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FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 18. 1902.
BYEBS A FAVORITE
Allegheny Man Is Expected to Win
* Golf Championship.
BE DEFEATS H. CHANDLER EGAN
eta JJyer* Me^et s F r e d e r i c k s a n d IiOuia
J a m e s P l a y s R e i n h a r t In S e m i -
F i n a l s T o - d a y .
B. M. Byers of the Allegheny Golf clutv
who yesterday morning defeated Cham
pion Travis in the third roundi of the na
tional amateur championship tournament
t Glenvlew, easily defeated Chandler
Egan of Exmoor yesterday afternoon, in
a. game replete with brilliant golf. To
day Byers meets Dr. H. P. Fredericks of
OH City In the semi-finals,and his- chances
of getting safely through this match, and
through 'the finals to-morrow to the
championship are considered of the
Byers' medal score in the afternoon
Iras 80. Thus he played 36 holes in 157.
Walter Egan, who disposed of George
Ormiston of Pittsburg in the morning
round in the afternoon was beaten by F.
O. Reinhart, the young Baltusrol golfer.
Egan's victory over Ormiston was not
unexpected, as the latter showed bad
form in yesterday's play, but his defeat by
Relnhart was unlooked for and was a
great diappointment to the western con
George W. Leslie of Skokle was de
feated in the afternoon by Dr. H. P. Fred
cricks of Oil City. He had the game won,
but with the driving rain of a sudden
thunder storm pouring like a cataract on
his back, he missed a two-loot putt for a
ihalf on the eighteenth green and the
Penneylvanian won' the nineteenth hole
and the match.
Former Champion Travis had the con
eolation of badly beating Ormiston in the
playoff of the tie for the gold medal giv
en for the lowest score in 'the qualifying
round. Ofmiston could do no better than
$3, while Travis turned in a score of 81
out in 39 and tback in 42. Travis' 39
iwas the third in suocession he made dur
ing the day.
The semi-finals at thlrty-slx holes will
fce played to-day. Byers will meet Dr.
Fredericks and Louis James, who barely
qualified, but has been playing superior
golf since the first day, will contest with
F. O. Relnhart.
The tremendous gallery followed the
Byers-Chandler Egan match in the after
noon, hundreds of wdmen braving the
blazing sun and trudging over the long
course behind the favorites.
The medal score Is as follows:
u 5 4 5 4 4 6 4 5 440
5 4 4 7 3 5 4 4 440-80
Out 5 4 5 4 4 6 4 6 341
In 5 4 4 6 5 6 5 4 54485
Walter*Egan was defeated by H. O.
Reinhart of Baltusrol by 1 up. Egan had
Beveral chances to win, but his short put
ting was badly off and this really lost the
match. The medal scores:
Out 6 4 6 5 6 7 4 6 446
In 4 2 6 6 4 6 5 6 54389
Out 5 4 6 4 5 7 6 5 445-
In 4 3 5 6 4 5 5 6 54388
The medal score In the Leslie-Freder
icks game was as follows:
Out 6 5 6 5 4 5 3 6 444
In 6 4 5 5 3 8 5 4 64686
Out 5 4 6 4 4 4 3 6 440
In - 4 5 5 ' 3 8 5''4 646^-76
Fredericks won the nineteenth hole, 4-6.
Young Louis James defeated Phelps B.
Hoyt, but had t make a medal score of
80 to do so, Phelps showing unexpected
steadiness. The medal score:
Out 4 4 6 4 6 5 3 4 439
In 3 3 5 7 5 6 6 5 44180
Out 5 4 4 4 4 6 3 6 641
In 4 4 5 5 3 6 6 5 5-4384
H. H. Thayer, I. L. Corse, Denman
Johnson and E. N. Fair child were the
winners in the second round of the con
test for the Tribune golf cup at the Min
Ikahda club. Thayer defeated George
Christian 2 up and 1 to play Corse beat
C. S. Brackett 7 up and 6 to play John
son defeated Horace Lowry 6 up and 5
to play and Falrchild beat H. F. More
ton 2 up and 1 to play.
The semicanals will be played off on
- r before Monday.
The first interurban golf tourna-^ient
of the season will be held on the
Gltchlnadjl links in West Superior on
Saturday. Superior and Duluth will be
represented by teams of six players each.
