Newspaper Page Text
Street Car Service Interrupted.Owing
to house-moving operatio.ns, there will be
no cars between 1 a. m. to-morrow and
5 a. m. on the following lines: Kenwood,
Harriet, Lyndale, Western and Bryn
La Crosse Instructors HereSuperin
tendent Bird of the La Crosse public
schools and Mr. Hemenway, principal of
the high school, are here, studying the
high school buildings of Minneapolis, to
guide them in planning for the new high
sohool to be erected by La Crosse.
Believes Luther LivingMrs. Ann Leslie
Gillarno, wife of the missing man known
both as Gillarno and Luther, is in Minne
apolis prosecuting her search. She has no
idea that he burned in the Babcock barn.
A foimer timekeeper in a lumber camp
where Luther was once employed, says
Luther told him that his parents resided
at Sparta, Wis.
Book of Pledges Lost.Mrs. D. M. Jen
nings, solicitor for the Humane society,
lost her subscription book on the streets
to-day As the book contains the pledges
of contributors, Mrs, Jennings is anxious
that the boo!'-
have subscribed should be on their guard
when any one attempts to collect their
be returned Those who
A Pamphlet tor Minneapolis.The
pamphlet just issued by The Journal.
showing the prospeiity of Minneapolis for
1903 o\er 1902, has made a great hit with
financial and business men. It is not only
handsomely printed and illustrated, but
it "tells a story" of great interest to
people looking to Minneapolis and the
northwest If ou will send your ad
dress to The Journal it will be a
pleature to send you a copjy or furnish
copies 'to your friends in the1
Davis Out on ProbationPaul Davis,
tht coloied boy who stole a sugar bowl
irom the Biunswick hotel and confessed
police court was placed on prooation to
day Judge Holt sentenced the young man
to ninetv days the workhouse, but
later he was informed that the young man
was onlv 20 veais old and that he had a
wife and little iix months' old baby to
.support. Judge Holt then suspended sen
A Talk on Egypt."What I Saw in
1^8pt illustrated with special views,
will be L. Mori ill's subejct at his
People's church, Masonic Temple, Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock. Many of the \"iews
wei-e taken pei tonally by Mr Mori ill and
works of art Giace Emery, the child
soprano, ill sing King's "Sweet Home
of the Angels Danz' orchestra will play
"Ga\otte," by Carnes, "Lohengrin," by
Wagner," and Eilenberg's "At the Foun
t4in Mr Morrill may have something to
sav about his future plans, and the public
is united to attend
MICHAEL SHILLOCK, aged 75, died at
3205 Pleasant avenue, Thursday. He was
born in Geimany and came to Minnesota
in 1868 He is survi\ed by his widow and
six children, Victor Walter Ernest
M., Mrs Charts E. Hilderbrand Mis. L.
Cunnlff and Miss Betty Shillock Fu
neral Saturdaj at 2 30 fiom the resi
dence. Interment at Lakewood.
A. W. WILCOX, ST. PAUL, DEAD.
Word was received in St. Paul yester
day tiom New Orleans announcing the
death of Aharin W. Wilcox, a well known
livervman of the citv. at Slidell, La He
was hunting, and accidentally shot him
se in the arm He was out of the reach
of# medical aid and died from the 103s of
HILDA C. OLSON, wi'c of N G. Ol
son, died at 3 a to-dav at the home
of her parents, Mr and Mrs P. Plantin,
49 Twelfth street S aged 29 years In
tel ment at Layman's cemetery Saturday
Feb 6, at 2 o'clock.
MRS. MARY A. RUSSELL, aged 80, an
old settler, died this morning at the home
of her niece, Mrs W. Leonard, 428
Second street N E Funeral from St An
thony of Padua church Monday at 9 a
MARGARET A. BRIGGS, aged 83, died
yesterday at the residence of her son,
George N Briggs, 1408 E Eighteenth
street. Funeral notice later
MRS. D. M. HOWE of Mtnnetonka
Mills, is dead Funeial Sunday, 3 30 p. m.,
at the Episcopal church.
GEORGE R. CHIPMAN, 2320 Dupont
avenue N, died this morning, Funeral no
FILLS OUT THIN CHEEKS
"Mi-o-na the Only Natural Way to
Gain Firm, Solid Flesh," Says Dil
lin l-u Co.
