Newspaper Page Text
kind," I would answer "doubt."
Which is Nature's restorer of
If I were asked "what is the most noticeable characteristic of man-
I notice this because every man who comes into the Scotland Woolen
Mills store and buy8 a suit says that he would have been in here months
before had it not been that he doubted that we do just as I advertise.
Of course, after the suit is made it is different. But they nearly all won-
der why they didn't buy their clothes at my store long ago.
All I can say is that right along, day after day, I keep on saying the
same thing with variations, "no satisfactionno pay."
You can't buy shoes or hats or underwear that way. But you can order
a suit or overcoat atithe Scotland Woolen Mills Store and if it doesn't look
good to you when it's donekeep your money.
Some men balk at the price $15. Some men wonder how I can make
!4 good my guaranty of satisfaction. It is only necessary to remind you that
I use the entire output of the Scotland Mills, that I do the tailoring busi-
ness of the town, and that I have about fifty times more business than any-
one west of Chicago who makes clothes for men to order. And that my cut-
ters, the fellows who put character into clothing, are experts.
AnyhowI have on my shelves in the piece, every fabric that style
says is good. Every shade of brown. Every brown combination. Every
weight and color in which cheviot is made. Every weight and color of
worsted goods. Every sort of rough spun goods and tweeds that are worth
wearing. They are all here at the Scotland Woolen Mills Store at 310 Nic-
ollet, with the price $15 as big as life. And when you ordey the suit you
can have the warrant of satisfaction have it written if you want it.
As to overcoatseverything. Coverts, whipcords, meltons, kerseys.
Just now the run is big on that new stock of imported stuffs. These are
the materials that I make up to order at $20 and $25. They are right from
England and they are right$50 won't get their equal anywhere else.
Men, Get Strength!
I hav the grandest invention of the age for feeble people the surest and
easiest cure for all nervous and chronic diseases. Its wonderful power is di-
rected to the seat of the nervous system, through which its vitalized strength
penetrates into all parts of the body, carrying new life to every function which
has been weakened by disease overwork or dissipation, restoring energy to the
brain and power to the body. No sickly man or delicate woman will ever regret
a fair trial of my
Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt
TOUC th LIVER
1 Genuine Wrapper Printed on
RED PAPER BLACK LETTERS
310 Nicollet Ave.
Read the Honest Words of an Old Soldier.
This is to certify that I was badly afflicted
with varicose veins and suffered severe pain. I
consulted our best physicians, who advised me
against smgical interference on account of my
age, I being then 80 years old Having faith
in electricity in such cases, if properly applied,
I sent for one of Dr McLaughlin's best Belts.
In fifteen days after using it the pain almost
entirely left me and after three months' use the
tortuous and enlarged condition of the veins
was reduced to at last on-half with no pain
W TWIFORD, MD.,
Late Surgeon 27th Ind Vol, Chief of Operating
Staff 12th Corps. Graduate Starling Med.
Col Columbus, Ohio.
Owatonna, Minn May 6, A 1904
State of Minnesota, County of Steele, ss:
I On this 6th day of May, 1904, before me, a
notary public in and for Steele county, state of
Minnesota, personally appeared Dr. W. H.
Twiford, whom I know to be the person he rep
resents himself to be, and acknowledged the
above to be his voluntary act and deed
W. A. DYNES,
(Notarial Seal Notary Public,
Owatonna Steele County, Minnesota.
It will cure Nervous
Trouble, Weak Stomach, Kidneu and Liver Troubles, Lame Back, Sciatica and
very evidence of weakness in men and women It will not fail, It cannot fail,
as It infuses into theu body the force of life and strength
I i LMSUIV formation, free. Write now. Don't delay. My Belt not sold
In drug stores
Office Houre6 .m. to f* 304 Nicollet Av
illustrateRheumatism,h book, wit full in-
Dr. Jn. E. fflcLaushlin
Gemiine CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS must bear
Fac-simile Signature of
$ 4 Much of the force of a Journal want ad. is lost if it is not properly worded. &
-& The usual tpndency JS to say too little This causes the ad to be overlooked 8
$ by the very persons wh should be most interested in, it. You should anticipate
all the leading points the inquirer will want to know and state them frankly. 8
J&> Better results will fo'Jow.