The Superior team will be composed of
Charles A. Chase, Lome Kennedy, E. T.
Buxton, H. L. de Forest, Walter Kennedy,
J. S. Herzog. Twelve holes will be
In the interstate tennis tourney at Cin
cinnati yesterday Miss Maud Banks of New
/ York, middle states champion, defeated Miss
Carrie Neely lof Chicago, for two years joint
Bolder of western championship in doubles.
' Mtes Banks now meets Miss Closterman, tri
Btate' champion. Summaries:
: Miss Beldon beat Miss Wright, 9-7, 2-6, 6-2.
Mrs. Boye beat Miss Dodd, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3.
- Wiley defaulted to Mitchell.
. Beldon beat Havden, 6-2, 6-2.
Peebles beat Houston, 5-7, 6-1, 6-2.
Farber beat O'Brien, 6-2, 8-3.
Ladies' Singles !
Miss Banks beat Miss Neely, 7-5, 6-2.
,-- Men's Singles
/ Nat Emerson.beat Fischer, 6-2, 6-3.
' Patterson beat Diehl, 8-6, 6-1.
Collins beat Vaughn, 6-3. 6-4. .
P. G. Hunt beat Wardner, $-2, 6-4.
Miller and Mitchell beat Fischer and Pat
terson, 4-6, 7-5, 9-7.
Miss Wilshire and William Hunt beat Mies
Banks and Nat Emerson, 5-6, 6-3, 9-7.
Miss Closterman and Diehl beat Miss Wil
shire and Hunt, 9-7, 6-2.
The second of a series of tennis contests
was played at Lead between Hedge and Mas
covich of that place and Martin and Hickok
of Deadwood, resulting in a victory for the
Deadwood team. The Deadwood team won
the first game of the series. A tennis tourna
ment is being planned for the Elks' carnival
A tennis club has been organized at Argyle,
Minn., with a chartered membership of
twelve. N. S. Hegnes was elected president
and S. J. Beardslee secretary and treasurer.
T e a c h e r s ' E x c u r s i o n s After t h e Con -
f v e n t l o n .
For the benefit of visiting teachers, the
Great (Northern Railway makes a rate of
one fare for round trips to points in Min
nesota, North and South Dakota. Tick
ets, - with a few exceptions, good until
September 15th. Round trips to Mon
tana, Idaho and Kootenai points and to
Spokane, $40.00, Seattle, Everett, Tacoma,
Victoria, Vancouver, and Pacific Coast
points, $45.00. Further information at
Great Northern City Ticket Office, V. D.
Jones, C- P. & T. A., 800 Nicollet Ave.,
B e a u t i f u l I s l e R o y a l e .
Special rates twice a week to beautiful
Isle Royale. Most popular excursion on
Lake Superior. Information and tickets
at City Ticket Office, V. D. Jones, C. P.
,. T. A., 300 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
Wonderful Silver, Salt makes-water do
,- " all the work. It's differentno rubbing
LAWSON TO BDILD AGAIN
CONSTRUCT A N D W D E F E N D E R
B o s t o n M i l l i o n a i r e "Will F u r n i s h t h e
F u n d s f o r Next Y a c h t fo r
A m e r i c a ' s Cup R a c e . ,,
It Is learned from a very authentic
source that an order for a set of blocks
for Sir Thomas Lipton's Shamrock III.
has been placed with the Colemans, Provi
dence blockmakers, who furnished blocks
for the Coh.mbia, Constitution, Independ
ence and Shamrock II.
For some weeks rumors have been fly
ing about connecting the name of Thomas
F. Lawson with the building of another
big boat for the defense of the America's
cup, should Sir Thomas Liptom challenge
The story is that iMr. Lawson is to fur
nish tt e greater part of the funds for
building the 'boat, and that Charles Fran
cis Adams, second, will be managing
owner. If such is the case, Mr. Adams
can enter all the New York Yacht club
races, including the trial event, by vir
tue of his membership in the club.
The thirty-footers raced yesterday at
but agreeable. Part of the lme the sun
but agreable. Part of the time the sun
shone, part of the time it rained, with
thunder and vivid lightning, and it blew
nearly a gale all tme time, the wind being
from the southwest. Despite this fact
three ladies sailed on the racers(Miss
Gladys Brooks, iwho wa s with E. V. R.
