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4 ( WEATHER NOW AND THEN. Maximum Temperature To-day, 45 jBegrees a Year Ago 33 Degrees. j.T^oo Much LaudanumC. M. Hanson, 8tt4 Sixth "street S, was'taken to the city hospital this afternoon suffering from l4U?.anu poisoning. It is said that ho is troubled with insomnia and took the drug to' Induce sleep. He took an overdose. Iowa Teachers Here.Over a hundred school teachers from the state of Iowa ajfij in.Minneapolis inspecting and taking nfcftes on the school system here. Forty flyc' are from Oskaloosa. two parties of nineteen each from Knopville and Albla, and eighteen from Algona. ^'Broke His SkullA. N.~ Llndskoog. 2930 C^dar avenue, was taken, to the city hos pital this morning suffering with a frac ture of the skull. He was employed in a stkme quarry near the Tenth avenue bridge and in some way fell from the loiUje, a distance of twelve feet. He is 25 years of age and single. /Taken to Hold-Up ParkErnest Colvin. a farm hand returned from North Dakota wW'induced* to go to Prespect park by two ra!en' whom he met on the street, and w^en^h'e arrived there.was knocked down and*robbed'"of his' watch' and $50 in cash. He was partly intoxicated when he left thecJ+jj^with the-men. Some Election DeductionsUtilizing the election returns as a part of his data, Professor F.M. Anderson will address the University Liberal association to-morrow evening upon the operation of the primary ejection law*.'.. The public is invited to at tend and to participate in the discussion. The meeting, which will be held in the library building on the campus, will be called to order at- 8 o'clock. Chcks Are FoundThe envelope con talning the salary checks for the teachers j him out of several hundred by unauthor- of the Lincoln school which was lost a! ized manipulation of a certain order on week ago was picked up yesterday on the | stocks, playground acixjss the street fr6m - the school. A workman found and delivered It to the principal of the school. The teajcljers.pf- the school were but little In convenienced by the loss .of the checks as t'it&'^jfeasarer Huibert allowed them to u draw- their November salaries in advance. Duplicates for the!missing checks would Expressed at a. have been issued had they not been found. NUMBER 77 '\F YOU WANT TO GET THE WANT . YOU WAJMT TO GET, -YOU WANT TO GET YOUR WANT INTO THE WANT GETTER. T HE JOURNAL WANTS TO GET YOUR WAN T, BECAUSE IT WANTS YOU TO.GET THE WANT YOU WANT TO GET. 2Und SJ. Franklin AT. 12 Residences. 10 Journals. 1 E. Tribune. Franklin AT. 22 id tit. MRS. LARPENTEUR DIES SJie Was One of St. Paul's PioneersHad Lived There for Flfty- ,\ seven Years. 'Mrs. Mary Josephine Larpenteur, wife OJf A. l.. Larpenteur, died last night at lier horn? in St: Paul. Mrs. Larpenteur was among the earlier pioneers of St. Jjaul and lived, there fifty-seven years. She came to Minnesota two years after lyir. Larpenteur-came and the two were r^arrled in the log. hut which he had built for ' his bride. Mrs. Larpenteur was a riienber of the Territorial Pioneers' asso ciation and always attended the meet ings until her health began to fail two jfears ago. when she had a very severe at tack ol the grip. Her death had been hourly expected for the past five days and her children were all with her. She had five sons and five daughters, all of whom arc living. They are Mrs. James Harrison, . I Larpenteur, Mrs. M. E. Briggs. Mrs. Stella Steiger, A. L. Larpenteur, Jr., Geo. j. Larpenteur, WilllsA. Larpenteur, all of #t. Paul Mrs/ John C. Sutter. New York city. Mrs. Thomas Smith of Hancock, Mich.: Paul Larpenteur of Minneapolis. 6he was 78 years of age. The arrange ments for the funeral have not yet been completed, but it will probably be held in the Cathedral on Monday. CLARK J. WALDRON, a member of the fire department for eight years died at his home, 1114 Twenty-fourth avenue N yesterday of Bright's disease. He was taken ill Tuesday afternoon and died after an illness of thirty hours. He is sur vived by Mrs. Waldron and three children. Funeral Saturday morning from the late residence "followed by services at Ascen sion church.