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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 15, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-02-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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About Our Busy People
In the Friday evening edition vof The
J urn al. each .week. you . will . find a
number jof | paragraphs and sketches \ un
der this heading, "About Our Busy Peo
ple." Don't pass them by with a hasty
glance, for they may contain information >
of special interest and . profit •to : you.
I am constantly going among our busi
ness houses and talking with their pro
prietors. -It;' gives me a chance to com
pare their goods and I save i you time and
trouble by telling where the best in dif
ferent lines may be found. When a special
bargain is mentioned I -will vouch for Its
merit. I examine the article, for "I'm
from Missouri," and the store man "has
to show me," and prove the value of hlB
bargain. ■ Watch for these paragraphs on
Friday, nights and you will find some good
hints about "where money can be saved
in doing your buying.
F*>r any one who thinks of buyintr ' a
piano there is a snap bargain at the Met
ropolitan Music Store.-41 Sixth street S.
mssgsssasß^saMßsm v is a fuii
kWiljßllif^sffsSsS IS3SSEI tin * size upright
I of standard
MHs! I make, cost
iji Tbmaaij™'' jjj ing originally
fjEj I $350. There
jS "^fflß I isn'£ a
<9| —bBBBm scratch on
I the case and
9\i I it is in per
r^ffcß^^K'M"Mtffl|: MM ig feet playing
gr~ —■ ' ,JB Icoud ition.
'^"'l'Pi.wJ BOn account
ytm* nL^^L, 1.,.,, ■■!■»' of a f ew
months' use it cannot be placed "with the
new stock, so the price. has been reduced
to $145, on small monthly payments. This
includes a stool and handsome scarf. '
They also have -a . line of second-hand
square pianos, just the thing for the prac
tice of those who are beginning: the study
of music Prices range from $35 up, pay
able $1 -weekly. You can't find such
values for the money in any other store in
the city.
The ladies' department of the Clark
Grain Commission Co. at 225 Third
street S, eeems to be unusually well pat
ronized. I had a talk with one of their
regular customers the other day and she
told me that she had tried most of the
firms in the city and now traded alto
gether through the Clark company, be
cause their service was best, their com
missions small, their ladies' departmen
absolutely exclusive, and their treatment
of patrons always courteous. She deals
heavily in both grain and stocks and told
me tbat she had made handsome profits
Judge Hollister's Decision a Blow
Below the Belt.
The Sangerf Debt Raiser* Are a
Sore Crowd—What About
the Forfeits?
t/mw York Sum Saaofaf Sefvtoa. .
Cincinnati, Ohio, Feb. 15.—Everybody in
Cincinnati to-day -wants to feel the
bump on the head of the- man who first i
suggested a prize fight as the proper means '
to lift the Saengerfest- debt. When
Judge Holister dealt out bis| little legal
, valentine to the fight." promoters
the last prop to the. prize' fighter
in Ohio was knocked from under him.
Hereafter he "will have about as much
; standing in this commonwealth as the
captain's dog has at sea.
The decision of Hollister is a sweeping
one. It forever disposes, of ; the flimsy
line of demarkation between the boxer and
the fighter. The novice who dons a pair
of pillows in his maiden, effort at the
"manly art" and the' champion who battles
for a fortune all look alike to the law in
• Ohio. There is no difference between the
amateur and the professional who boxes.
Both are offenders and both amenable un
der the law. The man who promotes or
seconds or witnesses a boxing match is as
culpable as the principals themselves, and
all of them are insistently invited to move
Bruiser* Mast Move.
Nothing now remains for the fighters to
do save to pack up their luggage, collect
their forfeits and move along. As to the
forfeit question, there appears to be
""something doing." It is whispered to
day that the Saengerfest society might,
under the ruling of Hollister repudiate the
contract under which the society and the
fighters were operating. The stand is
taken that the decision vitiates the con
tract and that, if the society solicits it,
save its forfe't. There are those who
hold that while the society is not legally
obliged to pay the forfeit, there is a moral
obligation, which the society cannot well
ignore. Both contestants posted $2,500,
and the Saengerfest people deposited
$5,000. Of this latter sum, Jeffries, it was
agreed, is entitled by right of champion
ship to $3,750, and Ruhlin will find solace
in $1,250.
Cap of Sorrow Filled.
The dose the fighters got here yesterday
about fills to the brim the cup of worm
wood and gall which has ben crowding the
lips of the guild recently. Driven out of
the state, suppressed in the south and
middle west there does not appear any
thing more promising than the alkali
wastes of poverty-stricken Nevada. Even
in the sage brush state there is talk of
repealing the law under which Dan Stuart
pulled off the fight between Corbett and
Fieht Fiasco Coat Cincinnati Saeiie
erfesters $SO,OOO.
Cincinnati, Feb. 15. — Saengerfest hall
had a deserted appearance to-day and the
Saengerfest board, who were originally out
? ' ■ ' ■
Our special offer today, ga* 4% ■ ■■
your choice of any Gab- *£«/»*
ler Piano in our • store wW I w
for ..«..............
This price includes stool and , scarf with
piano delivered anywhere within 60
miles of Minneapolis free of charge. \
No limit to the warranty of the Gabler
Terms Cash or $10.00 Monthly. -
41 and 43 Sixth Street South.
on the, rising market since McKlnley's
The Clark Co. handle a large amount of
country business and would be pleased to
correspond with parties in small towns
where there are no facilities for trading.
