Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 19, 1901.
ijpßF The Advantages
I|F This Store Offers.
PVEN at the last moment, if you must wait until
AUien, the man who comes here is sure to be
ly fitted. The handsomest and best made
,g we've ever shown is' here now, and all
from our own workrooms.
<r Suits $10, H2 and $15 to $25
had so many Business Suits, nor so many patterns. The
it of the staid to the gayest of the gay. The sort too, not
efore "ready-to-wear." Only a limited number in each weave.
ashionable Scotch Cheviots] in medium and dark colors, and
ished Worsteds are the materials most called for.
HIS is tip-top, Top Coat weather and here are the
swellest and best finished Covert Coats in this
vn at $10, $12 and $15.
ig Coats, with new "yoke" shoulder in Oxford and Covert Cloth.
♦PRING HATS, both Derby and Fedora, all pro
) per shapes and styles, $1.50 to $3.50.
lew Neckwear, 50c. Spring Shirts, $1 and $150.
Browning, King 4 Co.
C. J. GUTGESELL, Mgr. (q Nkollel AY.
ulls Out "Good Things" on Wall Street-
Gossip About South Dakota Men
Ex-Senator Pettigrew, who has been
spending some time in New York since
he went out of office, is said to have
made handsome winnings In the stock
market. One authority says the senator
has cleaned up $100,000 in the past thirty
days. As this man did not get his in
formation from Mr. Pettigrew, the figure
may be overdrawn. But there are sev
eral grounds for the belief that the ex
senator has been dallying with the mar
ket and to some purpose. The news
agencies announced some days ago that
a bunch of senators had made a killing in
Wall street. While Pettigrew's name did
not appear in this list, > that proves noth
ing. The senators simply acted on the
tips of such great and good friends as
Hill, Morgan and others, and Mr. Petti
grew was no doubt remembered when the
word was passed around. Mr. Hill and
Mr. Petti-grew have been bosom friends
for years, and it is altogether unlikely
that the senator would be overlooked on
Mr. Pettigrew is a great money-maker,
and enemies and friends alike predict
that if he keeps out of politics a few
years he will amass a large fortune. The
people do not seem to want the ex-sena
tor longer in politics and there is noth
ing to interfere with his money-making
schemes. No one ever charged Mr. Petti
grew with being an idle man. On the
contrary, he is a tireless worker—one of
those kind of men who would die without
strenuous employment, and eventually
die because of it. His mind is a battery
of thought and action and he has the
nerve and daring to execute as he plans.
Not so very long ago the ex-senator
cleared a score or more of thousands in
Montana mining deals. He , was not
"flush" at the time, and the money for
the investment, $5,000, was lent him by
his wife, 'tis eaid. He has many invest
mentß and enterprises at home which
promise well, and his acquaintances are
predicting that projects which have been
permitted to lag because of hia multitu
dinous political deals will now be re
habilitated and placed on a profitable
Years ago the ex-senator had a great
reputation as a promoter and did as much
"pro bono publico" as any dozen men in
his immediate section. A good deal of
what Sioux Falls is to-day it owes to
Mr. Pettigrew. The state at large has
also been the beneficiary of his fertile
brain and active hand. But the remain
ing years of his activities will no doubt
be largely given to personal interests, and
if they are not made to count then it can
be put down that he has lost his old
time cunning. If he wants money to push
his political interests later on, or for
any other purpose, it is a safe bet he
will get it and that he won't make any
fuss about it while he is getting it.
Longstaff of the Dakota Huronite says:
E. C. Torrey, in The Minneapolis Journal,
endeavors to make Kyle a faotor In the ap
proaching senatorial contest in South Dakota.
The source of Mr. Torrey's inspiration is so
well known that comment upon It is unneces
sary. Mr. Kyle is a back number in South
Dakota polities. If Mr. Crawford had only
Kyle to contest with, a campaign on his be
half would be unnecessary.
Of course, Mr. Kyle, if he lives, will be
a "factor" in the senatorial campaign, and
the friends of Mr. Crawford should not
make the mistake at the outset of holding
the present incumbent too cheaply. If the
senator were very aggressive, he would
long since have been after the editor of
the Huronite with an ironwood club. The
Huronite has never let a chance to give
him a dig go by unimproved! and has been
by all odds the boss Kyle knocker in the
state. Add to its antipathy and hatred
for the senator, its partiality for Mr.