^ MRS. MARY SULLIVAN, aged 70 years, wife of John Sullivan, died at her home, 625 Ramsey 'street NE. She had lived in Minneapolis for forty-aix years. She leaves, beside her husband, a son and daughter. Funeral from Church of St. Anthony at 9 a. m. Monday. GEORGE HOUGHTONA special meet ing Of Cataract lodge. No. 2, A. F. and A. M., will be held Sunday, Nov. 9, at 1:30 p. m. for the purpose of attending the funeral of George Houghton, a member of the lodge. W. H. J. Pearce, secretary, issues the call for the meeting. MRS. JANE PEACOCK, 2711 Central avenue NE, died suddenly last night. Coroner Williams was summoned but was unable to determine the cause of death. She was 37 years of age and leaves a hus band and three children. . JOHN HACKING, of Excelsior, aged 72 Jf'ears, was found dead in bed this morn ing. Coroner Williams was summoned and decided that death resulted from apo plexy. ' - - 1^-, Terms to Suit WHAT! BELIEVE 7 Residences. B o-o % | W E PLAN TO PLEASE THE PEOPLE. | Terms I believe it is going to get cold and that it will pay yoii to come and pick out one of our Buck's Hot Blast soft coal stoves, or one of our second hand %'- hard coal stoves that we are selling at prices that . make them move fast. Don't you think it to buy where you get the most for your money ? If you do, put us on your shopping list We are complete housefurnishers and mal^e. terms to auit 6 Journals. 1 E. Tribune. Gor. Second Ave. S. and Washington. FRIDAY EVEJTCNG, WHO IS BEHIND IT? Grain Men Speculating as to the Real Backing of the "Inde pendent Board." They Are Loath to Believe That Cer tain Men Have Joined With Hammond. If enough people put up $100 each for membership, the new independent board of trade will sown be in operation. On 'change it is believed one of the pro moters of the enterprise is G. J. Ham mond, manager of the big Minneapolis bucket shop, against which the chamber has been at war. Indeed, Hammond, in a printed interview a short time ago, in timated that he was father of the scheme. This in lts*lf was enough to cause the chamber members to view the new board dubiously, and Hammond's, arrest on a criminal charge a little later and his re lease on $1,000 bail, did not help their opinion of the enterprise any. While Mr. Hammond's record in Min neapolis is about what might be expected of a man with his antecedents, the regu lar traders are at a loss to understand how he could have formed an alliance with certain other interests which appear to be backing the new board with him. Yet if it is true that the Independent and Farmers' Elevator company is back of the scheme, the natural inference would be and this is the inference on 'change that this Minneapolis bucket shop man is associated with the officers thereof. The officers, as they appear on the last report of the company obtainable at this writing, are W. H. McPherson of Valley City, N. D.. and J. C. Hanley of St. Paul. Both gentlemen have always borne repu tations for integrity. Hamomnd's case is under investigation by the grand Jury to-day. L. A. Hughes of St. Paul charges that Hammond did TO-MORROW IS THE TEST r . Williams' View of Illinois Game Dr. H. L. Williams addressed a mass meeting of university students this morn ing for the first time this season. He said that Minnesota's chances to win from Wisconsin were good, but in his opinion Illinois was capable of playing fully as good a game as the badgers, and that the outcome of to-morrow's game would practically determine Minnesota's stand ing in the conference. "The boys," he said, "are all in perfect condition and will play the best game they are capable of. but just how good their best is, must be decided to-morrow. I do not think that we will be disappointed." Dr. Knipe of Iowa was expected to speak at the meeting, but his train was late and he was prevented from giving his estimate of Minnesota's strength, which would have considerable weight with the student body. NO RESULTS CHANGED The Canvass of the County Vote 1,: hlot After Position of The county canvassing board has com pleted work upon the county ballots up to the ninth ward, the canvass developing a* few minor discrepancies from the ear lier and unofficial returns. No return has yet been received from Wayzata. The Judges of the tenth - pre cinct, first ward sixth precinct, second