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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 20, 1904, Page 2, Image 2',
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Appeal to Credentials Committee,
Then a Minority Report, Is
Jfeom Staff Correspondent.
Chicago, June 20.It is the inten
tion of the La Follette people to make
an appeal to the committee on cre
dentials. If the appeal does not bear
fruit, then it is their intention to work
lor a minority report from the com
mittee, and thus try to have the con
vention itself pass on their case. There
was a vigorous rumor yesterday that
the La Follette men had asked the
president to say on which ticket he
preferred to have the Wisconsin can
didates for electors, DUt the rumor
cannot be verified. Such a request
could only have one result, and that
to embarrass the president, whom the
two factions in Wisconsin say they aie
anxious to protect.
Eleven of the thirteen candidates
for electors named at the two state
conventions have signified a desire to
be placed on the La Follette ticket If
this is done the "stalwarts" will not
win a big victory, even it they should
capture the party name and designa
tion. With the candidates for electors
on the "halfbreed" ticket, that faction,
in the event of victory, would claim
to have saved the state for Roosevelt,
i Colonel Herron, private secretary to
'Governor La Follette, told The
'Journal man today that the La
I Follette ticket would sweep the state
by from 50,000 to 75,000, no matter
whether it was known as the republi
can ticket or not. Two years ago, Mr.
jHerron says, La Follette was cut by
'30,000 republicans in Wisconsin, and
yet he was re-elected by about 50,000
The very practical question of who
Is to distribute the national campaign
fund in Wisconsin is at stake in the
"stalwart" and "halfbreed" contest.
|With Henry C. Payne, vice chairman
of the republican congressional com
mittee, on the "stalwart" side of the
(Case, that case has decidedly the bet
ter of the financial argument.
Money will probably be poured into
the state pretty freely, assuming that
'Senator Aldrich and Mr. Bliss are suc
cessful in holding up big moneyed in
terests, but it will be expended almost
[exclusively for the electoral and con
gressional tickets. La Follette has said
he could take care of himself, and he
will be permitted to do so
W. W. Jewnane.
Continued from First Page.
be nominated he would receive the
,vote of Mr. Long, who regards him
Illinois Delegation's Plans.
Senator Cullom will organize the
Illinois delegation over the opposition
of Governor Yates. Twenty-eight out
of the fifty-four delegates met in Sen
lator Cullom's room this morning and
pledged themselves to support him for
chairman in the meeting of the dele
gation later in the day.
The Pennsylvania delegation will
hold a caucus tonight when either
Senator Boies Penrose or Senator
Knox will be made chairman. "Speak
er Cannon is primarily our selection
for the vice presidency," said Con
gressman Patterson. "Hitt is a good
man for the place. We are 'stand
Remembers His Old Foreman.
Special to The Journal,
Bismarck, N. June 20 S.
Ferris, formerly foreman of President
Roosevelt's lanch, is an alternate to
[the national convention at Chicago and
has a letter from the president invit
ing him to come on to Washington for
a visit after the convention.
$100,000,000.00 in Gold.
A party will leave Minneapolis July
9th for a trip to Alaska, spending a
week in the wonderful Klondike dis
trict visiting the richest mines in the
Do you want to join the party' For
tull particulars call at Soo Line office,
119 South Third Street.
Does not let* go of you
when you apply lotions or
liniments. It simply loosens
its hold for a while. Why?
Because to get* rid of it you
'must correct* the acid con
dition of the blood on winch
it, depends. Hood's Sarsa
narllla has cured thousands.
is not the only good
car, but it is the only
good car built upon
the right principle
You'd better not buy
your motor-car before
of the Future."
It has the strength of
a giant with the sensi
tiveness of a watch.
Light Car Light Tonneau
Prompt delivery We are glad to
demonstrate the Franklin to inter
Catalogue on request.
H. H. Franklin Mfg. Co.,
Syracuse, N. Y., Makers.
Member Ass'n Licensed Automo
&> E. H.Moultoim, Jr.,
316 4th av S., Minneapolis.)
MOURNS ITS DEAD
New York Congregation, Torn by
Fire Horror, Holds Its
New York Son Special Service.
New York, June 20.Sad and im
pressive were the memorial services
in St. Mark's church yesterday. Out
side the funeral trains rumbled and
the curious crowds passed and re
passed with pitiful glances at the
fluttering emblems of death.
Here and there among the crowds
men passed bearing flowers for the
Two or three hearses stood in front
of the old church and thru the closed
shutters above came the sound of
wailing voices and of prayers for the
The church itself was almost devoid
of mourning emblems within. The
pews were gaunt and crypt-like in
their empty desolation, the walls were
undraped and the altar was naked and
The grief that has fallen upon the
church is too deep for ostentation. On
the stone steps of the narrow araway
outside, wretched figures sat weeping,
while about them stood crowds of
wondering children with bands of
crepe around their arms.
One by one the mourners entered
the darkened pews and bent forward
on the railings in deep, silent prayer.
