Newspaper Page Text
IN BURBANK CASE
Gen. Bell Asks that Government
Be Allowed to Probe Fili
pino Woman's Claim.
New York Bun Special Servioe.
Leavenworth, Kan., Oct. 21.The trial
of the marriage annullment suit of First
Lieutenant Sidney S. Burbank against
Mrs. Conception Vasquez, the Filipino
widow, has been postponed twenty-four
hours as a result of a communication
through the war department. Brigadier
General Bell visited the courtroom and
held a conference with the attorneys.
Ho placed a cablegiam before them
from General Wade, which had passed
thru the war department, requesting
that the court appoint a commissioner
to take testimony and make an investi
gation into tho case in the Philippine
islands before rendering a decision.
General Bell urged the attorneys to
agree to a postponement. The_ attor
neys for Burbank, one of whom is J. C.
Stone, the father of the young lady
whom, it is said, Lieutenant Burbank
is engaged to be married to, strongly
opposed any delay. It was stated, too,
that an army officer of high standing,
formerly a lawyer, if the court desig
nated him, would make the trip to the
Philippines and act as commissioner
without cost to either litigant, and
finally it was hinted that a decision
here in favor of Lieutenant Burbank
might not clear up his army record in
an entirely satisfactory manner, at least
not best for his future.
Burbank's attorneys declined to
agree to a postponement or to any ar
rangement for the admission of the let
ters of Burbank to Mrs. Vasquez where
in he calls her his wife and many en
dearing names in the Spanish language.
Only certified copies of these letters
exist and there will be a "big legal bat
tle to get them in as testimony.
The testimony for Lieutenant Bur
bank has all been submitted. His en
tire evidence consisted largely in an
attack on the character of Mrs. Vasquez
and Fernando Mapa, the lustice of the
peatfe appointed by the American civil
governor, who swore that he performed
the marriage ceremony.
$100,000 GEMS LOST
New York Sun Special Servioe.
New York, Oct. 21.It was stated in
Maiden Lane today by diamond dealers
that Mrs. Eobert Slater lost recently
at the Waldorf-Astoria a diamond neck
lace valued at $100,000.
Mrs. Slater was the widow of John T.
Lynch, the pearl and diamond dealer,
who on his death two years ago, left
his wife a substantial fortune, includ
ing gems of great value. After the
death of Mr. Lynch she married Kobert
Slater, a rich Washington real estate
Mr. and Mrs. Slater dined one even
ing about ten days ago with friends in
the Waldorf-Astoria. Mrs. Slater wore
on that occasion the necklace. After
the dinner the necklace was missed.
FIRE DRILL SAYES 300
GIRLS IN BIG FACTORY
New York Sun Special Servioe.
Brooklyn, Oct. 21.The discipline of
a well-organized fire drill averted a
panic and saved 300 girls from prob
able injury or death in a fire in North
Tenth street, Brooklyn. The girls were
inarched out of the factoiy when the
flames, fed by feathers and flimsy silks,
were sweeping all about them. But by
the time the rear of the line was work
ing to the exits the fire had gained
such headway as to shake the nerve of
the gim Many of them made a break
from the line. But this emergency had
been prepared for. Men walked along
side like sergeants and corporals, and
the panicky women were thrust back
into ihoir places with warnings that a
stamp meant death for many of
BLOODY GLASS FIGHT
AT DR. HARPER'S "H"
2few York Sun Special Servioe.
Chicago, Oct. 21.Bloody faces, torn
clothing and several serious injuries
were the results of the fiercest' class
rush in the history of the University of
Chicago last night, when 200 freshmen,
after being forced to dance in the glare
of a huge bonfire in the middle of the
varsity campus, organized forces and
attacked the sophomores, who were
showing their authority over the lower
Wholesale suspensions and expulsions
are predicted for the leaders of the af
fair, as Dr. Harper's latest rule is to
the effect that the university will use
the most severe measures in its power
to do away with class demonstrations
where physical force in involved.
SMASHED A MAILBOX
"Whitehead Was Hungry and Cold and
Special to Th( Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, Oct. 21.Richard
Whitehead of Wheeling, W. Va., aged
66, and hungry, cold and hopeless,
smashed a United States mailbox this
morning and then gave himself up. He
declared he wanted to go to the peni
tentiary and would commit suicide but
for the lack of courage. He was turned
^ver to the United States officers.
