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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 24, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-09-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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TUESDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 24. 1901.
KEYSTONE'S FUSION
Union Party State and City Con
ventions Held.
STRAIGHT-OUT FIGHT PREPARED
Contestant* to Be the Heßiilar Re
publican Orgranixntion and
United Oppottlns Element*.
Philadelphia, Sept. 24.—State and city
conventions of the union party, organized
in opposition to the regular republican j
organization of Pennsylvania, were held
in this city to-day. The aim of the state
convention-was to accomplish fusion with
the democratic party against the repub
lican ticket recently nominated at Har
risburg. This purpose was partly con
summated to-day by the union party nam
ing Judge Herman Yerkes, who heads the )
democratic ticket, as the candidate for i
supreme court judge. State Representa
tive E. A. Coray, Jr., independent republi
can, who was an active leader of the anti-
Quay forces in the last legislature, was
nominated for state treasurer. It is!
stated by the leaders of the union and j
the democratic parties that within a few !
weeks Andrew J. Palm, the democratic j
nominee for state treasurer, will retire \
from the ticket in favor of Mr. Coray, :
thus making fusion complete and clearing i
the way for a straight-out fight between !
the regular republican organization and ;
the elements that are opposing it. The
union party city convention nominated
the following ticket:
District Attorney—P. P. Itothermel, Jr.
City Controller—Captain John M. Walton.
Recorder of Deeds—John Virdin, all pres
ent incumbents.
The regular democratic organization has
named its own city ticket, but influential
men in the party have called a town meet
ing for to-morrow evening, at which it
is expected the united party city ticket |
will "be indorsed.
TWO LOST IN THE FLAMES
VICTIMS OF XEB. ASYLUM FIRE
Patients (iiiiklh in a Trap—One Was
Taken Ont Alive, but Too
Late to Save.
Norfolk, Neb., Sept. 24.—Two fatalities
occurred as the result of the fire at the
state insane hospital. The victims were
Victor Casper of Schryler, who returned
to his room and was burned as previously j
reported, and Jans Jasperson of Cheyenne j
county, both of whom were patients.
Jasperson was at a window after it was
supposed the building: had been emptied.
The interior was all ablaze and it was
impossible to reach him from that direc
tion. Sledgehammers were brought and
by dint of hard labor the iron grating
was loosened sufficiently to permit of his
rescue. He was badly burned upon the
back and shoulders and bead, and died
this afternoon from his injuries.
In - the confusion some of the patients
escaped from the guards, but all have
since been captured and locked up. .
HASTINGS NEWS NOTES.
Special to The Journal.
Hastings, Minn., Sept. 24.—The most Rev.
J. J. Koppes, bishop of Luxemburg, and one
of the three counts of Rome, who is now
being received in this country with dis
tinguished honors, is a cousin of Peter Koppes
of this city.— marriage license was issued
to-day to August Rosen and Miss Agnes Milke
of Lakevllle.—The members of St. Boniface
society, with the Metropolitan baud, went out
to Chaska in j a special train to-day to at
. te^i the annual meeting of the German
Catholic Benevolent association of Minnesota.
FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
"I am so thankful for what Dr.
Pierces Favorite Prescription has
done for me," writes Mrs. John T.
Smith, of Slocan, B. C, Box 50.
"It cured me of a disease which
was taking away all my strength,
helped me through the long months
before baby came and I have a big
strong baby girl, the most healthy
and happy of all my three."
HAKES THE DIFFERENCE.
*» m Bis Cliii Bon-pol»onoa«
-,fV^L-T_* remedy for Gonorrhoea,
T^SMsF^riiDre^s'^ 2;. 8? 1 - Spermatorrhoea,
/s>& CURES >3 Whites, unnatural dis
' IIUI in 1 to i day*, la charges, or any ianamma-
P£W Guaranteed to ** tlon, irritation or ulcera
liL-«if Fmtnt oeaufioa. MOll of mucous mem
iTElTHfFvimrHFUiriirift branes - Non-astringent.
«^kOINCiNIUTI,O IHI or sent in plain wrapper,
X3K& D- 8 *■• vS&I by express, prepaid, for
*£?>mm<»m<^i!!frJa 11.00, or 3 bottles, $2.75.
