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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 13, 1901, Extra - 5 o'clock, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-09-13/ed-1/seq-13/

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FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1901.
Our Tremendous ESKiinß&j
Stock of Ladies' \H ■ ■■/:
Shoes must be sold % M I
Ladies' $3.50 high cut fif/ 2?§ '
Storm Boots for damp i mff £?a !
coldweath^^ m A _tfljiL- *? li
er. Satur 52.48 iSKfBk 1
tfay price...*F»""TW kj 1
L adies' you should sure- %££?// ■ JI
ly see our leather lined- 73™'7 V ~^<€^w
heavy welt sole shoes. /P*// f^s^ .#
Ihey are well worth 'MsflJ^*Sss[
53.00. Lion J&^*3^^ -^^^L
▼■■*© jC~]2^ks^: ■
For Saturday we will sell a fine $2.00 llae cf 11 /ft
Ladles' Kid and Box Calf, heavy sole shoes at* I ■ 4sl;
X fine Mne of Kid Lace shoes, for Saturday, aa _
on our bargain table*, at '..... 9 oC
Saturda** 1' S° H°USeßUppers - Special for OC p
Ladles' Kid Oxford ties. In all sizes. in :
SsaCurday j ..4SC
;a^«* Kid House Slippers, in all sizes, ft ft_
rS& Our New Clothing Department
JsgfW Will Save Money for: You on Every Article of Men's and Boys' Wearing Apparef
Jfl lift "th l/f//iv^ _—>^=?~»L '"■'■'"' -" ■. " ■
jfll ||§L Saturday, we will show the strongest /^\_ Men's Hats £. | Men's Shirts lustffi
.J fil iK, . Ilneof Men's All-Wool Chevi6t t Caa»i.-,,,, /^ V S Mals S a ,. igSl S ShlliS'^
/i •!IP Jl' !l!il,v§^i\ mere and Worsted Suits ever seen in /"E^St . W&) Hats, good quality solid C»l- big lot of those tine 15ed- {££&**
mn\\ !In the city for the price, SIO.OO. Every, %p^|f fur reg. ci - 50, Sat ec'i- I Wi .i°pS n X%?t«rB 5.??:..80C
• I'M 19 vMf/M) Suit UNION-MADE and bears the HL/ -^ « Stiff Hats of splendid quality, 1 ? Men's working shirts of ex- (pa
\ » 111 » Wu//J7 .. label, AND THEY PIT.. The differ- V* AJ black tur felt, all of ©« CA < tra heavy stripe chambray. hflj*
UlUl mlTin^^S- euce between the fit of our Clothing ' \. Z£*\ ourliatßunion.jnadeQlisPjU) > regular rsc goods.satuM;iv.**ww
■JM IH«»r and ordinary Ready- 4^ K. ggp.
fiiiiiSr Made Goods"will si"^lo , J^^^^i Bo»*' : SS SuitS Jot l %uS v\ '
1: J Come" and see for lIBBmB dark; and--medium, colors, 4*4 m « A-*~^
! /¥ .if yourself ■ sizes 6to 15 years, on sale 311 45.®%
Jll il * , ,-- .:'•-. • ,V.-r: ./• ■ JT,-; Saturday. Special T iß^*' «H|;::
' it! - (^o^d^aSndre^uUs^k^SS Heavy All-Wool Scotch Cheviot School Suits, strong A 11
» % ''I • theyot and mere suits, £g »yg and durable. Good variety of >-^ *a «**£ A^M h'illMi
•1 Ail! single and double-breasted J{J |Q patterns A regular $3.50 S2 6S It^l Hi I '
II I(I Saturday 5pecia1............ ▼ ■." w suit. Saturday, special.. ,- ;.....;;;. ■«»■¥? • Wffa 0m S
\WI HI 1 * 10 styles of heavy Fall.and Winter Suits—A Man'c WftrklllO' Donfe Another lot of those «BB'ff'"MH. :
. VWr I' 111 • large variety of dark and me-. (to£ f%f% Ri|Jll • " n«i»ing reni& famous 4*4 >■ « .» '
.\\ri lljij/j dium colors, worth §7.50 and 2lJj OO hair-line cassimere pants, the same as | «&O Tt»-'■ ■-■-'.'.Sf
Jb^u\%L^ $8.50. Saturday special .. "**" those we sold last Saturday. Special. ... *•* ""^ Kty/^^l
UNION-MADE iJ^-4^M^CiiJ rI.IL-4.i1l I %
clothing. Elßßrgttgregffy^ £^-iL
RERUNA
SUMMER CATARRH
ATONIC FOR BtOOD AND NERVES.