Crawford and the sources of its inspira
tion, to .borrow its own words, are so ap
parent that its opposition or support are
pot likely to cut any great figure. If Kyle
ft a back number in politics, what is Craw
ford? The former has never yet been de- j
feated, while the latter has been on the
shelf since he ran for congress and suc
cumbed to his populist opponent, except
that he got down long enough last fall to
learn there was no spontaneous demand
for him to go to the senate in place of
Contrary to information emanating from
v-^ "Special Dry" "Brut"
P|J AfIERICA'S BEST
h©*\\ "Gold Seal" has been ana
■■' ff}*_}\ lyzed and tested by the world's
J^u&Oia& best doctors and moat eminent
' IffijflH M_ chemists in competition with
■ BiSSSdHfk slx ot the best French Cham
§Mi Hri Pa ßDeß: the result of the anal-
IfiiJll^Wy ysis showed "Gold Seal" to
" ism cP^ be pure and more healthful
MM jKjM! than any French wine, with a
r^wnumß**" more delicate bouquet and fla
|UOu>SXAl' vor. It costs less than one-half
ISpAcifillffl ' the . Prlce of imported wine.
**b^^s URBANA WINE CO.,
t^gffj^y^ Sole Makers, ' .
m J Urban*. -« % New York.
Pierre early in the year it is now as
serted that T. H. Ayres, who was private
secretary to Governor Lee, will not leave
the state at- once and possibly not at all.
He has a paper at Vermillion, but it is
said he expects to remain at Pierre and
furnish correspondence for the metropoli
tan press. As news-gatherer he has few
equals, and everybody knows, particularly,
the republican side of the house, that he
can swing a virile pen when he cuts loo&e.
His "copy" will no doubt be in demand.
Mr. Ayres says he is out of politics, and
freely admits that the opposition has been
knocked into a cocked hat. Nevertheless
H is believed that when another campaign
rolls around, he will be found in the thick
of the fray and drawing the fire of the
Grand Old Party. Republicans don't like
him at such times, but they readily con
cede he is a good fighter.
A funny thing occurred at Pierre when
the editor of the Free Press set out to
make a savage attack upon Adjutant Gen
eral Corbin and inadvertently wrote Conk
lin for Corbin. Judge Conklin is
the adjutant general of the South
Dakota troops and was quoted as charging
Funston with being a "scout." Of course
he did not like it and as he is a plain
spoken man, the editor soon learned just
how he felt about it. Explanations were
made and peace declared. Conklin is an
admirer of Funsten, and has been the life
long friend and supporter of the volun
When <Nye" Phillips laid down in the
Sioux Falls postoffice fight, he is said to
have remarked that he had lit on his feet.
This is interpreted in some quarters to
mean that he had the assurance of some
thing "equally as good," or nearly so at
some future time. There are several good
jobs to be filled and it would not be at
ail surprising if Phillips were yet to pull
The recent civic elections indicate that
the republicans have a pretty solid grip.
All of the Hills town 3 went republican
and pretty much everything on the east
side except Chamberlain, which has long
had a predilection for democrats. Ex-
Railway Commissioner La Follette was
elected mayor by eleven majority and the
council is a tie. All in all Mr. La. Fol
lette will be a pretty big man in the town
on the Big Muddy. La Follette publishes
the Missouri Valley Journel at Chamber
lain and recently spoke of Funston as
"the newspaper fighter and church loot
er." This called out a rebuke from the
Redfleld Journal-Observer, which said:
"La Follette has a pretty respectable
brother, the present governor of Wiscon
sin, but W. T. has a few wheels that are
badly out of gear."
The passing of Judge Spencer in New
York state brings 'home the fact that
many of the prominent characters of early
statehood days have gone. Spencer suc
ceeded Judge Church on the bench and
unlike Church went back to his eastern
home when he found himself out of office.
Among his contemporaries were Church,
Pierce, Sheldon. Mellette and many others
who have passed off the stage. Few of
the leaders of those days are factors to
day in either Dakota. Jud La Moure of
the upper Dakota, whom "time cannot
wither nor custom stale," is on earth, but
he came early and was fairly rooted be
fore the others got a start.
It is none too early to talk 1902 politics
when the newspapers begin to run tick
ets at the head of their editorial columns.
The Huronite is usually staid enough, but
it has flung out the following in its
choicest space: "For United States Sen
ator —Coe I. Crawford—the People's First
and Only Choice." Mr. Crawford is not
so brilliant a man as the late lamented
William B. Sterling, but he seems to be
the latter's successor in the affections of
the people of Huron.
There must be something wrong at
Chamberlain when a man bearing a name
so suggestive of patriotism as Patrick
Henry is beaten for mayor by an "anti" of
the La Follette stripe. A little mission
ary work in Joegreeneville might not be
If the antis endured one-half the hard
ships that their forebears did there might
be some method in their madness. South
Dakota is steadily growing in prosperity.
