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XYJSDMEBDAY EVENING, DECEMBEK 4. 1901.
j^C**| lr Twelve Leading Stores under on* roofc i|s. $ 16 Men's Frieze Overcoats, 12. Iwrl l\ Cut in ilton style ' *4 inches long. These over £W \\ mA coats are made of 32 Oz" Irish Frieze of the particular 1111 1 «'l shade of Oxford ' that is so fashionable. Lined with the Tsfil J (Jw\ best serge and with heavy Skinner satin sleeve M J Mm? lining; these overcoats are worth $16, for they are I IWn b°th serviceable and fashionable. It gives us great | JiR pleasure t0 recommend this garment. Price $12. I Mm | Men's Silk Lined Overcoats $30. *Sl I WwßfL /i' About 20 Black Cheviot Overcoats in rough fabrics. These garments are the best that can be Wl 1&' made for being hand tailored throughout they are lined with the finest silk and Interlined with H/1N I serge. In this line are many of our $45 garments. Price $30. fjUJIj Overcoats for Young Men. *•* or young men the Yoke Overcoat is -most fash- » ||Q ionable and it is safe to say that no store in the iC!«sT~"^) West carries so complete a line of these garments, i G»Lwi«fc;'^v While in price these Yoke Overcoats run from $10 to $25 we recommend our S§ Sf i Oxford Yoke overcoat, at $13.50, and Brown Yoke, at $16.50, as being par- fe^ ticularly fashionable. Then we have a fancy Yoke Overcoat at $18.50, a jgjm^&h combination of green and gray shading that is very "swell". If you prefer a raj ♦ 'Fullmore'' overcoat we will show a plain black rough cheviot. It is a basket weave effect, serge lined, with satin sleeve lining, $20. K^MilMSIk Boys* Overcoats. W^SiM^ From the ages of sto 16, we show "mannish" Overcoats, some without "^^^^llkl^jß the yoke, but the greater majority with the yoke which in some garments you i^^^^^l^ll will find heavily stitched. This gives a braided effect which is refined as well as stylish. These overcoats are cut long and full and have side pockets. Wjkßl They come in all colors, brown, black, green, oxford, blue, etc. We I^B^^Fml specially recommend our $6.50 and $7.50 values. fflPSw^wl Children's Overcoats. " fl| i f||?lill From the years of 3 to 8 mothers demand that their children be fashion- ably as well as tastily dressed. To add to these requisites we have taken great |I|PII RW.tJi^ pains to give to our children's overcoat that air of refinement which is only 1^ noticeable in the highest grade clothing. These garments vary in price from ™i I|h One line of dark green cheviot overcoats is particularly tnsty. It Is a yoke over- /^Fw, K3srapfc\ coat which has one heavy plait running from the plait to the bottom of the skirt; jiswV&P^^^ and two plaits in. front, all of which, as well as the yoke, are heavily Btitched. The . '^wSS* %> waist isl encircled by a leather belt with heavy brass buckle. Price ?9. \&Bp *^ The Tlytnotith Clothing House, Sijcth and J^icoUet. IN A NUTSHELL Seattle—The exports of wheat from Puget Sound for 1901 will be double those of the -ing year. New York—Arthur Grisson, editor of the Fmart Set, is dead of typhoid fever. He was 89 years of age. Chicago—lt is charged that Detective Walsh Is the leader of, v gang of safe blowers. ■\Valsh denies It. Boston—Fourteen Massachusetts cities held elections yesterday. Ten of them elected re publican mayors and councils. Seattle —Lieutenant Laurln L. Lawson, a former Minnesota man, has been tendered a commission in the regular army. New York—Richard Croker cays: "You won't see much more leading- on ray part," He 1b going to England In January or Febru arjr. He denies that he is to be a state leader and dictator ia national politics. Ridgely, Md.