A SURE FEMALE REMEDY*
Death of Mrs. t'ooley.
Special to The Journal.
Morris, Minu., Sept. 13.—Mrs. Etta SI. Coo
ley, wife of \V. F. Cooley, cashier of the
Stevens County bank, died yesterday. She
leaves an 11-year-old son and twin daughters
7 years old. She was prominent in Eastern
Star circles though she had been an invalid
several years.
Jap Rose is transparent.
Made of pure vegetable oil and gly
cerin, perfumed with roses. The best
toilet soap that skill or expense can make.
Don't pay more and get less.
d J2L [tkade mark] . ... * , v
For over half a century the Kirks have
made fine soaps, and Jap Rose is their
idea of perfection.
'Tis the best soap that is sold.
Yet it sells for ioc.
I united Slates Fuel oil Co.
144-146 ENDICOTT BUBLDING, ST. PAUL, MINN.
I WLAST WEEK~Wi
This is positively the Last Week you can secure stock in this Company at
Four Cents, Tuesday, September 17th, 9:30, Last Day— after that
Seven Gents per share and only started to go up. There are Good Things
in store you don't know about. We are telling- you now, but do as you like about it.
I fTFOUR CENTS'*
40 Per Gent of Present Shareholders St. Paul People
2O Per Cent of Present Shareholders Texas People
tO Per Cent of Present Shareholders Minneapolis People
I Balance, Country and Outside States.
New
Children's Shoes
Children's navy calf • heavy Bole
lace shoes, sizes 1^ "ffj*
to ii:...;....:^_.... II 6
Children's heavy sole kid . lace (
shoes, sizes 8 to 11. • Cfi^ !
Saturday :vr:.:v^..v.v VVw '
Children's box calf lace shoes AA !
with heavy soles, sizes 8 SSdR
ton, 0n1y..... WW*»
Misses, kangaroo calf . heavy school
shoes, for hard wear, sizes Al lA
V2to± Saturday lal.lil
price uriiilp
Misses' patent tip lace and aa.
button .... UOC
Misses' heavy sole box calf Ai Ai'
lace, heavy bottoms, sizes a| m\
; I2toa. Uou price.... *!*■■"■
1 .Alsses" kid heavy sole lace PA.
1 shoes .....:. V«IC
1 Little Gents' calf lace, A A
[ sizes ato 13. aatui- DSfi
I day..... .............."*"*
Child's kid ' lace" and '. & ft
buttou, sizes 5 to 8. (PiSf ft
Saturday.. „.■**"
.Infants' patent leather, " AA
button, with blue top.. ClOii
Saturday .^.>...... . . ******
Death of it Hill* Pioneer.
Special to The Journal.
Deadwood, S. I)., Sept. 13. —Xews of the
deatli of Thomas Hooper, at his home at
I Sundance, VVyo., has been received. He
I came to Deadwood in 1876 was one of
I the first court stenographers in the Hills.
I In 1898 he lest his reason and for two years
j was confined iv the insane asylum at Evan-
I stem, Wyo.—Joseph McArthur, who came to
the Hills in 1877, died at St. Joseph's hospital
of dropsy of the heart. He was a ■well
known farmer on the Little Spearnsh.
Traverse City Boy Killed.
Special to The Journal.
Michigamme, Mich., Sept. 13. —Will Wright,
a Traverse City, Mich., boy, aged 19 years,
received fatal injuries here last night while
attempting to steal a ride on a South Shore
freight train. He had worked at Ewen and
was on his way home. He died at St. Mary's
hospital, Marquette, ten hours after the ac
cident.
