OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 21, 1901, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-21/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 16

THURSDAY EVENING,
16
YALUED POLICY LAI
lowa Insurance Interests Will Fight
It Tooth and Nail.
GOVERNOR SHAW'S VETO MESSAGE
»Tls PublUhed In Full and Plaoed
Where 'Twill Do the Moit
Good.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, lowa, Nov. 20.—The fire In
surance interests of the state are work-
Ing with an energy never before mani
fested by them to forestall aotiou by the
next legislature that will be against their
•welfare. They are particularly anxious
lest a valued policy bill be passed and
lest what is known as the anti-compact
law which prevents the formation of in
surance boards to fix rates, shall be left
In force.
Por months they have been carrying on
en educational campaign and now they
have established headquarters here for
the head of their literary bureau and
have taken measures to have a formidable
lobby work in the legislature. It is re
ported several members of the republican
state central committee have been inter
ested and will do what they can for the
fire insurance forces.
A valued policy measure was adopted
by the last general assembly, but it was
vetoed by Governor Shaw. The fire in
■urance interests have had the veto mes
sage published in pamphlet form and are
distributing it throughout the state. It
Is entitled. "The Strongest . Document
•ginst valued policy legislation yet pro
duced."
Del C. Huntoon, of Dubuque, who was in
Charge of the organization department of
the republican state headquarters this
year and last, is at the head of the lit
erary bureau. Agents are busy sounding
members of the next general assembly in
•11 parts of the Btate. The author of the
valued policy measure that passed last
session was Senator Brighton and It is
understood he will be prepared to take
up the same bill again as energetically
as ever.
SCHOOL TAXES COMPARED
levies for Duluth and Superior-
Water and Light Extensions.
Special to The Journal.
Duluth. Minn., Nov. 21.—The city school
tax levy at Superior for the coming year
has been fixed at $640,000. There are
about C,OOO children In the schools. Du
luth's corresiponding lervy, with its 11,000
children, ia $131,000.
Of course, in the latter case, there was
a large sum carried over from the pre
vious year, but there will probably %be an
other large sum to carry into 1908, and
the levy in Duluth should not exceed
$160,000.
The council has ordered the issuance of
$60,000 in water and light bonds for the
further extension of the system into new
districts of the city, where citizens have
guaranteed io per cent on the cost of
mains. It is a question if this issue can
be made without a vote, though the char
ter provides that it shall, and the state
supreme court will be asked at once to
rule on the question. If the court de
cides with the charter the extensions will
he made at once.
DIDN'T BELIEVE HIM
Fergus Falls Firm Given Judgment
Against J. M. Wilson.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Nov. 21.—1n the
district court Robbins & Warner secured
a verdict for $634 against J. M. Wilson.
Wilson was a wheat buyer at Wall Lake
for several years, and Robbins & Warner
furnished him money. Nov. 16, 1899, the
firm sent him a package containing $500
and he claimed he never received it.
The express agent presented a receipt
showing that he had delivered the money
but Mr. Wilson asserted that the sig
nature on the receipt was a forgery, and
a letter written by the superintendent of
the express company giving a list of the
receipts which Mr. Wilson had signed,
failed to include this one and seemed to
lend plausibility to Mr. Wilson's con
tention. The jury concluded that the sig
nature was genuine, however.
The case of A. j. Emery vs. Samuel
Hill resulted in a disagreement, the jury
being out all day.
THIRTY-BUSHEL FLAX
Bumper Yield Reported on a Stuts-
man County Farm.
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, X. D., Nov. 21.—The largest
flax yield reported this year in Stutsman
county was on the farm of W. C Rieve,
near Pingree. Mr. Riebe had a thirty
acre tract which yielded 900 bushels, an
average of thirty bushels. It is believed
to be the largest yield of flax in the state
for this or any other year. John Caven
and sons raised thirty-three acres of flax
this year and received $950. The largest
yield of wheat reported in the county was
thirty bushels an acre, on the farm of
Fred Gartz of Kensal.
