VICTIMS AT NOME
United States Commissioner Is
Believed to Have Perished.
JANUARY AND FEBRUARY STORMS
Recorder Ben Muller Anions the
„ Dead—Frightful Suffering
LDead— Frightful Suffering
of a Priest.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma, Wash., May Nome papers
as late as Feb. 29 add one name, that of
Ben Muller, a well-known Seattle man,
who was the recorder in the Agiapuk dis
trict, to the list of those known to have
perished in the recent Nome blizzards.
Charles E. Gay, brother of United
States District Attorney Gay of Seattle,
and United States commissioner for the
i arctic district, was found badly frozen,
' and, according to last reports, was likely
to die before medical aid could reach him.
The report of Muller's death came to
Nome, Feb. lb. With a man named
Thomas, Muller left the Agiapuk village
for the headwaters of the river of the
same name, on Jan. -0. A medicine man
of the village was their guide. About
ten days later news was brought into Tel
ler by a native that Muller's frozen body
had been found on the river. Muller's
sister, Miss Lillian Muller, Is now in New
York city studying music and composi
The report of the freezing of Judge
Gay was brought to Teller by a reindeer
. driver. He stated that Gay was inland
about 100 miles, with both feet badly
frozen, and that he might die before med
ical aid could reach him. The man ad
vised against sending out any relief party
at the time on account of the severe
weather. Mr. Gay has been identified
with Captain Tattle of the Bear and Sol
G. Simpson and others of Seattle in the
'Lost Mine of that district. He, is a
. pieneer in that section, and was appointed
United States commissioner by Judge
: Noyes last summer. It is thought he was
•absent from his quarters at the time on
: business connected with the company. He
had intended to come out last winter to
•visit his relatives, and the failure on their
part to hear from him in the last mails
had aroused fears for his safety.
The storm seems to have raged from
the middle of January into the month
of February. Many were frozen so badly
that they will lose fingers or toes, but the
list of deaths will not be large.
On Feb. 10, in the Solomon river coun
. try, the snow was ten feet deep on a level
and drifted badly. Wood was scarce at
• that time, and many cases of suffering
were reported. Harry O'Neill and Adam
Sneider of Teller City were caught in a
blizzard during the early part of Feb
ruary while returning from Mary's Igloo
with a team of horses belonging to
Charles Lane. Both had to suffer ampu
tations of parts of their feet.
The Rev. Father Treca of Nome was
seriously frozen while on his way from
Unalalik to Shatolik. He had a native
-boy as a guide. The boy became ex
hausted, and the priest wrapped him in
a blanket and put him on a sled. By the
time he reached his destination the good
man was suffering severely. His face was
a horrible sight, having been frozen solid
by the biting wind. Only slight hopes
were entertained for his recovery.
Curly Judd, a Nome character, suf
fered two frozen feet, which it was
thought would have to be amputated.
Duke and Duchess of York Vow in
Melbourne, May 6.—The Duke and Duchess
of Cornwall and York landed from the
steamer Ophir at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Melbourne, May 6.—The duke and duchess
■were received at the pierhead by Lord Hope
tomn, governor general, and the state and
federal ministers. After the ministers had
been presented, the party passed down a
quarter of a mile of carpeted pier and en
tered carriages surrounded by a guard of
honor composed of Victorian troops just re
turned from South Africa, and proceeded a
distance of seven miles through brilliantly
decorated streets bordered with almost con
tinuous lines of stands filled to their utmost
capacity. The entire route was filled with
demonstrative crowds, and the decorations,
arches, Venetian masts and columns along
the line of march were very effective.
Opposite the town hall the procession
passed beneath the queen's arch, canopied
with the royal colors and sheltering a golden
statue of Queen Victoria. Twelve thousand
troops were in line. There are 80,000 visitors
in Melbourne. The drive terminated at Gov
FIRE LOSS OF $15,000
Large General Store and Other |
BiuldiiiK* Burned at Mora.
Special to The Journal.
Mora, Minn., May ■:.—The most destructive
fire in the history of the village took place
yesterday morning, the loss amounting to
about $15,000. The fire started about 3 o'clock
in the confectionery store of H. Selhauer.
reducing it to ashes, the stock being saved.
The adjoining building on the west, used for
a billiard hall, owned- by W. A. GUPs, also
met the same fate. Flames soon attacked D.
R. Eaton's large general stone on the east
and it too was completely destroyed. Much
of the stock was saved, however, - although
more or less damaged. The confectionery store
of A. J. Conger to the east of Eaton's store
soon caught fire and was destroyed, most if
the stock being saved.