—Several weeks ago a gorilla escaped from a circus at Soaford, Del., and has since been reported at various points on the peninsula. Its probable presence has caused no little terror. Omaha—Dispatches from Sparks, Neb., re port destructive prairie fires in the north eastern part of Cherry county and through out the greater part of Keya Papa. Thou sands of acres of range have been destroyed. Mexico City—A great deal depends on to day's session of the Pan-American confer ence. If the discussion should become aori monius. It Is by no means unlikely that the very existence of the congreaa would be im perilled. Helena—Hugh Cameron, assistant cashier of the First National Bank of White Sulphur Springs, committed suicide. No cause is as signed for th* act, his business affairs being In first-class shape, while hid domestic rela tions were pleasant. New York—Lizzie Albert. 20 years of age, committed suicide by drinking carbolic acid. A month ago, she had a nervous atta^jL -which manifested Itself in a twltohing of the muscles of her face. Her girl companions, she said afterward, made Tun of her af fliction and her sweetheart gave up calling on her. Xew York—Trading on the local cotton ex change was convulsed by the publication of the government's estimate of a short cot ton crop for the year. The figures were y,674,000 bales, or nearly 2,000,000 bales less than the trade had generally expected. Cot ton jumped $2 a bale in as many minutes, amid scenes of excitement rarely seen. Xew York—Edward Schumann, a farmer of Slgoumey, lowa, and a widower with four children, recently wrote to his brother Jacob, a farmer of Saxony, to pick out an indus trious woman in Saxony and Bend her to Sl gourney. Edward said he would marry the woman as soon as aha got to his home. Ja cob selected his servant, Clara Fleischer, 38 years old, and she has arrived here en route to Sigournoy. PERFECTLY SATISFIED JSr^t? Ml That is the verdict rendered by every szSvslk iiiiy musician who has erer tried the Plflllillllfi^ S ** sa^sfieß not only the artist, but l^^^4'ii the beginner. The Cable is the par V ' ;*^^^^^ **» exce^ence °^ * ne piano-making art. Ha vPHHr **& There is no better piano. • m pS i "^ ! ar §° assortment of our inoom- A parable instruments has just been re 'j^S^^^^^^i ceived. Call and examine them, th«n J^^^^^^m^ji y° a will h e convinced of their saps j&S Sil ' r*or workmanship and fine tone jP^^^^l^^ \1 When you buy a Cable Piano you iilplf^^fel VI deal directly with the Manufacturer, Kg I thus saving the Middlemen's profit, HH H* I and yon can buy one of these superb si BY V^ instruments for cash or on easy pay- HL \. nientq. i^^^^^^^^^^L \\ Purchasers of Cable Pianos are al g? *y, XX ways "perfectly satisfied." They are always recommending the Cable on *& account of its superior tone, quality Kll^^^&M^l and its genuine excellence. The I^^P^m^pS Cable fills all requirements, and fills Terms Cash or Easy Payments. CABLE PIANO CO. Factory Store—NlgolloS and Bth St. H. S. HOOGNER, Manager. CABLEJIASHES London—lt Is announced that a new line of steamships, to trade between Chicago and Europe, will make Dover the port of call lot London. Paris—Commenting on the falling oft in population, which It declares is deplorable, tho Figaro says that France is gradually dwindling away owing to the ever-increasing number of divorce cases and to the lack of moral and religious principles. Paris—The financial affairs of Count Bonl de Castellane again came before a French tribunal yesterday, when the oourt of ap peals began the hearing of the count's appeal against a judgment obtained In the tribunal of commerce in favor of the Banker Davil lier. Peking—The imperial edict deposing the former heir apparent, Pu Chun, son of Prince Tuan, the author of the Boxer troubles, 1b generally considered as the strongest proof yet given of the sincerity of the empress' leaning toward reform. It appears to cor roborate the belief among Chinese officials that the empress sees the error of her anti foreign policy of recent years. Colon —General Domingo Diaz, the