OCR Interpretation

The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 12, 1901, Image 16

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-04-12/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 16

Capital Stock $1,000,000, fully paid and non-assessable.
Another Great Gusher
The Great Lucas Gusher, Near Beaumont, Texas.
Oil Column Reaching a Height of 200 Feet. The Flow Has Been
neasured and Amounts to 70,000 Barrels Per Day.
f^k Isn't it
V^/^ to pay $5.00
jl fora hat when
r ■.-■ you can buy
for so ■ •*>
Lf or so less f
much less (
WHITE DOVC CURE nerver falls to destroy crav
ing for strong drink, the appetite for which cannot
exut after using this remedy. Given In any liquid
With or without Knowledge of patient; tasteless; »i at
Voegell Bros, and Gamble & Ludwlg. druggists.
Omega Oil
for sore FEET
Just about the worst pain of all comes from sore
feet. Some people have to take off their shoes right
in the middle of the day because their feet hurt them
so. If these same people would first bathe their feet in
warm water, and then rub them with Omega Oil, they
could wear their shoes from morning till bedtime.
Omega Oil is a liniment that contains a rare little Swiss
green herb that goes in through the pores of the skin
and stops pain. It takes out the soreness, removes the
tenderness, reduces swellings, invigorates the tired
muscles, and causes all the bad odors arising from
perspiration to disappear. That's a good deal for one
remedy to do, but Omega Oil does it just the same. It
is good for everything a liniment ought to be good for,
Near Beaumont, Texas.
News has just been received that another big
011 well, known as the Higgins well, has just been
brought in; this is the fifth great gusher that has
been struck since January 10th, and proves that
we are right, and the Lucas Gusher is not a freak,
but that Texas is sure to become the greatest oil
producing state in the Union.
The following dispatch will give an idea of the
enormous output of the Lucas well:
Austin, Texas, March 27. —Judge R. A. Greer, member of
the Texas legislature, returned here yesterday from a visit to
the new oil district. He says that a test has just been made
of the flow of the great Lucas Oil Gusher, and that the result
exceeded the most sanguine expectations of the owners of the
well. The flow was turned into an oil tank, which has a capa
city of 35,000 barrels, this tank was filled in 12 hours lacking
12 minutes. At this rate the flow of the well per day of 24
hours is 70,000 barrels. This is about 20,000 barrels greater
than any other well in the world, including the greatest pro
ducer ever struck in the oil district of Russia.
At the price of 40c per barrel, the Lucas well will bring
to Guffey & Galey, the owners, a revenue of $28,000 per day.
If the well holds out for one year at the present rate, the
revenue which it would bring to its owners will reach the
fabulous sum of $10,220,000. Judge Greer says there are eight
wells situated in the immediate vicinity of the Lucas well,
which will be "brought in" within the next ten days.
This company owns leases on 1,027 acres of proven oil
lands in different tracts, part of which is within one-half
milei of the last great strike, April 6th, the great Sturm
(rusher, struck March 26th, and estimated to flow 40 000
barrels per day, and only one mile from the great Lucas
busher, flowing 70,000 barrels in 24 hours. Work will
begin at once. Other wells are down over 800 feet on
land that joins ours and will mahe us certain of success
and our stock worth par.
The Beatty well sold for $1,250,000, and did not cost the
owners to exceed $6,000. This well is less than one mile
from our property. Note the following telegram:
'•Beaumont, Texas, April 9, 1901— \V. I. McAllister
Secretary Saratoga Oil k Pipe Line Co., Minneapolis,
Minn., Northwestern Building: Beatty well sold for
81,250,000 to New York capitalists, They will build a
pipe line to gulf." w. E. BRICE.
Officers and directors of the Saratoga Oil & Pipe Line
Co. are all well known Minneapolis, Minn., and Mason
City, la., business men.
President—James Quirk, president Quirk
Milling Company, and director Security
Bank of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Vice-President and General Manager—W.