Tom Griffing of this city has received
notice of his appointment as quartermas
ter's clerk at Fort Yates. He passed the
examination three years ago.
A new elevator to replace the one
burned last summer has been completed by
"yV. 8. Cleveland of Minneapolis and turned
over to the Russell-Miller Milling com
pany. The company hag a flour mill in
process of construction.
Land Hunters Numerous. '
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, N. D., Nov. —A steady
Stream of land hunters has been coining to
the state, taking advantage of the fine fall
weather. One firm has half a dozen teams
at work in Emmons county. The same firm
•ent seventy-five men to the state last week
and this week from ten to twenty have been
coming each day. Logan and Emmons coun
ties seem to be getting the majority of the
evttlors.
Catholic Hospital Project.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Nov. 21.—Rev. Father
Ounderman left for St. Paul to-day, and
•while absent will oonfer with leading citi
zens of that city relative to a general hos
pital -which the Catholics think of estab
lishing here. —Hans Bugge, a well-known at
torney, leaves to-night for Genesee, Idaho,
"where he expects to reside in the future. He
lias an excellent practice here, but goes west
In the hope that a milder climate will benefit
his health. —
Drunkards
Easily Cured
Miss Edith Williams, Wants Every
Lady Reader of this Paper to Know
How She Save* Her Father.
TRIAL PACKAGE MAILED FREE.
t.£r B£^ dscoyer7. odorlew and tasteless, which any
lady can give in tea, coffee or food. It does its work so
silently and surely that while the devoted wife, sister
or daughter looks on,
J rll^K -, the drunkard is r»-
JT WIW claimed even. against
m/i Xl(r HIM ni. wlu and without
*S - « , »t v«J«v Bis knowledge or co-
Jj j* i^N.\s^- -- 5a operation. Send name.
ff, ■ -^^^&g"*^ yj n<l address to Dr. J.W.
\V \\> *lr*^ j^s^\ Hllines.2ießGlennßldg.
lb//'J) iM ■VKvT A Cincinnati. 0., and he
W3 % V\\4& y^=*af will mall enough of
W9P5*? iWill^ \ I IPS' the rfmedy free t o
liuami JiNk. jJ WsiS& show how it i& used in
BSwiPjAIIJRV jL mlti te *. coffee or food.
XSBMwS&ii Bi Nothing could be more
'^'^StiffllfflJi&h ' ZtT- dramatic or devoted
'^qi-ff/C-^aX- than the manner in
/C^sJ^^^ST which Miss Edith
fJjSiSfgaSSsSjfc. ' •Williams, Box S3,
VMHraraU 'Waynesville, Ohio,
' Nl^KiSAj*'S;^il. cured her drunken
TP tT*Wg7ji|)VKlii|]^ father after years of
MISS EDIIH WIU.UHB. misery wretchedneei
and almost unbearable suffering. ■
•Yes." she said, "our friends think It a miracle 1
cured him without his knowledge or consent by using
a remedy secretly In hii coffee and food. I hadn't seen
I him sober for half a day before in over fourteen years.
But the very day pie got the flrtt dose of It he came
home sober and said, 'Edith I don't know what has
' come over me bat I hate the sifrnt and smell of ilauor
•ad am going to itop drinking forever.' " ■■•-■■ ■ -
SAYS HE'LL KILL HIMSELF
WIFE} MURDERER. IS SENTENCED
-'.'■ -:': '■■■" —: —: —~~~
Detel«.ff of MenomUee Given a Life
Term-Hanlfeiti No Sorrow
for His Deed.
Special to The Journal.
Menomlnee, Mich., Not. 21.—Judge
Stone sentenced Joseph Ditzlaff to life
imprisonment in the state prison at Mar
quette for the murder of his wife and un
born child on Sept. 22, 1901. The prisoner
showed no signs of emotion, and when the
Jury brought in its verdict he said, "thank
you, gentlemen." He had not spoken a
word before since the trial began, and
appeared entirely unconcerned.