Inquiries regarding their method of car
rying these out-of-town accounts will be
promptly answered.
Here is a communication which I re
ceived a few days ago:
To the Editor:
Last FTiday I noticed a paragraph In
your column, regarding certain' articles
for gentlemen's wear. Will you kindly
inform me which styles of collar and tie
are correct for wear with evening dress,
and where they may be had.
—A. Reader.
I'm not an authority on dress, so I will
suggest that you go to B. G. Barnaby &
Co., corner Nicollet and Fourth street.
They will be pleased to give you the in
formation and you will find that they car
ry the best lines of every requisite of this
description. Watch them for the latest
The bowling alleys at 248 Nicollet ave
nue are again open and have been doing
a rushing business for the last two days.
Since the 4th of this month they have been
undergoing repairs which have worked a
grand transformation. First the painters
and paper hangers attended to the entire
interior, and every inch of wall and ceil
ing has a clean, new dress. With the ex
ception of the alley beds all the equipment
of the place has been replaced with new
material. Fast rebounding sideboards
have been built ln and new ball chutes
and backstops installed. The runways
have been lengthened until there are
twenty feet of clear space behind the foul
The alleys proper are of selected maple,
laid upon beds of cement. These have
been planed down and polished until their
surfaces are perfect, and the foreman in
charge of the work told me that they had
no superiors in the country. Many new
balls have been added to their already
large supply, and no expense has been
spared in catering to the wishes of pat
rons. It has required an outlay of over
$500, so you can see that the improvements
must be first-class. Light and ventila
tion are important features in such a
place, and in this respect these alleys
have no equal in the twin cities. There
are ample accommodations for spectators
who are welcome at all times. Twice each
month prizes are given for the highest
scores bowled. Go in and see if you can't
win some of them.
$67,000, are now mourning the further ex
penditure, recently, of nearly $50,000 more
for remodeling the hall, erecting a ring,
putting up arc lights, private boxes, and
seats for 15,000 persons who were expected
to view the Jeffries-Ruhling fight, estopped
yesterday by order of Judge Hollister in
the issuance of a permanent injunction.
Conferences were held to-day between
members of the Saengerfest Athletic As
sociation, counsel, and managers Brady,
Madden, Cook and others.
Late this afternoon all will get to
gether for a joint conference over the set
tlement of losses and a future course of
Managers Brady and Madden estimate
their losse in prospective receipts for
theatrical engagements canceled in view of
the fight at $18,000 and $10,000 each. To
day they expressed themselves as being
against any "sure things" in the future.
All efforts to-day were directed toward
getting out of the tangle with as little
further expense as possible.
• Jeffries and Ruhlin will break camp to
day at their respective training quarters.
Dulutb Man Still In the Winnipeg
Bocsplel. i
Winnipeg, Man., Feb. 15.—At the bon
spiel the grand challenge competition had
narrowed down at review last evening to
twenty-six rinks and many games are in
progress. Outside players are holding
their own. Through a mistake it was an
nounced that Hurdon of Duluth, had been
defeated on the opening day. He is still
forging ahead, having defeated Heraen
way, Carman, and Stuart Selkirk. Among
the cracks to win were Sparling of Port
age. The Walkerville was opened with
ninety-four rinks. Deflel, of St. Paul, de
feated Breakey of Souris. Each man made
one or two first ends. Then it was a
fight to the finish for end, but St. Paul won
on the final by two points, 10 to 12. Hur
don defeated Dickson, of Alexander, and
Andrew, of Morden, defeated Ron Smith
of Duluth. Among the cracks defeated
were Sam Harstone by Whalen of Fort
William, and McDiarmid, by W. F. Payne
with his Free Press rink. The draw for
the royal Caledonian has bene made and
play commences to-day. Deflel is pitted
against Jones, Roland and Hurdon, and
Hurdon against Aldous of Winnipeg, As
siniboines and Ron Smith against Dick
son of Alexander.
Jeffries and Rnhlin May Do the
Chicago, Feb. 15.—A special to the Trib
une from Cincinnati says: Jim Jeffries
and Gus Ruhlin may meet in a Graeco-
Romaa wrestling match within the next
ten days. An offer has been made the two
pugilists to meet on the mat and while
the proposition has not yet been accepted.
Mangers Brady and Madden have taken it
into consideration.
It is said a purse of $5,000 has been guar
anteed for the match, and that it may be
conducted in Saengerfest hall.
Y. M. C. A. Athletics.
The first of a series of "athletics" was held
at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium last night. A
large and enthusiastic audience saw a dozen
or more athlete* compete in a twenty-five
yard dash, a shot put and hop, step and
jump, the last two being handicap events.
W. Griffith won the twenty-five-yard dash:
Win. Metzger, second; A. Cummings, third.
Time, 3 seconds.
The shot put was won by Gus Hobart,
scratch, 40 feet 3 inches; G. Tuck, second,
three feet handicap; Jeake, third, four feet
J. Deveau, a limit man, won the hop, step
and jump, going 35; Bates, a scratch man,
second; A. Cummings, a scratch man, third.
President Hiclcey'a Bulletin.
The following bulletin has been issued by
President Thomas Hickey of the Western
With Kansas City—Norman Brashear, D. E.