Insur gent leader with a government office, has taken a train for Panama. This indicates that he has decided to surrender to General Alban an! obtain the freedom of h*s force from Imprisonment. An announcement has been made that all political offenses committed previous to Nov. 28 by those liberals who sur rendered in Colon, are forgiven. Municipal crimes are punished as before. London—The newspapers publish communi cations from Miss Hobhouse and her uncle, Lord Hobhouse, in referenoe to the former's recent deportation from South Afrioa. Lord Hobhouse, who is a member of the judicial committee of the privy council, impugns the legality of his niece's treatment, which, he intimates, will be made the subject of judicial proceedings. There Is every prospect that the incident will develop Into a burning po litical question. WASHINGTON Representative Williams of Mississippi has introduced 'a resolution proposing to inquire into E. 9. Maclay's charges against Admiral Schley and to ascertain if Admiral Sampson and Admiral Crownlnshield inspected and approved the proofsheeta of the book in which Admiral Schley is denounced as a liar and a coward. Counsel for the government have presented to the Spanish treaty claims commission a brief in support of the motion to dismiss the olaims growing out of the sinking of the battleship Maine. It is contended that it was the intention of the treaty of peace not to provide for but to relinquish and leave in oblivion as settled in the tribunal of war the grievance of the sinking of the Maine. The brief says that the destruction of Spanish live* and the loss of Spanish possessions atoned for and settled any supposed respon sibility of Spain for the destruction of the Maine. MINNESOTA BATTLE Ephraim Phelpa dropped dead while sawing wood. Heart disease was the cause. TWO HARBORS— oases of smallpox hove been discovered. One is exceptionally malignant. . MINNEOTA—Ernest Mason, a brakeman, had his foot so badly crushed that amputation was necessary* ; AMBOY—Amboy is to have a national bank, with George D. Eygabroad of Winnebago City president and George T. Barr of Mankato cashier. - NORTHFIELD—An enjoyable reunion was held at the home of Mrv and Mrs. A. G. Ruby of Brush Prairie, when about 100 friends gathered to celebrate the golden wedding an niversary of the aged couple. WINNEBAQO CITY—Phil Spate pleaded guil ty to th* charge of keeping a blind pig. His fine was fixed at $50 and costs. Sam Mitchell, Bert Mitchell, Max Nagle and Henry Copeland are under arrest on similar charge's. MANKATO—Judge Cray made a decision in the Estelle habeas corpus proceedings, re storing the 8-year-old daughter Lulu to her father a custody, in accordance with the order of the court at the time the Estellea wero divorced last June, "WTNONA—The lumber mills of thin city cut the past season much les# lumber than the previous one. The cut for this Tear was 72,500,000 feet of lumber, 29.450,000 lathe and 39,i500,G00 shingles. There is a falling off of close to 10.000.000 feet of lumber. CROOKSTON—Chief Creamer was notified of the arrest of H. M. Miller at Jennings, i Mont. Miller was in Crooks ton last sumjxier and, gaining the confidence of John Watfcr stradt, a saloon man, is said to have induced him to Indorse checks aggregating $100. MOORHBAD~The grand jury has returned six indictments. William Richard* entered a plea of guilty of grand larceny and was sen tenced for nine months. The other indict ments were J. G. Bess, assault in the first degree, Nels Jan sen, two for assault in the second degree, and Thomas Muldoon, grand larceny in the second degree. DUMJTH—Frank Allen -was arrested, on a charge of attempting to pass a spurious check. —The poor board has, since May 1 last, ef fected an average saving of $70 a month over the average expense per month for the same period In 1900, or