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T5& SJ It'*.-*
NEW STORY AS
TO LA FOLLETTE
This One Has It that He Will
Quit All Office for Lec
i tore Platform.
flpsetal to The Journal,
Mitchell, S. D., Oct. 9.Kobert
JJ& Follette, governor of Wisconsin and
senator-elect from that state, may never
go to the United States senate, and
may end hia public service abruptly by
resigning both the governoiship and
Benatorship, to go on the lecture plat
form and advocate the public questions
which he believes to be more vital to
the United States than his holding pub
This information is given out by W.
T. La Follette, brother of the governor
and editor of the Mitchell Gazette, and
it was confided to him by the gover
nor a few days ago. It would probably
never have become public had not east
era writers announced that Governor
La Follette was a candidate for presi
Governor La Follette always confides
to his older brother his political plans,
and the idea of his going before the
people as a lecturer, and resigning his
official positions, was thoroly discussed
by the brothers when the governor was
here a short time ago. The governor's
lecture tour of forty nights is drawing
to a close. For fourteen weeks he has
been "on the road," and tho he has
delivered a few lectures on "Hamlet"
and other literary subjects, he has con
fined himself largely to his famous lec
ture on ''Eepresentative Government."
That he believes he has reached a large
number with his message, and that it
has been favorably received, is shown
by the fact that he contemplates going
npon the platform in place of holding
The governor is still undecided as to
whether he will ever go to the United
States senate, even it he should alter
his present plans and continue in pub
I feel that I have placed myself
under obligations to the people of Wis
consin to stay there and see that our
new laws are riveted forever on the
statute books," said Governor La Fol
lette when in Mitchell.
"As far as I know, everyone of our
new laws is sound. They were filmed
on the best laws of all other states and
on supreme-court decisions. But there
may be a weak spot somewhere in
them. If my opponents find such a
spot, and it is necessary for the legis
lature to meet and change the laws so
they may stand unimpaired and unat
tacked, I feel that it is my duty to be
there, and I shall not go to the senate
until I feel the laws against railroad
passes and the other important meas
ures we have taken cannot be attacked
and made void by the opposition.''
WOMAN WHO SOUGHT
fenrnal Special Serrioe,
Washington, Oetf. 9.Nadage Doree,
Jewish woman, who claims to be an
author, was arrested at St. John
church yesterday afternoon for creat
ing a disturbance and distributing a
pamphlet, written by herself, bitterly
attacking President Roosevelt for what
the author said was his inaction in not
forcing Russia to cease the massacre
of Jews and Armenians. Mrs. Roose-
reH attends St. John's church.
The pamphlet is most bitter and de
xmnciatory in tone. It is addressed to
The Doree woman came to Washing
ton some time ago and has been stop
ping at the St. Mark, a small hotel in
Pennsylvania avenue. She left one ot
her pamphlets with a messenger at the
White House and said she wanted to
see the president. She returned to the
White House on Friday and asked to
gee Secretary Loeb. Mr. Loeb would
not see her and she left, after a time,
aavinfl she would get her pamphlet be
fore some member of the Roosevelt
family. It is supposed she hoped to
te able to get a pamphlet to Mrs.
Roosevelt at church. The charge against
her is disturbing a religious meeting.
GREENE ABD GAYNOR
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 9.John F. Gay
nor and B. D. Greene the men who
iouffht extradition to the United States
from Canada for so many years, arrived
here at 6 o'clock this morning. Their
wives, who had preceded them to Sa
vannah, met them at the depot. The
prisoners were at once taken to jail
by United States Marshal White, who
had gone to Montreal for them, accom
panied by Deputy Doyle. The prison
ers seemed in good spirits.
A LITTLE STEALTH
*Let Not Thy Left Hand Know What
I Thy Right Hand Doeth,"
cially When the Left Is
a Bit Cranky.
Some of the most lovable and best
Ooople in the world are craWky. and a
rlectio hard to manage, particularly
When you want to do them good. Then
it is that justifiable and righteous art
fulness may be resorted to. As, for
Instance, in the following case given by
a devoted wife and mother, in Iowa:
"This spring my daughter, who is a
teacher, became convinced that coffee
was doing her harm, as it. caused dis
tress and belching after eating. She felt
that she needed a warm drink in the
morning but disliked hot water or milk.
