Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER % 1901.
JOLTY FOR JONES Position of the Arkansas Senator Is Precarious. HIS RE-ELECTION IS IN DOUBT Connection With the Cotton Bale Trust Strews IIU Puth With Jagged Rocks. Mmw York Sun Soaclml Sarvloa Washington, Oct. 2.—Senator James K. Jones of Arkansas, according to all ac counts that have reached Washington, is engaged in the tight of his life. The sen ator started upon his campaign lor re election two weeks ago full of hope and confidence. He had no doubt of the re sult. His opponent, Clark, a former gov ernor o.f Arkansas, had been a candidate in opposition 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 the campaign could be depended upon to fail In a second. A candidate's strength ofteu- Hmes depends upon who his opponent is. Clark failed to beat Senator Berry because Berry is the most popular politician in Arkansas. Senator Jones is finding that his own position in the state has undergone a radical change. The 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 worth 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 is 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 are 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 stanch 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 ator Jones. Mcßae is one of the ablest as well as one of the most influential men of Arkansas. MARCUS DALY'S ESTATE A RBW YOHKKK BB9MB A SLIT Ills Object Is' to Have the Will Pro bated in .New York Instead of Montana. Mmw York Sun Samclnl Sorvlom NfcW York, Oct. i. —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 g°nizt'l 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 time 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 $6,000 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 stata 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 Has Affected Gold Receipts at Seattle's Assay Office. Seattle, Wash.. Oct. 2.—The report of the first quarter of the fiscal year, rs made by the United States assayoffice 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 dist ohurch, ha.* accepted a call to the church at Fargo, N. D. He will be suc ceeded here by Rev. Dr. McKay, who ends five years' service at La Crosse, Wis. The Fargo pastor will take the La Crosse posi tion. COFFEE FOR MOTHERS. The Kind that Nourishes and Supplies hood for Mother and Child. "My husband 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 cautioned friends to ■whom I have sipoken about Postum, to follow directions in making it, for unless It is boiled fifteen or twenty minutes, it is quite tasteless. On fche 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 *v«., Holena, Mont. FREEMAN NOT FREE He's Arrested for the Alleged Em- bezzlement of $20,000. WAS IN BUSINESS AT MENOMINEE Sensational Catch Made at the BrlKga Houoe, < tiU-uso—Krceniau 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 said to have been forged to the certificate of inspection was that of Thomas Worth of Menoinlnee. According to Sheriff Stiles, a member of a well known lumber firm in Menomlnee 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, wh«*n 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 Freeman had left Menominee, and Chi cago detectives were put on his trail. Freem«n was finally located in Portland, 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 bring 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 Mil's 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 farther to say." HEMP IN THE PHILIPPINES TESTIMONY 111 HBISTAJfD INQUIRY 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 j that Colonel Heistand produce a memoran- ' dum made in May, 1899, by the colonel j 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 ho 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 factory 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 ie piy- Major Hawkes told of a conversation with General Corbin 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- I nection with the company. Hawkos so id ! he had numerous interviews with Assistant j 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 j in the customs service in the Philippines, j and promised him promotion. Mr. i Meiklejohn paid him for recommenda tions before making the appointment. Major Hawkes gave the details of his trip to the Philippines and his return I 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 j Secretary Root was not involved in the : case. Hawkes said he had interviews i with Mr. Meiklejohn in which the latter i told him that it would be impossible for i 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 '1 us 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 vist 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. FARWELL MAY RECOVER. Chicago, Oct. 2.