The large store of the Mora Mercantile
company •.•aught fire several times and
was saved with difficulty. The loss on the
Eaton store is estimated at $10,000, with $T,WO
insurance. The Selhauer loss figures up to
about $3.. with $2,200 insurance. Mr.
Gillis looses about J3OO, with no insurance.
A. J. Conger carried $600 on his confection
ery stor* and stock, his loss being estimated
at $1,200. The Danfcrth sale stable sustained
some damage, which is covered by insurance.
Conger and Selhauer will rebuild at once,
but Mr. Eaton is undecided.
Yellow King raw
For "Goodness sake" smoke it.
Carey Flexible Cement Roofing, best on
earth. W. S. Xott Co. Telephone 376.
Some Big: Engines.
. The Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R. now
uses the finest type. of passenger, locomo
tive on its through trains to Omaha, Dcs
Moines, St. Louis and Chicago.
.: You are made aware of the neces
sity for cleansing your blood in the
spring by humors, eruptions and other
outward signs of impurity.
.Or that dull headache, bilious, nau
seous, nervous condition and that tired
feeling are due to the same cause—
weak, thin, impure, tired blood.
America's Greatest- Spring Medi
cine is Hood's Saraaparilla.
It makes the blood rich and pure,
cures scrofula and Bait rheum, gives a
clear, healthy complexion, good appe
tite, sweet sleep, sound health.
For cleansing the blood the best
medicine money can buy is
It is Peculiar to Itself.
Official Taster Has a Busy Day
Special to The Journal. r ' -i;
Omaha, Neb., May 6.—A. Wehrner, recognised as the official taster of the de
partment of the Missouri, will be obliged to partake to-day of more than 2,000 differ
ent articles of food. The taster is ordinarily chief clerk in the commissary depart
ment, but his value to the service lies chiefly in the sensitiveness of his palate. He
has cultivated the faculty for many years and was. awarded a gold medal by the
Trans-Mississippi exposition for proficiency.
' Twenty-three bids have been opened by Colonel D. B. Wilson, of the commissary
department, for more than a hundred articles, ranging from 40,000 .pounds of bacon to
720 dozen hardwood clothes pins. The proposals are mainly for foodstuffs, however,
and twenty-three samples of each have been submitted for the scrutiny, of Chief
Clerk Wehrner. l^.
The official taster will begin on mess pork and wind up on vanilla extract. He
will test the dietetic value of New Orleans molasses, vinegar, table.salt and condensed
milk, alternating with navy beans, pepper sauce and gelatin. Only products which
shows excellence as to quality and freshness will be placed on the eligible list.
The supplies are intended for the two military posts in Nebraska, one in Kansas
and one in Missouri. Bidders are present from various parts of the west, hut as the
findings must be audited by the Washington authorities the awards will not be made
for several days. • •
Doweites Resorting to White Cap Methods
Maw York Sun Siteclal Service
Binghamton, N. V., May 6.—The followers of Alexander Dowie have resorted to
white cap methods in Marlyand, Otsego county, and loss of life may result at any mo
ment from a clash between armed adherents of two sects. When several months ago
the Dowieites formed a sect under the direction of L. A. Dibble, they were per
mitted to use the Christian church as a meeting place. Later some of the Christian
members objected, and the followers of Dowle were told they would have to go else
where. Henry Rider and John A. Cook of Otsego were identified with the move
ment refusing them the church, and Mr. Cook received a whitecap letter a few days
ago stating that unless the Dowieites were allowed to use the church, the building
would be burned and also the building of Mr. Rider. Members of the Christian de
nomination at once became greatly incensed, declaring a Dowieite should never set
foot inside the church. They organized a committee to guard the premises with guns
and threatened summary vengeance on any of the new sect found prowling about.
The Dowieites also armed for what they termed self-protection, and a clash between
the warring factions, terminating in bloodshed if not loss of life, is predicted.
Lived With Husband But 3 Hours
Maw York Sun Special Service. •'VV._y : .
New York, May 6.—lnez Kohetz Caribone, a pretty girl of Paterson, N. J., is the
defendant in a suit for absolute divorce begun by her husband, Omar Caribone, with
whom she lived only three hours. The guests had not finished the wedding feast
when the bride flitted away, leaving a note saying -that she had gone never to return.
'.'I married you," she wrote, "not because I loved you, but because I wanted to be
revenged on your former sweetheart, who insulted me, who said I would never get
married and who taunted me by saying no man would ever marry me. ■ You were
going to marry her at the time, and you can marry her now if you like, but I wanted
to let her know that I could take any fellow from her if I wanted to. Go and marry
Julia Mossi now, for she is the girl who insulted me at a dance when you were her
escort and who said that no man would marry me."
Dog's Devotion Proves His Death
Special to The Journal.