Then our daily use of Grape-Nuts sug
"For some time my husband, who has
been a user of coffee from his youth,
nad beet* more than usually troubled
with sleeplessness and nervousness and
I felt that Postum might be helpful to
him. The question was, how to per
suade them to leave off drinking coffee
nd try Postum, against which they had
repeatedly expressed prejudice. I re
solved to try an experiment and make
"Without acquainting them with the
fact I made Postum according to direc
tions, but added a teaspoonful of good
coffee. I poured it out with some mis
ffivincs, but was delighted to see that
So one could tell from its appearance
that it was not rich, strong coffee. Its
use was co'rrtinued for a week with the
eoffee addition, then that was gradually
withdrawn, until only the pure Postum
emained, and still the change had not
"Two things were very noticeable,
however, that my daughter had begun
to rapidly improve in nealth, her dys
pepsia left, and my husband was enjoy
sag sweet, refreshing sleep.
"'When I ventured to tell them what
I had doH"e, he asked for a return to the
eoffee, and I gladly made it for him
fu one day satisfied him, the old sleep
lessness came back and he told me he
liked the Postum better. So we have
used it ever since to the benefit of the
whole family." Name given by Pos
tum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Ai'wl wi: ^rtt,!'\/
Worth to $l.tt
KICKED TO DEATH IN
A FOOTBALL GAME
Journal Special Servioe.
Chester, Pa., Oct, 9.John S. Sum
mereill, aged 21, a member of the
Franklin football team, died yesterday
at the Chester hospital^ from injuries
received in a game between the Frank
lin team and the Homestead eleven.
Surnmergill was first rendered uncon
scious by a blow in "the stomach. He
was resuscitated and resumed playing.
About ten minutes later he was acci
dentally kicked in the temple and again
lapsed into unconsciousness. He re
vived again, however, but, instead of
continuing to play, he watched the
game from the side lines. After the
game was over Summerffill was sent
to the Chester hospital, where he died.
His death was caused by hemorrhage.
The football player was married only
three months ago.
TRIRD lF COTTON CROP
WAS USED IN AMERICA
Washington, Oct. 9.The census bu
reau today issued a bulletin showing
the production and distribution of the
cotton of the United States, available
between Sept. 1,1904, and Sept. 1,1905,
to be 14,455,994 bales. Of this, 61 per
cent was exported, 30 per cent was used
in domestic consumption, leaving a sur
plus of 9 per cent. The domestic con-
"Look'in each package for the famous sumption includes 36,776 balej de-
JtttfftfeooJfr' Th* Eoad to, strgjed by. fixa, flfo -^ffcfr
John S. Brown & Sons
Gold Medal Linens
Wm. Liddell & Co.'s
$1.26 DAMASKS 88c YARD.
Two yards wide, heavy quality, beautiful patterns with
CREPE DE OHENESFor pretty evening
gowns, in white, ivory, cream, light blue,
pink, nile, lavender, maise, old rose,
Alice, cardinal, champagne, reseda, navy
and black worth 75c Rftffe
napkins to match ffiR*
damask yard OOt#
'$2.50 SILVER BLEACH NAPKINS, $1.98.
All linen, made of pure flax yarn, fl* Oft
actual size 23x23, per dozen 'MP iwO
72-INCH ALL LINEN DAMASK 48c.
Full bleached, two yards wide, all pure linen, /jQ
choice patterns, yard *W%9%3
17C ALL LINEN TOWELS, 12^0.
50 dozen hemmed all linen Huck Towels, |A1^
good heavy weights, each.
BLACK SILKS(At jobber's prices)A
recent purchase of popular weaves in
black silks enables us to make the fol
lowing very low prices
19-inch Black Peau de Oygne,
worth 89c, for
20-inch Black Peau de Oygne,
worth $1.00, for
27-inch Black Peau de Cygne,
worth $1.25, for
AMERICAN WILL ASK
DAMAGES OF BRITAIN
Journal Special Service.
Washington, Oct. 9.Great Britain
will be asked by the United States gov
ernment to pay damages for the ill
treatment of an American citizen by the
Canadian authorities in Dawson City,
Alaska. George Mick, an Austrian by
birth, but a naturalized American citi
zen, was prospecting in Alaska and was
arrested by the Canadian authorities
charged with horse stealing and sen
tenced to a term of fourteen years in
the prison at Dawson. Mick says he
was beaten in the prison and that the
beating resulted in paralysis of his legs.