Everywhere was the solemnity of a
Then came a German laboring man
thru the doors. He was in his work
ing clothes, soiled and shabby, ragged
and awryjust as he had worn them
night and day since the burning of the
Slocum. But the digrwty of a great
sorrow e/inobled him. The well
dressed made way for him, and he
sank into a pew, buried his face in an
old red bandanna and bent forward in
prayer. Seldom during the services
did he open his eyes. Those who
were nearby would have thought him
asleep had they not noted the con
vulsive heaving of his breast and his
tensely clenched hands.
"He lost his entire familyhis wife
and four little ones," said somebody
who knew him.
A group of little girls dressed in
white with bands of mourning on their
sleeves entered a pew and knelt in
supplication, which ended in an out
burst of weeping. They were sur
vivors of the disaster.
General dread caused by the dis
aster has greatly thinned the crowds
which usually fill to the limit the ex
cursion steamers plying to nearby re
sorts. Many steamers with a capacity
of 1,500 to 2,000 left their docks car
rying less than half that number. Em
ployes of the dock department sta
tioned along the wharves for many
years declare they never before had
seen such a sudden falling off in the
crowds of pleasure seekers.
REY. S. G. SMITH HEADS
Portland, Me., June 20.The na
tional conference of charities and
correction today elected officers as
follows President, Dr. Samuel Q.
Smith, St. Paul, Minn. vice presi
dents, Thomas S. Mulry, New York,
Freeman Gowen, Portland Mr.
Simms, San Francisco, general secre
tary, Alexander Johnson, Fort Wayne,
Ind vice Joseph Byers of Philadel
phia, who declined to serve.
FARMER DROWNS IN A WEL L.
Special to The Journal.
Baraboo, Wis June 20 Charles Cole,
a well-known farmer, was found drowned
in a well on his farm It is supposed he
accidentally fell in. He was 50.
HAS TRIED BOTH
Travel for Health vs. Dieting.
A man who was sent to Europe for
his health and finally found cure in a
little change in his diet, says.
"I was troubled with dyspepsia for
five years and two doctors here in
Kenosha that treated me for over a
year both told me there was no help
for me. Then I had an expert from
Chicago, but still received no relief,
then followed another expert from
Chicago who came to our house two
times a month for four months. He
gave me up like all the others and told
me to take a trip across the ocean,
which I did in the year 1899 and came
home about as bad as when I started.
The doctor told me my stomach lining
was full of sores. Then I began to
study my own case and learned of the
diet recommended by the Postum
Cereal Co., so I gave up coffee, pork
and all greasy foods and began using
Postum Food Coffee. Gradually I got
better and better until I am well now
as I ever was in my younger days,
have no trouble and eat anything fit to
"Sometimes away from home I am
persuaded to drink coffee, but I only
take a sip of it, for it tastes bitter and
disagreeable to me, but the longer I
use Postum the better I like it and the
better I feel. I could say a great
deal more of my experience with Pos
tum, but think this will give every one
a good idea, of what leaving off coffee
and using Postum can do." Na me
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Look in each package -for the
famous little book, "The Road to
World's Fair Exhibit Space, 103 Ag
POLITICAL HEADLIGHTS AT CHICAGO
WING CATCHES^THEM ATTITUDINIZING
VISIT THE CAMPS
DTJIiUTH MEN SEE THE THIRD
REGIMENT AT WORK.
Brigadier General Bobleter to Rea ch
Lake-view Tonight and to Be Ten
dered a Review TomorrowScores
on the Ranges.
Special to The Journal.
Camp Lakeview, Lake City, Minn.,
June 20.Among the visitors in the
camp of the Third yesterday were
four members of the naval reserves
stationed at Duluththe newest or
ganization connected with the na
tional guard. The officers present
were Lieutenant Commander Guy Ar
thur Eaton, Lieutenant Charles Wel
lington Tuttle, executive officer Lieu
tenant Frederick John Patton, assist
ant surgeon, Lieutenant Alfred En
gels, assistant paymaster.
Work on the range was suspended
yesterday, but this morning shooting
was resumed on the 600 yard. Only
those who qualified as marksmen are
entitled to shoot at this range. They
The guard 'detail yesterday was
Captain Keller, Company Q, officer
of the day, and Lieutenants Whit
taker, Company A, and McCorquo
dale, Company H, officers of the
guard. The detail this morning was
Captain Franklin, Company A, officer
of the day, and Lieutenants Howard,
Company G, and Westerberg, Compa
ny I, officers of the guard.
The following are marksmen who
received scores aggregating 98 or
more on the 200, 300 and 500 yard
Field, Staff and Corporal Spurr 103
Band Musician Hall 102
Major Person 111 Private Folejr 98
Major Reeche 127 Privatte Markley 112
Lieut. Ferguson 122
IE.Markle 11 7
Lieut. Weaver Ill .?me?D2
Sergt Mai Weaver 101 fipt Heftner...... 99
Scrgt. Major Apple-
Sergt. Hunter 114 5ftT.Je v,^
Sergt Hyatt 100
Sergt. Hunter 117 ^?T
Corp Larson 117
Corp Wanless 103 Swftin
Artificer Palmer 100
Priv. Barber 99
Priv Billings 106 Pe tt---
Pri Borukampe.r. 10 7
Priv Cleary 117
Pri Lan 10 4 |"fJ **&-
Priv La Pace 119 Sergt Miller
Company C Corporal Jackson.
