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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 23, 1903, Image 7

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CITY NEWS.
WEATHER NOW AND THEN
Maximum Temperature To-day, 44
Degrees a Year Ago, 65 Degrees.
M NURSERY RHYMES UP-TO-DATE $
* S
T here was an old lady
Who lived in a shoe
She had so many children
She didn't know what to do
With Journal Want Ads.
For situations she tried
And each of her children
With a good place is supplied.
S^33je$'$^$$$'SS$
Struck by an Auto.Mrs. Alfred Smith
was knocked down by an automobile at
Stcond avenue S and Fourth street at
noon to-du and slightly injuied. She
was able to go home alone. The auto
mobile was driven by N. E. Brown.
One Officer Let Out.-James Merrick, a
patrolman detailed at the municipal com t,
was dismissed from the police torce this
morning by Mayor Haj nes upon recom
mendation of Chief of Police Conroy. tt
was said that Merrick's diamlasal was
for the good of the service, but it is un
derstood that it is the result of \iolatm^
the recent order against officers using in
toxicating liquor while on duty.
J. F. Miller Case Continued.J F Mil
lar was arraigned in the municipal court
this morning charged by E. S. Wagner
w 1th assault in the second degree. The
complaining witness charges that when he
interfered as an outsider to stop a dis
turbance in which Miller and several
others figured he was struck over the
head and serious'.y injured. The case was
continued to next Tuesday In the mean
time the grand jury will consider the
case
Peace Society Organizes.The Minno
sota Peac.e societj was organized la&t.
night at the Friends' meeting hous,e, First
avenue S and Fourteenth street K J.
Mendenhall was elected president and Miss
A. B Albertson secretary. The vice pres
idents will be Rev "W B. Rile^, Di A.
II. lar.dley, Dr Martha G. Riplev. Dr.
G. G Eitel, Minneapolis, Rev James Wal
lace, Re\. E C. Mitchell, Rev. William C
Pope. St. Paul Rev. Father Martin Ma
hony. Hopkins, Thomas T. Bacheller. Fo--
est Lake: Joseph Lydiard, Long Lakf
Rev Martin Hardin, Charlotte, N. C, and
Rev J. S. Merrick. Chicago. Rev. Di
D F. Trueblood, editor of the Advocate
of Peace, says the outlook for interna
tional aibitration was never so bright
NECR0IOGICAL
P. P. ANDREWS' FUNERAL
Held This Afternoon Prom Residence of
Mother.
Fianklin Fisk Andrews who died as the
result of injuries leceived moving lumber
fiom the station at Napoleon, N D , to his
cattle ianch, was buned from the home
of his mother. Mis Thomas F. Andrews
5-V fifth stzret SK this afternoon. The
pall beareis T\P 1 0 A F. Pillsbui\, Arena
Wueov. James C Andrews. Horace S
Aprili vis, Harrv II Andi ews, Woodbury
F Andrews
Mr Andrews was supeiintending the re
p'acing of a load *t lumber that had bo
fome displaced when a portion of the load
fell upoa him His brother George C \n-
drows and Di Aicha Wilcox and a nurse
hastened to him. but nothing could be
(tore to save his life.
Mi Andrews was born in Minneapolis
Maj , 1S76, graduated from the high
-chin] attended the state university: was a
member of Psi Upsilon fraternity and had
njarg cnclc of acquaintances and friends
For h\e vears he was assistant manager
of the Chicago office of the Pillsburs -
Wasnburn company and severed his con
ruction with that company to enter busi
ngs-, lor himself.
He. is survived bv a widow, formerlv
ML s Katherine Geihard, also of this -city.
He also leaves a mother, Mrs Thomas F
Andrew* a brother, George C Andrews,
of the Andrews Heating companv, and a
sister, Dollj, S Andrews.
JEREMIAH COUGHLINFuneral will
take place from his late residence, 515
"Kighth street S, at 8-30 Saturday morning
Services will be held at the Church of Im
maculate Conception at !). when solemn
reiuiem mass will be read by Father Cul
len The interment will take place at
St Mary's cemeterv -
JOHN STREED, aged 50, died at 913
Twentieth avenue S this morning of
septicemia. He is suivived by a wife and
six children. Funeral from the residence
Sunday at 2 p. m. Interment at Lay
man's.