Thayer, Jr., in the Wawa Miss Bryce, in
the lAsa'hi, and Mrs. Rutherford, In tbe
The course was to Dyer's island and
return, a run out and a beat home. The
Breeze got the start, but on the run up
the bay the Bsperaniza ran away from
the fleet and turned the mark over half
a minute ahead of the fleet. " She held
the lead on the wind and won by a minute
and twenty-nine seconds. Part of the
time the racers were keeled over so that
half of the fins could be ^een. "The race
was for sweepstakes. The summary:
Boat and Owner Start. Finish. Time.
Eg'peranza, H. 0. Have
myer, Jr 3:30:00 5:45:19 2:15:19
Wawa, R. Brooks 3:30:00 5:46:48 2:16:48
Asahi.Warren & Miller.3:30:OO 6:47:22 2:17:22
Breeze,W. G. Roelker,
Jr. 3:30:00 5:47:47 2:17:47
Barbara, W. Ruther-
ford 3:30:00 6:49:36 2:19:36
Carolina, P. Jones 3:30:00 6:50:46 2:20:46
WITH THE EQU1NES
Eight complete races gave the 5,000 people
who attended the Detroit Driving club's meet
ing yesterday afternoon plenty of excellent
sport The features of the card were the 2:04
pace, left over from yesterday, and the 2:07
Dan Patch was an almost prohibitive favor
tte In the 2:04 pace, and captured the event
In straight heats with Searchlight second
Lord Derby and Charles Herr were
scratched in the 2:07 trot, leaving only The
Monk and Dolly Dillon as contenders. Tbe
mare opened favorite in the betting at $115
witlh The Monk at $100. Geers soon proved
that the betters' judgment was incorrect, for
he kept The Monk In front all the way is
both heats, winning the first in 2:07. Both
Geers and McHenry drove two winners.
2:04 pace, $1,500:
Dan 'Patch, t , iby Joe Patchen-Zleloa,
by Wtlkeberry ('McHenry) 1 1
Searchlight, br h (Bowne) 2 2
Conor, blk % (McDonald) 3 3
Indiana also started.
Time iby Quarters30, 1:00V4, 1:83%, 2:05
30%, 1:00^, 1:34%, 2:05%.
2:13 trot purse $1,200 two in three heate:
Major iDelmar to s, by Delmar (McDon
ald 1 1
Aggie Medium, b ma (McCarthy) 2 2
(Hawthorne, ro m (Hudson) 3 4
Ida Highwood, Dr. Spellman and Cretone3
2:08 class, pacing to wagon amateur anile
dash: ' -".
Hontas Crooke, ch h (Billings) 1
Frazier, ch (Jones) .., 2
2:18 class, trotting to wagon amateur:
Louise Jefferson, br in, by Jefferson ('Bill-
ings) .'. , 1 1
Peko, b m (Devereaux) ., 2 3
Alberta D (Otis, Jr.) 3 2
2:17 trot, $1,200:
Darwin, g g, bu Commoner-Carrie (Mc-
Danwtn, g ig, by Commoner-Carrie
(McHenry) I l l
Jyrash, b g (Munson) 2 2 2
Boralmae Brother, b h ('Marsh) 4 6 3
Betsy Tell, Poten, Miss Johnson, Blanch,
Ashland Cassell and Dormotb. also started.
Time2:15%, 2:13%, 2:13.
2:20 pace $2,000:
Fred Wedgewood, ro h, by Fred S.
Wilkes, dam by Wedgewood
(Geers) . . . . 1 1 2 1
Dan iR., sr g ('Rudy) 2 2 1 2
Captain Sphinx, b m (McLaughlin). 4 3 3 3
Terrace Queen, Salom, New Richmond and
Lou Vaughn also started.
Time2:08%, 2:06, 2:05%, 2:10%.
2:07 trot $2,000:
The 'Monk, 'br g, by Chimes-Goldfinch
(Geers) 1. 1
Dolly Dillon, b m (Sanders) 2 2
2:24 pace Chamber of Commerce consola
tion stakes $1,000: .
Gold Brick, blk g, by Hal Parker
(Spear) 1 1
Junius, ch g (G. Saunder) 2 3
Dr. Hammond, ch g (Welch) .4 2
King Charles, ch g (Maloney) 3 4
Beaus Eaut also started.