Miller, Ike Butler, E. L. Bradley, Qua Klopf,
S. D. Hardesty, Mont Beville, F. 0. Wolf,
Clyde Robinson.
With St. Joe—os<3ar L. Jones, James Boul
den, J. Redmond, Charles Miller, Frank
Straurup, A. F. Shannmeyer, W. M. Hurley.
With Omaha—Thomas Letcher, L. C. Free
land, A. E. Gordon, Ed P. Lauzon, David
Calhoun, Lou Walters, P. M. Steele, Perry
Coons, W. J. Reid.
With Denver—Joe Kost&l, Pete Lohman, R.
S. Rlttenhouse.
Dith Dcs Moines—W. S. Barr, J. J. Jame
son, Fred C. Seisler.
Easy for the Gopher*.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Feb. 15.—The basket ball
game yesterday afternoon between the Uni
versity of Minnesota teem and the Y. M. 0.
A. was too one-sided to be interesting. The
visitors won by a score of 38 to 7. Their
team work was magnificent, and this with the
weakened condition of the Christians account
ed for the large score. This evening the
Fargo college team will play and Saturday
evening the agricultural college boys will
be matched against the Minnesotans. One
of the crack players of the Minnesota team,
Will Deering, is an old Fargo boy, and
his friends here are giving him a royal wel
Milwaukee Curling Over.
Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. IB.—The curling
bonspiel came to an end yesterday. Skip O.
W. Robertson defeated Skip C. B. Roberts,
both of Milwaukee, 17 to 16, in the final of
the Pflster event. The final of the Pabst
contest, between the same two rinks, nas
been postponed until Saturday. Skip Sbtm
mell, of Cambria, defeated Skip Wells, of
: 'fifSSf* Olson's s? Rip s, Store •■»■• Arcade Flowers :
f 8 do? lean Coi-Jta in V/llJUli O *«■«• UllL ■ .SlPCel *J IVI V 314 t\l VCIU Roses ' Violets Carnations,®
• oil ?' J H set*. >n - •' "-'• O ■•' •■'• :' ' ' ' -■■■■•■•■•■ ■ ■,: • Hyacinths, Tulips, Daffodils; •
• all Sizes and Colors, cv- Saturday, the People's Popular everything fresh; cut to if.
pair well boned and Saturday, the PeOOle S PODUlar lowet p*-- Bp«i.i £ors
£ pencil /-* « •"* ■-;"•' •/ JL J- Saturday—Carnations, ' 2
: Sr..'?:: Shopping Day. 25c tan and irl
0' ; —,. . ....—.-. -, '■•-■ •■—— ——: ——. ." ■- ....:.. ——— : —•—— — — ■ - ■ -■ W
• Women's and Children's Hosiery Rig ValiiPQ in IWpfi'c# Fsirnkhi -Perfumes-specials Saturday •
% Saturday Offerings that Will Be Appreciated. "*§ " lllUWd 111 Iflvll 3 I 111 11131111l£d» Your choice of the following well- ■>% m f\
A Women's fine blkcot- Women's fine black Odd lot of children's f - Fnr Mpti's Hpavv Flpppe lined Shirts ami >-»cv. known Perfumes, ounce (bring bottle J Z^C 5t
*£ ton hose; ribbed tops, woolen hose, ribbed black woolen hose. \f lorMeflls lieavj iMeece nnea snirts ana <^7^\ V" 11U» "UURi' *a*%s*g/ ft
M double soles and high and full fashioned, full seamless, -worth •Ja'j/Yfl,^ Drawers, in sanitary and fancy colors, every Jf^. * Lundborg's Orange Flower. » > Bolderman's California Violet 2f
4& iPr!ith^ oels * 1 Arr worth 600, !A/» l»c. Satur- f(\ - ' «-r** one twin needle stitched and gUSSeted. ■ . * V/* {? Uindborg's Sweet Briar. ! Bolderman's Franeepannl. ' ©
• 32SS£pr. *OC -. at;./yC ,ja-.^:.;;; lUC - h . For Men's Sanitary wool Shirt, and Drawers, with V'; >iW Lung's Rose Geranlun, ■ I**"** KKWon 5
«& „, , , T , _, . « " !)yC brushed back; also a tine lot of Dunham ribbed 'lAns.' Lundborg's Magnolia. - Hubert's Magnolia Blossoms ' 2
X Women S Underwear Specials v "t - T 8l)lrts in ecru and blue. Excellent value. /^/Y\\ ilmdbof's TbtherOftheLinkS' ' HUbert>, B Hawthorne Btossoas. 9 -.;
W Women's Jersey rib- Women's camel's hair Women's combination "%g\^. For Sweaters, extra heavy, with double roll /* I \\ \\ Lundborir's NeVatown Hay ■ Hubert's Peln 1?M*l™ sin»' ' A
A bed vests and com- & natural wool vests, suits, slightly soiled, collar, also medium weight Byron role collar, fancy \\ / \\ \ Coldennau's Carnation Pink' Plnaud's 1[ ilv VaiiVv * X
blnation suits, worth and pints, worth $1.00, worth to $2.00, take v -^^ stripe welt, fancy silk lacing. Si-<* H ] \ ' . rmaua s i,uy v alley. .. -j.
