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Humors Feed on Humors The Sooner You get Rid of Them the Better. In the spring there's an effort of Nature to cleanse your system. You xnow this by the pimples and other eruptions on your face and body. Hood's Sarsaparilla taken in the spring, is assisted by this effort—results are no more certain than at other seasons, but are quicker. This great medicine thoroughly cleanses the system, gets into all its nooks and corners, removes all humors and all unhealthy accumulations. Begin taking Hood's today. "Myself and my mother have been en tirely cured of impure blood and that tired feeling by Hood's Sarsaparilla. We take it every spring, and think it is the greai est medicine in the world." —Frank Ham ilton, 2718 S 7th St., St. Louie, Mo. Hood's Saasaparllla promises to cure and keeps the promise. SHOOTING IN THE COURT PRISONER ATTACKS A POLICEMAN" Both Arc Wounded Fatally in the General Shooting- Which . . Follows. Chicago, April 24.—Two men were wounded fatally in a shooting affray this afternoon in Justice Prindivil's court at the Harrison street police station. D. R. Nelson had been arraigned as Policeman Messenger's prisoner. After his case was disposed of, he drew a revolver and fired at Messenger, who returnel the fire, and half a dozen other policemen joined in the shooting at Nelson. Nelson was hit five times. Policeman Messenger was wounded several times, and both will die. Panic seized the large crowd in the court room and there was a lively scurry to places of safety. PLOW COMBINE Meetings Are Said to Have Been Held in Chicago. l>'eu> York Sun Special Sarviom Chicago, April 24.—Farmers will be af fected by the series of secret meetings held by manufacturers of plows in the au ditorium this week. Last summer the plow makers flocked, to Chicago from all over the United States in response to a summons issued by the largest manufac turer, who believed the time had come to effect a trust and remedy several evils. Chief among these was the long time granted the trade on goods and the conse quent large number of bad debts. Compe tition also had developed to such an extent that there was little if any profit in the business and it was deemed best to follow ■the trust movement of the times and or ganize. That meeting was postponed. Among the promoters are said to be C. H. Deere, U. G. Orendorff, W. H. Parlin, J. Harley Bradley and F. G. Allen. SAW THE MURDER Witness Says (.rogan Accused East man of Murder. Cambridge, Mass. April 24.—Walter D. Titus, who claimed to have seen an en counter between Charles R. Eastman and his brother-in-law, Richard H. Grogan, Jr., July 4, 1900. the day Grogan was killed, and for whose murder Eastman is now on trial at East Cambridge, testified to-day that while passing the rear of the Clark estate in Cambridge he heard "frig-htful groans," followed by the words: •'Oh, dont; oh, don't." Looking over the fence, witness saw two men struggling. At length one broke away, saying: 'Charles, you've murdered me." These words were repeated, and then the man threw up his hands and ran toward the house. The taller man, Eastman, fol lowed slowly. He had an old-fashioned revolver in his hand. KRUGER IS WORRIED He Fears Mrs. Botha W rill Induce Her (i unbuild to Surrender. New York, April 24. —Once again peace rumors are in the air, says the Tribune's London correspondent. Mrs. Botha has been in correspondence with Lord Kitch ener, and as a result it is believed that the British commander-in-chief has agreed to receive the three Boer generals, Botha, Delarey and Viljeon, within a few days. While nothing is definitely known, it is, perhaps, not without significance that the news should reach London from Am sterdam that Mr. Kruger is afraid Mrs. Botha's efforts will cause her husband to surrender. MANACLED AND CAGED Precautions Taken in Moving a Train Robber. Trinidad, Col., April 24.—"Black Jack" Ketchum, train robber, will be hanged Fri day at Clayton, X. M., for the robbery, single handed, of an express train on the Colorado & Southern railway at Folsom X. IL, Aug. 16, 1899. Since September Ketchum has been in the Union county jail. Rumors began coming to the effect that the outlaw bands " of the southwest were planning a rescue. The sheriff of Union county, with a strong force of deputies yesterday manacled the prisoner with a heavy steel belt around the waist. To this belt his left arm was chained, his legs were bound with steel bands and he was confined in a steel lined mail car with grated windows. HEAVY TARIFF ON IMPORTS. Special to The Journal. Glenwood, Wis., April 24.