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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 30, 1903, Page 6, Image 7',
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WEATHER THEN A#D NO^
Minimum: Temperature, Tofotay 34r
Degreess a Year Ago 31 Degrees.
Lectured at HarvardJudge C. B. HI
Hot returned this morning from a trip
through the eastern states. He deliv
ered a lecture before the law studnts of
Harvard univrsity. ,*
By Union Vets and SonsThes
Veterans' League and Sons of Veterans'
Camp, No. 8, will give a complimentary
entertainment to-morrow evening at the
Fourth ward wigwam. The program will
be given by the K. P. band, the Minne
sota Quartet and W. I. Nolan.
Will Build on Park Avenue.Swan
Turnblad will build a granite feudal cas
tle on Park avenue. He has bought from
Dr. George F. Roberts through Thorpe
Bros, six lots at Twenty-seventh street.
The plot measures 150 by 260 on Park.
The price was about $125 a front foot.
Peaceful at White EarthSimon Miche
let, Indian agent at White Earth, who was
In Minneapolis yesterday, says that peace
and contentment reign on his reservation.
Forty of his wards are now languishing
'at Moorhead for selling liquor to their
brother Reds. Mr. Michelet was aecom
Ianie by Charles Day. a democratic
statesman of the sixth district.
Service for Musicians.At the People's
Church yesterday the Rev. G. L.. Morrill
I conducted special services for trie Minne
apolis Musicians' Association. He spoke
.'n "The Relation of Music to-Worship."
Next Sunday morning at -11 o'clock he
will address the A. O. U. W. on the sub-
! jeot, "Christ and the Problem of Labor."-
| In the afternoon at S o'clock he will de-
! liver the annual memorial address before
the T7. C. T. Mr. Morrill leaves to-night
for Sheldon, Iowa, to lecture Tuesday,
. and will return Wednesday.
Total Residences can*
vassed from August* 26
Journals taken 3141
Eve. Tribunes 662
Morn. Tribunes .... 528
No. Flat Blds.......56
Jaurnals taken 160
Morn. Tribunes..'.... 139
Any advertiser can prove these figures
0 Eye. Trlbj.
EMILIE J. EICHSTEADT KOENIG,
widow of the late Michael Kbenig. died
at the family home Monday morning at
7:45 o'clock. She was bom in Kazmiei"
zewo, Prussia, Germany, on Dec. 16, 1842
She came to America with her husband
in 1864, settling first in Beaver Dam,
,"Wis. In 1883 the family. moved to Minne
apolis. Seven grown children survive
Mrs. Koenig. They are: Mrs. L. A.
Malmo and Ludwig B. Koenig of
Owatonna: Karl R., Hermine K., Emma
E. and Eva E. Koenig, and Mrs. H.
D. Kilgore of this city. Funeral services
will be held from the home, 2210 Dupont
avenue N, on Wednesday afternoon at 4
o'clook. Interment Thursday morning at
St. Peter, Minn.
MRS. MAMIE F.. WHITCOMBThe
funeral services ot Mrs. Mamie I!". -Wn.it-
comb were conducted- by -Rev: O. -L.' Mor J
rill Friday afternoon at the residence of
S. M. Colburn, 2714 Aldrich avenue. The
pallbearers were Messrs.. George, g. Lof
tus and Benjamin Gorham of St. Paul,
and Messrs. C. L,. Doran and! Cv N/Dun
ham of Minneapolis. The, interment was
at Lakewood cemetery.
MRS. IDA ABELL JOHNSTONE, wife
of Edward R. Johnstone, who was for(
.several years editor of the Minneapolis
Times, died at the family residence, 929
Chicago avenue, yesterday afternoon. She
was born in Boston and was married to
Mr. Johnstone in 1887. Arrangements for
the funeral have not yet been made.