on a basis of $8,400 a year — The famous "Whiteoap" land contest is de cided by the commissioner of the general land office in favor of James L. Tenney. James A. Brown and wife, who seek to hold title to a claim in Itasca county, allege they were i forced off the place, by whitecaps. NORTH DAKOTA MICHIGAN CITY—The men's quarters on Gordon Bros.' farm was destroyed by flre and Martha Elvick, the cook, was so badly burned that she died. FARGO—Preliminary steps were taken last night to reorganize the Board of Trade. For some years the board has been a dead issue on acoount of the activity of Mayor JoLnson, who has virtually performed 1U dutieb GRAND FORKS —The Insanity board of Trail! county has pronounced John Knudson Insane. Last fall he imagined he had a griev ance against Anton By« of Belmont and ■without the slightest warning, he shot him dead In the harvest field. FBSSENDKN— syndicate composed of T. L. Belseker, C. H. Davidson, J. E. Martin and C. H. Ross, has consummated a deal ■with the Canadian Pacific Railway company for the transfer of twenty-nine, townships of Canadian Pacific railroad lands in Aaadni boia. MICHIGAN MATtQUETTEJ— W. H. Farroll of Sands township has closed the hunting season -with a. record of two deer and eight dozen par tridges. AUNEB—The feat of John Kilpatrick of Marquette, "who killed two deer at one shot, has been duplicated by Alfred Bellstrom. The two deer, although in line, were some dis tance apart, MENOMINEE— for th© Northern Colonization company, William M&rrtner of Milwaukee, who last week purchased 10 000 acres of land in Marlnette county, Wis., from the Kirby, Carpenter company, has. closed a deal for 6,000 acres more, and is negotiating for 8.000 additional. SOUTH DAKOTA , PIERRE—John Weideman was .taken into custody on a change of insanity. ELK POlNT—Frank Bowman, who is charged with having hired a team a year ago and selling one of the horses, has just been apprehended. 810 STONE— B. Rossner, who returned the other day from Europe, brought from Germany an interesting old volume. It Is "Toe Conversation and Table Talk of Lu ther,' published in 1581. A Swell New Train— The New York State Special To New York state points, New York and Boston, via Michigan Central leaves Chi cago dally 5:30 p. m., arrives Buffalo 7:50 a. m. next day; New York, 8:45 p. m.; Boston,' 11: p. m., exoept, Sunday. W. L. Wyand, northwestern passenger agent, 135 East Sixth st. St. Paul. . THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL. SHIP CANAL BRIDGE Substructure for Duluth's Aerial Commenced by Contractors IT MAY BE READY BY AUGUST Deportment at Waahlnjrton Must As sent—Steel From a Bllnneapo 1U Work*. Special to The Journal. Duluth, Minn., Dec. —Contractors Hu go and Tims have begun work on the sub structure of the aerial bridge to be built across the entrance to Duluth harbor, at the ship canal . The same firm will erect the false work and may perhaps build the steel structure. On aocount of the lateness of the season It is not probable that anything more than the driving of piles for the founda tions will be carried out this year. The concrete piers to cover these pile founda tions will be put In early next spring and work on the superstructure will, it is ex peated. be carried on during the summer. If so the bridge will be completed next August, otherwise it will not be ready till the following spring. The consent of the local engineer In charge 1b said to have been obtained to the continuance of operations all summer, providing a clear space 250 feet wide be left for the ships, and the matter is now before the department at "Washington. The American Bridge company will fur nißh the Bteel, through its Minneapolis works. The piles will be sunk by water jet and seventy will be put under eaoh of the two concrete piers in a space only 14 by 28 feet. The piling will be out off about ten feet under mean water level and will be covered by eight feet of oak and pine timber, put in solid. One and a half feet below low water datum concrete piers cov ering the entire space and 9% feet high will stand on which the steel superstruc ture will be bolted. tawm~aTd~sl Louis MORE MONEY SEEDED FOR SHOW Dlinneaotan Object* to the Designa tion of "World* Fair," Call ing? It MeaninKleim. Special to The Journal. Washington, Dec. 4.