Emaciated faces a nd general thin
ness can be overcome by the use of
Mi-o-na, the flesh forming food that
the Dilhn Drug Co. is selling in su ch
large quantities. You who have thin,
pale cheeks can be fat, plump, strong,
hearty, wi th the rosy glow of heal th
if you will but use Mi-o-na.
The Dilhn Drug Co., one of the
most reliable drug firms in this sec
lion, is selling Mi-o-na at 50c a ox
under a positive a nd absolute guaran
tee to refund your money if it does
not fill out thin cheeks and make the
user plump, rosy and healthy.
Mi-o- na does all this in a perfectly
"natural way. It mingles with the
food you eat, aids assimilation, e
stores the digestive organs to action
a nd puts the whole system in proper
physical condition. Those who use
Mi-o-na do not risk a penny when they
buy it. The Dilhn Drug Co., 101
Washington avenue S, will give a writ
ten guarantee wi th every box to re
fund the money if it does not in
crease flesh, give freedom from stom
,ach troubles a nd restore health a nd
^strength. Go to their store to-day a nd
^get a month's treatment to be used
*at their risk.
Special Glove Sale
$3.35 $5 qualities, $3.75.
LONG PARTY GLOVES AT LESS THAN COST.
Dresden quality 12-button length, regular $1.50 sale price, 95c.
Dresden quality 16-button length, regular $2 sale price, $1.25.
-*Extra fine quality 16-button length, regular $3 sale price, $1.95,
Dresden quality 20-bufcon length, regular $2.50 sale price, $1 55.
Extra fine quality 20-button length, regular $3.50 sale price, $2.25
These are high grade French Suede, colors white, black, pon-
gee and biscuit shades.
Also all our fur and fur lined, fleece lined and golf Gloves
and Mittens at cost to manufacture.
Splendid assortment for Men, Women, Children and Infants.
25c qualities, 19c 50c qualities, 29c and 39c 75c qualities,
59c $1 qualities, 79o $1.50 qualities, $1.19 $2 and $2.50 qualities^
*1 KQ-' $3 qualities, $2.10 $3.50 qualities, $2.35 $4.50 qualities,
610 NICOLLET AVE., OPPOSITE GLASS BLOCK.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
IS STIRRED DP
BUSINESS MEN WANT N O INVA-
SION O MAIN ST. DENIZENS.
Some Say I Would Give Avenue a
Permanent Black EyeWhat I
Needed, Others Say, Is a Thoro
Cleaning Out of the Vicious Classes
Already Located There.
Hennepin avenue is much stirred up
over the theatrical invasion of the red
light denizens fr om the East Side.
East Siders, on the other hand, who
are about to be rid of this class, aver
that Mayor Haynes, if properly backed
by public sentiment, vAll take the same
attitude toward Hennepin avenue a nd
in addition to preventing the invasion
of the avenue will assist in clearing
out the present vicious roomers and
inmates of dives.
The view of Hennepin avenue busi
ness men is pretty clearly shown by
the following interview obtained by
Stewart Gamble, of Gamble & Ludwig
Huh' The stret is pretty well invaded
O. B. Clark, agent of the Adams Ex
press CompanyHennepin avenue from
ourth to Second street should have been
just as prominent a business street aa
Nicollet from ourth to Second, had it not
been for this class of people. It was all
right at one time, before they came in and I
I claim owners of property have killed it.
Thomas Voegeli of Voegeli Bros.I
think the policy should be to concentrate
such people in a district which will not
affect the general reputation of the busi
ness institutions which cater to the better
class of people Henenpin avenue is de
fined ultimately to become a stieet cater
ing to the higher class of trade and a gen
eral movement of the red light district to
any stieet of this kind must affect it un- i
Johnson.presldent John C. Johnson
CoGoodness! Don't head off what is
coming. Head off what is already here.
J. S. Porteous, manager of the Lumber
Exchange and owner of the Edison Build-
ingIt is an outrage that anything of the
kind should bo peimitted, especially now
that there are signs of an awakening from
the deadness which Henepin avenue has
known for several years. This is one of
the finest streets in the city. Important
improvements have been considered for
Hennepin avenue and such a thing as this
is likely to give them a serious setback.
W. L. Badger, agent for Henepin Ave
nue Pi opertiesWe don't want them
there. It is a very poor proposition to al
low it It would be a great mistake The
evil ought to be kept down south with
the rest of this class of people.