FRANK A. SIMMONSFuneral ser
vices for the late Frank A. Simmons, who
died in Chicago Saturday morning, will
'be held from the family residence, 1953
Kenwood boulevard, Tuesday at 2:30
p. m. Interment wiU be in Cedar Bap
JOSEPH H. DUSTIN died at his resi
dence, 725 Fifteenth avenue S, last night,
aed 85 years. Funeral from the Thir
teenth Avenue M. E. church, Tenth street
and Thirteenth avenue S, to-morrow at
i:80 p. m. Friends and. Masons invited.
OLE BYORUM, who died Saturday will
be buried Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. from
Knights of Pythias hall, Cedar and Waiji-i
lngton avenues. Interment at Layman's
MRS. ELVIRA MAITLAND, mother of
Mrs. Dr. N. M. Cook. 3124 Minnehaha
avenue, died Sunday night. Funeral an
CYCLE TAGS ON SALE
Former Bicycle Inspector Wlrtensohn
Charge of the Work for
Former Bicycle inspector Otto Wlrten
sohn, who recently resigned from the r6
i-jf\ lice department, came "back to the
mines" again to-day. This time he Is
not identified with the thief takers he is
busy selling bicycle tags in the city clerk's
office. The sale of the 1903 tags giving
the privilege of using municipal cycle
paths opened briskly this morning at the
city clerk's office and at nine other places
throughout the city. Mr. Wlrtensohn will
superintendent the sale. Tags are on sale
at the following stores: Lane's drug
store, Guiwitz & Jones. Fred Roach. O.
H. Hoiby, C. G. Peterson, F. R. Stein,
Ifaynes Cycle company and Al Montour.
GOING AFTER SURETIES
County Commissioners Will Clean.
U. -' Up Forfeited Bail Bonds.
Forfeited "bail bonds not collected Will
be rounded up by the county commis
sioners. A resolution was passed by the
board this morning requiring the clerk of
courts to furnish a list of all bail bonds
forfeited since 1898. With this Ust for.,
reference it is the intention of the' com
missioners to see that the county is made
to realize in every instance where collec
tion is possible.
* - 1- - - Ml if
2 Eve. Trlbs.
MOHDAT EVENING," s -
MURDERER IN MPLS.
Buffalo Chief of Police Receives a
: % Written. Cfcmfe*siofi of the
Burdick Murdet. ,
The Letter Came Prom Minneapolis
Other Confessions Are Very^ " *
c \ Numerous..
Seven persons have sent written confes
sions concerning the Burdick murder, to
Superintendent Of Police William F. Bull
One of these confessions is particularly
interesting as It was contained in abet
ter from Minneapolis which was marked
"RushImportant." It read as follows:
A we think this Sutter of E. L. Barak's
murder has gone far enough, we wish to state
that yon Bare gone in the wrchg direction for the
guilty parties. They are not in Buffalo, nor in
the Btwte of New York. Tljere were three in that
oeal, anrt one of th#m is dead the other two are
till allre and feeling well. As the banakerchlef
Was only a blind yon. better throw it away, the
Mme as with toe other trifles you surely found,
the ring, etc.
Why don't you apeak of- them? Remember
thi*, the murderer of B. L. B. is as yet.feeling
fine and not in Buffalo, N. Y. I have to laugh
st your plana and how you bit our bait Ou,
you,_are easy. . . . .
Do nAt wrest any one.,for iSi-iygR ifc "Souajvlll
only get Into tronble. I can |pinl$^ n #ffact
proofs as to the crime, so go alow. This is
all true. Believe it or not,-, .rod some tinie
you Tfill see for yourself. No woman killed
Chicago Great eWstern, a&ftj Chicago,- -Mil-
COL. MUST WEAR UNIFORM
''Billy" Morse, Immigrant Inspec
tor, Will Wear the Purple
Think of 'Colonel Bogey .^Bulgej^ of the
"Queen of the Ballet,"swatfiecT. in a natty,
brass-buttbned, blue uniform topped' by a.
blue cap with patent leather visor! .^ The
colohel in private .life, as .- side Ue to
His business calling-, chaperdnes crazy
people to the coast where they are
"kicked off" in a dignified. manner by
Uncle 'Sam. According to instructions re
ceived from Washington Colonel BogeV
Bulger, or William D. Morse, as he is
known in the treasury* department books,
with other immigrant inspectors, will have
to wear uniforms -while on duty.
