MONDXIT EVENING, SEPTEMBEE 2, 1901.
403 NICOLLET AVENUE.
Correct New Fall Styles-Jackets, Gapes,
Suits, Skirts and Hats.
EXCEPTIONAL BARGAINS FOB TUESDAY
Tailor Mada Suits Silk Waists, Box Coats
Values to $16.50, 01A —Bargain, Taffeta and For Pall wear, correct
Tor Tuesday. «?IU Jap Silks — worth to shape, satin lined thro'
— 85.00— CO AQ out, worth Clfi AH
Tailor Made Suits for ¥fc«^O tosn.so...slUiUU
Value to 826.00, 4IK — ■—. .
torTo M d« y ._,.»lD Eton Jaokots Walking Skirts
TalUf u*ii. CiiU. All the season's styles, Made from heavy Mel
laiior maae SUItS worth $10.00 to 814.00, ton Cloth, a dressy street
Value to $40.00, OOC your choice •C Aft Skirt, worth QQ fC
for Tuesday.....Q£U only ..$t9iUU 312.00, for... 00) 10
' • % ■ ' *'.''.'■■■
What Tlmi* Is it ? 1 ~
if UUI 1 1111 v lo II • . //'"""""■^l
II Is nine lo Big. i«ft^^^^«S%v.
WE will show you a complete line vffißfflFxsf'jr^ °
of time-pieces la fancy Clocks V liffSS^rjr .rivMtraW
and Wawhes. standard makes WMfifflf >■ . c — \Nflßrlwnl ■
and fully guaranteed. A choice se- mMsfYT\ a fffl >^S2^^^ifflffil
lection of high-grade Jewelry, Dla- mfflf ( © ) Vsfe£«iP=3K^Mil
Bonds, Cat Glass and Sterling Ware fUKI/ X^j/Tjl]
We are rednctnf? stock and reducing |iS|l «' f^^f^^ljT^^^i2ffll
CALL AND BE CONVINCED. I|V \^^_^^r|^fe|^s^^^|
Cbas. D. White & Co., 'JSl^SpP^
Jewelers, 407 Nicotlet Aye. ~ -/7?* St
TEXAS STANDARD OIL Coi|
!; Gushers Gushed Where None !
! Q ushed Before. Prices of Stock !
ji to Be Raised. j!
11 **»~»-w->n-n-n-rvi-i-r»-n n <-» n r» <-» r» n . — — — — —' I
When we commenced drilling our well
on Spindletop Heights, near Beaumont,
Texas, there was no oil gusher in the
same block and only two within 500 feet.
Now there are seven enormous gushers in
the same block and a circle drawn around
our well, 400 feet away, includes eleven
gushers on all sides.
The extremely low price for (stock first
fixed, has never been changed. But as
there is now a certainty of striking the
oil, the directors are about to raise the
price of stock to at least $1 per chare, or
withdraw It entirely from sale till the
well conies in, when It can be sold at a
much higher price.
There are only a Tery few days left in
which to get stock at present prices be
fore the raise. Call at once (or you will
lose your opportunity). Lawrence &
Little, Agents, Texas Standard Oil Co.,
208 Bank of Commerce Building, Minne
rCW¥E TRIED THE REST,
HOW BET THE BEST.
There is nothing so effective as
A modern soap for modern people.
ALL GROCERS SELL IT.
American Soap & Chemical Co..Minneapolis.
A woman has just been appointed a mem
ber of the board of regents of the state
university by the governor of Wiscontin,
under the provisions of a law recently passed
by the legislature. Illinois has recently had a
woman trustee of its state university, such
a choice having been made in 1596. In the
latter case the selection was made In the
usual way for an elective office, through the
nomination of % woman in the convention of
the party which later carried the election. In
Illinois women have the right to vote for
university trustees, and this probably in
clined the political managers to look with
favor upon the idea of giving a place on the
ticket to a representative of the sex. In
"Wisconsin, however, no such consideration
tntered into the case, and the law authorizing
the appointment Just made was not passed
In "recognition" of any element of voters.
