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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 02, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1901.
JOLTY FOR JONES
Position of the Arkansas Senator Is
Precarious.
HIS RE-ELECTION IS IN DOUBT
Connection With the Cotton Bale
Trust Strewn lli» ruth With
Jugged Hocks.
Mmw York Sun Somclml Sarvloa
Washington, Oci. 2.—Senator James K.
Jones of Arkansas, according to all ac
counts tiat have reached Washington, is
engaged in the fight of his life. The sen
ator started upon his campaign for re
election two weeks ago full of hope and
confidence. He had no doubt of the re
sult. His opponent, Clark, v former gov
ernor of Arkansas, had been a candidate
in oppotition to Senator Berry and failed
to carry a single county. Senator Jones
was perhaps justified in believing that
a man who had thus signally failed in tne
campaign could be depended upon to fail
In a second. A candidate's strength ofteu-
Mmes depends upon who his opponent is.
Clark failed to beat Senator Berry because
Berry is the most popular politician in
Arkansas.
BcMtor Jones is finding that his own
position in the state has undergone a
radical change. The j fact that he has
been compelled to absent himself from
Arkansas so much during the last five
years has weakened his cause. As the
chairman of the democratic national com
mittee the senator has been compelled to
spend much of his time in Washington,
Chicago and New York, which in his past
he found it necessary to devote to his Ar
kansas constituents.
Absenteeism, however, would not have
hurt him very seriously if his opponents
had not charged him with owning $800,000
woriii of stock of the round bale cotton
trust. This corporation is regarded as an
octopus in the cotton-producing states of
the south. Its standing is about the same
as that of the Standard Oil company in
the mind of the average farmer. To be
a large stockholder and director in the
trust i* a serious matter for a candidate
who wants to represent Arkansas in the
United States senate, and Senator Jones is
finding out that his own teachings that
trusts are dangerous arc operating to
make his position awkward and even
perilous.
The senator found his case so desperate
that not long ago he assailed some north
ern lawyers who wer engaged in an at
tempt to collect a claim against a cer
tain official of Arkansas. He publicly
accused these lawyers and their abbelors
of an offense against the laws of Arkan
sas, whereupon one of his previously
Etanch supporters, Representative Mcßae,
came, out in a public letter denouncing the
senator and declaring that hereafter the
writer would support Clark. The defec
tion of Mcßae is a serious blow to Sen-
Rtor Jones. Mcßae is one of the ablest as
well as one of the most influential men
of Arkansas.
MARCUS DALY'S ESTATE
A NKW VOKKKH HKGI\S A SLIT
His Object Is to Have the Will Pro
bated in New York Instead
of .Montana.
Mmw York Sun Saocial Sorvioa
Naw York, Oct. 2. —Paul Cooksey, who
lives in this ciry, has begun proceedings
in the Surrogate's court to have the will
of Marcus Daly, the multi-millionarie
mine owner, probated here instead of
Montana. Surrogate Thomas has issued
citations returnable next month to the
•.\i:low and heirs of Marcus Daly. Mr.
Cooksey says that in October, 1899, Mr.
Daly agreed to subscribe $50,000 to the
Confederate Memorial association, or
ganized under the laws of Mississippi to
erect a building. Mr. Daly agreed to
pay his subscription when $100,000 had
been pledged by others. Cooksey says
more, than $100,000 was subscribed, and in
December, 1899. Mr. Daly paid to the as
sociation $5,000 on account. Up to the
lime of his death, Nov. 12 last, he had not
made a further payment. In August last
the memorial association assigned its
claim to the $45,000 alleged to be due
from the estate. Mr. Daly's will was pro
bated in Montana. The value of the
estate is placed approximately at
$10,000,000, some of which is in this city.
One third of the estate was left to the
widow and the rest In trust for their four
children, Margaret, Mary, Marcus J. and
Harriet.
BADGER STATE FAIR
Deficit Will Be 8<»,OOO Exclusive of
State Aid.
Madison, Wis., Oct. 2.—Secretary J. M.