The warden of the penitentiary was the
person who administered the beating# to
Mick, who was ill, who, after being
sentenced, was permitted to lay in his
cell for five days without food, drink
or medical attendance. Within two
weeks after the conviction of Mick,
the Canadian authorities made an in
vestigation and found he was innocent.
Mick declares he has a rich claim in
Alaska and that the charge of horse
stealing was trumped up by a man who
owed Mick $1,200.
A Remarkable Silk Offering Tuesday
Plaids, moires, printed warp taffetas and nattes,
Dresden taffetas, novelty check taffetas and
louisines, plain colored Peau de Cygnes, plain
and changeable taffetas, imperial taffetas in
tasty hairline effects, pongees, black Peau de
Soles, Peau de Cygnes, taffetas, etc., worth to
Slack Silks at Jobbers' Prices
69c 84o 98o
these at just about mill price, yard O2U
$3.25 DAMASK CLOTHS, $2.39.
2x2V2 yards all pure linen fine quality & 0
damask, beautiful patterns, each ^mmm%3%9
$2.50 NAPKINS $1.98.
All pure linen, extra weight, regular size, tf* Aft
handsome patterns, dozen N O
Worth to $1.58.
LINING SATINSAJax satins make a
very handsome coat lining and are in all
the wanted colors and shades, also ivory,
cream and black a full yard wide. War
ranted to give
satisfaction, yard 98c
20-inch Black Peau de Soie, OA*
worth $1.18, for .090
Our special guaranteed black taffeta, a
yard wide, and best value ftQ**
we have ever seen vOv
SPECIAL ATTENTION is called to our
wonderful collection of dress and trim
ming velvets, also stylish plaid silks
prices from 75 to $2.00 P*
The Annual Fall Sale of Bedding and Heavy Underwear
T6pcoats, $1 0
About 200 of these short, snappy fall coats to go
at this special price Tuesday. There are tan and
olive Coverts, black and oxford Vicunas, brown and
gray Mixtures and many others equally popular.
Many full silk lined coats in the lot.
$15, $20 and $25 were their former
prices. Choice V.
Linens Silks Furniture and Undermuslins Tuesday
Beginning Tuesday morning a full week of special value-giving offerings in Linens, Silks, Furniture and Under-
muslins will be inaugurated here. Linens and Silks are on the first floor, at notable reductions. The Furniture
on the third floor, at very special prices. Undermuslins on the second floor, marked very low.
Housekeeping Linens of Good Quality
JTriTH us it is quality first. We do not buy "polished" Linens which are only made to look well.
W every piece of linen we sell to be of the best make And quality at the price. We buy onlyfrom
liable manufacturers, therefore you will receive only the best when you buy linens from Dayton's.
SOME OF OVR FAVORITE BRANDS
Old Bleach Linen Co.'s
Grass Bleach Linens
Dew Pleach Towels
40c ALL LINEN TOWELS, 23o.
Such as hemstitched Huck, figured Huck with hemstitch
ing, all linen Jacquards, damask AOA
hemstitched, each UU
12V2c ALL LINEN CRASH, 8Y2C.
Heavy weight, bleached, very %oft quality, Q1 A
$2.75. Closing out price.
ASSORTMENT NO. 8.
DRAWEESBeautiful nainsook drawers,
copied from exquisite French crea
tions, choice lace and embroidery and
ribbon trimming, $3.25 and $3.50 and
some higher. Closing
MERCHANTS OF FINE CLOTHES.
The Great Plymouth Clothing^ House, Nicollet and Sixth St.
Enlarged Swond Floor for WomtnThru EUvatori. Mam Floor for Mm and Boy: Bmnt Salroom for Everybody
Overcoats of Character
There is a certainty in securing character and
general style excellence in "Plymouth" ready-to-wear
Overcoats. Any one of our big winter garments rep-
resents the most progressive ideas in Overcoat-mak
ing, which combine fashionable good taste with ease
and comfort hitherto unknown to men's clothes.
Our overcoat stock is larger than ever
before, and presents an unusual opportunity
to careful dressers, who wish to make selec
tions from garments the fabric of which we
Your attention is directed to our Surtouts, Pale-
tots and other garments, so difficult for the "to-order"
tailor to execute.
$20, $25 and $80 Raincoats, $15.
$15t $20 and $25 TopcoaUK $10.
the most re-
Real Irish Hand
17c ALL LINEN GLASS TOWELING HVac.
Assorted size checks, regular width, every A
thread pure linen, yard I I2U
$3.50 AUSTRIAN CLOTHS $2.75.
