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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 06, 1903, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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J - 1 Consul on His Way.
Washington, No v. 6.Consul Gen
eral Gudger has arrived in Washing
ton from Ashville, N . C , and to-day
received instructions preliminary to
bis departure Sunday for the isthmus
of Panama- Rear Admiral Coghl an
has received orders to convey the con
sul-general to t he isthmus on t he co n
verter" yacht Mayflower, which will
sail from t he navy yards here Sund ay
for Colon at fu^l speed.
Germany Not Alarmed,.
Berlin, No v. 6.The German ad
miralty sa ys t he revolution at Pana
m a has not influenced the movements
of German warships in American wat
ers, and it does not expect th at a con
tingency will arise requiring a change
of plans. N o dispatch es have be en
received from the German- squadron
Jfcgitrding Panama.
Jf Ijay It to the United States.
, Valparaiso, Chile, Nav. 6.-AThe
newspapers he re say little regarding
t he Panama revolution. The belief'is
gfcn4j-al, however, that t he movement
the work of the United States.
NEW B. C. CABINET
Portfolio JRe-Arranged wfth the Swearing
V. MRS. LYDICK'S ALLOTMENT .
Pureaii Will Wait Upon Congress for
Action as to Leases.
ferom The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
"Washington.
Washington, Nov. 6. E . M.
ill
/ -Stanton of Cass Lake, attorn ey for
' Mrs. Nellie I/vdick, had a conferen ce
'with Indian Commissioner Jones to
'day relative to her sr*otment at that
place. H e urged the commissioner to
n take some action permitting Mrs.
"Lydick-to make a lease to the settlers,
^asserting that nine-tenChs of them
ihave agreed upon a rentaj rate.
The commissioner told Mr. Stant on
,-that t he bureau would not take any
iefteps toward putting Mrs. Lydick in
Jftctuaf possession until congress had
an opportunity to pass an act relative
"to tm -allotment. - .
Senator Nelson has indicated that he
will push such" a~measure in the* com
ing session.
W. W . Jermane.
* pi
4r4
-
A Safe Laxative.
Don't Ruin Your System with Dan
gerous Drugs Purgatives and
? Cathartics When a Better,
r - Simpler Remedy Is to
*' B e Had from Any
\ Druggist.
* Don't confuse a gentle, upbuilding
tonic laxative, su ch as Iron-Ox Tab
lets, with the violent, destructive
cathartics and purgatives so widely
advertised and commonly used.
Iron- Ox Tablets relieve constipa
tion by stimulating t he stomach and
.bowels to natural action. They tone
up the entire digestive system, caus
ing perfect digestion, perfect assimi
lation, and a natural flow of fluids, so
that purgatives and cathartics are
unnecessary.
B y curing indigestion and consti
-pation, and causi ng normal action of
" the Jiver ana kidneys, Iron- Ox Tab
lets pur ge the blood of impurities
i which cause disfiguring skin erup
tions and disease.
* Besides this, they contain in con
venient form the active principle of
nerve and brain food, so th at they are
F\A i unequaled system builders.
%fw
, Any remedy which shocks t he sys-
, tern into activity is dangerous. D o not
,expect immediate perceptible effects
I from Iron- Ox Tablets. They produce
,, a natural, regular building up of all
the bodily functions. This takes a lit
ttle time, but a successful result Js
(absolutely certain.
\ DO not confound Iron-Ox Tablets
J with liquid preparations which are
i simply drugg ed alcohol and which
| create a habit which is nothing more
5 nor less than alcoholism. Iron-Ox
, J Tablets build up t he system slowly
2. they cannot create a "habit."
\ Fifty Iron-Ox Tablets in an attrac-
\ tiv$ aluminum case, 25 cents at drug
i \ gists', or sent, postpaid, on receipt of
Lnrice, by The Iron-Ox Remedy Co.,
4 Detroit, Mich.. U. S. A.
* ( Lyman-Eliel Drug Co., Minneapo
Ws Minn., northwestern distributor.