Fort Dodge, lowa, May 6.—A case of a dog committing suicide occurred in Doug
las township, not far from Fonda, not long ago. The dog was the property of Chris
Drouth and was an English pointer of a very affectionate disposition. A few days
ago the dog's master went away and left him in a yard surrounded by a high fence.
The.animal desired to follow his master and made several attempts to leap the fence,
but without success. He persisted in his hopeless attempts until he finally fell dead
of exhaustion and his lifeless body was found by his master on his return, some
hours later. £.- *;£*;>• '-;■•'* ". •■♦".'■
Missed a Train, but Saved His Life
Special to The Journal.
- lowa Falls,. lowa, May: 6.— J. P. Baum of Fort Dodge is thankful that a train
pulled out of a station and left him, as this incident saved his life. He was a
passenger on the freight train that was wrecked here Friday evening, and when the
train stopped at Alden he alighted frem the caboose while the men did some switch
ing. It pulled out; however, leaving Mr. Baum at the station. Finding he could reach
this city by the C., I. & 33. he came down on the 3:40 passenger and a few moments
later viewed the wreck otf the caboose that had been smashed by a rear-end collision.
Says the Tongue Is Not Necessary for Speech
New York. May &.—Lecturer William H. Crampton has demonstrated the falsity
of the belief that the tongue is necessary for speech. Mr. Crampton's tongue was re
moved in the Seney hospital, Brooklyn, on April 12 last, but yesterday at his home he
talked about the operation and other happenings in his eventful life. His articulation
was not wholly perfect, but he spoke clearly and without much difficulty. Now and
then he would slur a syllable in connecting words, but his enunciation for the most
part was good. He has a deep, sonorous voice, and this has practically been unaffected
by the operation he passed through.
Discoverer of Cancer Germ Has a Cancer
San Francisco, May 6.—Dr. Joseph Eisen. the California scientist whose discovery
of the cancer germ was an event in medical history last year, has been attacked by
cancer. He has submitted to an operation and is now rapidly recovering, although
nothing can as yet be determined about the final result. Eisen believes that he be
came inoculated with the cancer microbe while studying the germs through the
MINN. PASTORS ASSIGNED
THE EVANGELIC All. CONFERENCE
Debt* Paid and a. Balance Left-
State Meeting Near .
. . Lantbterton.
Lamberton, Minn.,, May 6. —This year's
session of the Minnesota conference of the
Evangelical association convened at
Zion's church, near (here. Bishop Thomas
Bowman of Chicagp was chairman and
Rev. G. Duebendorf of Kasson was ap
pointed secretary. Rev. F. R. Plantikow
and Rev. J. GongolL were elected trustees
for .three years. Deacons orders were
voted to Rev. C. Gw Roesti and the order
of the elder to Rev. F. P. Werner. License
to preach was- voted to F. W. Schwenk, J.
Moede and George Ingalls.
Rev. H. R. Mueller, the conference col
lector, reported $3 6,000 collected. This
more than paid tin conference debt. The
following are the /appointments of preach
; St.: Paul Dlstrk*.— F. R. Plantikow,
presiding elder, residing: St. Paul." Pine
Street^ .1. M. Baltfinger: St. Paul. Winnifred
Street, Herman PVintikow East Prairie, Paul
Lang; Le Sever Oanter, F. P. Werner; Farm
ington, G. Britziits: Kasson, M. Gagstetter;
I Rochester, H. Hansel: Racine. F. 11. Drager;
I Preston, A. Gayman; Cherry Grove, M.
Schoenlebon; Faribault, A. Zabel; St. Charles,
[C. H. Schaeferf. Waseca, H. Isker and J.
I AHner; Hammons. A. G. Sahr; Winona, West
King Street, J. Manxhey; Winona, East
Fourth Street. J. Moode; Mound Prairie, C.
C. Engebert; Kush City, S. R. Iwig; Duluth,
L. S. Stapf. , *
Minneapolis District—H. Bunse,' presiding
elder; Minneapolis, Sixth Avenue, S. B
Goetz; Minn-jjipolis Highland Park. F. W.
Tesch; Oliviri, R. M. Muller: Maple Grove,
F. F. Arndt; Hutchinson, A. Tuelster; Crow
River, J. Grs.eben: Paynesville, G. Dueben
dorf; Zion. li. Passer; St. Cloud. A. H. Utz
inger; Rice, A. J. Iwan- Brainerd, B. Simon;
Wadena, J. "H. Muehlhausen Deer Creek, E.