2Va yards long, heavy silver bleached, pure fl* A 7(5
flax linen, double weight, each ^I*""* I
23c TURKISH TOWELS 18c.
Large size bleached Turkish, made of double 4 ft A
twisted yarn, each I O
5c WASH CLOTHS 3c.
The well-known sanitary knit quality, each 4fc A
cloth has the sanitary tag on it, each O
Undermuslins at Special Prices
A REMARKABLE SHOWINGQuality, fit, workmanship and priceamal-
gamated into a harmonious wholethe chance to prove itsix rousing
offersGarments assorted from broken linessome slightly mussed
dainty in the extreme.
ASSORTMENT NO. 1.
DBAWEES79 pairs muslin and cambric
drawers, lace and embroidery finish,
many different styles, worth *4%~.
to $1.75. Closing out price.... I I
ASSORTMENT NO. 2.
DBAWEBSSome very dainty effects
here in soft cambric and nainsook, finest
lace and embroidery, insertions and
headings worth $2.25 to tfiJ O
Raincoats, $1 5
Special for Tuesdaya lot of Raincoats in Wor
steds, gray Mixtures, Cheviots, Cassimeres, tan Cov
erts, etc. Plain Oravenettes and Surtouts. A num
Formerly sold at $20, $25 and $30.
ber of plain black thibets in the lot.
ASSORTMENT NO. 4.
CHEMISEA small quantity of extra
quality nainsook chemise, finished style
with fine lace, embroidery and ribbon
trimmings worth $2.25 to
$3.50. Closing out price
ASSORTMENT NO. 5.
GOWNSThis is indeed an excellent op
portunity, a choice of many beautiful
gowns, soft materials, prettily trimmed
worth $2.25 to $3.75.
Closing out price
ASSORTMENT NO. 6.
GOWNSA rare chance to get intrinsic
value, nainsook gowns, exquisitely fin
ished, the daintiest of laces and em
broideries, fine trackings, refined and ele
gant worth from $5.00 to $7.50 and
some higher. Closing feQ
out price ^JO*Ff
MR. COPPAGE, manager of our fur
niture department, is highly grati
fied with the success of last
week's sale of Mission furniture,
and to further introduce his de
partment states that he will re
duce prices on about two hundred
and fifty pieces of SOLID MA-
HOGANY COLONIAL REPRO-
DUCTIONS. These reduced prices
will begin Tuesday and hold good
all this week. The collection in
4-Post and Napoleon Beds.
Chiffoniers and Dressers.
English Writing Desks.
Parlor and Library Tables.
Pedestals and Tabourets.
Tip-Up and Work Tables.
Bookcases and Writing Tables.
Sofas and Davenports.
Three-piece Parlor Suits.
Dining Tables and Chairs.
"The good of the old, the
Best of the new methods."
iA CONNECTION WITH
Postal Telegraph-Cable Co.
207 Nlcollt Ave.,
fery and Toilet
R. H. HEGENER,
Br the S. 8. Prin-
Luise from New
York Jan. 15. Feb.
6 and Mar 8. 190*.
Duration 19 to 26
days. Cost 9126.00
Mediterranean and Orient
By the S. S. Moltke, 76-day cralse. $800 and
upward, 11 other short, attractive cruises on
the Mediterranean and Adriatic seas.
Send tor illustrated booklet, rates, etc
MUurg-Aiericaa Line, 35-37B'way,N.Y.
159 Randolph st. Chicago, 111. Minneapolis I
agents, W. B. Chandler, E. Hlchhorn & Son, I
A. B. Johnson & Co.. O. B. Brecke. Nils Nil- I
son, A. Ot. Vanstmm ft Co.
ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE.
NEW YORK-LONDON DIRXOX.
MONTREALLIVERPOOLShort sea pasaagi^
RED 3TAR LINE.
WHITE STAR LINE.
HS MEDITERRANEA N AK&*
FROM* NEW YORK.
REPUBLIC.Oct. 19, noon NOT 80, Jan 26, Mart
CRETIC NOT. 4, noon Deo.
CELTIC (20,904 tons) Jan. 6, Feb. IT
28 10 a.m. Dee. 2, fas.
.NOT. 18, Jan 13. Feb. 24
M, WHECKE, V. W. P. A*t.,
W.IM it t, Guaranty Bid*., Minneapolis,
X. X4&XE, Psasen*ar Ana*
ibsrt st. St. PaaU