'W^^jj Wfo£\?*m Circular sent on request.
i;<iiiii»rjnkiFi:
Have you Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored
Spots, Aches, Old Sores, Ulcers in Mouth. Hair
Fulling? Write COOK - It. MEDY GO., -in
Masonic Temple, Chicago, 111., for proofs of
cures. Capital $500,000. We solicit the most
Dbstkute cases. We have owed the worst chm
»16tv 35 day». 100-page Book Free,
CATARRH j DEAFNESS | WOMAN'S ILLS j WEAK LUNGS
>» YOU MAKE NO MISTAKE
- 1 ■In When you consult the Specialists of this 'mn D IP" B5"
L _-** €*£* Institute. WE GUARANTEE you ex- BBH'™^'?^ _,_.,
¥*"^^ IJPa pert conscientious services, Ks__ I»Ur93UI.TATION
P^«-v mjiai quick and permsment cures. n MrniiMur
Mkdffk BEST INSTITUTE PJ ray
for treating these diseases west of Chi- ■ A-tfAl . .-j
■^ I eao. Write today for symptom blank, m EXAMINATION
WhT^ ABk lf>'ou can't call.
J&gH 6U&RAMTY DaCTO^S^-',-:^"':, 1:-;,;,,
'd®ib3£W liUHrlMfi 1 I UUb S UllO ninnea P olls f ninn.
COCELE I WEAK MEN I BLOW POISON I PRIVATE DISEASES
TO ENTER TWO CAMPAIGNS
HBXDBRSON IN IOWA AND OHIO
Busy Fall for the National Speaker
—Trip Abroad Saddened by
Nation's Loss.
Special to The Journal.
Dubuque, lowa, Sept. 24.-—Colonel D. B.
Henderson, speaker of the national house
of representatives, has arrived home from
a four months' tour of Europe. He will
remain in Dubuque the greater part of
the time until congress assembles. He
said:
"My tour of Europe was a very pleasant
one. Everywhere we were cordially re
ceived. We had no mishaps or misfortunes
|of any kind. My old home in Scotland
was visited, and it was with great joy that
I saw the scenes of my boyhood days. Our
tour included several countries —France,
England, Holland, Scotland, Germany,
Austria and Switzerland."
The saddest part of Speaker Henderson's
tour was receiving the news of the assas
j sination of President McKinley. In speak
i ing about it he said: "I was in Paris
Friday, Sept. 6, preparatory to embarking
for the United States the next day. That
night I received the news, and it came as
a crushing blow, for my familiarity with
I wounds of this character in the war 1 con
i vinced me that the president h,ad but a
| slight chance to live. The trip across the
; ocean was a mounrful one, indeed, and
the 600 passengers were in a terrible state
of anxiety. When we reached this coun
, try, Saturday morning, just a week ago,
the pilot of the boat informed of the death
of President McKinley during the night.
While I had but slight hopes of his recov
ery, the news of his death was a terrible
blow."
The campaign will keep the speaker
busy, as he will be called upon to make
several speeches in the state. In addition
to this he will have a large amount of work
to do preparatory to the opening of con
gress. He will probably go to Ohio to take
part in the campaign there.
BAD FOR DUNSMUIR
His Provincial Secretary Defeated—
Govt's Regie-nation Predicted.
Special to The Journal. •
Vancouver, B. C, Sept. 24.—The defeat
of Premier Dunsmuir's supporter. Provin
cial Secretary Brown, at a bye-election in
New Westminster by an independent can
didate of less ability in a Mr. Gifford, is
a significant blow to the provincial gov- j
ernment and its policy of a monopoly rail
road road system.
Mr. Brown was once a strong advocate
of railroad competition, but practically
abandoned his principles when he went
over from the opposition in return for the
office of provincial secretary and $3,000
a year. Probably the Dunsmuir govern
| ment will shortly be compelled to resign,
i many ofits parliamentary colleagues hay-
I ing seceded and its provincial secretary
! having lost his seat in the legislature with
no chance of securing another.
Meanwhile its exulting opponents de
clare strongly for a competitive railroad
to Vancouver —aided by the government as
to right of way and other facilities at
least, if not more substantially. They are
most eager for Great Northern connec
tion.
