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The Minneapolis Journal from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 6

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Minneapolis, Minnesota
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6
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he THURSDAY EVENING, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. DECEMBER 10, 1903. CITY NEWS. Injured. John Hill, a laborer nAplabores, Hill Winston on the East Side, had his left leg -day and was taken to the city probspitato State Gets Treasurer Bell turned over to the state treasury as to its share of the November tax collections, $87,152.59.

Chance to Think It Over- Jailer Nels Clausen this morning took Ernest Whitney, pleaded guilty to horse stealing, and Joseph Simon, convicted of forgery, to St. Cloud, where both will be confined in the reformatory. Coldest Day Yet. -The coldest temperthe twin Preember, morning, when the ature for so far was reached in mercury fell to 2 degrees above zero. The minimum for the season was zero on Thanksgiving Day.

It was zero at Moorhead 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 circumstances surrounding the death of Martin Gallagher, picked up unconscious near "Nicollet a avenue and Second street Sunday night and who died at the city hospital yesterday. Two persons have been found who claim to have seen Gallagher fall. An autopsy will be held. Real Estate Board B.

Elwood, president of the Minneapolis Real Estate board, has appointed as nominating a committee D. P. Jones, S. S. Thorpe, Chute, J.

McK. Thompson and Ceorgo. fifteen Odlum. days This before the committee annual must meet- reing, Jan, 4, and must post the list in the exchange rooms in the Kasota block ten days before the election. Many WIll Hear eager demand at the box office of Metropolitan to-day seats for illustrated lecture to be given at that house on Sunday evening by General Joubert and Captain O'Donnell, of South African war fame, testifies to the intense interest that is still felt in this iDents land in the mighty contest Boers for liberty against the overwhelming forces of the British empire.

NECROLOGICAL BERNT BRAARUD. -The funeral of Bernt Braarud, died the city hospital 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 as without money or relatives so far as known, but thru the efforts con 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 tributes was a spray from the milling company and several bouquets from friends and neighbors. The sermon 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 Seventeenth street, this morning. Death is supposed to' have been caused by old age and asthma. Deputy Coroner Irvine investigated and decided that death resulted from natural causes. MRS. JOHN R.

MICHAELS died Dec. 8. Funeral 2:30 p. Friday, from the residence of her father, Anton Trump, 669 Thirteenth avenue NE. "MONEY OR YOUR LIFE" Method Used by Highway Robber on a Defenseless Woman.

A man shoved a revolver in the face of Miss Johnson at Ninth avenue and Tenth street lasht evening, between 9 and 10 o'clock, and demanded her money. She handed him $2. Miss Johnson, who resides at 716 Sixth avenue can not give a good description of the The Main Traveled Line to Sioux City and Omaha is the NorthWestern Line (Omaha road). Five trains a day with connections in Union Pacific union depot at Omaha for Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Salt Lake City all points in Oregon and California. tourist cars for California Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday every week.

Get tickets and information. at 600 Nicollet Minneapolis, Minn. Right on the Spot. Where Rheumatism pains, rub Bucklen's Arnica Salve, the great healer. 'Twill work wonders.

Stops pain or no pay. 25c. TO FIX A BASIS FOR ASSESSMENT BUSINESS PROPERTY VALUATIONS TO BE ESTABLISHED. A Real Estate Board Committee Will Place Valuations Thruout the Main Business District for the Use of the City Assessor Who Welcomes This Assistance. Far reaching results are to, come from the meeting held Tuesday at Hotel Nicollet between County Assessor C.

J. Minor, Deputy Nye and representatives from the Commercial club, the Minneapolis Real Estate board, the Jobbers' union and the Retail Dealers' association. The center of the city is to be appraised at its full value by a committee appointed at this meeting, all being members of the real estate board. The appraisement is to be followed by a report to this new organization, of which Senator F. B.

Snyder is chairman, for the use. of the assessor. At the same time Mr. Minor is studying carefully the bases of assessment in other counties thus to get a fair factor of assessment upon the appraisement reached by the committee. With this as a start the remainder of the real property will be appraised and assessed.

