Newspaper Page Text
WALL ST. SHARK-
IS. ROOSEVELT ft?1 : I Trying to Lay the Blam for tile particularly by the railroads, and one has rf Present Depression in Stocks !- i it In an effort to clear Mr. Roosevelt of responsibility for the troubles which fol lowed his interference in the anthracite coal strike, resort is had to an ingenious device. A whole series of-straw men is Bet up and knocked down in fine shape, effer which the assertion" is broadly made that Wall street is not suffering from the result of-the president's efforts to save the country from great evils, but from the consequence of the evils themselves, which weakened the financial structure and un settled confidence. That the United States Steel corpora tion was formed in 1901. that the Northern Pacific "corner" -occurred in the same year, that the pushing of the Gould lines to the seaboard began in the summer of that year, and that the Northern Securi ties company came in the autumn, cer tainly made that year notable in the his tory of corporation Affairs, but that events singly or collectively, had anything to do with the / I : depression which began in the latter part of 1902 cannot be successfully maintained. Equally unjustifiable is it to contend that the Steel corporation's con version plan, or the organization of the Unfted States Shipbuilding company, or the formation of the Rock Island company or of the International Mercantile Marine company, all of which occurred in 1902,no were responsible :fdr the unpleasant con ditions which we have been going thru this year. ! I That some one of these companies may not have been: overcapitalized is not de nied, but it is not supposable that if confi dence had not been shaken in other direc even tenor of their ways, and that in time *Ked fn l^Li-n^w the capitalization would hav gave to the community, when-"by his inter- fJL? X^l^^? * 1 ference in the anthracite coal strike.: he ? '0f J SMS^W e, lent encouragement to the reckless de- iiSn?s?'SdSwt ,Twli mands of the coal miners, and thru them Ta4 The rTroSrl^f JLw^V to organized labor thruout the land and caused was unnSl that did the damage. Examination of the S S returns of suspended building operations cILed to be a un&*r^5f^* in the chief cities of the country reveals SSSnen the facts. And incidentally the thousands the yards of the great steel works, pro- tain P-xto-nt xeith +vi*f ~I'k'^.ViL ~" " T " ducecl on orders but held for delivery ttnance of' thenattonllSSw^'fl" awaiting the return of the misguided men SSy t^^TnXnT^lity^.ol illuminate the situatione. , ominous"this indications ofr a drifte there*oc?yare to work, illuminate the situation SfZST$SrSJ^^*Z* ^^^^^ISTt^T^ Are the steel beams acteristio of the workmen In the coal re gions. , The success of that strike, how - vor, bred discontent elsewhere and result ed in a great epldfefnle of demands for in creased pay and shorter working hours and other conditions which made the suc cessful carrying on of business imprac ticable. .In many instances the demands were granted , alth o the lacked justice , - , TCXO BJuJiteu, anno m eyy lacsea justice, only to look at the reports of current operations to see how .the railroads have suffered. To an Impartial observer the sequence of events is clear. Encouraged by the recognition the miners secured, artisans on President. . i t WIIBI' 1 thruout the country made demands on jeClOUS Arguments by Wall btreet those engaged m constructive enterprises, which, on being refused, resulted in cessa tion of .operations which were under way and the postponement of many that were projected. This movement was not confined to the building trades, but was common" to the railroads, and was naturally reflected in the iron and steel industry. With the de clinee in the iron business, the public, -.