ward third precinct, fifth ward fifth precinct, fifth ward eighth precinct, fifth ward eighth precinct, sixth ward, and sixth precinct, seventh ward, have neglected to make any return on the state ticket while official returns on the county ticket are missing from the fourth and ninth precincts of the fifth ward. The returns from the eighteenth precinct of the third ward fail to show any votes for Dr. Musgrave, democratic candidate for coroner, an obvious error which the judges will be asked to remedy. The official returns from the twelfth precinct of the eighth show Merrill, re publican candidate for register of deeds, about 100 votes behind his ticket. This is Merrill's own precinct and the apparent falling off is said to be due to an error in copying. The matter will be investigated. New York, Nov. 7.Jacob H. Schiff of fered at a meeting of the chamber of commerce a resolution calling for a re construction of the country's currency system. Mr. Schiff said it could not be sound finance if money for weeks was worth 10 or 25 per cent. Money in this city never ought to have risen above 6 per cent if there had been sound financial fiscal policy. The resolution as follows was carried: Recent experiences haying again demonstrated tbe Insufficient elasticity of our monetary system so as to adapt itself to legitimate requirements, be it u TJ" Mass Meeting. Candidates. FISCAL POLICY WRONG The N. Y. Chamber of Commerce Will Propose a Remedy. ..Resolved, That it be referred to tbe committee on finance and currency to report to the cham ber such feasible measures as in its opinion would tend to provide against a money situation such as we have had recently to deal with. TrampPlease, mum, have you any cold Tit tles ? HousekeeperI am Tery sorry to say, sir, that everything Is hot. (Slams the door.) ~BY TROY WEIGHT. Judge. "I tell you," said the stranger, "the coal prob lem has grown, to be a very serious one in our town." "It is everywhere," replied the native. "I know but in our town you can't get an ounce of it unless you have a prescription. D POLICY A COLD WORLD, New York Weekly. ANCH HAYNES AIMS HIGH His Recent Success Regarded as a Does First Step in a Political, Career, It Is Said That He _ Has signs on Still Higher Honors. It is believed that Mr. -Harries" would like to consider himself a child of des tiny bcrn to high comhiands and that he is simply intending to use the mayoralty as a stepping place to'something more important and lucrative, such as the dis trict bench, a seat in congress or even in the governor's office. , , It is understood that he will study poli tics and the public fickle fancy with the single purpose of advancing his Interest. To that end he will have as private secre tary and lieutenant a politician who is sufficiently interested in the game to watch it all the time and sufficiently well versed to understand it. "No doubt many of the young democrats would want It, but the general opinion seems to be that either George P. Douglas' or Harry Irwin will be appointed. The .salary will, of course, not tempt either one, but having ambitions, Mr. Haynes will be able to hold out extra inducements to secure as his chief lieutenant either one. If Mr. Haynes can conciliate the various discordant elements which combined to effect his election, he ought to rank with Solomon. The clamor for patronage Is said to be something frightful. He muBt perforce cut very deeply Into the police force to pacify even a small number of the hungry, but should he rip up the po lice force as did D. Ames,' he will surely antagonize the buginefls republicans, who really ejected him. The point will be emphasized from time to time that with an average republican majority of about 8,000 it was republican votes that elect ed Mr."Haynes and some deference is due them. A democratic politician, who professes to be on the inside, makes the prediction that James G. Doyle will not be appointed superintendent of police by the new mayor. While no selection for chief has been made, this oracle insists that Mr. Haynes cannot appoint Mr. Doyle with out violating a pledge which probably gave him the office he has secured. It is doubtless well known to the voters of the city that Mr. Haynes