The committee, which is Lester B. Elwood, Walter L. Badger, David Jones, Samuel S. Thorpe and Walter A. Eggleston, will appraise the land lying between Fourth avenue and Fifth avenue 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 many manufacturing buildings, including much private property, both vacant and improved. Clearance Sale on Ladies 2d Floor. The great Plymouth Clothing House. HE WILL SNATCH NO MORE YOUNG THOMAS ALLAN'S MOTHER SAYS DIME NOVELS PROMPTED HIM TO SNATCH PURSES. Dime novels caused the downfall of Thomas Allan, the 13-year-old boy who snatched the purse from Miss Olund on First avenue 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 1 will be on probation for. one year. 'Allan's mother appeared in court and told Judge Holt that in her opinion the boy read too many dime nevels and paid too little attention to his school work. The lad tried to snatch Miss Olund's purse on First avenue near Ninth street, as she was walking with two girl companions. The girls immediately caught hold of him and held him until the police could be summoned, despite the efforts of a confederate to free the boy.

A Daylight Robbery. Another purse snatcher took the purse of Miss Mabel Walters, 156 Bedford avenue, at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, while she was walking down Nicollet avenue. While she was picking her way thru the crowd, some one, grabbed her purse ing cases. that has come the notice of and escaped. This is one are the most darthe police.

A MASONIC HOME Shall Minnesota Have Up with Masons. Preparations are being made to decide at the January meeting of the Masonic grand lodge upon the advisability of establishing a Masonic home in Minnesota. The various lodges in the state will report to the grand secretary upon a circular letter recently sent out by W. P. erts, A.

D. Countryman and D. 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. The little seed, often great harvest- the little Journal want ad, often great results. No seed, no harvest--no want ad, no results. One cent a word, not less than 20 cents. Cheap enough.

URGE SIMPSON FOR PROMOTION DELEGATION WAITS ON GOVERNOR IN HIS BEHALF. Twelve Prominent Members of the Hennepin County Bar Ask for the Appointment of the Local JuristHis Qualifications Strongly Emphasized--No Vacancy Yet, Says the Governor. Twelve leading attorneys of Minneapolis waited on Governor Van Sant this morning to urge the appointment of Judge David F. Simpson to the supreme bench, when Judge Collins resigns. In the party were Judge M.

B. Koon, J. B. Gilfillan, Judge James I. Best, Judge H.

C. Belden, Judge Stephen Mahoney, Emanuel Cohen, John R. Vanderlip, George Flannery, C. T. Thompson, John Crosby, A.

H. Bright and J. R. Kingman. 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 qualified both by learning temperament to honor the place.

Judge Simpson was urged as and' ideal man for the appointment, the speakers all asked the governor to recognize the preferences of the bar and name the man whom they considered the best fitted for the place. Governor Van Sant replied in general terms, saying that he agreed with their estimate of Judge Simpson, and would give their arguments careful consideration, but there was no vacancy at present, and. that there were more candidates for the prospective vacancy than his callers supposed. No other moves were made at the capitol to-day, and the situation appears to be unchanged. Hoff's "Bath Robes" (10 Per Cent Less) sale.

Hoffman's Toggery Shop. TO BUILD A BIG PLANT THE ALBERT DICKINSON COMPANY OF CHICAGO WILL SPEND $80,000 FOR BUILDINGS IN GURNEY PARK. Further developments are announced for Gurney Park trackage property, owned by Albert Dickinson of Chicago, pursuant to the owner's plan, given out when The Journal announced the big deal as negotiated by W. Y. Chute.

The 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 plan. This is the third institution to enter 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. Building permits were issued to-day for three large buildings on which construction has already begun. The structures include a seedhouse, or, rather, elevator, to cost a large warehouse, at $21,000, and a powerhouse to cost $19,000.

Clearance Sale on Ladies' 2d Floor. The great Plymouth Clothing House. CARRIED FROM FLAMES Vincent Polacek Narrowly Escapes BurnIng' to Death. Vincent Polaeck, 2010 Second street has a narrow escape from being burned to death last evening in a fire that did considerable damage to his home. When the firemen arrived at the burning house Polaeck was lying on the floor of his room unconscious.