- tions- in that trade as significana t of gen eral conditions, took alarm and sold their Organ and by J. Pierpont Morgan's Organ. - H Special to The Journal, New York Oc t 21.The Question whether President Roosevelt Ja or js _- not responsible for the present Condi- ----- - - -- tions in Wall stret Is agitating the financial world. Some authorities agree that the president has had noth ing whatever to do with the matter, and that the depressed state of the financial markets is due solely to rot ten management of industrial and other concerns, as disclosed in re cent investigations, notably that of the Shipbuilding trust. Overcapitaliza tion, fraud, chicanery and other de vices intended to relieve the public of their dollars, are set down as the moving causes, of the la ck of confi den ce and the craze to sell the stocks and bonds, n d matter what their in trinsic value may be . O n the surface the trouble would appear to be that everybo dy wants to get cash for his securities hence the long-continued and severe declines. But the actual causes of the depression seem to be deep seated and difficult to fathom. Of course, it is known the President Roosevelt is not friendly t o Wall street Interests as such, and that he is disposed to follow a line of action en tirely independent of what Wall street may desire or deem proper. O n the other hand, there seems to be no doubt that Wall street will use its Influence to defeat the nomination of Mr. Roosevelt in the republican na tional convention, and if unsuccessful there, efforts will be made to defeat him. at the polls in November next. The Case Against Roosevelt. What may be termed the case against Roosevelt ^is summed up by the publication known as the Wall Street Summary, which says: cim m e lro n DusmegS th e b.iuctua- hlc h ^ ^ regarde(d the fluctua- holdings of stock, irrespective of actual ?*%~f i^^^i7i" merits. This resulted in embJ^Lnt- * merits . Thi s resulted in embarr'assment to individuals who, in self protection, were compelled to unload standard stocks at a time when the public was more or less disturbed and the operation meant still lower prices. With the continued decline the slow panio set in and the spectacle has been witnessed of demoralization in the secur ity markets, while the business of the country, outside of the Iron and steel in terests, and possibly the textile interest, which has suffered from unusual but well understood causes, has continued prosper ous beyond precedent, and even now is yu m. ue without indication of relapse. Rarely have trict have been dropped and in the cause and effect been so closely allied, report of the committee it will be rec- And who can doubt that Mr. Roosevelt ommended that this be left unchanged, has been the cause. it is believeobstaclethisoc d that han ga e removes Harper's Weekly's Gunni ng Attack. The Wall Street Journal, on the onf and that it will be-adopt ed other hand, is a strong the president, and has he ld all along that it is prepostero us to charge him with responsibility for the altered thousands of small holders of, railway and industrial stocks and bonds is the ques tion whether Mr. Roosevelt means to push any farther at the present conjuncture his campaign against tho so-called trusts, a campaign which, rightly or wrongly, is debited with the grievous shrinkage of values on the New York stock exchange a shrinkage which has terrified a multi tude of humble investors into selling at calamitously low prices the securities in which their savings were embarked. I is perfectly true that , in the promise of the grain and- cotton crops, and in the pros pective earnings of railways for at least six months to come, there is nothing to warrant thefear that what has threatened to develop into a financial crisis in Ne w York would be followed by an 'industrial crisis. There canbe no industrial crisis with out overproduction, and, in the pivotal iron and steel industry, there would be no reason to apprehend overproduction, had not the expected demand from rail ways and from contractors engaged in theMy erection of buildings been materially cut down. The demand has been cut down for two reasons: First, owing to the ex - traordinarily high cost of labor, a cost which nothing except a prolonged lock out is likely sensibly to reduce, and, sec ondly, because it has proved impracti cable, or extremely difficult,,to secure the funds required for railway extension and buiXUng purposes thru the issue of stocks or bonds in the present state 'of the money market. Fo r our own part we deem it,scarcely credible that, in view of the questionable aspect