Helmer; Elpizabeth, D. Groenig; Alexandria,
H. A. Seder* Odessa, G. W. Hielscher; Apple
ton and Clare City, R. C. Mittelstadt; Bell
ingham. E.; H. Bollenbach.«
Mankato District—G. Spaeth, presiding
elder; MaiaTkato, F. G. Sahr; Blue Earth cir
cuit, J. KJ.enho'lz; Blue Earth City, J. Gon
goll; Wel'fs, J. G. Simon and G. Krienke; Le
Sever, W. A. Juedes; Courtland, C. W. Wol
thausen; • Sleepy Eye. C. W. Sydow; Ren
ville, A. Deeek; Buffalo Lake. F. Moed?;
Lambertnu, C. F. Kachel: Fairmount, Otto
Schults; Sherburne, Carl Mackel; Worthing
ton, F. 53. Schmidt; "Luverne, F. W. Siebel;
Plpestoie?, "C. F. Sydow: Marshall. C. A.
Tesch; Wabasso, C. G. Rosti; Hendricks,
.11 y<fu had taken two of Carter's. Little
Liver -Pills before retiring you would not
have had. that coated tongue or bad taste
in th-d mouth' this morning. Keep a. vial
with you for occasional use. '
' ''■■ • ■■"'■'V:"f'-ill.••'>« <---: / ■<•'■■-'•' s-yiVV w „J~*w
■THIS MJLJNJKEAFOLIS JOUKNAL.
TABACCO STAMPS •
No New Ones to Be Issued, Says the
Washington, May 6.—Commissioner of In
, ternal Revenue Yerkes has decided that as
the tax on tobacco and snuff will not be
changed by the act of March 2, 1901, no new
stamps for tobacco and snuff will be issued:
The stamps now in use will be sold by col
lectors on and after July 1 at a discount of
20 per cent. As tobacco and snuff stamps
in the hands of manufacturers June 30 may
not be redeemed for the purpose of allowing
the discount, manufacturers can secure the
rebate *n such stamps only by affixing them
to packages on tobacco or snuff prior to July
1 and including such packages in their claims
for rebate. Otherwise such stamps must be
used without benefit of discount or rebate.
Washington, May C—Pensions granted:
Minnesota—James Warner, Redwood Falls,
$6; Betsey L. Harvey, Bricelyn, $8.
lowa—Robert C. Lindsay, Marshalltown,
$10; William Leslie, Auburn, $10; James V.
Campton, Dcs Moines, $8; Charles J. Ford,
Vinton, $10; John W. Keeley, Perry, $12;
Harvey A. Jones, Hansell, $12; Edward B.
Ward, Ogden,sß; Daniel Johnson, Manson,
$17: Mary Wood, Hull, $8.
Wisconsin—Evan O. Jones, Racine, $6; W.
H.H. Willard, De Soto, $8; Ernest Roach,
Augusta,- $12; Anna Hilpertshauser, Sheboy
gan, $8; Clara Ham. Belleville, $8; Mary A.
Blair, Red Cedar, $12.
South Dakota—Ellen Johnson, Roscoe, $8.
CARD FROM CONGER
He Reiterates His Position as to the
lowa Governorship. .
Dcs Moines, lowa. May ■ 6.—Minister
Conger authorized the publication of the
following in the Register: >
"In reply to hundreds of letters from all
oxer lowa, which .1- cannot answer per
sonally, urging me to accept the nomina
tion for governor by the republican party,
I ask the Register to say that I respect
the statement first made that I cannot be
a candidate, but will accept the nomina
tion if it is intended for me. Very re
spectfully submitted, —E. H. Conger."
Me of Parma *
Imoka one and you will amoks another.
The South Shore Changes Time.
Commencing Sunday,, May 5, the Duluth,
South Shore & Atlantic eastbound " train
No. 8, for Montreal,' Boston, New York and
east, will leave Duluth at 7 o'clock p. m.
daily. ; Through train from the. east will
arrive Duluth at 8:30 a. m. daily. Local
train No. 6 for Marquette and the Copper
country will leave Duluth at. 8:15 a. m.
dally except Sunday. . Local train j from
Marquette and the Copper country will
arrive Duluth at 7:80 p. m. dally except
Sunday. Dining car service a- la carte
on all trains. J&HHSSS^SSSE
NO SIGNS OF PEACE
Conger's Entree in .lowa Adds to
.' : Party Strife.
HARRIMAN AND TREWIN FACTIONS
7.-';—:. -■ ■ '——i^vjj' '■ '
••• '.'■:■ •'• '-.•- ' " Hi"'
Latter May Go to . Cnmmln» VRather
J "-.Than. Lay Down at the Ma- •
'-* chine's Behest. -•"'
Special to The Journal. ">
Dcs Moines, lowa, May 6.—The mission
of Major E. H. Conger to Washington,
he has : given it out, is to examine the
official correspondence that has passed be
tween the state department and the
Chinese..government since, he left Peking.