A jack knife with blood stains was iden
tified as Detzlaff's. Attorney J. L. Mc-
Clear appeared for the defendant and
Prosecuting Attorney Mills for the people.
After Mills' address McClear made a plea
twenty minutes long and the judge
charged the jury at length. The jury re
turned a verdict in thirty-five minutes.
Tho Judge asked the prisoner if he had
anything to say. The prisoner then Baid:
"My wife has come and sat toy my side
on the bed since I have been in jail five
times and said to me, 'if you are con
victed get a rope, kill yourself and come
over and be happy with me,' and I am
going to."
He will be taken to prison as soon as
possible for fear he will carry out his
threat in some manner. The children
asked to see their father after he was
taken back to jail and were told to go, as
it would be the last time they would ever
see him. He persists that he is not sorry
for the deed.
STATE CANNOT SELL
Property In Question Found to Be a
Uomeitead.
Special to The Journal.
Grafton, N. D., Nov. 21.—Judge Knee
shaw closed a two-day special session of
district court last night. Several cases
growing out of the Descheries failure were
before the court for settlement. In the
injunction cases of the state vs. Nicholai
Jacobson and Christie Currie, wherein
the state desired to sell property enjoined
for costs of trial, Judge Kneeshaw ruled
that a homestead could not be sold under
such action. The following persons were
sentenced: John Kolar, for maintaining
a liquor nuisance, ninety days in jail and
$200 fine; Charles Currie, burglary in the
third degree, one year in the penitentiary.
The sentence of Mrs. William Deiter on
the charge of contempt was suspended
during good behavior. She had sold liquor
in a building against which an injunc
tion was pending.
The ladies of St. John's Catholic church
are giving their annual supper and bazaar.
The proceeds go toward the new church,
which will probably be erected next year.
HEIRS GET 91,000
,
Policy Holder Committed Suicide
and Case Is Settled.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Nov. 21.—The case of
the heirs of Samuel Richardson of Ipswich
against the Modern Woodmen of America
to recover $3,000 on a beneficiary held by
Richardson when he committed suicide
was settled last evening in the United
States court, the company paying the
heirs $1,000. The widow is Insane and
suit was brought by her guardian and the
guardian of the minor children.
John Miller is under arrest for the theft
of a team of horses from a liveryman of
Eureka. He drove to Hillsview, where
he traded the teem, and then came to this
city. It is alleged that he stole a team in
North Dakota some time ago, but was not
apprehended.
James Ross of Sisseton has been granted
a discharge in bankruptcy. The case has
been pending for some time, final dis
charge being resisted by Alex Ross, a
brother.
H. C. DeLaney of Napoleon says he will
winter over 1,500 head of cattle on his
ranch near that place.
Charles M. Bullard of Bradley and Miss
Alice LeCount of Clark were married in
this city yesterday and left to-day for
their home.
mine: consolidation
Proposition Not Received Witu Fa
vor in. Douglas County.
Special to The Journal.
West Superior, Wis., Nov. 21.—1t is as
serted there is no truth in the report that
several of the copper mines in northern
Wisconsin are contemplating consolidation
in order to devote all of their energies
toward the development of one mine. It
was reported that the Weyerhauser inter
ests were behind the project, and that at
least four of the mines would be con
solidated and worked on a partnership
basis. In this way money could be de
voted to the development of one mine,
and If that prove successful, the others
would be worked. But it is understood
that the Chippewa people, whose mine is
the most promising so far, are opposed to
the- idea, and it Is not. thought anything
will come of it. Many of the mine own
ers are opposed to consolidation for the
reason that if the first mine worked
proved e failure it might result disas
trously to the others.
CLEVELAND CLIFFS SEW MINE
Company Soon to Begin, a Shaft at
an nee.
Special to The Journal.