of the industrial, less than of the financial situation, the President will proceed any farther in the direction of interference with the rela tions, ..of- capital and labor, or with/the modern tendency of capital to conglomer ation. - - ,-. which their savings were ~embarked77tt Ys The service of men is limited by certain perfectly true that, in the promise of the fonditions of temperament and education the service of women is a perpetually Were the national convention to be held next week, he would Indubitably be the fei the capitalizatio n would hav been ab sorbed by this every growing country. It -ZtZZ. *u7 T *. ,.., ~" -" was the jar which President RooTeve" teTur kof^^lZZ tions they would have continued "on"the W^w^liVH'v, even tenor of their ways , and that in time b~n - n. changed so materially before - June,, andlothehr of the mills unusen d because of the or- ble for legislation. If thin-s shafl S o on ganization of any of the companies ' for the next twelve monttv? - rL*2- 5 ^T, The veryfirstessential to health is pure, fresh airand plenty of it not only in the lungs, but all over the body. Winter and summer give the body air and you will rarely know what a cold means. The Dr. Deimel Underwear allows of perfect ventilation and keeps the body warm and comfortable. Booklet telling all about it, and the garments may be had AtLeading Dealers Everywhere The Deimel Linen-Mesh Co. (Originators of "Linen-Mesh"). 491 Broadway, New York. th M the situatione will hav that the nominatio- n will then b e withhel* d products apt"t^be imputed to tie party retonT- e3 ? f^ ther e ayth ! n g n t ization of those companies, however great, hav at tentt 3 ),, ^V Jo t .} that has influenced to the slightest degree Snel fofthe* presidency- ptov led of building operations in the great cities? course, that nominee Lll be a man ia l Every sane, man knows that such conten- culated to allay, instead of aggravate tions are not made in good faith, but are put forward to conceal the truth, and in so doing further the political ambitions of Mr. Roosevelt. lieft to itself, the coal strike would have died a natural death. The men would have returned to **-! W^e on JuSmeTSfuSoSj papular uneasiness and apprehension. A Wall Street Defender. The Wall Street Journal says notice should be taken of the deft way in which small security holders are ap pealedu to to entear into the movement worki under conditions no uavoiciuuicu L U wori unue r conaiuon s no i/ less favorable to them than those existing i to-day and quiet and order and discipline would have taken the place of the insolent . arrogance and unrest which are now char- ^""" amount to Tahimany Hall, to be used ^o at the Milwaukee Downer college, in furthering George B . McClelland's chances in the mayoralty election this introduced into the public schools of ffl-"- ^ 1904, e t e W DBIVE THEM OUT Demands of Unions Drive Big Publishing were also recommended House From Chicago Chicago, Oct. 21.Labor troubles, cul of press feeders, have-driven one of^ the_ biggest map and publishing houses in tho country net of Chicago. mlnating in the strike .of Franklin union ___^^tiT - t , P of press feeders , hava^drivi m w i 2necessar y .to the-educational system a foundation, is to a.house She made a special plea for it as an extension After being compelled to resort to the n?Lw,if "- & courts for an injunction order agains? ?2*^% the striking Ranf l lWoNaii v A THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAE. NEW PLAN WILL U N n Federated Clubs of Wisconsin Will Redistrict th* State Along*' Hew Lines. , , No Change to Be Made in the First -?