OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 27, 1901, Image 12

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-09-27/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 12

12
Northwestern Mines
ONE MILLION MORE
Iron Ore Lake Shipments Will Be
About 20,000,000 Tons.
THE INCREASE OVER LAST YEAR
Milwaukee Road's First Year in the
. Traffic a, Surprise to the
Trade.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 27.—1t is evident
that more than 20,000,000 tons can be
moved down the lakes during the year it
so desired, and the probable total may be
set at about that figure. •. This is nearly
1,000,000 tons more than -was shipped by
both lake and rail last year. Rail ship
ments have not been large this year.
There is no cessation of the Immense en
ergy displayed in moving ore, and the full
fleet seems to be engaged in that trade.
Delays incident to weather are to be
reckoned with from now out, but these '
may serve to remove the detentions from
docks, so there may be little difference in
the time of ships.
Much work is planned for the coming
winter at upper lake ports in Improving
dock facilities. The Wisconsin Central
dock at Ashland is to be rebuilt at a cost
of about $100,000, and raised to a height
of sixty feet. Head of the lakes roads
will spend large sums. The Milwaukee
road is to greatly increase its ore dock
capacity at Escanaba, where it built a
small dock a year ago. The road's first
year of ore traffic has surprised the trade.
It Is claimed it will handle 1,000,000 tons
this season, and that contracts are being
made that will lead to a far larger share
of the Menominee range business in 1902.
The company is assisting owners of new
properties and explorations in return for
traffic contracts, much after the manner of
the Eastern Minnesota upon the Mesaba
range, and with much the same success.
Some new exploration will be started
this fall on all ranges. This is by no
means confined to the large companies,
though they will do much. Even the YerI-
million range, which has been avoided by
all explorers for some time, will share
In the interest under changed conditions.
Large Producers Another Year.
Several new mines of the Menominee,
notably the Bristol, Monongahela, Bird,
Tobin, Armenia, Baltic and Vivian, are
looking well, and some of them give prom
ise of importance. Mansfield, Columbia
and Great Western are being developed by
the adition of much new equipment and
with new and deeper shafts, etc., will be
large producers another year.
Since the Stevenson mine started ship
ping this esason with one 100-ton steam
•hovel in ore it has shipped about 350,000
tons. A second shovel of the same class
has just been received and all efforts are
being made to carry out the expected total
for the year. Three large shovels are em
ployed in the stripping here. Electria
haulage systems are being installed at
several of the Consolidated company's
mines at Hibbing, and the system will be
•xtended to mines of the group. Three
shovels are stripping at the Fayal mine,
and an important enlargement of the open
pit will be made the coming winter. This
mine will maintain its record as the chief
shipper 1 in the lake region.
The company is now taking 250 cars of
ore from Iron Mountain daily, twenty
from Quinnesec, twenty from the Antoine
and seventy-five from Crystal Falls. In
addition to these it is building tracks to
new properties and is said to be finan
cially interested in several explorations,
at least to the extent of traffic. It has
900 60-ton wood ore cars built last win
ter, but has been compelled to use a lot
of small cars on hand from old times and
to rent many from the Soo line. It will
build 1,000 more 50-ton cars the coming
winter.
Mar^uette Range Shipments.
Shipments from the Marquette range
have not been as large as hoped and
stockpiles remain that will undoubtedly
continue into the winter. So taxed is the
Cleveland Cliffs company for room for
piling and so meagre are the shipments
that the company will haul its ore to
its docks and stockpile beside them, thus
relieving the situation at the mines and
permitting work to continue underground.
Negaunee mines are doing better and are
cleaning up their stocks. The Champion
Iron company is sinking a shaft in the
new find made a short time ago and from
which so much is hoped. E. F. Bradt has
Becured an option on the old Erie mine,
near Republic, and is working there with
a good force. There are two shafts down
200 feet that will be unwatered at once.
There are reports of discoveries of orte
on the Penokee range, west of the de
veloped Gogebic, and numerous local com
panies have been formed to explore. Most
of the news printed about what has been
found In the way of Iron is exaggerated
The Penokee has come in for this sort of
excitement many times in the past twenty
years.
MIXERS FROM TASMANIA
They Examine Methods and Ma-
chinery on Northern Ranges.
Special to The Journal.
. Ouhith, Minn., Sept. 27.—G-. A. Richards
and H. !B. Seal, chief engin-eers for the
greet Mount Morgan gold mines, in Tas
mania, among the greatest mines in the
world, have been here this week looking
over mining methods.