THREE MILES WIDE
"'Vale of Avoca" Flooded by the Wis
Special to The Journal.
Avoca, Wis., Oct. 21.The Wisconsin
river has overflown its banks along the
entire valley and at some places is
three miles wide. The damage to the
hay crop alone will amount to thousands
MURDER TRIAL AT DICKINSON.
Special to The Journal.
Dickinson, N Oct. 21.B. K. Climie,
charged with the murder of O. P. Ziner, is
being tried in district court. The Jury was
completed at noon today. Three days
were consumed in selecting twelve men.
Will solve the problem
when a coffee
Get the famous little book, "The Road
to Wellville," in each package.
Continued from First Page.
words, the republican outlook today is
markedly better than it was in Sep
tember, when Vermont and Maine had
The existence of this reaction was
acknowledged by the New York Her
ald when it, a lew days ago, admitted
editorially that Parker could not be
elected. The Herald has been support
ing Parker, and it would still like to
see him win From day to day for the
ast week, in detached news dispatches
the east, The Journal has
contained a prognosis and diagnosis of
the democratic campaign, pointing to
ward its utter collapse. The democrat
ic national committee practically ad
mits this condition when it decides to
expend all its energies in the three
states named, in the hope of doing
something which will save the "safe
and sane" democracy and prevent the
recrudescence of Bryanism.
Parker's Scuttle Speech.
Judge Parker's "scuttle" speech last
Saturday night at Esopus is another
straw'' indicating the direction of
the wind. The nonsense and inaccuracy
of that speech have been emphasized,
first by William E. Curtis, and later
by former Secretary Boot in New York
on Wednesday night. The entire coun
try now knows that Judge Parker was
launched by the pressing necessities of
his campaign into this tirade against
imperialism, so-called, without even
elementary knowledge of the subiect,
and that his speech has been made to
recoil upon him with tremendous force.
Earlier such a speech might possibly
have sounded a keynote,'' but now its
effect is demoralizing. It is noteworthy
that Parker's New York newspaper
supporters are saying absolutely noth
ing about it.
Another "straw" indicating republi
can victory and emphasizing the re
action which I have been discussing, is
the wonderful revival of business. Rail
road earnings are increasing, stocks are
going upward, Wall street is unusually
active for a presidential autumn, and
the entire trade situation is most prom
ising and satisfactory. The country
doesn't want a change, and it is now
convinced that no change is coming.
I don't want to speak in any oracu
lar way about a republican landslide,
and I hope I do not do so when I say
that there are of late days plenty of
signs that such a landslide may be at
hand. I ought not to surprise anyone
who has been following the campaign
to wake up the morning after election
and find out that Roosevelt has swept
the country by a popular plurality and
an electoral majority such as few, if
any, of our presidents have had.
In this connection there is at hand
a notable interview with Senator Gor
man yesterday by the Baltimore Sun.
the leading democratic newspaper of
Maryland. The senator declined abso
lutely to say how he thought the elec
tion was going, and would not even hint
that he thought Parker would be
elected. Nobody could figure out the
rosult, he said, and he wouldn't be fool
ish enough to try. All of which sounds
very queer, coming from a man who is
usually so "cock sure" as Gorman.
He called attention to the exceeding
ly heavy registration all over the coun
try, especially in the states where the
contest has been fiercest, and noted
that notwithstanding this increase the
people were taking very little interest
in the "great issues involved in the
contest." This, he thought, was very
significant. Pour years ago not far
from one-third of the democratic party,
the senator added, had failed to sup
port Brvan. The large registration in
dicates that these men will vote this
ycai*. But yet the senator isn't sure
that they will vote for Parker. He
thinks it altogether likely that there
will be a tremendous landslide one way
or the otiier, but he declines to say
which direction he thinks it will take.
All who know Gorman are justified
in making a free translation of this
interview into the common speech of
the day and holding it to mean that
there is absolutely no hope for Parker
and that Roosevelt is likely to be
elected by a landslide vote.