Boys' Shoes
Boys' heavy sole fp>gf 4#|
iron clad lace, sizes TH | 1 M
2to 5 ■■*•* ."■ " V
Boys' marine calf ,-., |ted| .^f9
lace, for .school^^l; J%\fx,
wear, sizes to 6 :;;.: ;rlf. f "•^ *';
Boy's strong School #|fi^i
Shoes, with thick soles, M?IC
pair *o***o
See our boyh' never- |f>4 jpk f%
wear-out calf shoes, 2B I hH
Saturday ;.vv.^ M?f'O^
Youth's Hustler calf AA^'
lace, sizes 12 to 2, per KKQ
pair ;.****!•*■
Youth's Cast Iron . A"9:
School Shoes, for Sat- 3/ C
urday ..^ ■ '^*
Youth's vici kid, |f»^ 4■■
dress lace, sizes 12 311 |*5
to 2, Lion price ▼ ■ ■ B%#
Youth'horse hide :£ftr\g. AEf
school shoes, per Jhl /n
pair ;:.. .;~^", B™I%f:
AWFUL TRAGEDY ENACTED
WIPE tlll!l)i:i(i:i); HI SB AND DEAD
Miles German, an Old Railroad Man
of \\ ilimar. Impelled to
Desperate Crime.
Special to The Journal.
Willniar, Minn., Sept. 13.—Mile3 Ger
man, a former well-known Willmar' rail
road man, shot and killed his wife, Maud
German, and then committed suicide at
Corning, N. Y. The motive for the awful
deed is believed to have been jealousy.
German was reared in this city and re
ceived a good education in the public
schools. He entered the train service
of the Great Northern shortly after leav
ing school and quit about two years ago
as one of the oldest freight conductors in
the service. He was married at Corning
several years ago, w^s passionately de
voted to his wife, although it is known
that their relations had been strained for
same time.
German's mother Is an old resident of
this city, and he has a'younger brother
who is in^ the employ of the Twin City
Rapid Transit company at Minneapolis.
His father died several years ago. TJie
dead man had always been a dutiful'fon
and contributed to the "support of his
mother as long as he was steadily em
ployed. She left for Corning at once and
was furnished the money for transporta
tion,and other incidental expenses by the
Masonic lodge of this city.
CONTRACT NOT SUi.VKD
Merriam's Company at "Went Super-
ior After Exclusive Rigkta.
Special to The Journal.
West Superior, VVis., Sept". 13. —The Wa
ter, Lisht and Power company, of which
Director of the Census Merriam is presi
dent, is having some difficulty with the
city in connection with the signing of the
municipal lighting contract. The repre
sentatives of the company were to draw up
the contract in accordance with the agree
ment and were then to present it to the
proper city officers to be sigued. .To the
surprise of the mayor and city attorney
the contract so presented contained a
clause binding the city to enter into no
other lighting contracts with any other
company whatsoever. To this, the city
demurred and the result was another form
in which the city was to make the agree
ment exclusive as far as arc, lights are
concerned. To this also objection is nat
urally made and the matter now hangs
fire. The bid is for 161 street arc lights
for four years at $75 a light a year.
Grand Sachem Patterson, head of the
Red Men of the state, is preparing to
have new tribes organized in all parts of
the state. About twenty deupties will be
appointed aqd several organlzer3. A coun
cil of the order of Pocahontas is being
put in at. Racine and Mr. Patterson ex
pects to triple the membership in the
state before the annual meeting in Eau
Claire next year.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
Factory Prices on lew
Men's Shoes
Just received a big lot of *A
Men's velour calfi fine lace Jft £
Shoes, on sale Saturday at..^ T**- t
Men's leather lined £4 m ffk
heavy sole calf lace, 2l I _ fi&3
Saturday.... «F««-B-%r
Men's $2.00 chrome U*«fl »■ f\
kid dress lace, all 3| _o|J
sizes ••••.••«..•••••• ▼llVI'
Men's satin calf lace, 01 AA
at......... ............ 9BiC.lf
! Men's $5 new box $+&% M£■
■ calf bluchers, with 2raJS_^3
■ brass hooks, Sat'y.. VT-Wv
' Men's grain leather £4 «%p
:SSS^;; -.■"■4?