They visited the big! mines of the Cop
per country, when they inspected the
enormous hoisting plants. Then they went
to the Menominee range and finally came
hore to see the methods of steam shovel
operation on the Mesaba range. They
canie to get some idea of the enormous
machinery equipment of Lake Buperior
mines and will probably place some very
hea<vy orders for American machinery for
Australia before going home.
j ELECTRIC DRILLING PLANT-
First In the Hills Put in by Chicago
■ \,[ " ■- Mica Company.
Special to The Journal.
• Ouster, S. D., Sept. —A complete elec
tric drilling: plant has been purchased by
the Chicago Mica company,. which is
•working on the Crown mica mine,: north
of this city. The plant was purchased
in Denver and it will be the ■ first using
electricity for power in. the Hills. A shaft
is to be sunk to some depth, in order to
mine the mica more easily. The mica is '
shipped' to the company's works at Valpa
raiso, Ind., where It Is sorted 1 and made
up into marketable shape. The company
ha» been agitating the question of start
ing,up other mica mine*. in the. county and
it Is willing to guarantee $50 a ton for a
LISTEN!
And I
Will Speak
To You.
If You Have a Telephone
. If you haven't one, call on or
; address the Local Manager
and he will explain the var
i ious forms of service.
■J'Jki. NIRTHWESTERK
mh TELEPHONE
M A EXCHANGE
«SB^ 10MPANY.
term of two years for the mica as It comes
from the mines. The management says
that Black Hills mica Is especially well
adapted to electrical purposes.
Toe North Star mine, seven miles
northwest of this city, is turning out to
be one of the most remarkable proposi
tions in the southern Hills. A shaft
has been sunk 300 feet and numerous
drifts and tunnels have been run in line
with the formation and cutting it east and
west, and It is said four strong ledges
have been encountered in this work. The
ore has a very high average, it being an
nounced that across the face of a 30-foot
ledge the ore has repeatedly gone better
than $40 a ton gold. The company,
backed by Omaha capitalists, has now de
cided to continue the shaft to the 600-foot
level and work on the extension will
comm«Mo soon. It is proposed to devel
op the mine thoroughly and then erect a
plant of some sort.
A big deal is said to be pending for the
Globe mine, which adjoins the North Star
property on the south. The mem ledge
is large and runs from $6 to $30 a ton
gold.
North of the North Star mine is the
property that is being developed by the
Saglnavv company of Yale, Mich. This
company will also put in electric drills
and a steam hoisting plant. A 500-foot
shaft is to be sunk and a plant built ac
cording to the tests that were made last
week on a carload of the ore sent to Den
ver. The company has purchased a ranch
and additional mining ground.
' ; WASHINGTON'S MINERALS ■
Fortunes Upon Fortunes to Be Made
Says an Expert.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma. Wash., Sept. 27.—The lumber
and shipping interests of Washington are
not the only investments that are attract
ing the attention of eastern capitalists,
according to the belief of J. H. Schively,
deputy state insurance commissioner, and
W. A. Nichols, assistant secretary of
state, who have just returned from an ex
tended tour of the larger eastern cities.
They say that eastern capitalists are a3
much interested in the mining develop
ment of this state as they are in any
other avenue of investment.
;As proof of the opinions of many of j
those who are watching Washington with j
interest, a letter is shown which has been I
■pretty generally handed through one of I
the largest insurance offices of New York j
city and has attracted comment. The
letter was written by Charles H. Eck
erson, a prominent mining expert who
was sent into this country to report on
several mining properties, and is dated
from Index and addressed to one of the
leading insurance actuaries of New York.
"I have walked thirty-two miles in the
last two days, wa3 nearly drowned in
the Sauk river and-got stuck on the top j
of a mountain, but I've seen the finest
showing of low-grade copper ore carry
ing gold and silver that I have ever run
across. It is not right here at Index,
but in a brand new district. It is going j
to make a bigger camp than Butte, Mont. )
I just tell you there are fortunes on |
fortunes to be made in this country. The
mineral wealth is simply wonderful, but
capital is lacking."
On the strength of this letter, one of
the principal officers of one of the lead- j
ing life insurance companies is said to be
contemplating heavy investments in the
mines of the district referred to.
OLD DELAWARE PROPERTY
Pennsylvania Mining Company Will
Rehabilitate It.
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., Sept. 27.—The Pennsyl
vania Mining company is now being
formed to take over the old Delaware
J property in Keweenaw county. The capi
talists interested in the new company in
clude several officials of the United States
Steel company, among these Thomas F.
Cole and Mr. Wharton. C. H. Palmer,
who had charge of the mine 20 years ago,
will act as general manager. Offices will
j be established at once and work will com
j mence in a few weeks.
The directors of the Tecumseh Copper
; company have called an assessment of $2
I a share.