W Saturday 0 °6 Of neV^* 3''1 a^Or* D?ck 4% 100 CH« For Men's Fancy Shirts, short bosoms, detached "\ ' K^A rx_ „_.,. I ! " A
A each..:::....*^^'^ gj mwit UVt &° k 1^. 1«v" 59C nk Cuffs, in new and correct patterns-made from Ik . l>^) Drug Department iFtrsJJjfnue Saturday Specials •
I— ''';" •— ■'; ■, _ •"-■••• „. color percales. v - ■;&&*"' M / Fountaiu Syringes, 2-quart, three Kirk's Oatmeal, Honiv and «!ly- #
tt s- a -_ BBSHBKViBHBBKniI^^^^K B? For Men's Tecks, Four-in-hands, ruffs and String * tf2?V~*r??lVJ .^ pipes, regular $1.09. Sat- AOr- cerlne Soap, 3 cakes' in a Hr> ]mI
5£ SnOC DCDflrtfTient • ? les- ln aU the fancy stripes and popular spring /n/^yII urday, each.............. "yw box, per box ■ *** &
i Women's $3.00 and $3.50 Shoes, in Women's kid strap Slippers, |t| _ Saturday for Men's plain and fancy Cotton Half jf -%»(l\i?7 eacnl;. ater Bottles«2-qt" 50c " Cherry Dentrifriee, per ■ 5C ©
V hand sewed or Goodyear welt either common sense or opera 1I C Hose v - -;i "■\'.^i Tooth Kru«iif>« ■'" o n,/l";; .":;"" _ A
A, soles, in viol kid or patent leather. shapes. The opera styles have .* * V.- — : "* - eaefi ' ; 8C Hand Lation, none . better, g c f
V Vlcl kid have Cuban or Opera fancy buckle and bow. aq '■■ , . ... . „ ———— eacll ;---- .;V^ , per bottle "V
a heels, several style toes to- hand turn bo1«s, $1.50 VilC T^ i. J J W^ I^%' • ff ~ t* l J 1 — ..- .r. -,--.■■■ W
• JSgt-"!?^^.' gffiSSSSsiiS- KedllCed Fur PriCeS fOr Saturday Only Book Department-Saturday Bargains •
a dependaDle shoes, urn weight soles, a good jo '9GI $13 near seal tab Collarettes Men's Cloth Coats, lined with A Kentucky Cardinal and After- j Alice of Old Vincennes, 98c I
V cut to a low figure Jk AAXJ ghoeTfor everv^dav wear Al\C fIPCL with large, full tails, satin lin- the best spring muskrats. lie- math, regular $1 editions, C(\ n per copy "»C A
A for Saturday's sale *f**3r ■ sizes toB Satur'vony^o^ *mMfo*, m 9 Reduced SlO 98 dudedfrom $06.00 and CCC each, per c0py........:.... SUC Boy, per da. V
IP Women's selected surpass kid i" ,°„„, iT,f ° «L« !M :" ■'■•'fc«K^ t0 qJIU.VO $70.00 to *33 Master Christian, per M r I copy. 1.!.: ©9C*
JSSSSfS were $1.60. Saturday VOC ]Wl J»"k lining. Reduced to.. ..•P^'^" S:SS^^^« £ |
X cutforSatuVdaytoH'l we offer them at ...... ..^UV. K^l $10.00 tab or plain round CoUar- gSSwBwTto $135 -- —~~ "' !' ' . .'IW .'\ V' •
W Misses' dress or school Shoes, Large lot of men's satin calf lace JZ&¥gs£L^ ettes, with and without QQ llom »ib3.uu t0...........f StntiniipVv nprwi^niPtif A
A fancy vesting or plain leather and congress Shoes, plain French ASdi tails. Reduced t0..... *«J« oy Women's Krimmer Jackets, the OlallUUCry L'CpcirLmcni. ,W
tops, light or heavy soles, large toes, some of them worth as high C f mV\ ) 1 ■_■ „ ._.__„ ft ■■• _ ■ finest in the city, all up-to-date in One pound fine Stationery ie „ Fine Sealimr Wat nil ™i -» A
lot to select from and our guar- as $1.75. We want to close tbe >J V\\\ / / fe.oo Electric Seal CollarettesJßm' s!y ie and workmans lip. made (co sheets 00enveS loC or" D e? sticV 3C •
• antee goes with -g 4/> entire lot. so offer them o jIX i »V) x/V »ning. high storm col- 78 from the best matpriali- former sasssfissia:..9Bc «ga«arßfai....iocl;
A every pair, worth $ 1 |O Saturday at the low OSC / J\UyM*Jt\ lar. Reduced to i p.k-es from 3«ooo to "ri^^T^ UOJ Decks Enameled IA. 1
V uptosl.76,Sat H'*«»^' priceof...... .X^ W f/^^r^l $300 China Seal Collar- CO aa your choice for *c? e ft guaranteed lj ear, each.... I'laying Cards per deck.... l^
A — — : •— i— \^-J'-f^—' ettes. Reduced to $>£.\J\) Saturday 0n1y....... »PO£.OU , . 1_ ] - S
• SSa.? Db-tO-Date Stylish Clothing /^afe\ ££ tria11....525 fe^ntf^'l&'Sg corset Department .w,^ I
a and Youths' ... VV tv wulw 4?1J113U WlUlHlUg i /JW A o<u • c Keduced to «P<£/.OV call and examine our large and beautiful line of P. D. Corset* in all w
W Lotl-Men's Suits, worth up to 1 Lot 2-Men's Suits, worth up to J Vll lV\ ■ PrS.* *S'2SiiP?d $55.00 Eaccoon These prices are for Sat- the latest styles, military straight front, in long, medium and short A