— H. C. Van Ryn, one of the best cheesemakers in northern Wisconsin, to-day received a shipment of oheese forms directly from Holland. The shipment was valued at $100 and the duty was $35. IPSWICH-M. T. Ligbtner sold his farm at Roscoe for $S,OOO and intends to remove to California. Sample Shoes Several thousand pairs for Men, Women, and Children; new 1901 styles, at about :i one-third less than regular prices. - " Little dents' Shoes—ln patent leather, box calf, vici kid and velvet calf In • , lot are all sizes, 10 to 13U ; they r\ *-» are ft worth regular $1.25 to WAiV* - $1.50; your choice . -^*-'V ! Boys' Sample Shoes— Worth to $2 OC. Many styles, all sizes in & « lot. i our choice for \ § /*» only ■ ysM t**<tJ Ladles' Strap Slippers— sizes only 3V4 to ' ■ .5, values 98c to $1.50. Your v, jA ■ ' ■ choice for this sale, jO-Psf ! only TOL' ' Ladies' Juliette* and Ladles Tan Lace- 1 Vest top Shoes, sizes 3to r\c* ' .7. value $1.75. Your' • WX/-» choice f0r.................. ''...****' ' The above and many, other lots are dls- ' played on tables. It will pay you well to ' ; see them if you have any shoe needs. ■ ssr Shoe Store rejj ; * «A\ 219*223 Nicolkt. sh^v i MET BY OFFICIALS Delegates From Cuba Arrive To-day in Washington. GOVERNOR WOOD IS THERE, TOO General Wood Say* the Cuban Mat ter Will Be Adjusted Amicably. Washington, April 24.—The commission from the Cuban constitutional convention, of Domingo Capote. Petro E. Betancourt, Rafael M. Portuondo, Diego Tamayo, and Pedro Gonzales Llorente, sent to Wash ington to confer with the president re garding .Cuban relations with this coun try, arrived here to-day. They were met at the station by As sistant Secretary of State Hill, Assistant Secretary of War Sanger, Captain Saw telle and Lieutenant Overton of the I'nlted States army, and escorted to the Shoreham. The delegates conversed with the reception committee through an in terpreter, though most of them speak English very well. It was stated that ar rangements for their visit to the presi dent would bje made through the war de partment. General Wood, military governor of Cuba, also arrived this morning with hi« family and took apartments at the Rich mond. He sent his secretary to call on the Cubans to ascertain their desires for the day in order that he might act as Fell Under an Ore Train and Lives Special to The Journal. Ashland, Wis., April 24.-For the second time in his life Leo Jenette of Ironwood, a child of tender years, has fallen under a moving train of ore cars and been rescued without a scratch. %m, ,Le ° u iß v the v s-year-ol<i son of a miner employed in the Norrie iron mine at Ironwood, Mich The humble home of the miner stands out prominently on the brow of a hill, near the foot of which is the North-Western railway track. Trains are kept running al most constantly between the mines and the ore yards and Leo, who has a childish delight in watching the cars, often goes too near. On several occasions he has been spanked by trainmen and returned to his mother. Leo ran down the hill to the track yesterday afternoon to get a better view of the trains and accidentally fell in front of the engine. A brakeman and the engineer saw the boy disappear under the engine and gave him up for lost. The train was ??? a BearCh instltuted for the remains. The brakeman finally found the child huddled up between two ties, with his head buried in his arms. He was scared but not at all injured. their escort, either to the White House or the war department. The secretary of war will receive the delegation at 11 a. m. to-morrow, and probably will escort them to the White House about that time. SERKXK IN CUBA General Wood Says the Question Will Be Adjusted Ka»il>. New York, April 24.