The dock at the Mass mill is about com
pleted and the work of erecting the ma
chinery will commence at once. The dock
is constructed of eleven cribs, each 100
feet long. The first nine are 16 feet wide,
while the two at the outer end of the
structure are 32 feet wide. The dock has
a capacity for 18,000 tons of coal.
Work on the Perm property, under op
tion to Pickands, Mather & Company, of
Cleveland, is confined to the old shaft on
the amygdaloid lode.
NEW TEN STAMP MILL
Gold Estates Company of the Bound-
ary Will Put One In.
Special to The Journal.
Rat Portage, Ont., Sept. 27.—The man
agement of the Anglo-Canadian Gold Es
tates company is so well pleased with the
results of the development work on its
Seine river concession that it has decided
to put in a ten-stamp mill. The ore in
shafts, drifts and cross-cuts is of such
high value as to justify this action. Alan
Sullivan is the local manager.
The Ontario Gold Mine company has
been developing its property near the
Mikado mine under the direction of C. E.
Field. A new shaft was recently com
menced with one shift and a night shift
has just been put on. Colonel Engledue,
the managing director of the company, is
expected to arrive from England shortly.
A strong syndicate of New Jersey capi
talists has formed a company to exploit
undeveloped properties in the Lake of
the "Woods gold fields. They have ac
quired a lafrge block of very promising
mineral land on Clytie bay, near the
Mikado mine, on which it is their inten
tion to commence work immediately.
H. Proudlock has commenced work on a
contract to sink 100 feet and drift 100
feet on a property near Camp bay. The
Alice A. mine has been bonded by an
English syndicate and its further devel
opment and opreatiou are to be vigor
ously prosecuted.
ALICE A. LEASED
British Company Takes Hold of 9
Seine River Property.
' Duluth, Minn., Sept. Word reaches
here from London that the deal . for the
lease "of the Alice A. gold mine of the
Seine river region, north of here, has
been closed and that there is already
$250,000 ready for the development of the
property.
It is expected that a very large machin
ery plant will '• be installed and that an,
immense amount of development will be
done. The English company leases the
mine from the Alice A. Gold Mining com
pany on a royalty. Much of the stock of
the company is held among the flour mills
of Minneapolis, where the company was
originally floated. .•;""■• ,|
HIGH . GRADE HEMATITE ORE j
Cleveland Cliffs Company Is- Going;
After It iat Xegannee.
Special to The Journal.
Negaunee, Mich., Sept. 27. — Cleve
land Cliffs Iron company will soon begin
slaking shafts on the property acquired
a few months ago through George J. Mass,
who discovered large ■„ deposits of high
grade ; hematite ore. Captain James K.
Rough, one of the best known mining men 1
in the Lake Superior district, will be \ re
moved from the company's. Cliffs = Shafts
mine, Ishpeming, to the Negaunee prop
: erty to superintend the mining work.
It is expected the task of sinking shafts
I will be the most difficult ever attempted
en this range, because the better part of
1 250 feet, the distance to the ledge is
! through quicksands. - - A survey is now in
progress for .an extension of the Lake
Superior and - Ishpeming railway to the
property. '
San Francisco and Return Only $S9
via Great Northern Railway.
Good going via Great Northern Ry. to
Seattle, thence rail or steamer to San
Francisco. (Meals and berth Included via
steamer). Good returning via Salt Lake,
Denver, etc.
See Great Northern Agents for details
regarding stop-overs and side trips.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL,
MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO.
SA TURD A V A SILK DA Y.
