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|l ^,\f\\&ii\*\*$v>fLW' ^Tuesday Evening,
It would startle some of the blue-blooded tailors if I were to print the
names in this editorial of some of their customers who ordered suits Saturday
from that imported lot of English materials.
One man ordered two suits and an overcoat.
You can't tell me that men don't know cloth values. They do.
The $20 and $25 department attracts just the men I thought it would
and hereafter it is going to make sjim picking for some of the tailors who
have been getting $50 and $60 for the suits that are made up from the
goods such as I have begun importing. Needless to say that one day's busi-
ness didn't make any hole in the selection of the imported lot. The line is
quite complete for those who weren 't able to buy Saturday and Monday.
A copy of Wycliffe's New Testament,
^phich is nearly five hundred years old,
fcras sold recently in London for $580.
Joseph Chamberlain, England's dis-
I hardly need explain that my banner bargains will still be in the $1 3
Line, made to order from the goods made for me exclusively by the Scotland
Mills. That is the department where I beat any tailor in the country, or
any clothier for that matter. Yours truly,
tinguished ex-secretary of the colonies,
was once a Sunday-school teacher in
Methodist chapels in Birmingham and
Whittaker, a prominent clubwoman
of Savannah, Ga., tells how she was entirely
'cured of ovarian troubles by the use of
Lydia E* Pinkham's Vegetable Compound*
V.'.' DEAK MRS. PINKHAM I heartily recommend Lydia E Pinkham's
Vegetabl Compound as a Uterine Tonic and Regulator. I suffered for
four years with irregularities and Uterine troubles. No one but those who
have experienced this dreadful agony can form any idea of the physical and
mental misery those endure who are thus afflicted. Your Vegetabl Com-
pound cured me. within three months. I was fully restored to health and
strength, and now my periods are regular and painless. What a blessing it
is to be able to obtain such a remedy when so many doctors fail to help you.
Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetabl Compound is better than any doctor
or medicine I ever had. Very truly yours, Miss EASY WHITTAKER, 604 39th St.,
W. Savannah, Ga."
N physician in the world has had such a training or such an
amount of information at hand to assist in the treatment of all
kinds of female ills as Mrs Pinkham. I her office at Lynn Mass.,
she is able to do more for the ailing women of America than the
family physician. Any woman, therefore, is responsible for her
own trouble w.ho will not take the pains to write to Mrs. Pinkham
for advice. Her address is Lynn, Mass., and her advice is free.
A letter from another woman showing what was
accomplished in her case by the use of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
DEAR MRS. PINKHAM I am so grateful
to you for the help Lydi a E Pinkham's
Vegetabl Compoun has given me that
I deem it but a small return to write you an
expression of my experience.
Many years suffering -with weakness,
inflammation, and a broken down system,
made me more anxious to die than live, but
Lydi a E Pinkham's Vegetabl Com
pound soon restored my lost strength.
Taking the medicine only two weeks pro
duced a radical change, and two months re
stored me to perfect health. I am now a
changed woman, and my friends wonder at
the change, it is so marvellous. Sincerely
yours, Miss MATTCB HENRY, 429 Green St,
The testimonial which we are constantly publishing from
grateful women prove beyond a doubt the power of Lydia E Pink-
ham's Vegetabl Compound to conquer female diseases.
FORFEIT we cannot forthwith produce the original letters and signature* of
abore testimonials, which will prove their absolute genuineness.
,-fKA* Itfdia E. Pinkham Med. Co., Lynn* Maifc
FOBJ. A, JOHNSON
LAST NIGHT'S MEETING SET THE
Two Thousand Crowd the Operahouse
and Hundreds Could Not Get in
Johnson,. Always Popular There,
Makes Many Friends and Sentiment
for Him Is Increasing.
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., Nov. 1.The John
son meeting last night was probably
the greatest political demonstration
ever witnessed in Mankato. The large
theater was unable to hold nearly all
the people who wanted to hear John
A. Johnson and F. G. Winston.
The Omaha train from the north
brought nearly seven hundred persons
from St. Peter and many from Kasota.