There are some drawbacks, to be sure,
but the advantages are more and greater
than the early settlers of the middle-west
ern states ever knew. The general pros
perity is indicated pretty well by the
banking business done at Vermillion in
the loutheastem part of the state. The j
First National bank there has deposits of I
over $400,000. seven-eights of which is
said to be to the credit of the farmers of
Clay county. The Clay County bank has
deposits of about $250,000, about the same
proportion of which is deposited by farm
ers To be sure. Vermillion is in one of
the oldest and richest section^ but the
illustration holds good, for the farmers
and s'ockmen of the state are the chief
depositors in all of the banks.
—E. C. Torrey.
If you tad taken two of Cartels Little
Liver Pills before retiring you would not
have had that coated tongue or bad taste
in the mouth this morning. Keep a vial
with you for occasional use.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
GONE, AND SAID NOT WHY
BADGER STATE WOMAN IS LOST
Her Home Wiu a Happy. One and
There Wan No Other Man
in the Case. ■
Special to The Journal.
Grantsburg, Wis., April 19.—The disap
pearance of Mrs. Andrew Thompson from
her home last week, which was thought
to have been simply a case of "run-away
wife," now appears to be something more
serious. ' She was last seen 'at j Rush City
on April 8, and no trace since has been j
discovered. Her home is about eight miles j
west of Grantsburg. She left there Mon
day morning, first taking her 15-months
old baby to a neighbor, whom she re
quested to care for it until she could
go to the postomce a couple of miles away.
She left three other children alone at
She is . known to have gone to Benson
station and the conductor remembers that
she was on his train as far as Rush City.
Late that evening the husband, who was
working at a saw mill, was notified that
the baby was at the neighbors and the
mother had not returned. He began a
search which took him to all the places
where they had ever lived, but can get
no trace of . her. He reports their do
mestic life of the happiest character and
he can form no theory for the reason of
Mrs. Thompson is 26 years old, was
bora at Baldwin, Wis., and was married
ten years ago. Since then the family
has lived in Minneapolis and Orrock,
Minn., coming to Burnett county, Wis.,
nearly four years ago. Mrs. Thompson's
maiden name was Dalma Peterson and
her parents live at Baldwin. She is of
medium size, good-looking and of light
There is no reason to believe she has
gone with another man or for any dis
agreement at home. The desertion of a
nursing baby would indicate insanity. The
husband is nearly crazed with grief and |
is almost desperate in his efforts to get
some track of her.
M. E. Conference Members Make a
Pilgrimage to Wahpelon.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D , April 19. —The Methodist
conference went to Wahpeton on a special
this afternoon to visit the Methodist uni
versity. President Robertson, assisted by
the citizens of the Richland county
metropolis, arranged the trip. The institu- j
tion will be thoroughly inspected and each j
minister given an opportunity to see for j
himself what it needs. The regular work
of the conference is being rapidly pushed
along by Bishop Walden. The examina- j
tlon of the different pastors as to the
work in their respective districts has
brought out some interesting facts. The
bishop is somewhat of a stickler for strict
sectarian work and called down some of
the ministers for union work in the shape
of Sunday schools and leagues. He in
sists on each Methodist church having
an Epworth League and wants Methodism
inculcated in the young. There are sev
eral distinguished visitors, outside the
conference. Among tbese is Dr. Eugene
May, now a well-known lecturer of Wash
ington, who was pastor of the First M. E.
church here five years.
The annual meeting of the Gethsemane
Episcopal Cathedral organization showed
a. successful year. In the past twelve
months something like $1,600 has been
paid on old debts in addition to the im
provements incident to the transition from
a parish to a cathedral organization. The
property now owned is conservatively"
estimated at $21,000, with a total indebt
edness of $5,000. v
Oil, LEASES ON LAXDS
Owners in tUe Pierre Country Are
Sounded by Chicago Men.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., April 19.—A Chicago firm
has been in correspondence with land
owners along the river, asking for oil
leases on their lands. As they are very
particular in regard to terms, none has
yet seen fit to accept the offers, which
are all in the interest of the company.
The lease tangle in Potter county, in
which the tracts were run up to a high
figure by a man who failed to appear to
complete his lease, has been untangled
by the governor refusing to approve leases
agreed upon by other persons, as such
leases were not let by competition. Those
interested got together, and with others
agreed upon leases for the tracts involved,
"but if they get the land this year it will
be on further leases secured by bidding
where all will have a chance.
MORE EXTHISIASM THAN EVER
Committee* for Kargo's Festival
Make a Good Showlug;,
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., April 19.—The work of the
committees on the Fargo fire festival is
progressing favorably. The consolidated
band feature is meeting with great favor.
The reunion of the Philippine veterans is
a popular idea. That will draw all the
soldier boys here and there will be a
regular encampment. The committee on
decorations is planning a court of honor.