-Appletoii Convention at Work. From a Staff Correspondent. ~ Appleton, Wis. , Oct. 21.The opening day of the Wisconsin Federa tion of Women's Clubs indicates a serene and uneventful convention. The day sessions are bei ng devoted to committee reports and business, and the evenings tintervals o entertainment. The progr an m s rranged without crow ""U- u, u * ? , 1i?,"a& for sociability and these opportunities are bei ng well used. The chief interest centers in the re port on redisricting. There is some division of opinion on the plan, as equal -strength has been sacrificed to accessibility, and some districts object to being separated on account of the sacrifice of pleasant associations. The original plan dismembered the pre s ent first district, but on account of the objections made by the permanent dis trict organization, the changes pro poseu d in th boundaries of this dis - c uuuuuanea WJ. UIM -*a- a1 1 serious s t the cceptance 1 support er of i .the-plan tn e spirit-of the greatest good to th e neatest number. The territorial divisi on i a fairly equal, and as the tninl v settled districts fill up , inequali- It quotes a signifl- condition of the country since e ties will be adjusted came into office. T i x Morgan, in which the following state- ticket will be announced ments are made* ao^v, .^ioM/.+ '-t,Aiw- -~- cant article from Harper's Weekly year, all holding over. The nominat- now in part owned by J. Pierpont Of grave interest to the hundreds of - h " rn i * -i-~ in S committee to prepare next year's There is no election of officers this each district cosig one memb! T1 l e only electionhno wiln l be of ten del e ef tes to , th e S eera a nd papers on subjects closely allied Fourth of July celebrations might be' t +, aQ+fQ*. 6 "SJ "P***'** '"Wv l federation n ' W e are beginning to realize that if cer tain people in the world are to be helped they must be taken in hand by women. give time for all the program without . ' ^ . ^ J .M . . _ two meetings going on simultaneously, considered the. first duty of women in a pl an that has previously caused municipal affairs^ much dissatisfaction. The importance of an influential delegation was urged Standing Committee Reports. The afternoon program included the buildings with pictures and other ap- reports on education, art and town -propriate decorations. She also sug icj/uiw , ana , lovtp. e , o sug- "Wright returned to consciousness after and village improvement, given by t he gested that she wishes apart of ^the she had been pronounced dead and laid chairmen of the standing committees,, money spent in useless and noisy ti n T WI U 0 " * he + fac of thingse. Im P robabl e n*f f \ M s fv,^ ^~^~ mt, by neo. to the mtter o the reports. " The educational report was made by Miss Carrie E . Morgan. Domestic science was mentioned as the chief topic of interest of the year, but as a special committee will treat the state work-in a whole program to-day this passed over and only the local domestic science work reported. yea r vS^ however M S Iw SSe d "" 10 ".' ha S unlversa l an * conspicuous If it be true that the political party in Several clubs have done much for domestic science and manual training in their own schools. Oconomowoc has maintained a course in manual training up to the present term when it was taken off their hands by the schol board and this club still sup ports a course in domestic science. The four federated clubs of Grand Rapids united in raising $700 for the equipment of a manual training de partment in their new high school. The course is now being taken by 120 boys. Other educational work that has en gaged the attention of federated club women is schoolroom decoration, lec ture courses, offering of prizes for composition, beautifying of home and school grounds, serving schools, penny provident funds, supplying pianos, lit erature and clothing and school visit ing. I t was not ed that domest ic sci ence is progressing. I t has been in troduced into Stevens Point normal school, it is growing at the Menomi- 1 - " - curm w tn e movement t o compel Mr. Roosevelt to reverse his policy in regard to the trusts. Har per's Weekly, voicing the opinion of certain powerful financial interests tens Preside nt Roosevelt what he must ni e training school and a recent a p do, and then follows it up with a well defined threat of what will happen if work in the state university he refuses to walk in the path marked out for him. A S a step m the direction of Wall club influence towards the establish- street opposition to Mr. Roosevelt, it ment of chairs of domestic science in Is asserted that certain interests alle of the state institutions, similar to there have given a check for a large ^ propriation of $7,500 will establish the The committee desired especially the pushing of domestic science by lending th on e the federation is aiding to en- a pressf n d by endeavoring to have the work their own towns. Work for the estab- lishment - of free kindergartens i n every town in the state and the in vestigation of conditions in the public schools as they relate to good morals Mrs*,Ma ud B . Curtiss gave an out line of the philosophic basis of the - kindergarten which she proounced as feeders, the offSraS *JnS ^nvirShSnf^ ^ ^ * n ricfini+^i-.. i J_^4 .