E n d of t h e W e e k E x c u r s i o n s L o w
R a t e s .
Tickets on sale ever Saturday and Sun
day via Chicago Great Western railway,
good to return by any train on following
Monday. Rates for tbe round trip Red
Wing, $1.52 Cannon Falls $1.17 North
field $1.16 Faribault $1.57 Morristown
$1.89 Waterville $1.96 Elysian $2.14
Madison Lake $2.35. For further infor
mation inquire of L. C. Rains, agent Cor.
Nicollet ave. and Fifth st, Minneapolis.
T h e Nerve, of M a r s h a l l F i e l d .
Only once, it Is said', has Marshall
Field, the great Chicago merchant, ever
lest his nerve. It was just after the fire
of 1871, when the firm had lost nearly
everything. The other partners were
anxious to go on with the business, but
Field had lost heart and told them it
would take a million dollars to^put them
on their feet. A friend, Cyrus McCor
mlck, overheard the remark and offered
to put up the money. Field recovered
his nerve and made a wonderful success.
At such a point in a man's life golden
grain belt beer furnishes the reserve force
to tide hi.11 over trouble. It's a great
tonic and healtb food. You need it in
ydur 'fcoir e.
Hair switches sent by mail on approval.
Brahl's Hair Bazar, 409 Nicollet.
That's what they are, those small want
ads you will find on our want page each
is permanently cured by
the use of Carlsbad
3 Sprudel Salt. Its action
* is mild, but certain. It reg
ulates the organs, cleanses
the system effectually and
purifies the blood.
DO NOT be IMPOSED upon.
The sennlne bears the signature
of EISNER tt MENDBXSON CO.,
at Kew Xork, on eyecr &o*$le
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL. * * .. - - " * * -1
OFF FOB WINNIPEG
Minnesota Cricket Team Will Play
in Northwestern Tournament.
LOCAL PLAYERS ARE CONFIDENT
T e a m T i e d f o r F i r s t P l a c e Last Y e a r
W i t h C h i c a g o a n d M a n
i t o b a E l e v e n s .
The Minnesota cricket team will leave
the Union depot Saturday at 9 p. m. for
Winnipeg to participate in the annual
northwestern cricket tournament. With
one or two exceptions the officials have
been very fortunate in obtaining the best
players in the state to go.- Minneapolis
and St. Paul share the honors in sending
players. Several substitutes and rooters
will accompany the team.
, The eleven players that constitute the
team are as.follows: From Minneapolis
John Burt, S. McMillan, W. H. Godwin
and H. W. G. Richards. From St. Paul^-
G. D. Napier, F. Cook, W. Clark, W. B.
Rumble, A. Ramsey, H. Sweetapple and
G. W. Robinson.
The Minneapolis men have been selected
by the officials in St. Paul on account of
the splendid showing they have made this
season in local matches.
John Burt is the treasurer of the Min
neapolis club. He is a good batsman
and never fails to drive the ball to the
boundary whenever an occasion arises. He
is an exceptionally brilliant fielder, very
neat and clean in ground work and a fine
Sam McMillan Is the veteran of the
club, but has still that eagle eye which
is noticed in Americans. As a batsman
he is very hard on a bowler.- He has
obtained a lot of runs this season and
will no doubt prove a valuable man to
the team this trip.
W. H. Godwin has been selected -to cap
tain the team on account of his knowl
edge of fielders and angles. He is one of
the best bowlers in the state.and ranks as
the fastest bowler who will participate
in the tournament. He varies hi3 pitch
and pace considerably and is a terror to
batsmen. He Is a hard bitter and has
been very successful vthte season In gar
W. H. G. Richards Is the wicket, keeper
of the team. He represented America
against Canada last year in that capacity.
He Is a clean fielder behind the stumps
and always has a number of tricks up his
sleeve for deceiving the batsmen. As a
batsman he ranks among the best. He
is a very powerful driver and loves fast
The Minnesota team will play its first
match at Winnipeg Monday with the Royal
Dragoons on the grounds at the barracks.
Tuesday the Minnesotans will play Mani
toba, and Wednesday they will meet
Assiniboia, the dark team of the tourna
ment. Thursday the gopher players hope
to conquer the powerful Chicago team.