Both Incidents illustrate the growing tendency
toward the abolition of the sex line in mat
ters of education. State universities are open
to young women as well as to young men,
and It is rightly felt that both sexes should
be represented in their government and direc
Is the place to spend your vacation at
/s^O /^ ."\ Established 1882 " '
Boys' School Clothing
I• "X Rrtß T^TW Modern styles, exclusive patterns,
l^oPvlk JJ/W extreme and conservative designs
"■^fpy&T- " or youths and boys, and rich nov-
Mm^M' ■ cities for the little ones—no display
rMSXM #^^ equals it in the city. Beside hav
[; fiPvl^bpT^.. ing a beautiful assortment of tasty
A-WTL-Sfe^ia ' colorings we have taken great pains
rmiil^lii to manufacture our boys* clothing
/ Si t0 Stand tlie Swatest amount of
/ Vv/J rough usage> ;''?;?;*■ A;
1 § r' J ''Ifiiv M^J Boys'Vestee Suits, 3to 8 years, $1.9.'
--3 JPxik^ ■ Boys' 160*5 Suits, Bto 16 years, $2.50
' ls3' ' Boys' Knee Pant Suits> with Test > $3-50
n"*'"iiM"^iVir^'^^l^wwf^ri,,,,ii'| Youths' Suits, 12 to 20 years, $8 to $18
Special sale to-mrrobu of 200 ftvo and -three
ptece Kfiee pant *uftS— serviceable^ til wool : suits of rough mixtures
and dainty patterns which sold at $5.00, to-morrow $2.50.
, The three-piece suits are chiefly olives and browns, size 10 to 16, which were "excellent
*alue $s.ooand $6.00, to-morrow $2.50. "^*" v ' vV
-JSj?*B! i°° g,g? nt 1"1** UP t0 2° years» m ' medium and light colors, former prices '
88.00 and $10.00; tomorrow s2.so. •. ;.: ij/^.;>-sii S - ;!
; At the Tly mouth Corner, Sixth andJVicollet. ■
i Boer Reconcentration Camps to Be
REMOVAL OF 100,000 PRISONERS
[| : •'
They Will Be Taken to Garrisoned
Coast Towns Where Food Is '
Cape Town, Sept. 2.—The military ad
ministration has determined, it is said, to
deport all the Boers in the reconcentra
tion camps, numbering upward of 100,000,
to garrisoned towns on the coast where
food is more readily available. The
railways, thus relieved, probably will
suffice to supply food for the population
of Johannesburg, which is as large as be
fore the war, permitting the re-opening
of all the mines.
Pint of a Series of Important Trials
Pretoria, Sept. 2. —Van Aartsen and
Trous, Hollanders, have been tried by
court martial for breaking their oaths of
neutrality and spying. The principal
evidence against them was given by ac
complices in an expedition to a Bo'ir
commander. The party left Pretoria on
Aug. 4, stayed four days with the com-
mando and returned to Pretoria Aug. 9.
Judgment in the case has not yet been
rendered. Thia is the first of a ser'as of
important trials. Advocate Lehmen, coun
sel tor the Netherlands Railway of South
Africa, defended the accused. Many Boer
sympathizes are under arrest for aiding
Violin String;** Gauged.
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
Carey Flexible Cement Roofing, best on
earth. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Governor Van Sani With G. A. 11. via
| Governor Van Sant and party will ac
! company the G. A. R. headquarters train,
carrying Department Commander W. H.
Harries and staff from Minneapolis 7:50
a. m. Sunday, September Bth, via C. M. &
St. P. Ry., en route to G. A. R. Encamp
ment at Cleveland.
Rate Minneapolis to Cleveland and re
turn $14.82 on September 7th, Bth and 9th.