was almost on the rocks before the primaries. Julius J. Heinrich was crowding him close and seemed to have the call. Among the old war horses who were watching the rival ry from afar were C. A. Quist and Orville Rinehart. To them Mr. Haynes appealed for assistance. The appeal was not in vain, but the price was a solemn pledge that Doyle should not be placed at the head of the police department. The reasons why such a promise might be exacted will be quickly understood by those who recall the tragic events attend ing the inauguration of James Gray four years ago. Anyway, the promise is re ported to have been given, and Mr. Haynes was nominated by a very close plurality, and the men who put their shoulders to the wheel in the hour of dis tress will Insist on their reward. This Is the reason, given by certain democrats for predicting that the appoint ment of chief will not go to Doyle. At to the Chief. THE COUNCIL PRESIDENCY Alderman Percy Jones Will Probably Serve Another Term It is assumed that David P. Jones will succeed himself as president of the coun cil. That he has fllied the position with ability and credit seems to be conceded. Many of the republican aldermen believe that he was. a little too kind to the demo crats, and hope to %how him that his courtesy, though ,. praiseworthy. Is not good polities or a good policy to continue An effort will be made to hold a meeting of the seventeen members of the clt$ council in the near future for the purpose of agreeing on a line of policy. YAN SANT VOTE GROWS An Estimate That It Is Not Believed Official Vote Will Greatly Change. to Suit By latest report Governor Van Sant's plurality is 55,868. Complete returns have been received from sixty-five counties, and seventeen have reported an Incom plete vote, from which the total Is es timated. These give Van Sant 155,013 and Rosing 99,145. The official count will not greatly change these figures. Governor Van Sant's vote will exceed that of two years ago. when he received 152,905. L. A. Roslng's will fall under. 100,000, or one third less than the vote John Llnd re ceived in 1900. The Rosing vote is 30,000 less than Lind received In 1898, the last off year. Todd county's vote complete is: Van Sant 1,972. Rosing 1,107. Van Sant's plurality, 965. Watonwan gave Van Sant 1,056, Rosing 451, a plurality of 605. Lincoln county, which two years ago gave Lind a majority, gives Van Sant 846, Rosing 334, or 512 for Van Sant. Washington county, corrected returns, gives Van Sant 1,989, Rosing 1.739. Mtlle Lacs county gives Van Sant 951, Rosing 591. ' N Crow Wing, official, - gives Van Sant 1,822, Rosing 721. Morrison county. official, gives Van Sant 1,780. Rosing 1,922. Rock county, complete, stands, Van Sant 974, Rosing 368. Redwood county, official, gives Van Sant 1,690. Rosing 509. Pope county, official, gives Van Sant 1,388, Rosing 262. "Make the Acquaintance of Hoff's Kids," $1.50 pair, Hoffman's Toggery Shop. NOVEMBER STRAWBERRIES A Box of BlgmJ-usclous Beauties Picked at Lake Mlnnetonka This Morning. ' While states on the Atlantic seaboard have been experiencing their, first heavy snowfall and even the favored regions of the sunny south have experienced some what of a chill, Minnesota continues to iiriger in the lap of summer. Charles L. Hoffman, of toggery fame, at 53 Fourth street S. broke the record for late strawberries hereabouts this .morn ing when he brought In a box of large, luscious berries, which he. picked himself from a patch on the farm of his father in-law, P. M. Endsley, & Lake Minne tonka. The hardihood of the berries and the rare fertility of the soil were a\ike demonstrated by the fact. that, fn addition to a heavy-frost last evening, a thin coat ing of Ice also formed. - The .berries w ere in a protected nook of the patch. A HENNEPIN SALE E. C. Gale Buys a Building Between Sev enth and^ Eighth. Streets^ for. $15,000. . p The Flour City National bank ha,8 sold to B C.Gale the two-story brick-building at 723 Hennepin avenue, for $15",0W. The building has a double front, the upper side of Which is owned by D. D. Webster. The lot purchased by Mr. Gale Is 25 feet by 150. The part of the building which he owns extends nearly the length of the lot. The Webster portion is shorter. The property is in'Hoag & Bell's addition. THE ^MINNEAFOLIS JOURNAL. A DINNER FOR TOTS Thanksgiving Preparations Being HMade at the Dayu(Nursery, , 1416 Second St. S. .