AMERICAN CEREAL "COMPANY
Details of Reorganization and En
largement of Scope.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Sept. 24.—An official of the
American Cereal company confirms the re
port that it would be reorganized under
the name of the Quaker Oats company,
with ft capital stock of $12,000,000, divided
into $8,000,000 six per cent cumulative pre
ferred stock and ($4,000,000 common.
About $7,500,000 of the new preferred will
be issued and all of the common, he said.
The stock of the old company amounts to
$3,341,700 all one class, and it has
j $1,600,000 of bonds outstanding. Part of
the new issue will be sold to present
shareholders to provide capital for im
provements. There- is now under con-"
struction a new plant at Peterborough,
Canada, and other enlargements of'the
company"s scope are in contemplation.
One reason for the reorganization is that
it was desired to obtain a broader charter
than the present company has. The
changes will be carried into effect by the
latter part of next month. It is denied
that any outside plants will be absorbed.
Tine tojanFlT
Commercial Pacific Cable Company
Is Incorporated.
Albany, N. V., Sept. 24.—The Commer
cial Pacific Cable company, with a capital
stock of $100,000, has oeen incorporated
here by the following gentlemen: John
W. Mackay, Clarence H. Mackay, Edward
C. Platt, Albert Beck, George Ward, Al
bert B. Chandler.
Respecting the purposes and prospects
of the new company Mr. Mackay said
that the Commercial Pacific Cable;
company had been organized for the pur
pose of laying a submarine cable from
California to the Philippine islands by
way of Honolulu, in the Hawaiian is
lands. The length of the cable will be
about 8,500 miles, the part to be first
laid being from California to the Ha
waiian islands. This portion, Mr. Mackay.
expects, will be in operation within nine
months. Mr. Mackay believes the whole
cable will be completed within two years
from this date.
FARM LABORERS
Canada Arranges for a Scheme of
Assisted Immigration.
Montreal, Sept. 24.— G. W. Ross, premier
of the province of Ontario, who has just I
returned from a two months' trip to Eng
land, has concluded arrangements for a
scheme of assisted immigration. The
deal is made with the Elder Dempster
company and will, it is understood, come
into effect next spring. The plan will
first be tried with farm laborers who are
scarce in the province and a number will
be brought in who will contract to remain
in the province and pay back their pass
age money within a specified time. The
province will pay the shipping company.
OFFICERS TnDJCTED
Three in lowa Charged With Con
spiracy to Rob the County.
Centerville, lowa, Sept. 24.—The grand
jury has indicted Sheriff Climie, Constable
Smith and Justice Henderson for con
spiracy to rob the county in illegally col
lecting fees for confining tramps under
the vagrancy law. Other indictments will
follow.
DIRTY DAIRYMEN PENALIZED.
Sam Haugdahl, one of the state dairy in
spectors, has sworn out a complaint against
the proprietor of a creamery at Henderson,
and against one of the farmers furnishing
milk. The complaint stated that milk was
sent to the creamery in dirty cans and at the
I creamery the utensils and pipes through
which the milk ran were filthy. Both pleaded
guilty and were fined $25. Such offenses are
rare, and ars always punished without mercy.
Don't Keep Thiujo Yea Don't Use
Somebody wants them. Advertise them
In the Journal want columns and you'll
get money for them.
K^EY TROUBLE CURED
General Health Greatly Improved
by Pe-ru-na.
.
MRS. PRANCES MATOON.
Mrs. Frances Matoon, Treasurer of the
Minneapolis Independent Order of Good
Templars, writes from 12 Sixth street,
Minneapolis, MJnn., as follows:
. -'Last winter I had considerable
trouble with my kluuey* brought on
after a hard cold which 1 had neglected
One of my lodge friends who called when
I was ill told me of a wonderful medicine
called Peruna. I had no faith in it, but
my husband purchased me a bottle, and
asked me to try it. It brought me most
satisfactory results. I used three bottles
before I was completely cured, but I
have had good cause to be grateful, for
not only did my kidney trouble disap
pear, but my general health improved and
GRAIN DEALERS' MEETING
Minneapolis Men to Speak at Dcs |
Molnes Next Month.
