OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 04, 1901, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-02-04/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

10
Bjyffln
9 South Fifth St.
ANOTHER DROP
With every pound of
25c OR 30c COFFEE
II Ibs3soc
-——OR-
|5 CANS" Eft
■£b Sugar Corn VUb
OR
iKiSI I jSack best Flour
Mil Sack best Flour
for IPIbVU
Other Groceries equally cheap.
g|lF*With every 5 lbs. of XXXX
Coffee to one customer we give
5 lbs. Granulated Sugar Free
This is the famous
coffee the Minne=
apolis Jobbers
kept from the Re=
tail Grocer for 3
years by refusing
to sell him Gro=
ceries if he carried
it in stock.
When we started the grocery to sell
XXXX Coffee to the people direct, tße
jobber saw hie mistake, and now we
have made the Ketail Grocers our
friends, by making them independent
of the jdbbers, and soon XXXX Coffee
Will be again in all the stores for sale to
you, and we shall quit keeping grocery.
Bo buy while you can at
No. 9 South Fifth St.
W. F. McLaughlin & Co
The Largest Roasters of
Fine Coffee in the World.
1 If you do not have a movement of the |
E bowels everyday yon are sick. A teaspoon- 3
| fall of CASCABINE will move your bowels *]
U without griping or making you sick or 4
a weak. CASCAEWE purifies your blood, stim- a
1 ulates your liver, improves your appetite |
Jo and ceres absolutely all disorders of the II
R liver, kidneys, stomach and bowels. Phys- =
| icians recommend CASCARINE. At all drug- ||
3 gists, 50c per bottle or sent direct by 3
2 REA BROS. & CO. r
p Mlnieapoiis, LoalsvlUe aad New York. I
TESTIMONIAL TO CRONJE
Gift to the Boer From 70,000 Rus
sian. Admirers.
Correspondence of the Associated Presa.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 22.—The Russian
partlzans of the Boers have prepared for
presentation to Cronje an "old Russian
pokal" or drinking cup, turned into a mon
ument. General Cronje is unaccessible
and the testimonial is displayed in the
ceramic exposition, which was opened a
Xew days ago.
There is an oval wooden pedestal about
three feet high, an ornament of silver,
granite and Russian silver enameled ware.
A silver equestrian figure of Cronje sur
mounts a red granite hillock overlooking
the river, where he made his last stand.
The hillocks is hollowed below and shel
ters a man and a woman, who are an-
Bwering the English fire. Beaten silver
represents flowing water and granite frag
ment* indicate islands. The only indica
tion of the original character of the gift
are a dozen or so of enameled silver
drinking cups of the after-dinner coffee
Bize, which are hung upon hooks around
the top of the pedestal.
The gift is from 70,000 Russians.
Yellow King onr
1 For "Goodness sake" smoke it.
$15 Cut In California Rates.
Every Tuesday, beginning February 12
the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad will
Bell colonist tickets to all California com
mon points at $32.90. Eleean^new sixteen
section tourist cars go through without
change. Call at Minneapolis & St. Louis
City Ticket office, No. 1 Nicollet House
block.
I >^-^^B') A High 6rade,Pure
Jg%Whiskcy
L lilßr slflM&'tfi The refinement of whiskey
|Nsw^^^» %£ iSllilK excellence fordiscriminating
''f»«prmon Bishops* Pills i"ye been^lnuse over r" Tea "by the leaderi oUhaMormon
SIO^JSI, "IS I J£h"**' the worst «sesTn™«S ySinTiristS fr^eff?™
®m. •. r,17101 PI«hOPB* Pills been In use CurAS LOBt Manhood 1~.
R?USS^> fe°.1 tiSo^ er' Might-Losses, BpermatorrßoearinSomnTarValns
~^&f' l^?fiv/®g»idi usa?a stile bjs2S^.»j»SS%
For sale by Voegeli Brothers' Drug Co.. Minneapolis *;•'-!:f'^ "-' • • =--, .- v ■
SPORTS
BOXING OR FIGHTING
The Legal Question Involved in
the Cincinnati Controversy.
GOV. NASH SAYS FIGHT CAN'T GO
He Will Prevent the .it-tX ries-H iihlin
Mill If It Take* the Mil
itia to Do It.
Cincinnati, Peb. 4.—James Jeffries and
Gua Ruhlin and "Denver Kd" Martin and
Frank Childs to-day continued their
training for the two championship contests
planned for this city, Feb. 15. They will
not give over their preparations until
there is a decision by the court to-mor
row on the state attorney's application
for an injunction.