All members Q. A. R. and their friends
are cordially invited to join the official
Those unhappy persons who suffer from
nervousness and dyspepsia should use
Carter's Little. Nerve Pills, which are
made expressly for sleepless, nervous,
dyspeptic sufferers. Price, 25 cents.
Does your building require a new
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Perfect Mandolins tor $4
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
BUSY AT DUQUESNE
Strikers Able to Induce Only Two
Men to Come Out.
BREAK LIKELY AT McKEESPORT
President Burns Expects to Hear
From Mr. Schwab To-day On
His New Peace Project.
Pittsburg, Sept. 2. — The steel strikers
who have been trying; for a week to get
the employes of the Carnegie plant at
Duquesne to come out made a last stand
to-day and failed. A parade from Mc-
Keesport to meet the workmen on their
way to the mill at 6 o'clock this morning
and induce them to remain away, had been
arranged, but when the hour arrived there
were no marchers and the parade was
abandoned. The fight had been made in
the open hearth department but notwith
standing a house-to-house canvass by the
strikers last night, only two men refused
to return to work. To-day the works are
in full operation and the strikers admit
that with their failure to get the men out
there is little hope of closing the plant.
Break Impending at McKeesport.
Dissatisfaction is increasing at Mc-
Keesport more particularly since it has
been shown that all promises regarding
the bringing out of the Carnegie employes
have practically been without foundation
and predictions are made that a general
break in the strike at that place is not
improbable before many days.
The Monongahela blast furnace depart
ment of the National Tube Works is
wortiing full and an effort is to be made
this week to beat the output record since
the strike started. At the Demmler tin
plate plant everything has been made
ready for an early start. This may occur
this week and the management promises
that when operations are resumed it will
be with the assistance of a large number
of old hands.
The strike began its third month to-day
with few indications of early peace. It
has settled down to a question of endur
ance, with both sides making claims of
advantages gained. President Burns is
working on his peace project and is hope
ful that his efforts will yet be success
ful. He expects to hear from President
Schwab to-day in reference to the new
plan said to have been submitted to him
BAY VIEW DEVELOPMENTS
Will the Men Return to Work; With
out Shaffer's Order?
Milwaukee, Sept. 2.—lt was learned to
day that one of the members of the
Amalgamated Association at Bay View is
circulating a petition to secure signatures
of all who 'are in favor of returning to
work without waiting for orders from the
national headquarters. The result of the
work in this line cannot be forecast at
present. Talks with a number of the
men indicate that many of them are not
In a hurry to return to work, while a
number are non-committal. Another
meeting of the Bay View lodge will be
teld next Saturday when regular business
will be transacted. It is not yet known
whether or not action on returning to
work will be taken at this meeting.
Former Amalgamated Official Ac
cases Him of Misrepresentation.
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 2.—Charges that
the national officers of the Amalgamated
Association of Iron and Steel Workers had
misrepresented the attitude of the United
Real Progress in China
Shanghai, Sept. 2.—An edict issued recently ordains a new system of official
examinations. It abolishes the literary essay and substitutes therefor a practical
discussion of three classes of subjects, namely, Chinese affairs, western matters and
classical ligature. This applies to the prefectural, provincial and metropolitan ex
aminations. The edict also abolishes the ancient military examinations and sub
stitutes practical training in military science.
Revolution in Persia
Teheran, Sept. 2.—A widespread revolutionary movement is going on in Persia
fostered by discontent with the government on account of the new loan negotia
tions with Russia. The grand vizier is accused of selling the country and failing to
make reforms. Martial law has been proclaimed in the capital and environs. The
agitation, it is said, proceeds from the entourage of the shah, who frequently finds
threatening letters upon his writing table.