& De- Something About an Institution for - Children Whose Mamas Have to Work. One of the interesting Thanksgiving dinners of the year will be that given on the top floor of the big yellow building at 1416 Second street S, where the day nursery, founded by Plymouth Congrega tional church, is established. Nine little blondes with their Scandinavian mamas and one little pickaninny and his mother will be the guests who will assemble in the sunny green and yellow room where the children, whose mothers are numbered among the wage-earners, live five days of the week. The table will groan under Its burden of goodies, for the donations of turkey, cake, fruit and nuts are to be most generous and all the other things which go to make a successful Thanksgiving feast will be provided in abundance by the home itself. The home, contrary to the belief of many. Is by no means a purely charitable institution. , It is a nice room to cele brate any kind of festivity in in which children are to join the walls are cov ered with pretty pictures of which most treat of animals,' and Henrietta Ronner's cats are leaders in popularity. The aver age number of children who come at 7 a. m. to stay till 5 p. m. is at present Just ten, but this morning just one little Teuton was to be seen. He was very sleepy, and as he Is cutting his teeth, he appeared rather gloomy until the arrival of some of the children from the kinder garten downstairs, with whom he at once began amenities. This baby is 16 months old, but they take In babies who are only three months old. These are the young est, and 8-year-olds are the oldest who will be welcomed. Only women who have to support themselves can leave children at the nursery In some rare cases where a father has been sick a long time, the mother is compelled to go out and work, children are received, but in most cases the mothers of the nursery occupants are widows, divorcees or women who have been deserted by their husbands. A lunch of bread and milk, a dinner of soup and pudding, and a supper of bread, milk and fruit keep the children looking rosy and all this is given for 5 cents. In the afternoon the little children are put to bed in the cradles, bassinets and little white beds ranged along the walls, and after their nap they play, for there are any number of toys. Including swings and rocking horses, books and dollsevery thing in fact that the children of well-to do parents possess. Most of these toys are donated by members of the different Congregational churches, though there have been gifts from persons in no wise connected with the church. A daily dona tion Is the bread, which is supplied from the various bakeries in the city, and^which is almost invariably perfectly fresh and never more than a day old. Underwear $1. Shirts.$1, Caps $1, Gloves $1 Hats $2, $3, $4. Hoffman's Toggery Shop. THEIRU ST The President's Probable Recommen dations to Congress This Winter. The Cabinet Meeting To-day Con siders Some of These Questions. From The Journal Bureau, ltootn *3. Pm Building, Washington. Washington. Nov. 7.The cabinet met to-day for the first time in several months, The meeting was important because the president for the first time outlined to his official family his views regarding what should go Into his message to con gress on trusts and other public ques tions. He regards the result of the elec tion as a vindication of his anti-trust policy and Is said -to be considering a recommendation to congress of an amend ment to the Sherman law. A year ago he told congress that the Sherman law should be amended to reach the worst evils of the trust organiza tions. The experiences of the past year and the developments under the prosecu tions brought by the department of justice against the vlolaters of the Sherman anti trust law have, it is understood, confirmed the president In his attitude on this ques tion. He is convinced that the American people demand further legislation and he will not only renew the recommendations in his message of last year, .but will em phasize them and