A leading East Side citizen said to
day that the clearing of Main street
was not a matt er for the East Side
alone to approve, but something that
affected the whole city. said, fur
thermore, that this evil once removed
would never return under another ad
ministration, at least while the pres
ent generation lived. said that the
law a nd the state's prison penalty
would be invoked if ever an attempt
were made to break it again.
SEND WORD TO C. NATION
WRECKERS WIMi USE DYNAMITE
I N TEARING DOWN WALLS O
Wreckers will use dynamite in
tearing down the old Heinrich brew
ery on the river bank near Twenty
second avenue a nd Fourth street S.
The work has been in progress for|
several weeks. This week the work
ers encountered the old wall on the
river side, and it baffled all efforts. It
is of solid masonry, three feet thick, i
and a proof of the honesty of early
The work was doubled by the ab
sence of floors. The wall stan ds over'
forty feet in height, a nd as solid as
an Egyptian pyramid. The wreckers
have honeycombed the base a nd
placed fifty pounds of dynamite in'
the drillings. The charges will be
fired late this evening or early in the
mornin g. It may be necessary to dy
nami te all the walls.
DINNER TO DANIEL SULLY
City Salesmen Entertain the Actor at
About forty members of the Minneapolis
City Salesmen's association attended the
third annual dinner to Daniel Sullv, the
actor, at the International cafe this noon.
For three years it has been the custom
of the association to give the actor an
informal dinner, the custom originating,
not from any particular business or pro
fessional associationsfor Mr. Sully has
never been a salesman and none of the
Salesmen's association have ever been ac
torsbut from an acquaintance made by
several of the association members three
At the dinner this noon informal
speeches were made by Mr. Sully. Rev. G.
L. Morrill and many of the association
members who were called on.
BEWARE OF CITY WATER
President Northrop Warns Students of the
"Don't drink anything but water, but
be sure that what you drink is not city
water." was the concluding sentence of a
warning given by President Northrop to
the university students this morning. It'
had come to the president's ears that the'
students in the laboratories and gymna
sium were in the habit of using city
water for drinking purposes when the
supply of spring water was exhausted, and
in consequence he cautioned them against
the practice for fear that it might lead
to an epidemic of typhoid.
day and during
HOW SELBERBERG GOT OUT O A
Interesting Story Told in a Letter from
U. S. Consul Thieriot of Lisbon to
Sheriff J. W Dreger-The Consul
Denies Silberberg's Story of Rela-
tionship. Henry Silberberg, it seems, was an
adept at the art of bei ng sick in prison,
long before his experience in the Hen
nepin county jail. J. Thieriot,
United States consul at Lisbon, Portu
gal, in a letter to sheriff J. W. Dreger,
tells a tale about Silberberg's impris
onment at Freiburg, Germany, that
is of great interest in view of the man
ner in which the professor of hypno
tism secured his release under bail
Consul Thieriot was in 1897 sta
tioned at Freiblurg. received a
letter from a Mrs. Silberberg, saying
that her son ad been arrested, and
that there must be a mistake as he
was a "gem of a son" a nd an "exem
plary youth." Silberburg was sent
enc ed to three years' imprisonment.
Soon after he became very sick a nd at
the earnest solicitation of Mrs. Silber
berg, Consul Thieriot went to prison to
seeehim. Of his visit and efforts in
Silberberg's behalf he says:
I found him in a pitiful state. Tha Idea
came to me to try to get him pardoned.
The mayor, the chief of the prison, the
prison doctor all told me that I was un
dertaking an impossibility. According to
the laws of Baden, tney said, dying or not
dying, a prisoner must serve one-half of
his sentence before ideas of pardon could
be ad\anced or dreamt of. I did not let
this disconcert me and saw the hereditary
grand duke of Baden. The grand duke
told me to apply to the prime minister,
Von Reck. In a week I had his pardon.
He was too weak to be removed from the
prison hospital, but the knowledge that
I had obtained his pardon did more to re
vive him than all the medicine. As soon
as able to walk and travel he was handed
over to me, and I had to send him under
an escort, selected by the Baden jail offi
cials, to Bremen, where he was handed
over to a captain of a North German Llovd
liner, who obtained a receipt from the
New York authorities in proof of his* ar
rival on American soil. His pardon was
obtained on the condition that he never
again set his foot on German soil.
Consul Thieriot says that he is not
related in any way to Silberberg, ex
plaining more in detail the emphatic
telegr am he sent Sheriff Dreger some
ti me ago.
