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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 10, 1903, Image 6

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6 ' ' - - '"-
A Laborer Injured.John Hill, a laborer
employed by Hill & Winston on the Bast
Side, had his left leg broken to-day and
was taken to the city hospital.
State Gets $87,152.59County Treasurer
D. C. Bell to-day turned over to the state
treasury as its share of the November
tax collections, $87,152.59.. . , -
Chance to Think It OyerJailer'' Neis
Clausen this morning took Ernest Whitney,
who pleadeid guilty to horse stealing, and
Joseph Simon, convicted of forgery, to St.
Cloud, where both -will be confined in the
reformatory. . .
Coldest Day Vet.The coldest temper
ature for December so far was reached in
the twin cities this morning, when the
mercury fell to 2 degrees, above zero.
The minimum for the season was zero on
Thanksgiving Day. It was zero at Moor
head this morning and at Huron, S. D.
Warmer weather is expected to-night.
Two Saw Him Fall.Coroner U. G.
Williams is still investigating the circum
stances surrounding the death of Martin
Gallagher, who was picked up uncon
scious near Nicollet avenue and Second
street Sunday night and "who died at the
city hospital yesterday. Two persons have
been found who...claim to have seen Gal
lagher fall. An autopsy will be held.
Real Estate Board Election.Lester B.
Elwood, president of the Minneapolis Real
Estate board, has appointed as nominat
ing committee D. P. Jones, S. S. Thorpe,
W. Y. Chute, J. McK. Thompson and
George Odium. This committee must re
port fifteen days before the annual meet
ing, Jan. 4, and must post the list in the
exchange rooms in the Kasota block ten
days before the election.
Many Will Hear Boers.The eager de
mand at the box office of the Metropoli
tan to-day for seats for the illustrated
lecture to be given at that house on Sun
day evening by General Joubert and Cap
tain O'Donnell, of South African war
fame, testifies to the intense interest that
is still felt in this liberty-loving land in
the mighty contest by the Boers for lib
erty against the overwhelming forces of
the British empire.
BERNT BRAARUD.The funeral of
Eernt Braarud, who died at the city hos
pital last Saturday morning from injuries
received by a fall, took place Tuesday at
2 p. m. from the undertaking parlors of
Olson Earl, East Franklin avenue. The
young man was an entire stranger in" this
city, but during the short time he was
here he convinced all who came in. contact
with him that he was an honest, upright
young man, and his associates wish it
understood that he was not the Braarud
arraigned in the police court under the
charge of assault. He was without money
or relatives so far as known, but thru the
efforts of friends and by assistance of the
Washburn-Crosby company he was saved
from a pauper's grave and buried in a
respectable way. Among the floral trib^
utes was a spray from the milling com
pany and several bouquets from friends
and neighbors. The sermon was preached
by Rev. Mr. Preus, and interment took
place at Layman's cemetery.
JOHN FISHER, aged 71 years, was
found dead in bed at his residence. 729
E Seventeenth street, this morning. Death
is supposed to' have been caused by oldhim
age and asthma. Deputy Coroner Irvine
investigated and decided that death re
sulted from natural causes.
8. Funeral 2:30 p. m.,. Friday, from the
residence of her father, Anton Trump, 669
Thirteenth avenue NE.
Method Used by Highway Robber oh a
Defenseless Woman.
A man shoved a revolver in the face of
Miss Johnson at Ninth avenue S and
Tenth street lasht evening, between 9 and
10 o'clock, and demanded her money. She
handed him $2. Miss Johnson, who re
sides at 716 Sixth" avenue S, can not give
a good description of the robber.,
The Main Traveled Lino
to Sioux City and Omaha is the North
Western Line (Omaha road ). Five
trains a day with connections in Union
Pacific union depot at Omaha
for Denver, Colorado Springs,
Pueblo, Salt Lake City and all
points in Oregon and California.
Th ru tourist cars for California Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday every
week. Get tickets and information
at 600 Nicollet av Minneapolis, Minn.
Right on the Spot.
