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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 02, 1901, Image 17

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-02/ed-1/seq-17/

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WHEN YOU ARE IN DOUBT ABOUT
FALL SHOES
oo to Knoblauch's
239 Niiollet live, and 23 and 25 So. Washington Aye.
THE MOST COMPLETE LINES OF EXOLUS
IVE FAIL NOVELTIES IN THE WEST.
J^"^fßl Ladies' Boots 'BOYS' double sole, box calf'! Are you willing to pay Three Fifty for
Egjgj. jm f i|lace; the kind that wear a long! any one of about 20 new styles of the
Wwt\\ wil T tr B«t "w-^'fuVi^xten'! 1^1116 'ex'enß! oUfeO AA'! o*sl shoes sver produced for any such
WSTm/dr*i\\ ifLJI lift*©* •» Vmll lull ollclr \ « ■ ifvk j(f^ YA Ti b* M i t\ i■ »■ t j j_i_ •
ffjffl^Mk sion edges, heavy soles, (| soles; per pair VfcivW|money? We are showing them in
f/M/fMiml euMinoi, velour and boxi, nnY ,, „_»..•_ „„,« BM \, nn , D k» o , '! French enamel and patent leather, ye-
Hii! «If-^ TlWdTt^!'Slfh?i9- a 80h0ii^ eS ' > lour and box calf, cordovan, with rope
mkmm'/fU'JX ffifLnSbooiMK JJm •n^"? @BO stitches, full extension BA
"CSI^WZ^ askyououiy ,9i.ou. oni\ fLS^<u"LP'| heavy and light soles, nr *J9 OS a 5J IF
/O»£rKrw/////w2^> —. •-— -».'BOYS steel shod school Mhoea, 1, _
IH^U MSK SA|il B OlP> . ,V ar SKI "ifll 1 '^Mk lined Bluohers, in wln-
Icl SiWnJ 11 iglk '«•»■'«' ,Jpout; only <I* H B»J''UP \ tor urn, cut dowu to
W^^^^oi^ OOUTHS' school shoes, with!; SS^^^P $3*85
\^^^^^^^V «!LITRE GENTS'satin calf school!; 4^ft^?^ sHm^ißleS'thL? 0
FOP <%^ OH Tbree new beauties, lust come ( MISSES' Calf and Vici KidSaji WvntivmhHs&L.
i \/i\ viJJ.w ln o ne isi » T i C | Md. patent j school shoes in ace and but- <! f<&&s&®Q6hNuff/mK Pzzk.
leather tip, heavy rope stitch. Cuban heel The? £" „__»» S -■». _ A- » ,' jfcJgwOßßlßgfc^sgff/tA.O'^agS
other Is a flue viol, foxed with a mat kid top, fair i lou. worth fl^ mS tAA |i Hbb^BS 3«^® Q^^^V
stltoh anU a inllltarr heel. Next Is a fine box calf < $1,50; only %9 Ba6u «jJ i 1 I Mj^^Baßafe^^ &a&ZIL.
5:A°2L w.^rhi2 iiS^. 53.00 MISSES l Exfcra high cvt ' Box r^^vt^^^.