DISCUSS PRIMARY WORK
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS CON-
SIDER PLANS FOR GRADING
AND INSTRUCTING THE CHIL-
DREN. The ninth annual primary a nd
junior institute of Hennepin and
Ramsey counties, which opened this
morning in the Free Baptist church,
had an attendance of about 100 Sun
day school officers a nd teachers. Miss
L. A. Emery of St. Paul presided.
The principal feature was the talk
of Mrs. J. W. Barnes, international
secretary of primary a nd junior work,
on school grading.
Sunday school songs were discussed
a nd illustrated by Miss Beatrice Long
fellow, and Mrs. Chauncey P. Jaeger,
primary superintende nt of Wisconsin,
conducted a round table discussion on
son work was discussed by several
speakers. To-night Mrs. Barnes a nd
Mrs. Jaeger will speak on "Organized
Primary Work." The meetings will
continue to-morrow morning a nd af
LITTLE DEAF MUTES .LOST
624 MILES OF SIDEWALK
plank walks even in the suburbs. For
this year an aggregate of about forty
miles which has been assessed, has been
ordered, but private construction will swell
similarity, the common art principles.
The lectures are growing In Interest, Mr.
Fenollosa gives one more lecture in the
on Feb. 18.
TO HONOR DR. HOSMER
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.'
Police Have Hard Time Restoring Three
Children to Their Home.
Three little deaf and dumb children
wandered into the Union depot last eve
ning and gave the attendants an interest
ing time trying to find out what the
youngsters were doing there None of the
men could converse in the sign language
and the children were finally taken to the
Central station, where they spent the
night in the woman's department.
This morning a patrolman told Police
Matron Schaefer that there was a deaf biennial Delta Province convention of
and dumb settlement on "Washington Sigma Alpha Epsilon, at the West hotel
street, Northeast Minneapolis, and that he to-day.
would take the children there and find
out where they belonged. Once in a fam
iliar locality they pointed the way to their
own home, where their disappearance had
caused no little worry.
Over Fifty Miles Laid In Minneapolis
the Year 1903.
Minneapolis now has 624.04 miles of
sidewalk, which, if laid end to end, would
give a promenade walk from here to De
troit.Mich., via Milwaukee and Chicago, or
twenty-five miles beyond St. Louis. Side
walk Engineer W. F. Dealing of the city
engineer's department, in his annual re
port, states that the aggregate length of
sidewalks laid in Minneapolis in 1903 was
Stone walks have almost forced the- old
plank walks out of business. Only one
mile of plank was laid last year and the
old walks are being replaced bv stone as' l, Z,
fat nnaair.1* -Twiii Jnl""l ?r took him to his home and left him there.
A health inspector found him there suffer
ing intense pain and had him sent to the
Central Leoture of Course Will Be To
To-morrow evening the central lecture
of the course on "Japan and Japanese
Art" will be given by Professor Ernest P.
Fenollosa. Owing to the fact that the
Unitarian chVrch could not be secured for
this date the lecture will be given at the
First Baptist church. This is fortunate
circumstance as this lecture has a special
educational value and the larger auditor
ium gives a much better opoortunity of
showing the two sets of lantern slides* P"ma
thrown on the screen simultaneously, used
for comparing vividly the pictorial meth- than a year ago. i have positively disliked to-
ods of European and Asiatic0 art. lee- bacco ever since I took the sample have. not
-"IIT-?!""?8 Club Women of City Will Give a Recep
The olub women of the oity will pay
their tribute of appreciation to Dr. J. K.
Hosmer at a reception In his honor to
morrow afternoon In the art gallery of
the public library. The arrangements ,^i
-were made by small oomznittee of rep
resentative club women acting for all the
clubs A general Invitation has been ex
tended to all club women^and others spe
cially interested, no individual invitations
The~receptlon will be held from 3 to 5,
and the arrangements are very Informal.
PAYMENT DELAYED i
ON COWS BILL
INJUNCTION PROCEEDINGS BE-
GUN BASED O N INSURANCE.
The Relator Alleges That the Chief of
Police, Being a City Official, 'Can
not Legally Sell the City Insurance
Resignation Rumors Denied.