—General Leonard A. Wood, governor general of Cuba, has arrived here. He said: "The constitutional convention has never voted on or rejected the Platt amendment. Everything has been har monious since I went to Cuba and the convention now in session Is a thoroughly representative one. Intervention and the establishment of naval stations are the two things which they do not properly comprehend and I think that when they are fully explained in Wash ington the only indication of a difference of opinion will have been removed. "There are really but two great ques tions yet to be settled. One is the reduc tion of the duty on sugar and the other is the passage of the constitution. One is economic and the other political, yet, in a measure, they are akin. After the con stitution has been properly framed and adopted the economic question will disap pear as it will include the reduc tion in the duty on sugar. Then Cuba will be prosperous and its relations with the United States settled on a solid basis. That will end the whole difficulty, and in twenty-four hours the country can be turned over to the representatives chosen by the Cuban people. "To-day all the departments on the island are practically in the hands of the Cubans who have been instructed as to how things can be managed and when the time arrives all we will have to do will be to take a receipt for the money on hand. SEVEN TIMES SENTENCED C. M. NordMroin of Washington Is Fighting OP His Hie. »'«t» T»rh Sun Special Sen-lot. Chicago, April 24.—Sentenced seven times to hang, and still . avoiding the hangman's noose, Charles M. Nordstrom Hetty Green's Advice to Women Maw York Sun Spmctaf Smrvlom New York, April 24.—"Xearly every woman wants to be rich, but she has vague ideas of how she should go about making money," writes Hetty Green in Success. "She reads in some newspaper about some woman who has been successful in stock operations, and the first spare cash she gets she invests in stocks with some curbstone broker. Ninety-nine times out of every hundred she loses her savings Then she is discouraged and believes that it is not possible for women to make money. She resigns herself to keeping house for the rest of her life, and her career as a capitalist is ended. . ."Women would much rather, spend, so they are hardly ever in the field for in vesting when the chance comes along. No person can invest unless he has the "As long as women won't save, we're not likely to have many women millionaires in this country. "Gambling is getting to be a popular, vice with women. Half the up-town brok ers make fortunes out of unsuspecting women customers, who unhesitatingly confide their savings to their care." is to appear before the United States su preme court to battle for his life. Ex- Congressman J. Hamilton Lewis of Wash ington, who is to appear as champion for the accused man, left last night for the capital. Nordstrom is a native of Washington and several years ago shot and killed a man. He fired at his victim through a window, and a pair of boots taken from his home shortly after the murder exactly fitted the tracks and Nordstrom's feet. This was one of the technicalities upon which Nordstrom was granted a new trial. The case was dragged through the su preme court of the state of Washington, through the United States circuit court and into the United States supreme court, where it has been several times. VILLAGE IS SETTLING Mine ■ Cave-In |Is Alarming: Mayfleld -: ■ ■■-- • In Pennsylvania. " JVatP York Sun Special SurvUe ' " ' ' : " Pittston, Pa., April 24.—The little min ing village of Mayfield, a short distance above here, is seriously affected by a mine cave-in. About ten houses have been twisted out of plumb, and the Delaware and Hudson railroad tracks have sunk about ten inches, twisting the rails out of shape and delaying traffic. The portion affected by the settling covers an area 400 yards square, and is a thickly populated part of the village. Settling came witlr a heavy rumbling of the earth, the houses rocked and tumbled and the people hurried from their homes. Huge fissures appear all over the affected portions. There was a committee to wait upon the legislator when he got home. "It is generally reported," said the spokesman, "that you got your share of the money used to elect the United States senator." "It's a lie!" he cried. "Ah! then the public has been misin formed.'' . , "That' 3 what! I know of half a dozen fellows that jjot more'u me." THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. RELIEF IS IN SIGHT Crest of the Flood Thought to Have Reached Cincinnati. PENNSYLVANIA TOWNS FLOODED Situation In the I uper Ohio Vullej In EuoouravluK To-day. Cincinnati, April 24.