Negaunee, Mich., Nov. 21.—The Cleve
land Cliffs Iron company is preparing to
begin sinking a shaft at its new property
here the first of the coming month. En
ginea and boilers are now going in. Cap
tain James H. Rough, who has been at
the Cliffs shafts mine at Ishpeming for
three years, will take charge of the new
mine. Captain James Stevens of Salis
bury mine succeeds Rough and Captain
James Matthews, late of the Imperial and
Webster mines at Michlgamme, has
charge of the Salisbury.
Young- Bride Is Dead.
Special to The Journal.
; Bozeman, Mont., Nov. 21.— Samuel
Mendenball, a bride of eight months, died of
a stomach disorder. She was formerly Miss
Reid of Menomonie, Wis. She was a leader
jin social circles. The. body will probably be
I taken to her old home in Wisconsin.— a
score of 13 to 0, the Bozeman football team
won from the Butte Business college.
Couldn't Be Held Back.
Special to The Journal. •; '
DicKlnson, N. D., Nov. When Frank
Fisher and Tilda Hurack applied to the coun
ty judge this week for a marriage license
they learned the law in North Dakota did
not permit of the marriage of cousins. They
i immediately took passage for Superior, Wis.,
; where they were married, and returned home
rejoicing. -~.;. -;~:"'
--r ' Hnbbard'i First Rural Route.
Special to The Journal. .-.'-.
I'ark Rapids, Minn., Nov. 21.—The first free
rural delivery route in Hubbard county was
established the past week. It will start from
, iiubbard, is twenty-five miles in length and
i will supply, 114 families. Ed Harris will be
! carrier. The . department -will soon establish
another route from Hubbard. Service will
begin Feb. The annual firemen's ball to
be held at Athletic hall Thanksgiving night
promises to be a -'.brilliant social event.—
Professor J. H. Conoway, who has b«en in
structor of Park Rapids' band this season,
left Tuesday for California, where he will
spend I the winter. - He has been engaged by
the band for next season.—A farmers' insti
•■tute will be held at Park Rapids Dec. 3 and 4.
'-'■■' Comes Into His Own Attain.
Special to Tho Journal.
Park Rapids, Minn., Nov. 21.— Hubbard
County Enterprise was sold . yesterday by
W. J. Conrad to Henry, R. Cobb. It was es
tablished by Mr. Cobb in 1882. After some
years' absence, he returned in 1899 and took
charge ,of the paper editorially. He now
, becomes again the sole proprietor.
j ; Strangers Took Him In.
Special to The Journal. ..-.- .
Fargo, N. D Nov. 21.—A. E. Nordeen
worked ,in the harvest flellls this fall and
after sending | some | money east had $26 left.
He slept In a lower Front street ' hotel • last
night :in a t room with • strangers. . When .-. he
awoke 7 the ' strangers and bis money were
gor-- v" ~"/::.. ' '-.■• ' ""' '.- „ ' ' .-■■
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
Waltham Watches.
"The Signs of the Times."
"The Perfected American Watch/' an illustrated hook
of interesting information about watches, will be sent
free upon request.
American Waltham Watch Company,
Waltham, Mass.
SIAMS6 0 f*t% 1 Sell All High Grades.
. iIAwUDd 9t yil.. wauhaia watcftes, !
JEWELERS, \ gd | Blvepsffle, Cm- :;i
518-620 Nicollef Avenue.] cent $r. m vmimn. i
PARDONS TO BE SOUGHT
REMARKABLE CASE OP MRS. SMITH
Daughter Confessed to the Murder
for Which the Mother Is Nun
Serving; Time.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, lowa, Nov. 21.—Mrs. Betsy
Smith, now serving a life sentence for
murder at Anamosa, will present her ap
plication for a parole to the legislature.
Mrs. Smith's remarkable case is a famil
iar one in this part of the state. She has
been in prison since July 2, 1894. She was
found guilty of poisoning her husband,
Michael Smith, by putting Rough on Rats
in his pie. Previous to that an attempt
to shoot Smith had been made by someone
unknown and he had been blinded.