In response to an inquiry whether.'his at
titude; toward the gubernatorial nomina
tion would hinder his plans for return
ing' to China, he said it would not, and
that he expected to go back to Peking
at the expiration of sixty days, the period
for which he obtained leave of absence. :
lowa .- is not accustomed'to t deal with
candidates that are receptive, riot active,
and I the campaign opened . by'^Conger's
final statement. is unique. When the
name of Conger. was first proposed for
the governorship, it was argued he alone
could quiet divisive strife and bring har
mony and peace to dwell In .the party
household. It is • certain there are no
signs of peace as yet. The prospects are
that the addition of Conger's name to
the list of candidates will make the con
test more bitter than ever.
Identified With the Machine.
While personally Major Conger cannot
be said to be identified with either faction
in lowa republican politics, he has been
forced to take the stand he has by the
faction opposed to Cummins.-commonly
called the machine element. Cummins has
developed great strength, and his sup
porters are confident of his nomination.
None of the machine candidates appear
able to overcome him. ' In Conger alone,
the machine leaders see one who Is pop
ular enough to" defeat Cummins. Hence,
by word and letter, they have been urg
ing him, if he -could, not be an active
candidate, at least to allow his name
to be used. He has fallen in with their
plans to the extent of saying he is will
ing to accept the nomination. Just what
strength he will have is problematical.
The machine leaders are taking up Con
ger's" cause and promoting it wherever
there is a prospect of hurting Cummins.
• The fight for the present will be mainly
in this congressional district, the seventh.
Two counties of the district, Polk and
Story, have already instructed their dele
gations for Cummins. In the other four,
there will be a struggle btween Con
ger on the one side backed by the machine
leaders, and Cummins. The Cummins
supporters are confident of carying Madi
son county. In Dallas, Marion and War
ren counties, they expect to encounter
formidable opposition. In the primaries
in Polk county, the machine leaders did
not hesitate to use plenty of money in
behalf of Sidney A. Foster, and it is to
be expected they will not be penurious in
the three doubtful counties of the dis
trict. .^."".;;v '^^i';.^.-';;':^;-.;;:.;
Harriman and Trewin in the Way.
. George D. Perkins having withdrawn,
Sidney A. Foster of this city is expected
to follow him soon. Probably Mr. Foster
will remain long enough to help Conger in
the Warren county campaign. Unless
the outlook for him is then much better
than it is now, the general opinion is he
The grave question with the machine
leaders is what to do with Harriman and
Trewin. Both have been in the cam
paign for weeks and have worked hard
to build up support.. . Harriman •_ is
chagrined at the evident purpose to nomi
nate Conger, and :Trewin is reported as
saying he will throw his strength to Cum
mins if Conger persists in getting into the
race. ; Harriman says he will not with
draw. Unless pacified, both he and Tre
win are in a mood to give the anti-Cum
mins forces serious trouble.
Three Counties for Cnnimlna.". •
Three counties have instructed their
delegates for Cummins, Boone, Polk and
Story. They have a total of 107 dele
gates in the state convention. "I am not
a candidate because J. W. Blythe or X. M.
Hubbard wants me to be,'" declared Mr.
Cummins. "When they sent to me
through a mutual friend the challenge
that I must either extinguish, myself.po
litically, of my own accord, or be mur
dered at their hands, I chose the field of
battle. When I die politically, it will be
with my face to the front and I at least
will not leave behind me tie memory of
having committed political suicide."
State Federation to Hold Its Annual
Meeting at Sioux City.
Special, to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, May —Dcs Moines j
will send a large delegation to Sioux City j
this week to attend the annual meeting j
of the state federation of labor. The ;
meeting will be held Wednesday. It will !
be preceded by the meeting of the Allied
Printing Trades organization of the state.
At the federation meeting, several ques
tions of importance to union labor will ;
arise. Inasmuch as the legislature is.to !
.meet next, winter,' special attention, will j
be given to mapping out the course of j
procedure for the legislative, committee. j
The federation will consider plans for I
abolishing the system of contract convict
labor. If possible, a measure will be I
pushed through the legislature prevent- I
ing it.--' : _;
, A strong effort will be made to bring |
into the federation the different organiza
tions of railway employes. Other mat
ters to come up will relate to placing a !
state organizer in the field, to the en- j
actment of stringent laws against child
labor, and to the enactment of a measure
that will give the state labor commis
sioner adequate power to inspect factories
and compel owners to observe due san
itary precautions and other safeguards to
the lives and health of employes. •
.W. E. Obleness of Dcs Moines is presi
dent of the federation but will not be a
candidate; for re-election. Council Bluffs
is making a campaign for the next con
vention. - Other places mentioned for the
1902.meeting are Mason City, Fort Dodge
and Waterloo. . . ...