Chicago, Sept. 24.—Chicago Board of
j Trade members, and for that matter
grain men in all parts of the country, are
looking forward witll great expectations
to the annual convention of the grain
Dealers' National association in De 9
I Moines, lowa, Oct. 2 and 3. Indications
are that the coming meeting will be the
most important ever held, both in point of
attendance and in matters of general in
terest which will come up for discussion
and action.
Nearly all the railoads have offered to
transport delegates and visitors free to
Dcs Moines, and this has greatly enlarged
the numbers of those who have notified
the officers of the association of their in
tention of attending. Probably the most
important o-f the business to come before
the convention will be the consummation
of the affiliation of the grain associations
of the country.
Among the speakers who will discuss
subjects pertaining to the grain trade will
be:
E. L. Rogers, Philadelphia; Henry Lassen,
El Reno, Okla.; R. L. McKeller, Memphis,
Term.; J. L. McCaull, Minneapolis; F. H.
Peavey, Minneapolis; J. P. Harrison, Sher
man, Texas; Warren T. McCray, Kentland,
Ind.; L. Cortelyou, Muscotah, Kan., and H. A.
Foss of Chicago.
JUDGE TALLMAN'S POSITION
No Foreigner 'Who Favors Anarch
ism Xeed Apply.
Seattle, Sept. 24.—"Any foreigner or
! alien applying to my court for citizenship
papers who in any way acknowledges that
he favors anarchism, is friendly to an
archists or has any leaning? towards an
| archistic beliefs will be denied citizenship
by me."
Judge Boyd J. Tallman of the King
county superior court yesterday made tlie
above statement explanatory of the new
attitude be has assumed towards foreign
ers applying for citizenship papers
through his court. Three foreigners were
being examined on application for citi- ,
zenship. Judge Tallman rigidly examined
them as to their attitude towards an
archists.
PLACE FOR CHAFIN
Prohibition Apostle Made Sup't of
the Washingtonlan Home.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Sept. 24.— E. W. Chafln of
Waukesha, Wis., has accepted the posi
tion of superintendent of the Washing
tonian Home. Mr. Chafln is one of the
most prominent temperance workers in
I the northwest, and for many years has
been one of the leaders of the prohibi
tion movement in Wisconsin. Two years
ago he was candidate of that party for
governor and received several thousand
more votes than any candidate for years.
He will take charge of the home Oct. 1.
IN A NUTSHELL
Chicago—A fire in Dreiske's coalyards, at
Mendell street and Armitage avenue, de
stroyed property valued at $250,000.
Washington—A special issue of stamps com
mendatory of the life of the late President
McKinley is under contemplation at the post
office department.
Saratoga, N. V.—The national conference
of Unitarian and other Christian churches
of the United States, Senator George Shore,
of Worcester, Mass., presiding, began its
ninth annual meeting yesterday.
Butte —The sliding movement which has
been doing damage to buildings and other
property for several years has made it neces
sary to close the Never Sweat mine, the
largest of the Anaconda properties.
Washington—A reorganization of the army i
is among the possibilities. It is rumored '
that President Roosevelt will inject young
blood into the departments of the army which
have been sluggishly transacting business
under methods adopted during the civil war.
Amherst, Mass.—Francis M. Rose, of Fari
bault, Minn., came to Amherst, having com- i
pleted preliminary arrangements for entrance j
into Amherst college. He wrote a letter to I
his parents saying he was leaving Amherst
and that they would never see him again.
He is under 20 years of age.
New York—The general conference com
mittee of the anti-Tammany convention ap
proved a full ticket. Seth Law (rep.), presi
dent of Columbia university, heads the ticket
for mayor; Edward M. Grout (dem.) is the
selection for controller, and Charles L. Fos
nes (dem.) for president of the board of al
dermen.
Binghamton, N. V.—A clergyman, who
escaped from the crowd before his name
could be learned, was knocked down and
beaten because he approved an article that
appeared in a prohibition paper published
here and which calumniated President Mc-
Kiniey. G. G. Pendell, editor of the paper,
1 was waited on by a committee and made a
, retraction.
i Somerville, Texas—A race riot started here
last night and several hundred shots were
fired before the negroes finally broke and
fled. One negro, name unknown, is dead,
and two men were seriously wounded. Gov
! ernor Sayers despatched troops and a large
i number of armed citizens accompanied them.