After Mrs. Smith's conviction her
daughter Cora, step-daughter of Michael,
confessed she and not her mother had
done the poisoning. Cora was sent to the
penitentiary for life, but this did not af
fect the mother's sentence. Subsequently
Cora killed herself by eating spiders.
In tearing down the old courthouse here
this week, the bottle containing the poi
son found in Smith's stomach when the
autopsy was held was discovered.
There will be several other life convicts
aside from Mrs. Smith who will ask for a
pardon through the legislature this win
ter. In reality all the legislature can do
is to recommend, but in practice the gov
ernor follows the legislature's recom
mendation. Among the number seeking
release are John W. Elkins, the Clayton
county boy who murdered his father and
step-mother in 1890, when he was 11 years
old; William Tool of Sac county, who
murdered a German farmer by whom he
had been employed, and William Young,
a colored man of Sioux city who was sent
to Anamosa in 1887 for the murder of an
other negro whom he shot while trying to
stop a quarrel arising from a crap game.
HOMES NEEDED
Fargo Cannot Supply Demand and
Loiei Some Good Citizens.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 21.—There is still a
great deal of agitation over the lack of
residences. Many people wish to remove
to Fargo but are unable to rent homes.
Among the laboring classes small houses
are very scarce, and many live in Moor
head, where rent is cheaper, but the dis
tance is a great inconvenience, property
owners declare that the exemption law
gives dishonest tenants too much oppor
tunity to avoid payment of rents, and men
of wealth prefer to put their money in
some other form of investments. The
law may be changed, tout it will not be
done in time to relieve the present crowd
ed conditions and Fargo is losing many
prospective citizens. A laboring man pub
lished an article fc the local papers In
which he solves the problem by suggest
ing that every workingman in the city
should own his own home, with the added
comment that It makes him a better citi
zen.
BORXS WAS LIBKLOI 8
Bondsmen Mar Have to Pay a $2,500
Judgment Against Him.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 21.—The jury in the
damage case of Dr. J. C. R. Charest vs.
Dr. J. E. Borns brought in a verdict for
the plaintiff in the sum of $2,500, holding
that the article published over the signa
ture of Dr. Borns, attacking Dr. Charest,
was libelous in the extreme. The de
fendant left Fargo some months ago and
it is not known where he 1b at present.
When he left it was announced he was
going east to claim an estate. His bonds
men were Alex Stern, E, EL Cole and Fred
Walker.
LITHERAN CHURCH SYNOD
District Sleeting? Attended by Clergy
and Laity At Mayville.
Special' to The Journal.
; Mayvllle, N. D., Nov. 21. The semi-an
nual district meeting of the congrega
tions of the Synod Lutheran church in the
Red river valley -west of the river is now
in session in this city. There are afbout
sixty-five pastors and lay delegates pres
ent. The main topic for discussion Is:
"The chief dangers which the church must
guard against, according to Epttesians,
Chapter V." The presiding officer Is O. .C.
Hauan of Mayvllle.
President Joseph Carhart of the state
normal school will deliver a lecture on
Shakspere at the state university, Grand
Porks, Saturday evening.—The concert
given by the Schubert Symphony Club and
Ladies Quartet of Chicago, under the aus
pices of the Schumann Musical Club, was
a most enjoyable event. The house was
packed.— firemen's band will give a
dance at the opera-house on the night be
fore Thanksgiving.
POUND FOUR INDICTMENTS
Two at Yankton Slay Be Against the
Woolley Brothers.
Special to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., Nov. 21.c— grand
jury has presented its report and been
discharged. Only four indictments were
found, and they have not been made public
as arrests have not been effected. ,It.is
rumored they are against O. B. and B.
C. Woolley for receiving deposits after
they knew their ■ bank, the Yankton Sav
ings bank, was Insolvent.