The colonel is sad to-day because to
night he leaves for the east with a detach
ment of persons destined for deportation,
and - he - must go without "brass button
brightness... His -tailors aye unable, to .get
Any part' of his- unifdrm ready1"
trousers. ' '.
In the party will be three insane, Her
man Kalliomake, a Finlander/, from -the
Fergus Falls stfcte Hospital August Qep
pala from Fergus Falls, a Clara Cohen,
a Jewess, froro the, Rociiestejr hospital,
He will take also from New tflm Laura
Rllefson,- a- tuberculosis - patient- who '-ar-
rived last July, and Cullick A. Gyllock
from Warren. Two will go to New York
and three to 'Boston.
fairs committee ofN thee Commercial clu- b
has received acceptance of the city's in
vitation to the American Forestry asso
ciation to hold its summer meeting in Min
neapolis. The invitation was presented
before the executive committee In Wash
ington by Professor XJ. W. Hall of thfe
Th convention will sit about four flays.
In numbers it will not be large, but to
the tatej *hich J* now taking great In^
terest in forest reservation and preserva
tion, the gathering of state wardens and
state forestry commissioners wilLwbe* of
great importance. The government's di
vision of forestry, a part of the depart
ment of agriculture, will b well repre
sented. About $00 will be present.
V CAUGHT AT BEELENA^
A Colored Man Arrested Suspected
Complicity In Jacobs' Dia
Benjamin Gates, colored, wa arrested
this morning in. Helena. Mont., upon sus
picion of being connected, with the theft
of a diamond from the jewelry store"-of Si
Jacobs & Cd., 616 Nicollet avenue.'. De
tective J. E . Morrlsey feft for Moi%na
this afternoon armed with i
papers , .
.'. ' vv, . r L -:'- .'?.. ^ ''- ^X~^ %' '
BElTOtE THE BUBIIC EYE
Rodenkirchen and Rossiter's orchestra
and First Regiment band will give an in
vitation recital to-morrow morning in the
Bijou theater for the members of the
press, the park board and local musicians.
The program will commence at 10:30 a. m.
and will be as follows: March, "Coro
nation" from the "Folkuriger," Ed
Kretchmer vorspiel, "Parsifal," R. Wag
ner overture, "Jubel," C. M. von Weber '
andante, con moto, from - . ,"Fi(tli^ t-Syhj
phony," 'ti'. Beethoven fantasie, "fJordis^
che" f6f cornet, Theodore Koch,
Christian Rodenkirchen three dances*
'from "Henry VTri./' Ed German.
Re'v. D. S. Huntsinpiller will lecture on
Friday night in Hennepin Avenue'M. E.
church on "Rome." The lecture will be
given as a benefit for the women's mis
sionary societies of the church. --_
A colored jubilee sextet will give a con
cert to-morrow .evening in the Thirteenth
Avenue M-. E. church updr the auspices of
the Epworth League and for the benefit
of the church. The program of local and
instrumental music will include plantation
melodies of slavery times. - ?'
The Diiettantf Mandolin orchestra, of
forty-jfive pieces, will give its big annual
concert at. the Lyceum theater Sunday
afternoon, April 5. The orchestra will be
led V Bignof T. Di Giorgio, director, and
wnl b* assisted by such well-known local
urtlsts a Miss Myrtle Thompson, violin
ist Miss Mabel Runge, soprano Frank
Billiter, harpist and Charles R. Shibley,
zither soloist. It, will be a popular pro^
gram. V' *'
- The orchestra's instrumentation con
sists~vof twenty-four mandolins, ten gui
tars two violins, ,one oboe, two flutes,
two clariftets, three cellos, two bafeses,
The Murderer of-K.UB
D0(x TAGS AB.E READY
But the Dog Catcher Will Not Begin
Work Tftrtil May 1.
Dpg*catching days are-near ait hand.