—The fifty-seventh congress will have to make an appropria tion providing for the government ex hibit at the Louisiana Purchase exposition and to pay the salaries and expenses of the federal commission which was created | by the previous congress. Representative i Tawney of Minnesota, who is chairman of the exposition committee, is of the opin- i ion that a large amount of money will be I needed, probably $500,000. Mr. Tawney's idea about a government exhibit Is that i it shall be more complete and more unique | than any previous exhibit, with which Uncle Sam has been identified. He be lieves that it ought to be in keeping with the present era of prosperity and that it j ought to symbolize the unparalleled growth, material and otherwise, of the country during the last ten years. Mr. Tawney has no sympathy with the conduct of the management of the Louisi ana Purchase exposition in practically dropping the original name of its show j and using the colloquial title of Chicago's I Columbian exposition—"World's Fair."] Ha says: ■?% No other title than (Louisiana Purchase Ex position could have so well and Intelligent ly expressed the purpose and meaning of the enterprise. The event of our nation's his tory which the exposition Is to commemorate ■was of paramount importance— the most important. The name originally chosen was in itself a lesson in. United States his tory, -while "world's fair," although catchy and perhaps pleasing to the ear, means noth ing. I hope that the managers of this great enterprise will •drop the name "world's fair" and get 'back to "Louisiana Purchase Expo sition." i ' BOATS STILL IN SERVICE Current Rumor Denied by Managers of Steamship Companies. ' Special to The Journal. New York, Dec. 4.—Managers of big j steamship lines here say there Is no truth i in the report they have decided to take ! ; off half their boats in order to come down to the present requirements of passenger and freight service. Such an arrange ment wouldn't be possible, owing to mu tual jealousies. There Is always some re- i duction in service in the winter owing to the falling off la business, and vessels | are then overhauled and refitted for spring business. The Deutschland of the | Hamburg- line will thus be laid 1 off two months and the Oceanic of the j White Star line six weeks. SAWMILL ON THE SOUND Flanagan and Dumas of Minneapolis Look Over the Field. Special to The Journal. Tacoma, Wash., "Dec. 4.—"The great lumlber manufacturing plants of the mid- j dle west are looking to the Pacific north- j west as their seat of operation In the near | future." William H. Flanagan, of a well-known Minneapolis firm, gave the foregoing pre diction. Mr. Flanagan is in the west on a business trip,' buying timber land. While he will not say so for publication, he is also here with a view to establish ing a sawmill on Puget sound. He Is ac companied on his trip 'by Frederick Du mas, of Minneapolis. HAD MONEY left The Firemen* Association Meeting: a Good Thins for Crystal Falls. Special to The Journal. Crystal Falls, Mich., Dec. 4.