The International team, which will
represent America in the match with Can
ada, will be picked from the players who
make the best showing in the matches of
the first five days. This team will no
doubt include some Minnesota- men. The
international match will be. a two-day
match and Joe Davis of Chicago will cap
tain the American team.
The visiting teams at Winnipeg, by
permission of the authorities at, Toronto
will be quartered at the barracks as the
guests of the officers of the Royal Dra
goon Guards. Last year Minnesota tied
for first place with Chicago and Manitoba.
This year the team is even stronger and
is confident of repeated victories.
After trying vainly for two nights to catch
the fast cushions at Fargo, George Spears
of thte city last night struck his gait, and
ran 401 points in his match with Peterson
of Fargo at 14-inch balk line.
The match is for 1,800 points, blocks of
300 each night, 900 points to be played In
Fargo and 900 in Minneapolis. At the begin
ning of last night's play the score stood:
Peterson, 600 Spears, 499. with this big
handicap everyone looked for Peterson to
finish the Fargo series well ahead of Spears,
but the latter played in wonderful form, and
made an average of 14 9-28. Spears' high,
run was 99, while the best Peterson could do'
was 61. Last night's score: ' ,-
Spears0, 16, 0, 33, 10, 0, 2, 10, 38, 63 99,
14, 1 7,-1, 8, 0, 12, 14, 1, 21, 0, 13, 1, 4r 10.
2 22 400.
' Peterson-^8, 2, 1, 6, 26, 0, 0, 4, 8, 1, 0, 18,
5, 61, 2, 3, 7, 11, 9, 1, 0, 1, 0, 48, 6, 10, 41278.
The match will be concluded in Minne
apolis next week, the men playing 300 points
each night on'Tuesday,' Wednesday
Thursday evenings. The games will be played
at ,the West hotel parlors.
FITZ WILL BREAK GAMP
REMOVE TO SAN FRANCISCO
W i l d Story ''About E x i s t e n c e of a
D o u b l e Set of A r t i c l e s I s
In C i r c u l a t i o n .
Fltzsimmons will probably break camp
at Skaggs Neck, Gal., Monday or Tuesday
and move his retinue and traps to San
Francisco. This announcement was made
yesterday. With it came a lot of gush
about a story that a double-pair of ar
ticles were in existence, one for public
exploitation giving the division of the
purse as 60 and 40 per cent, and another
secret set calling for an even split of the
-In the absence of Fltz out on the road,
his wife declared that the story was a
base fabrication and that Fltzsimmons re
fused absolutely to consider any equal
division of the money.
In Oakland the Rev. Mr. Jeffries wired
a lecture to bis son, in whioh-he dwelt on
clear consciences, clean hearts, the
brotherhood of men'and charity, the while
his buxom son was getting himself in
shape to knock tbe block off of one of his
fellows for sordid pelf.
Referee Qraney paced Jeffries six miles
yesterday morning o n horseback, Jeffries
taking the road for his. He finished
strong anid did bis usual course of work
in the afternoon.
The betting is very light, odds of 10 to 4
and even S to 1 being offered on Jeffries,
with but few takers.
Albert Champion chipped 43 1-5 seconds off
the world's record, held by himself, for a
ten-mile motor-paced bicycle race in his con
test last night with Basil de Gulchard at Bal
timore. His time, 13:58 2-5... His former
time, made on the same track, was 14:57.
At the meeting of the executive commit
tee of the League of American Wheelmen
yesterday at Atlantic City, a bill for $500 from
the Canadian government which the Canadian
government claims to be due on an agree
ment made several years ago for the privilege
of passing wheels into Canada free of duty
was presented.. . . . . ' . . '
The arrangement wjth the league was that
the members, of the league on presentation
of their membership card could take thatr
wheels into Canada without paying the 30 per
cent ad valorum duty.
It was stipulated they should register their
wheels when leaving Canadian domains and
this a number of members failed to do and
the Canadian government assumed that the
wheels had been sold In Canada.
At the national championship races at New
Haven the results of tbe principal events
National championship, one mile, profes
sional, won by Frank Kramer of East Orange,
N. J. second, Iver Lawson of Salt Lake City.
Time, 2:27. *
Two-mile professional handicap, won by R.
N. Oarna of Worcester, Mass. (100 yards)
second, Patsy Kellan of Lowell, Mass. (180
yards). Time, 4:16.