COL. FLAGG DIES
DEATH OF SUICIDE
NEWSPAPER MAN THROWS HIM
SELF INTO LAKE.
Ill Since Last June and Despondent
Over His ConditionCareer of Well
Known Writer and Former Lawyer
Ends in Dramatic Scene on Ferry
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 2.Colonel Al
fred M. Flagg, a well-known newspaper
man, committed suicide a sensational
manner at 4 o'clock yesterday after
noon. He was on the ferry steamer,
which was crowded with people cross
ing the Duluth ship canal to Minnesota
point, when he suddenly drew a revol
ver and fired three shots in the air and
then leaped over the rail.
The engines were reversed and he was
rescued with a pikepole, but too lato
]to save his life.
Colonel Flagg was 52, a native of
Ohio and a widower. His tragic death
produced a sensation both in Duluth
and Superior, where he was widely
known, and had many warm friends. He
is survived by a sister, Mrs. Youngs
of Rockford, 111., and a niece, Mrs. Arch
ibald McCIennahan of Chicago.
Colonel Flagg was an editorial writer
of exceptional ability, and had a broad
education. After being educated for
the legal profession, and after practic
ing at Sioux Falls, S. D., and in the
upper peninsula of Michigan, his liking
for the newspaper business drew him
from the law, and the greater part of
his life had been spent in the editorial
room. His last editorial work was on
the Duluth News-Tribune.
Last June he was taken ill and had
never recovered anything like his old
form, and seemed worried and abstract
ed after he returned from Illinois two
weeks ago. He had gone there to con
valesce from his sickness of last sum
mer, and, as far as known, had made
no plans for the future, as he was not
yet sufficiently recovered to resume ac
OIL KING WEEPS
OVER OLD LEDGER
Rockefeller's Personal Cash Ac
count Given to Son's
New York, Nov. 2.John D. Eocke
feller's "First Ledger," containing his
personal account in the days when he
was earning a meagre salary as a clerk,
has been printed in pamphlet form and
distributed among the young men of
John Eockefeller Jr.'s Bible clas'a
as an incentive for them to save and
The publication of the "First Led-
er is a part the campaign which
son is waging to in
crease the membership of his Bible class
in the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church
Sundav school. Thousands of copies
have been printed, and will be sent out
Of the ledger Mr. Eockefeller says:
"It almost brings tears to my eyes
when I read over this little book, and it
fills me with a sense of gratitude that I
cannot express. It shows largely what
I received and what I paid out during
my first years of business. It shows
that from Sept. 26, 1855, until Jan. 1,
1856, 1 received $50. Out of that I
aid my washerwoman and the woman
boarded with, and I saved a little
money to put away.
"Among other things, I find that I
gave a cent to the Sunday school every
I had a large increase in jny revenue
the next year. went UJJ to $25 a
month. I began to be a capitalist, and
had I regarded myself then the same
way as we regard capitalists now, I
ought to have felt like a criminal, be
cause I had so much money.
"But we had no trusts or monopolies
I paid my own bills, and always had
a little something to give away, and the
happiness of saving some. I lived
within my meass, and my advice to you
young men is to do just the same.
1 see by my ledger that from Nov.
14,1855. to April, 1856,1 paid for cloth
ing $9.09. I see also here another item
which I am inclined to think is extrava
gant, because I remember I used to wear
The item is a pair of fur gloves, for
which I paid $2.50. In the same period
I find I gave away $5.58. In one month
I gave to foreign missions 10 cents to
the Mite societyt 50 cents, and there is
also a contribution to the Five Points
"It is a mistake for a man who
wishes for happiness and to help others
to think that he will wait until he has
made a fortune before giving away
money to deserving objects."'