—What is believed to be the crest of the flood sweeping down the Ohio river reached here to-day. The river rose an inch per hour all night and a state of 56 feet was reached just be fore 6a. m. This is six feet above the danger line for business sections, and eleven feet above the line where the wa ter enters the tenement houses along the river front. The city is surrounded by backwater on the east and west as well as along the south side, but it is thought now that the stage of fifty-eight feet will not be reached here and that the high est point will come to-day, and relief soon will follow. The relief in sight here clears every thing for the 480 miles up to Pittsburg, and the river men say that the lower Ohio valley will not suffer so much, as the: tributaries below here are not so tiigh as those in the upper valley. The river at 7 a. m. stood at 56.4 feet: at 8 it had risen to 56.6 and at 9 to 06.7. The weather is clear and warmer. Advices from up the river show the water fall ing above Parkersburg and nearly station- ary from there to Point Pleasant. These advices indicate a possible rise here until to-morrow, with a probable maximum of something more than 58 feet. At noon the river here touched 57 feet. It should come to a stand here Thursday, but from the morning reports it is feared that it will now exceed the forecast limit of 58 feet by less than a foot. The weath er outlook is favorable, and the river sit uation in the upper Ohio is encouraging. >EAR THE HIGH RECORD Mabonine River Is Still Rising Rapidly. Youngstown, Ohio, April^ 24.—Mahoning river this morning is within two feet of the great flood of 1878, the highest ever reached in the Mahoning valley, and it is steadily rising. Steady rain is reported at the head waters and along the upper part of the valley. The suburb of Hazel ton is inundated, several mills have been compelled to suspend operations. ENGLAND STIRRED UP Varying Views of Americas Rise as a Financier. -Veto Torfc Sun Special Service London, April 24.—The aggressive eager ness of the ynited. States to absorb as much as possible of the new issue of British, consols is causing a great stir in English financial circles. Not only the brokers but the editorial writers are" hav ing ago at the matter. Some of these •welcome the invasion of the Yankees as supplying a healthful financial and eco nomical stimulus, while others bemoan what they profess to believe the irre trievable decline of England's monetary supremacy. INSULTED THE AMBASSADOR Story Regarding Col. Muravieff'H Recall From Paris. Xmc York Sun Special Serviem Paris, April 24.—A lively dispute is go ing on in the party press concerning the real reason for the sudden recall to St. Petersburg of Colonel Muravieff, military attache to the Russian embassy here. The cabinet organs say that the attache leaves because he has received promotion in the army. The opposition papers declare that the colonel atacked General Andre, minis ter of war, in letters to the Russian gov ernment, and that the French cabinet ob tained his recall. In connection with the colonel's removal from Paris a story is afloat that at a large diplomatic reception in the presence of Sir Edmund Monson, the British ambassador. Colonel Muravieff re ferring to the Boer war, spat on the floor saying, 'that is the way I would like to serve England. 1' Sir Edmund resented the public affront and the colonel's recall en sued. ASHLAND REJUVENATED Famous Mfhe 6* Ironwood by Xo Means Worked Oat. Special to The Journal Ironwood, Mich., April 24.—A very busy season is in store for the Ashland mine of this city, which was reported to have been nearly worked out two years ago Since the taking over of the mine by the Hayes brothers a large body of ore not generally known to exist has been opened The property had been worked out by the Rockefeller interests, to whom the mine was leased, they not knowing the result of the diamond drill borings made from the bottom of the mine in 1892. ' The property was taken by its owners nearly two years ago and they at once began the work of rehabilitation. The hidden ore measures were opened with the result that last year over 200,000 tons of ore were shipped and a still larger out put this season is probable. The mine will begin shipping to Ashland next week The ore will be hauled., entirely by the Wisconsin Central railroad. The Ashland is now giving employment to more than 600 men, and is making large surface as well as underground im provements. An additional 150 men will be started to work next week. To Prevent Pneumonia and' Grip Laxative Bromo-Qulnine removes the cause. BISHOP HANDY SAYS "I Cheerfully Recommend Peruna to All Who Want a Good Tonic and a Safe