City officials were served this morn
ing with an order restraining them
from paying any more money to Con
roy & McLennan on a bill for Are in
surance amounting to $156.10. The
order is made by Judge C. M. Pond,
of the district court bench on the ap
plication of John H. Thompson, a
taxpayer. Mayor James C. Haynes,
City Clerk L. A. Lydiard and Con
troller Joshua Rogers are parties to
Mr. Thompson alleges that Conroy
is superintendent of police. Accord
ing to the provisions of chapter 2 of
the city charter it is illegal for the
city' to enter into a contract with any
firm with which any city official is
directly or indirectly interested, and
any such contract is void. The insur
ance in question covers the property
of the police department.
The point raised as been the sub
ject of endless controversy, a nd the
law has been on mo re than one oc
casion provok ed grand jury investiga
tions. If the case is fought to the
court of last resort the decision will
be of great value to the city.
Saloon Men Cury Favor.
While this action is not traceable di
rectly to the insurance men there is a
feeling among them that the police
superintendent ge ts art undue busi
ness advantage from his official po
sition. It is a fact that since his ap
pointment many of the saloonkeepe rs
and proprietors of low resorts have
transferred their business to his
agency. While Superintendent Con
roy is not believed to have solictied
this insurance business, the fact that
he has accepted it is being used against
him. The amount of all this business
is not large and a thoro canvass of
the insurance agencies by r
a 1 does not disclose any more seri
us sentiment than amused specula
Rumors of Resignation.
While H. F. Rosing says the report
that he aspired to the office of chief
of police originated in a joke, the
rumor was current to-day that Chief
Conroy was to resign. So much cre
dence did this receive in certain quar
ters that wirese were already being
laid to land some other man in his
place. Mayor Haynes did not confirm
the report a nd Mr. Conroy laughed
HE MADE A BAD FINISH
A PROMISING MEMBER O THE
THIRTEENTH REGIMENT COM-
MITS SUICIDE WHILE A FUGI-
Thw afternoon'les- Parted suddenly nearly three yea rs
ago, taking with him $300 of the
firm's money. drifted about the
country for several months a nd went
to San Francis co last April, where he
resided until the time of his suicide.
le Fere enlisted as a private in
the Thirteenth regiment a nd served
wi th distinction. was a physician,
but did not follow his profession. Me
chanics had a particular attraction for
him, a nd he invented one or two de
vices for street cars that are still in
use. leaves no relatives in this
CHAPTER REPORTS HEARD
Delegates from the chapters In Michi
gan, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota and
Wisconsintogether with many other
members of the fraternity from Minne
apolis and elsewhere, gathered in the ho
tel ordinary, which was decorated in the
fraternity colors of royal purple and old
gold, "the colors that" ne'er grow old."
The fraternity party to-night, given by
the local alumni association to the visiting
delegates, at the West hotel, will be one
of the big society functions of the uni
Two of the affairs scheduled for to
morrow are a trolley ride at 9 o'clock and
a noon-day luncheon at the chapter house.
The last event of the convention will be
the banquet at the West hotel to-morrow
LEG POUND TO BE BROKEN.
John Addison, 75 years old, is at the St.
Paul city hospital with a broken leg as a
result of alighting from a street car. The
old man lives alone and some
Infants' 60-cent Kid
hand turn Lace Shoes,
sues 2 to 6.
Ladies* Kid Lace Shoes, worth $2.00
to close out the lot
Ladies' genuine Box Calf Lace
Shoes, worth $2.50 now cut to.
Infants'Patent Leather Lace Shoes,
with red top. worth to 75c
Men's Blucher Calf Lace Shoes,
worth $2.00 now cut to
After eluding the police for nearly
three years, Malcom de le Fere, for
merly a member of Company F, Thir
teenth Minnesota volunteers, who em
bezzled $300 from the \Rogers Lum
iktftd ber company, committed suicide in
San Francisco yesterday by taking TidendVs" fund has'now reached"w'olT^The
le Fere was employed by the
Rogers Lumber company as local
manager at Ashley, S. D., and de-
SINGERS ARE CALLED UPON
Scandinavians Meet This Evening to Re
hearse for Aalesund Relief Concert.
All Scandinavian singers in the city are
urged to meet this evening at Union tem
pie, 26 Washington avenue S, to rehearse
the grand chorus numbers for the Aale
sund relief concert. No new compositions
will be attempted and the rehearsal will
be confined to works well known to all
singers, such as "Landkjending," "Sigurd
Jersalfar" and others equally familiar.
Eric Oulie will direct the chorus.