thans3.3o. Your choice f0r.... '**'B^'^*^ SCalf school shoes, worth 52.00; i,
FQP «? =J1 We hiive uot the best !ookin f .< sP«cial . P er O■« TTK!' v^.^ "^7^aw^^
rUK W.3U tle bost flttln und the best", pair, only ■■ MK$ ,' IT^IBiVh TmOTW 1&
■weariuij S-50 shoe* «-Ter <5> g% C A'iMi««rc> r.i<>. i via v «f $2.50 —Best on '•SS^WSr^Sfc/
shown. New shapes, uew Sj Z _gT) O 5 MIbSES Calf and Kid, button ,^arth for $2.50: v'Z2zm
styles, viei Kid and box calf, at *"*B**^ nd lace, worth ffjfi^rf* '!flae Telour an
FOR *2 HO Twenty different style. a nd}*l.2s. CUt down to. . OOC S}»«by punched vamps 3S^^^^
l^h. 7, shaXor. S2: QkQ #I|V'CHILDS' Box Calf school shoes; 'IGoodyear welt, heavy rf«Q Kti
anVt^wea7w% rfltterß.. just the shoe for <&«&« and Uht soles ' on.y $2.50
m -..,",..,.» tt . hard wear vwV<!s2.oo-Splendid wearing box calf, lace, heavy
FOR SI IQ La^, s kI(J and P» tent tlppi£"fH.in«.n i* a via v** soles; equal to $2.50 shoes for (feft Alt
i vi\ iih.i:? Tici kkli i ace _ j^ - in CHILDS' Calf and Kid Button i\»ar ouiv &£n%S%Sf
stnteh. exteuslon solei. Sj ■■i 1» J and lace. O*fftk (! ' ' J
easily worth Si.co. i'er pair '•" Snoplal Osf|* $$3.00-Goodyear wplt sewed, lace, Aft
i imrcn«M*mi «i turn «** -■ <m, «* ' P w *"*(,lu velour and vlclkid,cut down to '*>*.■*#!*
LADIES' fcFA&g^ $| B ®B {INFANTS. Kid button^® ! | B .r g .inT.b.e full of Mea'sßhoes, 4, <*
bargain table at J worth 50c, only WP Wf <&J { WO rtn $1.50, cut down to h> ■■ ■ w
Office. 300 Xic. Phone, main 860. Union Depot.
_L.cave. l'l/aily. tEx.Suu. JSun. only.| Arrive.
)B:4,'.am St. Clou"d7Fer. Falls, Fargo|t"s:32pm
f B:4sam|...Willmar via St. Cloud... |t 6:32pm
•9:soam-j FLYEB '•> Montan i& / „
•9:soam- f^ I Pdcitic toast
t 9:43anijWiilmar, Su F.,Yan..Su City t s:o2pm
f s:l2pm[Elk River, Milaca.Sandsfnejt s:o2pm
t 6:lUpm|..Wayzata and Hutchlnson.. t B:ssam
* 9:o3pmj..Minn. and Dak. Express.. ♦ 7:ooam
• 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Fork3,Winaipeg|* 7:l2am
LASTERN M2NNE3OTA.
9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior. ..|t6 :03pm
•11:50pm].. .Duluth, West Superior...j* 6;loam
Sleeper tor 11:60 train ready at 9 p. m.
I*" iTcTST. P. O.RYiL~=J
Ticket office, 418 Nicollet. Phone 240. main.
+Ex. Sun. Others dally. Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— ) 7:50 10:45
CM'KO.Milw'kee, Madison S am pm
Chicago—Atlantic Exprtss.. 10:40 pm U:» am
, Chicago— Fast Mall 6:25 pm 9:00 am
North- Western Limited- ) 7:30 8:15
Chi'KO.Mtlw'kee, MadisonJ pm , am
■\Vausau,F.duLac,Greenbay 6:25 pm 9;00 am
Duluth. bupevior, Ashland.. t8:lu am -.20 pin
Twilight Limited— ■■ 4:00 10:30
l)iiluCD. Superior.Ashland ) pni pm
iuCity. Omaha, Dead wood.. +7:10 am 3:00 am
Elmore, AlKona, DesMoines t7:io am tS:OS pm
Bt. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 9:30 8:06
Bu. City. Omaha. ,Cltys am pm
Hew Ulm, Elmore 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. James. 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— ) 8:00 8:00
pu.City. Omaha. Kan. City S pm am
Kleotric Lighted—Ob-1 Leava I Arrive
■•rvatlon Cars to Port- (n .. . ._
land,Ore.,Tiaßutte.Misgoula, * 10:10 * I :45
Spokane. Seattle, Tacoma am pm
Pacific Express
Fargo, Jamsstown, Boze- 4< I. ,V»'
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, *I 1 :1 O / :UO
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Fargo and Leeoh Lake
Local
Bt.Clond, Little FaUs, Brain- f 9:05 t5:10
•rd. Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo.. am m
Dakota & Manitoba
. Express
Fergui Falls, Wahpeton,
Moornead, Fargo, Crookston, „_ *n*e An
Grand Forkß, GraKon, Win- * 8 :40 * 6 'AQ
nlpeg * pm I am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
' LeaTe t^TTT TTrrTT Xr Arrlre
♦8:15 am DUIiUTH & *7sssam
.2:00 pm SUPERIOR t2' s0Pm
•10:30 pm I *7 -.QO pm
t 'Dally. tEx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE— I 9 nlcol b lS"ck.