CLAIMED FOR PARKER
Democrats Say He Has 256 Votes in
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Oct. 21.The latest esti
mates of the democratic campaign
managers give Judge Parker 256 votes
in the electoral college, or seventeen
more than sufficient to elect him. The
democratic managers are certain that
Parker will carry eleven of the so-called
doubtful states. In addition to these,
the democratic candidate will have the
solid 151 votes from the south.
Here is the list of doubtful states
that are expected to give their vote to
Parker, together with the electoral vote
New Jersey, 12 New York, 39 Con~
necticut 7 Delaware, 3 Maryland, 8
West Virginia, 7 Indiana, 15 Monta
na, 3 Colorado, 5 Idaho, 3 Wyoming,
3. Total, 105.
They base their estimates largely
from the claims that the independent
vote of the entire country will go to
the democratic candidate. They also
count much on the labor vote.
According to the estimate of the dem
ocratic leaders, Parker will carry New
York state by a plurality of from 30,000
Democrats scout the republican claim
that New Jersey will give Roosevelt a
plurality of 17,000. They say this claim
is based on the vote of four years ago
and that conditions are totally changed.
The labor vote is expected to carry
Colorado. Wyoming, Montana and Ida
ho for Parker. West Virginia, Mary
land and Delaware are reckoned as
The republicans, on the other hand,
claim 310 votes, declaring that Indiana
and West Virginia will surely be in the
Interurban Agrees to Build to South
Stillwater in Eight Months.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Oct. 21.The South
Stillwater council held a special meet
ing last nigh and voted a franchise to
the Twin City Rapid Transit company.
By its terms the company agrees to
have cars running into the village in
eight months. The line will be built
from this city by the way of Oak Park
and will be three miles in extent.
M. E. Sullican filed last night as an
independent candidate for alderman of
the third ward.
The remains of Carl J. Johnson, who
died yesterday at Steamboat Springs,
Col., will be buried in that place, ar
rangements for the burial having been
made by Stillwater Masons..
From The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington, Oct. 21.Postmasters appointed:
MinnesotaDayton, Hennepin county, Kate A.
McNeil, vice Alexander McNeil, removed. North
DakotaEllis. Oliver county. Mrs Eliza Brown,
vice A. B. Marshall, resigned. South Dakota
Cascade Springs. Fall River county, Mrs. Lucy
h. Hawn, vice Silllraan B. Sherman, died Gale",
Campbell county. Miner Ward, vice K. R. Mur
Rural carriers appointed' MinnesotaHen
dricks, route No. 1. O. R. Trulock. South Da-
kotaDelmont. route No. 1, Thomas B. Case.
WOMAN'S LIFE AS
PRICE OF LETTER
Peoria Mail in Jail After Encoun
ter, Result of Intercepted
Note to Father.
Peoria, 111., Oct. 21.Mrs. Nellie
Thomason, wife of a former prominent
real estate dealer, died at 12 o'clock
at Lacon, as the result of injuries re
ceived in a sensational encounter with
Richard and Jennie Higgins, children
of John G. Higgins, a member of the
board of supervisors of Peoria county
and prominent in xepublican politics.
The Higgins children intercepted a
letter written to their father by Mrs.
Thomason, in which she asked him to
meet her in the depot of the- Rock
Island in this citv. When she arrived
she was confronted by young Higgins
and his Bister. "What took place is a
mystery, as only, the three and an uncle
of Higgins were present. Some time
later, however, the woman asked the
ticket agent to assist her to the train.
He did so and when she was gone, he
discovered the floor of the waitmgroom
covered with blood.
The woman lingered in great agony at
her home in Lacon until last night. Her
body presented a horrible appearance.
Her lip was severad, both eyes black
ened, one shoulder displaced and her
back was covered with bruises as evi
dently inflicted with a boot or heavy
instrument. The intestine and internal
membranes were evidently ruptured.
Dr. John Potts, the attending physi
cian, was unable to rouse the patient
sufficiently to get a dying statement,
altho this was attempted by Judge
Richmond of Marshall county, at whose
suggestion the Peoria authorities ar
rested young Higgins, who wept when
placed in jail.