The troops will search the woods for the
rioters. The trouble arose over the employ
ment of a negro brakeman by a railroad.
CABLE FLASHES
Hendaye, France —The Insurrection of the
Galician fishermen is becoming serious. Dy
namite bombs were thrown at the civil
guards, several of whom were wounded.
! London—The latest American invasion ia
! the report of the formation of a syndicate
: in New York which is negotiating to obtain
i control of one of the largest insurances of
' flees in Great Britain.
Shanghai—There is appalling destitution
caused by the floods in the Yangtse valley.
Ten million persons are homeless and in
tense distress during the coming winter is
inevitable. Civil disorder is feared. The
floods have not yet subsided.
Birmingham, Eng.—lt is announced that
British manufacturers have resolved to "form
a combination to defend their interests and
the interests of British commerce, in view
of the entrance into the country of the Amer
ican Tobacco company." For this end, a
retaliatory measure will shortly be an- ,
'Bounced,
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
I have been in good health ever since.
I would not be without it for ten times
its cost."—FRANCES MATOON.
This experience has been repeated many
times. We hear of such case nearly every
day.
Mrs.;Matoon had catarrh of the kid
neys. As soon as she took the right rem
edy she made a quick recovery.
Miss Johanna Lewis, 1313 Bryant ay N,
Minneapolis, Minn.,, writes: '
"I know that I enjoy perfect health,
all due to Peruna.' Last winter I suffered ;
from general debility caused from a cold.
I had almost constant | dragging ■ pains
and backache until I became so unstrung
and nervous that. I . could not sleep
nights, and became a physical wreck/For
tunately Peruna was brought to my no
tice', and I decided to try it. It was noth
ing , short of a blessing: to me. It cured
the cold, allayed the nervousness, reno
vated my entire system and brought
health and youth back to me. I have ad
vised scores of my friends to try it, and
those who have used it speak of it in the
highest terms."—Johanna Lewis.
A Prominent Washington Society
Lady.
Miss J. E. Hoopes, 1331 F street, N. W.,
Washington, D. C., writes: : •;;';:
"My system was run down and worn
out by continued colds and catarrhal,
trouble. I experienced no permanent re
lief until I tried Peruna.
"To-day I feel better and stronger than
for years and I feel very grateful, at
tributing my restored health to the bene
ficial effects produced by Peruna."
Peruna cures catarrh wherever located.
Peruna is a- specific for the catarrhal
derangements of women. Address The
Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio, for
free book on catarrh, written by Dr. S. B.
Hartman. - . ; ■'.:.
WISCONSIN
ASHLAND—The Mineral Lake Iron Mining
company has been organized at Mellen with
a canital stock of $30,000.
MILTON —Mrs. James Vincent committed
suicide by strychnine. She had been in poor
health and despondent for several years.
ARENA—Diphtheria has appeared in malig
nant form at Mounds Creek, two children
having died in the family of Joseph Coopa.
SHEBOYGAN—At attempt was made to
wreck a north-bound Chicago & North-Wes
tern train near Weeden station, four miles
south of this city, by placing old. ties and
fence boards on the track.
MILWAUKEE—The twenty-first annual
conference of German Baptists adjourned
: after voting to allow the British provinces of
I the northwest to form a conference of their
own. The next conference will be held at
Plum Creek, S. D.
WEST SUPERIOR—F. G. Anderson, assist
ant head waiter at the West Superior Hotel,
has left for Washington in response to a
summons to testify before the Schley court
of inquiry. He was steward to Admiral Samp
son on the flagship New York.
LA CROSSE—At a meeting of the Ham
ilton Club, Dr. A. M. Benson, the former
president of the humane society and a well
known dentist, made the statement that, he
was an anarchist and gloried in it. The*
statement caused much excitement.
KENOSHA—WiIIiam Kernan, a wealthy
Chicago man who came to Kenosha to attend
a funeral, is mysteriously missing. It is
claimed that Kernan was seen in company
with three men whose identity cannot be es
tablished. The Chicago man had a large
sum of money on his person.