True of the state board of agriculture has
not yet completed his figures showing the
receipts and disbursements at the state
fair, but the total deficit so far as the
fair itself is concerned will be about
$12,000. From this can be deducted about
$6,000 which will be received from the
state, leaving the actual loss this year
about $6,000. A little of this, however,
was spent for permanent improvements on
the grounds, the appropriation of $20,000
by the state not having been sufficient to
complete the work. The board has still
■between $6,000 and $8,000 on hand.
DRY SEASON AT NOME
It Ha» Affected Gold Receipts at
Seattle* A*say Office.
Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 2.—The report of
the first quarter of the fiscal year, ?s
made by the United States assay-office in
Seattle, shows a deficit under last year's
receipts of almost $7,000,000. The receipts
of gold were $8,174,312. The falling off
Is attributed to the different methods em
ployed in the Klondike and the extremely
dry season at Nome.
PASTOR FOR FARGO.
Waukegan, 111., Oct. 2.—Rev. H. G. Leon
ard, for five years pastor of the First Metho
dis: church, has accepted a call to the
church at Fargo, X. I). He will be suc
ceeded here by Rev. Dr. McKay, who ends
five years' service at La Crosse, Wis. The
Fargo pastor wfll take the La Crosse posi
tion.
COFFEE FOR MOTHERS.
The Kind that Nourishes and Supplies hood
for Mother and Child.
"My husiband has been unable to drink
coffee for several years, so we were very
glad to give Postum Food Coffee a trial
and when we understood that by long
boiling it would bring out the delicious
flavor, we have been highly pleased with
it.
It is one of the finest things for nursing
mothers that I have ever seen. It keeps
up the mother's strength and increases
the supply of nourishment for the child
If partaken, of freely. I drank it between
meals Instead of water and found it most
beneficial.
Our five year old boy has been very deli
cate since birth and has developed slowly.
He was white and bloodless. I began to
give him Postum freely and you would be
surprised at the change. When any per
son remarks about the great improve
ment, we never fail to tell them that we
attribute his gaiD in strength and general
health, to the free use of Postum Food
Coffee, and this has led many friends to
use it for themselves and children.
I have always cautionel friends to
whom I have sipoken about Postum, to
follow directions in making it, for unless
It Is boiled fifteen or tweuty minutes, it is
quite tasteless. On the other hand, when
properly made, it is very delicious. I
want to thank you for the benefits we
have derived from the use of your Postum
Coffee." Mrs. W. W. Earnest, 727 9th
are., Holena, Mont.
FREEMAN NOT FREE
He's Arrested for the Alleged Em
bezzlement of $20,000.
WAS IN BUSINESS AT MENOMINEE
SenaatloiiHl t'atch Made at the Briffffs
House, Chicago—Freeman
Denies Guilt.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Oct. 2.—Archibald W. Free
man, a well-known lumberman of Me
nominee, Mich., and formerly in the em
ploy of Raber & Watson, railroad con
tractors of Chicago, was arrested at the
Briggs house charged with forgery and
embezzlement while acting as district
agent at the Raber & Watson cedar mills
in Menominee. The amount involved is
$20,000.
The specific charges against Freeman
are that he forged a certificate of inspec
tion on $20,000 worth of cedar poles, that
checks for the amount were sent to Me
nominee by Raber and Watson, and that
Freeman received the money and kept it,
there being no lumber to account for the
expenditure.
The name paid to have been forged to
the certificate of inspection was that of
i Thomas Worth of Menominee. According
to Sheriff Stiles, a member of a well
known lumber firm In Menominee acted
! as the go-between for Freeman, and is
implicated In the alleged steal.
The defalcation which occurred last
April was not discovered until July, whon
A. D. Watson learned that the stock of
lumber at Menominee was alarmingly
short. Freeman was at once discharged,
and on further investigation the alleged
forgery was discovered. In the meantime
I Freeman had left Menominee, and Chi
! cago detectives were put on his trail.