1
See our men's new victory line
of swell enamel shoes with wide
soles and fancy #£» AA 0*
stitching. Zb^J.UIJ
Saturday *•* *"m w**
PEACE TALK IS RIFE
Dubious Rumors of Settlement of
Steel Strike.
NON-UNION MEN ARE DRIVEN OFF
MononKahela Tin Plate Strikers Cap-'
££■!)*;* tore Tfvo Carriage)) of
.. _, .., Workers. ,
New York, Sept. 13.—1t was learned to-i
day : froma reliable source j that proposals
for a settlement of the steel strike are
again under consideration in this city. It .
was also stated that President Shaffer is
expected here to-day or to-morrow, but
that his coming is not the result of, any
j communication from this' city.
Pittsburg, Sept. 13.—President Shaffer
was again iabsent from his office to-t|&y
and runiqrs were current that a settle
ment of the strike had been made. From
an official source it was learned that ne
gotiations were in progress, but that
nothing ■definite had been accomplished
as yet:^ .One report had it that a set
tlement had been effected with the
American Tin Plate officials and confer
ences would now be held with officials of
the Steel Sheet and Steel Hoop companies.
A notice posted at the Star plant of the
Tin. Plate company, to-day, that nothing
has or can occur in the future to affect
the operation of the plant on a strictly
non-union basis, is regarded as a denial
of the above.
•The. Amalgamated Journal, in to-day's
issue, gives the result of the Civic Fed
eration conference in New York. The
members recommended the acceptance of
the final terms of the combine, but the
Journal says President Shaffer was un
able to get the executive committee to
gether before the expiration of fhe time
limit. The Amalgamated board then de
cided to make another effort to get nego
tiations started, and President Shaffer at
once proceeded to ascertain what could be
accomplished.
During the morning two carriages of
non-union men were captured by Monon
gahela tin plate strikers and the men
chased Into the city. Two hundred Hun
garians eluded the McKeesport strikers
and^entered the tube works.
SHOT FIRED PROM A CAB
McKeeopori'i Striker-Friend Mayor
Tells What He Will Do.
Pittsburg Pa., Sept. 13.—With drawn!
revolvers, two officers, one a coal I
and iron policeman, the other said
to be a regular officer on the South Side
police fcrce, sat on the top seat of a j
cab and guarded six non-union workmen j
Into the Monongahela Tin Plant on the 1
South Side yesterday. A great crowd
of strikers arid sympathizers pursued the
cab to and from the mill and when the
return trip was begun both officers once
more drew their guns and at Fourteenth
and Carson streets one shot was fired from
the cab.
An exchange of interesting correspond
ence has taken place between F. J.
Hearn, president of the National Tube
Works company, and Mayor R. J. Black
of McKeesiiort. The former wrote de
manding that the mayor prevent further
interference on the Dart of the strikers
with the operation of the tube work by
dispersing the crowds which congregate
about the streets leading to the plant.
The mayor has replied that he will not
interfere with the strikers so long as
they use only persuasion. He says he
could as lawfully prevent the mill bosses
from talking with the strikers as he could
prevent the strikers from arguing with
the workmen. He says he will guard
the mill officials to and from work if nec
essary, but he attributes the inability of
the operators to start the plant to the fact
that the men are unwilling to return to
work.
The mayor says In his letter:
"If you will furnish me with the names !
of these who go to work, I will see that |
they have the necessary personal escort I
to and from the mill.
"Your property will be protected, your
company granted its rights and privileges
and your employes, agents and officers
protected from all harm or menace.
"This has been and will be done. What'
more can you desire?"
Vote at Jollet Postponed.
i Joliet, 111., Sept. 13.—The crisis in the steel
strike has been again postponed. The strik
ers expected to meet this morning and take
a decisive vote, but the committee from !
Pittsburg bearing certain instructions involv- j
ing terms of settlement will not arrive until
afternoon. Adjournment of the conference ■
Was taken until 1 o'clock. At the mills all Is
in readiness to start up at 2 o'clock.
A mason can hitch his tools into a
compressed air power nozzle and drill into
granite like a dentist cutting into a de
cayed tooth.