EDITH M. STONE, aged 15, died at
2819 Twelfth avenue S, this morning. Fu
neral notice later.
WHEN A MAN MARRIES
Then Packer's Trouble Bcsjan. for One
Wife Wasn't Enough.
H. L. Packer, convicted of bigamy
after a trial at St. Paul, was to-day
sentenced to three years m the state
prison by Judge Orr. The maximum
statutory penalty is five years.
Packer married one Mary Bowen,
the ceremony being performed by
Court Commissioner Galuck, the
bridegroom having a wife living at
the time.
When Packer wa^ arrested he said
to the officer: "I know a man who
has six wives and he only got one
year, and I guess I can stand it,"
DEATH OF GEORGE R. CROSBY.
Pird Is.and, Minn , Oct. 23 George R.
Crosby of the J. Richardson company died
last night. Ho was foimerlv in business in
St. Cloud. The funeral will be held at
Glencoe on Sundav
\ r
FHIDAY EVENING,
GOOD_FLO0R_0HDER Local Company Books an Order for
' - 40,000 Barrels for Ex-
port.
The Fact Shows Improvement in
Local SituationWar Talk
Brought It.'}
4
One of the large milling companies
booked 40,000 barrels of flour this
morning for foreign account. This
business, not^ important in itself, is in
dicative of a change for the better in
the local situation. Since the labor
trouble began Minneapolis millers
have not tried to do much abroad and
this is the first heard of any round
lots for foreign account. - The local
output has increased so that millers
can now supply domestic demands and
land foreign business besides, when
any offers at satisfactoi'y prices. Yes
terday's shipments of 64,997 barrels
were the largest since the strike was
begun.
To-day's foreign inquiry was
thought to be due in .some degree to
the renewed war talk from the far
east which made some of the Liver
pool buyers, who have, been holding
off for lower prices, come into line.
*-
Hoff wants to talk to you to-mor
row. Hats, $2, $3. Hoffman's Toggery
shop. THE HIGH WATER PROBLEM
Park Commissioners Go to Calhoun
and Lake of the Isles to In
vestigate.
Commissioners Harry W. Jones, E.
II. Moulton, Harry G. McLaskey and
Fred L. Smith went out to Lake Cal
houn and Lake of the Isles this aft
ernoon to see what could be done to
conciliate the residents along the
shores of both lakes to the trouble
caused by high water. Dean boule
vard and the driveway around Lake of
the Isles have been flooded in places
by the excessive rams and in order to
preserve the roads Superintendent
Bei i y has been drawing water out of
Lake Calhoun which is the outlet for
the sistor lake.
This has aroused some indigation
among the dwellers about the lake who
insist that every drop of water should
be kept ior future dry years.
At the last meeting of the park
board the committee on improvements
was directed to investigate and to set
tle the difficulty to the best advantage
of all concerned.
FIVE PEEPING TOMS
Pay Fines for Hanging About a
Boarding School.
Frve "Peepmg Toms" were ar
raigned in police court this morning
charged with disorderly conduct, the
particular charge being that they had
been peering thru the windows at a
young ladies' boarding school. They
all pleaded guilty and were fined $10
each, which they promptly paid and
left the court.
For several weeks the matron has
been cornjilaining about some youths
who were In the habit of hanging
about. The police were asked to stop
the nuisance and Patrolman Pat Leni
han was detailed.
Last night he took his post, and had
not long to wait until the quintet ar
rived. He gave them an opportunity
to begin peeping, and then put them
under arrest.
The boys gave fictitious names.
MILL BUILDING SCORCHED
Neidhart Milling Company Suffers
$3,000 LossA North
Town Blaze.
The P. G. Neidhart Milling com
pany's building at 1028 Delaware
street, was damaged by fire early this
morning to the extent of $3,000. The
origin of the fire is unknown, but the
fire was well under way when discov
ered. The fire department did prompt
work and the flames were soon under
control. The loss is fully covered by
insurance.