PBIDAY EVENING,
THE WATEB FBOKT OP PANAMA Wf^WWWrMT
Capita! of the new Isthmian state, where the Revolutionary'Headquarters are
4*. M ...........^-"^""^~
delphia, there are all kinds of rumors
among the marines, most of whom
have hopes of being sent to Panama.
The officer in charge says th at no
ships have yet be en ordered to the
hithnius. A n officer of a ship on t he
river front said:
"The sailing of t he Minneapolis* I
have no doub^, can be traced to t he
trouble at Panama. Uncle Sam gen
erally takes time by the forelock, and
when trouble is brewing, places his
vessels in convenient localities in case
of an emergency. Observe the des
tination of the training squadron,
which will be announced in a day or
tw o. and see if I am not right."
The gunboat Gastinet, torpedo boat
Hopkins and monitor Puritan, now in
temporary use as training ships, are
all In commission at League Island.
The Minneapolis for several years car
ried t he record as the fastest sh ip in
the navy. She was used as a receiv
ing ship at League Island for some
time, until she was overhauled. A t
present she is first-class condition.
W. W . Jermane.
3 -
w '
r
AMERICA IS A
WORLD POWER
The London Morning Post Comments
upon Our Advent as Faotor
in the East.
Declares the Panama Canal Will
Greatly Strengthen the Position
In of Fulton.
~ Victoria, B G . Nov. 6 The British Co- I ocean. When that day comes the American
lumbia cobinet has been reconstructed. F. | navy will be a mam factor in the strate
If. Fulton, conservative, of Kamloops, was
sworn in as president of the council and
the portfolios were arranged as follows:
Premier McBride becomes minister of
njine and provincial secretary, B. F.
Gfreen of Slocan, formerly minister of
mines, Was made chief commissioner of
lands and works. C'haTles Wilson of Van
fcouver, formerly president of th* council.
Becomes attorney instead of A E McPhil
Hps, tvho was defeated in Victoria.
Tlniversity of Chicago Professor Says
the United States Will Em
brace the Continent.
New York San Speolal Serriee.
Chicago, Nov. 6."By 1940 North
America and t he United States may be
synono/*u terms." This prophecy
was m*e by Dr. F . W . Shepardson of
t he University of Chica go yesterday.
Dr. Shepardson is professor of Ameri
can history. H e was lecturing to his
class on t he newly organized republic
of Panama.
"Owing to our relations with t he
new state because of t he proposed
Panama canal," said the professor,
"annexation-of Panama to-the United
States will be a natural consequence.
This will leacT to the ""Acquisition' of
more territory in the West -Indie&..#nd
also in Central America. Then Mexico
will be annexed.
"I predict that in 1910 Panama will
be a part of the United Stat es and th at
by 1940 Mexico and Canada will bo th
have been acquired by similar process.
Mexico will ask to be taken in under
the stars and stripes. Canada will
"be annexed by the common consent of
Great Britain and the Canadians. The
United States will embrace the whole
of North America."
I.WW
of This Country.
London, Nov. 6.The Morning Post,
reviewing the new situation created by
Secretary of State Hay's firm treat
ment of Russia's opposition to the Chi
nese-American commercial treaty, by
which Russia is compelled to with
draw, while t he United States has ob
tained such a footi ng in Manchurian
affairs as to make it difficult for Rus
sia to treat t he province as her own,
sa ys that Mr. Hay's diplomacy has
shown Russia th at she has an antago
nist as determined as herself, and not
in t he least afraid.
Consequently the political influence
of t he United States in the far east is
greater than over and it is no longer
to be neglected by any of the powers
concerned. The Post add s:
The entrance of the United States, with
positive claims, into the snhere of general
diplomacy is probably the most important
event at the beginning of the century. It
will be long before the full scope of the
change of the balance of power produced
thereby can be realized by the rest of
the world. The mere fact of the invulner
ability of the United States, which is
ftir greater than that of the Russian em
pire, gives the American government a
great advantage in international discus*
sions.