Half-mile professional, consolation, won by
W. A. Rtftz of New Haven, Conn. second,
John B. Edell of Lynnbrook, L. I. Time, 57
seconds. ,. ,
The twenty-five-mile motor-paced race at
Boston between Walthour and Moran, and
Maya and Caldwell, postponed Tuesday night,
was again postponed until to-night on ac
count of an accident to Walthour soon after
he started in the race last night. The chain
on bis motor broke and he landed just out
side the track. He was rendered unconscious
but was soon revived.
E. *W. G r o v e .
This name must appear on every box of the
genuine Laxative Bromo-Quinlne Tablets, the
remedy that cures a cold in one day. 25 cents.
Great N o r t h e r n R a i l w a y E x c u r s i o n s
t o W i n n i p e g .
On account of the Winnipeg Exposition
the Great Northern Railway will sell
excursion tickets July 19, 20 and 21, good
for ten days, Minneapolis to Winnipeg
and return for one fare plus $2.00.
Great Northern trains run Into Winni
peg depot at Winnipeg. No transfer for
Tickets and fuH information from V. D.
Jones, C. P. & T. A., S00 Nicollet avenue,
$29.SO N e w Yorlc a n d ReturnThe
B u r l i n g t o n R o u t e
Will sell JUly 16 end 30, also on Aug. 6
and 18, to (New York City and return.
For further particulars, call at Burling
ton Route Ticket Office, 414 Nicollet Av.
Mrs. Chas. Smith of Jlmies, Ohio,
writes: . "I have used every remedy for
sick headache I could hear of for the past
fifteen years, but Carter's Little Liver
Pills did me more good than all the rest.".
MACHINE BREAKS DOWN
VANDERBILT TRIES F O R RECOR.D
A u t o m o b i l e C o m e s t o Grief a n d l a
Sent H o m e o n a F r e i g h t ' . -
T r a i n . _
Reginald Vanderhilt started yesterday
to make a record run between Ports
mouth and Boston, but his machine came ~
to grief and he was obliged to return to '
Newport. He has a large Winton ma- ,
chine and he made the start from bis
farm on the island.
From there to Fall River Mr. Vander
bllt made very fast time, covering the dis
tance of twelve miles in about twenty-five
minutes. Most of this distance is over
very hilly country and bad roads He *
had to slow up going tbrough Fall River
and until he had crossed the Taunton
river at Slade Ferry bridge.
Here he took the road that follows
along the west side of the Taunton river
and the road is very fine. His machine
was opened out to the limit end he wa s
making fast time, but just before arriv
ing at Dighton, a run of twelve miles
from Fall River, the connecting rod of .
the machine broke and the break being
beyond repair, be had to abandon his trip.
The machine was sent back to Newport
by freight and "Mr. Vanderbilt and his f
chauffeur returned on the afternoon train.'
OTHER SPORTING NEWS
Chris Purcell S. V. Hanft and William
iDunn of this city yesterday brought in prob
ably the finest string of black bass and wall
eyed (pike secured this year. The catch in
cluded forty-two fisn with a total welzht of
191 pounds. The biggest bass weighed five
and three-quarters and the largest pike
eight and one-half pounds. The whole
string was taken in two hours and thirty -
minutes in Fish Trap lake, at Lincoln, Minn.
The fifth annual tournament of the Crooks-
ton Gun Club will be held in that city to-day
and Saturday. A large attendance Is ex
pected from every ipart of tbe state, a number
of Minnesota's expert shots having signified
their intention of being there on these dates.
H. C. Hlrschy of Minneapolis, champion shot
of the world, will have charge of the tourna
ment. Four hundred dollars In prises will be
A. t the Tlymouth Corner
1 Men's Clothing,
2 Boys* Clothing, 1
3 Hats and Caps, ~- -
6 Trunks apd Bags.
.AtSixlh and Jficallet
7 Cloaks and Wraps,
10 Custom Tailoring,
11 Shirt Tailoring,
12 Bargain Basement
LAST DAY IN MEN'S CLOTHING REDUCTION SALE.
All our $25 and $33 Suits included. Blacks and blue
We remind jpr^'custoniers that tomorrow isxthe
last day of our reductiosnreservedi.n sale Men's Clothing. By this
we do not mean that we shall not offer ag^in this season clothing underpriced, for you must realize that we rid
our- stocko^ oicjsand ends at theSfirsiP oft eachimonth/ The generil reduction, howevejfi ends tomorrow.