This: fact came forcibly home to dog
Sahcfers ,tlis morning when the sale of
1,903 dog, tags -opend.4n?the city clerk's
The dog catchers w m not begin Work
until May 1, so there will be no great im
mediate [demand. The necessity of pur
chasing tags to keep dogs out of the
pounof and out of the river later, has
oa|ised some speculation as to whether
there will be any disposition on the part
o the city council to insist upon the "en-
forcement *of the Ames dog muzzling
There is Hardly a. chance of the,-or-
dinance being enforced tWs season, but
until doff owners are positive many will
doubtless think twice before paying, for
dog licensing and dog muzzling, too.
^American Forestry Association ^Ac-
cepts Intitation From Flour City.
and Fine Linen, ~
MEET IK MINNEAPOLIS -
F . y or, the ptthltc at
v isir-** y SP** &-
*.,"-vjri/ ^Sf^JtSBntJ--*?' -
John G. Allen Thinks the Elder,
Dempster Co. Should Pay Him .
James E. Plannigan Charges the
^ ' Weare Commission Co. With
t Wrongful Conversion
The charge that Americans are "globe
trotters" is supported by the allegations
of John G*. Allen at one time agent for
Elder,, Dempster &-Co., common carriers
of .passengers between this country and
European forta. Mr. Allen says, that
working on commission in this territory he
could have sold enough tickets for Eu
ropean trips,'between from 1901 to 1904,
to have, cleared $25,000. - He .'didn't'do'so,
he alleges, because, the, company broke its
contract. He is suing it, therefore, for
$26,000. . ",
James E. Flannigan is suing the Weare
Commission company and Ira G., Andrews
for $36,525. He alleges that he owned 300
shares of common stock,in the-Baltimore'
& Ohio, and that some time ago there
wasl due him $1,800 in dividends. This
stock'was later sold, and wrongfully con
verted, so it is alleged,-to the use of the
defendants. , - - - - -
Seeks to Obtain Commission
Mary Mbtt has sued Sam T. Ferguson
for $750, alleged to be due for services in
securing a $30,000 loan for the defendant.
For Injuries to His Son.
John Bredeson has sued the C. A. Smith
Lumber company to recover $3,0,00, ex
pended in the care of the plaintiff's minor
son. whose hand is alleged-to have been
cut off while working in one of the Smith
mUls. As guardian of-^said son-he - is
suing for $10,000 for the loss of the hand.
" . ' ' $20,000 for an Eye.
Lars Thorgaard fixes the, price of his-left
eye at $20,000 and asks that amount of
damages from the Northwestern Consol
idated Milling company.
THESE SEEK QIVORCES
Chalrts of Wedlock Gall a Doien Wives
Aron Anderson Lundquest, according to
the .allegations of a complaint filed by,hls
wife, Christina Anderson. Lundquest, was
not satisfied with abusing and shearing
at. l\is helpmate, but contracted the per
nicious habit. of smashing the furniture
and even, so it is claimed, threatened to
kill the plaintiff. On these grounds Mrs.
Lundquest asks for a divorce, permanent
alimony, and the custody.of her two chil
Anna McAndrews has sued for a divorce
from John H. McAndrews on the grounds
of cruelty and desertion.
Eda M. Roper alleges desertion on the
part of her husband, Arthur P. Roper and
asks for a legal separation.
Fred Wood has lost his:
Amanda L. Wood and is now suing for a
divorce on several allegations.
Rose L. Salter makes some' sensational
charges against Robert E Salter, her hus
band and a saloonkeeper of this city.
Plaintiff names Mayme Cannon as a co
respondent and ajeo alleges that her bet
ter half has been cruel and inhuman in his
treatment of his wife. , A divorce is asked^
as well as $50 per month temporary ali
mony with $8,000^permanent alimony.
A divorce is asked by Alice E. Wyman
from Fred Wyman, who the Wife alleges
has treated her in a cruel and inhuman
manner. Plaintiff also asks the custody
of her two children.
WANTS TO OUST ITSELF
Bond Company Wants Its Tax Tltie| De
The latest system of tax title litigation,
as exemplified in a suit just begun in the
district court, is for the-holder of - a tax
judgment to attack his own title, ask
that it be vacated and that he be repaid
the money invested, together with inter
est at 10 per cent,, the suit being brought
directly against the county commissioners.