The jury Investigated the jail and court
house. They found the jail in fair con
dition and well kept, but recommended
better lavatory facilities.:; As to the
courthouse they found that facilities for
the preservation of documents are poor,
only one safety vault being in the build
ing and they recommended that the de
fect be remedied. ■•......
STATE} GUARD ORGANIZATION
Good Prospect* for It at the Coming
Fargo Meeting.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 21.—The militia com
panies are already beginning to elect
delegates to the meeting of the national
guard association in Fargo, ; Dec. 11. The
indications are that there will be a large
attendance and the state organization will
be established. One of • the chief conten
tions of the soldier boys is for an annual
encampment. These were formerly/the;
vogue, but for several ■ years the appro
priation has been so inadequate, that no
! effort has been made to hold them. . *
s _________ . „
Slut Borrow Again.
Special to The Journal.
"West Superior, Wis., Nov. 21. —The county
board passed ■ its levy at ■ the : annual meeting
this "week, and' it is now understood th«
Bchool board will be able to borrow the nec
essary funds with which to run. the schools
until: t-« taxes __e • collected in February..
Up to this time the banks have refused to
loan any money, for the reason that all of
the levies had not been made. Friday is the
monthly pay day for the city teachers, but
the board has no money on hand with which
to pay them.—Andrew Peterson, the missing
fisherman, has not yet been found, and it is
thought he was drowned. His family is in
a destitute condition.
Mellette's .New Land Company.
Special to The Journal.
Mellette, S. D., Nov. 21. —A new company
has been organized here to be known as the
South Dakota-lowa Land and Loan company.
—Otto Staege has purchased the confection
ery business of H. A. Bowman.—Work is be
ing pushed rapidly on Mellette's new electric
light plant.—V. Doster has sold his market
to Henry Richardson and R. T. Vliet.—Work
has been commenced on the new A. 0. U. W.
lodge building at Northville. It will be
48x80 feet, and two stories high.—A bank
with a capital of $10,000 is soon to be estab
lished at Ashton.
More. Evidence of Greatness.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 21.—One of the latest
evidences of metropolitanism is the estab
lishment of a towel exchange, similar to
those in vogue in all the larger cities. Fargo
had one in operation once, but for some
reason it was allowed to lapse.
Promoted to Chief.
Special to The Journal.
Yankton, S. D., Nov. 21.—The Yankton flre
department held its annual meeting last
night and elected officers as follows: Chief,
James Flanigan; assistant chief. W. R. Pier
son; second assistant chief, W. H. Hickey;
secretary, Charles B. Freney; treasurer, E.
T. White. Flannigan, the new chief, has been
assistant chief the past year, and his selec
tion gives entire satisfaction. These selec
tions will be ratified by the city council.
Boy Attacked by Mastiff.
Grand Forks,, K. D., Nov. 21.—Andrew
Baughman, the 14-year-old son of Jacob
Baughman of this city, was attacked by a
mastiff and severely bitten.
California.
Grand Canyon of Colorado by daylight.
The Tourist Sleeping car leaving every
Tuesday morning via Chicago Great West
ern Railway enables you to see this won
derful scenery. For information and res
ervation of berths inquire of A. J. Aicher,
City Ticket Agent, Corner Nicollet Ave
and sth St., Minneapolis.
Afternoon Train for Hntchinson.
Train leaves Minneapolis for Hutchin
son, via Great Northern Railway, at 5:05
p. m. daily except Sunday.
DR. REED^CUSKION SHOES
Have no equal. Exclusive agency, 4 N 4th
street, Kasota block.
Famous Doctor Urges
Pyramid Pile Cure.