He was carried 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. Begins at Bed Rock. Health, strength and vigor depend on digestion. Dr. King's New Life Pills make it perfect, or no pay.

Only 25c. We deliver in Silk Headquarters of the Northwest. Our 33d Annual Minneapolis every day. SILK JALE All cars bring grows better you to our door. Sixth and Robert Streets, St.

Paul, Minn. every day. Recognized Fashion Leaders in Cloaks and Costumes. Great Clearing Sale Friday and Saturday Women's and Girls' Suits and Coats 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 At Greatly Reduced Prices We desire to reduce our stock to the lowest possible point by Jan. 1, so it is not necessary to wait until after Christmas to get a "bargain.

Smart Instep Suits $17.50 Suits in cheviots and mixtures, $10.00 $25.00 Suits in cheviots and mixtures, for $16.50 $40.00 Suits in cheviots and mixtures, for $25.00 Fancy Tailor Suits $35.00 silk lined cheviot Suits, $40.00 handsome zibeline Suits, $25:00 $45.00 rich broadcloth Suits, now only $75.00 broadcloth and cheviot Suits, $50.00 Special Coat Values $20.00 brown and Zibeline, blue, all Kersey satin and lined, Cheviot Coats, in black, tan, $12.50 tures, reduced inch Coats with capes, in all the late nobby mix- $10.00 $25.00 Velour Blouses, short jaunty styles with satin piping $20.00 and Zibeline fancy Ulsters, in blue, brown and $15.00 $40 Velour Blouses, now $25 $50 Velour Blouses, now $30 $65 Velour Blouses, $45 $75 Velour Blouses, now $50 MET COPTRICHT 1905 CO, 9 $7.50 natty Instep Skirts $7.50 neat Dress $3.75 Girls' Long Winter Coats This Suit reduced $10.00 $7.50 reduced Coats $5.00 $12.50 reduced to Coats $7.50 CARLISLE'S TWIN SEEN BY NOBODY INFORMATION GATHERED HERE DOESN'T SUPPORT CARLISLE. Carlise 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. last night, had a double in' the person of J.

J. Debralls, as he says, and "played billiards with Debralls at the West hotel," the people about the hotel building who knew Carlisle best and who would have been most likely to see him in the company of this double, know nothing about If Carlisle was associated with this alleged double, Debralls, in the "academy of occult science" business in the Bank of Minneapolis building, the persons who saw most of Debralls and knew the best, during the month of October, when he had offices in the building, wd not see the former. Carlisle was registered at the West hotel and occupied room 448 Oct. 8 to 22, the day he was married Miss Bonnie Hinkle. He gave the impression to the desk man that he was a western agent for a wine house, and in that capacity put several drafts thru the hotel.

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 and was in the market for another: was a man of striking appearance and dress, drank moderateand played billiards considerably, buying the drinks and cigars freely for any one with whom he happened to be playing. He was a "good spender." Altogether he was a man to be noted around the hotel. Clerks Perry and Dennis P. Conry, Cashier Jensen, the telephone exchange operators, who saw Carlisle twenty 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, remember him perfectly and give, without 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 011e looking at all like him, and he played with any one who was willing to play. The Carlisle "double" not recalled. Dr. Henry F. Hoyt, who had offices in the Bank of Minneapolis building during the month J.

Debralls" was conducting his "academy of occult sicence" on the fifth floor; and Edwin Brenna, elevator boy, who has been working in the building for the past three months, say that the description of 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 no associate in the "occult science" business, and that he was "the whole 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 adjoining offices will.

"Debralls had dark hair, something between red and brown, perhaps; was smooth-faced and had either darkgray Or brown eyes, which looked straight at you. He was a handsome man, and as smooth as I ever saw. And he took himself very seriously. "He claimed to have been in India, and after I had drawn him out the question of the Indian fakirs, whom he professed to believe, and 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 performers are.

They are called 'After that I didn't believe very much in him, altho I never tested his ability." HAS LEFT THE CAPITAL Mrs. J. J. Carlisle Is Persuaded to Go to Chicago. From the Journal Bureau, Colorado Building, Washington.