O *. i mill ' ■ JB -_ '''-''' in-i „ V"':.^,l,, '' ■' i_',__::"' '•' ' '■'■-- '■ ' ■ ' A':
vßi^P wss3__mP^. ~-"^^f_?Ph SrT^^ilGs^--. i__^7Ssni fl9P*^^jl _P9^_l BEva IRES fIBH mm fIRSR .__4S_J"SBw ttww
JGOODFELLOW rS]
JIB ■■ ' B^Bfis^Bßj^^ RsSfl ■ Kxh-___9B&_- ShbSßfJT^^h ■' fißH^_-_-EH_w ■■ ■ " lESk^b li@s _fib
9 ■ '- '•■".' '-■ •.. 9
0 11 WE ALWAYS SELL ON A VERY 111 ♦
| I] I CLOSE MARGIN OF PROFIT. ||j] |
9 LU— un a
« These items for Saturday Are No Exception, A
, .._ __^ _________ <^ wT'^^n^ WJWAAnJVUUVUVI^^ ' S ''
Q RiAIIOC New ' Kid . (xloves for fall on sale j f||iQi«_*_•!» a■*_■ *° pairs Arabian Lace A
¥~ UIUYV9 Saturday. All the best -and most <! ■•■■P."! ÜBpI, Curtains in pretty new V
« popular makes, in the very latest French styles \\ styles; 20 pairs Point Lace; &*» OH A
and colorings. i ■ |j. good value at $5; special .. *PO«lf O D
# Ladies' 2-clasp Kid Gloves, latest embroidered '!; 25 pieces new Cretonnes, Tickings and Denims; fl
0 backs, all the new fall color* and black, perfect Ji goods in this lot worth up to 25c yard; 4 Wtg% O
-- fitting. Saturday, fitted and tf* 4AA j! special, yard .. .... ■VV g
ft warranted, per pair, only v vIiWU ;! Window Shades-Roller Shades in -fO^ A
g The up-to-date Kid Gloves for ladies have only j! all colors, complete; each - IvY •
Mi one clasp; we have them in the new fall.shades, !| __ _ •_ , . , A
1 pearl, white, mode brown and also black; they Jinan's Furnishing Department V
I • are the best ever; see them; Fitted and war- 5 ' "WIB 9 , Ml "a*"""& ww|*mi ""•«> »
Q .ranted Saturday, per pair, : tf*-fl g% g- *\ Some good things for Saturday's business. Q
]| only ....... .V....... ....... W■ ■ ____. O!| . Night Shirts— dozen men's fine muslin night 9
A pgithnne New fancy ribbons in the latest !; shirts, fancy trimmed, with or without collars— A
#® --"MMwHO Fall shades, also handsome new > none better at 75c. Special Rilr* •
A black and white effects. ' . |; Saturday, each %*%*%* m
Special—Fancy ribbons in new novelty stripes, > 'Suspenders— loo doz. Men's Suspenders, made W
& also fine white novelties, goods worth _ragS,^ .\\ t^om the best 50c webs; come in ; ." fD)stotf* ,ft
Ci up to 50c yard; special for Saturday __SO;sf;![ lisle or cotton. Special, pair...... mm%3i& Q
A I 9 « OC Extraordinary bargains Saturday in jl Men's Working Shirts—Extra quality.: blue ' J
Q a»ab©» real, laces,fine novelty galloon brands, \ chambray, fast color, all sizes. - J5 Ka Q
&■ in renaissance, cluny and Arabian, goods worth < ™?-' Saturday, each .;...........:. ..*••«* v;ij
Q--np;to $4.00 per yard. Special O£4L MGt Bo^ s' Sch°ol Shirts— With , collars attached or A
if- t for Saturday, per yard, only ..... SPIb"B"CJ \\ detached, or for white collars; epe- QA|| tV
JjL n R p B ■■ n c • • v • _ s cial for Saturday, each ;O
li Handkerchiefs • Surprising: bargains for < , ■ *' v "" 2— c 4
- t V^naK.9r6nin».- Satnzdayiil pure Irish J?°yf Suspenders - The "never- _T> '■■-jgf^
« .linen Handkerchiefs. Ladies' pure Irish linen \ break kind for boys *»%*%* i
Handkerchiefs in plain hemstitched and fancy Bfif _*-«_, ___**__ HB__ J _.«..-_^^« - The "Oneita" 9
revere, good values at 10c each, Satur-gJI-I Women's Underwear fffi Sel
O day bargain, each, 0n1y................ M3 4@ j| from finest qua of Egyptian cot- Q O 0
2 Ladies' extra fine, sheer, pure ;Irish linen hem- ton, all sizes, for Saturday only, each ©€_!!# jg