Cure for Catarrh." ,w,rrOminei^ v members of the olergy are giving Peruna their unqualified en dorsement, l hese men find Peruua especially adapted to preserve them from catarrn ot the vocal organs which has always been the bane of public speakers ana general catarrhal debility incident to the sedentary life of the clergyman Among the recent utterances of noted clergymen on the curative virtues of Pe runa is the following one from Bishop James A. Handy, D. D.,'of Baltimore. "Itake great pi earn re in acknowledging the curative effects of Peruna. At the solicitation of a friend 1 used your remedy and cheerfully recommend your Peruna tm all who wamt a good tonic and a safe curs for catarrh."—James A. Handy. > OTHER NOTABLE CURES A Mai Escaped tie Pangs of Ca tarrh of M Lungs, s Most Cases " of incipient- Consumption^ " ">■" Catarrh. I : •••■••■■■• ■• .' ■ . .. -^. . Edward Stevens. Mrs. Edward Stevens of Carthage, N. V., writes as follows: "I now take pleasure in notifying you that my husband has entirely recovered from catarrh. He is a well man to-day, thanks to you and Peruna. He took six bottles of your medicine as directed, and it proved to be just the thing for him. His appetite is good and everything he eats seems to agree with "him. His cough has left him and he is gaining in flesh, and seems to be well every way. I hope others will try your medicine and receive the benefits that we have."—Mrs Edward Stevens. When the catarrh reaches the throat it 1s called tonsilitis, or laryngitis. Catarrh of the bronchial tubes is called bronchitis; Millionaire Hunts for a Penny *•»' York Sun Smmolmt Smmvlom v: ' - ' '■ ■ •.-.,.:■ Yonker§,tN ;^. April 24.-Alfred G. Vanderbllt, hea.d of the house, -of the Vander- Wits, spent «f\eral minutes in the barrom of the Getty House diligently searching for a lost penny, while on his trip on the coach Pioneer with a party of friends headed for Albany. T:_ 2 '•:-i-.vr-v ■. ;.;... j -.■/ i.-st r.yir.- • ■■■■„ ■.. :. / ■ As soon as the coach, of which young Vanderbilt was the whip, drew up he with two friends dismounted and entered the cafe. In paying for the drinks a coin dropped to the floor. Young Vanderbilt proceeded to prod about in search of the lost coin even brushing aside a cuspidor. Then he grasped his tall coaching hat with one hand and with the other reached down to the floor and placed the coin in his pocket with an absolute indifference to the surroundings. NEW PRIMARY BILL Applies to Legislators, and Provides for a Popular Expression. A SPECIAL ORDER AT MADISON Fate in the Senate Problematical— Tax Commission* Railway Bill Rejected. Special to The Journal. Madison, Wis., April 24. —The new sub stitute primary election bill agreed on by the assembly committee on privileges and elections was reported to the assembly this morning. It applies the primary sys tem to the election of legislative, county and city officers with a referendum pro viding for its submission to the people at next spring's election. The bill will be made a special order for to-morrow even ing, an agreement having been reached by which debate will be limited and the bill voted on to-morrow evening. It Is believed that this bill will pass the assembly, but its fate in the senate is not so promising, judging from the re marks of the opponents of the Stevens substitute. The democrats have held two caucuses,, the last this morning, without reaching an agreement as to their course on the bill and will meet asain this after noon. An unsuccessful attempt was made in the assembly this morning to reconsider the vote of yesterday killing the railway taxation bill and amend it to make the rate 4^ instead of 4 per cent. It was de feated—so to 40. The assembly killed the bill providing for the licensing of architects. Voting machines will .not be legalized by this legislature. When Senator Mills' motion to reconsider the vote by which the con stitutional amendment authorizing their use came up to-day, It was ruled out of order, one reconsideration having already been had. Action on several important measures was postponed by the senate. The bill au thorizing counties to appropriate money for permanent road improvements was sent back to the committee, Senator Rior dan wanting it amended so it will not provide for the use of clay in building roads. The joint resolution fixing the date for final adjustment was sent to the judiciary committee. Roads Will Escape. There will be no increase in railway taxation in Wisconsin by the present legislature. The bill prepared by the tax commission, intended to raise the tax about $616,000 annually, by increasing the rate for the big roads from 4 to s^s per cent, was killed by the assembly late yes terday afternoon, after five hours' discus- Women Whipped and Driven Out Mew York Sun S /social Service Suffolk, Va., April 24.