- some environmen t. Duty of Forestry. " of the company to abandon their plan t0 o esMrs.t t in own improvment universal-, erect a $1,000,000 building here and and showed that towns everywhere brought them to consider the proposition had learned that at least the school of moving from Chicago, but it was not grounds could be beautified. The ma- until the press feeders put in demands terial is at hand and the children are for an increase of from $2 to $3 a week in wages that the removal plan took on seri ous aspect. Officials of the company said last night that no time would now be lost in getting the largest part of the estab lishment out of Chicago. 1 C u bw-A*iL 0 ^^TtT ^d" are permitted n s _ a *.*&_ h Thursday, bieenr w h*ch will also come Thursda y. President's Annual Address. A n important feature of the open ing meeting was the annual address of the president. Mrs . T. H . Brown, who said in part: is a f . Boys' Overcoats, *5. A lot of i w,. unfolding revelation, an infant science, an unexplored country. If the women of the east are to be educated and raised to their just place if seamstresses are no longer to sing "the song of the shirt" if our Magdalens are to be gathered to Christ's feet if working girls are to be saved from coarseness and vice if some refinement as well as thrift and economy/is to be taught to working mothersthis must be the duty of their more favorable sisters. unbounded hope, and faith as well, is that the power of organized womanhood, wherever exerted, will be for the relief of the oppressed, the enlightenment of the ignorant and the uplifting of humanity. St. IJOUIS Biennial Plans. The report of the general feder a tion secretary, Mrs . H . M. Toumans, contained much of interest. I t showed that Wisconsin has forty-three in dividual clubs holding direct mem bership in the general federation. The biennial in St. Louis will meet May 18-25 and the eight-day session will G0 'Boys' Overcoats just in by express this morn- ing all are made from the best of all wool oxford gray frieze, are cut extra long and full, have leather cloth lining, stitched cuffs and Velvet collar all outer seams are finished with the popular raw edge. This is a coat ordinarily sold at $8.00. Special for: tomorrow, only ... , . . . * Boys' Foot Ball Pants, 45c. - Boys'heavy, white canvas Foot Ball Pantsheavily -- . padded and extra well made. Price . . . ...... 45C . .'-. ^ Boys* Waists, 9c - - Small sizes only, 6 and 7 years. They are dainty striped Percales and Madras Cloth, and are regular 50c Waists, at only ! I Boys' Sweaters, 39c A few left from our sale of last week. The colors are good and the materials -,% all wool, sizes 28 to.34, 59c. Smaller sizes........................ . /..o9C In Grea Basement Salesroom. W/e Gre^Jt Plymovitht Clothing Hovise, Sixth and Nicollet..SalesroomtBasemen For over 20 years the largest business for Men and Boys, and now, in addition, the largest clothing business, for Ladies. ________________________ Mrs. B . Cv 9Slid3efP made an excel lent showing^ jyyoEkT'lfione for the cultivation . o f art sentiment: in the state by providing: schools and public ge t as e t Q provi ao e a su Club Womeil at St. IJOUIS." Mrs. Charles S. Morris, who, witK Mrs. H . M. Toumans, represents Wis consin women on its Louisiana Pur chase exposition-board, spoke on "Th e St. Louis Fair and It s Opportunities for Club Women." She called atten tion to the gre at sociological exhibits planned, to the month of woman's congresses in May and to the series of great international congresses in September. Wisconsin club work is to be shown in a special exhibit in the state building. - The committee on resolutions con sists of Mines. William H . Hobbs, Madison