Dr. Williams, a prominent orificial sur
geon says: "It is the duty of every sur
geon to avoid an operation if possible to
cur© In any other way and after many
trials with the Pyramid Pile Cure I un
hesitatingly recommend it in preference
to an operation." For sale by all drug
gists. Little book. "Piles, Causes and
Cure" mailed free. Pyramid Drug Co
Marßb.aH, Mich.
iHardWorker^Tfll I
m For muscle workers —out doors or in— £ y/F^feA p'
% there's nothing like Hinkley's Bone Ilk. kA %K >S%
Liniment. Rub it into the sore, J|r Wt, ip/
: stiff muscles every night. « W Jpm&^
It penetrates every tired muscle and aching joint—
vs^j^~i ySL drives away fatigue—and starts you out with a new \&
l^to^k^ body in trie momincL hb
Rargain Friday Offers
Unquestionably most phenomenal price concessions. Emphatically
most wonderful inducements ever offered.
$8.00 and $10.00 Men's AH Wool Suits, $4.75. I
Seven styles of men's all wool winter weight cheviot and cassimere suits of which >K a «o--_L_
the sizes are somewhat broken. Either single or double breasted or square cut €1? A CT
styles, in blue and black cheviot and neat mixed cassimeres. They are as staple « nl /m M
as gold dollars. Don't miss it. All splendidly made. Perfect-fitting. Suits that IB » « <L/
readily during "the season at $8.00 and some $10.00. Offered here Bargain la 7- ' "•'
Friday, at, choice ....
Men's Coats and Vests, Worth to $8.90, for $2.95. Men's Pants Worth to $2.00 for $1.00.
A splendid assortment of possibly 20 styles of men's In advertising these pants at this price it hardlv pava for
odd coats and vests, left over from mismatched auits. the raw material. Experts will tell you they are worth
,In worsted, cheviot, sassimere and tweed. In light, 82.00. These pants are all well made, perfect fitting, in
medium and dark colors, In sizes /£ /^ /x — ■ ll sizes. They come in black, blue, /}» * sr\S\
«m^u°^ only- Sever have we J) 1 U*) gray and stripes. In heavy weight Y* H 111 I j
offered the like at any such price. «K >J • *^ materials that command your atten- H •vrVT
While they last, Bargain Friday... Mm tion. While they last Bargain Friday -B.
Men's $12.50 Royal Kersey Overcoats, $8.00.
These are strictly first-class, high grade Kersey Overcoats, in blue and black. Cut >** V"^. **± <'? Jr*L'
44 inches long. Correctly shaped, properly tailored and perfect fitting. They are mZ (Lj M\£ \
blue serge lined, and the sleeves are silk lined, and a first class velvet collar. They are pi J&K 118 1
heavy kersey and strictly fast color. All sizes at store opening. We do not know *K €^% • "'""
of kersey Overcoats <5f this'character ever being sold for less than $12.50. On sale \_r^
here while they last Bargain Friday for .\.....
Children's Sleeping Garments, 48c Boys' Snits, worth to $3.50, for $1.95. 69c Flanael Blouses, 48c. :
Combination Sleeping Garments In Norfolk Suits from. 4to 10 years; in Boys' Blue Flannel Shirt Waists
for boys or girls from 2 to 10 2-piece suits from 7-to 15 years; in manly and Blouses- n sizes from 4to
years. With combination foot suits, with separate vest?, from 3 to 9 J, "louses, in sizes from 4to
. attachments. Made from heavy years; in plain blue and black cheviots, in 14< Made Wlth stitched
domet flannel in pretty shades Scotch mixtures and heavy tweeds. All 9eams. Extra heavy weight flan
of stripes Very warm and com- non-dust showing colors. A big snap for nel, pearl buttons, set-in collars,
fortable. Ought to bring Q _ those who come early. £* r\m Best school waists ever jo „
7oc. .While they last, 4Qt While they last Bargain 4> I .VD offered. While they last 4-XC
Bargain Friday........ TKJ . Friday * Bargain Friday........ T <->
Boys' $2.50 Reefers, $1.50. Young Men's $8 Overcoats, $5.00.
