andrew Lang follows wit...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 2 March 1901

■i THE .JOURNAL LUCIAN SWIFT,' . J. S. McLAIN, MANAGES. ' EDITOK. 'i f>_?» X H£> JOURNAL in published every evening:, except ( Sunday, at 47-49 Fourth Street South, Journal Building;, Minneapolis, Minn. ■ c." J. Bullion, Manager Eastern Adver tising. NEW YORK OFFICE— 87, 88 Tribune building. CHICAGO OFFICE—3OB Stock Exchange building. SUBSCRIPTION TKHMS able to The Journal Printing: Co. Delivered by mail. One copy, one month $0.35 One copy, three months 1.00 One 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 . 8 cents One copy, one month 35 cents Single copy 2 cents CIUAGES OF ADDKKSS Subscribers ordering addresses of their papers changed must always give their former as well as present address. COXTIXLKD All papers are continued until an ex plicit order is received for discontinuance, and until all arrearages are paid. COMPLAINTS , Subscribers Trill please notify the office in every case ...

Publication Title: Minneapolis Journal, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Minnesota, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The Minneapolis journal. — 2 March 1901

SATURDAY EVENING. MARCH 2, 1901. mM z^ BeJ b <! F"™? r 1""1! GTS ? MwaßP g?iS^^i^SLgBB"illBl^ ©Lfin HHhHHbBMBHHI BttHMBOHM - — -_— ~— \^) ' ■ -<* ■ CARLETON COLLEGE Gridlcy Hall Affords a Pleasant Home for 100 Young Women, Who Enjoy Constant Asso ciation With Cultivated Teachers. LITERARY SOCIETIES AND RELIGIOUS LIFE GRIDLEY HALT., CA RLETO>T COLLEGIA. (Special to The Journal. Xorthfield, Minn., March 2. —In co-edu cational work, Carleton college stands second to none in the state. Woman's life at Oarleton is pleasant, helpful and profit able. The delightful home life lived by the young -women at Gridley hall is such as to prolong pleasant memories for years after ihe college days are ended and the Sterner realities of lite encountered. Gridley hall is a large, plain building, seven stories high and some 200 feet long, •v.-ith wings at either end. The structure is built entirely of white brick. In the puium«<r lilt* t-i.i ii.i ing is covered largely EJj^^HK i^^^g^~ ' i 3...

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. — 2 March 1901

« CAVESSON AND THE CENTIPEDE CAVESSON'S WOOING By GUY BOOTHBY. Copyright, 1900, by Guy Boothby. ;y-_'.,' The residents a* the little township ©1 Mulga Flat, in southwestern Queensland, were passing through a period of , Intense ex citement. First there . was the appearance in the district of that famous bushranger, "The Centipede," a man who was popularly supposed to be capable of anything, who had as many lives as a cat, and who possessed the peculiar faculty of being able to wriggle himself out of any difficulty, however great, in which he might chance to find himself. Following his advent, there was the arrival of the inspector of police to cope with him, and . the subsequent : quartering of a round dozen of troopers among the inhabitants. After that, for a couple of months 1 or so, we were treated to the excitement of sudden calls to arms, of wild galloping about the country side, of hurrying and scurrying from one sta tion to another, but all without success; till parliament sh...

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. — 2 March 1901

SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 2, 1901. THEATERS. 11l 1.1 s OF THE WBRK '■The Christian", and "The Round er*,", at the Metropolitan. ■ "Siberia" at the Bijou. ' '• . "The Gratis Widow" at the Dcwey. — "The Christian" dramatized from Hall Caine's very popular and successful novel of the same name, comes to the Metro politan to-morrow "THE night for the first half of the week. CHRISIANV Miss Julia Stuar; will be seen as "Glory ijuayle" in which difficult role she has 91 THOMAS Q. SEABROOKE, In "The Rounders" at the Metropolitan the latter part of next week. attained signal success. Lionel Adams Will be the "John Storm'" and the long list of other characters will be in capable hands. "The Christian" is presented in a prologue and four acts. The scene of the prologue is laid in the tilting grounds in the ruins of Peel Castle, Isle of Man. The first act of the play takes a salon of the Colloseum Music Hall, London, where Glory Quayle has made her debut as a singer. The second act in the club lo...