The carnival for the last night, with the
Mardi gras features, will be enlarged and
special attractions will be planned. All
the participants will be en masque and
will dance to music furnished by the con
solidated band. A searchlight will be
used to light the streets for the occasion.
The committee reports more enthusiasm
on the part of the citizens this year than
STORIES WERE OVERDRAW X
Smallpox: Has No Hold in Roberts
County Except at Sissetou.
Special to The Journal.
Wilmot, S. D., April 19.—The report
published in a St. Paul paper to the effect
that Roberts county was well peppered
with smallpox is only true in so far as
the city of Sisseton is concerned, there
being about twenty-five cases at that
point. The statement that there are 150
families of reservation Indians down with I
the disease is untrue; there are very few I
cases among the Indians. The county
commissioners have not been called upon
to make an appropriation for checking
the cases. The fact of the matter is that
the towns of Sisseton and Browa's Valley
are quarantined against each other and
at present Sisseton seems to have the
long end. Wilmot and Milbank are pre
venting people from Sisseton getting off
at these stations and there is little fear
of the disease spreading.
TO E\COIRAGE ITS BANDS
Whitworth of Fargo Starts a Fund
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, X. D., April 19.— T. A. Whit
worth, general agent for the Gaar Scott
people, has inaugurated a movement to
secure good music in Fargo for all time.
Just now Fargo has Rupert's orchestra, i
which is acknowledged to be one of the j
finest in the northwest, outside the twin '
cities, and the Metropolitan band, which i
has developed wonderfully in the past !
year. Mr. Whitworth proposes that a ■
hundred or more citizens of Fargo con- J
tribute $10 each annually to a fund to j.
be equally divided between the two musi- !
cal organizations to show in some meas- j
ure the appreciation of citizens. The sug
gestion seems to be a popular one, and it
is probable the necessary number will re
spond. It is proposed to pjaee Mr. Whit
worth in charge of the collections and in
custody of the funds.
\AXKTOVS WVTER SIPPLY
Change May Be Made From Wells
to the Missouri.
Special to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., April 19.—The Business
Men's Club held a largely attended meet
ing last evening to discuss various mat
ters pertaining to the welfare of the city,
more particularly the water supply. The
mayor and most of the aldermen were
present and were heartily in sympathy
with tbe members of the club in the
01 QflllJC Bid STORE I Saturday
L. f&JI I I m 'huh 2&I1C1 J»i££)C7jOLJUljE3 a s Pecial time limit
HM VSgjF «pr ||q IT" ,"!lS,,iSr Maß^^-'~f, sale of Wash Goods in
/ MAIL ORDERS FILLED FROM THIS ADVERTISEMENT. ' Thousand of yards of pop
■■■•-- -- -• — -■-■---■-•->. ■■■.--,-,.' ,-. , . ■«* r •«.■" ■*'■ ular, seasonable goods, 36
--- _• £► *^ f. ~ ' ' ' » ■ - . inch -Percales, Batistes,
egg?. Saturday Shoppers EM
Men's Furnishings— Necessary Haberdashery at Little Expense \
ff%** " pair for men's all elastic web Suspenders, r-—? ■ - : r~ •
I'UC2ISS£SS-^^^ £V;W RA A each for Negligee Shirts with two detached collars; also
ends, ana drawer supporters; very durable. % ; -:KV*k SJ UC the new Bedford cords, silk finished and made up from, the
El^^Tlh-^ each for men's or boys' sweaters, light \ M ; V \ newest designs; every shirt is absolutely fast color.
OUC weight and form fitting, in club stripes V i\V/7-^ - ' ,-', : ■"■">?<! " v '
veryp^uiar-oSL nobby solid colors, eight new effects, \\ Mgj^/^s New Neckwear Just Arrived
very popular ones. \/ 4 •|Xi /} »»**o *. nil"fcU
5,000 samples of men's half hose closed out by us from the \ '£OP*^/' ? his Another elegant assortment of those nobby and correct der
best American and European makers, contain- A IP? ;'^W\7 Si"' ° the im Proved four-in-hands; they are the newest ■- 0% -
ing values worth 35c, 45c, 50c and 65c a pair V* g+ \;l W and. correct patterns direct j from designer; remember, your g| Iff*
your choice Saturday of any size, only, pair. : ; '" "» w V N i\K^dfi choice from thls elegant collection, only, each ............. *** V**
QRa Ga^jSlMma^lTSSi^r^n^V 116 QC A ' pair for 20Q pairs men's bicycle hose, fine ribbed with plaid
f> OC jS^S^tJ^STi\^^ S£S 25C ra&^e^ g^r or without—d -^
street blue; they have French necks, finished with »pearl "—~7 PI ~ . ; pair is wortn aouoie our eemng price.
buttons, a bargain at this price. ,; ;,. ; . ■-- • - <^J '%■ Correct style collars, 8c each, 2 for 15c ' \
Millinery Day At the Big store. Fashionable Spring and Summer Garments.