• fnl?; P °er tWOdayS $X AR oT' P fe°r rtwodayss4 08 B?..!?S! $45 I " «m.yoni. SS&«tt«^s^-ff ftSffiffl: S
©suit •P*J»fL7 suit p «P"«"U , » - ' ; * figure, so esseptial for the present style of dress. All Corsets fitted ™
IP ", '•■• • -str"^ by experts in our Fitting Parlors. /gt
£} SPECIAL OFFERINGS IN YOUTHS' SUITS. V , /^lrfcillr «Mrl C««S4- PiA^'f - £SJ3 We will place on sale Saturday odds and ends or broken lines, consist- If
® v Lot l-Youths' Suits, sizes 17,18, Lot3-Worthup 4* r- A Q vIOaK Alia «3UII USD I " W>. > gme^l^y^■^ enla^ n<i HAVa^ l ■'s i:;orsets' a" 01^^ • -
A 19onlv worth /t»-m Vr> UD$9 00Der *» S vlr% * -^. i- . * •_ t !^*%O**V. high class goods, black, white, drab and Dresden, rSVlf* *ST
*« up to $6 00 per H%^ 4^S suit 4>O»VO Opportunities for Saturday that have never been sizes is to 30, for OYI A
0 suit....'..'. ....... 4'*^»t >V-' Lot Worth'up "<*/ *\O offered before. . Ji|n7 — — : — '' . ■' jg';
• ls}.^r** $4.98 Sf p! r. f ....50.98 S^^S^^^S^i^o^S^ /If X ewfl7 S^:^ erv?r c DePartments I
A suit •^^•^v , These prices for 2 days only. fn melton kersey cheviots eovprts and boucle in 3 //% • Vi'l Enameled Iron Clocks, eight-day, Sterling Silver Curb Bracelets, w
V : — iv "lexioD, Kersey, cneviois, covens ana Douue, in a i v »t .IIU| half hour strike, rf»^% a q extra heavy, regular $1.25 Ann A
a ■ ~ „ j. . mammoth lots; values up to 825.00. At <£ -J 7C l^vJkflJ^ $5.00 clock, Satur- JS/ UN goods. Saturday OyC V
• VK(*iltlin€r Vlf*r%t Arcade choice $10, $7.soand 3>0./5 \b#m day *v*»yv ' a
• Whuecroch^dsp^ds"! Ta^fcvS Comforta- «»T^ g^ tailored in cleviot and T^ ffiaßSSUst6a 39° *
A 6, heavy-grade! J°m^ English coverts blouse jacket, standing collar, and U , or Elgin movement, as 698 Rogers' Soup Spoons, 69c 2
2: asl value. OvC warm.durabie.soid*K 1. /O the new sleeve; these are very handsomely trimmed ■!{////■ !|[ii $10watch. Saturday...•P««> r" setofsix.. ••■ • "^w CP
sale price, each w^ at $1.50. sale price *^ * •--^. and stitched; a bargain at $18.50. , Ci'2'7C flf/// }(|li -„ — — — -A"
jgk Large white crochet Bed Spreads Fancy sateen covered Comforta- For Saturday only 3) I *?• / O |si^ iß|j; •-• • —_. w-<w
5 heavy grade. In Mar- 89C bles, large giSS:=si.4O skirts-Women's decani ' 7, •'■','. made of e// ; :j/ ii ;\ SHllltarV Meat Detlt A
X semes designs, a $i.36 KvC thick, soft grade. Jl I 4-V Skirts—Women's elegant Walking Skirts, made of £ J ■:X T3> V /Tl4^/I1 la^nT ™
value, sale price, each v-r-^*' $1.85 value, each... * #^^ melton and golfing materials, in black, <£ AC A Mil- -l-^v ****mv*** ft 7 AfAW'Cl.l, JL-^^|^sL» A
A — ■ — — 1 gray and Oxfords ,4)4.*U /I/ :-.:.-;\ ''O; The best is none too good, especially in Meats. We sell S
a *~* « _— , ——~——— —— :— "/"':- ' : V'^C* the best qualities at the lowest prices. w
i Gas Lamp Dept. ffii-, ■ Waist Dept as-- ; gib hfti rL EF,H CUT% 4 r p^ c o -f
1 -_ Burner%antie.chimneV & shade. ~r* Everything in the new, dainty colors, the latest cut :' f ag-»>' ag-»>- • -3c 4c Pig POfK loifl, lb ... 9c ®
2 n aiicompiete(iikecut), never sold vSXC and style to be found here always. the latest cut T& , Pot KoastS, !b. .sc6c *C ' P'g POrK Butts. Ib •■Be 2
f f I all complete (like out), never soldi/>OC and st tO ** foUnd here always and mixed lots, worth y^ Pot RoaStS, !b ..SC6C 7C Pi Pork Shoulder, lb 8c •
S^S^SJ JSftSt* -» S^f co'°ra f. """* '°t3 'WOTt" 75c » rolled, lb.. 10c , Pi| Pork She«U e r, lb 7J4c •
1 pany, gives 100candlepower.nlckel support. S«^3q wSwls^idi'^diiii^rthJw:w;"'i'i * *-"*- Rib Roasts^ 1b..12^c i Pig Pork Sausage, lb.. Bc®
X gddfflKSs^^^'---™^--^'o -J£f t0 aoa Saturday Vl./,& Shoulder Steak, 1b.... 8c ®
© f combined with burner, cap <-%/^ _ fTW/fflX***. Wool Waists—Braided, odd Imported Jersey £| f\Q *!l" "^SI3 cuts Ih . . Iftr Fig Fork* bail Sage, 10 ..OC A
g^K^^? r.? lt!»?.!^.'"c t0 ®aoa Saturday ■ • : Shoulder Steak > *.... 8c; •