The rear part of the residence at
721 Bryant avenue N was damaged
to the extent of $200 by a fire about
9 o'clock this morning. The fire is
supposed to have started from a de
fective flue.
HURT AT FOOTBALL
Scott Cirkel Gets a Broken Leg in a
Scrimmage.
Young Scott Cirkel had his left l^g
broken above the knee yesterday after
noon playing footba 1 at Franklin and Sec
ond avenue S. He was in the line and
when the ball went into play his leg
was snapped in the scrimmage. Dr. J D.
Anderson, who resides close to the scene
of the accident, reduced the fracture and
the boy was taken to his home, 1622 Haw
thorn avenue. He is the son of Peter J.
TJirkel.
WALKING TO WISCONSIN
An Old Man, Robbed of His Money, Trav
els on Foot.
Because thieves got all his money, J. F.
Anms, an old soldier, is on his way from
HoTman Minn . to his home in Albany,
Wis., intending to walk all the way. His
friends thought he would come by the
way of Minneapolis and have asked the
police here to pick him up and hold him
until they can be ^notified. Annis was
iobbed at Fridley.
HBBBHRaM
THE MINNEAPOLIS ^JOUBNAt:
THE FANSWERE SORE
Didn't Like the Way Minnesota
Michigan Seats Were
Four of the Best Sections Had
Been Eeserved for Out-
Minneapolis football enthusiasts
who attend every home game and sup
port the Minnesota team morally and
financially, we're sore clear thru to
day when the Michigan seat sale
opened. It was discovered that most
of the best seats had been reserved
for sale at Michigan and St. Paul.
Long before 8 o'clock, this morning
a aline began forming at Voegeli's drug
store for the openingof the sale. First
comers were messenger boys and
newsboys, the former representing
speculators and forehanded "rooters,"
while the newsboys were speculating
themselves to the extent of holding
their places until some would offer
premiums.
As prospective purchasers increased
in number the management was criti
cized in unmeasured terms when the
men in line found they could not get
seats in the center of the grandstand.
When it was learned that the last two
sections had been sent to Ann Arbor
and that the third of thecenter three
sections had been reserved for the
friends of the football players and mail
orders, and that the fourth best section
had been sent to St. Paul, there were
angry expressions from all sides.
"Where are the people who are sup
porting football at the state universi-
ty?' 'asked a well known citizen. "Are
they in Minneapolis or are they in
St. Paul and in the northwest general
ly? Here we have been paying our
money to a half a dozen games this
fall and for our loyalty they repay us
by sending the best seats away! It
isn't a fair deal by any means."
It was also maintained by the men
in the line that seats should be on
sale at only one place. This pomt
was made when it was reported that
much better seats could be obtained in
St. Paul and at the two places m
Southeast Minneapolis than at Voege
li's. Many who had been in line for a
half an hour abandoned their places
to go to St. Paul.
Over 5,000 reserved seats were sold
before noon and at the rate they were
going it was plain that there would
not be a single reserved place left by
evening.
DRAGGED TO DEATH
Leo Knights of Camden Place Killed
by a Colt He Was
Leading.
Leo Knights, son of William Kniflrhts
of Camden Place, was killed this
morning in a shocking manner. He
was leading a colt by a long rope
halter. It is thought that in a-gspirit
of bravado while other boys wrer
looking on, he tied the rope about his
body. The colt took fright and*
away dragging the boy to his death.
The boys hastened to his side when
the colt sts^gijed running, but Leo was
unconscious and died before Dr| C. A.
Smith, who was summoned, could
reach his side.
The coroner was summoned- ai
will make -an examination of the rra
ture of the injuries which caused
death.
HOW CARLE MISSED A DINNER
The "players of "The Tenderfoot" com
pany recently had a laugh at the expense
of then star, Richard Carle.
On a recent visit to Canada, Mr. Carle
was the lecipient of numerous social at
tentions from old friends, and in Kingston
was, invited to attend a dinner given by
the students of Queen's college to whom
he promised to deliver one of his famous
"hot-air" talks.
He presented himself at the appointed
hour and place, was received by three
gra\e gentlemen in evening dress, and
ushred- into an apartment occupied by a
dozen or more equallv sedate and similarly
clid men, who, however, vouchsafed him
no greeting beyond a somewhat curious
stare.