Fresh Cramps for "Sick Man"
Parts, Sept. 2.—Advices received here from Turkey indicate a disquieting in
ternal situation. Disorders and military uprisings are reported in Armenia Mace
donia and the neighborhood of Mecca. The son of a high functionary was carried
off by brigands near 1 Adrianople, who fought a bloody engagement with the troops
sent against them.
A dispatch from Salonica says that Nouri Bey, aide de camp of the sultan, who
was sent to investigate the brigandage in Albania, has been killed by Albanians.
It is also said that the Turkish troops at Prisrend, Albania, 'and Uskub are riot
ing because they have not been paid.
Turkish Ambassador Expelled
Paris, Sept. 2.—The result of Munir Bey, the Turkish ambassador to France
coming to Paris, in spit* of the rupture of Franco-Turkish relations and holding
a fete in the most open way at the Turkish embassy yesterday in honor of the an
niversary of the sultan'B accession to the throne, Has been that the French gov
ernment sent him, the same afternoon, a request to leave France immediately, and
Munir Bey departed for Switzerland that evening.
M. Constans, the French ambassador to Turkey, had another conference with
the French foreign minister. M. Delcasse, to-day. The government of France is
determined to compel Turkey to fulfill her entire obligations. Unless the sultan
yields shortly he will find the bill against him increased by a number of other
outstanding claims of Frenchmen, which will make an appreciable addition to the
sum now demanded.
Was Canadian Census "Cooked?"
ftmw York Sun Special Stwvtao.
Windsor, Ont.. Sept. 2.—There is a well founded report In circulation among
Ottawa politicians that a royal commission will soon be authorized by parliament
to investigate the charges of gerrymandering which are being boldly made against
the Laurier government by. leading members of the conservative party. It is al
leged that the figures obtained in the recent census of Canada have been fearfully
and wonderfully "cooked" in order that the majority which the Laurier governor
now holds in eastern Canada may be increased by nine seats, while in the west,
where the conservatives hold the balance of power, the returns indicate a marked
falling off in the population and, of course, a corresponding decrease in the mem
bership of conservative parliamentary seats.
France and Russia vs. England
Km w York Sun Spaa la t Sei-vtca
Paris, Sept, 2.—Abbas Pasha, . the khedive of Egypt, has arrived in Paris from
Divonne. Political gossip connects the visit of the khedive with that of the czar.
It is believed; that both France and Russia are conniving "against England in the
Orient and that the friendship of Oriental potentates iB greatly desired.
Danish West Indies to Be Ours
London, Sept. 2.—A dispatch to a news agency from Copenhagen to-day says the
new Danish ministry has decided to accept the United States' offer of 16,000,000
kroner for the Danish West Indies, thus announcing as an accomplished fact what the
press dispatches said tlie ministry would do.
States Steel corporation toward organize
labor in order to get the members of l>
association out on strike were made b
Former Vice President J. D. Hickey a
a meeting of the Bay View lodge.
In a cool, unlmpassioned manner Mr
Hickey gave the members or the lodgi
the result of his recent trip to Pitts
burg, where he went for the purpose oi
reviewing the situation irt regard to ttu
steel strike, and the situation, as summe
up by Mr. Hickey, is that the strike ap
pears to be lost and it may take year.*
to repair the damage to the association
which has already been done.
Mr. Hickey's report was listened to b>
all the men with respectful attention, al
though no vote upon the question of re
turning to work was taken.
Mr. Hickey made no recommendation U
the lodge as to their future action, ba
it is believed t"iat his speech may cause
a change in sentiment, not only in. Bay
view, but in other places in the fourth
Mr. Hickey opened his remarks with
a review of the conferences with the rep
resentatives of the United States Steel
corporation preceding the strike, in which
he declared that Metsrs. Morgan ana
Schwab outlined their policy toward or-'
ganized labor. Mr. Hickey went into these
details for the purpes? of showing that
Secretary Tighe and President Shaffer had
misrepresented the facts when they ap
pealed to the members of the association
to strike on the ground that the steel
corporation was detsrmined to crush or
ganized labor and ruin the amalgamated
He maintained that the proposition of
fered by Mr. Morgan had been eminent
ly fair and should have been accepted
right there by President Shaffer if he had
had the interests of his fellow-workers
at heart. Mr. Hickey stated that 72 per
cent of the mills were working, and tha~,
in his opinion, the strike was practically
CLOTHES A MAFS OF FIRE
MHS. CONKLING BURNED TO DEATH
Skin Fell Off From Flesh and Hair
From Head —Lamp Exploded at
Special to The Journal.