No power can easily bring pressure to
bear on "the United States. The. next stage
Is not far distant. The United States is
creating a great navy and organization
for directing its naval and military forces.
As soon as the Isthmus of Panama is
pierced the American navy will have its
strategical influence doubled as the result
of its power to concentrate on either
gical reckonings alike of the old world
and the new.
FORETELLS THE
NATION'S FUTDBE
POSTAL APPOINTMENTS
New Postmasters Named and Rural
Carriers Announced.
From The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington.
Washington, Nov. 6.Postmasters
were appointed to-day as follows:
Montana, Bannack, Beaverhead coun
ty, John Lenkersdorfer Crow Agency,
Rosebud county, Herbe rt V. Bailey
Daniels, Powell county, Charles B.
Anderson Yalentine, Fergus county,
Mary Bean.
Minnesota, rural carriers appointed,
Brewster, Daniel McNab Marshal,
John Nash and Sarry Jefferson South
St. Paul, Coder E . Miller Zumbrota,
Albert L. Olstead.
FALLS DEAD AT COFFIN
Pallbearer Dies From Heart Failure Ere
His Work Is Done.
New York Sun Speoial Service.
Danville, 111., Nov. 6.As he was about
to grasp a handle on the casket at the
funeral of Mrs. L. D. Lane yesterday Pall
bearer Albert Goldman, justice of the
oeace at Henning, in this county, fell off
the porch and broke his neck he is believed
to have suffered an attack of heart fail
ure.
PRISONERS FROM CALEDONIA. ,
Special to The Journal. * -
Caledonia, Minn., Nov. 6.John Ken
nedy artd Joseph P. Coats, Jr., have been
sentenced, the former to Stillwater for
one year and the latter to the reformatory
at St. Cloud, and were taken to- those
points to-day.
THE MINNEAPOLIS
mu^m
AN OVERSIGHT
OF THE SENATE
How Failure to Hake Public Cuban
Treaty Amendments May Af
fect Ratification.
Enemies of Reciprocity Are Looking
for Every Loophole and Plan
ning a Campaign.
From The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington.
Washington, T. C , No v. 6.It is ap
parent that the enemies of reciprocity
with Cuba are planning to tie t he
hands of congre ss during t he special
session and prevent ratification by t he
house of t he senate's action.
A discovery which may seriously
affect t he treaty has just be en made
by the se men. Thru an oversight the
amendment as adopted at t he special
session.of the sena te last spring and
the fact th at t he treaty has be en rati
fied by t he senate, have nev er "beer*
formally made public by t he senate.
Accordingly, t he house bei ng now*
in possession of a technically imper-
feet treaty cannot take actipn nor in
troduce an enabling-act until after t he
senate has voted in executive session
to make public its action-In ttt re
spects na,med.
Opponents of the treaty have not
been slow to see their advantage and,
are preparing to place every possible
obstacle in the way of. t he necessary
vote with a view to forcing tjie house
to remain impotent in t he interval
Another Chance for Morgn
The-dilemma, presen&d by $ii situ
ation 4s fully appr-eclated by the re
publican leaders. The prospect of
t he senate sitting for hours listening
to Morgan of Alabama expounding
the gospel of t he Nicaragua canal
route, to be relieved at Intervals- by
the senators from Louisiana^ preach
ing t he doctrine of ca ne sugar, whjje
the house sits patiently waiting 'for
some measure on which to base its ac
tion in carrying out the purpose for
which t he president has called It in
extraordinary session, is. regarded as
appalling, and yet t he performance of
these senators at t he last session of
t he senate furnished ample evidence
of their ability to talk aga.inst time.
Another, but minor, feature, which
to some exte nt complicates the situ
ation, is a difference of opinion as to
the method to be adopted after the
treaty as amended is made public. The
question of whether a bill or simply
a resolution is necessary is insignifi
cant in comparis on with t he problem
presented by the failure of t he sena te
to make public its amendments to t he
Cuban treaty during the last special
session. .