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. — 2 March 1901

3 WHEAT ENDS THE WEEK QUIET AND STEADY Foreign Markets Were Easier, but No Important New Feature Was Developed. MAY HELD FIRM, CLOSING 745-8 C Clearance-. Liv ht at 88.000 Bo.— Cash Demand Uood Here but .Lews) Active Elsewhere. Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce, ' March 2.— closed the; week -with dullness to the end, and. the day, brought >. no Increase of activity in any markets. ,■' Minneapolis May opened a shade off and at yesterday's low point, 74^4c. Receipts at northwestern points were 305 . cars, - . against 509 last year, the principal loss coming again in the falling off at:Duluth. Liverpool showed a decline of *4@%d, and . Paris was lower. Aside from this weaker foreign tone there was little in the news ■ of importance. Broomhall cabled that the world's shipments on Monday will ; prob ably show 8,000,000 bushels, and he looks for an increase in wehat on passage. Aus tralia shipped 552,000 bushels for the week, as compared with 296,000 last week. Chi cago hal a ' quiet ses...

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. — 2 March 1901

SATTmDAY~EYENim MARCH 2, 19010 OVER STOCK OF GOLD If Its Price Goes Down There Must Be Another Money Metal. PROFESSOR SHALER'S PREDICTION Sew Gold Field* and Better Ma chinery May Make an Almost Intolerable Supply. Cambridge, Mass., March 2.— "lf. the i price of gold goes down, another metal j must, be looked for as a token of inter- ! national value. 1 think this metal will i be silver, because silver Is not found in j alluvial plains, and because, owing to the difficulty in mining, it will never change in value." This statement was made by Professor X. S. Shaler, Harvard's geologist, in a lecture to students in Sanders theater. He predicted that within the next thirty years there would be an influx of gold such us the world has never known. Professor Shaler bases his statement on geological conditions, combined with recent improve ments In mining apparatus. He tiaid in part: Within the past few years men have come to realize that a large portion of the earth's surface is charged w...

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. — 2 March 1901

10 THE MEDICAL CODE Some of the Simple Rules Contained Therein— Pointers for Patients as Well as for M. D's.~ The Code a Written, Not an Unwritten Law. The code of ethics of the American Medical association, which by many is supposed to be an unwritten code, is an actual compendium of good manners lor the guidance of physicians, offering at the same time suggestions for the patient. It is published in book form and is divided into articles and sections. It contains no rules requiring doctors to leave the M. D. off of their cards, or off their office doors, as one might imagine from the profes sion's general antipathy for advertising. The first article treats of the physician's responsibility, of the necessity of delicacy and secrecy in the treatment of the sick; it discusses the frequency of visits and advocates the use of honesty and wisdom in prognosis. "A physician ought not to abandon a patient because the case is deemed in curable," reads the code, "for his atten dance may cont...

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. — 2 March 1901

The Journal Junior Our Five Senses Minneapolis Juniors Discuss Their Im portance. *t The One Most Necessary to Their Happiness.*? if yf yf *P mmaamsm T IS characteristic of people in general that they do I not appreciate their blessings until deprived of them, though the Juniors, after thinking and pon dering on this topic, probably feel that they cannot be put in this class. The sense of sight carried tthe day by an overwhelming majority and stands lirst on the .list. Hearing came second and far down in the scale of importance came the remain ing three. When the question was reversed and the least important was called for, the answer was likewise reversed, though the sense of touch seemed to have more advocates than either smell or taste. The memory of castor oil and bitter concoctions BBBBSSkS prescribed by the doctor made many a Junior ■willing to give up his sense of taste as the needed sacrifice. Oth ers were just on the point of making this decision when they thought of the go...

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. — 2 March 1901

2 party we ever went to, because ser dolls were repaired and we had fun besides. .',-' —-Dorothy - Huseby, Fifth Grade. . , . ",,.': New Ricliland, Minn. j '■ ■ * ■ - ■ An Excursion to Jamestown. .-..-, . I * ■' '(High School Credit.) :. "You are invited to attend an excursion party from Grafton to Jamestown (date). The train will start from Grafton station at 8 o'clock." . This was the sum and substance of an invitation which I re ceived last winter. All kinds of guesses and surmises were given as to what the excursion might be, but all questions and . inquiries were met with "Come and see for yourself." When the evening came we all went to the home of our friend and after laying off our wraps we went down stairs. In the hall was a ticket office and in the ticket office was a lady dressed in the hat and coat of a ticket agent. We asked for tickets to James town and received. them with some change in paper money and also a ticket with the number of our seat. ' We then proceeded to t...