Two complaints of1
been filed with the-county'clerk'-recently.1'
The National Bond and Security company
of St. Paul is plaintiff in both, while the
Hennepin county commissioners are de
fendants. The property is the northeast
and northwest quarters of the northwest
quarters of section 1, township 29, range
24, this county,- The tax judgment title,
issued in 1893, cost the plaintiff in one
case $958.78 and in the other $2,691. In
each case it is alleged that the descrip
tion is defective and therefore the title
vested, in . plaintiff company iS::
should be vacated, and the county be re
quired to refund $a,651.7S and- interest
thereon at 10 per cent since 1893
The case is set for trial in the April
Can't Collect From Receiver.
Don't sell goods to a. man as receiver
for a concern when that man has not been
legally appointed. This is the gist of a
decision by Judge Cray this"morning in
which he finds for the defendant, F. O.
Felton, sued by W. S. Conrad for |160.
Felton was acting as receiver foirthe old
Creamery restaurant and Conrad sold him
goods as such. Conrad sued for the full
amount of. his bill,
not entitled to it.
Banker Randall Gives Bond.
John Randall, a banker at Kensall, 5N.
D... who surrendered to -United States Mar
shal Grimshaw at Fergus Falls last week,
gave a $2,000 bond this morning for his
appearance to-morrow before United
States Commissioner Howard Abbott, at
the federal building-. Randall is charged
with aiding P. W. Miller and A. M. Gil
.der.ln the illegal operations of a hail in
surance company. Miller and Gilder were
arrested some days ago. ,
Mayor Haynes Confirms His Reap
appointment Upon the Munic
ipal Art Commission.
John S. Brads^reet has been re-ap
DOjnt,e a member Q.f the municipal art
wian^sslqn by,.Maj o!r James C. Haynes.
The nomination ,was made by. the park
board in'accordance lyith the provisions of
theHaw, and ths mayor^gJtadly approved
^thet-bOard'a aetijoh MrScSra*street ^as
an ori^ina? ,member-.--ibfv
hayini' been alppolht^d'f^r oil% year by
Mayor Ames. His present term is for
Y yeais. , _ ' / '
. Mr.. Biadstreet.isweU known as an art
student and connoisseur. When the mat
ter dfc ah 'art commission for Minneapolis
was first, broached, he - was somewhat
dubious as to the practical value of such
a body and accepted the appointment as
one of the three cqmmisisoners with some
misgivings in the light of recent develop
ments he has. however,become thorough
ly convinced that an art commission may
become very useful. The^ tendencies In
Minneapolis are along proper lines, par
ticularly importantis the movement for
the purchase of the Mead group. "The
Father of Waters/' Mr. Bradstreet
thinks that -the statue should be placed
in Bridge -Square, and that no other site
should be considered for a moment." t
HASTINGS RESIDENCE BURNED. ,.
Special to -Tag Journal. ^.':
Hastings, Minn., March 30.The largo
two-story residence of Philip Hild in
South Hastings burned this morning,' the
fire starting from a chinfney. ^ These is
some insurance. . j
THE MINNEAPOLIS^ JOURNAL.:
this character has
v .:' '..."-. i says1he
We will give every gentleman ah opportunity to got in 6n this
OLD EIFS ALDMNI
They Will Meet President Hadley
at the Minneapolis Club
Dr. Hadley Talks o* f the Purposes
and Aims of a College
A university Is intended to create
scholars. It is hot designed to make
either strong men or gentlemen. Such is
the mission of university training, ac
cording to Dr. -Arthur T. Hadley, presi
dent of Yale university, who is in the
city to speak at the Yale alumni meeting
at the Minneapolis club this evening.
Like other college presidents that have
visited this city recently, Dr. Hadley re
flects as to his personality the reaction
against' traditions of the grave and ven
erable collegiate master. Dr. Hadiey is
youthful In manner and somewhat efflo
rescent in costume. He wore a short
coated pepper-and-salt suit this morning.