W. W . Jermane.
HASNA GALLED IT OFcwFma
Nipped in the Bud a Newspaper
Boom for Him for Pres-
ident.
New York Sun Special Service. -- ,
Cincinnati, Ohio, No v. 6.The State
Journal of Columbus, Ohio, long t he
republican organ of this state, ax
rang ed to come out openly this morn
ing for Mark Hanna, but it did not.
A strong editorial was written, stat
ing why Hanna was the only available
man and this was wired to t he morn
ing papers all over t he state.
It was wired at a late hour, with
t he additional statement that the name
of Hanna for president in 1904 would
appear at t he head of the editorial
page of t he State Journal. At 2 a. m.
another message reached Cincinnati,
stating that it was "all off."
Hanna had been notified of the state
of affairs and he got in communica
tion quickly with Columbus with t he
result that t he boom was effectually
squelched.
BABCOCK WANTS PLACE
Would lii ko to B e Chairman of Re
publican House Caucus.
Special to The Journal.
Washington, No v. 6. Represen
tative Overstreet of Indiana is in town
to-day, booming Representati ve Bab
cock of Wisconsin, for chairman of
the republican house caucus, to take
t he place to be vacated oy Represen
tative Cannon. Overstreet and Bab
cock have served together for years as
officers of t he republican congressional
committee. Babcock is atill its chair
ma n. If he were to head t he house
caucus, also, it would probably he lp
him at home, and that he is in need of
help there is generally admitted here.
JOB POR MILES
The General May Be Made Police Com
missioner In New York.
New York Sun Speoial Service.
New Tork, Nov. 6.At police head
quarters to-day it was reported and quite
generally believed that former Lieutenant
General Nelson A. Miles was slated for
police commissioner. Some did not hesi
tate- to say that their information came
from an unusually trustworthy source,
but positively refused to be more specific.
General Miles is a particular friend of
Colonel McClellan and is now living In
him.
this city. It is. believed he would ac
cept the post if it should be offered to Mrs. Betsy Anderson ia bei ng ex-
IJK
JOTJBIOLE.
^:T Wt '**%$&''" ** "W*?**
iff?
x ***""?
Dayton s Daylight Store
& Ceo. P, Dayton,
lip: President.
U flf,
V p
STILL POUNDING
STE6L STOCKS
Both the Common and Preferred
\ Issues Reach a New Low
Record.
Special to The Jown^F/Sfigv.^
New York, Nov. ,6.Disappointed
^holders of United-$3$.tes Steel shares
threw thousand's. p3fy$.em shares on the
market at tlpf opening to-day and
were joined TM foreigners -in selling.
-Other steel s'r#cj(t# rw^-$Spper were
also affected, ^ew l ow records were. Ir* imposing sentence to-day Judge
-a
. ^ i ~ -
niade in many tla^W $&e expected re
duc&on in pri^*ib^*Cni#hed articles
of sfee.1 andt^-o^nse4uent loss of
dividends were the,"causes,/of t he
slump. ' ,
Harry G. WeiV one of the leaders
of the bear clique^ was a heayy seller
of. Steel shares to-tday, and there is no
doubt th at Schwap has been liquidat
ing his holdings. T he railroads are
anxious to secure , cut in the price of
steel rails and some of t he roads have
been withholding, orders in t he hope of
obtaining concessions.
Securities of the United States ,teel
corporation sold at lower prices to-day
than ever before on t he stock ex
chang e. New lowrecords were scored
at the output, t he common stock de
clining to 10%, the preferred 54% and
the 5 per ce nt bonds to 66%. Later,
on very heavy offerings, the preferred
soid at 52% and the bonds at 65%. A
special drive was made against the
preferred stock which came out in
blocks of 1,000 and 2,000 shares.
London was a heavy seller of Steer and
commission-houses with Pittsbur-g
and Chicago connections also sold. A t
the same ti me there was some buyi ng
of these issues by western houses.