place them first. the president is firmly convinced that congress has the power to pass legislation In further regulation of trusts, and he believes it possible for something to be done at the coming session Attorney General Knox's discussion of this subject In his great speech at Pittsburg, Oct. 14. clearly defined the administration's at titude, and when he declares that congress has power to extend the Sherman law so as to reach the worst evils of the trust organizations, it is believed he speaks the president's mind and foreshadows the president's recommendations. The fonn of this new legislation will be left to the wisdom and experience of congress. Both the president and attorney general have studied the question, but neither will pre sume to dictate a bill, although whatever measure is acted upon will undoubtedly embrace the administration's views. The attorney general is ready to consult with members of the house and senate judi ciary committees as to the best con stitutional bill that can be prepared. He Is convinced that congress can amend the Sherman law so as to require pub licity and prevent the evil of over cap italization. If, after a canvass of the situation, including a proper estimate of the democratic opposition. It appears that the next session will be too brief to ac complish complete legislation, It is be lieved the president will recommend the authorization of a commission to investi gate and report a bill to the next congress. This idea has been discussed by the presi dent with the cabinet and the suggestion is made that a commission composed of experienced legislators,' constitutional lawyers and economists, might present a more nearly Invincible measure than would be secured among the dozen or more bills that Individual members might Introduce. Practically all the legislation in the president's first message was taken care of at the long session of the present con gress, except this/question of trusts. One important . piece of legislation which failed Was that providing reciprocity with Cuba. -This question will now be handled by the state department In a treaty which has already been framed, and which Is in possession of President Palma at Ha- vana'.' The' state department expects complete agreement upon that treaty be fore the assembling of congress and it will be senfc to'ttMS senate for ratification. -, ,.v , -.--tr-W. W. Jermane.. RAH-EAHS MVBX LEARN TO SWIM. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 7.Every student entering Yale will become an expert swimmer if be cannot advance good reason to warrant hlui being excused from taking swimming les sons. - The faculty has found that 10 per cent of this year's entering class cadnot swim. A rule has been passed toi permit swimming les sors to count for tbe required gymnasium work. UL POLICY nw^\mmimwW0Q Special Lo w Prices Saturday Ladies' new Goodyear Welt Lace, ex tension or hand turn sole, dull matt kid tops, excellent $3.50 shoe, Saturday Ladles' latest French Kid lace, with new French Louis XIV, heels, equal to any A Q A A $4,(10 shoe n the city. Saturday.. ^OBW Ladies' $2.00 Kid Lace, wl.hkt tips, flexible sole, ttatur .ay..... Boston, Nov. 7.Developments in the case of Alan G. Mason, who Is under ar rest charged with the murder of Mlssj Clara Morton, have been of a startling nature. It was announced first that the watch of the victim had been found in a Cam bridge street pawnship, where It had been pawned for $4 by a young colored man and this discovery at once led to a general search of the city for this man by the en tire police force, but without avail. But later developments were far more startling. Wh,en the pawnbroker's mem ory had been jogged a-little and he had had time to think over the matter he re membered that the watch had been brought to his office on last Saturday night between the" hours "of 11 and 11:30 by a white man and offered in pawn. Owing to the fact that It was after busi ness hoursv he refused to receive it, and after expressing disappointment the man departed, taking the watch with him. On Monday morning the same watch was brought In by a colered man about 21 years of age, from whom the pawn broker bought it for $4. A burly colored man. evidently