Large 12-inch dome shades,never (nMlWx^ French Flannel Waists and Imported Jersey d? | aO D flan /f §* ea if \u iA r _ rwi d£
A sold for less than 50c each, Satur" 25C Vlf/I/T\ Waists, worth $4 to S5. Saturday 1• "Oca *™™ eak ' ID .. . . lUC : POULTRY. W
« Hi Ga2r?Burn'erraVrcompletewith^^ I' If V A Knit Qoods-About 100 Ice Wool Squares, in white, -%q ! .Sirloin Steak, 1b..12^C A large quantity of fresh ' •
® MM "lain or frorted globe.Te^lar' Jrlce22C I/A A \ slihtly soiled ' worth $l 10 l- 75 Saturday OVC j Porterh'se S'tk, 12J4c 15C fancy Poultry to be dis- #
@ *^^* 29c, Saturday, each |\||Ly >» I Children's Cloaks—Long and lined throughout, large collars, ju m h « POr c* o - Ih An \ posed of Saturday at spec- *m
Q IST XXr%™A^^\oc \f^SV/ braid trimmed, worth 84.00, sizes to 5 years, (tj 75 | f MvaK, ID. .5C | ia l cut prices, 1
sf only,each.'... *-W IT JL y^ colors blue, brown, red. Saturday — •«k*'« ' *J. Prompt Deliveries to all Parts of the City. ™
S :——— — t— ——; ——————■- ~— ■ — ■ —. —— -,•*
8 Pure Food Grocery Dept. Hardware Department. Sanitary Dairy Dept. §.
• Special Cut Prices fOr Satßrdaj. -■ _f> -^^ iIHBBBBMBIB Hoin 3"! 0."" 5' o"ltarS- StringS'^^mfr-?t Butter - Good, .weet Cheese - Sweet %
© l pint bottle fine 8c Santa Clara 3 1 C W^^^^\- SHiK j y«*l UMandolln* M^^ogg&&F V Sb 0.™.!*"... l^C spT^ . .8c . £
1 Catsup, per bot^OC p rnnes lb; 2 C J'v^^^Sil Razor Strops-A K ood clouble-swlug Ra- ! JJ-ffU. J^^^^^M^^ Butter-Sweet tresh. Imported 8
S JaT-ieK 1^ S^/ L"|S J'^S4 RUrStrops^ooTTbie-swiuKßa-i XtVo. g^ SILS..I4C-15C Jt^ 35C
•^^ per jar xv^ i" uaia ,£oC «7/ gS3KS--i-eaga j. 5 zor Strop, solid leather front, with can- ({uitars from $2.85 up to $25.00 „.. , W
A Jams in Mb. jars, beimonlco >«qgflF«=='S>£=^'-5T vas back; regular price 'Jsc. Spe- \(\ r All plain Steel strings 2 for 5c f >i«er-Dairy ,the very Best New York «fc
5 reg 5c goods trade ni^^s* cial Saturday ... lUC All wound .steel Violin and Mandolin Strings,2 for 5c best grade, IJ C Full Cream IC r V
A FullKallon goodEfir Moehf ii\ W^- 1-^ HR M •■■>•• l^ ..* h.. , ; All wound\teel (Juitar and Banjo Stiingsf each..Sc I)er ll> *'C Cheese, 1b...1i5^
[ Catsu gp, P er ggal.soC ffifft^ b .3oc MsT Ilk Sa2SSSS,?«^!aIS^ 2§^..^~.^"?~. .^5» JS ? eSt 6Xtra , h 23C Strictly freshly •
W per gallon can.. Japan. 1D... V""" „T1 . , —. Rosin-Fine imported German Rosin,' regular size ©
A Clothes Wringers—A standard made _/^^-S^fßsa: v cakes, each cake in a case; regular price 5c \ n Cn —A™ I\*~.~*>l*-.~~l A
V wringer, family size, warranted hard «|g^r~ >« each. Special price, each .... AC LdllflV 1/61)^1^6111 w
© CigarS by the Box. |??S"bS& fW" rfS 06 $1-25 teta^k This sale Is limited to quantities on hand- r VttllUJ UCJ/aiUUCUI 0
• J c onuo^ rla tocclgar 'satu: day: $3.48 »S»S^ffle*SS^\SS!ffi s ITT™* T: :', Picture Framing Department (&»«) EjHj'S^SS^lOr •
• i r^il liww H.vnnn <P ano Jot left over that must I),- sold out before t Vd av leSi tnan ljC- bPeclal 10c shall close out at reduced prices, to make room for Chocolate Creams, Nut Center, Walnut. A- £&
w Lady Helen, 10c clear Havana, $4.98 the season closes; regular price \\/ r saturaay ■ our spring stock ♦ mond, Pecan and Plain, same *-%** '■■■■"■■
• Saturday sc, boxolloo *-r.*y 4o ft. Spec'l Saturday only, ft.. 1/2 C Toothplcks-A good hardwood tooth- i At PriCeS «*«* lilt to 30c Per Foal goods others ask 40c lb. Z5C^
: Speckled Trout, box of 25, only 42c Shelf p ap er~in 12-foot strips, assorted pick, polished and pointed at both ends. ! Al *"*** "»"» 3C Up 10 3UC rer TOOI . for. All for Saturday, lb _..'*' cyw W
W From 7tolo p. m.—Heury Clay, box CQ r colors and pretty designs; regulAr 2,000 picks in package, reg. price |A f No charges for making up the frames. All frame Butter Cups (cream center) fre*h i/% ©
1 7nry. loP;. mr^. y. Clay: bOX. 59C lar price 6c. Special, 3 f0r....<.. IOC sc. Special for Saturday, 3 for.. IOC I making done promptly in a rirst-class manner. Saturday only, 1b.,7.^ "„■..;.y..?'.^. ..1"C
Portage, in the final of the special event.