Carle naturally believed they were, like
himself, guests of the students, and con
cluded from their dignified and chilling
reseive that they must be persons of dis
tinction. He waited patiently as the min
utes passed by, occupying himself with
conjectures as to the identity of the
30-angers, until it was half .hour past the
time set for the dinner to begin, and ven
tured to inquire of the man nearest him
ii the students weren't a little late,
"Haven't the least idea, sir," was the
frosty response.
Then another half, hour crept by, and
the comedian began to wonder if he had
not better throw up the engagement, get
a hasty dinner at his own hotel, and hmry
off to the theater.
Suddenly he caught a glimpse of a
familiar face in the hall, and, going out,
stopped the gentleman who was hurry
ing by. "Why, Carle," said the new
comer, "we had given you up every
body is sorz-y you were detained. What
kept you?"
"Nothing at all," was the answer.
"I've been here an hour."
"Wasn't there anybody to receive you?
We had a committee especially detailed
for that duty."
"Oh, I was received by a committee ill
right," returned Carle, "and they brought
me in here, where I found these gentle
men, whom I supposed were fellow
guests."
"Fellow guests'" roared the other,
breaking into fits, of laughter. "Why
my boy. they're waiters."
The grave gentlemen in immaculate
dinner dress showed more animation than
theyfiad previously exhibited. "Why th?
deuce." demanded the comedian's ac
quaintance of the party in general, "didn't
you show Mr. Carle into the dining hall?"
The fattest and most pompous waiter
in the group answered for his fellows.
" 'Ow should we know who the gentle
man was,sir? We thought 'im a hextra
'and 'ired for the hevening to 'elp hus
hout at the hother dinner, sir."
And that was how Carle missed an ex
cellent dinner and'the students missed one
of his inimitable post-prandial speeches.
ENW SUGAR FACTORY
The Wisconsin Company Will Build
One at Chippewa
Falls. -
Special, to The Journal.
"Chippewa Fails, Wis., Oct. 23.R.
C. Wagner, president of the Wisconsin
Sugar company, arrived this -morning
and closed a deal for land to erect
a factory here. He is accompanied by
industrial agents of the Milwaukee
and Wisconsin Central Railway com
panies, from which he will buy more
land. Work on the foundation is to
begin at once.
MORE ROUTES FOR WINONA.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn.. Oct. 23.As the resiilt
of the- visit of Special Agent Harlin here
this we*ek it is understood that
rural routes willt bef established in Winonat*
courty. t
w
FLEPIN HEit SLEEP
v
Lydia McGregor's Parents Have an
Odd Theory of Her Dis
Handled. .
1
But She Must Have" Dreaitied that
She Would Need About Ten
Dollars.*''
v siders.
"I believe she walked away in her
sleep."
This is the explanation given by the
mother for the sudden and rather
mysterious disappearance of Lydia
McGregor, 17-year-old (girl, from the
Globe hotel at St. Paul to-day.
The McGregor family, consisting of
father, mother and three daughters,
are on their way from Montana to
Waupaca, Wis. They arrived in St.
"Paul yesterday and last night en
gaged rooms at the Globe hotel.
At about 4 o'clock this morning
Lydia arose, dressed fully, took a small
grip and $10 in money and left the
hotel. After that nothing was seen of
her.
Mr. McGregor is much alarmed over
his daughter's absence and reported
to the police. The police are making
a search for the girl, but are some
what skeptical about the sleep-walk
ing theory, altho the girl is said by
her mother to be a somnambulist. At
the time of her disappearance the girl
was dressed in a dark dress and jacket
and gray tam-o'-shanter. She is tall
and has dark hair.
COMMISSION IS HELPLESS
Sam Fullerton's View of Results of
Decision in Dell Linden
Case.
"We might as well call in all our
wardens from the woods," said Sam
Fullerton this morning, when he heard
of the supreme court decision in the
Dell Linden case. "This decision ties
our hands, and the deer and moose
will go in a hurry now. There will
be a taxidermist in every town.