Meantime, directors and members of the
Saengerfest Athletic association and their
attorneys are considering the communica
tions which Gov. Xash has sent to Sheriff
Taylor, prosecutor Hoffheimer and other
petitioners, and a meeting of the di
rectors of the association and their at
torneys and certain promoters will be held
this afternoon to decide on some definite
plan of procedure.
It is improbable, however, that any
definite action will be taken until after
Judge Hollister passes on the application
for an injunction.. Arguments will be
presented to-morrow but Judge Hollister
may reserve his decision until Wednes
day or later.
But even if Judge Hollister should re
fuse to grant an injunction, the Saneger
fe*st Athletic association still will be con
fronted with Governor Xash's declaration
that the whole power of the state will be
used to prevent the fight. The sheriff and
prosecutor to-day replied to the governor's
communications by assuring him that they
will do their duty a» outlined in his com
munication to them. As the governor
promised to assist them with the full
power of the state the outlook for the
fights in Cincinnati is no longer regarded
as promising.
Brady Talks Hopefully.
William A. Brady, manager of James J.
Jeffries who is in New York, in discussing
the attitude of Governor Nash of Ohio to
ward the Jeffries-Ruhlin fight, expressed
the belief that there would be no inter
ference with the contest. "The legal
features of the bout," he said, "will be
determined in court In Cincinnati Tues
day The point the magistrate will be
asked to decide is whether Jeffries and
Ruhlin contemplate engaging in a box
ing match or a prize fight. If the judge
decides that the proposed exhibition is
simply a boxing contest—and I am sure
that he will do so—the battle will take
place as advertised. Of course, if the
judge decides that it is a prize fight, the
affair will have to be declared off.
"In the event of a favorable decision
to the fighters, Governor Nash will be
powerless 10 act in the matter, all re
ports to the contrary notwithstanding.
The chief executive of Ohio is bound to
observe the law, no matter whether it
is to his liking or not. The whole case
hinges on the decision to be rendered
Tuesday. Precedent leads me to the be
lief that the position of the Saengerfeet
Athletic Club will be sustained, and that
the bout will take place as originally
planned."
Gov. hash's Position.
Governor Nash at Columbus yesterday
in a letter addressed to certain Cincin
nati citizens, said:
The proviso upon which you rely reads as
follows:
"Provided, That nothing in the foregoing
shall apply to any public gymnasium or ath
letic club, or any of the exercises therein, if
•written permission for the specific purpose
shall first have been obtained from the sheriff
of the county; or, if the exercises or exhibi
tion are held within the limits of a municipal
corporation, with the consent of the mayor
of such corporation."
In my opinion the proviso only covers exer
cises among the members of the club, and ex
hibitions in which members only take pan.
Even if my interpretation is too strict, it does
not authorize the bringing to gether of noted
prize-fighters and the offering of a large prize
to the one who prevails over the other.
Herman Witte, attorney for the con
test promoters, when a<sked how much
the directors would be out if the contest
was stopped, said about $ 10,000.
BOYCOTT THE NATIONAL
The Baseball Players' Protective
Association's Statement.
Cleveland, Feb. 4. —An official state
ment was made Saturday by the Players'
Protective association, as follows:
First —The cases of all the members re
ported to have violated any of the rules of
the association have been referred to the
grievance committee to be acted upon by
said committee atfer an investigation.
Second —The association has at present no
knowledge as to any improper conduct on the
part of any officer or member of the asso
ciation.
Third—The association is in excellent con
dition financially and in all other respects.
Fourth —Members who last year played in
the American league are authorized to sign
for the coming season in that league only the
new contract agreed upon between said league
and our association. However, all such mem
bers are advised to send their contracts to
the association's attorney for inspection be
fore signing.
Fifth—No member shall sign a contract to
play in the National, the Eastern League or
the American Assocaition until further in
structions.
Sixth—No member who last season did not
finish with an American League club shall
sign for the coming season in the American
League until further instructions.
—C. L. Zimmer, President.
—C. C. Griffith, Vice-President.
—Wm. J. Clarke, Treasurer.
—Hugh Jennings, Secretary.
BIG ATHLETIC EVENT
Mid-Winter Carnival of the Knick
erbocker A. C.
New York, Feb. 4.—Three hundred of
the best athletes in the United States
will compete to-night In the third an
nual midwinter carnival of the Knicker
bocker Athletic Club in the Madison
Square Garden. The half-mile run will
be one of the best events on the program
with Maxey Long and J. M. Perry of
Princeton on the scratch mark.
H. E. Hastings, a fast man from Cornell,
has ten yards, and the nearest back is
D. W. Fanchett of Yala, with a start of
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
thirty yards. J. F. Donovan, S. T.
Toomey, J. E. Sahrbeck, A. B. Cosgrove
and A. H. Abells are also contestants in
this event; also C. A. Chindlor, St.