Coming at a time when people are most interested in silks, this sale will prove doubly attrac
tive. You have been here before, you have seen all our claims proven time and again, and you
know what our one-day sales mean to the purchaser. Here's the list for Saturday:
i 3 9 0rWhite, Or Cream Taf- 'A €(A ' ' 36-inch Black Taffeta.a soft, lustrous. Haskell's 20-inch Black Taf- AA A Iridescent Grenadines, in moire effects- ■
teta, the Hoc grade, at W** cloth; one that we recom- Qftft feta; 95c quality, at ........ filf U the newest thing in Grenadines 24
19-inch White or Cream Taf- AA. mend. Saturday ...;........ *W%Jr%s \; Haskell's 21-inch Black Taf- . £&£sw' inches wide. ' -4* 4! i«a
feta, the 75c grade, at ....... .:%M.4m%3 : . Better grades at $1.25 and $1.39 feta; regular $1.09, at ... «iOv Per yard „ 9 ■■Oil
24-iach Crepe de Chene, any ',£&Kg —. '■.' 54-inch Taffeta, highly ft* 4 '\"f HE HaakelPs 23-inch Black (gifl AQ A big assortment of Wash *&£&**
color; sold at $1. Saturday HOI finished, at............3*1 ■/© Taffeta; $1.25 kind at.... V■■ V© Silks, per yard UUC
42-inch Black Taffeta, heavy and handsome; per yard 1\ ................ $1.30 Haskell's 19-inch Black Taffeta; 85« quality; per yard ..................... 72c
Linen Department. I nan #' ™rov nr&ABTBinFMT " linen Department •
A clean-up purchase from a-New BWBBBmBmBsnBBmmSnLBB*BBi*~JF%B*BBWBBmBWJim , Knotted fringe Damask Towels
York agent of Fancy Openwork, . . - - ■ ■■..,.:•■. ■•■■.-\ -^-; -v*.: '■■■■•■«■* *■<-..•.-■■: ••: .■.■..-.■■.. .- - .■■■ <■_■■ - „ 20x42, l«c: limit 1 dozen; _A_
■ bpachtal, Shams, Scarfs and Center _ sale, 7 each .....•- ivC
GoXworth soc, at each :::..:25c „ Following up the great opening of the past three days, we shall usZfs£%«s* h™*^;
£aSS£%2SS ::::::21S £ lsP'ay a lot of New Models Saturday, including Children's Wear,
as^ont'Z/rfdor^kT" \ Read Y-to-wear Hats and Fedoras. For instance, there will be,25: «^T&*fS&*'.29b
»ie,each .:... £.2.0 styles of Children's Hats, ranging in price from SI to S5« • ,-, Bargain Tabiei-mßasement..
18x27 fine hemstitched linen Dam- ~ x*7 t_ 1 . "- — ■• i &r- i- f n . '• , . t ln? n Crashes ....sc.
a 8 Tray cioths,4oc quai-^ |- ft We have also just received a fine line of Breasts, in white, Table <*>«»*, each. 48c69c sac
ity; sale, each a««9U vi T J n j 1 <:-****■ -— v j *tv _ **** Second* in Bath Towels, bleached:
dX^-^^/JSI ilio ■ black and : polka dot, at 50c ?5c and $1.00. ; fS£S&U»J.£dj
• ■ " ' ' ' .! I Values to 19c each, to close at... 8c
Sale of Linen Handkerchiefs |_>ace Taajlc I Jackets, Goats ami Capes
We've told you about that purchase of 2,000 dozen so-called "seconds." 11l w 1 \% IlllflllV " —— °^
Come and look at them. You'll need glasses if you ever do, for the defects ■'■ VOO UVVVO $30 Electric' Seal Jackets, with Hisses' Box Coats—ln heavy blue
H»lf'pr.vl?or lTl!f« And eVCry Handkerchief in this bi2lofc is g°iD* at The richnesa of our dress eoods JfSfe storm collar and reveres, lined and brown Melton cloth, double
Half Price or Less lnencnnesa or our dress goods throughout with guaranteed satin; breasted, with high storm collar of
.. . . .;, ;„. : ....,..._- „.-..: . .— i'- F v display is ( an attraction of itself. price, while they last, ' tf_4_-S_ velvet. A regular _*«_■ ■___
Lot 1. Ladies' Hemstitched Linen Lot 6. Men's Hemstitched Linen The department was never better each . h)_mO $4.50 coat for each *9O«*)l#
Ss^fq'uaii^t 1. 8C rC e_ c €h 8 'fUllßiZe|an 9O equipped for black trade than now. Astrakhan Jackets.26 inches long, Ladies' Capes-In bUck Doucle
nems I/c qualities, at . WO 18c kind each .... »U But on Saturday we shall make it made of full skins, with high storm cloth, 30 in. long, lined with mer
tt.L 2- Ldl Hemstitched Linen Lot 7. Men's Hemstitched Lmen more attractive by offering some cellar and reveres, interlined ptitch- cerized sateen, a ftQ PA
Handkerchiefs all width ft Handkerchiefs, regularly ** of th* rZTIL™ a h,7 fh • ! ed and stayed, guaranteed not to rip »5 cape, for 3>*JiDl£
hems; 20c quality, at lUO 25c each, at 11 0 of the most seasonable fabrics at or teai . th g roughout with Children , s Box Coat in red and
Lot 3. Ladies' Hemstitched Linen Lot 8.-Men's Hemstitched Linen special prices. , guaranteed to wear two g* m■• blue Doucle cloth, with large cape
Handkerchiefs, hems of all widths; Handkerchiefs, regular _f_*> Pebble Cloth, strictly all wool seasons, each *&&»*& storm collar, cape edged with fur!