—As a result of an antivlce crusade Carrie Palmer and Lavinia White were officially cowhlded in the city hall by Chief of Police Ames. The young women quivered with pain as twenty stripes from a rawhide were laid upon their backs. When the whipping was over they were exiled from town, never to return, op the penalty of fifty lashes upon the naked skin. The officials mean to continue the stringent penalties until objectionable condi tions in the toVn are wiped out. This was the first cowhiding of women in Suffolk's history. catarrh of the lungs, consumption. Any Internal remedy that will cure catarrh in one location will cure it in any other loca tion. This is why Peruna has become so justly famous in the cure of catarrhal diseases. It cures catarrh wherever lo cated. Its cures remain, Peruna does not paHate; it cures. Mrs. Frederick Williams, president of the South Side Ladies' Aid Society of Chicago, 111., writes the following words f ' .'... !.: ._ I , of praise for Peruna from 973 Cuyler avenue, Chicago, 111.: "My home is never without Pejruna, for I have found dur ing the past six years that there is no remedy that will at once alleviate suffer ing and actually cure, as Peruna does. Four bot tles completely Mrs. Fred. Williams. ciired me of catarrh of the head of several years' standing, and if my husband feels badly, or either of us catch cold, we at once take Peruna, and in a day or two it has thrown the sickness out of the sys tem.'"—Hrs. Frederick Williams. Mrs. W. A. Allison, of 759 Sheffield avenue, Chicago, 111., Is the assistant Matron of the People's Hospi tal. She has the following to say about Peruna: "I have had frequent oppor tunities to ob serve the won derful curative effects of Peru na, especially on persons suffer ing with a con jested condition of the head, lungs and stom- Mrs. W. A. Allison. ach generally called catarrh. It alleviates pain and sore ness, increases the appetite and so tones j up the entire system that the patient quickly regains strength and health."— Mrs. W. A. Allison. If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he will i be pleased to give you his valuable advice j gratis. Address Dr. Hertman, President of Tlie Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio. slon, in which A. R. Hall made vigorous argument for the bill. The final disposition of the bill was by viva voce vote, a previous ballot having i shown the supporters of the bill that it' was hopelessly beaten. This vote was 49 to 39 against the bill. It came on an amendment offered by Mr. Hall, which would have reduced the increase by about! $41,000. Prior to that a vote was taken j on the Dodge amendment, reducing the 1 increased rate from 51* to 5 per cent. The vOTe against this was 53 to 36, Mr. Hall and a few other friends of the bill voting against it. Ayes—Anderson, Andrew, Babb, Barlow Benson, Brunson, Cady, Cieophas, Chapman' Cook, Dow, Dodge, Ela, Erickson, Fenelon Frost, Oilman, Haggerty, Hall, Hanson, Hen ry, Holland, F. Johnson, H. Johnson Keene Kern, Lenroot, Meloney, Moldenhauer Pom rening, Rogers, Shellenberg, Smalley, 'spratt Stevens, Sturdevant, Swenholt, Thomas, Ray ! Nays—Barker, Burdeau, Clark, Collins Dow, Buerrwachter, Eliue, D. Evans Jr , E. W. Evans. Fesenfeld, Flaherty, Gagnon Gaiaway, Jawin, Hotehkins, Jensen, John ston, Jones, Ka^el, Katz, Lane, McCabe Me- Cormlck. McGill, McMillan, Manuel, E \ Miller, Herman Miller, Norton, Orton, Owen', Park, Price, Rasmussen, Roe, Root, Ross man, Sarau, Silkworth, Smith, Soltwedel, Steiger, Valentine, Whitson, E. A. Williams, J. C. Williams, Willott, Young, Zinn—49. Apportionment Tangle. Only three more senatorial districts | were worked out by the joint committee on I apportionment at its meeting last even ing. The committee has got into a tangle ! wich may result in a change in some of' the districts already constructed. Several : unapportioned counties are bunched in the northwestern part of the state which I have not enough population for two dis- I tricts, but too much for one. The situa- j tion in