George A. C. Maxey Long will start in
the 300 and 400-yard races. The running
broad jump will be the premier field
event. S. S. Jones, New York university;
J. S. Spraker, Yale; U. \V. Fanchett,
Yale, and A. E. Bothner are the notable
performers.
Lake of Die Isle* Hiiccm.
Following Is the summary of the races at
the Lake of the Isles matinee Saturday:
Lake of the Isles course, Z:11 pace, half
mile heats, best three in five:
Hermie (Al Gluck) 4 3 1 1 1
Mystic (Thomas Lally) 2 1 2 3 2
Kemovine (Dr. R. D. Eaton).... 18 8 7 3
Molly B. (G. C. Loomis) 5 2 I! 2 G
Dr. C. (F. Schroeder, St. Paul).. 8 5 4 4 4
Bob Flannagan (Win. Flannagan) G 7 6 5 5
Fauney «Glenn (G. W. Brown).. 3 4 5 Bdr
Our Boy (Pat Monahan) 7 6 7 6dr
Silver Dell (Chester Martin) dis.
Nellie Ely (R. E. Salter) dis.
Time—l:o7, VMl^, 1:06, 1:07, 1:08.
Lake of the Isles course, 2:22 trot, half
mile heats, best three in five:
F. C. M. (Scoft & Monahan).... 5 3 112
McShane (Dr. J. W. Little) 12 7 3::
Welbeik (J. H. Pepper) 3 12 4 7
Westgate (T. L. Tracy) 7 5 3 2 1
Accident (Thomas Bloom) 2 4 4 5 4
Ecstaoy (Wm. Guertin) 4 7 5 6 5
Dr. Penny (G. W. Brown) ii 6 U G 0
Phil Lockhart (C. 11. Burdick).. dr.
Pepper (Fred Bintliff). dr.
Time—l:ll, 1:12, 1:11%, 1:11.
A special program has been arranged for
Lincoln's birthday, Tuesday, Feb. 12, by the
club, and other events are also planned for
sleeping cars and modern dayy coaches,
the near future.
Tommy Atkins Dead.
New York, Feb. 4.—James R. Keene, owner
of Tommy Atkins, the famous 2-year-old colt
which died in England on Saturday, is still
unadvised as to the cause of the horses
death. Tommy Atkins was shipped to Eng
land recently, with Chacornae, winner of the
Futurity in 1599. and other hor3ea. He
caught cold on the trip over, according to
the advices from England, and died after be
ing landed. The colt was purchased as a
yearling for $4,500. As a Tommy
Atkins ran nine races and only once was out
of the money.
Will Hemain iv America.
New York, Feb. 4.—Praukforts, Hamburg's
3-year-old brother, for which Lord Clonmel,
the young Irish nobleman, now on a visit
to this city, paid $10,100 at the Daly sale,
will remain .in this country part of this sea
sou, if not throughout it. So will the 2 year
old colts, Imported Dartman, Choate and Im
ported Catharie Mor, which cost $4,000, $9,000
and J6.500, respectively. Imported Sistrum,
the brood mare, may be shipped abroad dur
ing the summer. Lord Clonmel expects to
sail for home 'on Feb. 20.
Sporting Note*.
In the basket ball game at West Superior,
Saturday evening, the Superior normals de
feated the Minnesota U by 14 to 12.
Joe Walrott. prizefighter, and George Wein
burg were discharged Saturday In Jefferson
Market, New York, on the charge of grand
larceny preferred by Miss Donne Gordon,
who said that on the night of Jan. 8, in Wal
rott's saloon, she was drugged and robbed of
her jewelry, worth $2,100.
WHITES THE ASSAILANTS
NEGRO FAMILY IS MURDERED
Lavt - \bidii>K Colored Man in Louis
iana In Attacked by a
. . Brutal Gang.
tfiaw York Sun S/tmctmi Servte*
New Orleans, Feb. 4. —Sheriff Mix of
Tangipahoa Parish is out with several
posses looking for a party of white fiends
who brutally and unprovokingly mur
dered a family of negroes near Arcola,
seventy-five miles from New Orleans.
Trffe gang rode up to the house of Arthur
Nickerson, a law-abiding negro, broke
in the windows and opened fire. Nick
erson hid under the bed but was
dragged out, shot several times and
finally killed by being hit on the head
with an ax.
The rest of the family fled to the rear
\>f the building, leaving a little 5-year-old
girl in bed. One of the men shot her
dead. A grown-up daughter Avas also
shot, and a third daughter, IS years old,
as well as Nickerson's wife, were as
saulted.
"JOHN MARSHALL DAY"
Noteworthy ExerclieM l»y lowa's
Bar at luuu City.