IRON ORE IN WISCONSIN
PROMISING PROPERTIES NORTH
EAST OF NEW RICHMOND ARE
TO BE DEVELOPED.
New Richmond, Wis., Nov. 2.Three
hundred acres of rich iron ore have been
discovered by A. G. Boehm, twenty-four
miles northeast of New Eichmond.
This makes 1,300 acres of iron ore dis
covered and purchased by Mr. Boehm
at that point.
The mineral is only four to ten feet
from the surface, is from ten to forty
feet thick, and is pronounced by ex
perts to be of as fine grade as any on
the Mesaba ranee. The property will
be developed. There are traces of gold
in some of the ore.
PAINTINGS FOB CAPITOL
Denial of Profit of $70,000 for Superin
tendent of Mural Decorations.
The discussion of furnishings for the
new capitol was the business of the
state capitol commission meeting yes
terday. After the meeting a visit of
inspection was made to the senate
chamber to see one of Edwin H. Blash
field's mural paintings, which has been
in place. This is "Discovery and
ivihzation Led to the Sources of the
Mississippi.'' It was reported that Mr.
Blashfield is on his way west to touch
up the picture and that one of John
La Farge's paintings for the supreme
court room is finished and will be sent
on at once.
The report circulated from Des Moines
that Elmer Garesey, superintendent of
the mural decorations of the capitol,
would make $70,000 out of the contract
was denied by the commissioners.
Louis Tas, one of the best-known dia
mond brokers, estimates the output of
the De Beers mines annually at $14,-
599,500, and of other mines at $4,866,-
500. Add to this the cost of labor, the
profits of the London syndicate, etc.,
and he thinks thit the annual output
of diamonds is worth about $34,065,-
More cases of sick headache, bilious
ness, constipation, can be cured in less
time with less medicine, and for less
money by using Carter's Little Liver
Pills than by a&y other meanjk
Complete manicure aet, containing:
box rose nail powder, toilet pumice,
orange wood stick and em- 1 \g\
Grandiosa White Rose and Carnation
Pink Perfume, regular 25c 0/
Limns, Whit* Goods
A showing replete with the
very finest from the world's
best looms, and so bought as
to make these prices possible
Barnsley Towelings, all pure
linen, fast borders, absorb
ent and durable, 4 A
worth 12Jc yard...." **U
Cream Table Damask, 60 in.,
extra heavy reg- OQA
ular price 50c yd...'***'
Bleached Table Damasks, 68,
70 and 72 in., all pure linen,
handsome designs, regular
prices 85c, 90c and 7Rn
$1 yard choice....
Napkins Tea and dinner
sizes, broken lot of dozens
worth to $2.50 doz. 7EA
choice for doz....
HEATH IN EGYPT
FOB HIS HEALTH
Cannot Be Compelled to Return
to Testify in Trial of
Washington, Nov. 2.It has been re-
orte to the postoffice department that
S. Heath, once first assist
ant postmaster geneial, has taken
up his residence Egypt for
indefinite time." The postoffice
thorities are interested, as are
ficials of the department of
tice, because the testimony of
Heath was desired in the case of
United States against George W. Beav
ers, which will come to trial some time
during the winter. Heath's uncle, who
has always lived in Louisville, has gone
to Egypt with his nephew, so the de
partment understands. His testimony
was also wished for in this case.
In his report on the postoffice frauds
Fourth Assistant Postmaster General
Bristow, in dealing with the division of
salaries and allowances, over which
Beavers presided, devotes much space to
the Doremus canceling machine. George
B. Green of Binghamton, N. Y., was at
the head of this company during the
period when its peculiar relations with
the postoffice department most interest
ed Mr. Bristow. Subsequently indict
ments were found against Green, Dore
mus and Beavers, on charges of con
spiracy to defraud the government.
It is the trial of these indictments to
which the testimony of Mr. Heath and
his uncle is regarded by the department
as so important. In his report Bristow
states that "Truesdell, for a time was
$0.00 Millinery $3.98 and $1.98
HTmS department has been the scene of extraordinary activity
all the fall. We have had remarkable bargains and
women have appreciated the offerings and have bought almost
at first sight.