2oc grades, 1 g1 ft 30c quality, each ....... IOU 48 inches wide, firmly woven, with •' Our • regular " 810 Misses' Box Sizes 6to 14 years. . fe____ft
at lfi2O Lot 9. Men's Hemstitched Linen hri _ h . mnhftir ',„„," 7£„ ,/"' ",," Coats, in tan, castor, blue, red and Regular 86.50, each. if?iDn%# If
Lot 4. Ladies' extra fine Hem-; Handkerchiefs; |Q A bright mohair luster. No one sells black, lined throughout with heavy children* Autnmnhii* c n »t« b,
stitched Linen Handkerchiefs, all .; 39c grade, each ............ BO© a better grade at 75c a yard; CQ. satin rhadames, double breasted, heavy b?^ and ?T A^itS HnS
width hem.; a 30c j- Lot 10. Men's Hemstitched Linen our price' Saturda y.,.,:.., D** ° *£ good high ,**|| Rft S^hS red £ c£ n£°£
quality. Each lOU Handkerchiefs of the «__« 52-inch Cheviot, all wool, very storm collar. Sat.,ea^O_silf Reg. price 84 each, at. sbZ_Wo
Lot 5. Ladies' extra fine Hem- 45c grade, at ......;........«v4ir heavy; 52-inch Storm Serge, all ■ .' '' ' -—^ — ■• ' _
stitched Linen Handkerchiefs, all Lot 11. Men's Hemstitched Linen _...,. «-. *_„ TTt , 5 , nA T .f * A mm mm mmm m _— 'JWUBTM
width hems; 40c and 50c |Q A : Handkerchiefs; finest 50c i 2!Bd: 1 ' "'^ \; nfinished >\ orsted, Fall Wash Goods. °Penin $ale in Basement.
grades, at less than half, ea ■OO and 75c quality made, at. ZOO all wool 5 52-raeh all-wool Hopsack; ■ mm" ww**^** %*%*****&* _JL 1 \
- . , . , ■ _ .-....., 52-inch Venetian, all wool. These Percales— A fine assortment of Challis,^
gT^gg $**§&***£% t%M%ekm+§m%am -** V are five good fabrics. The $1.25 8c quality, sale price, yd ..6J^c 15c qualities; opening sale, yd.s*o;
***** mXB*Mw& U/MBMngf quality of each will be on &•§ 10c quality, sale price, yd 7^c Simpson's finest 36-in. Silkoline, in
Saturday will find' our glove display complete. The newest sale Saturday at, per yard..... 7c Comforter, Prints, sale, yd.. .3%c Jeg^ic'e^cTi Sale^Td 85 9O
and be ß i things for men, women and children, in every desirable f |||Ap|.|| ° £^j^ 0 Blue Prints, sale § Q Close by th?s, at Cotton Dept we
style and color, showing the latest embroidered backs and new VVIvl vll ■& > *» v sell Batts cheap *•
fastenings; gloves for street, dress and evening wear; these we ; -.- '. , _ _ wrSrSr ri P tKGr ? n J l6!o6^!?^ LOOO 7c Batts, sale, each........ 5c
she, in profusion. ■■• -^;- : :, --■--■?■■ | ..•■ ppess Goods _ %%s^%%* r ßia '^S^^ 9c
Special for Opening Day—Reynier Manufacturers' samples of ladies' Saturday we put on sale one case -^ - ■-----—-------------------------_-___.
French Kid Gloves for ladies, fitted real French kid and German Lamb- of Storm Serges. The goods are 50 WW€£B&!fft tffrit%BG*Js>i&a-&m&m*rHn<*&
to the hand and guaranteed. Begu- ekin Gloves, pique or overseam inches wide, strictly all wool very WW€M99m BJ&ffJ&gg^Wßßs&iWa
price, 51.50 a pair. Si "IS stitched ;with 2-clasp wrist; Kg jg__. heavy: and perfect in dye. They -Jime was when-flannel" suggested only swaddling clothes and work-
For the day $>lal& worth up to 81.50 pr. Spe. OU© heavy and perfect in dye. They . lin?e was.when '-llannel" suggested only swaddling clothes and work-
cannot ordinarily be bought under L gm^ n 3, il ni l rts- Moi>e perfect weaving and dyeing have now made it a
——^————— p^^^..............890 beautiful fabric for Ladies' Waists. Take the"French Flannel Waists we
Laos Curtains and Draperies *ricewil^ B9c £i^^<g£^^^
"~ T"- hf- _______________,___ i ___ - ____j New Black Silk Waists, with tucked fancy front and back, new style
:; Lace Curtains, in beautiful Scotch Couch Covers— of heaw A^L- " f _. «""'*«-* cuir! an? blshop sleeve, open in the back. An uncommonly _% _■ _> __
net and Brussels effects; all clean,. tapestry, fringed on all sides, at HllPilWllP^ nt ElUPflllf 111 • 2°° value at *; •• •' • • • O ■ ©^J|
perfect goods. $1.98, $3.75, $5.00, $7.50. UWUIV i^vpui ■■■*'■■• ■■ •..■■• _____ .. ...... ■■■ . . , ....... ... ... ,„