MILWAUKEE STATION, UNION STATION,
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Chicago Great Western
"The Alaple Leaf Route." .i,^
City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet, Minneapolis.
Depot: Wiwhlnjjton & ioth Aye. S.
tEx. Sunday. Others Daily. | LeOVe FOT j Atfliffi FffllD
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelweln, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm S:2sam
port. Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dcs Moines, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Fails and Red! 7:40 ami 8:00 pm
Wing • ■•••• ■.••It 7:35 pm|tlO:2s am
Nortnfleld, Faribault, Wa-I t7:40 am|tlO:Ss pm
tervllle, Mankato | 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Mantorvllle, Kenyon | 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
Offlce.Nlc. House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depot
tExTSunday. Others Daily. 1 Leave. | ArrlveT
Wutertown & Storm Lake
• Express t 9:20 am t 6:21 pm
Omaha, Dcs Motnes, Kan
■ sas City, Mason City and
Marshalltown t 9:35 am t 6:50 pm
Estherville Local s:sopm 9:24 am
fit.Louis & Cnie'go Llmit'd 7:35 pm 8:05 am
Omaha «nd Dcs Moines
Limited 8:35 pm 7:25 am
Minneapoiis, St. Paul & Saatt Sts. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
- Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes S.
■ Leave. |~*Dally. _JExcept_SundayTj Arrive.
• 6:4opm|....Pacific Coast Points....l* 9:loam
• 6:35pm ...Atlantic Coast Points... ] • 9:3oam
Depot sth and Washington Ayes. N.
f 9:4oam Dakota Express t 4:2opm
t B:lsam .... Rhlnelander Local ....|t 5:45pm
RfirHntrf Rnilf c Office, 414 Nicoiiet Aye.
DUniDgIUCHUUIC »p hone s 43. Union Depot
: Leave for | Terminal Points. | Ar. from
- 7 :Boam Chicago — Except Sunday. • I:2opm
< 7 :Boam, St. Louis— Except Stmday
7:2opm Chic, and St. Loula—Daily. 6:25 am
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY CO.
. Office, 230 Nicoiiet Phone 1936. ' Union Depot.
i Leave. ■ All Trains Dally. | Arrive.
"YT2slun|..Chlcj%o and Milwaukee..! 8:50 am
. j:OS pml.. Chicago and Milwaukee..! 6:36 pm
5 R
I When You patronize 0
\ THE I
| NORTH |
g AMERICAN |
PTELEORAPH f
\ 00. I
I You encourage competition and X
p foster a homo enterprise. K.
i PROMPT AND RELIABLE !
I SERVICE. |
HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE
New York Rotterdam, via Boulogne-sur-Mer.
Twin-Scrtw 8. S.. 8300 tons, nATTrnmu
Satarday, Oct. 5, 10 a. m. KU I I tHUAM
AMSTERDAM Saturday, Oct. Ut, 10 A. M.
Twin-screw S. S. 1O.5(K) tons, CTATFIinAIf
Saturday, Oct. 19,10 A. M. •"" tnu«m
Holland-America Line, 39 Broadway. N. V.,
86 La Salle St.. Chicago. 111. Brecke & Ekraan,
Gen. Nor.-West. Pass. Afts., 121 3d St.. Minne
apolis, Minn.