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. — 2 March 1901

boys had the harder time of it, for some of the girls fixed their hair in such a way that it was impossible for the boys to guess who they were. Some put on long dresses and some short, just the opposite way from what they wore them, and some even put on a mustache. —Petra Skibener, Eighth Grade. Benson, Minn. LOC - ■ '■■*.■" An Array of I *«*fnl Article*. One night papa and matna took me to a party. I thought It was very queer, for when all the guests had arrived the lady of the house gave each person a piece of bright calico a foot square, out of which he was to make something useful. Some made pincushions, pockets, collars, table covers, pillow cases and many other things, which were collected by the mistress of the house and pinned on objects around the room. One piece of doth was cut in two square pieces and sewed together at the Bides and ends. It had been stuffed with straw," then threads hud been drawn through in sev eral places and fastened. None could guess what it was. so...

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. — 2 March 1901

4 She JOURNAL JUNIOR, Mac Harris Anson The Junior is published by the Minneapolis Journal for the public ■chool children of the northwest, in and above the fifth grade, and 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 and suggestions from teachers. All correspondence should be addressed to the Editor Journal Jutior. What Has Been Done. WHEN President McKinley is sworn in next Monday for his second term of office, it means not only the end of one administration and the beginning of another, but also the end of the fifty-sixth congress. And this fifty-sixth congress was a notable one. Perhaps its legislation was not so spectacular as that of the war congress, but nevertheless its work was quite as important in its own way. The war congress provided ways and means for upsetting governments established according to the old order of things. The fifty-sixth congress had to p...

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. — 2 March 1901

;SIT H E^gSV O R L D^R rift lp D^> Fr%R ATJW E E^H^ •■ C™* ÜBA has been giving the government of the United States several anxious hours during the past week. ■ Peeling in the Cuban constitutional assembly runs fsS^f high against the United States because of the de- SBSSf niands which this government feels it necessary to make for its own future protection when Cuba begins self government. The attitude of the United States has been so con ciliatory that the Cubans have thought it indicated lack of back bone. Since it has been firmly and finally stated that the Cuban constitution would not be allowed to go to the senate without the clause providing for all the demands considered just by the United States, the Cuban leaders have begun to see what a seri ous position they are in. Five of the eight provisions of the "American relations" clause have been accepted by the assembly, but the preamble is so worded that they need not be considered binding by any government except the first ...

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. — 2 March 1901

6 Our Five Senses Continued from the First Page. spanked you, you couldn't feel it. And, were th» boy ytha sits across the aisle from you at school to put a thumb tack on your seat, and were you to sit down on it, you couldn't feel it at all. Then ycu wculd be able-to laugh at him. Now, sirs, you hayS heard my arguments. What is the verdict? B Tenth Grade, —Robert E. Cook, Central High School. 2210 Colfax Avenue S. For Five Block*. (Honorable Mention.) A few days ago as I walked down N4collet avenue I saw a poor man with a placard en his breast and a cup in his hand making his toilsome way through the crowd. The placard read, "Please Help the Blind. I Lost My Eyesight in the Boiler Explosion of 1864." In the cup were 2 cents. The sight set me thinking, and somehow my mind wandered to the idea'that if I were to lose one sense, which would I prefer it to be? I studied all the way from Fifth street to Tenth. I thought: "There is the. sense of touch; without that I could not fee! things...

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. — 2 March 1901

■other with five beloved children could decide which she would rather part with as easily as I can decide which of my senses I should rather do without. But if I had to give up one, it would be my sense of smell, because the loss of that sense would cause me less inconvenience and embarrassment than any of the others. I should rather die than lose my sense of sight, because there ■would be no pleasure for me if I could no longer see the faces of my dear friends, the beauties of art and nature and countless other things. ?j —May L. Preston, B Sixth Grade, 2537 Blaisdell Avenue. | .Whittier School. be.. * Painless Dentistry. It was midnight! A time when everybody should be asleep, but I was not. I was not in a very pleasant humor just then and could not sleep. The room was silent for a moment, then a flash of light crossed the room. I shut my eyes, but only for a moment, and what should I see upon opening them but a fairy! At first I was frightened, but my fright died away as sha wish...

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