Special to The Journal.
lowa City, lowa, Feb. 4. —John Mar
shall Day was fittingly celebrated here
to-day under the auspices of the State
Bar Association. In the afternoon the
opera-house was filled to overflowing.
J. J. McCarthy, president of the asso
ciation, presided and gave a short intro
ductory address. J. N. Baldwin of Coun
cil Bluffs delivered the principal address.
This evening there will be another meet
ing presided over by George E. Mac Lean,
president of the state university. Ad
dresses will be made by W. S. Kenyon
of Fort Dodge on "Marshall's Life and
Character as a Citizen"; by J. C. Davis
of Keokuk, on "Marshall's Politics, Pub
lic Services and Political Associations";
by A. B. Cummins of Dcs Moines on
"The Court and the Judge"; and by Wil
liam McNatt of Ottumwa on "Marshall
as an Exponent of the Constitution."
Four of the supreme court judges were
present: Deemer, Ladd, Sherwin and Mc-
Clam. President and Mrs. Mac Lean
gave a reception from 4:30 to 6 p. m.
PHILIPPINE PROTESTANTS
Meeting; to Start the "Evangelical
Movement."
Manila, Feb. 4. —Fewer than 400 persons
attended the meeting called yesterday by
Senor Buencamino at the Rizal theater in
the Tondo ward of Manila to inaugurate
the "evangelical movement." No attempt
was made to commit '<the meeting to
Protestantism, that phase being left for
subsequent action, at his discretion, to
Rev. James B. Rodgers, a missionary of
the Presbyterian board, who was present.
Senor Buencamino explained that re
ligious effort was wholly outside of the
federal party, which had been organized
solely to promote political peace. Senor
Buencamino argued in favor of supplant
ing the present priests with Filipinos hav
ing the privilege of marrying.
A Methodist minister baptized a hun
dred Filipinos at Malibay, about four
miles from Manila.
FALSE, SAYS CLARK
Rumored Combination to Affect Leg
islation and Other Interests.
Butte, Mont., Feb. 4.—Senator W. A.
Clark brands as a "ridiculous fabrica
tion" the story that there had been
effected a combination of interests be
tween himself and the Amalgamated and
Standard Oil companies by which he was
to be permitted to take his seat in the
senate without further contest in return
for which he was to use his influence to
prevent legislation in Montana unfavor
able to those companies. He says the
story was invented by the Heinze press
bureau.
SIGHTS OF NEW YORK
South Dakota Business Man Robbed
While Seeing Them.
New York, Feb. 4.—John L. Payne, a
wall paper dealer from Lead City, S. D.,
came here and made the rounds with a
stranger. He had $440, a watch and dia
mond ring. He woke up in a room at 102
Fourth avenue with watch, ring and
money gone.
The detectives found the ring in a
Third avenue pawnshop. It had been
pawned, they said, by his guide, ami they
arrested the man, who said he was
Thomas Ferris, a picture dealer.
m ckTnle7the orator
He Will Speak Commencement at
California University.
Berkley, Cal., Feb. 4.—President
Wheeler of the University of California
has received a telegram stating that
President McKinley will accept his in
vitation to address the students com
mencement day, May 15.
PRINCE IS COMING
Kaiser's Son Is Expected to View
the St. Louis Fair
ON HIS TOUR AROUND THE WORLD
Germans Do Xot Like the Idea of
IIU l'r..|M>s« ,1 \ isit in
England.
Mew York Sun Special Sarvlom
Bremen, , Feb. The report that the
German crown prince will remain in Eng
land, during the summer to study -the
political, social and commercial condi
tions in England, is unfavorably received
throughout >Germany. - This is nothing
more nor; less than a clear indication of
Anglophobia in Germany.
It is known, however, that after finish
ing his studies at the University of Bonn,
the crown prince intended to take a trip
around the world, visiting the exhibition
at St. Louis. ■•-'•• - •-■'•■
PAY DEBTS BY INSURANCE
BRIDGEPORT FINANCIAL, SCHEME
City Will Injure the Livea of Its
Prominent Citizens—Co-op
eration Finance.
Bridgeport, Conn., Feb. 4.—A plan has
been proposed to establish big financial
corporations here on a basis of co-opera
tion. The plan is to raise $6,000,000, 40,000
citizens each taking $125 worth of stock,
of which $25 will form a deposit in the
savings bank, one of the corporations, and
the remainder will pay for one share in
each of the other five companies.
With tha scheme is a proposition to pay
the debts of the municipality by insuring
the lives of prominent citizens. The city
will pay the premiums and be the bene
ficiary.
AFRAID OF AMERICA
But Austrians Are Opposed to High
er Agrarian Duties.