Red Wing, Minn., Sept. 2.—Mrs. P. Conk
ling, a resident of Red Wing, died yesterday
morning of burns received on Saturday night.
She was about 34 years of age and left a
child 1 year old.
Mrs. Conklin was alone when the accident
which resulted in her death occurred. Mr.
Conkling heard her screams and was burned
about the hands, feet and face in trying to
save her. Her garments were enveloped in
flames and she rushed frantically from the
house to the yard. The skin fell from her
body and her hair was burned away. The
features of her face were scarcely recogniza
Mrs. Conklin said before her death that sh«
was not certain of the cause of the accident,
but though the lamp exploded and threw
burning oil in a score of places upon her.
Her funeral took place to-day.
FATAL HOTEL FIIJ.E.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 2.—The destruction of
the Hotel lfcK.ee, a frame structure in the
East End, this morning, resulted in the loss
of one life, injuries to four others and the
narrow escape of many more. Harry McKee,
aged 11 |rears, son of the proprietor, who
slept in a • room over the kitchen, was
burned to death. Delia Campbell, domestic,
aged 23 years, is the only one of the injured
that is expected to die. The fire was caused
by the explosion of a gasolene stove which
Miss Campbell attempted to light.
ELEVATED RAILWAY TERMINAL
Chicago, Sept. 2.—The Logan Square ter
minal of the .Metropolitan elevated railroad
-was partly destroyed by fire this morning.
The fire destroyed about a dozen cars, a
train shed, repair shops and other railroad
property. Estimated loss, $50,000.
[OIL ON THE MARCH
Labor-Day Observances in Various
'ARADES, PICNICS AND SPORTS
Slight:, to • Loyal Steel Workers of
Chicago Atoned For by Em
Chicago, Sept. 2.—Organized workmen
in Chicago and vicinity celebrated Labor
Day with numerous picnics and a huge
parade to-day. The demonstrations were
blessed with clear skies and pleasant tem
perature. The parade was about three
miles in length and it is estimated that
25,000 trades unionists and musicians were
in line. Buildings were not decorated,
but banks, the Board of Trade, the Stock
Exchange and business houses generally
were closed. The South Chicago steel
workers who refused to obey Chaffer's
strike order were not invited to partici
pate in the demonstrations. They enjoyed
themselves at a picnic arranged by their
A feature of the parade although not
observable to spectators who lined the
sidewalks, was the union label attached to
every garment, cap and shoe worn by the
marchers. A critical committee had'seen
to it that the parade should represent
dyed-in-the-wool unionism, and even the
horses were not allowed to march unless
it was shown their shoes had been put on
by union smiths. Among the speakers at
the picnics were Senators Mason and Cul
lom of Illinois, and Mayor Harrison.
St. Louis, Sept. 2.—Labor Day in St.
Louis was celebrated with two great pa
rades that wound up with picnics and
celebrations attended by thousands of la
boring men and their families. This be
ing a legal holiday, the banks and ex
changes, municipal and government offi
cers as well as the down-town stores,
factories, etc., were closed all day.
Omaha, Sept. 2.—Labor Day was fit-
I tlngly celebrated in this city to-day.