■j^^sjS&e We always offer Special Inducements to For Misses > Girls and Children, ages 6 to 20 years.
J^MfP c . . . . ...„. ,_ Children's Reefers-An immense i Hisses' Tailor Made Spring Suits—
WBflwm SatUrday buyerS In our Mlll'nery Dept. line of cloth Jackets, made up in | Eton suits made of K^eviots
i J^^S) nnidren-sLe^ora Hats, wort. 50C, at, eacu ..... 250 ""SSI "SSS? MBSJnSa^^JSSTS
,^Si|§|g| gf Children's Duck Hats, worth Be, at. each .......\6O. choice Saturday at... $2.75 $ 15.00 " eVS/l
k^v^Rf'i*?^!!^ Children's Mexicano Hats, worth $1.50, at. each.... $1.00 Qi r i s 's " ■kt . . .... aDci W BAaOv
Children's Trimmed straw Hats, worth $i.do, at, e a ...: 8 Oo display, Valvfes extraordinary huu- ! "en's New Bicycle Skirts-of
.V:.: %) c>,'^p. Hundreds of Women's Trimmed Hats marked at one- dreds of pretty little coats and jack- ! ■ medium weight frieze, in . brown
"j^S'" ): my I half less than other dealers ask for same styles. ets, fi> IT AA c Ifr <• 12 A ! gray, oxford shades, deep inverted
''fsfciSb*''- jssSCi2£*- Trt—"*•"*•** **"*•■""* »3.sO ; ?aiu O ..Excell- nt.....55.50,
J-^^%ViMS£$S Hats Id this lot worth up to $8.50 each Hisses Stylish Top Coats-Made of The Divided Bicycle Skirt— Made
i /Wr^SL Setter *» P-«e Hats, worth sssasflsssssyss a's^irus 'iS'S
l[( SaP.! 0.?? 6?* $10.00 $8.78 dr $6.50 | "ST^ $8.75
Flowers."' OSS^ - Drapery Department fc^^ Laces
Ppoo . £$ OflO ■„ , ■ &'■>* Avail yourselves of the inducements offered, as we are Vv^AmVC&sk ~'w ' 45-inch Liberty Silks
Fresh cut roses and car- «K^ quoting prices now 1 1a hundreds of special ots Wh"h WwOMtikJ^L. and Chiffons in all
nations, all colors, doz.. &OC will be hard to duplicate later on. KFvi» fesPß^ ood col 1
SfiGtlS Flower. Vegetable and :, .Saturday we mention pairs in stock. For w*McsJ>sH iiK^t] price — Special, a
h£fiU^ Grass Seeds at our us- Saturday we mention one very Interesting l ICe 'OC< Special. »
*JVVUO ual low prices. Clr\ i M i'CjCIU^PW v"', taln, Hf 111 2» styles, including Scotch . hT%i^^^^¥-VOil^ yard
- -k;.JI cJimrS^W Nuts. Imitation Brussels, Irish Point and LiV^^^iE^'") '
! —! —J ,Cd?X®.l)Jw^WXSfri Kfnalssance effects. 3'j yards long, and full «y'4/^^w!!M:^\ AA A
" ■ — "* >'A 'J^HTA^r^Si widths; many worth up to tffk, ««% *•** * :n'i[/ftiiiJK vV'"^ : >>-t v ~ _4ES%tf^
c i a 7to io " c^WißbSs3^r pal?' Saturday - $1-48 wVi^M^ *»»c
32lUrU2y p. m- ! ' <S|Bg»^ ? raM Extension Rods for plate glass win- Women's Neckwear
J p. 111. if?!^^^ iil?*** dows, extend to 78 inches; we had Bgross "UUICU >» l^CCK.\Vear
Special sale of Infants' Slips,; j \M§^M* K^m^VefeS^e" l° J^^ 06 Collars. worth $1.25 each, K«|^
Caps, Aprons, gm^ —~* I! li^^T Xc- wm sell -you hat you ....JSO Black Lberty-silkßuffsV with long Osf O
Dresses- some H 3 BIT •iSfyl s^-*^* Saturday at, each panel, finches Black Liberty bilk Ruffs, with long $1.50
Stly'soS. >lSft Il™ g Decorated Screens-One panel, finches usual value for, each.. & $1.50
worth to; Bi.. mm %2 %JP 'j^vZJF* 1 /S^SSSr^M'^^TjSa- " Ribbons
J "^Sre^ eich c lot- 1 i9O A lot of all silk fancy Ribbons, 5 inches g% _
. ■ wide, worth 50c a yard, for __Qv
•^pa__M■—<^_a_H___i __>__> MM^Ma'w*^'lal> ~M ~~~|~~'^~'~~~~~~» «~————— a—^——^^^