The attack on Mrs. Thomason oc
cured on Saturday noon. Young Hig
gins is 24 yearB old and his sister is 20
years of age.
Miss Jennie Higgins made the follow
I had nothing to do with the affair
whatever, only as a witness. I saw
Mrs. Thomason attack my brother with
a hatpin and then he struck her several
times. I did not engage in the scuffle."
Mrs. Thomason has not lived with
her husband, J. W. Thomason, for three
years, and at the time of her death did
not know where he was located. They
were not divorced.
John G-. Higgins has lived with his
family for many years. He is chair
man of the committee on education of
the county board.
Douglass McDonald, the uncle, who
was an eyewitness of the tragedy, is
a brother of Mrs. Higgins.
Another Tragedy Related.
The connection of the late Detec
tive William E. Murphy, who was mur
dered under such sensational circum
stances this city last June, proved
a startling development of the case this
afternoon. It is alleged that ,on the
night he was killed Murphy was shad
owing John Higgins at the instance
of the members of the family. He was
called from this duty to investigate
a burglary on Second street. At 9
o'clock that night he was killed. Either
that night or the following one, Rich
ard Higgms says that Mrs. Thomason
called up the house by telephone and
said: "Murphy was a good friend of
yours. Well, he got his tonight. Kie
rens (a fellow detective of Murphy) is
your friend, too. He will get his next.''
Mrs. Higgins is wealthy. They were
married thirty years ago and she deed
ed much of her property to her hus
band. INSURANCE PRIZE
Boston Women Have Scheme "to
Remake the United
New York Sun Special Service.
Boston, Oct. 21.In order \hat ample
preparations may be made for the visit
of the stork in any household and to
make such calls welcome, prominent
women of this city, noted for their work
along the line of advancement of their
sex, have incorporated the American
Birth Insurance company. By taking
advantage of this unique scheme, a
mother, after the payment of an initia
tion fee and certain monthly dues, may
at the birth of each child receive from
$200 to $500.
The initiation fee is $3, annual dues
$1, and there is a monthly assessment
of $3. After the tenth payment, if a
living child is born, the,mother xeceives
$200 after the nineteenth, $3d0 after
the twenty-eighth, $400 and after the
thirty-seventh, $500. It is stipulated,
however, that eighteen months must
elapse between the birth of each child
in any one family.
The great obiect as expressed by the
president, is to regulate the birth as
far as possible and to provide for a
parenthood thought, rather than chance,
as is almost universal at the present
"If we can but accomplish this ob-
ject," said Mrs. Merrill, "we can re
make the United States and solve one
of the greatest sociological questions of
BULLS IN STOCKS
Wall Street Manipulators Take
Profits of $600,000,000 in
New York Sun Special Servioe.
New York, Oct. 21.Profits exceed
ing $600,000,000 have been taken by
the ring manipulators in Wall street the
last ten days.
The slump in Wall street started
eighteen months ago, and from that
time until ten days ago the loss, as fig
ured on paper, in the principal issues,
In the last ten days these stocks have
increased $600,000,000 in value. This
shows the profits taken by the manipula
About six months ago when the stocks
were at their lowest point the Standard
Oil interests, the Morgan interests,
Scheff, Harriman, Kuhn, Loeb & Co.,
Keene, and a western syndicate rep
resented by C. G. Gates & Co., com
menced buying at the low prices.
To show the enormous transactions
which were necessary t6 bring about
the great increase in values, these deals
may be cited:
Since Oct. 10, 881,000 shares of Read
ing have changed hands Ontario &
Western, 218,000 Union Pacific, 606,-
000 Atchison 334,000 Erie, 493,000
St. Paul, 370,000 Amalgamated Copper,
341,000, and Missouri Pacific, 402,000
The members of the bull clique are
increasing their holdings daily in an
endeavor to obtain strong footholds in
leading railroad and industrial com
THE MINNNEAPDLI^ JOURNAL
Calls Them an "Aggregation of
Fools" and Pluokily Holds
Special to The Journal,
Butte, Mont., Oct. 21.A war of
words that bid fair at times to lesult
a riot between the opposing factions
developed last evening at a meeting at
the auditorium that was addressocT by
Charles H. Corregan, candidate of the
socialist labor party for president.