SOUTH DAKOTA OUINIONS ,
Late' Batch Handed Down by the
'"'_-. Supreme Court. ,'''
Pierre, S. D., May 6.—The /supreme
court has handed down opinions .in. the
following cases: , ......
By Fuller—John Campbell vs. Equitable
Loan and Trust company of Volga, Bay '
county, affirmed. Piano Manufacturing' com
pany vs. O. P. Auld. receiver, Aurora county,
affirmed. C. M. Church vs. Minneapolis & ;
St. Louis railway. Codington county, re
versed. Stephen E. Matthews vs. John A.
Silvanor, Brookings county, affirmed. Joseph '
Discher et al. vs. Plqua Mutual Aid and Ac- '
cident * association, Minnehaha county, ■ re- '
versed. Peter Larson vs. Peter "a". Dutill
Minnehaha county, affirmed. .' \ >
. By Corson— Markee vs. Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, Clark county,' '■
reversed. Pioneer Savings and Loan-asso
ciation vs. Till L Wilkin's, Marshall county, •
reversey. George W. Brady, vs.' Samuel Shir- '
ley and Daniel Shirley, Fall "River county, l
reversed. Margaret Richards et nl. vs. Mod- *
era Woodmen of America, Edmonds county, ■<
affirmed . Matt Plunkett, sheriff, vs,-Edward '
I Touschktf,' Lawrence county, reversed: Frank '
"Siackman vs. City or Hot Springs, Fall River '
county, I affirmed. Port Huron Engine I and '
Thresher company vs. P. F. , roan,'. Minne- :
haha county, affirmed. Arelia LV'Overpeck et
al. vs.-City of Rapid City,.Pennington coun
ty, affirmed. Pereival H. Edmison and James .
Jameson vs. J. B. Clark et al., curetie3, vs.
Sioux Falls Water company, modified. John
S. Morris vs. C.W. Hubbard, sheriff, Minne
haha county, affirmed. W. A. Honrtz, et al.
vs.- Christ Olson, Turner county, affirmed. •
A motion, to dismiss the appeal in "the case
of Dyea Electric company i vs. Easton ;et al.,
was denied by Corson, Fuller taking no part
in the UscuulbavflMßiHt&^&B
THE NEW STORE
I ",■ '".-;' 't V' . ■' * ■:- C J \ ,".'.' . .:. t • '
Finest Tailor-Made Garments
The immense stock of the Chicago Novelty Cloak • & Suit
Co., Market St., Chicago, 111. More than 700 handsome
styles Suits, Jackets and Waists, bought at 50c on the
dollar. Sale in full blast at paralyzing prices. Don't
underestimate the occasion. :
LOT I—2oo ladies'man-tailored suits, in black, . j! . LOT 2—200 ladies' man-tailored Eton, blouse, .
blue, tan, gray and brown, Cheviot, Venetian i| tight-fitting and walking suits, all the latest
and Homespun cloths, eton or blouse effect . jj creations of the season, in red, tan, black, brown,
jacket taneta silk lined throughout, new art 1 - , *-^ -_- ■ amm mW^k.
facing, skirt percaline g*\ Wm ■■ A I ?«y.«id Rr ay;.not one ||V g% mg*
S;r:^ u::s7-50 iu^o.T"oiJ: s:.sbSf.oll
LOT 3—Ladies' man-tailored suits, made of ![ : LOT 4 —Ladies' man-tailored suits, the kind
• the finest cloths and latest style Eton and blouse ;!| ~. we have been selling all season at $37.50; all
SSSS $12.50 |=55519.50
In connection with this sale we place ;on sale .![ . ;.., ...
all our $10.00 and 49\ Aff^ MB -9% ]'• Also a line of the hand- fth &% $%
-512.00 Jackets, black U||a Vfe 8 9 \ somest silk waists you V^ « 2%*"|
aud colors, choice.... y^Ul \ ever saw at $5, for... %^%tW M%kW^aW
Don't Miss Our Shoe Sale
Hillis' Shoe Stock Going at One-Half Price and Less.