A . J. Vihje, Superior Wil li am R. Owen, Randolph. The principal address of the first day was by Mrs . Dimies T. S. Deni son, president of the general federa tion nn "Th e Value of Federation ." Martha Scott Anderson. tio n on AUTO A FAILURE As an Adjunct to Campaigning It Is No Good. Columbus. Ohio, Oct. 21.Tom John son's red automobile, with which the democratic candidate for governor is tour ing the state, is having as hard a time almost as is the candidate, according to republican authority. In nearly every county which the "red devil" invades it breaks down, "blows up" a tire or meets with some other mis hap. For a time the auto was a novelty in the rural districts, but the farmers have grown used to it and at the same time tired of themachine. More than once the auto has been ditched and caused the gubernatorial party, to miss an appoint ment to speak'. John H. Clarke, democratic candidate for United States senator,:is said to .have become so *dlsgusf&dAwitti f .xn.c D . E . Rober HOT BOAST FOR OMAHA As a City of Vice Evangelist Walton Com pares It wltb Paris. Bpeoial to The Journal. '- Omaha, Neb., Oct 21."Omaha is the most immoral city in the country, it is Infamous in its wickedness and flagrant in its vulgarity." Evangelist R. A. Walton of Chicago, in these words addressed a meeting of the Ministerial union at the Y. M. C. A. Mr. Walton compared - Omaha with Paris as a city of vice and said that the situation in this city was shocking. -\^ "You have four regular music halls," tie said, "so called theaters, that are klh dergartens of vice and hotbeds of in iquity, and the lithographs displayed by them are disgustingly and Binfully Im moral." chlld + r . eager to worknothin g is needed but direction. A long list of excellent im provements fostered by the clubs was presented,, including settlement and school gardens. Forestry was given some, attention and "the law authoriz ing the governor to appoint a commis sion to consider establishing a state park around Devils Lake was cited as a beginning of this work. I t was impressed upon the convention that the state owed no greater debt to posterity than the preservation of the forests. Mrs. C. B . Whitnall of the American Park and Outdoor Art association re inforced. teple a fo.r^ forestry an tree .__.w.^^v rh * e n o f t haes &t } he t . Bm * t tlm * ke P Wh le _. - .r-",t.^t.v* _~.^^y - ^i, Correct Dress Head to Foot for Everybody. outt aJi r^ariv fnv tK itable and artistiicd patriotic mnument for every town. the capers of the machine that he will no longer"ride in it to keep political,Mii. engagements. H e takes the train. ''f%: ro nn unced as "-'- ^ .:.r t " te s reported inter "' ' - - ' "'.. | mmSTIlR GA__J3I__I)^ He Lost, of Course, arid Grand Jury Will Get Busy. New York Sun:Special Service. * , Hamilton, Ohio,. Oct. 21.Rev. F. 'B. McFadden, pastor^of the United Presby terian church, gambled at the Butler county fair yesterday and lost. With an other minister .he made the rounds of two gambling sheds located just outside the grounds and satisfied himself that no less than fifty games of chance were In progress. To make sure of his evidence he made a small bet. Later he made formal com plaint to the .grand jury, which is expected to consider the matter to-day. : :':si.:''.".'/.Fishing v Vi .v* , _ garden plots could be provided. Mrs. William Dunbar preservation and also advocated large be found on the mountain ranges of the school grounds in the suburbs where Uintah and Uncompahgre reservation. ~,~A^ i+ e ~m\A v * '^J mrs. vyuuam uunoar mcuu cus - localities witnout unnecessary expenditure styles are on sale at our Nicollet Av cussed the disposal of garbage in smal off time or money, the Union Pacific has Other dealers get them a year later. tnwn a'The "The First Rermlalt* 1-, T Wn - I- f- UUisac u n*\ uwyuoa i u i ga i uog c m SIUU1l 1 Q I lime u i Afiuucy , iu o \jm\tu. muuj u na S towns First Requisit e in Tow put in effect ver low rates and splendi ImprovementShe advocatemunic - train servlee' froSfe the Missouri river. Ae* traproveiucuu.," one acrvuuaied u munic- iral n servwe uun j me WIBDUUI I nvejr . AC ipal. housekeeping for women as in- cdmmpdationa prjiyided for all classes of evitable in the-present social condi- passengers., .