There'll be a rush for these hats Thursday. Some of them
are trimmed with ostrich feathersreal beauty hatsothers
are charmingly draped with velvets and ribbons. In the
collection are beaversthe hat alone costing $3 untrimmed.
Not a hat in the showing worth less than ti^4
double sale price choice at $3.98 and
New Silk MaJines for pompons for neckwear, white, cream,
light blue, scarlet, cardinal, emerald, nile, canary, old rose,
brown, copper, burnt orange. Regular price 25c.
Thursday Corset Cover EmbroideriesTable full, worth 49c
and 69c, for
Sample HosieryLatest novel
ties, suitable for fall 41 Of*
wear, worth to 75c'.
Children's HoseHeavy fleeced
or wool hose, lxl or 2x1 ribbed,
merino toes and heels, QCA
sizes 6 to 9 dmnM%*
Corset Covers Pure white,
high neck, long sleeves, splen
did value. QCA
Special for...i m*M\*
"Merode" Vests and Pants
Medium weight for ft Cftir
this mild weather... T"vu
connected with the Doremus company,
stated that before the second order was
giyen (by the government) for 100 ma
chines, Green told him he had trans
ferred to Perry S. Heath, first assist
ant postmaster general, $20,000 worth
of his stock in consideration of receiv
ing an order for not less than 300 ma
Bristow continues further in his re
port as follows: "TruesdeJl further
states that on all machines sold to the
department after the older of 100 of
model No. I, the company was required
to pay Beavers $25 on each machine,
which Beavers stated was to be divided
Subsequently Mr. Heath denied hav
ing ownership of shares of stock in the
Doremus company, or of having ever
had them. But it was alleged by post
office investigators that an uncle of his
in Kentucky had acquired shares of this
stock at about this time.
Both Beavers and Green have ex
pressed all confidence in acquittal.
Friends have said their political influ
ence was too powerful to permit their
punishment, no matter what happened
to Machen. While the government veiv
much desires the testimony of Mr.
Heathjin these cases it seems to have
no means of persuasion within its pow
er to induce his return from Egypt in
time to testify. Mr. Heath told friends
who met him abroad recently that he
was going to Egypt for his health.
$50 to Portland, Ore., and Return via
the North-Western Line.
Tickets will be on sale Nov. 8th, 9th,
10th, 11th and 12th, with return limit
of Dec. 31. For sleeping-car reseiva
tions, etc., call at 600 Nicollet avenue,
Do not suffer from sick headache a
moment longer. It is not necessary.
Carter's Little Liver Pills will cure
you. Dose, one little pill. Small
price. Small dose. Small pill.
MATERIALS:Fresh fish has little
odor, bright eyes, red gills, firm
flesh. When cooked the flesh
readily separates from the bones.
Le a & renins'
THE ORIGIN AL WORCESTERSHIRE
Seasoning:White fish have dry flesh, dark fleshed fish are rich in
oil, but it is the sauce that makes the fish. Add to all
fish sauces several spoonfuls of Lea C& Pen-ins* Sauce
ft desired effect is instantly obtained.
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, Agcntt, NEW YORK.
Th Ne Store
Two great flyers$4.00 Women's Shoes, $2.00
Two styles of our $4.00 women's shoes, one a beautiful hand
turn patent tip in lace the other is the famous Julia Marlowe
welt, extension sole, patent tip, shapely and neat all sizes in
both lines, and are from our regular $4 stock & tf^l
choice, per pair
Crockery and Housefurnishings
Berry Sets"Imported,"'including one large sized
bowl and six sauce dishes, worth $1.00 Thursday...