Corregan attempted to define the dif
ference between the socialist labor
party and the socialist party, and when
he called the latter an aggregation of
fools" he aroused the ire of the so
cialists present and they threatened to
clear the hall.
Corregan plucklly held the platform,
however, loudly declaring that Law
rence Neal, one of the prominent social
ists of Butte, was a "Montana tough,"
that he could not speak the English
language and advising him to put in
some of his time at a night school.
OF UNION PACIFIC
Merger Dividends Uncollectable
Surplus for Year Shows
New York, Oct. 21.The pamphlet
report of the Union Pacific Railroad
company for thse fiscal year ended Jun
issuend2 today, shows:
$4,204,042 operating expenses, $29,-
026,007increase, $1,686,723 net earn
ings, $26,252,624increase, $2,517,319.
After receipt of other income and pay
ment of total charges, there remained
a surplus for the year of $4,713,456a
decrease of $230,018.
The report sets forth that, owing to
the decrease in the Northern Securi
ties company suit, the Oregon Short
line has been unable to collect its
Northern Securities dividends since
Feb. 1 last. There were sold during
the year $10,000,000 face value Union
Pacific Railway company's 5 per cent
collateial notes, maturing Feb. 1, 1905
the proceeds were used in further ad
vances to the Southern Pacific com
pany in the construction of and invest
ment in ne\i lines, in the completion of
the steamships Manchuria and Mongo
lia, snd in the purchase of other equip
In addition to the above mentioned
sJjo:t-teiin notes, the companies have
incurred loans to the amount of $13,-
12S,000. Against these liabilities they
h.iie a large excess in demand loans
to the Southern Pacific company, which,
on June 30, 1904, amounted to $30,460,-
927 an advances for the construction
of and investment in new lines and
equipment, aggregating $27,553,815, and
in other free assets in the form of un
pledged docks and bonds.
TRAMP SAYES GIRL
FfiOffl RUFFIAN'S GRIP
Now York Sun Spopiai -Servioe.
South Bend, Ind.f 'Oct. 21.Miss Ella
Sherman, the young daughter of Henry
Sherman, living south of this city, was
found alone in her home yesterday by
a ruffian and before she could call for
help she was grasped by the throat and
a handkerchief saturated with chloro
form was forced to her nose. She was
losing consciousness when someone ap-
and with an oath started toward
er assailant, who fled.
The stranger Baid he was passing the
house and had stopped to ask for
something to eat, when he heard the
girl's outcry and the struggle between
her and her assailant. The man ad
mitted that he was a tramp.
The applications of H. SeovIH, O A
Arpke, E Mnvbauer, Arpke and E. F.
Johnson to organize the First National bank of
Goodhue. Minn, nith $25,000 capital, has been
approved by the controller of the currency.
A rare case of longevity is cited in
the lives of Mrs. Hanna C. Baker, Hen
ry N. Spencer, John E. Spencer and
Mrs. Fanny F. Fowler, brothers and
sisters, all living in Noank, in the town
of Groton, Conn., whose ages aggregate
more than three centuries, or, minutely,
Medical examiners for life insurance
societies have added the term "coffee
heart" to their regular classification of
the functional derangements of that
organ. Its effect is in shortening the
long beat of the heart.
ALSO PURIFIES THE BLOOD.
Don't become discouraged There is a cure for you. If necessary -write Dr. Fennet
He has spent a lifetime curing just such cases as yours. All consultations are FREE.
Suffered for 10 Years with
Backache and Kidney Trouble
Sold by Druggists, 50c. and $1. Get Cook Book and Treatise on
the Kidneysy-PREE. M. M. Fenner, M. D., Fredonia, N. Y.