Value for valine this offering is by far the greatest we have ever made/ It
actually enables our customers to purchase the best sujt made for $15, since
the fabrics, linings, trimmings and tailoring in these garments are equal to
$50 custom-tailor suits - As to fit we guarantee perfection. At least you can
try the suit on and See fof'yoiirself , * there is no lottery about fit as in custom-
made clothes. These suits are medium-weight mg(de, 16 oz. and C m M
18 oz. fabrics in all materials and in dark rich patterns. $20, $22,. MQ
- $25, $28 and $30. Reduced to. . .
OUTING AND HOT WEATHER CLOTHING.
Tennis, Jpachting and Golf Clothes.
If you intend to take a vacation this Summerand most men donothing is
more necessary to your comfort and appearance than one of our Outing Suits, be it
homespun, flannel or tropical worsted. To wear about-the lake either white serge or
flannel is the full dress suit. They are very swell We have them at $15.
Other outings, $7.50 to $20.
and Boys'Waists below cost, This great reduction in such seasonable an d necessary
articles of boys' wear should be of interest to all mothers. There are now about 25
dozen Waists and Blouses, in dark or light colors, excellently made, and of reliable
materials. The sizes are from 3 to 15 years and values up to 30c, Tomorrow's
Just to piece out your boy's summer attire, we offer 25 dozen of our all wool knee
pants, all colors, in sizes 4 to 16 years, extra strength pants* price 25c .
. SUITS FOlV BOYS AND YOUNG MENA
WASH SUITSA big variety in all colors, made
sailor stylereally very handsome suits, worth twice
the price, only.$l.
TWO-PIECE SUITSA big lot of of suits
from our best selling lines of 9 6 and $5 suits sizej 7
to 16 years-on sale at $3.50."
YOUNG MEN'S SUITSTen styles of pretty
all wool suits, cut in the latest style, up-to-date in
every Way, $ 1 2 values $8.50.
YOUNG MEN'S SUITSHere is a line you
should seeall wool Cheviots, Scotches, Cassimeres
and Serges, really worth $14, for only $10.
At prices that please the most fastidious as well
as the most economical buyers.
LOT 1 is made up of broken lines of ladies' shoes, oxfords and slippers, excellent $3 and $4 values but
mostly small sizes. Ladies wearing small shoes should not miss this opportunity but should come early, J
as shoes marked at this price are bound to go quickly.
LOT 2'Consists of a'line of Ladies' $5 Dress
Boots, made in patent leather, with velvet top and
French heel, these are the correct boots g^i* e n
for evening wear, Saturday o n l y , . . . . . . . . $ 3 * 5 0
Broken sizes in Baby Shoei and Slippers, all kinds
worth np to $1.00. For Saturday _ Q
at only j " C
Misses' Shoes and Slippers, worth 9 2 to _
$2.50. Reduced Saturday to only " O C
Youth's solid leather veal calf lace shoes, - . _
worth $L50. Saturday, only Z?5C
Saturday, your choice
LOT 3Ladies' "Hanan" patent leather New
port Ties, all hand turned and a nobby shoe for street
or dress wear, they are made on the "Ideal" last
and are regularly sold at $5. CT. en
Saturday... . 3 * * . p U
A few pairs of men's $5 tan shoes, the ^ _ r%c
H A N A N MAKE, reduced Saturday to. 3 1 . * * 3
200 pairs men's patent leather shoes, all - _ - .
sizes, worth $3.50. Saturday, only v p l * 5 U
Boys' vacation shoes, canvas with leather
sole, worth $1.50. Saturday, only. 95c
We have plenty of sizes in the "Emperor" and "Empress" shoes and oxfords in stock and are able to fit
you perfectly in any leather you may choose. They are the best that money can produce for... $ X . 5 0
Call and see them before going elsewhere. ^ , *-^ *
ALL FINE TROUSERS, $5.
Including oar 7, 8 and 9 Trousers. i
Tomorrow, for the last time, we offer our entire stock of high grade trousers, in-
cluding the trousers made for us by the "Paragon high art" tailors, at the great re-
duction. There are fine worsteds, Scotches and cheviots in the newest effects. Price $5.
Other grades at $2, $3 and $4. ~ Tropical worsted Trousers, $4 and $5.