E. Brice, President Mason City & Clear
Lake Railway, Mason City, lowa.
Secretary—W. I. McAllister, Secretary
Green & Western Telephone Company,
Mason City, lowa.
Treasurer—A. Kline, President and Gen
eral Manager Green & Western Tele
phone Company, Mason City, lowa.
L. A. Lydiard, City Clerk, Minneapolis,
This company offers 150,000 shares of stock at 25c per
share, par value of W, but does not sell less than 100
shares. Send for prospectus to-day. Address all com
munications and make checks, drafts and money orders
payable to Saratoga Oil & Pipe Line Co., 415 Northwest
ernßuilding, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ibu Rashid Defeats Mabaronk and
Recovers the Kingdom
of \ejtl.
Bombay, April 12.—Ibu Rasliid has re
covered the kingdom of Nejd, Central
Arabia, after defeating Mabaronk, sheik of
Koweyt. who recently seized the city of
Nejd and deposed Ibu Rashid, after a
pitched battle.
The army of Mabaronk was lured into a
narrow gorge, where the hordes of Ibu
Rashid swooped down from the mountains
and overwhelmed their enemies. The fugi
tives that have reached gulf ports declare
that 5,000 men were killed. The fate of
Mabaronk is not known.
A dispatch from Bombay, March 8, said
that Mabaronk, the sheik of Koweyt, was
then master of Central Arabia, having
followed up his previous victory over the
army of Ibu Rashid by driving the de
feated troops clear across Central Arabia,
seizing the city of Nejd and deposing Ibu
Rashid. The latter appealed to the sultan
of Turkey to send troops from Bussorah
a frontier city of Asiatic Turkey, to his
assistance, threatening to stop the over-
J Lt
land pilgrimages to Mecca if he was not
helped by Turkey.
Rumor of Marriage of Prince I.ouis
and Duchess Helene.
yew York Sun Special Serviem
Berlin, April 12.—A dispatch from St.
Petersburg says that the old rumor of the
projected marriage of Prince Louis Na
poleon and Grand Duchess Heleuej-daugh
ter of Grand Duke Vladimir, is revived
There is an unconfirmed statement that
the prince has gone to the Riveira, where
the grand duchess and her mother are
The story is treated as important in
Berlin because of the political possibili
ties underlying it. It is well known that
Prince Louis is persona grata at the Rus
sian court and the grand duchess 1 mother
is credited in Berlin with desiring her
alliance with a man who may some day
fill the throne of France. Such a match
would obviously greatly encourage the
Bonapartists. who favor Prince Louis as
the candidate for the throne in preference
to his elder and supposedly less ambitious
brother, Prince Victor.
New Infantry Regiment for South
Dakota Made lp.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D.. April 12.—The completed
new infantry regiment of the South Da
kota state guard places Company A at
Eureka: Companies B and C at Sioux
Falls; D at Mitchell; E at Volga- F at
Canistota; G at Redfleld; H at Howard-
I at Armour; J at Milbank; X at Aber
deen, and L at Evarts. All these com
panies have been organized and will be
mustered in as rapidly as possible. The
towns which were too slow to get into
the first regiment will now be compelled
to wait for several months at least as no
more companies can be taken into this
regiment. After the first of July it is
possible that the first battalion of a sec
ond regiment will be organized, which
will allow the slow ones a chance.
The filing of articles of incorporation
for to-day was not up to yesterday, but
the fees paid were $70. and the amount
of capital stock represented $1 850 000
Those filed to-day were:
The Columbian Development company of
North America, at Pierre with a capital of
$200,000. Incorporators: Henry C. Martens,
David Corcoran, W. E. yon Johanasen, L. L.
Stephens and Francis Stephens.