the southern part of the state is about as bad, and the disposition of the | two democratic counties of Washington' and Ozaukee is giving the committee trouble. At the session last evening Senator Jones moved to reconsider the vote by which Sheboygan county was made one district, but the motion was voted down, | Assemblyman Spratt opposing it. The j three districts decided upon last evening | are: Tenth—St. Croix and Pierce counties. Twenty-seventh—Columbia and Sauk. Twenty-ninth—Chippewa and Dunn. Fourteen counties, from which five dis tricts are to be constructed, remain unas- | signed. They are: Barron, Bayfleld, I Price, Sawyer, Taylor and Wash-burn, in I the northern portion of the state, and! Ozaukee, Washington, Dodge, Green, Jef tenon, Rock, Waukesha and Walworth in ! the southern portion. Governor LaFollette returned to the > senate the bill conferring upon street rail way employes police powers, without his approval. "GUERILLA" WARFARE. Brooklyn Eagle. Roslyn (anti-Boer, heatedly)—lt can not be denied that the Boers have been carrying on purely guerilla warfare. Montauk (pro-Boer, complacently)— Well, they have certainly made monkeys of the English. WEDNESDAY EVENING, APKIL 24, 1901. Goodfellow's Special Attractions in Special Stocks for Thursday. OlOdk s Pecial bargains for 13 Ire We invite your special «T ,n * Thursday in. Suits—we WllUfl attention to two very im- Qo||f .re showing a beautiful portant. items in our Silk Depart- Ww|9li line of Ladies' Tailor ment in which we give you goods of .:. ... Made Suits, in all "new- real merit at prices that speak louder est styles, and Thursday we will than high sounding "ads." COME sell our $22 and $20 • ajp AND SEE. - ; .. . Suits at:..u...:;....:: 1.. vlO ;■ ■ . ■ There is a large variety of shades Black Taffetas — Guaranteed to and styles to select from. wear > at yard, &-a OR XVa :. M v . . ) ." -. 75c, 90c, land. .^■■fcfiJ We are showing a large assortment ->t ~ ..--^ of Tailor-made Gowns, all silk Foulards — Satin finish, 24 inches lined, at $25, $30, $35, $40, wide, best goods in latest designs $50 and up—and we can save you and colorings, worth $1; QCo money on these high class goods. our price, yard ............ O © U New Eton Jackets just received- . Thursday we will sell all wool Eton VUt% A L £1 a A( |. VI /imt Jackets, handsomely trimmed and wfdSli UOOQS UfjPli very stylish garments <&"7 g\£\ _. . , tl . '" . . ' at $8.50 and.... ..*& a nW%9 Thursday's special bargain in new We have received another shipment choice wash fabrics. \, of the new style Half Fitting Box . Dresden Jaconet—A sheer and Coats, and- we will sell Jackets, pretty wash fabric, handsome styles Thursday, at $10 and $12 that and colorings, for waists and dresses cannot be matched in quality for —in both light and dark; special less than §15. ;. ■ for Thursday only, 4 £kg^ Separate Dress Skirts-all wool per yard ................. IUC fla^SkiJt^^^^ Organdie Populaire-50 pieces on in black Taffeta ihji PJSIS sale Thursda£ and as many styles « y ~ $6.00 assess s^r s£ Also many other bargains in Sepa- day only ;...... O4G rate Dress Skirts from $6 up to . . -.■•<. .-. • ■. - .-•-' $75.00. ; ; Celebrated Dirigo Novelties— One prices. *** . . v . r Thursday only, per yd.... IOC Our line of Dainty Wash Waists c . _.. -....■■■■ _ ,■_" _. ■■ ■-.. surpasses anything that :is shown. hlne D»ni|ties — Belfast finish, in Price, $1 to $5, .; i .• •• ; pretty stripes and neat figures, a „. - „ T I regular 18c quality for 4QI. We are offering many bargains in this sale, Thursday only.. lA2u Walking Skirts for Thursday. . ■ nnNAvu 50' airs lace cur- Laces -Gre^ special }&L g&}™ , iliaP@r¥ tains, 54 inches ™uJ!» d m Torchon and Medici •M_j 1 wide, Z% yards long. 9f a Thursday, edges %to 3 inches SPGCI3IS Fifteen Vtvles to se- wi.de- u with insertions to match %to r mmwmmm lect from • lues to 2 inches wide, goods worth up to $2.00 pair. Special ft* 4ne loc per >'ard' secial for Thursday, pair.... v ....'.;.'. OliOO per yard, - : Rg only Uu 40 pairs Arabian lace curtains. ': '""''[""" Cable Nets, and Irish Point, and Dres* Trimmings brussels. Pretty lacy effects; values UI6SS I ritiilTllll^S to $5.50 pair, Ctji iffeld Special, pair 94bvv Remnants of Dress Trimmings, in 45-inch Fish net- ffood .aAI ' £ old, appliques, Persian bands, jet value at %v!d 1 22© black appliques, and all the newest vaiue at -uc, yard ■ A2U trimmings, in lengths of from 1% to Wilton rugs 36 by 63 inches, beau- 5 yards; will be sold Thursday tiful styles. Special, feE f£fl for Half Regular Price U ■ ■ vt-« m -r.»