His necktie was' green, his socks were
red, his oriental slippers yellow. His
pointed half-gray beard displayed a studio
twirl, his Rooseveltian smile shone boy
Dr. Hadley said that athletic practices
were improving and that the football
player's life could no longer be classified
explained Dr. Hadley lightly,
r T.don' t kno what our students are do -
ing in athletics. Our faculty doesn't con
cern itself with muscular training. All we
do is to regulate the scholastic attain
ments of the young men. We turn the
matter of athletics over to.the students
and the graduates."
The doctor said that critics were mis
taken in alleging that the American col
lege student was rude. "Indeed," he
added, "manners are improving among
the boys at otit university. But as a
school'-of Tnanners no American university
calx be compared 'w4th Oxford. There the
student^ /cogK^inv'.-the first place,' from
families whee/itt -good breeding is bdth
prevalent and important and the result
is reflected in the university training. Our
students at Yale do not always come from
families with such characteristics and our
training is, for mental development."
MORE PAY FOR TEACHERS
The Salajy Increase Will B e Con-
.- ' sidered This Evening.
- The teachers' committee of the board of
education will meet this evening to con -
sider.the advisability of making a sweep
ing, increase of the salaries of teachers In
the Minneapolis schools. A majority of
the board are known to favor an increase,
as it is recognized that Minneapolis teach
ers are paid proportionately less than
teachers in most other cities of this size
or importance. The grade teachers now
receive $70 a.- month, ana. the champions
Of higher wages' insist that $75 is little
enough. ' \ : - -
OPERA FEE ILLEGAL
Ctuitle Square Company Absolved
From the Special license.
Judge Dickinson of the municipal court,
has reached a decision in the case brought
against E. A. Braden of the Castle Square
Opera company business staff to collect
the $50 special license per diem. Braden
is found not guilty .''-
PES0NAL AUD SOCIAL
Miss Agnes Thoblu-n i Tisiting in Armstrong
, Mr. and Mrs, C. E: Lamb hare returned from
^Mr^and Mrs, William G. Northrup will re
turn this week from the south. -
Miss SylTia Biokford of Logan avenue.
Miss Maud Folger of hell Lake, Wis., is vis
iting Miss Clara Thompson of Lake street.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Fisher returned Saturday
jQorlnsfrora. a montb's absence in the east.
_Mr. and Mrs. George H. Christian and Miss
Christian will leave this evening for the south.
Mrs. H. G.".Harrison-,-' Mrs. R. H. Passhiore
and the Misses rassmore are at present in
- Miss Oralee Benedict of Chicago iso the guest
Mrs. .Tcseph Davis of Ironwood, Mich., is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. It. E. Ladd, 131 Oak
Grove street. ...r . ,
ana Miss Sill of La Crosse have arrived in
Mr3. George Wright and daughters were Sun
day guests of Mrs. Charles Landgraeber of E
Sixteenth street. - ,----
Mrs. E. Ford and Miss Martin of Philadelphia
have returned to their liome after a visit with
Mrs. J. S. Bell. ,
MigfO'Adelaide M. Alston of Fairmont is the
guest for a week of Mrs. George U. Kormine
ton ol I4nle avenue.
.Miss Nannie Barbee of Danville, Ky. who
bag been the guest of Rev.*and Mrs. M D. Hard
in, left for Chicago last night.
Mrs. W.'J. Holmaii, who has been the guest
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W, Camp
bell, has "returned.ito Philadelphia. . .
Mis? Grace Mitchell has returned to her home
in Davenport, Iowa, after a visit ^ith her sis
ter, Mrs. J W. Rickey, of Park avenue.
Mist Catherine Sinclair has come from Fair
iront, Minn., to visit her sister. Miss Winifred
Sinclair, who is ft senior at Ihe university.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Partridge and family
and Mrs. C. S. Telley sailed from New York Sat
urday on the steamer Konlg Albert for the Med
Miss Rosamond Leland is spending a week's
scation with net parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
H. Leland of E Sixteenth street. Miss Leland
is attending school in Wells, Minn.