\ ( CHEAP
\vY FUEL
\y I GOIIN6
The only Company interested In brinffinjr
CRUDE OIL to the North and West for
fuel purposes.
DO YOU WANT CHEAP FIEL?
United states Fuel Oil Co., 144-146 Endl
cott Build*., St. Paul, ninn.
1 Stock. Seven cents per share. No lesH than
I 100 shares Issued. All off the market soon.
You know about the company.
Household goods a specialty. I'n
equaled facilities and lowest rates.
Packing by experienced men.
BoydTransfer & Fuel Co. ? 46 So.TliirdSL
Telephone Main 6(6—both exchange!.
§NO CURE, NO PAY.
MEN.—Throw away your medioin*.
If you have small, weak organs, lost
power or weakening drains.our Vacuum
Organ Dereloper will restore you.
No drugs. Stricture and Varicocel*
permanently cured in 1 to i weeks;
75,000 In use: not one failure; not one
returned; effect Immediate; no C.O.D.
fraud write for free particulars, sent
sealed in plain envelope.
LOCAL APPLIANCE CO. 204 Thorp Blk. Indianapolis. Ind.
Omce,_32B_Nic._Phone 122._ Milwaukee Depot
J^eave. | 'Daily. tExcept Sunday? | Arrive.
• 7:6oam Chicago,La Crosse.Milw'kee *10:50pm
• 3:oopm Chicago.La Crosse.Mllw'kee *12:30pm
• 6:25pm Chicago.La Crosse.Mllw'kee ♦ B:2opm
*7:3tipm Chicago*? ioneer umited'B:2oam
• 3:4spm|Chlc'gn, Faribault, Dub'que • 9:2oam
t 3:oopru .Red Wing and Rochester. U2:3opm
t 7:6oam La Crosae, Dub., Rk. Island flo:sopm
• 7:soam Northfitld, Faribo, Kan.Cy. • 6:lspm
t 9:ooam Ortonvllle, Milbank f 6:46pm
• 7:35pm Ortonvllle, Aberdeen. Fargo • 6:55 am
t 7:lspm(.Northfleld, Farlbo, Austin. I til :20am
t 4:4opm) Hutchinson. Glencoe || 9:45 am
Trains for Hotel St. Louis, Mlnnetonka,
leave Milwaukee Station: to:00 pm. Return
ing, leave Hotel St. Louis, fl'M am.
LECTURE ON GRASSES
FARM OPPORTUNITIES NEGLECTED
Government Agrostologriat Reports
Benefits Accruing: From
Field Work.
Washington, Oct. 2.—A report on the
work of the division of agrostology of the
department of agriculture since its or
ganization in 1895 has been submitted to
Secretary Wilson by Professor F. Lani
son Scribner, the government agrostolo
gist. The report says:
Of the unoccupied public land, about 365,
--400,000 acres are now regarded as fit only for
grazing purposes, and in addition, there are
124,200,000 acres of forest land, the greater
portion of which is also used for grazing.
The relation of the grazing industry to forest
reserves, the water supply, erosion, etc., can
be solved only by long and careful investi
gation of the facts and conditions prevailing.
As a result of the field work already done,
the department has been enabled to recom
mend to farmers and stockmen throughout
the country to forage crops adapted to their
conditions and special requirements and to
carry on experiments with introduced for
age plants likely to prove valuable in any
particular region. Within the United States
are grown over 1,000 species of grasses, and
perhaps 100 or more other plants of suffi
cient forage value to justify their investiga
tion and cultivation. Because they are na
tive they have been too often not only neg
lected, but abused, and In some cases par
tially exterminated. Many of these grasses
have been shown by these investigations to
take kindly to cultivation and produce much
larger quantities of hay and pasture than
ordinarily supposed.