Other industrials showed more or less
ekness, but the r lway list was
oparatively steady.
During the course of the afternoon,
United Stat es Steel preferred touched
52 and t he common. 10%, thus clipping
the previous l ow records for both
stocks by a sma ll ^fraction. The rest
of t he market was very little affected
and the railroad stocks rallied easily
whenever the pressure on the steel
stocks was lightened, while the mar-,
ket took on a firm tone in the later
dealing with a rally of about a point
in steel preferred. There was no ani
mation in the trading, however, and
t he closing was very dull.
EXPLOSION
Two Persons Are Killed and Several
Wounded at the Ohio Uni
versity. -
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 6.While
students of the agricultural college
at t he Ohio State university were wit
nessing the harvesting of a field of
corn for ensilage purposes by a ma
chine operated by an old traction engine
to-day, the boiler exploded, pieces of
iron tearing thru the crowd of st u
dents, killing Bngfneer Charles Pep
per and injuring seven persons, one
assistant engineer* John Delgam, fa
tally.
T he injured include Professor Ve r
non H. Davis, who had' his hand man
gled, and several students. The force
of the explosion was terrific. Pieces
of iron were hurled thru t he air and
blew a great hole
J. B. Mother, Formerly SoodfelUWs
Vice-President.
15c Line n Collars at 5c
^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt^mmmmmmmm
All Linen, Four Ply^-Our regular "Barker" Brand, the kind we sell the year
around at 15c each, two for 25c. These are the factory clean-ups, called
'"seconds" more as a trade term than any other reason some may have a
coarse thread, some a stitch dropped in the sewing, but in 99 out of
100 the eye discovers'nothing wrong, and there is nothing
that impairs the wear for a minute.
All sizes P i All shapes
1 j * '^V
All SteesEven some
for women and boys
sizes 11J to 19 inches
every shape.
Many salespeople to wait on you quickly.
BRYAN LOSES
THAT $50,000
"(Continued from First Page.)
for Mr. Bryan in this city, said in *e-
ply to a question that altho Mr.
Bryan had not yet been informed of
t he decision h& would undoubtedly de
cide to enter an appe al from it.
It was alleged that Parks, as walk
ing delegate of the Housesmiths* and
Bridgemeh's union, forced the Tiffany
studios to pay him $50Q to call off a
strike. This was Pafki" second sen
tence for 'extortion. On the first ha
was released from Sing Sing on a
certificate of reasonable doubt
4_
Newburger said he'took into consid
eration t he physical condition m
Parks* who is said by physicians to be
suffering from consumption in an ad
vanc ed stage.
Parks, whose customary air of de
fiance has entirely deserted him,
hea rd the sentence without a move
ment of features or outward sugges
tion of emotion.
Former District Attorney James W .
Osborne, Parks' counsel, said that he
would in all probability appeal, but
th at no certificate of reasonable doubt
would be applied for.
MR. BRYAN EXPLAINS
Statement, Stripped of Verbiage, I s
' Hiat H e "Needs the Money."
Speoial to The Journal.
Lincoln, Neb., No v. 6.In justifica
tion of his action in seeking to pro
bate Philo Bennett's will, Mr. Bryan
in a lo ng statement says he does so
becau se he owes it to his dead friend
to see th at his dearest wishes are car- I
ried out. H e sakys he accepted t he
$50,000 bequest conditionally only
when assured he was not depriving
any relative of any portion, and if
he did not the money would go to
charity.
Waiving t he charge of undue in
fluenpe as controverted by the facts,
he says the only mora* question in
volved is, should he have conditionally
pcepted the bequest. I n explanation
says:
Mr. Bennett knew Mr. Bryan was de
voting his life to the study and discussion
of questions of government, and was en
deavoring to secure the triumph of polit
ical principles dear to Mr. Bennett's heart
he knew that Mr. Bryan was in a better
position to labor in a wider field. He
knew that Mr. Bryan's political work
placed him under obligations that com
pelled a large annual outlay of money,
but at the same time restricted his power
to accumulate. He knew that if the be
quest was accepted it would enable Mr.