Washington, 'Dec. of Mrs. J. J. Carlisle, or Debralls, whose husband arrested here Tuesday night on request the Minneapolis police on charges of larceny, have induced her to leave Washington pending the disposition 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 so badly needs.

Meantime Carlisle is at the police station here, waiting the arrival of Minneapolis officers with a requisition for his extradition. A telegram was received stating that an officer reach Washington to-morrow afternoon. Carlisle has not made up mind whether he will fight extradition, or waive examination and return to Minneapolis for trial. Carlisle displays a most intimate knowledge of the business of Debralls' academy of hypnotism. To the Journal correspondent to-day he said that Miss Heebner had not put up $500 but $250.

He 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 would not put up money until Debralls had given her some reference as to the stability of the concern and the prospects of profit. "I advised her that it was a good investment," said Carlisle. "I believed it was, and is yet for that matter." -W. W.

Jermane. PARK WILL COST $55,050 VALUE OF EAST SIDE PROPERTY IS FIXED AT THAT AMOUNT BY APPRAISERS. It will cost $55,050 to secure the two blocks designated for the East Side park in connection with the International Auditorium grounds. This amount has been fixed by the appraisers, and while the awards are satisfactory to the larger holders, it is not yet certain that the smaller owners and leaseholders will accept the dictum of the appraisers. The board has awarded a total of $21,750 for the block between the East High school and the auditorium, and $33,300 for the block between the auditorium and Central avenue.

Of this amount, the Chute Brothers company is awarded $20,550, Mary Elizabeth 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 1,000 lots, the average would $5, but property facing the park would naturally be assessed at a higher rate than that four or five blocks away. MURDER TRIAL GOES OVER TERM CALDERONE'S ATTORNEY PROTESTS AGAINST CONTINUANCE. The Courtroom Crowded with a Great Throng Eager to See Battalia's Slayer- -The Prisoner's Stolidity Still Unbroken--McGhee Believes the Third Man Could Be 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 F. H. Boardman, Judge Simpson this morning continued the case over the term against the strenuous objections of F. L.

McGhee, counsel for the defendant. Several hundred people eager to get a glimpse of accused murderer assembled in the corridors near Judge Simpson's courtroom this morning and 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 was a general craning of necks to see the muchadvertised Italian. "The state against Antonio Calderone," said the court. "The defendant is ready for trial," promptly answered Mr.

McGhee. The county attorney then addressed the court, stating that owing to certain facts, which he did not wish to make known to the court in public, the state was not ready to go to trial at this time, that the best interest of the state would be endangered by proceeding, and he therefore moved a continuance over the term. McGhee Opposes Delay. Mr. McGhee objected strenuously, saying that he had gone to much trouble and expense to have the case prepared at this time, that he had acted under the instructions of the court in so doing, and that his client, a poor man, was entitled to the consideration and protection of 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 proceedings, but neither by look or. motion 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 first jury day of next term is Jan.

11, and Mr. McGhee intimated this morning that his business arrangements 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 statement was made by F.

L. McGhee, Calderone's attorney, in discussing the continuance of the murder case over the term this morning. It gives color to the theory advanced in inner circles that the prepared for the trial and defennerds third man to bridge party where Calderone stabbed and killed Salvatore Battalia, and make his story the backbone of. their "I am just conceited enough to believe 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 selfdefense, pure and simple.

"The state. is up. against stone wall in this case, and they are simply asking for time in which to devise a play by which the obstacle can be surmounted. We were really ready for trial this morning, and I am disappointed that we could not get at the case without any further delay." Omega Oil for Rheumatism. Price 10c.

Costs so little you can afford to try it. A NEW DIGEST FOR MINN. MARK B. DUNNELL APPOINTED BY THE SUPREME COURT TO DO THE WORK. The new digest of decisions of the Minnesota supreme court, to be prepared by Attorney Mark B.

Dunne' of Minneapolis under authority granted by the court yesterday, will be published two years hence. The last legislature directed the supreme court to arrange for the publication 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 of Minnesota lawyers. They are now restricted to a digest issued under private 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 the number of volumes of reports would be at least 100.