Where Rheumatism pains, rub
Bucklexi's Arnica Salve, the great
healer. 'Twill work wonders. Stops
pain or no pay. 25c.
W e deliver in
Minneapolis every-
This Suit re-. lA A A
ducedto CpiU.UU
m*- i
3. a
A Real Estate Board Committee Will
Place Valuations Thruout the Main
Business District for the Use of
the City Assessor Who Welcomes
This Assistance.
Clearance Sale on Ladies 2d Floor.
The great Plymouth Clothing House.
Dime novels Caused the downfall of
Thomas Allan, the 13-year-old boy
who snatched the purse from Miss
Olund on First avenue S last night.
Allan pleaded guilty to a charge of
petit larceny, and .was sentenced to the
state training school but sentence
was suspended and.the boy will be on
probation for one year.
Allan's mother appeared in court
and told Judge Holt that in her opin
ion the boy read too many dime nev-r
els and paid too little attention to his
school work. '...."..
The lad tried to snatch Miss Olund's
purse on First avenue S near Ninth
street, as she was walking with two
girl companions. . .
The girls immediately caught hold of
and held him until the police could
be summoned, despite the efforts of a con
federate to free the boy.
A Daylight Robbery.
Another purse snatcher took the purse
of Miss Mabel Walters, 15fi Bedford .ave
nue, at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
while she was walking down Nicollet ave
nue. While she was picking her way thru
the crowd, some one, grabbed her'purse
rtnd escaped. This is one of the "most dar
ing cases, that ,has come to the notice of
the police. ...
Shall Minnesota Have One?Question Up
with Masons.
Preparations are being made to decide
at the January meeting of the Masonic
grand lodge upon the advisability of es
tabllshing a Masonic home in Minnesota.
The various lodges in the state will re^
port to the grand secretary upon a circui
lar letter recently sent out by W. P. Rob*
erts, A. D. Countryman and "E. H. Sherin,
a committee appointed at the last meeting
of the grand,, lodge.
This circular letter requires a statement
from each lodge as to what it thinks of the
need for"such^a home,'how many brethren '
and widows and children of Masons it is
caring for, whether the proposed home
should be for Masons only, and various
suggestions for financing the proposition.
our door.
The little seed, often great harvest
the little Journal want ad, often great
results. No seed, no harvestno want
ad, no results. One cent a word, not
less than 20 cents. Cheap enough.
Silk Headquarters or the Iforthwest.
g SaS*and
FfuidaMyi Sixth and Robert Streets, te. Pal, nn.
Recognized Fashion Leaders Cloaks Costumes.
Women' s and Girls ' S
If you want to make a practical gift now is the opportune time to choose a smart suit,
stunning coat, skirt or evening waist, as they will be sold
A t Greatly Reduced Prices
W e desire to reduce our stock to the lowest possible point by Jan. 1, so it
is not necessary to wait until after Christmas to g$t a "bargain."
Smart Instep Suits
$17.50 Suits in cheviots and mixtures, .
for $25.00 Suits in cheviots and mixtures, for
: $40.00 Suits in cheviots and mixtures, for
Fancy Tailor Suits
$40.00 handsome zibeline Suits, for
$35.00 silk lined cheviot Suits, for ............
$45.00 rich broadcloth Suits, now only ,...
$75.00 broadcloth and cheviot Suits, for
Special Coat Values
$20.00 Zibeline, Kersey and Cheviot Coats, in black, tan* d* | ^ ET A
brown and blue, all satin lined, only %J) lZi)U
$15.0040 inch Coats with capes, in all the late nobby mix- (b| A A A
tures, reduced to
$25.00 Velour Blouses, short jaunty styles with satin
piping and fancy buttons
$20.00 Zibeline Ulsters, in blue, brown and oxfords
$40 Velour Blouses, now $25 '.'.'-*:- . ..,/.