I Jewelry Dept. jl||g|ipl ,: . Shoe Dept. & s Black Dress Goods
tops; cheap at 10c each. - K_-» 'ii 0 menl ,elt ,? 03e Suorters. women's kid ; shoes with ihri.f „, kp,- Black Grenadines, 40 inches wide,
Saturday, each........... DC black and colors, 18c qual- 411^ S oie?,sea_t;new styles Vft Ol*4 in stripe, checks and plaids. Entire
- - I ly. air lift* worth $3.00. Saturday ' »2iJ9 ly new effects. Grenadines are worn
Solid Gold Set Rings. Opals, Tor- women's, Misses' and Children's side hose w™T ,t *_ ;" "* " ' ?^ very much this season. They were
quoise and Doublets. Regular val- supporters, black and colors, with <f f|_^ oXJJSn? t i i iand mal e, Oxf_" d ties- soft, made to retail at 50c. AX _»
each, Saturday...... $1.25 rubber fasteners, pair 100 IXexcelfenfworkSn" *t RA Saturday ZSC
each, Saturday 91-4O Zl^iZF^tf^ti^ffi"* .' Pebble Cheviots, 50 inches wide, ex-
Silver plated Bag Tops-Oxidized "*****'*& ...IOC SX\^S^ mad.l up. for9Bo no Ji'STl^'Th^ 9&G
and French gray. Regular value Leather Goods Men's tan shoes, Russia calf or kid uppers. „, ?^ ?*-S- X ' •
75c. Special price for t&fffe^ L-cdiiicr UOUUS. Goodyear welted; has m A EA Black Mohair Brillianteen, 43 inches
Saturday, each OSfO Music Roils made from extra heaw all sH^^broken's^urd-v V ** ■O " wide. Very bright and lustrous.
' - : leather, with handles that will not fSAn ■ Men'smulS calf lace o?'-*iW-« ■ ««.«*. Splendid heavy weight, KA«%
Silver Plated Chatelaine Purses. pi»u out or break, worth slot, each OUO congress, "oifd iSthef SI Q8 worth 75c ..... OUO
|g||||^2a| is^~;^a^.soo SS^~"9^ JSSSf'Ii^I
Z^rXri™?™. Candy Dept . Cigars ; Corset Dept.
tans, golf red fuschia, Yale blue, royal pur- Wecarryalargeassortmentof fresh, i a Evidencia- clear <f f|«lOc size.QJs w (s^h oo
pie. also fancy stripes and figures; fast " c tarry a large assortment Or tresD, Havana, 15c size.... ■VU 3 f or £OG ww"fW^
colors; a bargain; per ......:.:250 pure, clean candies. / Tube Rose. 10c size. -»« 4r AC We carry a dozen different styles in the
pair fc«w l Saturday, package 7C or 12OC mlU& ry «r»*B»t front corset, made of
Women's Fancy Hose, hi boot patterns, Funke's Choco'ates No tim« uiv<. u»,nl«« Vr-"r'"o « i' Coutil and French Sateen. in £%ff% _.
fancy stripes, polka dots, figures and plain f h "M L ma ? in «!*■«««. t^« a » Oal Brothers, ice size, Sat'y, package.. 60 black, white or drab, sizes 13 to |f Egg*
black dropstitch. Per pair? <t ■% fIA Should be lost in getting these goods Climax Chewing.... ... - ;-. i^O*-. 2C for Saturday, each..... *F*FU
36c or 3 pairs for .......9 ■ iwU as they will not last long JB A . Spear Head ............ ■ l*fr lO we'll place on sale for Saturday a large and
A special bargain for Saturday only- at this price. Per pound.. IOC '^Hammer Chewing.. ) per lb beautiful line of Summer Corsets, made of
Women's fancy cotton Hose, full seamless. . .* * - Hand Made ...Sl« Batiste and netting. Colors white, pink
in all the newest patterns and colors that Salted Peanuts, fresh oun d C Sun Cured, per package OC aud blue, each part well boned A
ST« iS?, Bt. S; 0-.. SalUrdlJ 18C from the oven. Per pound 15C SSffIfSBRSSS jfc.j*j|j:;vjfc IS'JE?!?.^.*!?.!?.!?.. OWO
Hardware Dept. ? cture £"££* . Pure Food Grocery Dept.