The work of arranging for the concert
and collecting funds in other ways is
being carried on with energj. Minneapolis
largest contribution for the week was
from'Shelly, Minn., where Carl Aune col
Oslo lodge, No. 2, Sons of Norway, is
arranging for an entertainment to held
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Convention Opens at agreed upon. W. C. Pearce explained de-
the West Hotel. jcision dav as a timprepareapart
_...,,,, ..t public acknowledgement of Christ bv Sun-
Reports of delegates from the various'^y
chapters occupied much of the
CURED FREE IN ONE DAV.
Each of the undersigned for himself freely and
voluntarily certifies as follows*
I hereby certify that I was completely and
cured of the tobacco habit by a
package of Tobacco-Specific, more
"y in any form and my health ha. been
better than It was before. I state these facts
club regular entertainment the tobacco habit will profit by my experience,
Charles Ducote, Richmond, Mo.
6. W. Edam, Pot 2(H), Glonwood, Wla.
Susan I. Moore, Sunta Rosa, Mo.
Coffey, 826 Frank at, Chattanooga, Tenn.
W. H. Emerson, Belmont, Mo.
.Tames Robertson, Berwyn, III.
James M. Ward. Southern Hotel, Chicago, 111.
Henry S. Hobson, Greensboro, Ala.
John W. Kenady, Mlngus, Texas.
CHTbert Broom, Dallas, N. C.
Carrie Tiles. Genoa, Fla.
M. G. De Witt, Tucker, Ind. Ter.
Hundreds of other people have had the Bam
experience with sample packages of Tobacco
It 1B a harmless, practically tasteless
remedy which can be .gijren in drink or food and
will positively cere any patient without his
knowledge. Taken by the patient himself, the
remedy is lust aa certain to cure. The Rogers
Drug and Chemical Co., U28 Fifth and Race sts,
Cincinnati, Ohio, wllU send you a free sample
.package of Tobacco-Specific in plain wrapper, If
you send yonr name jmd address. Send at
Normann a hall Saturday evening,e Fe
13. The program will include addresses
by Ludvig Arctander and Anthony Grotte.
and musical numbers by Hr. Askhus, vio
linist Miss Esther Pettersen, pianist
Nordlyset Sangforening recitations by
Miss Helga Damm and other numbers.
AGE FOR CONVERSION
Discussed at Closing Season of S. S
In the closing session yesterday of the
district Sunday school conference, Mrs.
J. W. Barnes in considering the topic of
child conversion spoke for ten years as a
fitting age instead of 16, more commonly
importanceemphasized. dren was
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows: Normandie. W. P. O'Brien: Broadwav
Central, M. Jaffe Herald Square. P. N. Oas
Murray Hill, Mrs. O. Von W. Haskell Navarre,
FEBRUARY 5, 1904.
Ladies* Kid Lace Shoes, extension or Hjrht
flexible sole, worth $2.60 now on 1 4 A
set for the
asked for a carefully service Th
did not favor a
of sucnte but
of Christian training of chil-
The Twin City Window Washing, House Clean
ing and Renovating company, of St. Paul, has
incorporated with a capital of $10,000
The Atwater Telephone company has filed ar
ticles of incorporation, fixing its capital stock at
The Engineering and Steam Supplies company,
I of Minneapolis, has amended its articles of in
corporation, Increasing the capital stock
$25,000 to $100,000.
Boys' Suits and Reefers,
all odds and ends that sold for $2 and
$3 one solid table mm
full, sizes 3 to 11 \M h^ g^f
Saturday, choice for Jjr mm \_J
$6.50, $5, $4 Boys9
and Storm Collar
121 123 "WASH I NOTON AVE, SO 1.
Misses' box calf lace shoes, size 11% Ol*
to 2, worth $1.50 DIG
Little Gents' calf shoes, size 9 to 18,
Corner Nicollet Avenue and Third Street.
Clean 'e up quick'
plain and fancy colors, JQsr
sizes 20 to 34, Saturday ^OC
Boys' 20c fleece lined Stockings,'^
i,,sizes 6 to 8, Saturday.......
ivccici rxii wis
OF CUT PRICES.