The new digest will appear as two. volumes, royal octavo, of 1,000 pages each, Mr. Dunnell, the editor chosen by the court, is the author of several volumes upon Minnesota law that have found favor with the bar. the preparation of his digest he has been directed by the court to observe the rules for digesting as adopted by the American Bar association, with a view to securing uniform references and indices for decisions by all American courts. Christmas Furs at January Prices.

The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section. WANTED- -HOME FOR CHILD Infant Placed in Hands of City Officials by Its Father. Police Matron Schaeffer has in her charge an 8-days'-old infant which was brought to the city by Charles Isaacs, a farmer who resides near Farmington; 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 pay the funeral expenses of his wife, who died in giving birth to the child. Eastern Holiday Rates. The Minneapolis St. Louis will sell excursion tickets Dee. 12 to 22, inclusive, to eastern points at very low rates.

Return limit Jan. 12, 1904. Albany, $40; Boston, $40; Buffalo, $35; Montreal, $35; Toronto, $30, etc. The "North Star Limited" carries Pullman compartment sleeper, buffet library car and free reclining chair cars. For particulars see J.

G. Rickel, City Ticket Agent, No. 1' Washington avenue S. PEARCE'S Nicollet 403-405 Ave. Winter Clearance Sale of Suits AT HALF PRICE do ON SALE FRIDAY MORNING One hundred stylish Tailor Made Suits, walking and dress lengths, made from broadcloth, men's 0 Price wear mixtures, cheviots, granite cloths, Regular prices- $17.50 $19.50 $25.00 $75.00 for for for for $8.75 $9.75 $12.50 $37.50 Regular $35.00 $45.00 $125.00 for for for for $13.75 $17.50 $22.50 $62.50 Fur Sale FOR FUR FRIDAY JACKETS, SCARFS Continuation and of MUFFS.

great sale on Ladies' Coats 100 ets, cape latest short styles, or style worth long winter $15.00, military Jack- at $9.75 A Pair GENTLEMEN, of Our Johnston Murphy Winter Shoes 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, $7.00 Per Pair; The Best Shoes in Minneapolis NICKEL PLATE: 307 Nicollet Avenue. 0000000000000 Christmas Is Almost Here And those putting off shopping should call and see our wonderful array of the choicest gifts.

We sell articles that are of highest class, most exclusive style and newest -just the kind you would want to give. Diamonds. YOU of the will be choicest surprised diamond at the set immense pieces, array in Brooches, Pins, Necklaces, Bracelets and Pendants. Our 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. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY.

Sterling Silver applied Cologne $1.25 Sterling Silver Novelty Brooches, Scarf Sterling Silver Bon-Bon Dishes Solid Gold Link Cuff Buttons $1.50 Solid Gold Scarf Pins Solid Gold Brooches $3.50 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. We show all the latest patterns both in bright end gray finishes. 519 Nicollet J. B.

Hudson Son, Avenue. FIRE IN PRINTING PLANT. Blaze in Old Courthouse Building Causes $2,000 Damage. Fire in basement of the old courthouse, now occupied by The Housekeeper company, damaged the building and contents to the a extent of $2,000. The fire was discovered shortly after started at 8:30 last lie night, and was soon brought under control 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 this afternoon. 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 basement where papers and clippings were filed. From the basement, the flames rapidly crept thru the floor above and finally reached the third floor, but the damage on the second and third floors was nominal. CO-EDS TO EDIT They Choose a Board for the April Woman suffrage was tested this morning at the university, when the girls of the state institution chose their representatives on the 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 Garrow of the Gopher board and Miss Eleanor Sheldon of the Gama Phi Beta Harding sorority; of the junior basket class, ball Miss team Rowena and Miss Louise Boutelle of the Minerva Debating society; sophomore class, Miss Geneivieve Jackson and Miss Frances Chamberlain: freshman class, the Misses Mary Morgan and Florence Hofflin, the latter of the Dramatic club. Waltham Watches Time honoured. Perfected American Watch," an illustrated book of interesting information about watches, will be sent free upon request.

American Waltham Watch Company, Waltham, Mass. 46 Mag.".

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About The Minneapolis Journal Archive

Pages Available:
523,826
Years Available:
1878-1939