/s|p|||||||||||3|gg3 Thi rlDe™n Od rer lIfcOLIMILIP -ljJ-M_IILJL _HL_Jl| S FreSh from our S? nit,! ry .Co d Lowest Prices°eer f°r Saturday the flne9t line of Dried
fft^^^^^y^ ,/ r w y Re- mjr*JKHi^& iTOr^^fflpH Lowest Prices ever shown in this city.
B ™^^S^^y^"alW keen any and SL^S'j :'!>ed Pitted I'lums, |S#» Tomatoes, 3-pound, full standard, "7-»
I liSPP^Ip I-'.! everything HKH, Apricots,* fancy, • 4 %3*» Bartlett Pears, ilb. standardjlni 4 flO
1 Zjjl '■'•'.i perfectly "^ag^^^^^a! BHsVra Apricots, fancy, 4A n Bartlett Pears. 3-lb. standard.Jn 4Am
If fcj^'si^aisghTlf**l^ 1 tasteless We have a full line of mouldings and do first per pound - : .....:..;■«« syrup, per can lUC
==ss^s»| trom eacn class work—satisfaction guaranteed. This Prunes, Santa Clara, very .fiD. ......3O Peaches, 3-lb. standard. In S yrp, |AU
Kj '" 111 other. cut shows a heavy 3-inch moulding, an ex- per pound O«* per can. . . lajG
I* Bpifi,- H-^SSe SS!.LX B rnt£^n bSS'§.^ rtbS»^^ oSK,Woc?'gp?S rnJ OrkAPPlei' 8C APricots, 3-,b. standard," " 15
wl Vn^SHl^HHti^M. Nib or the r" Kold ornaments on the tips; regular price 4 y - . "
II '^881 H % BaP d 1^ 0' ? l " 40*--per foot, special price, per 25c- rurz ?> ± —r
JL3^S%?™KI I ifVnn Many other patterns to select from, ranging SHllitary DaiTy Department
"'ffl^^^=Tr^ Tl-"98 f( ; o p riCeUpWardSfr °m>Per 8e igooddalryi 17 18 « Fancy Prtaost, Wisconsin. 7 _,
«llj^^^^ 11 SS^No extra charge for making up frames. P«^.^ .....;... .....1 #O 1»C per lb. ... ................... 7C
■ W^3 11™" , °^. • . ■■■•*■ Colored Mat Board, sheets 30x40 inches", In Fancy Dairy, OSlg* Kggs, strictly fresh laid, 4O1 A
-^ gray.brown, sepi», green.black white. • C per Id -". ....i.....:... ...J.. «>Vv peraoz i««2v
: Wash , Tubs-Wooden, with , electrically slate, cardinal, etc., per sheet .'.......' 20C Creamery Butter No.I r& to « O *»-» Orunges. fancy ;av;us, (very large) rt je _
v. elded wire hocps.the best wood tubs made. • v »ww . "ol)i'Ul afScC 2dO per doz. upwards from . i>UU
. Small size. reg. price C9c. 5pecia1........ 50c Rirvrlf Df^nt ■ D , A«L» * xt"^ '"'' "T_T Burbank Potatoes, fancy stock, lA A
'■ Medium size, reg. price 85c. special 60c DICyCIC Uepi. in Basement. Cheese, fancy New York full < C ft per bushel ...44C :
. Extra large size, reg. price 98c, special.. ' "The Olive" Bicycle cannot be equaled for "earn, per }?:»» ■• •-............... ■ «*•» . Strawberries, Lettuce, Radishes and all the
_^^ H«tßmsh Piir« ln'«;Hp« style, strength or easy running qualities; Cheese, Imported Swiss, QQa fresh fruits and vegetables in the market at
dSBBb r^uWr nr\7e iuc iii regular price $40. Special price «CQC IJerlb d;'dc lowest prices.
H WO Special .OC for Saturday 9«59 <
For special easy terms of payment apply at A €1 fl 1 "^" O |«\7 A/I^d'i* 1«^ l^"!"
the Department. Full line of Bicycle Sun- O^jV; "r- i\ A^dll 1 LCtI V ITivdL L/"L/L*
■1.000 mite Cyclometers for 35c .^^y't*"""*'''^. We earnestly request that all persons interested in the way meats
Bicycle Lanterns, your choice of several pat //rmll/j2OSB\ ->sr// \ ' VV should be kept, would visit our modern cold storage plant, which is the
to $l Sk "bpedal^rice 8 f? m ... 75C ( I ®|h (( \ :'']l only O"e °f its kind in the Northwest. .