The Farmlngton Granite and Crushed Rock
company, at Brooking*,, with a capital of
$200,000. Incorporators: Alward Ingalls. Jesse
K. Green, George Walker, Philo Hall, Albert
The Great Northern Mining company, at
Chamberlain, with a capital of $750,000. ' In
corporators: R. E. Jordan, W. H. Jones and
Win. Rowland.
The Umpqua Valley Oil company, at Clark
with a capital of $400,000. Incorporators- Mel
ancthon McCoy, Horace L. Marsters, Alva
C. Marsters. Thomas H. Sheridan, Samuel H
Elrod and John Fruay.
The Mexicola Gold-Copper Mining company
at Pierre, with a capital of $200,000. Incor
porators: Justin T. Hinds, James A. McQill
and T. P. Estes.
The Booge-Evans Cattle company, at Pierre
with a capital of $50,000. Incorporatora'
James F. Booge, F. T. Evans, Jr., and f. P.
The Ohio, Washington, Orogon Land com
pany, at Pierre, with a capital of $50,000. In
corporators: James T. Booge, F. T Evans
Jr., and T. P. Bates.
European Countries Are Invading
the Island.
Special to The Journal.
Washington, April 12.—Imports into
Cuba from Europe are increasing, while
those from the United States are decreas
ing. A-ccordlng to the treasury bureau of
statistics European manufacturers are
rapidly and vigorously invading the Cuban
field under the very eyes of their American
rivals. England and Germany especially
«re increasing their exports to that island. ,
Boy Kidnapped in Chicagtf Located
at Altoona, Wis.
Hla Playmate Sends Him a ltegl*
tered Letter, Which Reaches
the Boy.
Chicago, April 12.—A registered letter
written by one school boy to another lo
cated 9-year-old John Bernard Moffltt,
who was kidnapped last August from the
house of his foster parents, 5228 Adams
street by his mother, Justina Willman.
The boy was found at the home of an
uncle in Altoona, W4g.
The plan was suggested to Attorney
Moffltt by an examination in the school
to test the pupils in letter writing. Frank
Moffitt, 13 years old, mentioned that he
had to write a test letter.
"Write a letter to Bernie," said his
father. "We will send it to Eau Claire,
Wis., as that is the last place we heard
he was $n."
The letter was sent by registered mail.
!On the flame- train went another letter
from Mr. Moffltt to the postmaster, di
recting him to deliver the first to no one
but the boy himself, and to make him
sign for it. If he did not call for it the
postmaster was directed to forward the
letter to Altoona.
Young Moffltt signed the receipt. The
return slip waa sent to Mr. Moffltt in Chi
cago. Mr. Moffitt consulted an atorney
at Eau Claire and secured a writ of ha
beas corpus. When the child was brought
into court", the defendant, Anton Will
man, the uncle, secured a continuance
till next Monday. The boy was placed in
the custody of justice of the Peace James
J. McMahon.
John' Bernard Moffltt is the son of Jus
tlna Willman. t When he was an infant, he
was taken with his mother to Ml*. Moffit's
home. " The county record -shows that
June. 29,*.18.95; Mrs. Willman consented to
waive ' all. rights and claims to her child.
Last 9ugust she took the boy out for a
car ride, ; and this was the last seen of
him until he was 'found' lb Wisconsin.
His mother is supposed to have died in
Washburn, Wis., last November.
For a Quarter of a Century She Has
Been 7 Looking for Her Boy-
Shock May Kill Her.
Binghamton, N. V., April 12.— a
quarter of: a century Mrs. Ellen McGregor
has been searching for her lost son, only
to learn that* he is dead. iSSBJBBii
. Mrs. : McGregor is 70 years old. Twenty
six years ago she was living in Cleveland.
Her husband was a thrifty workman, and
they had a son, 2 years old. , Then her'
husband . died, leaving the family without
means. Mrs. McGregor was obliged tor
place the boy in an orphans' home in
Cleveland -in : 1876, receiving ra. promise
that the boy would be kept for a few
months, when she would take him back.