RIPON—The annual Methodist Episcopal
conference here, Oct. 9, will be one of the
most important conferences ever held by
the church in Wisconsin. A new constitu
tion is to be voted upon, the most interest
ing article of which relates to female mem
bers of the church, and allows them a voice
in the general conference, which meets once
in four years.
EAU CLAIRE—A local firm of attorneys
secured from Judge Bunn an order requiring
Mayor Rowe, City Attorney James Wickham,
W. K. Coffin and Louis Levy of Eau Claire to
show cause in the federal court why they
should not be considered in contempt for al
leged failure to apepar and testify in the
Porter bankruptcy proceedings.
SOUTH DAKOTA
HARTFORD—St. George's parish has ap
plied for a charter and expects to receive a
certificate of incorporation in a few days.
IROQUOIS —Andrew Mears, a farmer, has
established a new industry. He has pur
chased a sorghum press, with which he will
manufacture sugar.
SISSETON—Major N. P. Johnson, for some
years United States Indian agent at Sissetou
agency, has departed for Muskogee, I. T.,
where he has secured a clerkshiu in the gov
ernment service.
DE SMET—The new roller mill erected by
S. E. Brookman, of Vermillion, is completed
and most of the machinery is in position.
Mr. Brookman also contemplates putting in
an electric light plant.
PIERRE—The first heavy shipment of cat
tle for the season began yesterday, when
three train-loads went out. Three more will
move to-day, making shipments of about 150
cars for the two days.
ABERDEEN—Rev. W. H. Selleek, one of
the early pastors of the Methodist church in
this city, but for years stationed on the Pa
cific coast, will remove to Juneau, Alaska,
where he will take charge of the Methodist
Episcopal missionary work in that terri
tory.
IOWA
FORT DODGE—Mrs. John Osterson was ac
cidentally shot and badly wounded by a 22
--caliber rifle in the hands of Harley Nelson.
SIOUX CITY—It Is positively stated that
the Swift Packing company has purchased
the Credits Commutation company's $941,000
' of preferred stock ia the Sioux City Stock
-1 yards company, giving Swift control of the
yards.
DUBUQUE—Senator Allison addressed two
meetings Sunday—memorial services at the
i auditorium of the Y. M. C. A. in the after
| noon, and at St. Luke's M. E. church in the
i evening. President McKinley and Senator
Allison had been in close intimacy for a
quarter of a century.
If lon Want to Rent
Your bouse advertise It in the Journal.
You'll rant it.
Dangerous -.
Use of Strong
Purgatives
- Pills and bitter waters which act
'quickly upon the bowels, irritate
and destroy the mucuous linings of
the stomach and bowels. A continued
use of such remedies inflames the
stomach and bowels.' The use of the
genuine imported Carlsbad Sprudel
'it it highly recommended because
its action is due solely to its solvent
and stimulating: properties, without
irritating the stomach. : t .:,-,.,
The Carlsbad
sprudel San
is a remedy prepared by nature. It
cures constipation, liver and kidney
complaints, catarrh of the stomach,
gouty and rheumatic conditions. It
effects a 'curd without weakening
the system.
. *'~ - ■ ■" . _ -- , ■ ■ • &
.'. Every bottle of genuine Carls
' bad Sprudel Salt bears the eiyna-,
ture of EISNER A MENDELSON
. CO., Sole ■ A*ent», Kew York. Be
ware of Imitations.
The Ml CflU'C Th°
Big Store. ULuUR » Arcade.
MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY AND PROMPTLY FILLED.
Wednesday, Shoe Day.
PRICES FOR ONE DAY ONLY—If you would avail yourself of the opportun
ity to secure footwear of best material, correct in style, neat and dressy in
appearance, and of excellent wearing qualities, come Wednesday.