LeSueur and other points, with the
St. Peter and Kasota bands. Messrs.
Johnson, "Winston and T. J. McDer
mott were on this train, which was
met at the station by the Concordia
band of this city. A special train took
these people home after the meeting.
The Milwaukee road brought several
hundred and the evening train from
the south was held to take this crowd
home. Fully two thousand persons
jammed the operahouse, occupying every
foot of standing room in the aisles and
the full seating capacity of the stage.
The crowd bubbled over with enthu
siasm, altho largely composed of re
publicans. On the stage, among oth
ers, sat Mayor Miller and the full city
council of St. Peter, all republicans,
who. came to do honor and vouch for
the good name of St. Peter's favorite
C. N. Andrews presided and George
P. Jones was the first speaker. He
spoke of the tariff issue and maintained
benefit a single industry in the second
S at a high protective tariff did not
district and, therefore, has no claim
on the people for support, Mr. McClea
rv misrepresenting the district. While
Mr. McCleary is a cultured and refined
gentleman, he sees the tariff question
from the trust side rather than the
Mr. Winston charged the republican
party and its candidate for governor
with starting a campaign of mud-slmg
ing against the democratic candidate
for governor. He urged republicans to
break away from their party and re
buke such campaign methods.
Prolonged Cheers for Johnson.
Mr. Johnson made one of his best
speeches. He said it was the largest
audience he had yet addressed, and it
must have been the most enthusiastic,
for the applause which greeted him
when he rose to speak was of several
minutes' duration. He opened in a
semifacetious strain, afterwards launch
ing into state issues. He urged his
voters to show their independence and
vote for the best men for office.
He said that a revolution is taking
place in the republican party iii the
state because the party, which has been
the friend of the people, intoxicated
by its big majorities, has reached out
and taken the iron crown of the Great
Northern road. Speaking of the recent
troubles in the republican state central
committee, Mr. Johnson said before he
would sacrifice his personal or political
friends, to gain the favor of corpora
tions he would resign. If elected, the
office would come to him without aid
He said he had no apology to make
for anything he ever did or any senti
ment he ever expressed in reference to
the boar dof control. He was opposed
to it when the law was passed, and is
still opposed to it, because he considered
it purely political and because it makes
no accounting for the large sums it dis
burses, doing its work in secret.
He was opposed to a board of control
for educational institutions, for fear it
would inject politics into them. If elect
ed governor he premised that for at
least two years the school system of the
state would be absolutely divorced from
Merger a Live Issue.
Mr. Johnson said he was in favor of
a 4 per cent gross earnings tax, and
declared that the merger is still and
must continue to be an issue in this
state. Dunn's acts regarding the pine
land trespass cases were an abuse of
discretionary power and dangerous to
the interests of the state.
If elected, Mr. Johnson said he would
be true to himself and would so enforce
the laws that every citizen would be
Mr. McDermott was the last speaker,
and asserted that the republican state
ticket was put up by the merger, which
had controlled the state convention.
Those who had in any way helped to
fight the merger were turned down. He
urged the democrats to vote for Lovely
and Brown in particular for the su
preme bench. People who feel they are
not paying enough taxes should vote
for Dunn, and those who want the rail
roads to bear the greater part of taxa
tion should vote for Johnson. He ap
pealed to republicans to vote the demo
The meeting has resulted in a large
increase in Johnson sentiment here. Mr.
Johnson was. always popular in Man
kato, but never more so than now.
DUNN MEETING AT ANOKA
County Is Drifting from HimAnother
Shot at The Journal.
Special to The Journal.
Anoka, Minn., Nov. 1.R. C. Dunn
spoke to an audience of about six
hundred in the armory here last night.
His followers did their best to make
the meeting a success, but it fell short
Mr. Dunn seems to have been hard
hit by the exposures of The Minneapolis
Journal, for he roasted that paper as
best he could, considering the limita
tions thrown about him by a public
meeting. He declared that were he
Journal now to come out for him
he would throw up his hands and quit.