But when she called for the boy he
had been • sent away;': where she could not
learn. She. began her long search. Every
cent she earned was devoted to this pur
pose. She has Just learned that the boy
was adopted by Charles R. Robert, of Sa
lem. Ohio, and that he is dead. '
; The shock, it. is feared, will kill her.
Report That Rockefeller and Roths
child May Join Force*. -'* .
AW York Sun Special Service.
New York, April Ji.— is a report
in Wall- street that J.-Plerpont Morgan
went to London as an agent- of the Rocke
fellers to interest the Rothschilds:* in a
plan to corner* the "copper product of the
world. 7-,7. ;;;-....; c. - '■„;. ."L --'
-The Standard., Oil n interests „*are now
about to consummate a deal by which the
Amalgamated Copper company will obtain
practical . monopoly of . the whole copper;
product In the United States. The Roths
childs own - the great-Rio Tinto mines, in
Portugal, and a number of copper mines
in Spain. The total production of copper
in ' the world last year was ; 468,347 tons.
Of this 259,517 tons were produced in the
United States. The Rothschild mines in
Spain and Portugal produced" 54,220 tons.
Officers of the Thirty-fourth to Go
Before the 7 Board.
Special to The Journal.
San Francisco, April 12.—The following
officers of , the ; Thirty-fourth infantry have
been recommended by General Shafter as
fitting candidates for commissions and will
go before, the 7 board ..for - examination:
Captain' Wilson G. Heaton, First Lieuten
ant Joseph Matson.First Lieutenant Leon
ard Dietrick, Second Lieutenant Basil N. c *
Rittenhouse, Second -Lieutenant John H.
Ruff. .7
7 Regimental Commissary Sergeant Frank
L. Sidman has been "appointed second lieu
tenant. <!.".-. . • . • y^- .•
- Congressman Hull, of -lowa, who* is here
awaiting , the -departure of the " transport.
Logan for 'the Philippines, visited the
camp 7of the Thirty-fourth yesterday af
ternoon. : BBMsaajijK-,
Professor Kelley to Be Vice Presi
dent of Earlliam College.
&ev> York Sun Special Service
Richmond, Ind., April 12.—Dr. J. Frank
Brown, vice president of Earlham college,
has resignel. Professor Robert L. : Kelley
acting vice : president of Perm ' college,
Oskaloosa, la.* has been chosen to succeed
him. ;
- New York, April 12.— thousand dol
lars ' may be gained by the return." of Willie
McCormiek, the missing Highbrldge boy. The
offer of $1,000, made by Oscar Willgerodt soon
after the boy disappeared, March 27, bas been
supplements by an offer of a like amount
by Michael G. McCormiek of Washington, the
boy's uncle. Both offers are , made '■ solely on
condition that the boy be returned to his par
enta/^BK^SS/ ■ ■„ ; "; '■''
mJf^ HBUnfl I' uyou lire with
■ißß^ai^^—^^SJSyy"^^«^^'W i'll "00 miles of
* BsfflHM&*riM '< . ■ ■iff Minneapolis iif
, IliWSllHMHh l'"W'il'i. '*^*^jr^Wlßoy " farther send 97
rl&%s2flH*™\HiSZlls ad put and we
Iffitlp HKnfi MfiinTßn TJi 1 send ?°»
thU^BIO STktl
JJj |H\ "abject to ex
Bit j^HKvNB^QBHBnR^^^KaM^ui^J^SH HV ' Ton can
■P^Bb^^SBIB \BBkUBBK^bB&BGBbi^O ' itat jour
nt/Bwn9ta^jMMH ■' HShhSmßhHm^''' • * freight ■
. VK|^HKan||||JHfIMnH^MBHM^9BHuHDHBP" • depot, and
ni|B^| If found
i^J^^^y*"*^"^'' -■ ■ HHHBSI perfectly
tory, exactly^represented, one of the handsomest eteel
Ssff"^ Ut^l? rft."*^ual *°SSiSttSStauS
Srf J^tS 11*011 ****11: »■'»"> cai^esif «c l«Wnt with
?fSKx«£, B, tOTe WBl«na 460 lbs. »ndfreight will *Ter«Be
wove maker a art Without an equal at any price i sold dl
aSal^Si^*rS?"f* the Voted by local dealer*.