—For the first time in the history of the Upper Peninsula Firemen's association, a city in which the annual tournament has been I held has made money out of the deal. The final meeting of the Crystal Falls Tournament association, just held, devel oped a surprise In that it was found $900 j was remaining after the last of the j claims had been settled. A dividend of a fraction over 30 per cent was declared, and in addition there are 600 cots belong ing to the asosciation which will be sold and the money divided, making a total of about 50 per cent. fedTjkeTwild be~ast Prisoner at Laromle, Wyo., Becomes a Ravins Maniac. Special to The Journal. Laramie, Wyo., Dec. William Starr, arrested he-re'as a fugitive from justice in Texas, has beoome a raying maniac and officers are unable to approach him in his cell. His food is being pushed under the cell door. He has armed himself with parts of his bed and will not permit the officers to come within reach. The Two Best Ways to California in Through Cars. ' On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a. m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North- Western Line to Omaha, thence via Union Pacific and Ogden to San Francisco and ; Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday. On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a. m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-West ern Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa Fe Route, through New Mexico to Los Angeles. Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth large enough to accommodate two per sons. These are the two most popular routes for California travel, and if you contem plate visiting there, maps, rates and in formation will be furnished free at No. 352 Robert street, St. Paul; No. 413 Nic ollet avenue, Minneapolis, or address T. W. Teasdale, genera] passenger agent, St. Paul. DONALDSON'S KSbB IS^S 106 ft ffIEW Riwi wBHBH ■bHpBBI&Shb 1888 hBcB KKSU 188 TBffiw Eul 888 ■ rßhf wftjP-M m vl^^r English Raglans and mm? Ulsters, Thursday. A Jpf Never in our history or in the history of Minne- Jt^^/S\ apolis has there been arranged such an exquisite / —^^m^^^^\ collection of new models as awaits you here / X A^^JyVVi Thursday. We mention three or four of the / 1 (L leade «*s, but the majority are not mentioned for / .jM :V^*^&i^ I^l lack of room. \ Js*%W\'- ® iV English Raglans and Ulsters, loose and half fitting backs, made \ Cv \s£v /I °* oxford mixed cloakings, covert and Jp|^ M jfffc> ■§ Jg^ V >?FVM ■ ;/ kersey cloth, with and without yok«, ■ . ■ \;:k-Jy J® tffe A come in gray, castor, red and blue. «m B ,^& =■! vMk \^ IK Good value at $18"00" *pecial *^/2w\ ''I U. 2J- in«h Box Coats, half fitting backs, made of fine quality «overt fflfjnp ' II JA* cloth, lined throughout with satin romaine— cuffs and m-f] stf? <§> W&^ down front of coat prettily finished with /figgk —fff M jffo |j;: IP^I Pipings of velvet and tailor stitching— BJ* if JET mM I • !Ihßß\ colors< cadet amd castor—worth $12.00. Jjfc B .£9l | ■ iISSB) Bpecial Thursday m fl^M^W 1 f Short Jackets, ife jf|\\\\ ill 270 Short Jackets to close. ... |ip^*TJi If .\\l\ . ■ ■II They are made of cheviots, kerseys, meltons CSharfHß Hi \ ft) ill and rough cloths, satin lined throughout, with <^£Sj^toc^ I ' |:\-. :'l\ either coat or storm collars, both plain and iS^sSTOrV //// ' l'\: li\ braid trimmed in tan, red, castor, blaok, \ ////• :II : ■ \«\ brown and blue; sizes *32, 34, 86, with a 6 €» V*s_ \ ///■/• ; m': : \l\ few large sizes in black. . Values up to $20. ] If) III]: -: M' : ;1 \ Divided into two lots: V \\ // / f'f': |\ Lot 1 $4.88, jj^\ /II m\ Lot 2 $2.48 yh * — -^ Smoking Jackets. BOYS' CLOTHING DEPARTMENT Seooad Floor. We are showing an immense variety /f%&\ Men's Smoking Tapknts in h««t of Smoking Jackets or House Coats, Wg^ sati^ quSity o?Tricot mf de with satin £™i™ P.ns J US !'f ? b6St K~ f Tfl » facing; in plain blue, wine or green; ssfaS^TsiinXfowf and prices jKfw®k^ £.