•.- •.- -r
Ypu khdw as areti ad We do that
your men friends are your most ex
acting clothcs critics if the women
thought you could do better they
wouldn't say so.
But men don't hesitate if you are
not correctly dressed they will let
you know it and in no case more
promptly or more definitely tha& 9A-]
to your full dress clothes.
You'll save yourself some embar
rassment and considerable money
and time by coming to us for Hart,
Schaffner & Marx full dress or
Tuxedo Suits. Because they are
right at every point, in the eyfe of
the most critical.
For flavor, strength and more coffee
to the pound.
Fanrtiy Ric and Santos, perlbu
Hfld Blend, per lb. ....
Robal Blend, peritfy
loffman House, per lb.
ie agency lot" Pafk &
iavana Cigars. Special prices to
FOR SALE BY
O E S
101-102 Broadway, Fargo.
Everything to Eat
Y O U
BUTTER and EGGS
Top market pricedayof arrival
Clark Produce Co.
512 First Ave. N. Tel. 207.
Art Calendars Prep
With Every Order for Picture
raming we give one of these beau-
Picture Framing* -\t.
yiRMO DECORATING C•
FAROO DECORATING C02'
Two of the Men Implicated In the
Car .Barn and Other
They Are Resisting the Officials and
a Large Force Has Been
Chicago, Nov. 27.—Harvey Vandine
and Peter Diedemeir, accused of sen
sational murders at the street car
barns here, are supposed to have been
trapped in a dugout at Miller Station,
Ind. Urgent telegrams for help have
reached Assistant Chief of Police
Schuettler and fifty men under Schuett
lcr, armed with Winchesters, have gone.
Reports say shots have been exchanged
between the men and the local police
and two of the latter have been ser
After a fierce battle two detectives
were shot, one fatally. While the po
lice were getting them on a passing
ight the bandits escaped and a run
lg fight followed. The bandits got
on the freight after killing the brake
man and went to Liverpool and there
ran down the Michigan Central tracks.
Railroad officials on a special train are
after them. The train is heavily armed.
Later—The bandits were captured.
Two were wounded.
BLAZE AT RUTLAND.
Rutland, Vt., Nov. 27.—The ^fttlrt
business portion of West Rutland was
destroyed by fire last night. The loss
Bridgeton, N. J., Nov. 27.—One man
was killed and two others probably fa
tally injured by the blowing up af
separator bowl in the ice and milk plant
BROTHERS QET RICE ESTATE.
LaCrosse. Wis., Nov. 27-^Now that
the will of the late Stephen Rice of New
York has been proved a forgery C. P.
Rice of LaFarge, near here, brothers
of the d.eceased will be made wealthy
They are poor farmers.
S. D. AT THE WORLD'S FAIR.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 27.—A site for
the South Dakota building at the
World's Fair has been definitely select
ed. The building will occupy a con
spicuous location opposite the Texas
building and east of Oregon's. South
Dakota will erect a handsome struc
ture, covering, with porches, 74x86
feet. The exterior will be covered
with the famous South Dakota cement.
The state also plans to make very fine
agricultural and horticultural displays,
and besides the mineral exhibits of
gold, tin, cement, etc., will have in the
mines and meatllurgy building a relife
map of the famous Black Hills region,
id an outside exhibit of reduction
works, with amalgam and cyanide
plants, that Will be run continuously
on Black Hills ore throughout the ex
SPAIN IS INDIGNATYT,
The Vc 1 Const
Washington, Nov. 27.-—TW. state de
partment has'been informed &pain has
withdrawn the exequatprs of all Vene
zuelan consuls in Spain because of the
ill-treatment of the Spanish minister in
Venezuela as a result of the
San Donmingo, Nov. 27.—The act of
capitulation which was signed Tuesday
last by President Wos y Gil and the
ministers of the United States, Bel
gium, Hayti and Spain, calls for the
holding of elections within three
months and the installation of the new
president on Feb. 27. A.decree issued
yesterday makes all dues payable in
Former Ministers Brache and Febles
left this afternoon for Cuba. General
Wos y Gil will, it is expected, ieave in
a few days for Curacao.
Quiet prevails here. The warships
have withdrawn their guards with the
exceotion of the United States marine
g&ard at the British
General Wos y Gil i:
is a refuge*.