2inJ«S> k^S??' BIM of *°P *Bx2B «el«n« to top of
SSS «?'^iil^ t. tS. toE oX closet 67, length of flr» box for
.^S22«?Jr •£** «' price coi"P!et« wl"i high closet and
!w?T^hiS 27/?'?', Cat*lon* No. 721, sl«e»-SO,slzeof '
l^«s k?;* 6 s'*eofoven2(ht3lxlS«,gUeoftop I
hiLW. to top of range 90. height to top of closet
nißtt^Sm. s^r* ?°* *or wood »< w«»Kn« *». Price cony
plete with high closot and reservoir. $20.77. -'«v -*
*.»*rjr Hang* i. Fully 6u*m.t«.d. ; Send for Catalogue i
i'J.Robirts'Supply House, -!i!gMag ( L»':|
Bring: Your Feet
™™» 239 Nicollei Ay. and 23 and 25 South Washington Ay.
Ladies' patent kid .■'£ mmm ■'■_■_- ■■-
and patent calf :|p^^ Ml*7;
lace, mat tops.very ■[•/ /
swell, $4 and $5 -_|iw . /
styles, per pair, ]+. BM V -'yil
$3.50 m jk ;
Ladies' extra fine vici kid lace,
patent and kid tips,new£*J| Eft
Princess Ida toe, pair. «p£iOU
Ladies' new Nobby fine vici kid j
lace, new shapes, CO f\f\
0n1y..... ....... . S£ B UU
Ladies'new patent vici kid Oxfords,!
Goodyear welted soles, G*f% ftf%
spring of 1901, pair ..iUU
Misses'vici kid lace and button,
worth $1.50, special £4 AA
for Saturday ........ ,$L fa%9
....-' '■ , -. ... ' ... •-.
sole Agents for I "^ Johnston & Murphy Shoe for Gentlemen
I Laird. Shober & Co's Shoe for Ladies.
Tablet Does Xot Represent Any Par
-7 ticular Session of the Senate.
New York Sun Special Service,
Washington, April Army officers are
criticizing the Logan statue quite severely.
They say that his position in the saddle
is 7 altogether unmilitary, that one leg is
longer than the other, and that no officer
ever carried a sword' in the way that
i Logan is represented as carrying his.
Mrs. John A. Logan was shown th» criti
cism regarding the figures on the pedestal
of the monument. The senators repre
sented in the group were not all in the
George 09K9f^^^^^ Nicollet and Third Street.
Gfroerer, m^^
Manager. W^^AW AT ** Am
Wuv quaiii n vnn huy ,eft over stylos from
fl ¥ SHOULD YOU !*st y^r when you can get
mw H Ifßl^yya ßg P WW absolutely new goods at
= Heinrlch's for the same
money or less? Let us
remind you that the trade mark of " Heinrioh" on a garment
means that it Is "just out of the mill," as fresh as a Spring morning.
You can get left- over Spring goods "up the avenue"; you can't get any
here; we haven't any. 7h
•-"P^lHii Hife^H We are 'eady t0 «**ow Men's Furnishings in keeping with the high standard of Heinrich's. Xoth
■iSl^WflMlßuraß^P^H ing trashy at ani.price, but good grades -2 of . popular-priced -Shirts," - Underwear and - Neckwear.*"
1 ii | At. Rfln These shirts are made of percales and cheviots, cut and made up to look like the
I I au uuvr finest; one pair detachable cuffs with each; all the fashionable stripes of pinks
and blues; the season's newest effects.
ill 1 111 i Hi At. <& A ntfl Fren°h Madras Shirts, both the "Monarch" and "Lion" brands, in all the
*1' -*1 «W late spring effects, principally stripes and fancy colors. *-
1 El I At & A Rfl The finest Madras Shirt creations. . There is nothing superior made, either
< GMP*l*fl : ***»V*»W for style, fit or durability.