! Freeman was finally located in Portland,
i Oregon, where he was about to establish
' himself in business. Acting on the pre
. sumption that Freeman would remain in
! Portland, the legal machinery of the state
of Mchigan was put in motion to effect
his capture.
It was only by the merest accident that
Sheriff Stiles located Freeman in Chicago.
Prosecuting Attorney W. M. Mills of Me
nominee came to Chicago on his way to
Lansing, Mich., to procure the necessary
papers to brin^ Freeman back from Ore
gon. Sheriff Stiles agreed to meet the
attorney in Chicago, receive the papers,
and proceed to Portland.
The very day Prosecuting Attorney Mills
arrived in Chicago Freeman arrived also,
and registered at the Briggs house under
the name of John Peterson.
Before his departure for Menominee, in
charge of Sheriff Stiles, Freeman abso
lutely denied any guilt.
"If I am only given three days' time,"
he said, "I can clear myself of all blame.
I was on my way back to Menominee from
Oregon, and was due to arrive there on
Oct. 5. I have nothing further to say."
HEMP IN THE PHILIPPINES
TESTIMONY IN IIKISTANU IXUUIRY
Several High Officials of the Govern
ment Said to Have Belonged
to the Company.
Washington, Oct. 2. —The senate com
mittee on military affairs resumed
its hearing of the charges against Lieu
tenant Colonel H. O. Heistand. Major
Hawkes, continuing his testimony, asked
that Colonel Heistand produce a memoran
dum made in May. 1899, by the colonel
and himself in which $150,000 worth of
promoters' stock of the Manila rope com
pany was apportioned.
Counsel for Heistand said his client had
no knowledge of such a document, but
would search for it. Hawkes said his
recollection was that he and Heistand, by
the terms of the memorandum, were to
have $40,000 of the stock and that General
Corbin, George D. Meiklejohn, Charles H.
Allen, James E. Boyd, W. W. Dudley and
L. T. Michener were to receive the re
mainder In portions. Only Heistand and
Hawkes were present when the apportion
ment was made. Hawkes added that uo
testimony he should give would connect
Corbin, Meiklejohn, Allen or Boyd person
ally with the transaction.
Hawkes detailed a conversation with
Heistand in October, 1899, in which Heis
tand told him that Corbin and Allen had
withdrawn from the combination and that
Meiklejohn had asked for the return of
Hawkes' letter of introduction. Heistand
suggested to him that he burn the rest
of the correspondence, but he did not ac
cede to that proposition.
During the day it was developed that
the telegram from General Otis relating
to sites for the hemp Tactory at Manila
was addressed to the adjutant general.
A letter from Acting Secretary Sanger
said there was no record of a despatch
to General Otis which called for the re
ply.
Major Hawkes told of a conversation
with General Corbln relative to a settle
ment in connection with the case of the
hemp company. He said General Corbin
told him the bill ought to be paid and to
make out his bill and he (Corbin) would
forward It through military channels.
General Corbin had informed him emphati
cally that he was not in the company and
had nothing to do with it. Hawkes said
he made out the bill, but Corbin never
forwarded it.
He also said that in an interview with
Assistant Secretary Allen, the latter em
phatically denied that he had any con
nection with the company. Hawkos snid
he had numerous interviews with Assistant
Secretary Meiklejohn, to whom he had
presented his claim through the mails.
Meiklejohn had said he ought to pay. Mr.
Meiklejohn, he said, also appointed him
in the customs service in the Philippines,
and promised him promotion. Mr.
Meiklejohn paid him for recommenda
tions before making the appointment.
Major Hawkes gave the details of his
trip to the Philippines and his return
after his appointment was revoked. He
saw Secretary Root, but the committee
would not permit him to tell anything of
what passed between them, holding that
Secretary Root was not involved in the
case. Hawkes said he had interviews
with Mr. Meiklejohn in which the latter
told him that it would be impossible for
him to secure a postion under the govern
ment so long as Mr. Root was secretary
of war.