The high men in the points contest were W.
W. Schultz and C. B. Roberts, 37 each; Wil
liam Currie, 36, al lof Milwaukee, and J.
L. Sturtevant, 35, and J. F. Gardine, CB, of
Beekham Opposes, Too. i
New York Sun Special Service. -■';■, • . .
Frankfort. Ky., Feb. 15.— The action of
the Cincinnati court in .granting an injunc
tion against the Jeffries- ■ prize fight
has revived the rumor that an attempt would
possibly be made to cross the river and pull
off the fight in this state. ■■"■•
Governor Beckham is determined that the
fight shall not take place in Kentucky, and
has taken precautions against it. The gov
ernor has been in communication with the
authorities in towns adjacent to Cincinnati,
and has given orders that if an attempt be
made to conduct the fight in Kentucky to
have it stopped and the participants and pro
moters placed under arrest. "it is not be
lieved the attempt will be made.
Baseball Managers* Meeting-.
Western League baseball managers will
meet in St. Paul early next week, probably
Tuesday morning.
Sport Notes*''
Charley Mitchell, the English pugilist, ar
rived in New York yesterday and" be said
to a reporter that he is here on a-pleasure
trip, and, while he is not looking for a fight,'
he would not be averse to meeting Corbett
or . any of the flret-clasß fighters. : 'Prize
fighting in England, he states,, is dead, not
so much for lack of interest, but because
there are no good men. *• ;•
A meeting was held last night of the Pi
oneer Four Back Bowling Club, at 1101 Mar
shall street NE, the play resulting in the
following scores: Ed Lenihan, 69; O. Mink
ler, 67; P. Theilen, 63; J. Smith, 63; Scholler,
59; L. Wahlstrom, 69; Vorika, 59, and W.
Nohen, 68.
A bill was introduced in the legislature at
Springfield yesterday to prevent prize fight
ing in Illinois, and, among other provisions,
it gives the governor power to call out the
militia, if necessary, to stop contests.
The Googler Bowling Club defeated the
Peerless Club last night at Hawkins' by 131
points. The scores are as follows: Peerless
Club—Silas, 109; Sullivan, 107; Xorenberg.
109; Cheney, 150; Krouse, 180; Spencer, 110;
Hawkins, 115; Witte, 100; Kamellos, 125; Mur
phy, 133; extra, 82; extra, 131. Total, 1,406.
Googler Club—Matheson, 171; Brubaker, 183;
Vines, 95; Fleming, 111 Schlenker, 135;
SchroyeT, 109; Brown, 130; Meyer, 106; Hun
toon, 99; Miller, 137; Barge, 160; Gregory, 151;
total, 1,537. • - ,
Three Through Tourist Car* to Cal
ifornia. .
One weekly via Kansas City and the
Santa Fe Route to Los Angeles. : '
One weekly via Kansas City, through'
Texas points, to Los Angeles and - San
Francisco. ; j: : t •
One weekly via Dcs Molnee - and ' Scenic
Route, through the Colorado resorts, to
San Francisco. '': '■ .i*
: New Pullman Tourist • Sleeping Cars,
with every, convenience, via • the Popular
Chicago Great Western: I. -.— •*
For full information and booklet ad
dress R. W. Thompson, City Passenger
Agent, C. Q. W. Ry., sth and < Nicollet,
Minneapolis, Minn. .. f ,
Ex-Senator G lbert Asheville Pierce
Died This Morning.
Long and Successful Career—Soldier,
Statesman, Editor, Author, .
and Publisher.
Chicago, Feb. IB.— Gilbert T. Pierce, for
merly United States senator from North
Dakota, and In 1883 territorial governor of
Dakota, died .to-day at his apartments in
the Lexington hotel, after a long illness.
V "~y "
The funeral will be held in Chicago next
Mr. Pierces home was in Minneapolis, but
for the last two . years he had lived in Chi
cago. He bad not been active i a business
seven or eight years, save for a little -work
in his capacity as editor of What to Eat. He
made bis home at the Lexington hotel. The
Illness which caused the death of. Mr. Pierce
began about a .week ago, when. he contracted
a severe cold.:", Ever since. he served in the
cMI war until a few years ago he had been
a sufferer from asthma. This ailment re
turned with the beginning of the cold and
his whole system was affected. With him
at the time of his death were the widow and
his two sons, Gerald Pierce, business man
ager of the Evening Post and Times-Herald,
and Paul Pierce, treasurer of What to Eat.