srSi aHH ,fi,fi *^»%Zvistf&Sm SpecialSaleo(HmdrrxßirdCa *63- flanicis, comfopiafties m cioakinos. **—,
Rume Bobbin 'curuU with "s££ l? t l7j^, in Per slM Japa nn ed C,^- eh^^pS t&JSLj M% ■ T™-.on.d ™1° Ooaldngs, »
lace edge and inser- fl_ 4 AQ stripes and floral designs; OA_. ft 69c size 55c only, per yard S2C inches wide, extra finish, colors
tion; $2.25 values, pr 1 _**€y 6o c values, yard ...., .....*S!f© ' A 95c size 75c Cotton Eiderdown ' Flan 'nZ 27 haC an. d green ' black and blue-
Brussels and Irish Point Cur-; Window : Shades, all ready to $125 5ize....980 inches wide, colors cream, pink black and brown Per $ 1.75
Brussels and Irish Point Cur- Window Shades, all ready to _,*W!p?W $1-25 size....9Bc inches wide, colors cream pink yard »■■# 5
tains, at a saving of 40 to 50 per : hang; good quality, _O«% SfiPffiw^!^ light blue, tan, gray and AA ' S^H-fl^
•7 08 ill 2_2 85'1?di%5 55-98 r V ••„-; •;;V».-18 0 Imr^^TH D ■' cardinal, per yard ZOC Oxford Sackings, 36 inches wide,
$7.98, $15, $25 ana $35. . „ Curtain Rods, 30 to 54-inch Q A ' ff 1" 111 Brass Cages— Embroidered Striped Waistings, (in cotton warp), in dark blue,brown
Curtain Swiss, fine quality and extension; 15c rods at vll ilJJJJlLljiLU.ll[|| »i in O iVa do new designs and colorings, per and gray, suitable for chil- A■ _t
pretty patterns; all one- 4A1 A Sash Rods, for sash cur- ©-* JWtnf' TTTTftal 8ize....0»c yard, 65c and 75c dren's school dresses.per yd. £00
yard wide. Yard........ Ifi2u tains, .each.....; _S.G W\\ TH 91.48 size.. sl.39 ■ —
Screen Frames, made of solid Rope Curtains, for full size doors, MmmmimmmL $2-°° size • .$1.89 FanPII - TAAde 'For Saturday Cf_llAmAma l\_nt
oak, in antique finish; "7***% in rich colorings; a£A 75 '^H^S ft r laßCy (l00(IS only, we offer ol3llODCP!J DCpI.
each - • I «»tJ bargain at, each. <3*^a a & *"""' -■^^■a .■ ; special prices on Yarns.
—------—-----—--—-_—.—__________________, . Fleisher's D. German Knitting Box Papers—A box of 60 sheets
Notions Embroidery sale e_&M^^_ 5~-s_r_^. f*69« p^ss'-S^r^ffS'riS
.... ;-f ■ z£jjy^Sir***"*^^~*l> . box, azure, cream, violet 410%*+.
A manufacturers sample line, 1,500 yards Embroidery Edgings, c —==*^ffl^~ Fleisher's Best German Knitting and blue; a big value at.... I«fC
made of fancy frilled silk, with rub- insertions and flouncings in sets to ¥ Yarn in black and all colors. Sat
ber covered button fasteners and match work 1 inch to 4 inches wide, * urday only 200 M lb. 7^ "Our City," a box containing 24
safety pin top It is Hose Support- with . wide margina These are the _, ... ___ „ ' skeln- Pound IOC sheets and as many envelopes, of
ers we are talkmg about; ™«L 2ac finest imported, not seconds, but ; Folding Clothes Dryer, hardwood, Fleisher's Imported Germantown rushed parchment paper, in azure,
to a pair, un sale __<|_ manufacturer's sample pieces. Reg- -. takes up very little room, 16 feet of 4-folS Saturd _ v Olllv _^ _2 -_ cream, violet and pink, stamped
Saturdayat.... ...... ■©© . ular prices 39c, 49c, 59c 69c 79c and drying surface. Regular 35c. A+ - 7c akei^pJSd^f. $ 1.10 "Minneapolis, Minn.?' at the head
Safety Pins, nickel plated or black 89c yard. Saturday only fttfl^k Eaon»- .........^iC /° ttem< ±-ouna....H» ■■ »*f of each sheet; abT —
enamel, made of best wire, open on per yard. . _m«FV . ITleisher'a.lmported Saxony. Sat- per box _>OC
either side; regular 5c pins. Satur- . " #*■»«? lianflAC _fi» ™— urday only 6c skein. fl _ A "**"* '"
day, any size, card of one gi RllftheP f O Cf)iK V>rugD*pt) M* JWOIIiiCS, CIC. Rl Pound....; 91alU Pound Paper- National
dozen 2U «U»W^ UVWU^ U^T^pt) A First-Class Qas JUlr Fleisher's Imported Zephyr. Sat- Bond," Every one knows what this
DlllllAn llPllAPfmfSit The following offers mean a price- Hantle and Lamp, _^»^K urday only 3^c fl* _' «_ ■# paper is; comes in azure and white.