w J ^W^^S? '
Far reaching results are to come
from the meeting held Tuesday at
Hotel Nicollet between County Asses
sor C. J . Minor, Deputy W. F . Nye
and representatives from the Com
mercial club, the Minneapolis Real
Estate board, the Jobbers' union and
the Retail Dealers' association. Th e
center of the" city is to be appraised
at its full v,alue by a committee ap -
pointed at this meeting,, all being
members of the real estate board. The
appraiaement is. to be followed. by a
report to,this! new organisation, of
which Senator F . B . Snyder is chair
man, for" the use, o'f the assessor. A t
the same time.Mr. Minor is studying
carefully the bases of assessment in
other counties thus to get a fair fac
tor of assessment upon the appraise
ment, reached by the committee. With
this as a start the remainder of the
real property will be appraised and
The committee, which is Lester B .
Elwood, Walter L. Badger, David P .
Jones, Samuel S. Thorpe and Walter
A. Eggleston, will appraise the land
lying between Fourth avenue N and
Fifth avenue S, First street and
Eighth street. This territory includes
all the important trackage in the city,
much of the retail and large office
building district, the wholesale and
ma ny manufacturing buildings, in -
cluding also much private property,
both vacant and improved.
Twelve Prominent Members of the
Hennepin County .Bar Ask lo r the
Appointment of the Local Jurist
His Qualifications Strongly Empha-
sizedNo Vacancy Yet, Says the
Governor. Twelve leading attorneys of Min-
' neapoiis waited on Governor Va n
Sant this morning to urge the ap
pointment of Judge David F . Simpson
to the supreme bench, when Judge
Collins resigns. I n the party were
Judge M. B. Koon, J . B. Gilfillan,
Judge James I. Best, Judge H. C. Bel
den, Judge Stephen Mahoney, Ern,an
uel Cohen, John R. Vanderlip, George
P. Flannery,- C. T. Thompson,. John
Crosby, A. H. Bright and J . R. King-*
Judge Belden, Judge Koon, and Mr.
Flannery presented arguments, for
Judge Simpson. They stated that the
delegation represented the sentiment
of three-fourths of the attorneys of
Hennepin county. They emphasized
the importance of elevating a man to
the supreme bench who was quali
fied both, by learning and tempera
ment to honor the place. Judge
Simpson was urged as an ideal man
for the appointment, and the speak
ers all asked the governor to recog
nize the preferences of the bar and
name the man whom they considered
the best fitted for the place.
Governor Van Sant replied in gen
eral terms, saying that he agreed
with their estimate of Judge Simpson,
and would give their arguments, care
ful consideration, but there was noAltogether
vacancy at present, and, that there
were more candidates for the prosT
pective vacancy than his callers sup
No other moves were made at the
capitol t o-day, and the situation ap
pears to be unchanged.
Hoff's "Bath Robes" (10 Per Cent
Less) sale. Hoffman's Toggery Shop.
Furth er developments are anconducting -
nounced for the Gurney Park track
age property, owned by Albert Dickin
son of Chicago, pursuant to the own
er's plan, given out when The
Journal announced the big deal
as negotiated by W . Y. Chute., Th e
Albert Dickinson company of Chicago
will build a plant and at the same
time will begin the industrial railroad
track which was part of the original
This is the third institution to en
ter the ' Southeast Minneapolis tract.
Beside the large sale' of trackage to
the Omaha road acreage was sold to
the Wabash Screen Door company and
the Pacific Coast and Inland Lumber
company, both of which institutions
have already established large plants.
permits were
out by a fireman and taken immediately
to the city hospital, where it was found
that, altho he had several painful burns,
he would.recover in a short time.
$50 Velour Blouses, now $30
$65 Velour Blouses, $45
$75 Velour Blouses, now $50
i, $7.50 natty Instep Skirts ,
$7.50 neat Dress Skirls ,
Girls' Long Winter Coats ."'*'*
$7.50 Coats
reduced to. .
Begins at Be d Rock.