Cups and SaucersPlain white Holland ware, regular
price $1.20 a dozen this time, each
TumblersSix different patterns to choose from,
worth to 40c dozen this time, dozen
526 Nicollet Av.
Dress Goods That
were sold straight
up to $2.35
Those two little prices brought out a crowd Monday and Tuesday. We are
making the same offers for Thursday again. The choice fabrics in the desir-
able colors of the season's goods we have sold all along at prices to $2.25 a
yard, all on sale at infinitesimal figures as above shown49c and 69c.
Black Peau de Soie, Black Warranted Taffetas, Satin Foulards, Colored
Plain Taffetas, Novelty Velvets, etc., etc. Fine Imported German and French
Novelty Suitings, Mannish Tweeds, Fig Sicilians, Crepe de Paris, Voiles,
Btamines, Armures, Canvas Cloths, Veilings., etc.
Sale Suits, Coats, Skirts
HURRY UP PRICES ON BROKEN LOTS
MEW ARRIVALS demand the roomBroken lines to be
discontinued at once. How to do it. Put a price on
them that will make them go quickly. They won't be here
Thursday night, can we help it.
JACKETSMisses' and Ladies', age 14 to 20, sizes 32 to 38
Melton in castor and black, lined throughout and very prettily
trimired $6.98 would be very cheap for them. &*) O O
Choice $4.98and *&*- SPO
TOURIST COATS-Heavy black RAIN COATSMannish ma-
cheviot, pleated back with belt, terials, latest cut and style,
lined thruout value $13.50. all
?&&!- $10-50 r.rch0ice..$9-98$13.50salway,sizes
LADIES' SKIRTSBrown and white and black and white
check mixture, full 16pleated regularly $5.49,H JQ JB O
Thursday BIQ SALE WAISTSAnother lot of those beautiful silk
waists (see window), assorted colors andbeau-fli*J A
tiful designs, worth every cent of $5.98 vwivO
CORON A COLT
W. L. DOUGLAS
Shoes by mall, 25 cents extra.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
Rimless Noseglass, best
gold filled mounting, fit
ted with best Periscopic
lens, regular jric $3.50,
Thursday at $1.50
CorsetsSale and fitting of
American Lady corsets by Ma
dam Singer, expert fitter from
New York, all the new
est models from $ 1 to..'
500 PetticoatsTailor made,
rustle moreen and mercerized
Italian cloth, double jounce,
ruffles and ruche, & 4"QB
worth to $2.00.. N* m^%9
Sheet Music Sale
Come Home Soldier Boy In Blue,
(the latest), For Sale A Baby, The
Little Boy From Lonesome Street,
Blue Bell, Meet Me In St. 4 g
(Mail orders promptly filled.)
Men of discriminating style are buy
ing shiny shoes for street and office
wear as well as dress.
No other leather is quite so correct.
CORONA COLT, made by the Corona
Kid Company of Boston, is admitted by
the entire shoe manufacturing trade
to be the most beautiful and satis
factory shiny leather produced.
It's dressy, comfortable, easy to keep
clean and chock full of wear.
No other shiny leather but CORONA
COLT is used in
The reason W. L. Douglas $3.50
shoes are the greatest sellers
in the world, is, because of
their excellent style, easy
fitting and superior wearing
qualities. They are just as
good as those that cost $5.00
to $7.00, the only difference
is the price.
IV. I Douglas $2,00 and
$1,75 Shoos for Boys.
W. Douglas $3.50 Shoe Store in Minneapolis: 405 Nicollet Ave.
THE GOLDE N MEAN
By trying to get away from a shoe that's too loose,
a man often accepts a shoe that's too tight In his en-
deavor to escape a blister he runs into a bunion.
Regals in the new quarter sizes were made to
meet this predicament exactly,
If an 8 is too large and a 7*4 is too small, the Regal
7$ will be fust right. You escape both the pangs
of pinching and the fires of chafing.
Regal price always the same, $3.30.
Send for Style BooK. Hail Orders Promptly Filled.
TOBISBKSIT TTBOAS J?lgWE
St, Paul Store, 382 Robert Street.
Fast Color Eyelets Will
Not Turn Brassy.
6. C. & E. Eli Calf always
526 Nicollet Av.