He spent much of his time in review
ing his alleged services to the state,
and reiterating his claims that he had
saved it vast sums and large acreages.
Professor Caton of Minneapolis sup
ported Mr. Dunn in a few remarks.
This county, commonly conceded as
Dunn territory, will be about evenly
divided between, him and Johnson.
FREEBORN COUNTY MEETINGS
F. M. Eddy and I L. Brown to Close
for Their Respective Sides.
Special to The Journal.
Albert Lea, Minn., Nov. 1.A small
audience greeted R. W. Taylor, the Ohio
orator, who spoke here. His speech was
'devoted entirely to national issues and
was able and interesting. O. W. Bald
win of Minneapolis began a four-nights'
engagement in the villages of the coun
ty Dy speaking in Hartland last night.
F. M. Eddy has been assigned to speak
here next Saturday night, and that will
finish the republican spellbinding for
this year. The democrats expect L. L.
Brown of Winona to deliver an address
here before the campaign closes.
McSHEEHY SPEAKS IN WINONA
Ohio Orator Billed for One Address
Only in Minnesota. 1
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn., Nov. 1.Thomas Mc
Sheehy or Fremont, Ohio, addressed a
large republican meeting in this city
Eddy Pleads for Dunn.
Special to The Journal.
Pelican Rapids, Minn., Nov. 1.Ex-
Congressman Frank M. Eddy spoke
here on national1
Made of genuine oak
finished in golden, two
small and one large drawer lined for silver
has a 14x24 French bevel plate d* 1
mirror. On sale one day only npl*J
S3.00 down and $1.00 per week.
For Governor, I guess-
By a plurality of
last evening. He hns been campaign
ing for some weeks and passed thru
here on the way from South Dakota to
Wisconsin, this being his only address
He was in Wisconsin before going to
South Dakota, and is familiar with the
situation there. He says he considers
Wisconsin's vote safe for Eoosevelt.
He predicts the election of La Fol
lette for governor. The conditions in
South Dakota are peculiar, he says, the
capital location fight taking precedence
even of the presidential contest. I is
Pierre against Mitchell.
and l&tat issues talk
ing for two hours. Toward the close
of his address he came down upon the
floor among his audience and passion
ately urged his hearers to vote the
straight republican ticket, including
Winthrop in Line for Johnson.
Special to The Journal.
Winthrop, Minn., Nov. 1.Winthrop
has started a Roosevelt and Johnson
club which has 204 members. John
son, Winston and McDermott will speak
here on Thursday evening. Special
trains will be run from east, west and
Nethaway Defends Dunn.
Special to The Journal.
Faribault, Minn., Nov. 1.Judge
Nethaway of Stillwater spoke to a for
midable array of empty benches here
last night on'behalf of Mr. Dunn. The
main floor of the operahouse was not
half filled and there was no one at all
The audience, altho small, was attentive
in either the balcony or the gallery,
but the demonstiations of approval
were few and speechless. Mr. Netha
way's speech was almost altogether a
defense of Mr. Dunn.
Other State Rallies.
Lake Park, Minn., Nov. 1.A large
meeting for Johnson and Winston was
held here last night. Edward Peterson
was the speaker.
Olivia, Minn., Nov. 1.Congressman
815-825 Nicollet Avenue.
Seventh and Robert Streets.
As a basis to work on, the vote of the election of 1902 Is here given: Governor In 1902, Van Sant, Rep., 155,849 Rosins, Dent.
Mayor In 1902, Powers, 14,437 Haynes, 20,345 tiayncs' plurality, 5,908.
Bede spoke to an audience of more than
a thousand persons last night.
New Ulm, Nov. 1.Congressman Mc
Cleary held two successful meetings in
Brown county yesterday in the after
noon at Hanska and last evening here.
Carey's Cement Roofing better than
metal or pitch and gravel. Always
flexible. Never rusts out or cracka
Both phones 376. See W. S. Nott
MESSAGE TO FRATERNAL ORDERS
Interesting News from Cincinnati with
Local Confirm t in Minneapolis.