I^^ 1111 II t ■Si ill WwSi t The new Ma lisle Hose, with mercerized silk heels and toes, in blue, tan and black also black
ix^ lii VAwk and i a" with white feet. Lovers of fine hosiery will approve of them. A good 25c .. 1 Kf*
Ik I|| ||| -st-i I mii£^flfl ;', Solid colors of soft thread Maco lisle, in blue, black ami reds, with fancy lace tops, ACp
regular3scvalues, special.... ;.-..- :.;...y ......:,„. A....................y .400
Mfidllim Wfiip'ht UnflarWflar Jt ls dangerous to put off your flannels, but you will feel more
■ I ii! 111 £' IIIi ■■ ill mvuiuiii iivigm wnuaiwoar comfortable with our medium weights on; all at prices to suit.
W^ Ii! Ha^^l Natural gray Merino Shirts & Drawers, RA. I Lamb's Wool Shirts & Drawers, natur- -T K«
1\ well made,substantial, middle weight.eaOv© |al gray colors-, an excellent garment. .. *OG
a*^aaaaa^a%aalk*a*^B*^Lmmaaa\WMmM Fancy Cashmeres, In brown and natural gray; as fine a garment as you will care to see or wear.. $ 1
Our BOY Specials Spring SUITS a
/£&\-Xx: 1 Boys'3-pleceSuits,sizes 9to >Ohv Vnn'll 'firirl'incfxij'h'-if ■ \rr\tt ■■ • JtTTriS '\*%
** I '" ie years, infancy checks and (tf*H IOU 11 111107 JUSt Wliat yOU , > >Ol//V St .
■; n.*-T» ' striped casslmeres; strictly all fa SV want hilt WPniPntinn ft \W/ 7Y
1-. p wool; regular price *£*» he %X~'i VVd.lll, UU l ■ W C lilCllllon l\ \\*v ( \
\-<\ $sands 6. Special ats>«*»«f O -V3c;- nnlv n f/*nr citrrrr/»ci-lr\nc I HI J", A \
y^?W 2 Boys'double-breasted Knee on |y a teW SU^CStIOnS- / II" \
lh^B^yd\ Pant s u»B, in 15 different styles of f TOwM/liV » o • •'■ j wi n » ki.ia ™-i^« I •/ \" wl
7 TnFTfir \ worsteds, casslmeres and chevl- / N^[/l\ • A Sorina Idea ii ne bl c wld, e w*! e / I"V «
/ 1 II t \ots* the nants have-double kpjiU / a* \ " ,uc¥ Serge, a regular |io I I .\.-,..A?l
L. IF Ifc 'Vand knees* sizes 7 to"lfivllrs*/ > T \ l\ suit, the same as you will find' advertised at / . •[ VV- \/T iuj
I $*\v!uuefup^ I\ !&H hif, P PrH rf cc ' an„ d easli y orth 'K^l* RA / 7 l^Aj
Vw-llULliiiF 7 Special at ...V... .^Sf ■OO IA I AV^ I Re"»Wy.made and trlmmed..JW #-011/ ' / >l
\^:ffiiS==r:Trrar^'■' 3> Vestee suits for the little V'JL. JiLlo^TV/ * r» .'"7"-"""*".- "'''* - - , . I /, 1 *r \
fl Boys'3-piece Suits, sizes 9 X^J'T^lW; I A DUSine5S Suit \xrVinf ,»/mi / JtTTf\^ P^
16 years, in fancy checks and iW^ x Oil 11 11110 JUSt Wnat yOU s s« t
striped casslmeres; strictly all fa St l wan f hilt Wf» mAntinn fl \W/ 7\