"It is comparatively easy to get rid
of a carcass, but we have done a good
deal to discourage illegal hunting by
seizing the hides. Now we cannot
take them unless we catch the hunter
stripping them off. That is the only
way we can prove that the hides are
from animals illegally killed.
"It is an infernal outrage that the
big game must be placed at the mercy
of these reckless pot hunters, but that
is what this decision does."
HERD OF COWS KILLED
Twenty-six Condemned Animals Put
Out of the Way at Golden
Valley. -
e
J ran
P
u
Twenty-six dairy GOWS, most of them
from a dairy farm in Fridley, were
killed at the Golden Valley abattoir
yesterday after being condemned for
tuberculosis by Drw,A.,A- K^Ceyes, the
city veterinarian.} The-.killing was
done under the supervt ' ^ of officers
of the state live s|ockf' ' nitary board
and every animal was tf ,^nd to be bad
ly diseased. SorAe 0# the carcasses
showed the most 'advanced stages of
tuberulosis, the organs being in fear
ful condition.
William Langslow, of the Duluth
health department, who has been stu
dying milk and cattle inspection here
for a week was an interested witness
and expressed himself as highly
pleased with the thoroness of the
Minneapolis inspection.
In this connection it is interesting
to note that twenty-two of the cows
were from a herd over which the
local health department had some
controversy with the state board a
year ago. In this herd eight cattle
were condemned by the local inspec
tors. Instead of being promptly put
out of the way they were quarantined
or left in the herd ninety days before
being killed. Dr. Keys says that
there is no question but that these
eight cattle affected the twenty-two
others before they were removed.
One of the four remaining animals
was released by the state board of
health after being condemned. I t had
been "re-tested" and pronounced free
from disease. This week Dr. Keys
went thru the heard and caught not
only the cow in question, but three
others whicn he declares were in
fected from the first.
Since the disclosures made in T h e
Journal concerning the prevalence
of tuberculosis among cattle kept by
private families to furnish milk for
their own consumption requests are
pouring in for inspections and the
health department officials hope in
time to have this source of infection
practically eradicated.
TBYTODROPIOOLEY
One' County "Commissioner Will
Move to Reconsider Tax Fer
ret Resolution.
appearance. "
There Is a Question Whether the
Contract Can Be
Altered.
COURT NEWS
CASES CONTINUED
Those Against Joseph Cohen and Dr.
Hall Go Over Term.
Judge Pond this morning continued
the oases against Joseph Cohen and P.
M. Hall. The case against W. H.
Johnson will be continued this after
noon.
CARROLL SENTENCED
He Pleaded Guilty to Charge
Grand Larceny.
John Carroll, who some days ago
pleaded guilty to grand larceny in the
second degree, was sentenced by Judge
Pond this morning to twenty months in
the penitentiary. The defendant was
indicted with his brother, Thomas
Carroll, for stealing $0 from Clarence
E. Richardson of Kensall, N. D. The
case against Thomas was nolled by
Judge Pond this morning on motion of
Assistant County Attorney Boardman,
A verdict of $2,700 was returned yester
day afternoon in Judge Cray's courtroom
in the case of Ros3 Bates against D. J.
Reynolds. The plaintiff sued to recover
a commission for the sale of 2 700 acres of
North Dakota land.
Judge Brooks this morning denied the
petition of certain heirs for the appoint
ment of Chester Farnham as administra
tor of the estate of Rufus Farnham. The
court held that as some of the heirs ob
jected to the appointment the son of the
deceased should not have the custody of
the estate.
Livery Company Asks Damages.
The Sexton Livery company is the
plaintiff in an action for $200 against
Nathan Moore, a farmer of Ramsey coun
ty. It is alleged that the defendant mis
treated the plaintiff's horses, starving
them so as to ma them unfit for work.
The, case is on trial before Judge Cray.
threee
new'-
Tlie phonetic aense of the English s'leakii!"
race l^is boen rewloied so defective bv tap con
fused ortl.oirrM'hJ ft the tongue that to ditTeient
men the ypue Coubftifition of letteis will con
\ev iTiffercttt sounds. Tuis makes a standard
iuiuoibleE'iV * - *m% *3.
o Winona and on ou
of Witoka connecting with one of tffese^
'^MiSM^^^^M
An effort will be made next Monday
by at least one of the county commis
sioners to have the resolution ap
pointing J. J. Wooley official tax fer
ret of Hennepin county reconsidered.