SPOONER'S MISSION
He Will Join in a Conference of Bis
'Vim at Washington.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Oct. 2. —A Madison dispatch
says that Senator Spooner leaves for
Washington to-night, probably on invita
tion of President Roosevelt, to participate
in a conference of republican leaders
called for the purpose of consultation on
questions that will be treated in the pres
ident's message to congress, including the
tariff and the Philippines.
The senator will not be quoted on the
purpose of his vlst to the capital, but says
he has not been summoned to a confer
ence. He will remain in Washington two
or three days, probably returning to Wis
consin within a week.
Congressman Babcock, whose tariff re
form ideas were given wide circulation
some weeks ago, is still in Washington.
His friends in Wisconsin call attention
to the similarity of his views expressed
last April to those uttered by the late
president in his last public address, and
those of Mr. Rosevelt at Minneapolis
while vice president.
MR. FARWKLL MAY RECOVER.
Chicago, Oct. 2.—Former United States
Senator Charles B. Farwell submitted last
evening to a dangerous surgicel operation at
St. Luke's hospital. To-day it is reported
that he was resting and stood the operation
extremely well. It is the belief of his physi
cians that he will reoover.
DONALDSON'S GLASS BLOCK.
Bmbjßbßbßßp vE3S^9B^r I■■ JBES^^^b^^R IQ9 I Brfi3siUflOP ■■ BSJnI \ wflffw^ZMPß KBhk^S HD^^^^^bSl fiXnHrilßS^r ■ V9K9aHBv BSfitt *
' ' ■■■■ - '■• • .'../" "_'_ ■• - : _• "'■'■" ■ ~" '■ "■ ■• \ ../__:^____:_ • ■ ■■ ': '•"• ■•"' ' "■'' - ■■. . ■■ ■■ "■■ ; ..._._____^
Special Thursday Bargains.
Colored Dress Goods Special. 1 JSSS^£JS!i ' A Great Offer in Towels. ■•
Special offer of 50 pieces new Pebble Cheviot, 54 inches HH ifflk'-^V A special offer in Towels for Thursday, full bleached, fringed f% ■!
wide, in gray, brown, wine, cardinal, navy blue, tan and' Jr sftflß £fc . and hemmed hukaback Towels, heavy grade- Regular 10c || a ("
medium blue; regular price 51.25; cut for one day only M n^in rwJ^rit 1 ifriP^ quality; special price,'each £\J
(come early, quantity limited) per yard B *mir HmW /^^^?^^^^^a ———_^-———-———-------—————___«__._-«_»»«■___-_-———-
A Sale of Dressing Sacques flEm Cloak and Suit Department.
«<©y ;^^^l _ J^^^S&SeSSSk9 Throe Special Thursday Bargains.
Ih^^^^S Women's Orepon Eiderdown-Dressing Sacques,. S^^^^^lWmwSSSS' Ladies' Tailor-Made Dress ' y^\ Tfcjr
*k ♦ A deep collar trimmed with five rows of bruid, Skirts-Hade from tine quality all-wool / / \ '"/s
tn J&ZriL thrpp lmndwmp frorro on tlin front ' cheviot, in brown, blue and black, flare / 1 Tailor
' LkAA. i• f uan(lsome . "OS B on tne ironr, <^ flounce, finished with eight rows of tailor / j I -- -
j^^^^^m^. /fa bls"oP sleeve and pockets, remark- w ~ Jjj stitching at top of flounce, porcaline lined | j 1 Made
fSale of Dressing Sacques W^Mi Cloak and Suit Department.
Three Special Thursday Bargains.