—Former United State* Senator Charles B. Farwell submitted laet evening to a dangerous surglcel 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 recover. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAA DONALDSON'S GLASS BLOCK. Special Thursday Bargains. Colored Dress Goods Special. ' JfiSS? A Great Offer in Towels. . Special offer of 60 pieces new Pebble Cheviot, 54 inches WKM 4jfskl - ! A special offer in Towels for Thursday, full bleached, fringed 0% 1 wide, in gray, brown, wine, cardinal, navy blue, tan and' '-^Jf BLjIR ffttk ■ anc hemmed hukaback Towels, heavy grade- Regular 10c 11*8*%^ medium blue; regular price 51.25; cut for one day only m ■nPfLB <sM& quality; special price,'each %M^£\^ (come early, quantity limited) per yard £3 IWr ■■■■■_^———■— •-■■.^^■^^■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■^^■■■■■^■^-i dh Sale of Dressing Sacqnes ImH| Cloak and Suit Department. /fcP^SS .-ja^lPfy^iK^S^^P Tbroo Special Thursday Bargains. /*^W 5f ll> Women's Crepon Eiderdown Dressing Sacques,, W3sr Ladies' Tailor-Made Dross ' /P\ _- f L2)(P *\£/^ deep collar trimmed with five rows of braid, Skirts— Made from fine quality all-wool / / \ mis Nl three handsome fro£?s on the front, fl™™Ot>« n * b, ro. wl\. blu. e, a f nd bla<*. flare / \ Tailor' V.-rfMKW^^v i-i i iii l f*rv^\3a''<T*'l k*rf flounce, finished with eight rows of tailor / i .« _* al bishop sleeve and pockets, remark- w ~& stitching at top of flounce, percaline lined | ; I Made fW nkie values, JS?§^ fi^H ij-f^ /f?^3h \ *?-* j and well bound; per- ffi* fFV\ BK lQ| \ f Dress fSale of Dressing Sacques Cloak and Suit Department. __I^^^HswSß^fflM^ Throe Special Thursday Bargains. Women's Crepon Eiderdown Dressing Sacques, o!m^^S^MwK, Wk ladies' Tailor-Made Dream sfT^\ rt.i deep collar trimmed with five rows of braid, l_^^i_W^*^Mf^ Skirts-Made from line quality all-wool / / \ 'nis three handsome fro^s on the front, cheviot, in _ brown, blue and black, flare / \ Tailor , ■ , , j i a flounce, finished with eight rows of tailor __ . * bishop sleeve and pockets, remark- ~& stitching at top of flounce, percaline lined Made & fiff able values, _>§_, __ _f_ |^_X \ 2£* I and well bound; per- _X f% C _T_k Dress m r"!'.. $2-40:..»lI H tl8 e^^TcV.^.': 5p0.0u «*« tir §5 | Ladles' Tailor - Made Dress \ only 3nl Wts§=a£a^«y —————- . v* —Vs-sj^^R^^ l/^^ i Skirts— Made of all wool black cheviot, ' i 1 A _ A Jsii?sri32? fTHPf IL tfi^^J-. — \^7/^XT tif%- graduated flounce, trimmed at top and i \ \SO nil WrflQEI fll^flO^l ,"' // )//V/\\ I bottom of flounce with tailor-stitched biaa I i \ VQiVV §§lf||§i^sf|l TT 11011 WVUOI 1/^7 / l\\) fil straps of taffeta and silk cording. Lined II \ '\ £p§P§§^?3SEPa nri/-. • a /-it_ i i n • i j I J J)J I I JJ with good quality percaline. A very /I ! • » iPIPSJ^^lsi 200 pieces Apron Checked Ginghams and = J^-^ U> / pretty Skirt. _X "^ To™ / /[/ ' \ Indigo Blue Prints, on sale OB (f~~ \ )l Thurs- Jf| g^ M™% /Jj \ Thursday, per yard, only, fi£_ fftok // s *-"" f day *■* /Hi \ qgfT^WW at ..'.........'.....'.,......... £pS^ : V^-V" as^JBW Ladles' Automobile Goat j£J \ __ 1 j^Yriw<sMgaw«^ —iZ inches long, made from tine /^'"VvyxlSri!l jf^\ "™"~™"""""""~~~~—~~——————————^—— —— _ - //7^c'"^i^^^ffiL quality all-wool kersey; storm # JMJ ,ojf \ Special Sale of Night Robes. , sa^MHI SSSES <# \ Flannelette Night Robe, made with a tucked ' m Com|? in black, brown and / ' / R>W^ Bargains in extra length Chemises. Women's Jfj >• V^^C iT*S& A i*t««tM& Clmla a I /I Am «^X _lAM/« qA-x SSSSSss dH^ wkjr 5 vm k Great Sale of Comforters. . /^SlJW^#k daintT lace or hemstitching »>■«■■ "^Wfel^O »'£ 'MRi 250 manufacturers' Bamples of high grade comforters, no two alike, ifenrF^J^i on yoke and skirt; at........ W f| S»L. *v JR# mostly large sizes, filled with pure white cotton, lambs' wool or WHIM JB Si SSStM \A -- - 4Hi!'*'^Bff/flliii#\"W''lftfci,^ KCAIP-H& --it t-j-i .ii i. i -lo • , i film wWBlf M, ■■ - '" '^^SnMkyi - • MmMiw eiderdown, covered with new silkoline, sateens and fancy printed k^l\l?liTrl»iM^L^l l^£»^A^' .IGJia5-« «>« "^P^ s. silks and satin; special display made for this Bale in Blanket De- WvM^iMil^rl llll3lltS ODiflttinSOGDL- /^^^'V'%% partment. Prices range from , Jiff ■«■■■•■••■' •■■■■■ ■■—B^J %~r <*m <g0 mm , •; "• • 'SKtrlL * liM i^gS2se "^A 95c to $40.00 «<*. msiSi^iW^ T - 4.1 ««„,",„-r-^w «■ — • V^ *\ This sale should command almost the same attention from hotels 9*' a " IfX Infants' saxony sacque, a very _^_k ts _ \( > it_j-i r j-j a jj i j i * pretty garment, made with °M mjm /3*v ' WL^Jl^v '"■ ■ • an boarin house keepers as did our great manufacturers sale pretty pink or blue borders. Special for Thursday each, || ■?je |f« Sm^^^^^^^l of blankets a few days ago. You know what kind of bargains to only — B \&@r s&B? jfl&jaHßr^^: * expect, therefore come early. Quantities will last but one day — Fancy Satin Belts, at Button Counter. ■ l|||2w .... Furs '' Another lot of those beautifui black Pleated Satin Belts, with . hand- . .', % * wSUIUHdIIIU IUI Oi some French gray buckles. This is the belt that is all ' R__ JO%-.- ■ : 'M'^^^wJl That the Fur business should almost double here in one season is about the the rage just now; better secure one before they are MfeWH^n* ''*KI^ M)JM 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 Mjg rajp' H_« / * ' Garment sold in this department is a satisfactory transaction to the cus them again. Great bargain, only, each.......:.......... fiv. _. C^^^^^^ tomer. The quality is the very best, the style correct and the prices as low rm_—: __^_- " ' ' '—: C as tne same (luality of urs can be so^ for. We guarantee . them to be ■■—"■— S jf^Oi right in every respect. Open Work Pillow Shams. ;^BSk " ' ';; -■ .■ • ■ •• ''; ,; Beautiful open work Pillow Shams, Center Pieces, and Bu- ■■• X™ _^ ;■•; /^^m^^f" *^^ TL^ B H ========= B|| reau Scarfs; elegant goods and actually worth §1.25 each,,,, ■£ gJJJ- zMm%/% '" %llwG Thursday jfeiliff€ Fancy Cod. P.partm.m. fffCTW^ (T WlllmW — %^|BI%V SSISSZIZZZZSZZI^^SSIZI^SSSZSI^SSII^SIIIZ^SS^^SJSS '/jhi^ r\/lih ' -\'' 25 pieces black Silk Taffeta; an extra quality 27-inch black f% _^ I j,imri>_-n- i 3 v S'a^, irTirfc n ■ 111 P l/[\i\^ A taffeta that we usually get a dollar and a quarter for. as a g^SHIEi W^F IIUDOF KOIiCC- .-^u r special inducement for Thursday s **r w*lh' ■ . . , Here Is an excellent chance to buy one of the finest imported Trench Taf- Our Fall and Winter Catalogue for 1901-2 will go into the mail /^^^s^^ etas at a very reasonable price; 19-in. wide, pure Lyons dye i^gWl _. . _■• . ... , . . , . ,mn -1/kMw' -,W^\ and a beautiful glove finish, brilliant black; an 89c value. ■^S"»i^ Friday, October 4th, If we have not already received your re- 4|ji| |]&i®!L^ Thur5day.........?.............. ..... WV f quest for one send it in at once. Sent FREE. ffi^3H^^^§)| A magnificent assortment of new Wash Taffeta Silk, plain colors and ^—— —————i—■—■—^—,, »4tv-^w ■ ■• '''imOmru- stripes, made by the leading manufacturers of these goods; these are not • <i~~~""1^~~1™1~~1~~"~~*"™™™g*M~~" C%^#^^^i^^M^\ to be confounded with the Inferior quality sold at a low £fa£&~. Women's Underwear. /^Lm wB —****** • _. . ' "Ia «Si^l^BTO^Slw]ml*^^^l The most beautiful as well as one of the most serviceable of gfk g& Special Bargains for Thursday. /mksM |S|li»M the new imported plain lustrous weaves is Peau de Argen- HKQ Women's ecru fleeced. Jersey ribbed jm g*. ftfWM Ww^^JHM^ tine; usual value 61.25, for Thursday ...w^^ w cotton vest or French band pants to mM Hfl a ll&aMmw&l**<*'-^^/m ' "~" match; our regular 25c quality; special I 2^oH™ s^^^S^sT^ ——--——--—--—--—^—-—--——---—^—^———-^--—-——-———-——-——-— Thursday each , I -**r , -* fef^fVc I^W(P>3rt7 il^llSrtWlP'Bilf O Women's fine Australian wool plated ssam tgMM '■ \ *<•* It ■ JCW Vll j l/V^IQI tUivUii jaSj V^ t regular »1.00 value; special Thursday! M Slk H^ ltk>^ Thursday Specials* /^^^^^^^^^L J \ ChiMren' s Underwear. :nlsz^- mA lra^ IZio^V^^Bfe » Specials for Thursday. sy / f*^ a&ifa^Lihm •* I SI^SUO and 51.75 odd Chatelaine Pnrses In "7Ol« Ifiliil 1 /y f / m aoi!