New Tork Sun Special Servioe
Vienna, Feb. 4. —Austrian-manufactur-
ers and merchants are seriously alarmed
over the great increase in the foreign
trade of the United States, and their fears
have found expression in a meeting of
the Lower Austrian Trade association,
called to consider the agrarian proposals
to increase the duties on some goods.
Representatives of the various industries
declared that Austria would soon need
stronger protection in view of the dom
inant position taken by the United States
in the international market. American
manufacturers frequently underbid their
English and German competitors in for
eign markets, even in Egypt and Siberia,
not alone in the iron and steel trade, but
in all commercial branches.
■ The meeting, however, did not favor
the agrarian proposals, which were de
clared calculated to inflict serious injury
on Austrian foreign and domestic trade,
seriously increasing the cost of living and
rendering commercial treaties absolutely
illusory. Particular protest was made
against the proposal to increase by 50 per
cent the duties on the necessities of life,
such as grain, cattle, lard, bacon and
fruit, and on raw materials, such as hides,
cotton, wool and flax.
RELEASED FROM HIS VOW
Thomas Malley Is Now Going Back
to Ireland.
New Turk Sun Special Service
Waterbury, Conn., Feb. —The death
of Queen Victoria releases Thomas Mal
ley, a prominent resident of this ' city,
from a vow made a third of a century i
ago. Irishmen will recall the tragedy of
Manchester in 1867, when Allen, Larkin
and O'Brien were executed, despite thou
sands of petitions fer commutation ad- ;
dressed to Queen Victoria. , Malley, who
had escaped to America, vowed never to
set foot on Irish or English soil while'
Queen Victoria reigned. "--V. ! i
He is now preparing to visit the graves!
of his former compatriots, and has en- j
gaged passage for May. His Manchester
solicitor has informed him that his visit
can be made in safety.
BUILDING COLLAPSES
Ruins Take Fire—Narrow Escape
From I.ons of Life.
Pittsburg, Feb. 4.—The large four-story
iron front building. 527 to 529 Wood street,
occupied by the Stevenson & Foster Print
ing company, collapsed at 9:30 o'clock this
morning. The ruins caught fire from the
igniting of natural gas and in less than an
hour the destruction was complete.
A portion of the partition wall weak
ened and fell in the night, and the build
ing had been closed for repairs, other
wise there probably would have been a
heavy loss of life, as over 100 persons
were employed by the company. The loss
is estimated at $150,000.
WISCONSIN BOYS SCORE
Two of Them Among the West Point
Star Graduates.
Nem York Sun Special S«rvloe
West Point, N. V., Feb. 4.—Colonel Mills
has received official orders from Secretary
Root to take the necessary steps to gradu
ate the first class Monday, Feb. 18. The new
second lieutenants, after a brief furlough,
will be placed on duty at recruiting sta
tions. The class numbers seventy-five
members, headed by E. N. Johnston of Ore
gon. The four other star members will
probably be C. O. Sherrill of North Caro
lina, J. H. Poole of Wisconsin, Ernest D.
Peck of Wisconsin and William G. Caples
of Missouri.
HE WILL SAIL IN JUNE
Baldwin, the Arctic Explorer, Re-
turns From Europe.
New York, Nov. 4.—Evylyn B. Baldwin,
who is going to make an effort to discover
the North Pole for William Ziegler by a
new process, which he refuses to reveal
just yet, has arrived from Europe. His
expedition, he thinks, will be ready to
sail in June. He has bought the steam
whaling vessel Esquimaux and will use her
to take his expedition to Franz Josef Land.
BIG MAN DIES
His Coffin Is Too Large to Go.
: Through the Door.
A'eta Tork Sun Special Service
Nashau, N. H., Feb. 4.—-New Hamp
shire's largest man, H. D. Conrey, who
weighed 400 pounds died suddenly at his
home tn the Hamlet of South Merrimac,
four miles from this city. No entrance
to the room in which he died is large
enough to allow the exit of the coffin,
therefore, for the funeral the casing of one
of the windows will be torn out.
CHILD LABOR LAW ARRESTS.
Duluth, Minn., Feb. 4.—Panton & White,
proprietors of the Glass Block store, have
been arrested on the complaint of Factory In
spector Alfred McCallum, charged with era
ploying child labor in their store. They have
pleaded not guilty and will have a hearing
next week.—The municipal election will be
held to-morrow. There is little contest on
the head of the ticket.
HAS TODD CONFESSED?
Special to The Journal.
Winnipeg, Man., Feb. 4.— J. Hilliard Leach
was selected by Donald Todd's friends to de
fend him in his trial for the murder of John
Gordon, but after consulting with Todd,
Leach declined to act in the case. It is cur
rently rumored that Todd has confessed to the
crime. >
PLAGUE AT CARDIFF.