Women's Crepon Eiderdown Dressing Sacques, 40>^!^M^^Vwi Wm Ladies' Tailor-Made Dream //~7 =S\ tj.j
deep collar trimmed with five rows of bruid, Skirts-Made from tine quality all-wool / / \ Inm
tnrpp Ii»m1«;ornp froo'q on tlio front "^TfcSKfir cheviot, in brown, blue and black, flare / \ Tailor'
tnree Handsome trogs on me iront, <W flounce, finished with eight rows of tailor I \
* bishop sleeve and pockets, remark- ** ~Ja stitching at top of flounce, percaline lined Made
(v a^e va^UtiS> affl itf^i &R& \ 2£" A and well bound; per- gfl gfc WH. I I DfOSS
m r':L $2'°:..5b II atitf s*£A. -aU az ncVm^b.oO 1 ««.-,
E§f S2s§Sy I \^^x X. Ladles' Tailor - Made Dress j \ only
■?$ W^iP^aS^ mmmmmmmmmm^^m^mm .^ m m^,^mmmmmam^^mm^mmmmm^mm SS-S^^B^^ Ifc?' Skirts— Of all wool black Cheviot, / i I A **.»•#*
23 WB&z&i&l m VL /* J8 /^*> J^/A^Ytf Kf&- graduated flounce, trimmed at top and / \ '■ I\C nD
r^LwK^S'H W2IQBI fl«^Ail^ ."'.''.. -' // )// lf/\\ I bottom of flounce with tailor-stitched bias It i \ |i'O lllw
f f HDU VUVUO a l/^f I U\) $\\ straps of taffeta and silk cording. Lined /J I \
xeSSSE^Ss^f^l nr . _ . . .-, , -, r ,. , j : IJ J)J ) / / with good quality percaline. A very /I I ■ \
200 pieces Apron Checked (junghams and y^l^^ I' / pretty . Skirt. /X *°f "5» C /1 ! \
JTwslsS&sr Indigo Blue Prints, on sale BPB ' G^ — -^^i V Thurs- Jf| £ £i^ / M ■ \
&Wiisw!r%M Thursday, per yard, only, IN?! j^i /^ V**^" f day / M ' \^
at ..'... ..'....'.........VUp%& V^ V \Mhm*, Ladles' Automobile Coat ' Jjt \
—. m^mm^mmmm^^m —.— —.——■ _vV <>ff^^mm *—42 inches long, made from fine /^*" T' /w>l^&*k jfj\.
. /rSc""^^ffl quality all-wool kersey; storm /■ .<sr \
Special Sale of Night Robes, SH&HSS C#^^\
_ . Flannelette Night Robe, made with a tucked J^MMtimmM BIP^HSB' mg' Com^s in black, brown and / j4gT /
jatfl&4£& round yoke, trimmed with wssm REa .^^^^^^^^TrYl^r m tor< "^ f£* lfl& V -^^" /
WW^lr ruffle, made extra long and jsf gW ijf^ HnOL^-//]^ i&urs- jra || eQIj -■■ Bj| -^-'
4Eg>l7 widei regular price 51.25. # 2Hg Hj W?<7^^^^4^-// ""
fISL Bargains in extra length Chemises. Women's iSpl! A Great Sale of Comforters.
<yM^r\ sasffiiSssssi'SiS O-ftw ■ ■ H^^ T» ■ a wreai saie oi lomioriers. „.,
/*MfJii^(#k daint lace or hemstitching JJIB gfg H™ /~> ' 'ISii. 250 manufacturers'samples of high grade comforters, no two alike,
hwW%Jg>\ on yoke and at... iwwrw '^^^S%^ m^:^X mostly large sizes, filled with pure white cotton, lambs' wool or
AJ %a& |Lm«| Sl , " eiderdown, covered with new silkoline, sateens and fancy printed
4?31l1 u)\ **fl RL^I » * n. »i\ IG&A2 '#v,«.-*& f^^^Hf:^;-I^'^ v silks and satin; special display made for this sale in Blanket De-
U\3HulMLt^Vf Infants OatfittingoepL. /^W^"%S partment. .. Prices range from ■
Ufa t"il&v&. sizes 4to 5; Thursday o OBm\ '.'"..."/ ' \\ \ This sale should command almost the same attention from hotels
Ms /f /'ff^ T t tr . ,« o™™ ma - V$ \ This sale should command almost the same attention from hotels
f'f w If » Infants saxony sacque, a very JB 4r9± rs _. \< . > -, , -.. , , „-, , » , , i
w * r ... i • v pretty garment, made with iOi/flfc " HLii^^v and boarding house keepers as did onr great manufacturers sale