HENDERSON TO SPEAK
Monster Republican Rally Planned
at Manchester, lowa.
Special to The Journal.
Dubuque, lowa, Oct. 2.—Speaker D. B.
Henderson will deliver the principal ad
dress at the monster republican rally to
be held at Manchester, lowa, Oct. 10, at
which Senator William B. Allison and A.
B. Cummins will be the other speakers.
This will take Speaker Henderson into
the campaign this year some days earlier
than he had planned, owing to the abund
ance of -work he has had to do since
his return from Europe. It Is the inten
tion to make the Manchester meeting,
which opens the campaign in Delaware
county, one of the biggest of the year.
The outlook for the republicans in lowa
this fall is brighter than ever and the
party will probably roll up one of the
largest majorities in its history.
DEFENDS DEVERY
Commissioner Murpliy Pictures Him
as Pnre as Snow.
New York, Oct. 2.—Police Commissioner
Murphy has sent to the Merchants' as
; sociation his reply to its communica-
I tion making /charges of injustice, ty
; ranny and oppression against Deputy
] Commissioner Devery while presiding at
: the trials of members of the uniformed
j force. Commissioner Murphy says that
jno charges have been made against
i Devery's record, that he is a man of cx
i perience, that the fines he inflicted
j were not excessive and were necessary
j to discipline the force and that he sees
I no reason to place Devery on trial.
Band Instruments
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
Pickwick
Whiskey
deserves its popularity.
A High grade Stimulant.
/ 1 lr\ MENi niNNtAPOua «
fit B^^^S
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAE.
BOW AT THE AGENCY
Story of the Trouble at the Lower
Brule Comes Out.
OBJECTIONABLE SCHOOL ORDER
Little Crow Reflated and Wan Pat in
Jail—lndiana Revolt anJ
Release Him.
Special to The Journal.
Chamberlain, S. D., Oct. 2.—lntense ex
nitement was occasioned Saturday at the
Lower Brule agency over the forced at
tendance at the agency schools of two In
dian <:.hildren by Agent Somers. The
children belong to Grass Rope and Little
Crow, two prominent Indians, who vigor
ously protested against the order of the
agent upon the ground of sickness.
The Indians point out that according to
Article o, of the treaty of 1877, an Indian
child who is ill cannot 'be compelled to
attend the agency school, but must be
allowed to remain at home and be cared for
by the parents and the agency physician.
Little Crow strenuously objected to his
daughter being compelled to go to school
when she was sick with a pulmonary
trouble, and he was so bitter in his
charges of arbitrary treatment upon the
part of the agent that he was incarcer
ated in the agency jail.
Almost the entire tribe is said to have
revolted at this, and demanded the release
of Little Crow. Their demands were un
heeded, whereupon they promptly took the
prisoner from the jail, saying that if the
agent could take him without cause he
might as well take the whole tribe, some
fifty in number. Little Crow was then
escorted home by his friends.
The Indian police were overpowered in
an orderly manner by the friends of Little
Croifr, who appear to be fully determined
not to submit to the position of Agent
Somers, and have wired the commissioner
of Indian affairs at Washington to send an
inspector at once to investigate the mat
ter thoroughly.
BIGGER THAN NIAGARA
VAST POWER-PRODUCING PL-ANT
Works of the St. Lawrence Power
Company in York State
Begin Business.
Watertown, N. V., Oct. 2.—The water
has been turned on to the wheels of the
plant oif the St. Lawrence Power company
at Massena, in the northern part of St.
Lawrence county and started the largest
power-producing plant in this country.
Even the Niagara Falls Power plant is
surpassed by this one, both in the amount
of power produced and as an engineering
achievement. While at Niagara the fall
is greater the volume is not so great. The
plants are constructed on entirely differ
ent lines. At Niagara the water is
dropped down a well 150 feet upon wheels
below. At Massena the wheels work hor
izontally, there being a right and left, so
that the thrust is neutralized and the
main shaft is but half the length of the
Niagara shaft.