An Alberta IMfca Oot Too
airmount, Ind., Nov. 27.-/2
tbw.n marshal, was shot
Some Tough Characters From th»
Hole In the Wall Country WHI
'v ./ V V*/-
Casper, Wyo., Nov. 27.—A report
has reached here that friends of Tom
O'Day, in- jail here for alleged cattle
stealing, are on the way here in large
numbers from the Hole in Wall to
St. Petersburg, Nov. 2].—The czar
ina's condition causes some alarm as
the inflammation of the ear does not
yield to treatment. It is feared an op
eration will be necessary. .y.'•
/TOO MUCH ELECTRI
New York, May 27—Charles Thresh
on, who is charged with writing letters
to President Roosevelt complaining
that an influential person in govern
mental circles in Washington has an
electrical battery which is attached to
the soles of Threshold's feet and so
militates against his chances of seeing
the president, was sent to Bellevuc
Hospital today for examination as to
DOUBLE HEADER KID.£
Phillipsburg, N. J., Nov. 27.—Mrs.
William Gilliespie is the mother of a
male child which had two necks, each
surmounted by a perfect head. From
the shoulders down the child was per
fectly normal and fully developed. The
child weighed nine pounds and was
nineteen in ches in length. Each head
had perfect eyes and ears, a normal nose
and mouth, and apparently each head
had connection with the lungs, perfect
ly devoped, for respiration was for a
time, perfect in each bead..... The j&ild
did not live long.
The Indian Agent at the Flathead
Agency Had to Call on
to Control Some Cowboys*
A Man Refuses to Pay Grazing
Charges and His Cowboys De»
ify the Indian Police.
Missoula, Mont., Nov. 27.—Major
Smead, agent at the Flathead reserva
tion, sent word to Fort Missoula that
the Indian police are unable to cope
with Joe Mcrrigeau and his band of
cowboys, who have 1,500 head of stock
on the reservation and refuse to pay
grazing charges. Major Torrey and
fiftjj men were sent under orders from
Washington to the scene.
SAYS REPORTS ARE FALSE*
Paris, Nov. 27.—The Genoa, Italy,
correspondent of The Liberte, says the
Princess Alice of Schoenburg-Walden
burg, wife of Prince Victor Frederick
of Schoenburg-Waldenburg, and a
daughter of Don Carlos, who is living
quietly with her maid of honor at Sorri,
a village on the coast of Italy, about
nine miles from, Genoa, is deeply cha
grined at the false reports of her elope
A. dispatch from Mentme France,
Tuesday, after pointing out that the
Pfincess Alice was living in retirement
at Sorri, said her friends denied that
she had eloped and alleged that she was
instituting legal proceedings to obtain
a separation from Prince Victor .jpffd
erick, her husband.
THE KEENAN HEARING.
Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 27.—The
hearing of John Keenan of Larimore,
charged with the murder of Wm, Mur*
taugh, will probably be concluded to
morrow. The first witness this morn
ing was E. Lippert, who testified that
Murtaugh was riot of a morose dispo
sition and was generally bright.
George Morris, a barber, testified
that he shaved Murtaugh after death
and saw no powder marks and said
the hair had not been singed by the
blaze from the revolver.
C. I. Johnson, a clerk ia 'LaMoure
Bros', store at Larimore, testified that
about 4 o'clock on the afternoon of
the murder Keenan came intq the
store arid endeavored to borrow a re
volver from one of the proprietors.
About 6 o'clock Keenat) returned and
asked Johnson for a revolver. Keenan
was refused. He had been drinking.
Dr. Gurren of Minneapolis testified
as to the condition of the.-wounds and
the body when found.
rs. Wheeler and Taylor of this city
how close a
DAKOTA, FRr DAY EVENING,
him from jail. O'Day is alleged
to be the leader of a gang of horse
Wc the Unquestioned
no Scores in the
Madison, Wis., Nov. 27.—It is all
gloom here today as a result of the
big victory of the Minnesotans over
the Wisconsin team yesterday. The
first halt was great football with Wis
consin having slightly the better of the
play. The Badgers seemed to be play
ing on their iierve and beyond their
strength. There was no score.
In the second half the Minnesotans
layed a desperate game and complete
overwhelmed Wisconsin. Straight
line bucks were the rule with the cen
ter of Wisconsin's line the objective
point to a large degree. Great gain*
were also made through the tackles.
Even the most enthusiastic cardinal
rooters admit the pronounccd super
iority of the gopher team and it is un
doubtedly the strongest gopher aggre
gation that ever appeared here, or the
strongest team that Wisconsin has met
Minnesota made three touchdowns,
but failed on the last goal. All the
touchdowns were made by Schacht. The
final score was 17 to 0.
Minnesota was correspondingly jubi
lant over the results, which undoubt
edly gave them a clear title to the
western football championship. Mich
igan and Minnesota were regarded as
the leading teams. They played a tic
game Oct. 31. The only other line on
their strength was by comparative
scores. Both teams met Wisconsin.