Health, strength and vigor depend
on digestion. Dr. King's Ne w Life
Pills make it perfect, or no pay. Only
Cavlise Never Was Seen with a
.Double at the West Hotel, and
Debralls Was Never Seen with''One
About the Bank of Minneapolis
Building. ' '
If the John J. Carlisle after whom
Sheriff Dreger went to Washington,
D . C , last night, had a double in the
person of J . J . Debralls, as he says,
and "played billiards with Debralls at
th West hotel," the people about the
hotel building who knew Carlisle best
and who would have been most like
ly to see him in the company of this
double, know nothing about it.
If Carlisle was associated with this
alleged double, Debralls, in the "acad
emy of occult science" business in the
Bank of Minneapolis building, the per
sons who saw most of Debralls and
knew him the best, during the month
of October^ when he had offices, in the
building, ivd not see the formes.
Carlisle'was registered at the West
hotel and occupied room 448 Oct. 8
to 22, the day 'he was married to Miss
Bonnie Hinkie.. H e gave the impres
sion to the desk man that he was a
western agent for a wine house, and
in that capacity put .several drafts
thru the vhotel. One of these went to
Pueblo, but beyond this Cashier Paul
Jensen does not remember the details
of these transactions.
Carlisle said he owned a bow-legged
bulldog and was in the market fqr
another was a man of striking ap -
pearance and dress, drank moderate
ly and played billiards considerably,
buying the drinks and cigars freely for
any one with whom he happened to
be playing. He was a "good spender."
he was a man to be noted
around the hotel.
Clerks Perry and Dennis P . Conry,
Cashier Jensen, the telephone ex -
change operators, who saw Carlisle
twenty times a day the bartenders
who served him, Charles Ferris and
others who played billiards with him
day after day, or who saw him play
billiards with many other people, re -
member him perfectly and give, with
out prompting, a description of him
which tallies -with that given by the
Journal's Washington correspondent.
But none of the West hotel people
remember having seen Carlisle with
any ore looking at all like him, and
he played with any one who was will
ing to play. The Carlisle "double" is
not recalled.
Dr. Henry F . Hoyt, who had offices in
the Bank of Minneapolis building dur
ing the month "J , J . Debralls" was
his "academy of occult
sicence" on the fifth floor and Edwin
Brenna, "the elevator boy, who has
been working in the building, forth e
past three months, say that the de
scription of J. J. Carlisle sent by the
Journal's Washington correspondent
corresponds to that of Debralls as they
knew him. ,
They also agree that, so far as they
ever heard or saw, Debralls had nomart
associate in the "occult science" busi
ness, and that he -was "th e whole
thing," as Dr. Hoyt expressed it.
"We opened offices at the same
time," said Dr. Hoyt this morning,
"and naturally introduced ourselves
and borrowed things, as those in ad -
joining offices will, "
"Debralls had dark hair, something
between red and brown, perhaps" was
smooth-faced and. teasd either dark
gray or fepown ey^!i. which looked
straight at you. . He
issuednto-day 1 foBuilding r three large buildings o which
construction has already begun. Th e
structures include a seedhouse, or,
rather, elevator, to cost $40,000 a
large warehouse, at $21,000, and a
powerhouse to cost $19,000.
Clearance Sale on Laches' 2 d Floor.
The great. Plymouth Clothing House
Vincent Polacek Narrowly Escapes Burn
ing* to Death.
"Vincent PolaecU, 2010 Second street S,
has a narrow escape from being burned to
death last evening in afire that did con
siderable damage to his home.
- When
t the burn
ing* housoe Polaeck was lying on the floor
m H was carried
Our 33d Annual
grows better
every day.
d S
Mrs. J . J . Carlisle I s Persuaded to Go
to Chicaso.
From, the Journal Bureau, Colorado Building:,
Washington, Dec. 10.Friends of
Mrs. J. J. Carlisle, or Debralls, whose
husband was arrested here Tuesday
night on request of the Minneapolis
police on charges of larceny, have in
duced her to leave Washington pend
ing the disposition of his case, and
she is now on her way to Chicago,
where she will be cared for by friends
and will get the rest which she soMinnesota
badly needs.
Meantime Carlisle is at the police
station here, waiting the arrival of
Minneapolis officers with a requisi
tion for his extradition. A telegram
was received stating, that an officer
would reach Washington to-morrow
afternoon. . Carlisle has not made up
his mind whether he will fight ex -
tradition, or waive examination and
return to Minneapolis for trial.