Flannels, $3 to $7. Homespuns, $2 to $5.
White duck, $1 and $2. V Crash, $1.
+J*a,le^oJF Straw Hats.
We'll get down to the milk in the cocoanut right away, and give you the price
(the most interesting side of this announcement) at once.
Men's, Boys' and Children's Straw Hats at about Half Price. It's really unneces-
sary to use the word "Positively," as a plain statement sheared of all force and
rhetoric, emanating from this source, possesses sufficient strength in itself to appeal to
all, knowing the prestige and reputation of the Plymouth Clothing House. Men's
Straw Hats, stiff and soft roll, retail prices were $1.50 and $1, sale price 50c.
Men's Straw Hats, fine grades, stiff brims and soft roll, hats retailed for $2 and
$1.50, sale price, $1. *
Boys' and Children's Straw Hats, 75c and $1 were the former price, sale price
50c and 25c.
White Madras Shirtsthe season's favorite at $1 and $1.50 you will find that
elsewhere you will have to pay 50c more to match either grade. The dollar shirts are
plain negligee with separate cuffs, while tke dollar and a half shirt is made with plain
or pleated front, with either attached or separate cuffs.
In neckwear we have every shape and style in wash'
or silk ties, narrow reversible fonr-in -hands, batwings,
club ties, butterfly ties the natty -inc string ties
for the lowest collars, 5c to $1 .
Men's 1-piece bathing suits, 50c and 25c. * " ,j
Men's 2-piece bathing suits, from iSc up to'$4. \~
Swimming tights, 10c, 15c and
Men's silkonized lace half hose of the finest gauge,
colors in gray, blue, tan, black, cardinal, green and
white every pair guaranteed fast colors 35c quality
Light weight natural wool shirts and drawers, guar
anteed unshrinkable shirts 35 to 50 drawers 30 to
50 each, $L25.
Great Clear-up of Ladies9
And just at a time when Spring Hats are beginning to feel a little -shabby, and new ones are ^ ^
needed to go on vacation trips Saturday your choice of any trimmed hat in the dept ,val.up to $25, for 9 9 .
*J*hiri' XXJaUts and *J*Ktrt*. -
White Lawn WaistsOver 300 in the lot, biggest bargains ever offered in fine Waists. They come trim- I
med with fine lace or embroidery, some hemstitched and fine tucking, all new and up-to-date, not one ^
worth less than $L50 and 91.75. We place them on the Bargain Table at a 9 1
Dress Duck Skirts, black and blue, with ffif
Polka Dots, $2 priced, special v p l '
WRAPPERSLawn and Dimity Wrappers, fault*
j 3 H
w a * j 4
1.25 SKirts. 73ct
Blue Duck Polka Dot Skirts trimmed with rows
of braid, skirts that were $1.25. Sale
lessly made and daintly trimmed in embroidery.
all sizes $2 values. Cleaning-up Sale Price,each *pJtf
Odds and Ends in Bargain Basement.
This wonderful Bargain Basement of ours is where all the odds and ends from the regular stocks are sent. Here you can purchase fine,merchandise at little or nothing.^
Tomorrow, eepecially in clothing, you will find woaderful bargains. * This is the time of year when all merchandise is at its lowest price. - ^ ^,
$ 1 2 M e n ' s S u i t s $ 4 . 7 5
Odds and ends, of course, but all wonderful values these suits
are dark colors in fine unfinished worsted, well tailored in every
respect about 100 all told all $10 and $12 ^ A -
suits. Price ^He*!3
$ 1 2 a n d $ 1 4 M e n ' s S u i t s $ 7 . 5 0
Broken lines from our $14.00 Suits, and all our
unbroken lines of regular $10.00 and $12.00
Suits a large quantity to select from. _ , _ e r .
Price , . . . 5 & 7 . J U
P n t s . HOLM P r i c e , $1 t " "
This lot includes about 500 pants,most of which
are taken from our regular $2 tables on the main
floor. There are many even better values. ^
Special , . . . . 9 1
x Boy's Suits $ 2 * ^ . , c f |
Two-piece and VQStee suits in rough an smooth
effects, some fancy trimmed and some double
breasted. All are worth up to $4. Special A ^
HalfPrice o Z ..
The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet. C -- - o/ &-
V i , -
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