Three cities, Omaha, South Omaha and
Council Bluffs, joined in the ceremonies
and practically every business place in
! the three towns was closed for the day.
i There was a parade at 10:30 composed of
; eight divisions and representing every
j labor organization of the three cities. In
I the afternoon there were a number of
| sporting events, picnics and kindred
' events. The labor unions gathered at
Krug park, where there was a program
of speeches and music.
Denver, Sept. 2. —To-day's labor parade
in Denver was the largest on record for
this city. The weather was perfect and
over 10,000 union men were in line. The
parade was followed by a picnic and
St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 2.—Labor Day
has been bright and pleasant. Thousands
of union men participated in a big parade
this afternoon and with their families
are enjoying an outing at Lake Contrary
Plttsburg, Sept. 2.—Pittsburg was given
over to-day to the "sturdy sons of toil,"
who paraded the streets many thousands
strong in celebration of Labor Day. The
interest owing to the Amalgamated strike
was never as great as thiß year and in
the procession were workmen from almost
every trade in this great industrial cen
ter. The parade started about 11 o'clock
and was in four divisions. The first
division was made up of the Amalgamated
strikers, with President Shaffer in com
mand. It was one of the largest divisions
and the striking steel workers were
greeted with enthusiasm all along the
route. A feature of the parade was a
long line of industrial exhibits illustrating
the active workings of trades and busi
ness of all kinds. The parade was inter
spersed with many bands. The best of
feeling prevailed. With the dismissal
of the parade there was a general exodus
to Ross Grove, where a reunion of the al
lied trades of western Pennsylvania was
held. Addresses were made by President
Shaffer.Slmon Burtas of the Window Glass
Workers' association, and others. The
day was spent in dancing and athletic
Milwaukee, Sept. 2. —Labor Day was
observed in this city to-day, the feature
being a monster parade in which about
15,000 workmen were in line. The pageant
moved at 11 o'clock and consisted of six
divisions, throughout which were inter
spersed by twenty-three bands of music.
The line of march, after taking in the
principal streets, broke up at Schlitz
park, where speeches were made by local
men. A band concert was on in the after
noon, to be followed by a ball to-night.
Cleveland, Sept. 2.—Ten thousand labor
ing men and women, comprising the mem
bers of the several classts of union labor,
marched through the principal streets to
day. The international Longshoremen
union had 1,200 men in line. Twenty
bands furnished music. The afternoon is
being spent at the pleasure resorts.
Columbus, Ohio, Sept. 2. —To-day wit
nessed the largest parade ever given in
Columbus on Labor Day, the number of
men m line being placed as high as 10,000.
Cincinnati, Sept. 2.—The Labor Day |
parp.de here was large and brilliant. Tho
weather was pleasant and the day was ob
served in all business circles. The mill
men of Ccvington and Newport, Ky., who
are not involved in the Amalgamated
strike made a very striking sympathetic
Kansas City, Sept. 2. —Labor Day in the
two Kansas Cities opened bright and beau
tiful. In the morning a parade of several!
thousand workmen passed through the
principal down-town streets. Later the I
crowd went to Electric park, where athlet- j
ie contests were held and speeches by
several prominent men were heard. Wil
liam J. Bryan, who arrived from the north
during the morning, was the principal
speaker. He addressed a large and enthu
siastic crowd this afternoon, paying spe
cial attention to labor questions.
New York, Sept. 2.—Labor Day was ob
served in this city by a general suspen- j
sion of business. There was no parade of
labor organizations, the day being given
over to picnics and outdoor sports.
Boston, Sept. 2.—lt has been a day of
band music, marching men and athletics.
There were four separate parades, the
total number of marchers approaching
25,000. Among the many sporting events
in and near the city were the New Eng
land Rowing Association regatta on the
Charles river at 11 o'clock and the Fisher
man's races off Boston harbor for prizes
aggregating $3,000 in value, offered by
Thomas W. Lawson. Independence went
over the course with the fishermen.
Phiadelphia, Sept. 2.—Labor Day was
generally observed in this city. There
was a big demonstration by the trades
unions at Washington park on the Dela
ware river, where sports and speech
making were the order of the day.