wool; regular price feQ AC 1 " V dill, UUL WC lIICIILIOII #| \\rjf l\
$5 and $c. Special at^O»3fO \^U nnlv a ff»u/ Qiterov-ctirinc / 1J" »\ \
2 Boys'double-breasted Knee i V SUg^CStlOnS. / J 1 <?I \
Tant Suits, in 15 different styles of /T VoW/PI T\ \» o • «j -ci™ ki.,^ „*.> / */ V Wl
worsteds, casslmeres and chevi- / WW 1\ A Sorifia Idea ai „ ld, e *« c I I*\ X
ots* the pants have double seats / * A I \ r " ■««&« Serge, a regular Jio f I \ A^ 1
and kS&?K 7 toitfvla? V / It IV ?2 M^* Mms as y.? u wIW advertised at / A'\ / J
values up to $4.00. ftO CA I 3 8\ \F l" 11?,^ ce> au, d eas,i y *; orth 'J- OTF Eft/ 1 L L-X/ /
Si>ecial at ... $4C>«lO I J .^OT j our'" I'^^ 11^ and tlin,med* QI ■ DU/ / /(
3 Vegtee suits for the little \jL k\^U.J' k a «°6 .S "* „„.». ■i ,1 / IY\
tots, 3to 9 yrs.; in fancy and plain VI /T|W A DUSIfieSS Slllt J >*"im,? rl? f Y^ / I I^-*
if I fit 111 wool casslmeres, a bewildering V/ 1 W T.,ih. in m,H .;. w. ,7 t J f qus!lty of (Jl \ fyvy
.MitiLiiLy * assortment of patterns, all mad! TH A I / pibet. In blue a°d black that your taltor\jM* \ I
-"^WarT with regular button coat; they 1 7 A I * i would charge you $23 for =nd be reasonable \
j-- \\m I would beTehean at rf«ra«ikß!- // 1/ !at that—we know of those suits selling at t\ 1
VI Lour suec'fSrtce $2.95 // / *14 and $15 In this city now. .They are lined \\ I
\\\l *\ ZlF™'?\^*.~'-- I/7 1 / i with double warp serge and <fe|flV AA "V ft
4 *ioung Men's Suits, sizes 14 I// -LI/ ! well tailored throughout- X fill If II ,\ \
7r «9 ' to 19 years, cut single also double • fin jras we can fit you at 'IjllWlWW I- \
-M breasted, In plain blue and black HI -; HH 71.- .",'•'".':.• - -. , l\ 1,.'. «n
7 7 faff serges and-fancy stripes and iff/ Etj ; A Mnhhv Siiil" Good for business i\ II
'•" v w » checks, they lit like tailor-made; W 89 •r?« lwuu7 I .^*,-,.r or any-yother. lise> 11 ||
Jm would not be high {£ fS ft c -Hr B ! made of undressed worsted cheviot, In dark I II
•©fa at $9. Special at.... aau H r BR gray with greenish overlines—same as you , I) I |
£» fi Knee Pants-™ t»air<** « J3 flkW will find at nigh-priced tailors who would ask } II
S '■■■* :""BpleiidiSVpeS?lot.%^l'Mj- (§ "^ \t^^^%^^h2*&X f
.. :.. made with double seat and knees; . h,nS Jiffl.? omely (19 EA /^ I'
taped seams and suspender buttons; small sizes, 3to 8 years* A X-» i,,Jf 'aHorea ai Ulfa'UU * mOV** I
made with bow and buckle at knee, would be cheap at 7flc. Spec'l *■■ OO J ,SI" ••■ •••••:"■• ••••"."T"*^ lapL .