Northwestern jritople at New Yorks hotels are
as follows: MinneapolisGrand Union, E. A.
Little, Mrs. * . H. -Thompson, Miss F. Verge:
Hoffman. I. G. Jeties, K. Johnstone Manhattan,
E. A. Merrill: Holland. W. S. Nott, Miss A. J.
Smith. Miss N. A. Smith. DnluthImperial.
X H. Barnes Holland. Miss J. Hunter.
Mrs. -G. A. Hftflck' of Portland avenue was
pleasantly surprised Monday evening hr fifty
guests, members of her painting class*, in honor
of her birthdaj anniversary. Mrs. Haack will
leave shortly for Springdale, Mont., and her
friends presented her with a handsome travel
ing suit. A program of vocal and instrumental
numbers was given by Misses Alice Courtney,
Catherine Kelley, Alice Bncon, Blanche Tucker,
Morgan, Mrs. J. C McNivanJ Messrs. Davies
and "James Courtney. O. T. Weidman gave
*(vr*a selections on the graphophone. Light re
freshments were served.
Morris, Mrs. W. J. Underwood
362 Styles of
36 2 styles of OA JA RtX
Suitings just arrived 5 feLiSU
We will make them up in the latest style to your measure for ...r.... ^ 1 ^^^^H^'
WaitIf you do you'll get left on
this Qroat Sale. Those goods comprise all the latest
novelties. Fit and linings guaranteed.
One More Day of These Most].
Liberal Terms and Prices.
your orders now and save
10 to 20 per cent.
CLUBS AND CHABITIES
Liberal Union of Minnesota Women,
Nazareth church. Ninth street and
Twelfth avenue SE, morning."
Ramblers, Public Library, 10 a. hi..
Pathfinders, Mrs. Larpenter, 3221 Clin
ton avenue, 2:30 p. m.
Colonial Dames- of Minnesota, annual
meeting, Mrs, George B. Younsr, Summit
Avenue, St. Paul.
Western Avenue W. C. T. U., .Mrs. Thomp
son, 311 Aldrich avenue N, 2:30 p. rri.
Tuesday club, Mrs. Eunie * Melville, "513
Fremont avenue, 10 a. m.
Improvement League, Park board room,
city hall, 4 p. m..
The Elective Study club. Mrs. McClure,
2729 Bryant avenue S, 2:30 p. m. election
of officers. - - *
\ CLUB MEETINGS.
. The regular meeting or Zulirah Ladies will oe
held Friday afternoon in Masonic Temple.
A special meeting of llanvooa hive, No. 23.
L. O. T. [. will be held this evening' at the
home of Mrs. Jones, 3225 Bl&isdell avenue.
The Knockers will meet with Eugene Grvgla.
1706.Ninth avenue S. to-night. Siibject of de
bate. "Resolved, That capital punishment should
The Louise Hollister W. C. T. if. will hold tts
regular monthly meeting Wednesday evening at
7:45 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Bryan, 1330
Franklin avenue. i .
The Yoiing Woman s Missionary Society of
Westminster church will have a thimble bee
Wednesday afternon at the home of Mrs. John C.
Farie's, 2400 Bryant aveiiue S.
The last of the Lenten talks on mission' work
will be given by Rev. Frank Du Moulin at the
Deaconess Home, 587 Fuller street, St.. Paul,
Wednesday afternoon at 3:3U o'clock.
The Western Avenue W. C. T. U. will hold
a mothers" meetlns at the tome of Mrs. .Thomp
son, 311 Aldrich avenue N, to-morrow afternoon.
Mrs, M. L. Clark will epeak and after the pro
gram light refreshments w-ill'-be- served and a
social hour enjoyed.
The tenth annual'.meeting-of the Woman's
Home and Foreign Missionary societies of the
Minneapolis presbytery wil be bold in OHveiv
Presbyterian church Thursday and Friday. Dr.
Boyle of St. Paul and Miss Hyson of New
Mexico will-speak at the. home meeting Thurs
day, and Dr. . Bushnell-.and Mrs. Leek of Korea
will take part in the foreign program on Friday.