Carlisle displays a most intimate
knowledge of . the . business of De stricted
bralls' academy of hypnotism. T o
the Journal correspondent to-day he
said that Miss Heebner had not put
up $500 but $250. H e asserts that
she bought a fourth interest in the
business, giving that sum for it, and
arranged to share in the profits. His
connection with the transaction was
to act as "reference." Miss Heebner
wpuld not put up her money until
Debralls had given her some refer
ence as to the stability of the con
cern and the prospects of profit.
"I advised her that it was a good
investment," said Carlisle. " I be aration
lieved it was, and is yet for that mat-
u *t s and Cat s
,..... $16.50
....... $25.00
.:........ . .
$12.50 Coats
reduced to . .
The Courtroom Crowded with a Great
Throng Eager to See Battalia's
SlayerThe Prisoner's Stolidity
Still UnbrokenMcGhee Believes
the Third Ma n Could B e Found.
Antonio Calderone will not be tried
for the murder of Salvatore Battalia
before the middle of next January.
Upon the motion of County' Attorney
FV H. Boardman, Judge Simpson this
morning continued the case over the
term against the strenuous objections
of F . L. McGhee, counsel forth e de -
Several hundred people eager to get
a glimpse of the accused murderer as
sembled in the corridors near Judge
Simpson's courtroom this morning arid
when the doors were opened the room
was quickly packed with spectators.
The prisoner, handcuffed and guarded
by three deputy sheriffs, was brought
in at 10 o'clock and there "."as a gen
eral craning of necks to see the much
advertised Italian. .
"The state against Antonio Calder-
one," said the court. /.
"The defendant is ready for trial,"
promptly answered Mr. McGhee.
The county attorney then addressed
the court, stating that owing to cer
tain facts, which he did not wish
to make known to the court in pub
lic, the state was not ready to go to
trial at this time, that the best in
terest of the state would be endan
gered by proceeding, and he there
fore moved a continuance over the
Omega Oil for Rheuma.tism. Price
10c. Costs so little you can afford to
try it. .. ,. .w
The new digest of decisions of the
supreme court, to be pre
pared by Attorney Mark B. Dunno*
of Minneapolis under authority grant
ed by the coUrt yesterday, will be pub
lished two years hence.
The last legislature directed the su
preme court to arrange for the publi
cation of the new digest, and specified
that 500 copies of the work, when
completed, are to be purchased by
the state. This enactment answered
a wide-spread demand on the part ot
Minnesota lawyers. They are now re
to a digest issued under pri
vate auspices in three volumes and
covering some sixty-seven of the
eighty-seven volumes of Minnesota
reports already published. A fourth
volume of the same digest would be
needed within two years, when thfi
number of volumes of reports would be
at least 100. The new d^est will ap -
pear as two volumes, royal octavo, of
1,000 pages each.
Mr. Dunnell, the editor chosen by
the court, is the author of several vol
umes upon Minnesota law that have
found favor with the bar. I n the prep
of his digest he has been di
rected by the court to observe the
rules for digesting as adopted by,, the
American Bar association, with a view
to securing uniform i-eferences and
indices for decisions by all American
courts. -...':
-- W. W. Jermane.
$35.00 $50.00
It will cost $55,050 to secure the two
blocks designated for the East Side
park in connection with the Interna
tional Auditorium grounds. This
amount has been fixed by the apprais
ers, and while the awards are satis
factory to the larger holders, it is not
yet certain that the smaller owners
and leaseholders will accept the dic
tum of the appraisers.
The board has awarded a total of
$21,750 for the block between the
East High school-and the auditorium,
and $83,300 for the block between the
auditorium and Central avenue. Of
this amount, the Chute Brothers com
pany is awarded $20,550, Mary Eliza
beth Pratt, $13,060, and Catherine
Hauser, $12,450.