The adverse criticism which this res
olution has aroused among business
men has led to further investigation
on the part of some of the commis
sioners, who claim that they were mis
informed in regard to certain details
and now desire a chance at least to
change the Wooley contract so as to
give the county board more control
over the tax ferrets. *
Whether the resolution can be re
considered is a question raised by
Chairman P. E. Barney and some of
the other commissioners. It is claimed
that the resolution, oncepassed, be
comes a contract as soon as accepted
and the action cannot be rescinded.
There will undoubtedly be a discussion
of this point and an effort made to re
consider at the next meeting of the
commissioners.
Those in favor of the new system of
rounding up the
WHITE FIRE PATROL GART
New Flyer of the Insurance Patrol
It's Ball-Bearing and Up
to-Date.
As the result of the skill and indus
try of the fire insurance patrol and
the desire of its members to be dis
tinguished by an individual color
when responding to a fire alarm there
is now standing on the floor of the
patrol's quarters on Hennepin avenue
near Fifth street, a new patrol wagon,
painted white instead of red and bear
ing the significant legend "Toujour
pret""always ready."
Altho the new wagon weighs 3,200
pounds as it stands on the floor and
will weigh nearly 6,000 pounds when
loaded for service, it is moved with
one hand as easily as if the horses
were attached. The ball-bearing .hubs,
taking the place of the old-fashioned
axles, make this possible and illustrate
the perfection which characterizes the
corps' new vehicle.
The wagon was built by the mem
bers of the corps in their pwn shops
altho it was painted in white and gold
by the Northwestern Casket company..
Originally the fire department's color
was blue and the fire patrol wagons
w^ere painted red, but most of tfie fire
department apparatus is now red and
it is to distinguish between the appar
atus of the fire patrol and the depart
ment that the new color has been
adopted. The two red wagons now in
service at the patrol quarters will go
into the shops in their turn and come
out in a guise similar to that of the
"white flyer."
THE UNIVERSITY
MORE DEBATING CONTESTS
Men to Meet Iowa and Wisconsin Must
Be Selected.
Next Monday evening in chapel will be
held the trials for the selection of de
baters to represent Minnesota in the Iowa
and Wisconsin debates. There will be
eleven contestants besides the six men
who did not secure places at the Micigan
trials last week. The judges that served
at the Michigan trials will judge Monday's
contest and will take into consideration
the abilities of the six men left from the
previous contest. This will make sev
enteen entries from which the two teams
will be selected.
The contestants will debate the question
"Resolved, That the United States Should
not Abandon the Protective Tariff Pol
icy " This is the question to be debated
witn Iowa next April. Arrangements for
the Wisconsin debate have not yet been
completed, but the debate will probably be
held in March.
Johnson May Have to Pay.
T'nless the state board of control re
scinds its action Registrar Johnson will
be compelled to foot the bill for the stu
dents' directory which has just been pub
lished. The directory ib an annual publi
cation and until this year an appropria
tion has always been made by the regents
to cover the cost of issuing.
Under the board of control regime the
appropriation has been cut out together
with several other items of similar na
ture. If the board of control does not
rescind its action it is probable that the
directory will be issued and sold to the
students at cost.
of
Bates Qet= $2,7000.
Former City Official Acculed of Selling
Poor Milk.
George Nord, formerly a member of
the board of charities and c6rrections,
was in the police court this morning
charged with selling mltyt below the stan
dard, lie pleaded not guilty, but Judge
Holt, after hearing the evidence against
him, fined him $10.
Heirs Objected.
KNOCKED DOWN BY CAR
An H-year'-old Boy Escapes Without
Injury.