The Kcnilworth club met at the home of Karl
and Bror Dahlberg. of Twenty-jiinth avenue S last
GREAT SACRIFICE SALE!
OUR ENTIRE STOCK of MEN'S and BOYS' HATS and SHOES
Offered You for 1 5 Days Only at 30e, 40c and 80s on the Dollar. - -
of the very best manufacture. N o old, odds and ends find their way here at any price.
All our Men's $6.00 and $7.00 Shoes .go at..
All our Men's $4.50 and $5.00 Shoes go at... v } , . . $2.45 *?
All our Men's $4.00 and $3.50 Shops go at.,..., ..,...... $1.95 "
All our Men's $3.00 and $2.50 Shoes go t ..,......,..., $1-45
All our Boys' $1.50 and $2.00 Shoes RO at . \ ^ ^,
Ta ke your pick of our entire stock of- Men's fiaeat. Soft &pd Stiff Hats.
All HOW shapes are here and in great variety. ,
Choice of all our Men's finest hats (Gordons excepted). .}f*.'.\ .F.U*.$2.45
Choice of all our Men's $2.50 Soft and Stiff Hats.....".:.:...: $ 1 ,45
Complete assortment Men's Fine*Furnishings, Craveneftes, Umbrellas
and Rubbers also Men's Worki ng Pants and Overalls., *,?/,, -\^".--^
HUSKINS, 34 Sixth Street South.
- i. * , -"'
Club Calendar. .
r f .5 - i -,
$2.50 Down on $25.00 Purchase
5.00 Down on 50.00 Purchase
7.50 Down on 75.00 Purchase
10.00 Down on 100.00 Purchase
15.00 Down on 150.00 Purchase
Trading Stamps given with all cash purchases
and on first payment mall goods pnrckased this month
F. H. Peterson & Co.
MAKO T 30r
Round Golden Oak Extension
large, massive lags wen
made aad finished.
Our Anniversary sale
73 and 75 South Sixth Stree!, t
ihfi RflAHI ^
IIIV nUUIII daily. Remember this stock is all new , up-to-date styles and
- Men's Fine Shoes and Oxfords, f ---.,, ,
Men's and Boys'Nats. .^T ^r^, .,f
Ou r Trimmed Hats at $5, $7.50 and $10 are tha talk of tha town.
If YouTHava Not Seen the Extensive Assortment of
Suits, Skirts, Waists and Coats
Shown here, you miss the best styles and values
to be found In the city,
TAILOR MADE SUITSWalking or
dress length, black and colors, made from
Granite Cloth, Voile and Cheviots regu
lar value, $25, $30 and 32.50 for
WAISTS The fashionable Waist of the
season is Embroidered' Linen a fortunate
purchase enables us to give you these stilish
Waists, worth $5, $6 and $7 while they lost..
Trimmed Hats Not the common copied
styles, every one an original design no two
alike handsome creations, worth $12.00, for
this sale, at
We sell Muslin Garments at cost of materials. N o charge for making,
$1.50 Gowns for
$2.00 iown for
$2.50 Gowns for
$2.50 Skirts for
wefce. The program included a, "History of the
Ballad," by Max'O. Cole: "'Life of Coleridge."
Miss Gertrude Scharff: synopsis of "Rime of Ye
Ancient Mariner." Charles Steinmetb, and a vio
lin solo by Karl Dablberg. Light refreshments,
309 Nicollet Ave.
Table,, wita siun laoic
403-405 NICOLLET AVE.
CLOAK AND SUIT STORE.
increased stock of Men's Fine Furnishings arriving
$4.00 Skirts for $2.50
$1.50 Drawers for $1.00
50c Drawers for 35s
75c Covers for 45c
$1.00 Covers for -.:... 73c
The We X I". Euchre club was entertained at
cards Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Fen
sterraacher. Prizes were awarded to Miss Minnio
Kelloog and Mr. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
will entertain Thursday evening at. their-toome,
2818 First avenue S.
ous Steel Kange
has no competi-
tor, but has dis
^ ^ Special