Tile cost of this enterprise has been
immense. The company was capitalized
at $6,000,000 and already has expended
$5,000,000 in the construction of its plant.
Thousands of acres of land have been
purchased, a canal has been dug through
which it will deflect from the St. Law
rence river a stream of water 165 feet
wide and 25 feet deep, and carry it a dis
tance of three miles to the De Grasse
river, into which it will fall, and mingle
again with the waters of the St. Lawrence
at few miles lower down.
PLEADS FORJHf R CAPTORS
Mins Stone Asks That They Be Not
Pursued.
London, Oct. 2. —The report from Sofia
mentioned by the Vienna correspondent of
the Telegraph throws quite a new light
on the abduction of Miss Stone. There is
every reason to believe that the chief of
the band which carried the woman off to
the mountains was Bous Sarefou, the for
mer president of the Macedonian commit
tee at Sofia. Miss Stone has sent two
letters to the mission at Samakon, where
in she begs that the robbers may not
be pursued. When they find themselves
•hunted they drag her from place to place
and as a consequence she is so fatigued as
to be unable to walk any longer.
Constantinople, Oct. 2. —The brigands
who carried off Miss Helen H. Stone, the
American missionary, and her companion,
Madame Tsilka,' a Bulgarian lady, have
fixed Oct. 8 as the limit of time for the
payment of the ransom, $110,000, demand
ed for Miss Stone's release. The hidir«
place of the brigands has not yet been
discovered and the delay accorded by the
abductors is taken to indicate that they
consider their retreat quite secure.
GOES TO THE WALL
Grief for an Additional Banking
Concern in Germany.
JMm York San Special Service,
Berlin, Oct. 2.—Another great banking
concern, one of the oldest in the father
land, has been forced to the wall. A
great sensation was created in the finan
cial world by the announcement that the
firm of Suermondt & Co., private bankers
at Aachen, had resolved to go into liquid
ation. The cause of the failure is imme
diately traceable to the recent bankrupt
cy of the Terlinden company of Ober
hausen, and it is believed that other
banking concerns will be affected.
Though Suermondt & Co., have always
stood high in the commercial world, the
creditors fear that they will lose much.
The firm has been intimately allied of
late with the declining west German in
dustries, in which a large part of its
capital is invested. The Nakler Bank of
Berlin, which is intimately associated
with the Boers, has called a meeting of
the overseers to discuss liquidaton, owing
to the declne of the bank's Boerse busi
ness in consequence of the Boerse law.
The stockholders will get a full return.
MILLSPAUGH IS DEAD
Old .Southern Pacific Official Fatally
Injured in a Quarrel.
Special to The Journal.
Dillon, Mont.,, Oct. 2.—D. W. Mills
paugh, of Chicago, formerly general so
licitor for the Southern Pacific railroad,
died here last night as the result of in
juries inflicted by J. P. Bromburg. The
men, who had quarreled, met while Mills
paugh was on his way to the Stone Creek
copper mine, in which he was heavily in
terested. They exchanged words and
Bromburg struck Millspaugh with t: rock.
The only eye witness to the affair says, as
does Bromburg, that Millspaugh had his
hand in his hip pocket as if about to
draw a revolver. Millspaugh's body will
be taken to Chicago, where his widow
lives.
HALF THE TOWN GONE
Good Part of Bradyville in lowa De-
stroyed by Fire.
Special to The Journal.
Clarinda, Icwa, Oct. 2. —Half of the
business part of Bradyville was burned
yesterday. The burned buildings include
Worley's restaurant, White's dry goods
store, the postofflce. Fine & Maxwell's
hardware store, Holton & Gray's hard
ware store, Mrs. Davison's millinery store
and dwelling, the Times' printing office
and the bank. Estimated loss, $60,000;
insurance, about half.
MINNEAPOLIS IMPLEMENT CO.