a companion of the other, had been waiting outside the shop while the trade was being made and, as soon as it was completed, he entered and took the money which the propriter had passed over. Both men then departed. Continuing their investigations, the of fleers made another startling descivery which will have an important bearing on the case, to the effect that the watch of Miss Agnes McPhee of Somerville, another "Jack the . Slugger" victim, had been pawned at thg same Cambridge street shop O ct 3, the day after her murder, by a white man whose description tallied ex actly with that of the man who brought the Morton watch to the pawnbroker last Saturday night. The description of these men is said by the police to agree to a striking extent with that of the suspect. Mason, and the pawnbroker will be given a chance to identify him. Ladiyb' flexible sole, fine vici kid lace, with new patent tips,worth 8: $1.50 Ladies' latest Fall Shoe, Jace,with exten sion soles, patent tips, yellow edge w p r t h .13.00. Saturday, WAS HE MASON? The Man Who Tried to Pawn Miss Morton's Watch. BOYS WHO SWEAR They Will Give Bertha, Neb., a Wide Berth. Special to The Journal Lincoln, Neb.. Nov. 7.The Young La dies' Anti-Profanity League has been or ganized at Bertha, Neb., by young women who will refuse to marry boys who swear. HONORS FOK ME. WHITE. Berlip, Nov. 7.Ambassador White opened to day the letter which President Uoosevelt sent lilrti'nevernl weeks ago marked: "To.be opened on your seventieth birthday." Mr. Roosevelt said* Mr. White had served his country as few citizens had the opportunity to do and thanked him personally and In the name of the people for his services. Mr. White received many tele crams during the day- from the United States and Kurope. The members of the diplomatic corps. a number of university professors and membern of the relchstag anil many government officials culled at th embassy. ' The American residents of Berlin presented Mr. White, through Consul General 31asori, Dr. Dickie and Bernard Gold smith, with a congratulatory address, heauttfully bound, to which the names of 600 Americans liv ing lri German cities were attached. SPECIAL SALE Steel Ranges Heating Stoves At cut prices continues all this week. Come early if you wish to secure one of these BARGAINS . W. K. Moristn & fio. Hardware, Ciitlfry. Mechanics1 Kit ges, Stoves. Kitchen Furnishings, Etc Agents Jtobln Rood Loaded fchells. bher w in-Williams Taints. 247-249 Nloollet Avenue. WAHTED BSICKtAYERS, CARPENTERS union or non-union, t.'all at 120 4th xt S. STRONG YOUNG MAN ABOUT 18 TO WORK about Ice cream and bakerv wage* $5 per week and board no room. 1215 Nicollet av. $2.50 $1.23 AND- i " ,fe|V (You Need Clothing These Special Saturday Prices will surely induce you to buy: MEN'S SUITSAbout 30 styles of $15.00, $16.50 and $18.00 quality hand tailored suits, all made with hair cloth fronts, hand shaped shoulders, cio&e ^fe ^M ffe BJ? ^ % fitting collars, etc. worsteds, cheviota, ca3simeres and Thibets, in ^f^ J ^F Wm - W a big range of colors. Special Saturday ^t^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ MEN'S OVERCOATSFine Kersey Overcoats, blue and black, knee length, regular $15.00 quality also heavy weight dark oxford gray color, Irish frieze gfl A ^ ^ ^%ffc coats, cut full back, 48 inches long, worth $15.00. Special Satur- ^ J | TJBTJTJ day, your choice MEN'S OVERCOATS-Dark gray mixed Melton Overcoats, styl- 0"T ish long cut $10 coats ior..^ m u m %M YOUNQ MEN'S OVERCOATS Dark colored Melton.medium length^O O R with velvet collars. $6 coats ..VUiSfll MEN'S WOOL 8WEATERS-A large variety of colors, in heavy weight, double neck Sweaters. $1.50 0 4 n A quality for V* If If MUFFLERSOxford shape, quilted back, fine Silk Mufflers, beautiful new gft patterns, $1.00 quality for. If 5f t# SHIRTS Fine Percale Laundered Stiff Bosom Shirts, all new styles $1.00 7C Shirts for I O U Tools, Fteel "*tf^*y-'? w^?^'*?*&*& ^7^^ ''^i^f^i^P^f^, NOVEMBEE 7, 1002. * .'. 