In order to get the park "in the
usual way, the East Siders will have
to pay $5,500 a year for ten years. If
the assessments should be extended
so as to include 1,0 OD lots, the average
would be $5, but property facing the
park would naturally be assessed at
a higher rat than that four or five
blocks away. *" "
' - - * , , - -?
Christmas Furs at Janua ry Prices.
The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section.
Infant Placed in Hands of City Officials
by Its Father.
Police Matron Schaeffer has in heleached r
charge an 8-days'-old infant which was
brought to. the city by Charles Isaacs, a
farmer who resides near Farmingtonj
Minn-, to be given to some family who will
give it a good home and proper care. The
infant is being kept at the city hospital
and is said to be one of,unusual beauty.
Isaacs says he is without means, all of
his property having been used to:
funeral expenses of his wife, who died in
giving birth to the child. ' ""'"".-.' "J"-*
^ "Eastern Holiday Rates.wr^ .
The Minneapolis & $t. Lbufs/will
sell. excursion- tickets Dec 12 to 22,
inclusive,, to eastern points at very .low
rates. Return limit Jan. 12, 1904. Al
bany, $.40 , Boston, $40 Buffalo, $35
Montreal, $35 Toronto, $30, etc. Th e
"North Star Limited" carries Pullman
compartment sleeper, buffet library
car and free reclining chair cars. Fo r
particulars, see J. G. Rickel, City Tick
I et "A'gehf, No.' 1'"Washington*avettue e.
McGhee Opposes Delay.
Mr. McGhee objected strenuously,
saying that he had gone to much
trouble and expense to have the base
prepared at/this time, that he had I
acted under the instructions of the
court in so doing, and that his client,
a poor man, was entitled to the con
sideration and protection of the court.
Notwithstanding this appeal, Judge
Simpson held that if the state's case
was unprepared at the present time
they were entitled to a continuance.
The prisoner, sitting near the trial
table, evidently listened to the pro
ceedings, but neither by look or.mo
tion did he give any. sign that the
decision of the court was of the
slightest concern to him. When the
continuance was ordered, Calderone
was again handcuffed and marched
back to jail, Where he will remain at
least until the middle, of January, as
the first jury day of next term is
Jan. 11, and Mr. McGhee intimated
this morning that his business ar -
rangettients would be such that he
could probably not try the Calderone
case before Jan . 16 or 17,
Talks of "Third Man. "
"If I had the money spent and the
facilities used by the chief of police
on the day I turned Calderone over
to the sheriff I would have "the third
here to eat Sunday dinner with
This statement was made by F . L.
McGhee, Calderone's attorney, in dis
cussing the continuance of the mur
der case over the term this morning.
It gives color to the theory advanced
in inner circles that the defense is
prepared forth e trial and will intro
duce a third man to the bridge party
where Calderone stabbed and killed
Salvatore Battalia, and make-his story
the backbone of their case...
"I am just conceited enough to be
lieve that I can dig this fellow up, "
continued the lawyer. "If I do find
him, I shall certainly bring him right
into court because his story cannot
but be favorable to my client, and
it will prove without a doubt that
Calderone stabbed Battalia in self
defense, pure and simple.
"The state, is up against a , stone
wall in this case, and they are siirtply
asking for time in which to devise,a
play by which the obstacle can be
surmounted. W e were really ready
for trial this morning, and I am dis
appointed that we could not get at the
case without any further delay."
? \vas-a. handsome
man, and as smooth. as I ever saw.
And he took himself very seriously.
' "H e claimed to have been in India,
and after I had drawn him out on
the question of the Indian fakirs, in
whom he professed to believe, arid I
told him of my several years in the
orient, and the disbelief in their skill
which had come from that residence,
he said: '
" 'Oh, but you were on the main line
of travel and saw the/ simple fakirs.
You should have gone with me up into
the mountains, where the genuine per
formers are. They are called fakeers.'