Boys' Chinchilla Reefers in navy blue, with high Varsity style Overcoats for Young Men from 15
storm collar, plaid worsted lining, double stitched to 20. Made from neat mixed, heavy weight Mel
= seams, double breasted style. Very warm and ton cloth. Cut ; gle breasted, fly front, very
i durable. In size from sto /t» j ET /\ loose back, cuff sleeves and vel- /f» _- s\ r\
-16 years. While they last for .J) 1 .oil vet collar. Possibly 35 in all— %El I 111
Bargain Friday the price will *Y I •*-"-* fully worth $8.00. Offered Bar- *T"^»Vr\/
De--'--' •■...., M gain Friday - *-^
$10.00 Young Men's Business Suits for $5.95.
All wool winter weight Young Men's Suits, in single or double breasted or square /*% —^ \-±. H
corner style. They are the finest cassimere and worsted suits ever offered for 0.00. %L J™"» (T\ CT
We cleared one of the finest makers' fall stocks. Consequently we offer hundreds of f¥ 32& \J^^w
these young men's suits at less than the cost of making. Excellently trimmed, proper- oTs • -^
ly cut—all sizes from 14 to 19. Every garment guaranteed. Bargain Friday
Men's Gloves, worth 5Sc, for 25c. Men's High Grade Neckwear, 25c. Mea's New Fancy 20c Hose, 10c.
Men's heavy oil tan, fleece lined .New designs and colorings of 500 dozen men's fancy half hose in
leather mitts, with long knit this season's most wanted pat- ail the new designs "of stripes and
wrists. Also men's genuine wool terns. In imperials, four In- figures. Made from, two thread
trloves in checka and strinea and h^ ndS ' teCka ' band bows, bat- maco yarn with double heel and
IcoTch'mixture, i^l wings and string ties. Neck- toe New designs, new colorings.
While t?ev last Bar wear made from 50c /^- In all shades; as pretty as j /x
MinFrid/v *fDL and 75c silks. Bar- ZSC any 25c hose ever of- I (|C
gamjmoay gain Friday ...... x^*-r^ fered On sale f0r...... * XJX^
Mens Shirts, worth to $1.00, for 50c. $1 Wool Fleeced Underwear for 50c.
100 dozen men's cheviot oxford and madras negligee Men's heavy standard wool fleece lined underwear with
shirts. Entirely new patterns in dark and medium col- »«j»J tw* « L , ,7. " ', "
ors, with two detached collars and one pair of detached worated toP- Extra fine gauge. Silk binding, pearl
cuffs to match. Handsome colorings. wmm g-^ buttons and English finish. Very soft ny^
Perfect fitting, all sizes. Will wear as LI 1 y-y and warm, and positively the best gar- L I I/7
well and look as well as any $1.00 shirt 2r% 1 II . mentever offered for the price. While «J I §i.
ever offered. On sale Bargain Friday ... *-^ V-r M^ they last Bargain Friday *^ VV
$1.59 Umbrellas, 98c. Men's Worth to EOO,for $LSO. Men's Kersey Caps, worth $1,48c |
Gent*' TTmhTflllas mad« frnm short lots and odd sizes of this sea- Men's strictly all wool k«rsev
' twin rw ! S trt S son's best 6ellers ln men>s golf, var- caps, in blue and black. Eithei 4
inches-steel rodf Parairon sit^' Waverly, tourist and stiff hats raw edge or bound edge. Any I I
frames in CWo^wfSPo? -in all colors, but mostly blacks- style desired. Full satin lined, j?. I
trimmed handles case and best of trimmings and best finish- Made from all wool material, fast > '
t™£to*t?hmTJ?r? hatß that sold durin» the BeitßOn U P ColorS' Extra well made anc I
on sale BarffSnO&r' to 83.00. All bunched d» ~A stitched. While they aq ; I
Fridavat choke VOC into one lot for Bar- $ 1 .50 last Bargain Fri- 4Qf I
*naayat, cnoice... gain Friday,choice for * day T^v-r* |
NOVEMBEK 21, 1901.

xml | txt