SOUTHWEST IN LINE
Parade*, Speeches and Sport* the
Order of the Day.
Special to The Journal.
La Crossed Wls., Sept. Labor -Day
was observed in this city to-day by all
of the trade unions. This morning a
street parade took place which was largely
made up of organized labor. The exer
cises were held at the South Side shoot
ing park, where Mayor Boschert and City
Attorney Wolfe addressed the crowd.
Speeches 1 were also made by prominent
; members of the labor unions.' Following
■ the program : field contests were held for
| which prizes were offered by business men.
This evening a ball : will be given. This
I is the | first ', time the day has been cele
brated with outside exercises in a number
jof •■ years. '.;--': ;,. : > ■■■.-. . '-..'/■"; -'. ■ .v,.j _',
Dcs Moines, lowa, Sept. 2.—Five thou
»and; union laboring men took part in: the
- - ■,-'.,'■■ - '- • "- *- ' •"■* '
.^^3ii jg Si\ •) s*BLb^«l>«d 1882,
The Leading Outfitting Establishment in the West.
Correct Dress for Men, Women and Children.
T" , i .*+„*. -- ■- — -y Visitors Welcome
»\ ,(< J^S&SK&f^S. '( The current of travel from north
I ctftsSef^W ij^^^^L and west to south and east brings
I Mr FALL Cift many strangers to Minneapolis. :
I VJl^— t T*A^HTr4N^i) Your sit is incomplete without
j-^^^^^M WI UViWj» coming to The Plymouth.
I mff^^^^SS^S^^* I Reception and Waiting
'W J^^^W*^^^M ooms > with Station
jM^Jjjf 'Oh' s! Telephone and Telegraph
! s^Sr f\\ *"' 7A ou a*e i nv^te^ to visit our
k^Z^S /I J-\ j L extensive factories and '
w > r>wi|l " # . ' ' ' r:W We press your clothes, launder your
.- ' ■;.:■"■■ ) ; . linen and polish your shoes.
Directory of The Plymouth doming House.
Men's and Boys' Shoes - ". . . Ground Floor
Ladies' and Children's Shoes . . . Ground Floor
The Great Shoe Salesroom has probably the largest shoe . O:\L
business in the west.
Trunks and Bags .... Ground Floor
Boys' Clothing, Men's Clothing . . Street Floor
The largest Clothing Business.
S Men's Furnishings .... Street Floor
The largest Furnishing Business.
Hats and Caps .. . . . ;". . Street Floor
The largest Hat and Cap Business.
* Ladies' Jackets, Suits, Skirts, Habits, Waists, Petticoats, N
Millinery, Furnishings and Furs . . . Second Floor
Men's (Custom Tailoring, Ladies' Custom Tailoring, Recep
tion^ooms . ... . " . Third Floor
Shipping Room and Surplus Stock . . Fourth Floor
Clothing Factory . . . . . Fifth Floor
Peltry and Fur Factory ■ . .» ' '. . Sixth Floor
Shirt Factory and Linen Laundry .. . Seventh Floor
The PlymoMtK, Cor. 6th a^nd Nicollet.
parade which was the leading feature of
the Labor Day observations at this point
to-day. The march ended at Greenwood
park, where John Collin, of Chicago, de
livered the principal address.
MEET IN MILWAUKEE
Wisconsin City Opens Doors to Na
tional Postofflee Clerks.
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 2.—The second
annual convention of the United National
Association ofPostofflce Clerks opened to
day. One hundred and twenty delegates
had registered at the opening and others
were expected later in the day. Mayor
David S. Rose welcomed the gathering
in a few felicitous remarkß.
After the appointment of a committee
on credentials the conention adjourned
until to-morrow. The convention will
last four or five days.