- SttQfiial Cambric Embroideries Hosiery and wfisszi- rP 8C™ m e^s 2to 3 inches iiw«i«i| Hiiu nosiery— wide and insertions, fine dainty Underwear niiSfi?cK Patterns on good quality cloth, UfliaerWear dOZ. WOr- worth ioc per yard, special for s > , ICOdoZ. wor- Thiirqdav tipt vnrH io» en's fine imported Cotton Hose, on rs>aa>> per yard 5c Hermsdorf's fast black, maco split 3 '" ••■"**"* foot, high spliced heel, worth 39c; «% n ■.-,_. ._• ,•'■-, speciaUorthissaie.per . £5,5 SU(I BOIMOtS SuU^n -T '. r r ,••■»•;..,. -Bonnet, the best ever produced, for Women's Union Suits—Fine White ladies' and misses' wear; they come Lisle Thread, high neck or no sleeve, lv light blue, pink, navy, cardinal, knee length; value 85c, K4H A blue polka dots and blue check. for this sale, each ..... © %v& plain or trimmed with ruffles; just , ■ the thing for lake wear; thoroughly Women's Vests — White Lisle washable, each, «£•_ Thread, low neck, no sleeve or only &OG ribbed arm, white cotton vests, in * i££Sr*S»r,2so Notions p| MM Boys' Shirts —Boys' , Negligee "c quality; special, per S*% Shirts, with two separate collars or yard • wO with collars attached, or Golf Shirts, Spool Cotton, best six cord; standard to be used with white collars; value make, black or white, all Fa — up to 31; this sale, your E#|*% sizes, per dozen, 42c: spool.. nrC choice for, each 9 w U Boys' Sweaters-Extra, fine wor- DA If II Itf Belts» black satin sted,fancy colors, all sizes, QQ. 801 l UUUI fold, dip shape special for Thursday.... OOG fancy gold buckle, actual *A A ; A . - .-'- »?^iv value 75; special 0"0 UOlOr@U Silk Stripe Al- r :=-^ - Dross Goods Sirtis b u™br b el t las -f s-vr- aualitv fo? n^r ' ra-i* rod, case and tassel, new natural quality, tor, per 58C handles in Princesi and Shepherd * ** *»** crooks, plain or silver trimmed^ also Mistral Cloths, the new open weave fine novelty handles;, they are worth —nothing newer shown this season- fLaOeach; special for tffc AA 42 inches wide, at, m■- -J i hursday, each...... S> ■ iVU ard,.....:,...,.. : ....85C tM No PIW _. Oxford Gray Skirtings, every thread M^*s\ rTIS" wool, very heavy weight; our regu- it«§(!lL ■ lar 81.25 quality; spe-^ m A A fw cjila' cial, a yard C_>^H *•■■■*■ ft I_._ ■_ Cheviots are decidedly ■'^^/^B?:'' - • Skirt , and 8136 K. the popular, goods for /£} \j .'v^s^ aist -- separate skirts and suits. I' i^W^l Holder— RflAfiC The quality we offer M J& %| ■;i^ _ . miUUS you never fails to give / <4§PiN %i 4'!\- One pack entire satisfaction. -We invite you L^^«|s--- M .fis\ age contains to see the following .numbers: 52 •■^ENI-'il-.' ? / /V) bars tor 3 and 54-inch,: steam sponged and ai? tsV i shrunk, extra heavy for unlined A\l!MvW hooks for 1 skirt, at only, ' w-gh lIMMklk U 45 and 52 inch, a special camel hair (©Io) joy* ///'iM/'ft - "■- and plain cheviots, extra value, me- Th« DDnrin* per, dium weight, at (ft 4 A A te Tbc PCISCBL^; 7 package. ; only, yard $1.00 M BK' " UP A"° WAIST oam ■ _ II HtiMMiMl Hair Brushes- Fmhrnirfariac UiUgglST solid back, best kllllllUiaerieS A^^^.^-Englisb d bristles, New shirt waist novelties in com- ■wUndNBS . ac! 1 ' 2 SO bination all-overs of lace tucks and .;" _ ..' . ■_:_-' '" ™"-T embroidery, the very |!vg» A A Combs -8-inch, hard rub- ; 4 A A latest; yard, $1 ;to OUiUU ; bef; worth 15c. : Each ..; 1C £?««*•£> ' Stored and insured, repaired and made over during the " UrS Summer months, at very reasanable prices. Telephone . ( Main 1185 and we will send for them..,. ;v;:;.* r^ 25 253, 253 NWOLLET AVENUE. 11l Treatment Drives Bresci Mad Paris, April 24.—A dispatch to the Raphael from Rome says that Bresc!, the as sassin of King Humbert, has become mad in consequence of ill treatment by his jailers. Right to Search Husband's Pockets Mmw York Sun Soeofmt Smfvtem. Ansonia, Conn.. April 24.—Mrs, Frank Freedman has brought a suit which will establish or overthrow the right of wives to go through their husband's pockets. When Freedman came home recently he took off his coat, slipped on another and went to call on a neighbor. Mrs. Freedman searched the discarded garment for money, when a dynamite cartridge exploded, tearing off two of her fingers. Freedman bought the coat of Joseph Frazer and never had worn it before, &nd Mrs. Freedman sues Frazer for $6,000 damages, charging negligence.