The thousands of members of fra
ternal bodies in this State will be in
terested in the following message from
John Theobald, a prominent Forester
who lives at 1111 York Street, Cincin
Mr. Theobald writes, "For five years,
I suffered with stomach trouble, having
all the distress and misery that afflicts
dyspeptics. I could not enjoy eating,
thinking of the suffering that would fol
low. My food did not digest, and al
though I took all kinds of medicines, I
found nothing to help me, until I used
Mi-o-na. Thanks to this remarkable
remedy, I am now a cured man and be
lieve that it made a permanent and com
Dillin Drug Co., corner First avenue
S and Washington, are local agents for
Mi-o-na, nature's cure for dyspepsia.
It is in the form of small tablets, and
sells at 50c a box. The remedy has
made so many and such remarkable
cures amongst their customers, confirm
ing Mr. Theobald's statement, that
they will give their personal guarantee
with every box they sell to refund the
money if it does not cure.
Lindsay Globes, each 30c
Lindsay Mantles, each 20c if you wan2t one. J/0OL/
By d~ plurality of.
Complete Hotel and Club Furnishers.
FIFTH STREET AND FIRST AVBNUB SOUTH.
Two Through Tourist Oars
The Chicago Great Western Eailway
offers choice of two through tourist cars
every week to California, one leaving
Minneapolis and St. Paul Tuesdays via
Omaha and the Rock Island Route the
other leaving on Thursdays via Kan
sas City and the Santa Fo Route. For
further information apply to R. H.
Heard, general agent, corner Nicollet
avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis,
POLICE AID FRANCHISE CRAB.
New York Sun Special Service.
Toledo, Ohio, Nov. 1.The Toledo city
council last night granted twenty-five
year extensions on all street railway fran
chises and it required the aid of forty
policemen to prevent trouble. The fran
chises are owned by the Everett-Moore
syndicate, which controls the traction and
lighting of the city.
Young Men's Ideal Clothes!
This store is Young Men's Headquarters for Dress 1
We are looked to for all the latest approved ideas in
i Young Men's Wear!
Our "Young Men's Special" Suits and Overcoats have
"had the call" for quite a while.
"Young* Men's Special" is not confined to any one
shape or fabric, but represents advanced ideas for young
men, in a score of variations! v. ,7
Seven variations in "Young Men's Specials* in Sack
Suits, for instance, and many Overcoats, besides Cut-
away Suits, English Walking Coats, Full Dress and
Prince Alberts! U* %L 2*8**
No other store even pretends to cajter^yo^g.m^as
we do I 'V
i T YOUNG MEN'S PERFECT SUITS AND OVERCOATS
$154 $18, ^$20, P$22 f$24fs
Regular value $12.50 made of oak finished
in golden, five large drawers, 68 in. high.
For Mayor, I guess-
automobile is respon
sible for a lot of good
serviceable than the automo
bile fur coat.
Designed to allow the
greatest possible freedom of
movement, and to protect
from the mostviolent cold and
wind, the most furious rain
or snow, this coat is just as
useful to the farmer as to the
The Gordon Automobile
Coat is the result of a good
deal of experimentingmade
for your benefit. It is splen
didly generous in cut, yet it
has a GO that well-dressed men understand.
99,362 plurality, 56,487.
International Livestock Exposition,
Chicago, 111., Nov. 26th to Dec. 3d. 1904.
For the above occasion the Chicago
Great Western Railway wLI on Nov.
27th, 28th and 29th sell tickets to Chi
cago at only one fare plus $2.00 for the
round trip. For further information ap
ply to R. H. Heard, Gen'l Agent, corner
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Min
90MMQMT* liMjtpV 9tnttl9^
Made in all good furs, Raccoon akin is perhaps the most satis
factory. Prices for good Raccoon coats, $50 to $75,
You have to take a lot on faith when you buy furs. It's well to
know you have Gordon & Ferguson hack of every Gordon Coat.
GORDON & FERGUSON,St Pad, Mim.
i EttabHied 1871
MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY FILLED. Fashion Book Mailed on
HatsFine Furnishings and Good Shoes, as well.
$28, $30, $35