Two daughters also survive him. They are
Mrs. James A. Haight of Seattle and Mrs.
R. S. Inglis of Jackson, Mich.
Career of Mr. Pierce.
Mr. Pierce -was born iv East Otto, Catta
raugns county, X. Y. He moved to Indiana
in 1834 and studied law at the old University
of Chicago two years. At the first call of
President Lincoln for volunteers Mr. Pierce
enlisted in Company H, Xinth Indiana volun
teers, and was elected second lieutenant. At
the expiration of three months' service' he
was appointed a captain and assistant quar
termaster by the president. He served under
General Grant at Paducah, Fort Donaldson,
Shiloh, Grand Gulf and Vicksburg, entering
the last-named city at the capture, July 4,
•1863. In November, 1863, he was promoted
to lieutenant colonel and served at Matagorda
Island in Texas in 1864. That year he was
appointed a colonel inspector of the quarter
master's department and special commis
sioner of the war department, with the rank
of colonel of cavalry, in which capacity he
served at Hilton Head and Pocotaliga, and
thence was ordered to the department of the
gulf, where he remained until October, 1865,
w_hen he retired from the army.
".Mr. Pierce was a member of the Indiana
legislature In 1868, and was assistant financial
clerk of the United States senate from 1569
to 1871, resigning to accept an editorial posi
tion on the Chicago Inter Ocean, where he
acted as associate editor and managing editor
twelve years, and then became connected
yith the Daily News. Xext he went to Da
kota to grow up with the state, having been
appointed in July, 1884, territorial governor,
which office he held until Xovember, 188«1.
At the meeting of the legislature of the state of
Kortb Dakota, in Xovember, 1889. Mr. Pierce
vas unanimously nominated by the repub
licans for United States senator and was
elected the following day by a vote of 80 to
13 over M. L. MoCormack, the democratic
candidate. His term of service expired in 1891,
and, failing' of re-election, he again turned
his attention to the newspaper business. Tn
tn» spring of tbat year he and W. J. Murphy
bought the Minneapolis Tribune and Mr.
Pierce became oOiHor-in-chief.
Afflicted With Asthmo.
That fall his health' failed and he was com
pelled to go south for the winter. He wad
suffering from a bad avtaek of asthma, which
fee contracted during- "his service in the war.
He did not gain the .benefit expected, and
tried Colorado and ottu'x sections. Finally,
in February, 1893, he w,wt to Portugal, to
which country he was sent' *as minister*)! the
United States. Obtaining ..no relief, he re
signed and returned home, »I«it his health did
not permit him to resume %is editorial du
ties. During the following ;»«?ar Mr. Pierce
took treatment from a specialist in New
York, and In two years was pmVocally cured.
He returned to Minneapolis, but since then
had not been actively engaged in any busi
ness. He was editor of What to Eat and
spent a little time attending to his duty.
Senator Pierce waa the author of several
novels, sketches and plays, and wrote a story
called '•Hezekiah, the Congressman." Sev
eral of his plays were staged. In 1875 he
compiled a standard dictionary of Dickens'
characters, containing the traits and pecu
liarities of the creations of the master. No
one at the national capital was better posted
on the subject of irrigation than was Senator
Pierce, and in the senate and out of it he
was a most popular man. He was a pro
foundly intelligent-looking man, and of pre
possessing appearance. He was six feet tall,
his manner was affable and lie had a host
of admirers and friends.
Mr. Dolliver of lowa has offered an amend
ment to the agricultural bill requiring the
inspection of dairy products intended for ex
portation, a similar amendment having been
overruled in the house on a Doint of order.
/ 4 \|f Liver and Kidney%:^ *A
■£■ ' '^D With the Liver and Kidneys in healthy *'.Vjg v«
1.*.. "•« action, there is little to fear. Avoid Head- / *>'5^
fc■''*•' "ft ; »che. Backache, Biliousness. Diabetes, II ,v. *• f
%'.**•* v, Rheumatism and Dyspepsia by the use /r >.;.,* -I
%.**•*• \of the Balm. Sold by all druggists for .■■/■
Vf' *«.. \ $1.00 per bottle. Mads by JfJ^^-g
\''f* X. «6» Dr. J. H. McLean .jf JS^-f
\l'.V» Medicine Co., St. Louis >^ i^SS^-/
Wheeler's Movement for : Annual
Meetings Will Be a Siioccti.
Special to The Journal.
New • Richmond, Wis., Feb., 15.— The
project on which Superintendent Thomas
D. Wheeler of the St. Croix insane asy
lum has been working for some time past
is about consummated. He seeks to or
ganize all county superintendents of such
Institutions and meet once a year or
oftener at various asylums. He has re-«
ceived favorable replies from twenty-flva
of twenty-seven such officers -in Wiscon
sin and it has been practically agreed
that the first meeting will be held at Ap
pleton, Feb. 20.
More cases of sick headache, biliousness,
constitpation can be cured in less time,
with less medicine, and for less money,
by using Cartels Little Liver Pills, than
by any other means.

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