% gft^ "'' Full information cheerfully furnished on tion that absorbs all of mens atten- uon inai ausgru s a u or me n' s atten- run uugnmuon oneenuuj r -unusne a on tion in supporting- th,eir families. - The application,,to J. O. Ooodsell, T. P . A., solution of the garbage problem she I Omaha, Nebi ' %?xq& OOTOBEE 21, 1903. 18R9 '_3- % -*-&**_-_ %^t*g&M&$dk&& -ifrv - 3 Bargains * Women' s Suitsl funeral all ready for the Sh e had been picking cotton, and, feeling ill, was sent in from the field. When search was made for her she was found near her doorstep apparently dead. A great number of friends assembled that night. They sang and prayed until 1 o'clock in the morning, when suddenly Hannah sat bolt upright in bed.. The singing ceased and the crowd scattered in terror. v .-^, *.,' Z ^ This offering concerns 100 choice walking suits made U entirely of fancy men's-wear mixtures*^ There are both long and short coat effects, and the fabrics are the proper weight! for this season of the year. Suits always sold at S^ f ^J $35 and $40. Special price . .v. . . . . .25*00 Also 28 handsome novelty walking suits, very choice and exclusive * ^ and worth up to $50 while they last, each . . . . . _! V . *35.U0 Wo At this popular price, we are offering this season the greatest variety of women's coats in the history of this department. There are Dress Coats, Driving Coats, Street Coats and Raincoats. The materials are coverts, cheviots, zibelines, camels* hairi and any number of cravenette materials, ^ all excellently ,- - CA H e ^ ^ r_d made up in new and exclusive styles. Prices . . . ,-.-. *15|':*Z5| '*35 up. BTe w Waists. A more elaborate showing of beautiful waists has never been made in Minne- apolis. Our present stock includes ail that is newest and best ia the season'i novelties. Hundreds of exclusive new effects in crepe de chine, all over lace, ben galine, peau de soie, peau de$ rhene, etc. Waists from $100 to 5 At $7.50, $8.50, $14.50, $12.50, $15.00 and $16.50, the most extensive Zmes-^hundreds and hundreds of new effectsour own exclusive ideas. Ladies' and Children's Underwear. A Few Seasonable Underwear Inducements for Thursday: Ladies' Union Suits, half wool, OQ#% gray, '$_. 50 quality................ VOC \*5- Ladies' Union Suits, Maco fleeced, /\Q_% cream, $1.25 quality. j/OC Ladies' Union Suits, Maco fleeced, ^O^ cream and gray, 89c quality Ladies' Vests and Pants, mixed woolrTC^ and cotton, $ 1 quality. f O C Ladies' Vests and Pants, Maco fleeced, gray and white , On Mala Floor. In Great BaSemont Salesroom. SH Woman Awakes to Create Consternation at Her Own Funeral. Ke^f' York Sun. Special Service. -,.:, , Charleston, S. C, Oct. 2i.Mrs. Hannah ai,^ I, A FOUR BABY GIBIS An Ohio Woman Refutes the President's Race Suicide Idea. Now York Sun Speoial Service, Zanesville, O., Oct. 21.Mrs. William A. Tate, 28, gave birth to four baby, girls yesterday. The' mother and quadruplets can get anywhere elsemore style, more comfort, more wear. ? ' . - . - At first they must 'take our word for it. They must buy in the dark---" sight unseen." . You heed not do that if you are near a Regal storejust come in and see for yourself. Open the "Window of the Sole" and see the* honest, oak-tanned leatheryou can't see the sole leather in any other shoethe others are all black and shiny with paint, and 90 per cent of all paint-bottom shoes have hemlock soles, i Come and see the buzz saw rip^ up our shoes and others, and dec_4eforyourselfl Regal Shoes by mail, carriage prepaid anywhere within the limits of the Parcel Post System, $3.75. Ad- dress The Regal Mail Order Department 109 Summer St., Boston. Askforout^hewc^alog. and Hunting. ' The angler, will find in Utah ample op portunities to Indulge in his favorite sport The mountain streams are stocked with gamy trout and the but little .less gamy black basshsabounds in the water of Utah lake. In season good duck hunting can be had on'-"Utah lake, the Jordan and around the pools and lagoons, of the Salt Lake valley. On -the mountain sides ilu.d u w grouse are plentiful, and larger game can McGuee dis- T o enable. pebple'tb reachh^ these favored To ena^people^ r^cheso favore d 60 Regal Store,. 