//<>//i, >h 4 51.25, $1.50 and Sl.To odd Chatelaine Purses In 7Q A ,/ Boys' or girls' 81.25 natural wool plated ■■■■SB . / *ffW -i imßllsm/Jfy I beaded, oxidized and silver, Special m %W%* |» / union suits, all sizes, very nice garment; AT WjEs.'gSfa trnmT >>W 'uMmß&y L ** , -, „,-j 't. .. „ v . . __. // a special bargain for Thursday .at.. only, /OC ' ' |^»iiii?3M^- fJ^T^^Tl^T^!.. just .Aoe "■P* // each.... ... &£ B||Kgf Htyi^^^wW^ , opened (shell flnibhed). Special, each H*y«# // Children's 25c ecru fleeced cotton Jersey jpj p| BBW^ ' ' "^** $ -tW ribbed vests and pants to match; as a Thurs- SW W&£\ £&S\ t «^\t^*=^^^Ba^Sxy ■ • U(1|l n ■ ■■« jC^ tg-;'.. op. IHG Millinery, Second Floor. ======:^=^=:=====^===:===::^:==^=^=:===:= ''^^fssfr Thursday Speoials. tSyvtUVtVIAW* Flatmate fAr ThlirCliSllT >^1 lt is a well known fact that we are headquarters lor all that Is WIC&PP^I 4 Idmivid lUI lUUlOUajfi S^\ v» /^S new and up-to-date in Millinery, as well as leaders in low prices. 300 pieces new Fancy Printed Flannelettes, pretty etrip< s ,*$ g™. ** /v\ ' vJv r °r Thursday we give you the choice of 500 of the latest Out- m^o% and Persian effects " 11 aSf; /^^"^t"'U^ -- j Ing Hats at only 89c each. Among these are many fur felt aliS at, per yard 10c "I2&C and ■ **^ *^ S •'*""' ym&j&X< \ samples worth up to $2.00; each **** *** v Baby Flannels— so pieces cream white Flannel, 27 inches ff% |S,#* •• /^3nS '•*:- s " """ ■— B^.™.^f?! r:^.^ r..*wo ■■:.. >wi> '■■ Millinery, Main Floor. A -mo„_ ' _ '„■ ' f^7'/*^ We have some especially good things to offer in this depart- o%^ k KQ^fVOin Ift PlA!2llfitDO < - ( /JN ment, and for Thursday will s«ll Ostrich Tips, black and 1| *1|; A Dul §CIIII Ail VlUullilUga V( V white Ponponseud White Breasts, each for only- • ■/ WF" 44-Inch Wool Astrakhan, suitable for children's cloaks; all (>O WSgh Aher fea.^ re n th8 h fl°i r wiil bJp 0 g or Trimmed Hats £2.98 colors. Only, per yard &mZmO\W I; Main Floor and Second Flo.r. I which we will sell on Thursday for 82.98. bee them at only VAivU ITALIAN EMIGRATION New Law for tUe Regulation of the Froceil 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 cage of rejection at the final destination on ac count of foreign immigration laws, when it can be proved that the "vettore" or those for TThom he acts were amre, 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 turn of indigent Italians toy emigrant ships which touch at Italian ports after landing emigrants abroad. MR. CHOATE COMING HOME. London, Oct. 2.—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. Madura Falls Illuminated. The Michigan Central, "The Niagara Fails Route," has established at its Falls 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 Cltj 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 1 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 Flrnt-Year Men Must Do Thus and So. J'e« York Sun Special Service Cambridge, Mass., Oct. £. —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 straw hats until after Memorial Day, forbid smoking in 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 , co eds). Facial appendages don't become 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 It's a "Garland" That's All You need to know about a stove or range. d&\ ft /T)/7 Jt Established 1882. XT» Jli* [ASI/. A— *#> /gT The Leading Outfitting House, pA*MiTWIL€J% </ Correct Dress for ETerybody. j]|' SGIXOOLj la -Mothers who must save on their t SCHOOL* Iff Mothers who must to come their oi 11 rjn o boy's clothes ought to come here, Mb Iy~*** **J -| a for economy's sake. £& Careful mothers know* this store VT,^ —if you don't care for expense i /^nlV\^—-^? Careful mothers know* this store —if you don't care for expense } come here anyhow. You'll find \ 'L^llJf style and excellence, regardless of I "! U* ]J "I the price you pay. . P *H ;■ * The kind of Boys' School Suits that giro LJ»L< . satisfaction, ; $L 95. $2.50, $2.95, $3.50, TTN 1 $4.00, $4.50, $5.00 andnp. A largo assort \\\\ j ment to choose from. Lots of higher priced W \a suits if you want them. ■ ■ , Boys' Reefers from $2.50 to $10.00. 1 H^ | 15tm 'Plymouth Clothing House. § \>. J Sixth and ffioollet. 5