pretty pink or blue borders. Special for Thursday.each,.. ffl jmja @J? jtx*S&!iKriff&mf^t of blankets a few days ago. You know what kind of bargains to
only — — ..•• — *" %&@?sq£/ - jfSfrj^t MK^^y%, * expect, therefore come early. Quantities will last but one day—
Fancy Satin Belts, at Button Counter. ' ■''wgSBv '■ ■■■ FaqhinnablP Furs
Another lot of those beautifui black Pleated Satin Belts, with hand- ; .v:^^^i|l -. 1-HDUIUIIIIMIy * 111 Oi
some French gray buckles. This is the belt that is all «a £|ffh $)) That the Fur business should almost double here in one season is about the
the rage just now; better secure one before they are ||«5> (0% fV^vr^/:]i4M best recommendation we know of for the quality of our Furs. Every Fur
gone this time, as we do not know when we will have mM mW w» / *'' Garment sold in this department is a satisfactory transaction to the cus
themagain. Great bargain, only, each. ;......'...;.. ?**®* afir/*™v S|*- f^^%S^7 tomer. The quality is the very best, the style correct and the prices as low
■ : >h s^^< as the same quality of Furs can be sold for. We guarantee. them to be
"■~-~"~^ ■"■"■■■"™"""~"1——— S jf^zA right in every respect - - -
Open Work Pillow Sbams. b^^ ====^^=^^=
13eautiful open work Pillow Shams, Center Fiece3, and V>\y-\.ms g" '■<•■:■■- f^^lwi^L ff" m m . H P
reau Scarfs; elegant goods and actually worth $1.25 each,..* a . dlßtSt /S. %l mM^ '' Thursday Jfel PI IfQ
Fancy Goods Department. /T I lIW I flm^V
1 ■"— \'/& f,\ C /7} '' ( ■ 25 pieces black Silk Taffeta; an extra quality 27-inch black f% ■-
hi mi'BWfc ■ a «* b« —"Tpfca. j- fifV i/l\l\tP \ ' taffeta that we usually get a dollar and a quarter for, as a K?fl|2
■■"■ -JWIf IlllllOrtflllt MOtlCfi : • C/^ y* f Bpecial inducement for Thursday %**^W
■ . Here is an excellent chance to buy one of the finest imported French Taf-
Our Fall and Winter Catalogue for 1901-2 will go into the mail /^P^ =s*!5 *! etas at a very reasonable price; 19-in. wide, pure Lyons dye f%^%^^
„.. ■ _ . _. .. . . ••••. . .. m sJkMft' -Ws^\ and a beautiful glove finish, brilliant black; an 89c value.-. H^&©is
Friday, October 4th, If we have not already received your re- '/wlWtt -&^9^< ' Thur5day.........!..............
f quest for one send it in at once. Sent FREE. ll^^r^S^^^l A magnificent assortment of new Wash Taffeta Silk, plain colors and
—————.^— ——— : .JMrgoilj^T '^=MJtvhm^ stripes, made by the leading manufacturers of these goods; these are not
~"~~™™~~~~1~"~™l~~~~~~™*~~~"——————»^— ('^i^^^a IBmFV to be confounded with the inferior quality sold at a low f%^% -
Women's Underwear. JSmWrnml! C6;^-re^v b".^..r™ rj eur.^
;. ; ' ><a The most beautiful as well as one of the most serviceable of ffc ff%
Special Bargains for Thursday. >akrW Hfea^mTOHE^ the new imported plain lustrous weaves is Peau de Argen- MJJC
Women's ecru fleeced. Jersey ribbed WW^Bl WBs&&^W^ tine; usual value 81.25, for Thursday /: -*^^^w
cotton vest or French band pants to B^A —f^k *''?J^? S!!?^^i^F '
match; our regular 25c quality; special I a ————————————————————.——.