Women's high grade shoes, consisting of The Women's dark tan and vici kid Ox- €§jf||(f,k
Ultra and many other high grade and standard ford ties; Hillis' price to $2.50, at... ******
makes, worth to $5.00; all shapes, &4 AO Women's dark tan and vici kid Bicycle shoes,
0n1y....- .......:... iaV.V Hillis'price to $5.00; £4 Qgg
Women's comfortable House Slip- QA g* Women's hand turn Oxford Ties, Hillis' price
pers, only <G?*fe*l# . 3 to $3.00, bunched in lots OQa
w , & _, _...., ._ ■ 'at ....•:;... 49c, 69c, 79c, ©**»
Women Strap Slippers, Hillis TOg Child's tan and kid shoes, Hillis' AQf%
price to $1.50, sale * «**& price to $1.50, at *r.** :
- Men's tan and vici kid shoes, &4 ftO Boys' Tennis shoes, tan and black, /3_ffl|A
Hillis' price to $3, at.. M* ■ ■UV Hillis price to $1, at. *frl^l*
Silks and Velvets j Millinery Dept. I Carpets, Rugs, Draperies
Twilled Foulards-Strictly all <\ You will not wonder that we ![ Ingrain Carpets— patterns
silk, 24 inches wide, also plain, !; are doing the business we are ]; extra super all wool Ingram and
' our own exclusive designs, have !; if you will call and see our Pro-Brussels ; Carpets; the very
been 59c to 75c yard, B R ~ |! Hats and compare prices. We ;! best goods manufactured; worth ;
choice I 41-*§-C \ guarantee satisfaction on all or- > and sell for joe yard. A© @
Broche and plain Panne Satin *jl ders and copies of patterns^ > A special price ..
Foulards, 24 inches, finest qual- «I we ™ not let you take the hat 5 Linoleum—2s pieces 65c and !
ity, including several hand- !| out of the Place- J c are here J, 7 5c . Scotch Linoleum; hand
some designs in Cheney Bros.' '!' to please you, and we know we j, some tile patterns for halls, ;
finest goods, always $1.00 and ;I can do it Commencing lues- ? storeS) di n i oms, : kitohens ■
• $1.25 a yard, CQ A j! day We wi T -B\ ow you *, wT-, 1" > and bath rooms, Ml%g% :
choice .......... OJfO |; ful hue of Leghorns and White i d ' _ 40C '
.^.■v^'^iHats^in all. the new effects, at j<; ............ . ..
Wook ilAAfie !; lowest pricss possible. i;.:' !' Bigelow, Lowell, Eoyal Wilton,
; ffdSn UUUU3 j, Seeour — ■» i OOr% !' Khorason and Express Smyrna
Corded Novelty Batiste—Satin ]i Sailors £ SP^^ana tPOv I Rugs; sizes 6x9 feet; worth .
Luisant; Printed Cashmere, ;| A line of Short-Backed Sailors, J; to $20; <K|B.OO:
handsome new , designs^pretty.,; untrimmed> 2 5c, draped for -,; each " ••• ?.S£ H«*"^**
shades, worth 15c and |Qg ,| you while you wait ; ; Summer Cottage and chamber
orga^'skiin^'Egiantine jj Corsets, Undermuslins iifS^MdlSSnf^l
. Cords, Calcutta Novelties, dainty ;! Great May Sale Tuesday. Cor- ; 1 2 and 3 bars ali
hot weather fabrics in just the sets, Gowns .and Dressing * eta ' mine mugH jSj
latest styles and colors, <f e A '! Sacques: three big tables filled, > 9Qc yalue ir «§-«9 C
worth to 25c yd, choice ■ *Jw Jj lace and embroidey trimmed, Ji ,v ••••••
_ J worth to $1.00. CQn J Rope Curtainsloo new ones
Aft Ne6dleWorK Dent }«ach49c and.......l^*^^ <in 10 best combinations; fit
• •'„;,-.., ' -^ !' »■ i* openings to 6 feet wide; full
Lace Handkerchief pat- Q ft rUmStUre. $1.50 value. TO**
terns, value 15c. ..***»• V- .... —- - .-• +i „+ ' For.. I«f 1/
p. , t "R vi am 1 i' The following are - prices that <,- 1- V 1 ••••••• •
roint ijace araia, i you ' cannot match, considering Jj Lace Curtains—Fully 100 styles
-,-C qua l y ••?••• ••• ••" ;! quality of goods:" J; of excellent reproductions of <
Point Lace Thread, QlgJ .; Good pair Feather PiLQQ^ || finest nd made Laces in. two
5c quallty • ,«2W ;; lows. Special VUG j| sweeping, great lots
nfllO* flonartmanf !! 28-inch tufted Couch, with J; LOT 1— full fl^rt -fgS
urug UepdnmOni ; ; , choice covers.^ « AO $5.00 values. pair3>^- /
Store Your Own Furs— of J[ Special... ...,..^ i*"«'©J TOT 9 _ Tn fllll Amm'-
Monahan's Moth Proof Bags is i 42 . inch to 6 . f00t Extension J *9 50 values nair ©' ■■JO
all you need. The regular 35c ■«! Table F' . fl|<ra J[ oU values ' pair W " "^w
size 27c, 40c size 32c, 55c ■i| Special x 3&iS!PI& Hand Made Real Lace Cur