FOR SALE BY VOEOELI BROS'. DRUG CO.,
Comer Hennepin and Washington Avenues,
Full length Eain Coats, made
of the best Cravenette tweeds and
self Cravenette tan and oxford,
some are leather
ular $25 coats
Stylish CoatsAn intense variety of exclusive styles
for street and evening
wear. Exceptional values,
$45.00, $35.00, $25.00 and
Twenty gore box plaited
Panama Skirts, in black,
navy and brown, worth
$12.50. Satur- df) A
BOYS IN TICKET
LINE SIX DAYS
Messengers Stand, Sleep and Eat
Before Concert Advance
Pittsburg, Oct. 20.With soap boxes
pressed into service as mattresses, and
with a pile of paving stones as a pil
low, bix boys lay themselves out on
the sidewalk in Wood street, in front
of Hamilton's music store, Monday
night, and prepared to fondly slumber
until 6 o'clock next morning, when they
were awakened by another half dozen
youths, who relieved them of their
The boys are residents of the News
boys' home, and are engaged to hold
places for ticket buyers for the Pitts
burg orchestia sale, which opened this
morning. The boys applied for posi
tions in line Saturday morning. There
is no remembrance of a line formation
for the purpose of buying tickets that
covered a period of over four days.
As the candidates presented them
selves as buyers' agents a shipping tag
was tied on each with the inscription:
"This boy is line.
"L. E. Whyte Smith building."
In the blank is inserted "first,"
"second" or "third," according to
precedence in application.
During their respective 12-hour turns
the two crews had their meals brought
to them, and in no instance were they
permitted to leave their positions either
by day or night. The night crew laid
themselves down upon their "downy"
couches, outstretched in their proper
numerical positions, with the head of
the foremost boy pressed against the
feet of the next in rotation. When
the day crew reported for duty the
interchangeable soap boxes are diverted
The line represents subscribers only,
it being the claim of the manage
ment that speculators cannot procure
tickets under the coupon system, which
St. Louis, Oct. 21.Yale Coffee, the
leading brand of the Stemwarder Stoff
regen Coffee Co., St. Louis, was today
given the highest award by the world 's
fair, St. Louis.
The largest coil of rope ever seen on
the Pacific coast was a towline for a big
raft of piling towed recently from
Portland to San Francisco. The
huge coil contained 150 fathoms of cable
four and three-quarters inches in dia
me'jr, weighed a little over three tons
and cost in the neighborhood of $1,000.
I needed to be stout, and strong and
perfect in every fiber, as the raft towed
contained 650,000 lineal feet of piling,
equal to 6,500,000 feet, lumber measure.
All Diseases of the
kidneys, bladder, and
Also heart disease,
gravel, dropsy, femala
Omaha, Neb., Feb. 4,1903.
Dr. M. M. Fenner, Fredonia, N. Y.
Dear Doctor :I have suffered for the
past ten years with backache and kidney
trouble, and have tried a great many of
the most prominent physicians in Boston
and Omaha and all the patent medicines
I heard of in hope of receiving relief.
Finally seeing your ad. I purchased a
bottle of your Kidney and Backache Cure
I wish to thank you for the benefit
received for after using only two bottles
I am entirely cured, having no pain or
ache of any kind. Sincerely Yours,
Miss Alice McDonald.
2954 Harney St.
October 21, 1^104.
The prettiest of Trimmed Hats in Toques, Turbans and large shapes made of /to
silk velvet and silk braid, artistic trimmings of flowers, breasts, rosettes and ^"i I If I
ostrich plumes. Hats that are usually sold for $7.50 and $10.00, for *\/U%\J\J
Smart Street Hats for $2.80, $3.50 P /w\ I Gagel and Ne York Hats, laige and
Coats, Suits and Skirts
New Tailor Made Suits
Smart tailored models in blouse,
tight fitting short coats and direc
toire coats, new plaited skirts, made
of cheviots, mannish weaves and
$25 and $30
Hundreds of Fur Scarfs in
all the fashionable furs.
Sable and Isabella Fox
Scarfs, 2 large frl* j"A
tails. Saturday, n|/!lll
$17.50 Scarfs for'
BOXING IS CRUEL
The World's Champion Matador
Would Organize to Protect
Men, Not Animals.
New York Sun Speoial Servioe.
New York, Oct. 21.On the liner
Deutschland, which arrived yesterday
from Hamburg, was a tall, brown
skinned man of middle age, who had
a few comments to make on the dete
riorating influences of civilization out
side the sunny countries of Latin Amer
ica and his Andalusian native heath.