And to prove how many have read this ad- \^^^w % J) Offerings in Beef Guts for Saturday
vertisement, we will sell first-class 4 o N\. Jf^r V^ >y V^l f^* 11I&^ ■" L>Cvl VUI3 lUI
Wood Rim Cement at, per can........y IV V^-—-^ BOILINQ l ROASTS "
Buggy Whips—A Very good line Of Whips. -The Best Bargain ever offered In the Bicycle Rjh hniifntr r«»r ih ' ' *"••'' t>«» ««. ♦ .k «, « ,
Kegular'prices..-.......;...15c 25c . 29c «ne in this city: For Saturday only we will «ip. honing, per 1b..... „..■ -? 0 Pot Roasts, per lb ...,5o 60 7«
Special prices. .... 10c 180 200 "if the "DevoV' Bicycles in 20. 22 or 24 in. MS"l^' per lb --••i--^2 o 5 £soas5 ooa sts.ts oll. ed(; p, lb v ••■•..•tpo
, y ti . . Clothes Dryers- frames, either black, maroon or green colors. Corned Beef, per _..4 O to 80 I • Rib Roasts (best cuts), per tb....-....12fc0
M. &L p^ " (Like cut), fastens to Fauber hangers, Baldwin chains, flush Joints, .: ._. _\. _,_ , • • ••" «sTFAkT <: > - Our T^rnTnn^ dolfv-
X\.^\. the wall and will ex- tool steel bearings.enameled rims and guards Pork Veal and Lamb . *3IE'/*, lVt:> - vur prompt aenv
i^ X « F? tend 4 feet or close up ' solid dropped forge fork crowns, expanders ; ■■'• -. . .' , ... ' Shoulder Steak, lb .... 80 cry system to all
*\ Jr\> J\ M" to '6. inches. Regular in seat and handlebar posts. Therfjx jq <f% Lut3 at prices that Round Steak, 1b.,. in. V .x^ •>x •
\/\/\/ price 48c. AC. best $25 wheel in the city. Spec- J» | X . sirloin Steak lb :.' 12»/io P arts of the city
% Y'¥ Special .^»C , tailor Saturday v^ ■« are right. Hamburger Steak, lb 8c cannot be ; excelled.
questions discussed. A motion prevailed j
to petition the city council to appro
priate sufficient money to call in an ex
pert to give an estimate on procuring
Missouri water for the use of the city
•an<3 for operating the electric light plant.
This will likely be done at once and is the
first step towards the solution of a grave
problem which now confronts the city,
that of being practically without a water
system. With this question out of the
way, citizens may reasonably look for a
reduction in taxes.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre. S. D.. April 19.—Artielei of Incorpo-
ration have been filed for the Herman Cream
ery company, :in • Herman township. Lake
county, with a. capital of $10,000. Incorpora
tors, S. A. Ayres, H. J. Hamer, J. L. •, Boyd
and P.. L. Healy." The. Lennan Mining com
pany at Pierre, .with - a capital of $1,000,000.
Incorporators, Lucius M. Turner,". George W.
House and T. P. Estes. The Oleta Oil com
pany at Pierre, with a capital of $300,000. t ln
forporators, J. D. Wood, B. L. Spence and
J. E. Evans. , The Rocky • Mountain « Invest
ment and Development company at Pierre,
with j a capital : of $5,000,000. . ■ Incorporators,
H. R. McClellan, . A.. L.' Smith and L.- C.
Smith. - ._.;-, . B " t J
_- :, Sentinel to Change Hands. .
Special to 1 The Journal. :
Grantsburg, April 19.—A change 'Will
take place in the ownership of the Burnett
County Sentinel this week. William Hoff
stead, who became connected with the paper
four years ago as foreman and afterwards
purchased a half interest and became editor,
has sold to Herbert J. Ahlstrom. The paper
will be continued with Mr. Ablstrom in sole
charge. It is reported that Mr. Hoffstead
has been offered a fine position with a rail
road company as immigration agent in Eu
rope, and will probably accept.
Head of the Family Taken.
•Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., April 19.— E. R. Everts
died at his home at French Station last night
from pneumonia. He was born in Mexico, N.
V.. and came here in 1889. He leaves a wife
and six children.—Esther Lindblom, fae 19-
year-old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred ",
Lindblom. died yesterday from consumption.
Her death is ' the fourth in the family in
less than a year.—The marriage of t John R.
Davis and . Miss Helen Bleaaer. both, of . this
city, took place last evening, Rev. Mr. Rider
officiating. —Another case of smallpox baa de
veloped, Bert Hagadorn being a sufferer, from
the disease. He returned; from the } lumber
woods of northern Wisconsin about a week,
ago and is supposed to have brought the
contagion with him. He has been sent to the
quarantine station, two miles from town. :'
» If you want good • servant girls,, adver
tise ,-, in The- Journal. -There are
plenty of them that read The Journal
; wants. ' ':.y ;;, ~ :;. /: ;'^;-'-.; .~ . " ■