size 43c, 75c size 59c, and ; ;! Iron Bed * at ' the lowest price in tains-Fully 100 grand patterns
Muff Boxes regular 4Qg the We bought &n q£ Qur £ m Brussels Nets, Irish Points,
price Zoc,. tor awv(, eh and medium priced beds 1 Swiss Tambour Renaissance,
- Stnvoe anil Rano-P« !! a6O cents on the dollar, and «| Arabia and Arabians, in three
«ioves an» nanges ou et them the same : . < enticing groups- j :
Peninsular steell Ranges-Give ,; Extra large,.fancy, scroll, brass |' r v„ _ _
Us a Call' !| trimmed Iron Bed, with ball Gr. ou P 6 $3.98
Going like the wind at $1.00 J; bearing castors; others ask values ' pair.... W*9*****
per week. Come and post your- J; $4.50. Our ti&O Jk JR '! Group 2—To $8' fl£ is -- QQ
selves as to our prices and ;. price. <J values, pair.... 9^"vO
guarantee, compared with j| We do. pholstering at the J' \ *v'
others. < right prices. Let us give you S Group 3—To $10^^ Qft
Special Sale Now Going On. !| an estimate on your work. ; <[ values, pair.... H^*#« mLWWLW
EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING & CO.
Corner Stone Exercises Planned for
Late in June.
Special to The Journal.-.
Mason CUV, lowa, May Work on the
Memorial university is progressing rap
idly and the board of trustees is begin
ning to arrange for the corner stone exer
cises, which will be elaborate and will at
tract wide-spread attention. • It is hoped
that President McKinley may be present,
and the committee has assurance that the
vice president will be here. Besides the
eloquent senators from this.state it is
hoped to secure Senator Beveridge and ex-
Senator Thurston, both members of . the
Sons of Veterans. It is planned to have
the commander-in-chief of the S. O. V.
and his staff come by special train, and
the department commanders of several
states of.the G. A. R.have signified their
intention to be present with their staffs.
. The exercises will probably be held the
last week in June, and at the same time
as the encampment of the uniformed can
tons of the Odd Fellows of the state. The
encampment will be on the campus, and
will bring at least 1,000 uniformed men
here.- The excavation ; for the first build
ing; has been completed and the work of
laying the foundation was begun to-day..;''
; For Infants and Children, ■"-.'■ '-'/:.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
■j. Bears the /^Sf S/tfTTf -jt-
Signature of /'O&e&M
:;Mv/:]N.JL^^ EVENING, MAY 6, 1901.
The output of coal in the '.United King
dom ■ during the year 1900 amounted to
225,170,000 tons compared with 220,085,000
in 188*. --» •%'"-'-■■•.'•'.'•- >;:.;..
The good kinds, only—made up in stylish
shapes to give the. best possible we,ar.
FOR WOMEN;. 1 fine black%Vici»>J AA
Kid 8-inch top bike shoes, aIIVjMK
sizes and widths ....:.'.;.../...' ■■WW
FOR WOMEN, '. a large assort
ment Heffelflnger's sample bike
shoes, black and tan; their best * A Aft
qualities, - worth z $3.50 < and.» $4; *J■ *•
medium sizes only; choice ■■
FOR MEN, black or tan bike A AA
shoes; the best* wearing - line in */' v"
the city :...,,..,..:..,..:... "■ '
FOR MEN, many, styles, Hef- (A IS
felfinger's high-grade .'s3.so' and V M Y*'* a>
$4 bike shoes ;.';;:.;..v.».v.'..;.. ,™
FOR ' BOYS.. the ■ elflngef
bike shoes for boys will wear
as long as any ■ regular shoe '
your boy ever wore; they-come AM
in black and tan; sizes 12 toVl HK
2, $1.48r sizes 2% to 5H.;:V.v;.. ■•*•,
FOR 1; YOUTHS, Heffelflnger'sf| Aem
bike shoes, left over from last*! :' Xft ■
year; sizes 11 to 2; to c105e..., "■"
The '. long distance Telephone
leads all other means of quick
RATES ARE REDUCED
THROUGH AND LOCAL
Copper Metallic Circuits.
High Standard Service.
m m ■■». \\ « NERVE beans quickly cure
m\mk tmt- ami Nervousness, all results of abuse,
M r ■%■ failing manhood, drains, losses.
J| ▼ M ami A V Married men and men intending
to marry should take a box; astonishing results;
email weak parts and lost power restored. • 1.00 at
Votgell Bros, and Gamble & Ludwig, druggists.
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