HEINRICH HATS Heinrich Shoes
at $1, $2 &$3 """"IT' *„ÜBS
We are after Hat customers and offer you a hat a A 3) aifif • ..
little better for the price than you get elsewhere. ,' . v -
DerbVs in Blacks Browne and New Cnrino* fulAfiti^a We **" 601^ attention to our line of $2.00 V!cl KM Shoes which *
uerojs, io waats, Drowns ana Hew spring WOlOriflgS =. we „ offering at considerable below the i true shoe stbFetalue. we
Snft Hat-? in FerfftM finif an<l StanU sli»fwc ti2nf°t? bsli,it ;7 handle this <><> In such quantities that it can be sold very low. Itls
3011 flfllS in reflOra, and itaplS ifiapeS «ftj t J|J! M,t the equal of toe average $3.60 shoe you buy elsewhere. ,
We carry the Gordon and Stetson Hats ".".^ Wit f are Leaders in Low Price Dependable Shoes.
&aaaaaaaa^a\WaWaaWßaaft7 the best makers. MMBRnMBHRHMHHHHHMHR*<
Gents' French Enam
el lace, on the new [§,£3
Gopher last, Good- , $$$
year welt sewed, new :Ul A
models; only . A, /I
$3.50 J\l)
Men's French ' Calf, ''■■' M-JitjidLt*
patent leather, lace m *%sMk
and • button, new M . '3M\\
Gopher last, per pair jf| -^^^PV
$3.50 1 m\
Gents' Box Calf and ~8 :*y*» \\
Velour calf, lace and H I «^pft \ \
bluchers, new Gopher ■ jHI / *55* \ \
models, only . JF v ,^3lfe* H
$3-50 fitfßßi
Gents' tan Russia vk V Hjl
calf, lace, with the yL^S >^33
new stitch heel seat, \k^[email protected] «&
Gents' Chocolate vici
kid, lace, Goodyear welt At O AA
sewed.new Korrecto last 9O■ %M v
Boys' and Youths' School shoes,
box : calf and satin . AO A
calf, only uOO
senate at the same time.or at least they
were were not' there: when Logan took
the oath. Mrs. Logan said:
- It was not intended to represent any par
ticular session of 7 the senate, but rather
General Logan's associates in the senate dur
ing his sixteen years of. service In 7 that
body. It affects the correctness of history in
no way, as he was a, senator while Vice
President Arthur presided ,and be served with
each of the senators in the bas-relief. Sen
ator Miller was a soldier and lost en eye
at Ferryvllle, hence his selection. Each bad
won ; distinction in the United 'States senate
and all are worthy of the places given them
I cannot see that violence has been done
any one, or that the criticism is of any im
portance. -, y
4 Big Bargains
for Saturday.
- ■ ' % ■■ ': ■ "-■ ■" '- S ■■'
(rents' patent leather /7™] |
lace, on the new Re- ; ; I* /
gent last, worth $3, It . ■-■■ . .■;
0?y52.45. / hj\ :
$2.45 hj
Gents' fine diamond J \i i >^
calf lace, new Admir- C]£issJ^s
al last, worth $3.00, / i~2s\R\
special .. / '/HR \\
$2.45 / (ft
Gents' fine vici kid / j vs&\
lace, .new sth avenue I ; 'X*^!f\
\ last, worth $3, special v ! i^lCI \
Ajß C /■i-lsy
Men's Tan Russia V[f.r^l „
calf lace, regular $3 j| ' ****.:•**."& :
style, special >► ha I
Men's fine satin calf N^T I
lace,all styles, per pair \^. \
-52.00 %J
Fourth of the Worker* in Berlin
Work Short Time or Xot at All.
2feu> York Sun Special Service
Berlin,^April 12.—1t is stated that the
Krupps are about to discharge 5,000 hands
from their Essen, Buckow and Kiel works.
They have already dismissed 4,000 since
October. It is also understood that the
Erhardt works at Dussoldorf are about to
reduce their staff. According to a recent
estimate one-fourth of the workers in
Berlin are very insufficiently employed or
totally idle. The distress of many is most
acute. There is no prospect of improve

xml | txt