John Perry, 11 vears old. residing at 211
iFfth avenue N, was knocked down by a
North Washington car at Sixth avenue N
and Washington yesterday afternoon, and
was rolled along the ground for se\eral
feet by the fender before the car was
stopped. He was taken home by I. Bo
rovsky. An examination proved that he
had escaped without injury. It was the
old story. He attempted to cross in
front of one car ahd did not see a car
coming from the 6pppsite direction.' '
/
SALEM, S. D.The first repoits of the coin
jteld ure received. Heur.v keascl has jellow
corn that is yielding flfty bushels nti acre. Wil
liam Barobart brought to town a load of white
com that is equal to any ro\v lu any of,the
famed com states. The ears are large, well
filled and sound. There Is sonie light corn In
the field, ' ., - ,, rf^ , a*
MJKVjjj^^.^dffe'a
OCTOBEE "23, 1903f*y^lr,
,rj:C LOTH mtm
12 frMzi WASH:I NCiTON WE SO/
Saturday **r*oes Out Way Qown to make Saturday Our Banner Day.
Ladies' vici kid Lace Shoes, flexible
sole, patent tip, gt* .g * A
worth $2.25 9M1Z
Ladies' $2.50 extension sole, flexible botton
vici kid Lace Shoe, Al Aft
Saturday OIlWv
Ladies' la'est French kid, new French and
high Cuban heel shoe, worth $400: ^ O I E
Saturday $|BV
taxe
Children's Shoes
Children's $1.00 kid lace Shoe, sizes CfJ
8Vjtoll QOC
/Misses' patent leather Shoe, sizes to 2, T fi
worth $1.50 I 9G
Child's heavy sole school Shoe, sizes to fiAA
11, worth $1.00 v9C
Child's spring: heel Shoe, sizes 6 to 8,
worth 75c
Infants' hand turn Shoe, worth 50c,
at .... . .
Infants' soft sole colored Shoe.
at
dodgers cited an
instance wr
hic h cam to the attention
of the county auditor a few days ago.
A certain well known business man
went to one of the county commission
ers and asked him what was the mean
ing of the Wooley resolution. When
it was explained to him he said that
he had misunderstood the law of taxa
tion and that he had some bonds
which were untaxed and he did not
want to appear in the light of a tax
doager. The next day he appeared at
the auditor's office and made affidavit
admitting that he had $40,000 worth
of personal property which had been
overlooked by the assessor. The as
sessment was made and the county
netted about $1,100.
Rev. Be G. L. Morrill Says It Will
-So in Chicago Here-
alter.
Rev. G. L,. Morrill returned from
Chicago this morning and will make
what he saw the subject of his ser
mon at the People's church next Sun
day morning. Asked what the present
opinion of Dowie was in Chicago, he
said- ^Brother Elijah will find his
New York frost followed by a freeze
when he returns to Chicago. The pa
pers, which made him, and he has
vilified in return, will give him scant
attention. Citizens have looked un
der the peeled-off veneer and find him
Liberals to Meet.
The regular fortnightly meeting of the
University Liberal association will be held
Saturday evening at 8 p! .m. in Professor
McClumpha's room in the library. The
principal paper will be read by Dr. Wilde
upon "The Test of a Liberal Education."
The usual discussion will follow the paper.
NOKD PAYS A FINE
s. *l - * , * * J * J
Men's "Trogan" calf
shoes, solid as iron,
worth $2.50, Sat'day
Ladies' fine pat
ent leather Shoe
also fine vici kid
and Blucher pat
tern with patent
leather trim-
mingsho e
worth $3 a pair,
$1.90
Men's English high
cut, wet weather, box
calf shoe. Worth $3,
Saturday
$2.40
Men's kangaroo calf
shoes, worth $2.00,
Saturday
$1.50
Men's high cut, gen
uine Yak calf bluch
ers, outside counters,
Men's $1.50 shoe,lace
or congress, Sat'day,
Boys' Shoes.
A
Little gent's solid leather, school heel, AA.
lace, sizes to 13% worth $1.50 W V
Youths' $1.25 calf, lace, school shoe, f Q A
sizes 12 to 2 I 9f
Boys' shoes, all sizes to 5^
worth$1.50 ,
45c
29c
12k
Boys' genuine kangaroo calf school AI Q C
shoe, solid as a rock, all sizes to 5V*2.. V - - fc *-
Boys' genuine box calf shoes, warranted
solid leather, worth $2.00, all CI Jl C
sizes to 5^2 wli"rW
MEN'S OVERCOATS Gray oxford
melton overcoats, full box style, knee
length, $7.50 value, at Sat- (^E tffctffc
urday's sale, for VViW
MEN'S OVERCOATSHeavy dark blue
and black kersey overcoats, usually sold
at from $8.50 to $10.00.