Cardiff, Feb. 4.— is officially certified that
a* mill worker here Is Buffering with, bubonic
9lagua
Terrific Price Cutting on all Winter Goods.
We know that if we want a quick clearance of 'all winter
merchandise we must make sensational reductions.
This we have done. Every price quoted to-day repre
sents but a fraction of the actß value.
Bloaks and Furs Hi io^m:iiiMif^m:iM
•50 Ladies' Cloaks, with high storm collars, half-. ]! —Odds arid ends ladies' wopl- vests, pants and ■
lined throughout^ worth to $7.50, flfc •€} Kill '! Mack yrool tights, worth . „ - *f SStfV
to close ..........;.....;..... ?J>I»SBtI >; to .$2.00/.'. .;■................ i .... iOC
Ladies' Fine Imported, All-Wool, Jersey Jack- \ Lat}ies' wool vests, pants and combi- ; Cl| n
ets, silk-lined throughout, worth £& m §~ 4f& > nation suits/worth to 31.25..... .;..;0V1i
to $15 ' '•;: A|?*lrm€E)Ur S - .Laclies'and children's heavy & medium -f ■* g%
Ladies' Electric' Seai'and Astrakhan Fur Capes, .'- ! j SS^JKt P? tS ' °rth tO 5°C JL °
30 inches long, heavy satin'-.814.50 W^S^^^ •• • • •.: 50C
me , worth *&>.. ...... » l-*-OU , ;'Men's heavy merino shirts and draw- -fl g-^
.Ladies' Astrakhan Fur Jackets, 24 inches long, ]• e rs, worth 50c. ' IOC
heavy satin lined, worth to {fc <f {% %£g% '! ' «■" " :*^* *"•_••••***•.••••
$35.00..................... 9iVaOV^- || 1 ■ Shoe Departmsnt
Staves and fifit!©HS ij poj|s^y|l?e to 75c.: OeTu?s^y? only:V: 19c
Ladies' Heavy Fleece-Lined Cashmere ![ Women's felt shoes, lace and button, EQu
Gloves, 2 clasps, v soc quality. Special, (T&&L** > value to $2.00, at only ............ €f l#
pair ...... .................... £■ vl# '•• 5 Women's vici kid shoes', extra good value, good "
Children's Hand Knit Scotch Gloves, \\' .S - shapes and up-to-date patterns, <fc-| An
in white or red, 50c quality. Special 4 H-- value*^-OOf0 f at....... . 3M.3P0
pair .....!.............. .. .... lOC $ Men's felt shoes, value to $4.00, Hi%ff*
Men's Heavy Oil Tan Gloves," lined \ &t Onl^;; '.'"* ''""'r^"^
warm yarn wrists, a great leader at -jCI^ j! ./ ESlf63* ÜBPS 309 TarnS
25c. Special, pair ........... .*.....' i h&'&ji .;,' , f ■%% „ „; , ■-*'■ ■. ;'-.""
■ Hl B Yf -«; Men's Caps, worth to $1.50....' 50c
200 Ladies Satine v\ aists, broken t ~ s actual value.
ZUU Liaaies batine Waists, broken s actual value.
sizes, worth $1 ..aiwll ;> , CM - J DI J
Ladies' Botony Mills and French Flannel !; &Kat6S 3011 -51608 V,
Waists, odds and ends and broken !' U. S. Lock Lever Club Skates, all styles and
sizes, worth to $4; ........ & Mm&m*3 < sizes at about One-Half their actual QQ r
an #|| . \ value. Men's Skates, worth 75c ... .^vv
; . i?iyilß@r$ a . \ Boys' and Girls' Sleds, full size, hard- 4 f-^
Men's Harvard Silk Mufflers, our 4 g%^ } wood ' worth to 35c ' ;■ OO
50c quality EUC > Dm^nillO' Sa^MllOtt Just be sold
Tvr ' tt , cvii m ai « l^rtSsSißls VdbUll69s Tuesday.
Men Harvard Silk Mufflers, our £% tt* < srk « -r^ • o /" „, v .
$1 quality . ' 4u %s%*' $ 500 Dressing bacques, fine wool eiderdown fancy
Sonars Cnqhni'prpMiifflprV' " an* i and solid colors with silk edges and ribbon
worth ' IOC' trimmed, all sizes, worth to $2.50, QO A
]i ckoice vUv
CAR ROBBED ON THE WAY
MESSENGER DOES NOT KNOW IT
Thieve* Get Goods Worth ?4.000
From uu Adams Express
Car.