« Ladies' extra fine, sheer, pure Irish linen hem- |> ton, all sizes, for merino Union Suits, me:«
stitched Handkerchiefs, with hand embroidered '! tit i i • tt x ••* A
#Ili. m n j v f« a? d fS v, Cy " reatii ,l OOd ( \\r omen natural «ray merino Union Suits, me- U
«*ldß.^^ojß fancy wreath^ good dinm weight; worth $1.75. For *£-■ AC
6 lih^n^lliiS^l^^ 15© Saturday they go at, each „ . * ■ -^S A
t% ii '■ -i" 7.T tV *" iiV? * * _:■•- n \ Boys' and Hisses' Underwear— ln medium -V
A Umbrellas La b? s ? rmade ,uml; re, l. laß a and weight, Jersey fitting, silver gray cotton, for ' A
"■^■•■■■.oll, rTia * best made for - ladies and 'early fall wear, at Special Low Prices. * V
men. 1 hey have no equal; a written guarantee J> •- v •;■; 2
gj for one year given with every one. Ullftiin SSngloriill-ar Skirts —Wide A
■J Men's g* ffi ilfffe Ladies' gg^ "■Uollll VllUeilffQai flounce, , lace and IT
A f0r....'!P <TPHVIf for $P*& H Ots embroidery trimmed $2.50, $2.75.^rt AA A
V i ...... mm ■r « ■ special „.. .... Hf&nW%J y
« lapses Tasfor Blade Suits Gowns—Muslin and cambric, fm i
; We ( have just received a beautiful line of Tailor '.$L25 ' $1-50' s Pecial- ••••• ••: • v •?•* ■■ V ™ y
Made Suits, in all the new fall "^ IS ? Corset Covers— Slightly soiled, $1.00 mftCg% J
O styles. Prices from ....sls up to 5P £5H ;! to $1.75, special..'. .'... 1..'.....'...... -■ **** Q
A Ladies' Goafs ro 7 a S atßiur^ Underskirts «-««"-■ r;u*' A
•i, , t , , bTOytn and ffOii J2O dozen skirts, the greatest bargain ever of- V
A black; extra good va1ue....., .......^Bll fered in a made . up Underskirt, - the material is £
Tr AliiUmah'* a M J 8g!....) |l__#*i_ k S real mercerized farmer's satin, style the very %M
1 Unliaren S anil MISSeS C@atS latest, with extra dust ruffle; this is a regular ,
QWe have a beautiful line of misses' fl^CliK ? $2.50 skirt; a limited number ffc4 ES,A O
and children's Coats from $5 up to..N^-So£P 1 will be sold Saturday only, each *P ■■li" .;V
q ——^ 1 q
A Promptly " Filled. &51 i 8253 ii&ss NICOLLEI AW. Promptly Fnled. A
I *££tt<o!: ".. ■•-■■ .■''■=. ■ ■■,'..-.. . . 'i : ■ ■ £ ;■: .■ •• •-■ ip^if
I'AKK RIVER RECOUPS
Kowa of Nciv Hlock.s to Take the
Place of Those Burned.
Special to The Journal.
• Park River, N. D. f Sept. 13.—This year
takes the lead of all others in substan
tial progress and growth. A system of
waterworks and a lighting plant, will be
in use this fall. Almost one whole block
ou both sid«s the streets has been re
hiiilt with stone basements and brick
walls. Among those who have built are
the following: F. Walstrom & Co., Mirif
jeren & Overby, Security bank, owned by
J. P. Birder, and Henry Anderson, Dunn
Drug comuany. Union block, built by
J. P. Birder and J. J. Irwin, Thompson
block and Woodard block. Code & Taintor,
S. O. Huseth, O. E. Hasle, G. L. McLeod
and VV. S. Weber. With a variety in color
and architectural style, with cut stone
trimmings and other ornaments, these
buildings present a substantial appear
ance. The Episcopal congregation is put
ting up a net frame structure with stone
foundation at a cost of $3,500. Frank
Prochaska, editor of the Gazette-News,
is building a neat frame structure on
Main street. These buildings will cost
from about $3,000 to $14,000 each, and with
many others not mentioned and some, re
pairs on others, Park River has taken a
great stride forward.