Saturday's price
SWEATERS$1.50 wool sweaters in a
big variety of best colors, all A | S +*
men's sizes, Saturday SF 99 %*
- - We Trust You.
F.
H. PETERSON & GO.
Special for Saturday.
Universal Range
Tomorrow we will
offer just ten of
these Popular
Ranges. All-new
6-hole, 16.inch
oven. Fully
war ranted,
with high shelf,
Handsom ely
nickeled. Reg-
ular price. $40
Saturday, only
$30.75
dowi..naJ,3 *V
a month
\\". VAX TUYL, General Agent, 503-9 Lumber Exchange.
Augustus Warren, Rooert S. Thomson, G. A. Andrews,
'Geo. B. Graves, Allen Underwood, T. A. Cai-roll,
Geo. A. Ainsworth, Geo. A. Code ,A. V- Ingham.
BATH
ROO M
fat
&~
87c
$6a7S
MEN'S SUITS$12.50, $14.00 and $15.00
qualities, worsteds, cheviots, thibets, mel
tons, etc.all styles, all ft4|| A A
sizes, big variety, at... ^ 1 V a W
MEN'S PANTS$1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
stripe worsteds and hairline cassimeres,
all sizes, winter weight, tft 4 4 %
Saturday sale price ^ P I - ImF
SHEEPSKIN LINES COATS-Heavy
vulcanized waterproof covert cloth, lined
with best bark tanned sheepskin. $5.00
coats on sale Saturday, fit 4B O E2
UNOERWEAR-Best $1.00 quality wool
ribbed underwear, silk trimmed, T ' K #%
all sizes up to 44, at - O U
73-75
Sixth St. S.
Dining Table and
Six Chairs lor $1
Down and $1 a week. Golden Oak
finish 6-foot Extension Table, like
cut, or with round turned legs. Six
Solid Oak Dining Chairs, cane seat.
Regular price of set $20.50. Satur
day, only
w
COLD FOB, DOWIE
And terms above.
full of ugly human cracks. The
churches know him as a pious fakir,
who has stolen the liverv of heaven
to serve the devil in. The poor peo- *
pie he has deluded with empty prom
ises find he can't make good. The
newsboys and street gamins use his
name to show supreme contempt. I
talked with observing men in Chicago
who believed the Dowie microbe would
soon show its last wiggle. Dowie is
shrewd so is Satan. He has money
so had Dives. His Zion is the illus
tration of Shakspere's damned error
which some sober brow blesses with
a text.
4% per cent on time deposits. The
Savings Bank of .Minneapolis, Adam
Hannah, Treas. Corner 4th st 2d av S.
A TRUE STORY.
John H. Heywood, recently died in Louisville, Ky, soon
after lapsing, jthrough-oversight, a policy which he had car
ried in the STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPA-
NY of WORCESTER, MASS., for fifty-one years. The heirs
made, no claim on the company because all policies of that
date "were entirely forfeit in case of lapse.
Now, what happened? Was it a case of soulless cor
poration ?
Under the Massachusetts law, policies now have the
proper value in case of lapse, and the State Mutual officers,
learning incidentally ol the facts, decided that as a member
of a mutual company, Mr. Heywood had the same rights as
those accorded to other members, and paid the policy in full.
This was -not a favor. IX was simply justice. The incident
is mentioned merely to illustrate that under the Massachu
setts law, policy holders always receive justice.
* Your age and address to any of the undersigned will
secure a specimen policy in the old State Mutual Life.
rC.
LARGEST VARIETY.
Most Reasonable Prices.
FIXTURES
W. K. MQRIS0N & CO.,
Hardware, Cutlery, Mechanics' ToIs. Stoves. Ranges. Kit
chen hurnUblngs, Etc Agents i herwin-Williams Paints,
Kebln Hood Loaded Shells
247-2 49 NICOLLET AVE.
M
SHI
I
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