Philadelphia, Feb. 4. —A car of the Adams
Express company which left this city at
midnight Saturday for New York was
robbed on the way. Miscellaneous freight
was taken, estimated at about $4,000. The
robebry was not discovered until after the
train arrivedr at Jersey City.
Express Messenger Thomas Barber of
Trenton was in charge but his orders re
quired him to remain in a car that carried
diamonds and jewelry. It is thought the
robbers entered with a duplicate key.
COLD MD SNOW
lowa, Illinois and "Wisconsin Have
a Severe Storm.
Chicago, Feb. 4. —Six inches of snow on
the level and drifts in many cases piled
as high as second-story windows, is the
condition Chicago was in last night. The
snow began to fall early in the day, and
by the middle of the afternoon a regular
blizzard was raging. The streej car lines
were the worst sufferers. Many of the
surface lines were compelled to abandon
their schedules entirely. Officials of the
railroads centering in Chicago report
trains generally on time.
Dcs Moines, lowa, Feb. 4.—The snow
storm that struck Dcs Moines about mid
night Saturday covered the entire state
and is the most severe of the winter.
Railway trains all through the state have
been delayed considerably and the street
car traffic was practically blocked for a
time yesterday morning. The snow
stopped about 3 p. m., and the cold wave
has been more severe since then.
Atchison, Kan., Feb. 4. —The worst
snowstorm of several years prevailed in
northern Kansas and southern Nebraska
Saturday night and yesterday. Three
hundred miles on the central branch of
the Missouri Pacific, traversing northern
Kansas, were tied up. Passenger trains
are snowbound at Cawker City, Green
leaf and "Whiting, and several freights
were stuck in the snow. In northern Kan
sas and southern Nebraska the snow is
reported from one to eighteen inches
deep on the level.
Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. 4.—A heavy bliz
zard from the northwest raged here all
day yesterday and street cars had a hard
time running. The steam railroads were
hampered somewhat also.
Janesville and Racine report a bad
storm. Reports from towns to the south
and west show that the blizzard is wide
in extent.
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 4.—The greatest
snowstorm of the winter visited here Sat
urday night. The storm was general over
Missouri, varying in depth from three to
four inches.
Omaha, Neb., Feb. 4.—The snow and
windstorm which began Saturday night
continued until noon yesterday and was
general throughout Nebraska.
New York, Feb. 4.—A snowstorm that
had been moving northeast from tite great
lake 3 for about twenty-four hours struck
New York city ip full force shortly be
fore 9 o'clock last night. At midnight
an inch of snow had fallen.
Car Ferry In the Storm.
Milwaukee, Feb. 4.—The Pere Marquette
car ferry, Muskegon, Captain Thompson,
which was due here at 3 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, did not come into port until 7:30
this morning. The ferry was unable to lo
cate the harbor in the storm and was obliged
to stay in the open lake until the blizzard
subsided.
FIGHT THE TOBACCO TRUST.
Louisville, Ky., Feb. 4.—The Doerhoeffer
Brothers, the wealthy manufacturers of plug
tobacco, who sold out their big plant to the
Continental Tobacco company several years
ago, are about to erect a plant as at expense
of $2,000,000 and to enter into active com
petition with the trust. Work is expected to
begin early in the spring.
Three Through Tourist Car* to Cal
ifornia.
One weekly via Kansas City and the
Santa Fe Route to Los Angeles.
One weekly via Kansas City, through
Texas points, to Los Angeles and San
Francisco.
One weekly via Dcs Moines and Scenic
Route, through the Colorado resorts, to
San Francisco.
New Pullman . Tourist Sleeping Cars,
with every convenience, via the. Popular
Chicago Great Western.
For full information and booklet ad
dress jR. W. Thompson, City Passenger
Agent. C. G. W. Ry., st2x and Nicollet
Minneapolis, JJinn. - '
MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 4 1901.
SENATOR SLAPS HER FACE
STREET EPISODE IX WASHINGTON
Meeting: of Senator Sullivan and
Miss Leeton, Who Alleges
Breach of Promise.
Mow York Sun Scaoial Service.
Washington, Feb. 4.—Senator Sullivan
of Mississippi and Miss Lucy Leeton, who
sued him for $50,000 for alleged breach of
promise a few months ago, met near New
Jersey avenue and C street northwest
yesterday evening, - and engaged in a
heated discussion, which was terminated
by the senator slapping Miss Leeton's
face.
According to Senator Sullivan, Miss
Leeton has been writing to him, asking
for money. He met her last evening by
accident, and she abused him and called
him names. He admits that he became
very much exasperated, and in a burst
of anger slapped her face.