inursaaj.eacn.. "*w , v^m iPWPBPtT FBs*ll?3Pftf!flPT9¥ A O
Women's fine Australian wool plated E225 wn ;■• \ <<•* l R JwKf vSs j l#v£9Ua lluvUti /Raj V^
t regular §1.00 value; special Thursday! M Sjjl iZ CL^ Thursday Specials* f|^^^^^^ g^ / \
CliMren's Underwear. r^^%.,^ IfS? 12io^V"^|H|
c Speola!s for Thursday. /y f 1 ' b \ 81.25, $1.50 and 81.75 odd Chatelaine Purses in 7Q A
,/ Boys' or girls' 81.25 natural wool plated BSBfl WSB3L ."; r / lmKSßkp//y I beaded, oxidized and silver. Special M %9\» '^^^®^^
/ union suits, all sizes, very nice garment; "2r >f^ ottttMT it" 'rWmmlr' L * n , „, „ „ t4 . . . . '^l^if
/ o o« Q /.ioi horrrain fnr ThnraHftv «<• nnlv iff STiH IT^ ■, J^^^rSfcwf 5 *- 60 dozen new Celluloid Barette Comb 3 just *ghg % f^^^^^S
// Jach !f.:.... . ?!'.'.... ™ .......?...' I^l^ r"' opened (Bhell flnibhed)' Special, each B^G
M Children's 25c ecru fleeced cotton Jersey jm IBM == 6
-Qti ribbed vests and pants to match; as a Thurs- Tgj B«k A _^^V^a^^S6SiMßw^ - ' W'fll" f% Jk m
jIL ca yeh peo: a.o n! y ' ' lU© lillmerv, Second Floor.
==^zz==ll=^=^==============^===========^==^:== l|gp^ *&&sgj&r Thursday Spcoials.
WfiQtinAVi Platinolc ttlV ThlirClisiV >^l l^li> lt is a well known fact that we are headquarters for all that Is
WldyPtJl I illllllvlO IUI 1 UUI OUU Jf • y^\ V» /^\ new and up-to-date in Millinery, as well as leaders in low prices.
300 pieces new Fancy Printed Flannelettes, pretty stripe a gd |™ . Z^?\ *• /v\ '•^-\ °r Thursday we give you the choice of 500 of the latest Out- KQ& gfe
and Persian effects " I afflli /^T * '■'ht^s/ ■>'• Ing Hats at only 89c each. Among these are many fur felt M% jfC
at, per yard lOc 1/3 C and Efl**S"W S V'" WffiZ&K' samples worth up to 32.00; each www
Baby Flannels— so pieces cream white Flannel, 27 inches £*fe C! .f /^XTs v-''-; ' ' ■ '"
ffi.. Cne.' ott. qua! us:... Spec: ai. io'. ™*T y. .on: y:. per.. oo ' MX •-■ Millinery, Main Floor. :
""""" _ _• /^/t' We have some especially good things to offer in this depart- Jg gf\
A^O9*€V€lifl iff! riAQ&fßtHfr ( / ment, and for Thursday will sell Ostrich Tips, black and g «j|C
DdlgdlUfill VlUSllllllgi . V( <y white Ponpona«ud White Breasts, each for only ■ *^**
SSS?^,ll7^: 8U! wb! c. lore. wl. <i. rH''. s. cloakßi"v $2.50 . -..^o.!-......n... v ,^^^" m ttA£s^tn« gSTO $2.98
ITALIAN EMIGRATION
Tievr Lair for the Regulation of the
Proceii Takes Effect.
Washington, Oct. 2. —A report to the
marine hospital service announces that on
Sept. 3 a new Italian emigration law
took effect. It makes Naples, Genoa and
Palermo the only Italian ports from
which emigration will 'be permitted, Ven
ice being taken off the list. Provision is
is made for supervision of emigration.
The companies carrying emigrants are to
be represented -by agents, known as vet
tore, who are responsible to the Italian
government for the enforcement of the
regulations.