™' $4.98 We mention a few styles special for 'lfi«\ J|HSrSSHR^>V» vf". c k- ti^ * ~c ■ Thursday iS«SM ■Snßp*W»^T" ~''*^ Men 8 Smoking Jackets made of im j^HlST^iß^i Vh+7 / PT"c ported Golf Cloth, reversible plaids, Men s Smoking Jackets, in plain fPlMiil J^lfjftiLJiy'' %tWM*>t In the newest colorings, bound with blue and brown Tricot, also fancy fPpgsU!gsl| if|iW ( P^' M,'(Tiv/i Bllk ccrd- 35 st -vle3 to' select from, Matalese. Reg- Ok tf% HIIIIIBB : S /%BkLL±l£* coats selling regularly at $9.00 and "!si ceß:i-5a $ 1 -858 HH» f " T £t $g 75 Men's Smoking Jackets, made of \-iSSHij|fflHrjT|jl f^Ea-:" 1----"-''^^^^^^ Only ■t^^fc^B £1 "*Jr Golf Cloth, in plaid and mixtures, vi#|H|f 1 Si' Mm '^'- &&2Br Men's Smoking Jackets made of im uicely trimmed; 1 lot of 57 coats, SWIH 1 Wwa'*' ~ i'tfizM ported Broadcloth, in blue, wi»e and values up to (Gjb g/% tf%£% lIV \W?W'^*Wr tan- also Golf Cloth in reversible »6.50. Special J|% JMJ< nul. Mll .WirjpOT 41' " plaids, $10 and 812 o>ffh A A Thursday..... ll'li^||iiiv^ jackets. $8 and. bOO SllflQQ ftllfl 111 IIO FC Harstiso/aeand #iiH^@ @11U Wll|l|Jei9 Useful Xmam Presents. m^ j± Gentlemen's fine kid, jgm*^ Ladies' pure wool felt, fur trim fm WL elastic gore nullifiers, &g m# d Juliets, (Dolges' make), wKk Wkk. hand turned 9oleB 'kid m y^ handsomely braided, very KSk ned tlirougDOut >at a f-l ffipk soft and 4fe «J JQ f% M WM ?^w special price or only jg flexible JJ) |J H 4 V I W*^_* Ladies'plain fait fur trim. HK^^v iH§> Gentle a and black—nice goods and -^^^83^ mll s ana » 'i 1 k l"si^is% worth all of 31.25 turned kid nuUiners, made in black and brown. a pair* Thursday Special price i'or this sale, w& >^_"7 cut to per pair @ H^fr fl wfc^ We wish to call attention especially to our su- v~"^*\ Sag»fi perb stock of fine Overshoes and Rubbers for vv*' winter wear. Prices are no higher than you are asked for inferior goods elsewhere. lauiAlrv Hnnsrtntflfen! The foUowlno bubom* J@W@ll I yO|lal IIIIGIEIb *»* Thursday's Trade. Cuckoo Clocks. ('f^*3^ li'w'soilA^ f» Beautiful. ■IS L" ' Si^oo Ladles , Solid , Gold VBilfc ahade *V»iKi&&&j^ ec en i (PC PA Hunting Case Watch, stem ■^TT^Mdnew T"^P I"T »5-50 I I mil 55...'11-60 1 nickel with = VJ/U.UV/ celluloid _ V ill —'.'.. '■-a-U-W'., — <1 IT candle hold- Bohemian t^^SwSSM x^ er* Special Glassware* Gold Clocks. l^^S|||S '■■<^~Jt vl«l5 BMjS f^rwo 1 e& if?^^^'^^^Sl Silver plated Nut Pick Seta. \ g£^Cyff^m fcS^^fl Bisque Flk lifWJ°/ss*i iMkl 6 picks and crack- *i !»-,. W/f^m/ei^'p^^ A' B&K&I urea—Abont Vw a/?Jy er< w " Vlx^/^L'^^VffifV'^B 1U r*^r| 2W lIQ flß ftr J~iL_^ ■Cf /% P " - Hundreds of China Bar- Gold Clocks,^ m ab- •hLZiI i sterling silver sawing sets, gains for Thursday on Sin.hlith. saß«Hs> <<^^2^P' f|;l»Arft/ Great Bargain. tt4 ft A Main Floor, warranted.. ■■*'*' /^ sssa**— || 0n1y....: 9IiUU If WISCONSIN SPARTA —Henry Kaser, a prominent citi zen, died of kidney trouble and bronchitis. LA CRO9SE —John Wallinßon, a pioneer of W\»cons4u, <Jied, aged 73. He was prominent in state O. A. R. circles* WASHBURN—Barney Thoriault, while at work on the Northwestern Fuel company's dock, was caught In the machinery and killed. PRE3COTT--While Philip D««k wu ex- tnacting a bullet from a gun, the charge went off and struck A. Clorts in the groin. He is In a critical condition. WAiUKESHA— Waukasha Springs sana torium building caught fire. It -was erected by Michael Gleasou of Waukesha at a cost of $50,000, and "Was insured for $20,000. WEST SUPERIOR— large fleet of lake boats is pret>aring to tie up la Superior har bor. Jt is expected there will be about sixty or seventy here before navigation close*. ANTIQO—John Walkeaik, employed M fire man at the Frost Veneer Seating aotns«2iy't> plant, was Instantly killed by the bunting of an exhaust pipe, which struck him across th«.heart Interim I>tve Stoolc Show Will tie helfel at Chicago Nov. 80 to Deo. 7th, 1901. U '*• rate tickets on salw Dec. 2, 3, and 4, t4a the North-W«stera 1 Una. City ticket efflce, 413 Nicollet Amut, Minneapolis. SB2 Robert St., Si. PmiO, Mian. • ;. . ' . - ■:,:.. ■: 9