WOMEN'S SHOES—American or French c.alf, patent leather,vici kid orvelour <£/**2k mm g"\
calf shoes; Louis IV, Cuban or Military heels; hand turned or Goodyear welt 4) B ■&! 1 ■
extension soles; high grade and stylish in every respect; regular $3.50 and $4 Jr 9sJr\J
lines; all sizes and widths; 25 styles to select from; Wednesday's special, pair.. A^
WOMEN'S SHOES— quality / MEN'S SHOES—Genuine colt skin, MISSES' SHOES—Box calf, ve
dongola kid, button or lace shoes; lace or congress shoes; London or i nn _ nr -..•„• t ; j «_>,* .„, *' __
patent leather or kid tips, flexible French toes, tip or plain; heavy oak " f *"g °,. neaV7
soles, opera heels; shoes made to sell Boles; our regular $2.50 lines We soles, lace or button, values up
at*2M:»llsizes (t 4 in cjit them for /£^ m- to $1.75; all sizes, .
and widths; our *h| j \%J Wednesday %|% 1 / 01 !„ n -m a ■■ •^
Wednesday's 11/ § iUY for per J> f| mJO »$ to 2; Wednes- \J J^
special, per pair. .* pair..........:.:^ ML day at, per pair.. -Jr %J %^
WOMEN'S EARLY AUTUMN
Suits & Silk Dress Skirts
Near Seal Jackets, Fur Scarfs 4jQ3y
$< O Si\ and $20.00 Women's Suits—For early /C^rcfP*
M 3hT "*fc m B autumn wear, in many new clever styles; made of fine : {4TOr.
H H^ •%J Vr cheviots, broadcloth, Venetian, basket cloth, new military V
B iLW ' effects, blouse ruffles, Norfolks, Etons, dip front; latest 1 N»Zj '
, gored flaring skirt, with graduating flounce; some are silk lined through- li'J'll
: out; others with jackets taffeta lined and skirt percaline lined. I V J l\
$^J «a rm v for stylish new Autumn Suits—Of /^&«t\
H -Jv J cheviot, homespun, Venetian, covert, in black and all lead- / M V\
H "^a •'m %J m S shade?; many pretty style effects to select from; plain I m .; M
J^ m_W . or trimmed; velvet, satin and taffeta strappings; such bar- I B| r*V
gains are seldom offered; the Big Store never undersold. | m \y
§£ :i d^\ f\f\ or Silk Dress Skirts— Of Ij I
%J7 11 a w»\J\Jr extra heavy quality taffeta silk, in sev- ffl M
'C^fc'Jte^Sil II M ■ eral handsome early autumn styles, lined L m
SX J^ \J^ with best percaline, trimmed with ruf- ffl M \
„ i^^x fles; full flaring gored skirt. l\ jM
% JSm Qi^^k^^ sLf\ to $65 for Near Seal & ' s^ms
'' ■''' ffloHßUbk. J[} ¥ Wm*J\J Electric Seal Jackets— carry / If \*S
i/i m^^KMmMKk A f A an elegant assortment of these \ _V Ja^
m Hal jmKmJKKm popular garments, in lengths 22-in. up to 34- ■ f ~-~-"'jir^
iMnßyfli^ in.; of best selected skins; lined with Skin- * —' " — r
»i pßj^ &t >^ f\(f\ for Handsome, Large Fur Scarfs, with
i^^W tJJL %$& i cluster of tails; genuine Marten, Sable Oppossum,
\^jEj™^mjjr *r q/j *-^ v-F natural Oppossum, American Black Marten, Electric
zif*ri-t-nlr\. Seal, Moufflon and Krimmer. "•
The Great Third Floor.
Our Wednesday Bargains Just a Little Better Than Usual.
Best All-Wool Extra Super Ingrain ag^ China Straw Mattings—soo yards (Tkiy /
Carpets— lo patterns to select from. 4^C for our Wednesday sale, one yard or V3aC
Your choice, Wednesday, per yard,, 100 yards. Per yard, Wednesday....
Wide Window Shades—New line ) 48x84 *j m I 54x84 &4 fi£\ 60x84 jf'AJ"
ofcolorr. ;. Special prices Wednes. r in. Ay.v I in. «£) £ •\Jvr in. *P 1 mJu%5
MINNESOTA
MORRIS—John Horrigan, aged 29, was
burled yesterday.
COTTAGE GROVE—Mrs. Christian Quant,
aged 73 years, is dead.
WINONA—Mrs. Frank Horton died on Sun
day after a brief illness from appendicities.