Michigan won from .Wisconsin 16 to o,
while Minnesota made it 17. A point
for consideration, however, in favor of
Minnesota, is that Michigan played 011
her own grounds, while Minnesota
played on Wisconsin grounds and it
makes the Minnesota victory a great
the-fourteeff games' between Min
nesota and Wisconsin the Minnesotans
have won eight.
MICHIGAN'S EASY VICTORY.
Chicago, Nov. 27.—The Cnicagos
played a listless game yesterday and
Michigan won an easy victory. The
wolverines scored 22 points in the first
half. In the second they let up and
satisfied with one touchdown,
making a final score of 28 to o.
Minnesota 17, Wisconsin,O.
Michigan 28, Chicago o.
Northwestern o, Carlisle
Kansas 5, Missouri o.
.Nebraska 16, Illinois oi v.
Ky. U. 25, State Colleg^ ft,
Knox 23, Beloit 0.
Ames 16, Drake o.
Iowa 12, Washington U* 2.
S. D. U. 23, Morningside o.
Yankton 18, Huron o.
Vanderbilt-1 r, U. of South ia
Indiana 17. Ohio State 16.
Simpson College 6, Iowa College 24.
Colorado 41, Mo. School of .Miaes o.
Tulane 18, Richmond 5
Grand Forks, N. D., Nov.
law point may be brought out by the
effort of County Commissioner Hans
Anderson to retain his place on the
board. Anderson is a democrat and
his term would have expired in Jan
uary. Under the new law no election
was held and a successor would be
chosen by the rest of the board. The
other members are republicans and it
is a ten to one shot Anderson would
be turned down. He will make a fight
and claim his term does not expire till
his successor is duly elected and quali
fied-^-which will be a year from now.
The case will be carried into the courts.
NEW SALEM BUILDINGS.
New Salem, N. D., Nov. 27.—Excava
tions are nearly completed and a part
of the material on the ground for
150-foot front brick block. This means
that on^-quarter of one of the princi
pal business blocks is to be covered with
a substantial fireproof building. It will
be constructed by Philip Blan, Otto
Brothers and the First National Bank,
and will be used for bank, stoire /flnd
Influence of liquor, ran amuck on the
Sotith Pigeon reservation and killed
bis wife and six others of the tribe.
Dartmouth 62, Brown
Pennsylvania 42, Cornell 6v
Wash and Jeff, o, State College 23.
Georgetown 5, Lehigh 12.
NEW LAW POINT IS RAISED.
of Grand Pork*
Will Not Olve Up Hi# Job.
FOK UM ESTABLISHED
E.P. SUNDBERG & CO.
and warmer tonight and tomorrow.
to call and see the beautiful Sterling
Silver they show this fall.
It is from the celebrated Sterling Silverware Manufac
turers such as Gorham Manufacturing Co. and Reed &
Barto& Their wares comprise the finest, workmanship
knowri' in the silversmith's art. The connoisseur is
amazed at the production of the past year.
We are also receiving daily shipments of the choicest
of China from the leading European potteries.
SUNDBERG & CO.
Cut Glass Cannot Be Excelled
TO ATTEND BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Mr. Samuel Holland, the pioneer lum
ber man of Comstock, is in the city ar
ranging to send his son to the Dakota
Business College. Mr. Holland says he
got his business training, by experience
but does not want his son to do so.
$1.75 All-Linen Table Damask,
and 86 inch wide, this sale at
$1.50 All-Linen Table Damask,
inch, two yards wide, this sale at
.25 All-Linen Table Damask, 72 A(|a
inch, two yards wide, this sale at...... vOO
$1.00 All-Linen Table Damask,
and 66 inch wide, this sale at ....
85c All-Linen Table Damask, 72 and
66 inch wide, this sale at
69c Real Fancy Table Damask, 66 inch
wide, this sale at
Above Damasks can be had in Bleached,
Bleached and Unbleached.
Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x90,
regular $2.50 values, this sale at......
Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x72,
regular $2.00 values, this sale at
Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x90,
regular $2.50 values, this sale at
Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x90,
regular $3.50 values, this sale at
Fancy Damask Table Cloth, 72x108,
regular $3.75 values, this sale at
NAPKfNSy' LtJNCH "CLOTHS', fclV., WU1 Tie
sold in the same proportion.
AT THE WALDORF.
L. C. Franzen, who is just complet
his course in shorthand and touch ty
writing with Professor Watkins of
Dakota Business College, has been
ing stenographic work for traveling
at the W#$&rf this week.
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