KIVIFVII lIir|IUIHUU» cut of more than 40 per cent: complete, like cut. **&jMgp**' skein. Pound. vllaOS Saturday only, -» n
Taffeta Ribbons, all silk and wash- „ . . c . .. ._ ; __...-. Regular 65c,«__ -*. ' ' B^l -„ . , , _ .; • .; „■ per pound lit
able, in white, cream, black and all ,| 0Ut l am Syringes, 4Go, 59c, or doC fl Fleisher's Imported Spanish, Sat
new autumn colorings. 75c > 90c and $1.10. Cylinder Chim- _? _ *%_T-^ urday only, 12^c skein, QR. Envelopes to match, per pkg.... 7o
N0.40 No. 69 Combination Syringe -»E neys, 2 for _SOO <J pound €F_PW
Regular price 25c yd. 29e yd. and Hot Water Bottle IOC Imported Ice Wool, best £51,-, Best Black Ink, 5c size, at 3o
Saturday only 12^cyd. 15c yd. „.„, __. ."!"'• V White Dome Shades, each ........ 230» quality, Saturday only, ball O2C
Half Price-New patterns in iSSIVT^iI^'aS^S^ Mica Chimneys, each ......... 100 Imported Angora, best -|tfW . Safety Paste, can't dry up, «^
shaded satin Pillow Ribbons, in 25 75,? an d ««in 'at 46c, 59c, ,„,.,..•. XT _ v '" quality, Saturday only, ball lUO 5° size, at... ■.•.■:..;;...;.;. ....*PU
new colorings; reg. price *W|- 7?°™* Bsc; : ■ ■ Welsbach Mantles, No. 2, each.... 21 o Colombia Zephyr, all colors, Q - Liquid Glue safety bottle- E
50c yard. Half Price.... ZOO Cloth Covered Bags, each.... 98c 500 10c Mantles, at, each............ 5c Saturday only, skein .30 regularly 10c, at . ....'.. OO
"CONTINUOUS POLYGAMY"
ARRAIGNMENT OF DIVORCE LAWS
Movement to Make Episcopal Canon
as Stringent as" That of ~
the Catholic*.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Sept. 27C—"Many young couples
who are members of churches marry now
adays with a realization that if | their
marital ties prove uncongenial they can
easily be dissolved. This is a continu
ous polygamy, tolerated by the nation and,
the churches and accepted by society." '
Bishop John McKim of Toklo, who has
charge of the- Episcopal diocese of Japan,
made the foregoing statement in discuss
ing the question of tolerating divorces in
the Episcopal church. Bishop McKim
and, Key. F. R. Graves, bishop of Shang
hai,- stopped \in { Chicago on their : way to
San Francisco, where they will attend the
annual convention of the Episcopal
church. The question of chief interest
which .will come before . the convention
will be a canon changing the ecclesiastical
rules concerning divorce. Many of the
leading bishops, rectors, curates and lay
men ,of the church favor increasing the
stringency, of ! the > canons until .'they are
practically as prohibitive of divorce ias
those of the Roman Catholic church. The
proposed canon has already been drafted
and ; generally; discussed among the dele
gates ;preparatory to ; its presentation ?to
the r convention. •:: Said 1 Bishop McKim:
- : The new canon aims to do away with di
vorces in the church ■ and will be practically
the same as the one which ha* existed in the
Roman Catholic "church : for some ' time. At
present too '■ much responsibility is thrown
upon the bishop of the diocese. By restrict
ing divorces, persons will be made less anx- ,
ious to rush into matrimony without con
sidering the responsibilities which will follow
or the sacredn«sß of the step which they are
taking. There should be a national law con
cerning divorce.
DUBUQUE'S "SALARY GRAB"
Former Aldermen Begin Suit to Re
cover Back Fay.
Special to The Journal.