The principal question to come up for
consideration is the best means for ob
taining legislation for the passage of
laws grading the salaries of clerks. Thi3
is known as the "classification bill." A
discussion upon the proposition of the
proposition of the association becoming
affiliated with the American Federation
of Labor, the election of officers and the
selection of the 1902 convention city will
make up the program.
Kansas City, Mo., has already com
menced a determined effort for the next
Turkey and French Bankers.
Paris, Sept. 2.—No reply will be made to the
porte's appeal to France to negotiate upon the
question of the sums due from Turkey to the
French bankers, save that it is expected that
Turkey will pay her debts.
Lanesboro, Minn., Sept. 2.—Lanesboro Is
still the Mecca for baseball enthusiasts In
southern Minnesota. Saturday Canton sent
over her first nine's good, stalwart boys. At
the end of the game the score 5t00d.27 for
Lanesboro to 3 for Canton. Batteries—Can
ton, Snyder and Smith.
V jJ CD Take out of the world D
ft L l&l^ the people who work A
ft » fzj y and there wouldn't be A
¥ lMxlb enough left to make a ?
»•;' ~?^£^}\ W respectable commun- ■..¥■
V m^Csllf V V The working people Q
A ifi i^^j */'. \JI are tne bone and sinew, A
& "■■■■". '*"i \a ""—l -of the human race. ■■ A
w% t >"~ -r' 1 l Ulv, llUillclll 1 aLCi' " * JShk
a Hard work makes "Bad Backs." A
I DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS «
% i ~!1-" •-■■■■■■*':: ■ V;, -.'• '. " ; .'" a,-.
a cure bad backs. They are for kidneys A
a only and most backache pains are > A
a really kidney ills. Doan's Kidney Pills A
a cure every kidney ill' from common A
A backache to diabetes. j^
A MINNEAPOLIS PROOF. ~ A
§ Mr. R. Kennedy, a packer at the-Minneapolis Flour Manu- A :
%3 facturing Company, 1103 Sixth Street So., says: "I had an awful U
»pain in my back. In the morning I could hardly stand when I ?
first got up, and on arriving at the mill I could scarcely get JL
around. I procured Doan's Kidney Pills at Voegeli Brothers' U ,
»drug store, Minneapolis, Minn., and in a short time the backache J2
which had bothered me for over a year disappeared." JL .
& All drag stores, 50cf per box. Foster-Milfauro Co., Buffalo, N. T. A
A FUEL OIL CONCERN
One of the New Companies Makes
the Fuel Oil Feature Special.
Public interest in crude oil is growing.
There is no doubt that immense fortunes
will be made out of thie great Texas prod
uct; and the people of the northwest are
already quite heavily interested in the
development. A number of good compa
nies have been floated in the Twin Cities,
aud, as the proposition is one of the rich
est that has ever been offered the invest
ing public, they will probably prove profit
able, if well managed.
One of these companies, the United
States Fuel Oil company, is controlled
largely by well-known St. Paul men. The
president is Louis J. Wilde, member of the
Beaumont Oil Exchange, treasurer of th#
St. Paul Home Builder's association, etc.
The secretary is J. T. Manning, a civil
engineer of St. Paul whose practical
knowledge will be of value in the manage
ment of an oil company; and the treasurer
is John Wilde, formerly vice-president of
the First National Bank of Monrovia, Cal
ifornia. This company has plans for ship
ping Texas oil to the northwest for gen
DUKEDOM FOR SALISBURY.
London, Sept. 2.—King Edward is likely
to confer a dukedom on Lord Salisbury at
the time of his majesty's coronation.
G. A. K. Comrades!
Remember your friends! The Minne
apolis & St. Louis R. R. has made tb»
cent a mile rate $14.82 to Cleveland and
return Sept. 7, 8 and 9. Reserve your
berth in tourist sleeper now. B. W.
Mortimer, Past Dept. Commander, No. 1
Washington avenue S.
At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6th at 8.
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