Miss Leeton's story is different. She
says that she was taking her dinner in a
restaurant, when a friend of Senator Sul
livan called her outside, ostensibly' to
give her a letter. She says that Senator
Sullivan was waiting, and asked her to
walk up the street with him. She did
so, and after they had talked for some
time he became angry and slapped her
face three times.
Statistics Are Found
In The Journal Almanac. Price 25c. On
sale at Journal Business Office.
Duke of Parma a*
Try one to-day.
Get Your Facts -■
From a Journal Almanac, just out. Price
25 cents.
jSftSfe* ACHING BACKS— are
GS rj"^!r®j|bk ! a whole lot of women (and men
' Sk/j^^^Bi too^ lose health would be good if
6«k /* they didn't have trouble with their
|k X backs. The back is the vital part of
V^ the body that requires
•^T V S^^^ strength. A weak
*{ "X Sfefrii back weakens you all
L \ V JBfil 9^. over. You may have
i v/t —7*^ BSfetet. an^arm musc^es
\/v likeaprizefigliter,but
\/ Jj those muscles won't
!M do you any good if
M B } rour back is weak.
|§j B Nature supplies in
B Omega Oil all that is
J^ ■ needed to make the
H I muscles of the back
ki ■ strong. Itisagreen
jjik 9 colored,oily liniment.
£k PR Rub it in at night
P^^^ before retiring, or get
%»9 ® some one else to do
it for you. Keep tip this treatment for a little while, and
your back won't hurt any more. If weak women will use
more Omega Oil outside and less drugs inside, they will be
" better ; off. '. You simply rub it into the pores, and next day
you'll feel its good effects, It ,: j v ■ ,'■ >■ _*■ „. !?_'•'■ -"
• ' • ' 1 r ■-" •'•'■-- -,i • ' : '--«'.' • '.: •*'. N*rer take a substitute for Omen Oil. If-yoor
is • good for everything 1 a lini- <>(«*?>" persistently ,ef US « to give »h»t you »»k
..«>.. .^ ~ v,,-./-., „ o ■-;■..-. „.■.».:. ■• for, 4be Omeg* Chemical Co., 257. Broadway, New .
metit ought to baGrctod for. --^i^w^^Lj^^*^*!*^*^:-:'
: . ■ " ■n --■-" 1 -■■■ ;.-■-'■ - ..■■'.•■"■■■'■ -■ ■■■"■■"-■■■'■.■■■.,
HILL NOT A C'A'NDTDA'TE
Anuoancexnent Is Made That He Has
Xo Desire to Be President.
New York, Feb. 4. —The announcement
that Senator Hill is not a candidate for
the presidential nomination in 1904 Is
made by the Albany correspondent of Les
lie's Weekly. He says:
"Whatever Senator Hill's ambition may
have been in the past he treasures bo
presidential ambition now. He ia en
grossed in his law practice."
fWl^Hfti^twwß I ffyoa live with
Wim^^^^~Lj£L^^^^^^i} ln "*> miles of
E3&E BRBv Minneapolis ii(
further send 07
|HS?2*N^Hs»»r«»ySc^B cents). cut this
fWiW^mnqSKWlll ad out and we
IgraßWgllftXlHCSgfHf will send you
l|||fjraK»ft^KPafifl this BIG STKKL
iHEH H\ Co*,
JTy- 1 ,; ■ subject to ex
Wr*^^H^^rivj^B HMPM^I l^w itdc your
IMB depot. and
YEpMBmwPW^^P'WWBBM^ffJIW'JT perfectly
tory, exactly as represented, one of the handsomest'steel
ranges lyou ever saw and equal to ranges that retail at
UoM, pay the freight agent our SpctUl OlerFrke, »37.7S
and freight charges. 125.78 and charges if 97c Is sent with
9ir™?n«h. 8- Wff «? lbs • »nt» freight will average
91.00 to »1.60 .or each 500 miles. The highest product of the
stovs maker's art. Without an equal at any prSe • sold di
rect to user at about H the price quoted by local dealer?
Catalogue No. 780, size 8-20, size of lld S. So. ofllds « BiS
of oven 2Ox2lxlSK. size of 'top 48x28'i, height to U.D of
range 30, height, J t n toE of c.owt67. length of flre bo?for
?eserV^i- .5^ I 5 0" pTiAe complete with high closet and
'i 827.75. Catalogue No. 721. sl£e 9-20. sire of
lid », number of lids 6, l lze of oven eoiMil» size of top
w^^. el? h« *° *°P,°« "La«e «>. height to top of closet
57 length of flre box for wood 25, weight *-- price com
plete with high closet and reservoir. «2O £"*■">*■""•
Every Range i. Fully Oa.ranteed. Send' Catalogue
F.M.Roberts'Supply House, MIN% EA^? us.

xml | txt