Dubuque, lowa, Sept. 27.-« Nine alder
men who served the city in 1896 have
each entered suit to recover $400 salary
with interest at 6 per cent. The total
amount of the claims, with interest, is
over $4,000.
In 1895 the council raised the salary
to $500, and the members were indicted
and tided on the charge of violating the
law which prohibits councilmen from rais
ing their salaries while in office, but gives
them the power to fix salaries for a future
council. The case was tried before Judge
Waterman, and he ruled they had the
right to take the extra money which they
had voted.
When the claimants succeeded this
council there was a great deal of talk
about the "salary grab," and a motion was
adopted that they draw $300 a year "on
account." Claimants contend that the
salary was $500 when they went into office
and they have decided to make an effort
to get the $400 and interest alleged to
be due.
End of the 'Week Excursion* via
Chicago Great 'Western Ry.
Cheap round trip rates every Saturday
to Northfield, $1.16; Red Wing, $1.52;
Faribault, $1.57; Waterville, $1.96; Madi
son Lake, $2.35; Elysian, $2.14; and Wat
ters, $2.37; good to return Monday fol
lowing. For further information apply to
A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner
Nicollet ay and sth st. Minneapolis.
LINCOLN'S FACE
It I* Exposed to View Despite Hl*
Son's Protest.
Springfield, 111., Sept. 27.—1n spite of
the protest of his only child, the body of
Abraham Lincoln was exposed to the light
yesterday. In the presence of a small as
semblage of men and 'women, the metallic
casket, which for more than thirty-six
years has contained the remains of the
president, was forced open. .
Each of the party present gazed upon
the features made familiar by plate print.
Then the casket was resealed and placed
in what is intended to be its final resting
place—a bed of iron masonry, fifteen feet
below the base of the shaft of the national
Lincoln monument.
Just who was responsible for the open
ing of the caaket in spite of the avowed
opposition of Robert Lincoln, Is difficult
to ascertain. It is generally admitted by
those present, however, that the propo
sition to expose the body met with vig
orous protest, and that it was only after
considerable discussion that this course
was resolved upon. Then everyone In the
assemblage was pledged to secrecy re
garding the proceedings.
But those among the party who saw in
the desire to open the casket only a
morbid curiosity of their neighbors were
so shocked) by the exposure that they are
now openly denouncing the act. The
heavy leaden covering of the casket was
chiseled open with plumber's tools.
Five of the sixteen persons in the as
semblage were present when the coffin
was opened fourteen years ago. After a
brief exposure, the casket was sealed
again.
Do not despair of curing your sick
headache when you can so easily obtain
Carter's Little Liver Pills. They will ef
fect a prompt and permanent cure. Their
action Is mild and natural.
FKIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBEK 27, 1901.
INSURANCE CONSOLIDATION.
Londoa, Sept 27.—The directors of the
Phoenix and Atlas Assurance companies of
London have agreed upon the terms for the
amalgamation of the two companies, and
meetings of the shareholders shortly will be
C. F. ADAMS COMPANY
Credit Clothiers
$1.00 Per Week, ; ' ; $1.00 Per Week.
Fall Clothing for LADIES, ATTENTION !
XI MAH att/l Rai/c New Autumn Fashions.
& men ana Boys j&^a&ss
A. 7 A introduction. It speaks beautiful Chevtots.Ve- ;-^^
IJL •'■ M for itself. It's reputa- i netjans, Homespuns, _^V>BL_ '-;
(«UP.v ft tion is founded upon ex- S**- A ew,,, doub}«- flvpSK' ;
>^f I ceUence in tailoring rare- \ I popular EngUsh Hunt- A\?j|\
r* Al/ v found in ready-made - - er's Jacket Suits, and ■ Vij* jTr\"
L-> V clothing. The styles are -: f' 1!?!., -el^,,"s yle!f' ' ' '/T&tj!* "'S
k ; theaatestand the fab- in rich, beautiful and / i^\\V ~
* the latest and the fab- serviceable materials. VI \«
i/\ I brics are such as the best ALarjeLineof Uf
If C custom tailors use. Dress Skirts % M I 11
--11 ;F" 11 _ .... - All styles and ma- ' /*/ ,1 Ir •
Uy\ Seefflgisbelieviig.Call,.. %SB«?^gßf. / 7 ' I
I, #11- examine, boj and pay Siaf !tJuS^ WMm&
J^lL^whae wearing. '^^Js£ttWl^
ErtablUhcd 23 Years.
wlih to buy or
76 South Seventh St £££&£?& afAte
called to formally confirm the *rrang«n«nt
which the directors ha^« mutually agreed to.
Any complexion not satisfying Its owner
can be beautified using Satin-Skin Cream
and Powder. 25c. Olson's.

xml | txt