Ladies' $3.00 and $T5o Shoes at. $1.98Ladie's fine
Kid Lace Shoes stylish up-to-date shoes,
fine hand turn sole or extension sole,
values $3.50, a pair
Men's $3.00 and $3.50 Shoes now
$2.45Men's splendid Calf Blucher
Lace Shoe, oak spies,
stitched Goodyear soles,
worth" $8.50, a
Child's 75c hand turn lace shoe, spring
heel, size 5 to 8
Child's shoes, worth *1.00, size 8% to
Wonderful Price Reductions on all Suits,
Overcoats, Pants and Furnishings.
MEN'S SUITS AND OVERCOATSChoice of our entire
stock of regular $16.50, $15.00, $14.00 and $12.50 suits and over-
coats, all new styles of this season, nothing reserved, all cut to.
MEN'S PANTS$1.75 and $2.00 pants,
cassimeres, cheviots and IJ^4j A A
worsteds ^p I W
BOYS' 8UITS-$2.6o and $1.50 all-wool
suits, sizes 8 to 16 years,
$3.00 sweaters, plain and
fancy weaves, at
SHEEPSKIN COATSRegular $3.00
duck, with sheepskinlining, 4 A
corduroy collar 9 5FO
MEN'S SHIRTSBest $1.00 fancy flan
nel shirts, all sizes up to 19 EO~*.
cut to OoG
MEN'S SHIRTS-75c and $1.00 percale
and madras shirts, soft or stiff Jkhg%
HE PAID AN EXTRA TAX
JAMES JOHNSON TRIES O
BREAK INTO COURTROOM AND
I COSTS HIM $10.
James R. Johnson proclaim ed him
self a taxpayer this morning, a nd
upon the strength thereof he insisted
upon getting by the deputy sheriffs
and into Judge Brooks' .courtroom,
where the trial of the Hazzard bigamy
case was in progress. In insisting
Johnson became noisy, a nd as a re
sult he, a few minutes later, found
himself in the county jail. A noon
the prisoner was brought before Judge
Brooks, who, after hearing the
bailiff's story a nd that of the dis
turbance maker, imposed a fine of $10
or fifteen days in the county jail. The
money was promptly paid a nd the
GEO. GFROERER, Hasager.
Boys' Moose Hide Moc
casins, worth _$L00.
To close. Satur-
Men's 75c Storm Rubbers,
Misses' and Children's Rubbers,
Boys* $1.75 Box Calf Shoes,
sizes to 5%
Youths' Calf Shoes, worth $1.25.
sizes 12 to 2
Boys' Calf Shoes, worth $1.60,
size to 5Yi
Men's Calf Shoes, worth $1.50
To close out the lot
Misses' shoes, worth $1.00, size 11% toCQ^
MEN'S SUITS-Choice of all $7.50,
$8.75 and $10.00 all wool C*JZ E
suits, big variety, at vHhiOu
BOYS' REEFERS $5.00 chinchilla
and $4.00 frieze, storm col- f4 A
lar, sizes 5 to 16, at N I BPQ
UNDERWEARMen's 50c fleece
underwear, all sizes, reduced
to UNDERWEAR All $1.25 and
wool underwear in our stock,
CAPS All 50c and 75c caps
or boys, cut to for 00*%
MEN'S SOCKS-25c and 35c fine wool
cashmere hose, for this sale,
WOULDN'T PAY FOR MEAL
Police Have a Mysterious Woman Prisoner
A well-dressed woman about 80 years
old, who refuses to tell her name or place
of residence, was arrested and locked up
at central station at noon to-day on a
charge of disorderly conduct.
The officers say she went Into*, Wash
ington avenue restaurant and ordered a
meal, which she ate and refused to pay
for. When the proprietor tried to make
her settle she started a disturbance. At
the station she refused to say anything
except that she didn't want to pay for the
meal She had money on her person, and
the police think she is mentally unbal
MILWAUKEE HAS PAID $200,000,
The Milwaukee road paid another $25,000 in
stallment on its 1903 gross earnings tax to
day, making a total of $200,000 it has paid in
up to date.
Twice a yearin February and Au
gustwe have a sale of Men's
Trousers, to clean up the lines
and make room for new goods.
Saturday the February Sale begins
and the values which are offered
are by far better than they ever
$2.50 and $3.00 Pants 1 Jg
$3.50 and $4.00 Pants $0,35
$5.00 and $6.00 Pants 3.45
Every pair from our regular fine stock
of Cheviots, Worsteds and Cassi
meres that are correct in style.
Odd lots, broken lots-^only'a few of a
style, that have sold at $3, 1 7C
$4 and $5, for A
Now is Your Trouser Opportunity.