121 - 123 WASHINGTON AVE. SO. $2 SHOE CLOTHING ^ ^ AND Boy's $1.50 "Reliable" calf, lace.double soles, sizes 2J^ to h%, Satur- Oft f t Youth's $1.25 Velvet calf, lace, sizes 12 to 2, special, Saturday, 7Qn Little Gents' $1.25 seamless, can't rip, iace, sizes 9 to 13, Saturday, O "T g* Hoys' $2.00 double sole, calf. lace. 4 Jk Jk full leather lining, sizes 2Hto6l/ 4 * - **** Misses' $1.75 Kid, Spring Ueei Lace, QQ sizes li'/a to2 3IOU Children's $1.50 Kid Lace, light or 7A. heavy soles, size 8V*toll - w O Child's Si.00 "Budd Make", hand turn. "J.Wtg* lace or button, spring heel sizes 4 to 8 - *M%9 Children's $1,75 New Extension Sole Lace, new patent tip, school heel, in sizes f f A C from 8'/* to 11 9 UmJLO Ladles Don't Pay Two Pries for*.,,.,,. When the best can be bought all the next week at 33^ off. Fine line Jackets, Boas, Fur and Fur Lined Coats. Call and be convinced that I sell the best for the least money. A personal guarantee with each garment sold, ltemodeling and Repairing Opmn Evening*. Don't Kick Because your Feet hurt you. When you buy shoes here they fit and wear well, ^ A Shoe Snap We have bunched together jf t%f%t% fPsiiw*9t * for quick selling nearly '9 #W mmmmw 9 Shoes, made by the greatest shoe makers in this country, Edwin Clapp, Torrey, Rice & Hutchihs and others, and offer you choice of regular $o patent leather, patent kid, box calf, velour calf, vici kid and cordovan, all sizes and widths, walking and _ dress shoes, at the ridiculously low price of only, a pavr You were never offered the best shoes made at such little prices before, but we want to clean up, so you had better hurry along. BOO Pairs Men's regular $3.50 and $4.00 Shoes, while they ^ 4 Q E last, only, a pair .. ^ 120 doz. Men's Soft and Stiff Hats, ail strictly new and up- to-date styles, a regular $3 hat, choice tomorrow only - Extra Speoial Tho Best Assortment of Men's Overcoats Fully 25 percent Cheaper Here Than Elsewhere, x These fine garments were made and designed for us by one of the foremost wholesale tailors in this country, from pure woolen goods and ail are strict- ly new and up-to-date styles, consisting of light dark oxfor black and blue kersey, frieze and fancy mixed patterns, cut 42 to 48 in. long. Prices range from...... Ask to see our special $12.50 Overcoat, guaranteed'worth fi& THE HAT,, SHOE AND OVEROOAT STORE. ' ^ h-- mmm BOYS' SHOES. CHILDREN'S SHOES. Young Spring Heel, lace, School * Heel $2 Kid, Lace, sizes iy% to f C A Men's $1.75 mascot calf lace and 4*4 \ a 5V...... 9liwU | congress, Saturday *- or7olive m A E ! f t Men's genuine calf lace. 7-ith double sole and full leather lining, worth $2.00, (ft f K A Saturday V - W Men's latest box calf bluchers, Goodyear welt soles, double sole, worth $3.60, ^f% A R Saturday ^A"J Men's new $3.50 patent leather lace dre s shoe, fancy edge, Saturday, per S24S Men's $1.60 .velvet calf lace and con- Qg. ress BOYS' REEFERSHeavy Frieze Reefers, with storm collar and muff pockets, colors, blue and gray, $2.75 Reefers 4 O R Boys' ReefersAll wool Germania Chin chilla, with heavy wool linings, all wool Irish Frieze, with serge lin- tf^O O R ings, best $5.00 reefers for.... % f - %* * f Boys' Wool SweatersColors, maroon, blue and black, all sizes, worth at AQ l'//it comes fron Barnaby's if must be good" - , . _ _ _ _ least 85c *PO O GLOVESThe finest Scotch wool gloves, and all styles of lined or unlined dog skin, calf skin, and kid gloves, 75c qual- BA r ity, at OlfO FLANNEL SHIRTSAll wool blue flan nel shirts, heavy weight, single ^ f A A or double breasted,$1.50value W liwU Warm Overcoats Barnaby's. The finest and the swellest line of Fall and Winter Overcoats ever shown in Minneapo lis is now on sale at Barnaby's. They were made expressly for Bamaby & Co., by the cele brated makers, Alfred Bedjamin & Co. They are exclusive, dressy, and of the very latest cut, and include Top Coats, Aqua-Proof and Heavy Winter Overcoats. YOU WILL BE PLEASED WITH THEM- Barnaby & Co., 400-402-404 Nicollet. toe Hennepin Avenue, oVgfflHu. That's a Big Snap. .:H.E. HUSKINS, AT FURS A. ZEKMAN ^Ai/z/tt. itm g or ngn t an a aar s oxior a gray , $7.5and 0 $2gray,5d 34 SOUTH SIXTH STREET* Saturday r*" **- ff Big ues in Shoes Men's latest bJf calf lace, fancv perforated vamps, line $3.00 fall shoe. Sat- Q ^ O R urday.... M* %** Men's new double sole vici kid lace, f ul leather lined.worth $3.00. Saturday, '2.00 THE FURRIER Meu $2.95nnii,,shoessnoeso6$ A A ' 3 -Finest $v2llil *&