He is Senor Luis Mazzantini, the mata
dor and champion bullkiller of the
world. He and Senora Mazzantini are
going to St. Louis and later he will
appear in a City of Mexico bullring
with two other less celebrated mata
dors, and show the voung Mexican
ideas how to dispatch Spanish-Mexican
"Bull-fighting really is a noble pro-
One of our 98c lines of Little
Gents' satincalf lace shoes, sizes
11 to 13Wfor Saturday, pair
One of our Boys' $1.26 lines of Casco
calf lace shoes this is a good
looking and good wearins shoe, JJCJC
sizes 1 to 6%Saturdaypair.
Several styles Girl's Shoes in nice shapes
and made up in substantial manner, val
ues $1.25 and $1 85 lot and
sizes are 8Ya to 11, and 11% to *JfSC
2choice 1 -*w
Girls' Patent Kid Dress Shoesa special
lot sizes 6 to 8. 8% to 11 and ~f\
JL1% to 2-values 98c, $1.25 and W/T
$1.86. Choice v^w
Our little child's 85c
Kangaroo Kid lace,
in sizes 5 to 8, for
O.l/U shapes,wregular $15.0 0 hats for *0. 5mr\
Stunning SuitsA comprehensive
semi-dress and street suits of
exclusive styles. Very
special values at $55.00, $45.00
Special Sale of
Silk Waists at $3.95
Peaude Soie,Louisine, Lace
and Net Waists, d*^ A
regular $10.00 and JkA 1#3
$15.00 Waists iorVU%/V
At the Sign of the Triangle.
^^fr Everything New
**npHE Fashion is the first consid
1 eration," said Beau Brummel.
"is to see that we follow it."
New Winter Goats
Tourist length and fall length coats
in kersey and novelty mixtures,
mannish styles, loose belted backs,
large pockets, short
sey, black, brown,
navy and castor.
showing in dress,
Kersey and novelty Zibe
line Coats, sizes 6 to 14,
regular $8.50 r/l
and $10.00 coats 03ll
fession," he said. "It is seldom a
man is hurt, and I understand in Chi
cago and other places in this great
America thousands of cattle are slaugh
tered every day without having a
chance to defend themselves.
"Boxing is more cruel than bull
fighting. I hear you have a society
for the prevention of cruelty to ani
mals, why do you not organize a
society for the prevention of ciuelty to
men? How cruel is this Japanese-Rus
sian war? It seems more societies for
the promotion of brotherly feeling
among mankind would be better than
a society to stop bull-fighting."
EAETHQUAKE IN ST. LOUIS.
St. rxniis, Oct. 21 A slight earthquake shock
traveling from noithwest to southeast ^as felt
here toda^ The (ilbtnrbance AMIS recorded on
the seismograph in the weather bureau exhibit
of the PhiUpnine government at the world a
fair The earthquake caused a ehght rattling
of dihhes. in vaiious, parts of St. Louis but did
Always .Remember &he F|uH Name
l^axatave Rromo Quinine
CoresaColdiaOneDay, Grfpm 2 Days
"Znn/%** bat, 25c
We've as many
in Suits as a
to choose from:
$12 tO $35.
A nd as many
styles of overcoats as you can
think of: $i5 to $4.5. New Hats,
Gloves, Neckwear, Underwear, Ho s
iery to delight a particular taste.
415, 417, 419 NICOLLET.
Here are some very interesting shoe bargains for tomorrow.
We invite you to take advantage.
Here is a ladies', North Star Shoe Co.'s
$8 00 vici kid lace Shoe, with kid tips and
hand turned soles, in sizes 3 -g g"\ Ci
to 7, width & E, that will S W*|
sell Saturday, at pair. m.m *\j
And here is a ladies' $2 vici kid lace Shoe
with patent leather taps and medium
heavy soles, sizes ZVi to 8, t* -g
widths C, & E, that will "P ."l
sell Saturday, at pair. M%*^
Several styles of Men's Box Calf, Vici
Kid and Patent Leather -g O
shoes, regular $2.50 value *P */0
Several thousand pairs of Samples, in
warm slippers for
men, women and
children, at about
one third below
Misses' and Child-
ren at 39a
women's at 49c,
69c and 98c
,^M^k^^mAk^%^' A ^.ItBli