Bryan to devote a larger part of his time
to unremunerative labor of a public char
acter.
Since 1896 Mr. Bryan has given nearly
half his time to work that brought no
compensation. In the seven years he has
given in cash more than $20,000 to polit
ical organizations and more than $12,000
to education, charity and religion. His
net savings are something like $45,000,
more than half of which is invested in his
home and brings no income. The Com
moner is not the bonanza it has been as
serted, and all in excess of $5,000 a year
profits has been invested in a subscription
guarantee fund."
Mr. Bryan adds that if the will is
upheld he purposes to deliver without
compensation enough lectures in col
lege towns to make up t he sum of
$50,000 at the price which he usually
receives from lecture bureaus. If it
is not upheld the plan will be carried
out anywa y, becau se Mr. Bennett did
his part, and if the bequest falls it will
not be thru any fault of the testator.
k
rfin a barn over a
hundred yards away!
THERE'LL BE NO CONTESTS
Ballots Used at Stillwater Stand the
Test e i Uaw -
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Nov: 6.There
will be no contest by the defeated
candidates in Tuesday's election. Some
hope was held out to them th at the
ballots were not printed in accord
an ce with law, but- after formally con
sulting with attorneys here it was an
nounced that t he ballos were legal and
that no contests would be brought.
The stranger held at South Stillwa
t er for the -thef of a.-coat broke jail
last nightand"feaMol5 he founds
The city coun^iUflxed t he tax levy
last night at 8 4-10 mills. This is an
increa se of 1 miU and is" due to t he
extra expense caused by t he floods of
t he past" season. -
amined for alleged, insanity.
NOVEMBER 6, 1903,
SILK LEAE B* OF THE NORTHWEST.\-
SEVENTH AN NICOLLET.
988 Dozen
55c a Dozen
HARDIN'S 6BEAT GAIN
It Will Claim the! Tippecanoe Banner
for Largest Republican Vote.
Special to The Journal.
Iowa Falls, No v. 6.Hardin county
will claim * t he Tippecanoe banner
which is given some coun ty each year
for showing the heaviest per cent of
republican gains. This county polled
the heaviest vote in its history, ex-,
ceedi ng its republican majority in 1901
by nearly 1,34)0/ making a gain of 88
per cent, which it is believed is a bet
ter showing than made by any other
county in the state.
This showing refutes the campaign
statement made by t he republican state
central committee thru its daily press
organs that t he independent movement
in Hardin .county would disrupt the
. TO CUKE A COXD IN ONE DAY
fake Laxative Bromo "Quinine Tablets. All
oruggUts refund the money If It fails to cure.
B. W. Oroya's igaatore Is oa each box. SBe.
KX
D. D. Dayton, Frank H. Carleton.
Treasurer. Director.
Caffs, also links
and round always sold
at 26c a pair 89 dozen
pain will so at Uittc.
TO EXPEDITE THE MAILS
New Arrangement Makes Communi
cation with London and Reply
Possible in 18 Bays.
New York Sun Special Servioe.
New York, Nov. 6.Under a new
arrangement regarding foreign mails,
which has just been perfected by t he
postal officials, it will be possible, in
a case of urgency, to se nd a letter from.
Chicago to London and receive a reply
in eighteen days. This is made pos
sible thru the improvement of the Sat
urday mail service to London by a
change in the sailing day of t he Amer
ican line'steamships'fr6m Wednesday
to /Saturday. ,
Previously the Saturday mail from
New York was sent by way of Queens
town and was not delivered in London
until a week from the followi ng Mon
day. Under t he new schedule, how
ever, a letter mailed in Chicago,
Thursday evening, will reach New
York in plenty of time to cat ch t he
Saturday morning ship. It will arrive
at Southampton the following Satur
day morning and thence t he letter will
be transferred direct to London and
be distributed fr om the London post
office by noon or early afternoon.