Under the law emigrants refused for
any malady must be returned without
expenditure to the Italian government or
the emigrants to the place where they
live, or if foreign to Italy, to the frontier
by which they entered Italy for embark
ment. The "vettore" are responsible to
the emigrants for civil damages in case of
rejection at the final destination on ac
count of foreign Immigration laws, when It
can be proved that the "vettore" or those
for whom he acts were aware, before the
saling, of the circumstances. The vet
tore are responsible to the Italian gov
ernment for the safe transport of emi
grants to their destination and lor the re
rHB MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAII
turn of indigent Italians toy emigrant
ships which touch at Italian ports after
landing emigrants abroad.
MR. CHOATE COMING HOME.
London, Oct. ".—Ambassador Choate has
applied to the state department at Washin
ton for leave of absence and proposes to sail
for New York a week from next Saturday.
It Is believed Mr. Choate's visit to Washing
ton is inspired mainly by his desire to ob
tain an agreement on the canal treaty.
Majfura Falls II laminated.
The Michigan Central, "The Niagara
Palls Route," has established at its Palls
View station a powerful electric search
light, which every night illuminates the
face of the falls and the rapids for the
benefit of the passengers upon its train
passing after dark.
For tickets and folders apply to Cit/
Ticket Office, 119 Adams street, Chicago.
Street Fair, Red Wing, Minn., Oct.
1, 2 and 3.
The Chicago Great Western railway will
on Sept. 30th, Oct. 2nd and 3rd, sell round
trip tickets for" one and one-third fare.
For further Information inquire of A. J.
Aicher, City Ticket Agent, corner Nicol
let avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
RULES FOR FRESHMEN
Harvard* Fimt-Year Men Mast Do
. Thus and So.
JVeur Torh Sun Special Service
Cambridge, Mass., 0ct.,2.— The freshmen
rules were tacked on a tree in the Harvard
college yard yesterday. They were printed
on a card of poster size and bore evidence
of being the work of a sophomore wag.
Every year the newcomers are subjected
to a joke, and this year the artist laid
down a form for their government. The
rules prescribe Implicit obedience to all
upper classmen, taboo the wearing of
strew hats until. after . Memorial Day,
forbid smoking \ln the college yard, the
carrying of canes, the smoking of pipes,
the wearing of "passionate" socks, and
for the propagation of a sense of medieval
chivalry among freshmen they are cau
tioned against kissing, hugging or an
noying the fair "Rads" (Radcliffe A co
eds). Facial appendages don't become
the verdant physiognomies, of freshmen.
For the prevention of colic, croup, mea
sles, whooping cough and sore gums
among the freshmen class they are advised
to have their milk bottles sterilized at
least once a week.
It lt'm a "Garland" That* All
You need to know about «t stove or rang*.
<&\ fl /^7)/) jf Established 1882.
•ST»/>L [Zyl/ j jfK" The Leading Outfitting House,
Q^lV^yZAjirntClCCfX^ Correct Dress for ETerybody.
tSGHOOLi P Mothers who must save on their
I||| SI JIT 1 S^ Wl boy's clothes ought to come here,
Slm *** **— -aS for economy's sake.
I f!& f\ Care6ji;^pothers know* this store
V&L —if you don't care for expense
i /vi^V>^ come here anyhow. You'll find
—if you don't care for expense
*j\^^J ! come here anyhow. You'll find
y \vA\ I f p^*-3 style and excellence, regardless of *
i *^j o * ]* I the price you pay.
P \\ i. The kind of Boys' School Soits that giro
LJ iL< . satisfaction, ' 3L95. $2.50, $2.95, $3.50,
\\K I $4.00, $4.50, $5.00 and up. A largo «s«ort
\\\\ I ment to choose from. Lots of higher priced
W \J ' suits if you want them.
■ ■ Boys' Reefers from $2.50 to $10.00.
1 jl , 15Jk* Ttymouth Clothing House.
• ■■-'%.■ I Sijrth and JVioollet.
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