"After that I didn't believe very
much in him, altho I never tested his
Winter Clearance Sale of Suits
And those putting off shopping should call and see our wonderful
array of the choicest gifts. W e sell articles that are of highest class,
most exclusive style and newestjust the kind you would wa nt to
give." -...':... --
fn/^!7n/in//c YO U will be surprised at the immense array
X/I*Mfft/if 113 - of the choicest diamond set pieces, in
Brooches, Pins, Necklaces, Bracelets and Pendants. Ou r stock of
unset stones, diamonds, pearls, rubies, emeralds, sapphires and other
colored stones is complete, and we can suit everyone, both in price
and style.
'Y*^f%3^T,t^| ^^^
One hundred stylish Tailor Made Suits, walking "J " ' *
and dress lengths, made from broadcloth, men's "x^C PriC6
wear mixtures, cheviots, granite cloths, etc., &
Regular prices- $17.50
FOR FRIDAY Continuation of great sale on
Ladies' Goats
0 $ A Pair of Our A
0 Johnston & Murphy Winter Shoes 4
100 latest style winter Jack
ets, short or long military
cape styles, worth $15.00, at
Will keep your feet warm and dry. See our
Tan Grain Blucher and our Cordovan Lace
with French Calfskin Linings.
Our Box Calf, Deerskin Lined Blucher.
Full double soled to the heel,
$$ 7^ Per
The Best Shoes in Minneapolis
307 Nloollot Avenue.
Christmas Is Almost Here
Sterling Silver applied Cologne Bottles .$1.25
Sterling Silver Novelty Brooches, Links, Scarf Pins... .$1.00
Sterling Silver Bon-Bon Dishes $3.25
Solid Gold Link Cuff Buttons $1.50
.Solid-Gold Scarf Pins
Solid Gold Brooches
Cut Glass Bon-Bon Dishes $1.50
Cut Glass 8-inch Berry Bowls $4.50
Cut Glass Vases
Toilet and Manicure Goods and Novelties in Sterling Silver at
25 per cent Discount on Kayser Zinn.
most reasonable prices. W e show all the latest patterns both in bright
6nd gray finishes.
J.B. Hudson $ Son,
Blaze in Old Courthouse Building Causes
$2,000 Damage.
Fire in basement of the old courthouse,
now occupied by The Housekeeper com
pany, damaged the building and contents
to the extent of $2,000. The fire was dis
covered shortly after it started at 8:30 last
night, and was soon brought under con
trol by the department. The loss is fully
covered by insurance and the damage is
of such a nature that it did not cripple the
establishment, work being -resumed jth'js
afternoon. .'[ '.. ~V^" . 1 ' -
The exact origin of the fire is not known
but it is supposed to have started from
the electric wires in a room in the base
ment where papers and clippings were
filed. From the basement, the flames rap
idly crept thru the floor above and finally
the third floor, but the damage on
the second and third floors was nominal.
Waltham Watches
pay the
Time honoured.
"The ^Perfected American Wafch," on WxtsbaUd hook
~ of interesting information about makches, jM beysgt^
free upon request* ' ^^^
American WaUham Watch Company, *'
~ WaUham, Mass. .-*^v
m &E5*0*.'
"^,-'&^sif*8 *":* ^f'
iks& y ^v'^4^&?^^\^s^^i^>
403-405 ...
$8.75 $9.75 $12.50 $37.50
Regular prices$27.50
$13.75 $17.50 $22.50 $62.50
Fur Sale
4 4
4 4
5 f'
They Choose a Board for the April
" Mag." '-
Woman suffrage was tested this morn
ing at the university, when the girls of
the state institution chose their represen
tatives on the "Mag" board. The April
number of the magazine will be edited
by the girls, of the university.
Two girls from each of the four classes
were elected as follows: Senior class, Miss
Lillian Qarrow of the Gopher board and
Miss Eleanor Sheldon of the Gama Phi
Seta "sorority junior class, Miss Rowena
Harding of the "U" basket ball team and
Miss Louise Boutelle of the Minerva De
bating society sophomore class, Miss Ge
neivieve Jackson and Miss Frances Charrv
berlain: freshman class, the Misses Mary
Morgan and Florence Hofflin, the latter of
the Dramatic club.
r ^ S

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