The Minneapolis Implement company has
incorporated. Articles have been filed at
the office of the secretary of state, signed by
P. B. Christian and J. B. Busbnell, of Min
neapolis, and J. G. Roberta, of Lime Springs,
lowa.
— zz . zt*z ■ ~ 7- - . .._■—.. •*..^~^-'\. — ■ — ■ — — . — ■. — ■ — — __ v
■ _ - ;.. . x "* ' f
MINNEAPOLIS: ST. PAUL: V}'j;^;S&g»|}sV:-'" 1 $S v
215 to 225 Nicollet Avenue. Seventh and Robert Streets. T^-"'"jSl H*?*' 1 ' __^"i|'^
Money A/ways Cheerfully Refunded. £.' ' \ Wfo*
Garments Repaired and Pressed Free. \ }&&&& Wr-iojlipW* Tms§k~
(jjoodKjoihesr typKf
* pars All i MHpK
We show 50 styles to others' one. n illiik
We show 100 patterns where others Wt ||^§||1l
show five. We sell many hundreds Mb P^^^S^^
per day. We have 15,000 suits and H H^^w^
about as many overcoats to select jj feS
from. Other houses carry one make, Ws\W fmss
some two, none more. We carry all Ip-fl lIP§
all the lines of the foremost makers m K-wK^Spl
We devote a whole Koor, 14600
square leet, lor iSie iggesl, Pest Vlffk
Bop* €io§iilii_ store gsa the D. S. flp IBi
Our buying: facilities arc unparalleled. Slflf ®^9
Every dollar's worth is bought for spot mB^I lft^f?l|
cash. The chain of stores we own in the nHflj
Twin Cities and "elsewhere, gives the JElpS&f
most coveted outlet to makers. We .^--^jf^; $WW*
Buy Cheaper, Consequently We Sell illlSglplpS' r-'tWJf
'Lower. .. "ua^^^^rir?v __ ■ Jf : jj-
THIS IS A GOOD EXCLUSIVE CLOTHING
STORE—THAT'S ALL. .'*^
PENINSULA TEACHERS
General Meeting at Hancock—Some
of the Speakers.
Special to The Journal.
Calumet, Mich., Oct. 2.—The meeting of
the Upper Peninsula Educational associa
tion will be held at Hancock, Oct. 24-26.
The following educators will appear on the
program: Delos Fall, state superintend
ent of education; superintendent Albert
Leonard of the normal school system;
Principal D. B; Waldo, of the northern
normal; L. L. Wright, of the state board
of education, and Professor A. S. Whit
ney, of the Michigan university. A. W.
Small, of Chicago university, who has a
national reputation as a speaker on so
ciological and educational subjects; M. V.
O'Shea of the department of education of
the university of Wisconsin, the noted
specialist in child study, and President
R. H. Halhey of the Oshkosh, Wis., nor
mal school. The folowing chairmen have
been appointed for the section meetings:
High school, B. S. Hopkins, Menominee;
Grammar, Miss Anna M. Hayward, Iron
wood; primary, Miss Alice M. Bunn, Bess
mer; commissioners, Jesse Hubbard, Me
nominee; school board, F. D. Davis, Ne
gaunee.
Buffalo and Return $12.50.
Cleveland and return, $11.
Detroit and return. $10.
Mackinac and return, $9.
Leave via Soo line Oct. 4. Make your
reservations now. Soo line ticket office,
119 S Third street.
Cascarlne at All Druggist*.
Cures biliousness, constipat<on, dyspepsia.
Price 50. Sample and book on diet and cur*
mailed free. Rea Bros. & Co.. Minneapolis.
MINNEAPOLIS: - .^. —SPA- m*m T3f MINNEAPOLIS:
ST. PAUL: fi^WL 4?%*&WBW M M **J ST- PAUL:
Cor. Wabasha & 6th Sts. -*^ '^^' ***" V**>^ . Cor. Wabasha & 6th Sts.
-■'■■■", s i ■ ' '■ s
FIVE DOLLARS IS TOO MUCH.