NORTHFlELD—Arrangements have been
made for a debate between Cornell college, of
Mount Vernon, lowa, and Carleton college,
to take place at Mount Vernon on Feb. 27.
ST. CLOUD—Bishop Koppes, of Luxemburg,
Germany, was the guest of Father Gregory,
and last night was.a guest a,t a reception ten
dered by Luxemburgers and their descend
ants, at St. Mary's hall. Four hundred Lux
emburg families live in this county.
DULUTH—Mrs. Charles Green, who was
shot in the head by her husband, Sept. 5, will
recover, the doctors say, notwithstanding
the fact that the bullet fractured her skull
and lies embedded at the base of the brain.—
Alex LaFrax was thrown from a horse and
died from a fractured akull.
<A man's wife should always be the same,
especially to her husband, but if sne is
weak and nervous, and uses Carter's Iron
Pills, she cannot be, for they make her
"feel like a different person," so they all
say, and their husbands say so too!
NOW IS ABOUT THE TIME THE
Pilgrimage to
California Commences
. . . AND THE . . .
Omaha Road
ANNOUNCES THE RESUMPTION
OF THROUGH CAR SERVICE WITH
14 Hours Less Time
;'/■ J ON THE ROAD THAN LAST YEAR.
It's the Short Road to California iK En Route
For rate* and full particular* call on mr address
i
J. A. O'BRIEN, Agent, E. A. WIiITAKER, Agent,
413 Nicollet 382 Robert Street,
(Ph 9 ae24o.) Minneapolis, Mima. {Phone 480.) St. Paul, Minn*
MICHIGAN
IRON MOUNTAIN—WiIIie Turga, a 12-year
old Italian boy, was shot through the head
by a companion while shooting at a target.
He cannot live.
HOUGHTON—Louis Tedozzi, a laborer, was
so seriously injdred by a blast that he died
in a few minutes. A piece of stump crushed
his skull.—Joe Leionen was fatally shot by
Matt Plironen, his roommate. It was acci
dental.
If It's a "Garland" That's All
You need to know about a stove or range.
Frequent Train Service to Hutchln
gon via ''The Milwaukee."
Last spring "The Milwaukee" put on an
additional train between St. Paul and
Hutchinson. Tlie service via that line to
Hutchinson is now very frequent and con
venient. The full schedule including the
new train is as follows: Leave St. Paul
8:20 a. m., 4 p. m. and 6:50 p. m.; leave
Minneapolis 9 a. m., 4:40 p. m. and 7:35
p. m. Leave Hutchinson, returning, 7:30
a m., 9:30 a. m. and 2:55 p. m.—all daily
except Sunday. Purchase tickets to
Hutchinson via "The Milwaukee."
Piano Bargains
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
3
Man's Mission on Earth
KNOW THYSELF! jfff§^^
As set forth In THE GOLD MEDAL
PRIZE TREATISE, the bert .Medical
Work of this or any age, entitled
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation
Treating on Physiology of Marriage, Premature
Decline, Manhood, Nervous 'and -Physical
Debility, Atrophy (wasting), Varlcoeele and
All Diseases and Weaknesses. of Hen
from whatever cause arising, 870 pp., with en
gravings. 125 prescriptions, embossed Muslin,
full gilt. ONLY SI.OO by mall, sealed. Infer
lor abridged edition, 25 cents. Get the beat.
Write for It to-day. The Key to Health and Hap
piness. Address • .
The Peabody Medical Institute,
No. 4 Bulfinch St. (opposite Keycre House, Bos
ton. Mass.). the oldest; and bent In this country t
established in 1860. Consultation by letter or In
person, 9to 6. Sunday 10 to 1. Skill and experi
ence. Expert Treatment.
POSITIVE CURE jgSTt
Manual, a Vode Mecum FREE, sealed, to men
only, mentioning this paper, 6 cents postage.
rrtITHDiQ IMTC For 40 years the ■ Peabody-
EDI IUX 5 nil 11 Medical Institute has been
a fixed fact, and it will remain go. It is as stand
ard as American Gold. *
r r=c==»The Peabody Medical Institute has many
Ik2r imitators, but no equals.—Boston Herald.

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