-. . . . >„ The Leading Outfitting Establishment in the West. '.
.. > . Correct Dress for Men, Women and Children. . "-■ , '
The Best Clothing. |
: Our Autumn stock of High Grade Clothing is now very complete. The suits shown in rough effects of olive brown, dark .
green and pastel blue at $20 and $25 can be duplicated only by the best tailors and then at an almost prohibitory price..
Although the coloringz this year are quiet, there is a distinct smartness to the styles of the garment, such as the "York," •
"Beverly" and "Norfolk." . •■.» .- . ' / ._,,_ . . ■ \ T'-'± '
Celebrated Plymouth $10 S\iits.
. . We do not place in our regular stock Suits to sell for less than $10, as experience has taught us '.
that cheaper merchandise is not reliable. : Our $10 Suits are absolutely reliable in every detail, both
in fabrics, linings and workmanship, and we take pride in showing nothing but the most fashionable
fabrics in rough, as well as smooth effects.
In this line we can suit all tastes— the workingman who desires durable clothing to the
young man whose taste is gratified only by the latest fads of Fashion. Che- fi|S^
viots, "■-- ; Serges, Clay Worsted, unfinished Worsted, Storm. Serges, Meltons, C^ If M ■
Scotches, Cassimeres, Thibets, elc., in every conceivable shade and design. All II MM
styles and sizes; regular, stout, long, slim, etc. We guarantee the fit .... .. . .^:^^
Light Weight Overcoats $8 50
#12 and $14- Value*.
; There is no garment more useful than the Medium and Light Weight Overcoat. To-morrow we..
offer at $8.50 some odd lots of our best $12 and $14 Overcoats. You will find JL O- EJQ
both long, short, and medium-length coats, in a ; fashionable assortment of col- /^§fc*
greens, tans, oxfords and olive browns ;: . .• 1 . ;■ .V . . . \^'-. , V
BRie Denim Oversells, 25 cents.
.. "We offer.these fine Denim Overalls at about the, cost of the raw material. . They ' are perfectly made and by *• Minneapolis
manufacturer. " Save money and patronize home industries. „ -'„ , • .... „, ' • ; fl'i. ■■-' " -..-;■'
The Plymouth Clothing House, StWth and fficollet.
(OXFEDEBATE BILLS
Someone Is Circulating Them in the
.Morris Country,
Special to The Journal.
Morris, Minn., Sept. 13—Nels Hollo, an
old and shrewd Norwegian, passed a $10
confederate bill on a bank cashier in the
following manner: Hollo owed a cote of
$40.15 and: tame in to pay it. He placed
on the cashier's window four $10 bills and
the fifteen cents on top. The cashier can
celed the note and placed it where Hollo
could reach it, and took up the money to
count i;. When lie came to the bottom
bill he immediately saw that it was con
federate, and reached- for the note; but
Hollo had anticipated his action. The
cashier tried to argue "with him and start
ed around the counter, to get the note,
but Hollo tore it into pieces. Hollo says
he gave a thresher two $5 bills for this one
the other day and that since he took it
the bank must take it from him. It now
looks as if the bank will have to bring
civil action against him to recover.
A woman entered another bank with a
$20 confederate bill to have it changed.
It looks as if someone is passing out these
bill.-: among ignorant people.
It is said by botanists that sugar cane
is not found growing wild in any part of
the world.
13
I When You patronize
the:
NORTH
AMERICAN f
I TELEGRAPH
P You encourage competition and j
foster a home enterprise.
f PROMPT AND RELIABLE !
SERVICE.
STOiAGE
Household goods a specialty. L'u
equnleil facilities and lowesC rates.
Packing by experienced men.
BoydTransfer & Fuel Co., 46 So.TMriSL
Telephone Mala 666— both exchanges, t

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