A correspondent, therefore, can re
ceive a letter, write a reply, mail it
in London in ti me to catch t he Satur
day boat to Queenstown. The reply
then will arrive in New York the fol
lowing Saturday and be delivered in
Chicago, Monday mornin g, making
Saturday's Shoe Specials
- Just look at the good shoe bargains the Home Trade is ad-
vertising for tomorrow and remember too, that Home Trade
bargains are almost always better than they look.
Girls' Shoes
We've just put on one of our tables sev
eral choice styles of Misses* Kid and Kan
garoo Calf Shoes that would be f \ Q
excellent values at $1.35 and j/O^
marked them
Boys' Shoes
Several styles of Boys* good
all leather shoes,
at pair , ,
We've got many very good values in Boys*
shoes at
Money Saved is Money Made
SO BUY SPORTING GOODS OF US.
Burrow Billiard Tables, Phonographs, Bicycles, Automobiles and supplies.
|~5,000 Edison Molded Records just received.
-.-ya|J*#n
n
I less than eighteen days for the round
trip.
WHY LOW WAS BEATEN
Mrs. Susan B. Anthony Says It Was
Because He Didn't Have
Women's Support,
STew-York Sun Special Service. "*"
Philadelphi a, No v. 6.Susan B.
Anthony, veteran woman suffrage
leader, who is attending a conference
here, said she was greatly interested
in the fight in New York, where she
spe nt election day.
"The administration did not do
enough for women," she declared vig
orously, commenting .on the defeat of
Mayor Low. "Two years ago t he
women of New York city workedr with
might and main for Mr. Low's ele c
tion. They really thought he was go
ing to do something. Not one woman
was given an office. This year they
rested on their oars and did nothing,
and you see t he result.
"The sooner men learn th at the
good women of the country are in the
majority and th at their aid is needed
to make t he majority of men large
enough to elect good officials, the bet
ter it will be for the country."
Ladies' Shoes
WE SELL TALKING MACHINES ON TIME
We have the largest and finest Garage in
the Northwest: wi 1 store your auto for
$10.00 till next March, if not used, or
$4.00 a -month if used. Make arrange
ments now. We sell second-hand sutos on
10 per cent commission. Better list them
with us. 1903 Rambler, ft C ft ft
good as new VIFW
Great Western Cycle Co. v*HI s .
Across the Street from Former Store. L. H. FAWKES, Proprietor,
We will sell for Saturday only, one of our
most popular Ladies' new (h -g J Q
fall $2 shoes in all sizes J%i,HtO
and widths, C to D, at pair.."**
98c
$1.25, $1.48, $1.68, $2
Little Men's Dongola Kid Lace
Shoes, sizes 8Ya to 18, value
$1.25, to close
Warm Footwear
We have got several
thousand pairs of sam
ples in warm lined
shoes and house slip
pers that we are sell
ing at hearly half price.
They are displayed on
tables. Come in and
- look them over.
Men's Shoes
Here is a line of Men's vekmr calf lace
Shoes, made with Goodyear welt sewed
soles in a fashionable shape and positive
ly worth $8, that we offer /T * Q T
for Saturday, in sizes from J)/
85c
"4\
4'
u_
The early bird usually gets the best.
Bring, send or phone in your want
ads for t he great Saturday Journal
before 11:30, Saturday, if you can,
and get the best. -
-
(
6 toll, at pair. ^
We've got several hundred pairs of Men's
heavy work Shoes on tables in broken lots,
that we are closing out at almost /)jO_
half their value they are tick- j/OC
eted $1.25 and
Victor Gas Heatercheaper than fuel
will heat a room for %-cent an hoursets
right over gas burner.
$1.25 $1.50 $2.00
Q J
Children's Shoes
Our 98c line of Child
ren's Patent Leather
Dress Shoes, in sizes
Bto8.for ACksv
Saturday. ^f^C
at, pair
m
it
'4A
fe
fee'
- i
-
!
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