20 of then in Oreator New York, where the styles originate. The new localities without unnecessary expenditure styles are on sale at our Nicolle t Avenue Store, at the same time as In the New York stores. o time or money , the Unio n Pacifi c has Othe r dealers set them a vea r later . M t v-yv Inw rates and mJ _-d ^ 526 NiCOlIet AV4, HllllieapOliS, 3 1 111II. . Cor. Wabasha and Sixth Streets, St. Paul, Minn. x K~~s " ^ T . V". - * pmMiM&*^ iE0mS Silk and Cotton Vesting Waists, new Box Plaited Cords, Etamines and A - BrilliantineWaists$2.25to... $15 Black Jersey Waists, fine black silk faced, tight fitting Jersey Waists, ^ single or double breasted, at. . . . $ 5 9c - ' Women's $5 Jut two dozen m the lot, but all sizes they are made of black silk in the ew- ** ~f\ est styles, and are regular $5 and $ 6 waists tomorrowin basement, only O.50 In Great Basement Salesroom. Women's Wrappers, 75c. A lot of women's fine percales Wrappers in very attractive colors all are cat good yW and lull and have fancy trimmed yokes, Regular $1,25 grades at.............. * D C In Great WASN'T DEAD are alive and apparently hearty. This is the first time in the history iotj this city that four children were born at one birth and the event has caused some interest. Mr. Tate, the father, is 31 years old, and the couple have three other children. However, this is the first multiple birth in the families of either of the parents as far back as they can trace. MANCHURIA!* TREATY Russia Alleged to Have Made One With China. London, Oct. 21.The Vostotchni Vest nlk, a Russian newspaper published in the far east, asserts that M. Lessar, the Rus sian minister at Peking, has concluded a treaty with China confirming the Russian control over Manchuria and providing that In the event of war arising over the treaty China and Russia will co-operate. Should China withdraw Russia.will carry on the war alone, and if she is victorious China will cede to her the whole of Manchuria. The Chinese civil and military officials will thereupon immediately depart from Manchuria and settle in other Chinese provinces. Qvere275,00Regal- 0 peo w pi buy shoes by mail. The orders come from every state, and from nearly every country in the world. And yet there are shoe stores everywhere. Why do these people send to us ? Simply and solely for the one great reason that al ways produces and holds tradewe give them more for their money than they Abdominal supporters Vj_ rt#% Oa Bteond Floor. Ladies' Corset Covers, long sleeves, heavy cotton ^. Ladies' Corset Covers, long sleeves, wool, Children's fine, heavy, part.wool y|Q_~ rests and pants in gray, all sizes, only T"OC 48c Children's heavy cotton fleeced ^C_ vests and pants, white OOC suits Dr. Duton's sleeping CA _ O-f-. its for children..... ? DU 48c 75c t o 0%C Second Floor. Silk Waists, $3.50.C _f*B-*MMl *****% specialties sold by wcinhoM: * A few months' wear will restore in valids to perfect health. Indorsed and recommended by the most eminent physicians. Fifty styles to select from prices from $1.25 up. Men as well as Women Will Find it of ELASTIC HOSIERY. SHOULDER BRACES, TRUSSES, CRUTCHES, And everythine: necessary as accessories. Rubber Air Pillows, a guana- _& 4 teed article 14x20. Price. S* - f Great Benefit Also a complete line of Air Pillows Rubber Gloves Suitable for housework.gnar- O A ** anteed six months. Price...""" RobDcp sponges They will outwear 1 dozen ofORfi the ordinary kind. 25o to ** Bam caps A large assortment pure rub- "Tfln ber, also cloth. Price SOoto- "l# Trusses We give extra value in this line and give you the benefit of an experienced fitter. E. H. WEINHOLD 628 Nloellet Avenue and West Hetel Drag Store, MINNEAPOLIS. GlenwAod-litglewootl Pure Spring Water, put up in nice clean bottles, only & cents per gallon, for either Natural" or "Distilled" or with Pure Ice. and the use of affood clean water coolertwo saltans daily$1.76 per month. This is the cheapest ana best "Health Insurance" to get. The Glenwood- nJn\ Inglewood Co. Both phonessa.vA|I(J Country orders solicited. Write for Prices. Journal Want Ads bring the best returns for the* money. That's why they Increase so fast- '