Gffik&) No shoe can contain $5.00 worth of leather and workmanship. f£M ■
]bj/T When you pay $5.00 or more you are paying unnecessary "^_, J^^rKjT
profits. Wear Regals and buy direct of the manufacturer '^wiii^ wt\
king calf r b ■' « \ JS^im /
— $3.50 — never more— never less. V B^ f I
The Regal is the only shoe sold at the one unvarying price of I^^^^***^ \
$3.50 all the time. JjwV' \
Only in Regals can you get the celebrated King Calf, the best m Hry >A
leather that's made for uppers, and Live Oak, the best sole leather. Sm&/ j^\
No better shoe made at any price —no shoe nearly so good at S3F/ jf 1
anything like the price. JWtfl / j^ _^dmk
MINNEAPOLIS STORE — 526 Nicollet Aye. _^>^^^^^^^^
The Regal is the only shoe sold at $3.50 direct from ■/ m
Tannery to Consumer in its own stores from the Atlantic / \«L \Js\
Regal dressing gives the most lustrous and lasting wßbom^mm^^Ssi &P^'
polish, makes the shoes soft and easy, and preserves the g^^P**^
leather indefinitely.
GARTERS LITTLE LIVER PILLS
WTTLE SICK HEADACHE
ffii: II f kW% ' Positively cured by these Little Pills.
HIVI.K They also relieve distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too
'Kffiß iii |iJ Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness,
Wm PI LLS Bad Taste ™ tlie Mouth, Coated Tongue, Pain in the Side, TORPID
Jljfl^BHMfl| LIVER They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
oHHBHH Small PilL Small Dose. Small Frica
WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1901.
WAR ON WILSON
Reported Attempt to Oust tbe Secre
tary nt Agriculture.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Oct. 2.—A Chronicle special
from Omaha says: A concerted movement
to induce President Roosevelt to name a
successor to Secretary of Agriculture Wil
son has been discovered. The promoters
of the fight against "Tama Jim" are
among those in Nebraska and Kansas who
take exceptions to Mr. Wilson's recent
utterances on the geography of the corn
belt, wherein he made it appear that Ne
braska was not within the boundaries of
the corn-producing region of the United
States.
The Kansas friends of F. D. Coburn.
secretary of the Kansas state board of j
agriculture, are urging him for the posi- |
tion in the cabinet. Mr. Coburn was a |
candidate for the position at the time of 1
Mr. Wilson's appointment by President
McKinley. Overtures have been made to I
influential people of adjoining trans-Mis- j
sissippi states to join in the fight to re- I
place Mr. Wilson. An open fight against
Wilson will be made at Dcs Moines this
week at the National Grain Dealers' con
vention.
California.
The through tourist car for California
will run every Thursday via the Chicago
Great Western railway and Santa Fe
route to Los Angeles. New wide vesti
buled Pullman tourist cars are furnished
and these are personally conducted west
of Kansas City. For rates, reservation of
berths, et>. apply 9r A. J. Aicher, City
Ticket Agent, corner Xicollet avenue and
Fifth street, Minneapolis.
PRINCE IS SENT TO PRISON.
Rome, Oct. 2. —The Russian prince,
Nakachidze, who with his wife, was ar
rested as an anarchist, having returned to
Italy in defiance of the anti-anarchist reg
ulations, was sentenced today to twenty
days imprisonment. The prince protested
that he was not an anarchist, though he
is a nationalist, adding that he was a
legitimate pretender to the Russian crown.
Prince Nakachidze was condemned to
death in Russia in 1887 for conspiracy
against the czar and was expelled from
France In 1890 for making bombs.
LISTEN!
And I
Will Speak
To You.
If You Have a Telephone
If you haven't one, call on or
address the Local Manager
and he will explain the var
ious forms of service.
AN3RTHWESTERN
TELEPHONE
EXCHANGE
IOMPAMY.

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