Capt kittle 10l
Lieut. Josten 106
Sergt. Hanson. Ill Private Nester
Sergt Anderson 130 Private Peteison
Sergt Pfltzenmaier. 98 Private Wolf
Musician Lowe 114 Private Waldo
Private Clark 110 Private Peterson
Private Kehtel 118 Company I
Private Lange 106 Lieut Hitchcock..
Private Ottinger 98 Sergt Kelly
Private Schultz 99 Sergt Gorder
Private Smith 118 Sergt Akerlund
Private F. E Smith 105 Corporal Woeltz
Private Sorenson 107 Musician Bartlett
Private Wetterlind. 105 Private Amundson
Private Wilson 100 Private Dm and
Company D Private Fadden
Lieut Boham 114 Private Hanson
Sergt W ard 103 private Helm
Corporal Schleicher. 106 pAvltl S
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
M*M 3 COM.JH'OM..
HosDltal"W-nr Sergt Britto 125
1t 2 CorporaF. Seibert...n 12 6
Corp. Howell 125 rw*} J}? JJg
i Musician Thierault. 122
Private Spjotvold.. 108 Private FW Britton 127
Private Halten 120 Private J.F Britton. 101
Priv. Fremiing 110 Private Johnson. 112
Company A Private Olson 110
Lieut. Whittaker...llGPrivate Thoe 110
Lieut. KJall 124 Company G
Sergt. Dash 110 Capt Caley 104
Sergt, Smith 110 Lieut. Howard 123
Corp. Derby 09 Sergt. Boyne Ill
Corp. Bentson 100 Sergt. Johnson 106
Priv. Brewer 118 Sergt. Fritch 102
Priv. Lindquist 106 Sergt Sellhorn.,.. 114
Company B Corporal Marshall.. 119
Capt. Pratt 118 Corporal Mergel...
Lieut Caswell 106 Corporal Heissig
Lieut. Tuthill 103 Artifice Marshalrl
Sergt. Colwell 105 ?iS81cJearBoyne
117 119 104 121 U6
Sergt Bird 128 grJva
100 124 12*} 101 l1
^e Wade 104
Capt. Toartelotte 112
Brigadier General Bobleter will ar
rive in camp this evening and tomor
row evening will be tendered a re
view by the regiment, under com
mand of Colonel Van Duzee.
The officers of the regiment will
give a ball this evening at the city
hall in Lake City. Captains Matson
and Brisbin and Lieutenant O'Brien
are in charge.
TWO STATES FOR PARKER
Texas Will and Louisiana Democrats
San Antonio, Texas, June 20Dele-
gates to the state democratic convention
which meets here to-morrow to name
delegates to the democratic national con
vention are arriving It i3 likely that the
convention will instruct for Judge Parker.
Baton Rouge, La., June 20 The demo
cratic state convention meets tonight to
select presidential electors and delegates
to the national convention. It is expected
that the convention will Instruct for
UPHOLDS SYMPATHETIC STRIKE.
Chicago, June 20.By the indorsement of
a new clause In its constitution, the Chi
cago Federation of Labor has committed
itself to the sympathetic strike. The sec
tion provides that If one agreement is
violated by an employer, all other agree
ments between that employer and other
unions are abrogated. ^-*T
MEN CAN'T WIN
They Hold Conference but With
From a Staff Correspondent.
Chicago, June 20.Anti-Cortelyou
members of the republican national
committee, in session in Senator Pen
rose's rooms at the Auditorium An
nex yesterday, suggested that Cor
nelius N. Bliss of New York ask the
president to withdraw his suggestion
of Secretary Cortelyou for chairman
of the national committee. Bliss em
phatically declined the mission. A
larger and later conference bore no
fruit, and the anti-Cortelyou brigade
was compelled to admit defeat.
At the head of this brigade are
Senator Penrose, who wanted to be
chairman of the national committee,
Senator Scott, after the same job,
and Governor Murphy of New Jersey,
also a Barkis. It has been simply a
case of a bunch of disappointed ones
making common cause against a suc
cessful opponent. The determination
of Bliss to have nothing to say to the
president in the way of recommend
ing somebody else in the place of
Cortelyou, has probably settled the
question of national chairman defi
One of the anti-Cortelyou members
of the national committee informed
me that their case was lost. He looked,
however, for concessions. He thought
one of the anti-Cortelyou committee
men would be made second vice pres
ident of the national committee (Har
rx New of Indianapolis will be the
firstf vice chairman^TjBuccefeding Post
master General Payne) and for oth
ers of the insurgents to be put on
the executive* committee.
Why Cortelyou Is Chosen.
..The president wants Secretary Cor
telyou for chairman 5
Some Are Anxious.
Aside from these "practical" mem
bers of the party who object to Cortel
you, there are a good many men who
118 have the
because the cam
paign Will center In New York and
the states near it, and Cortelyou un
derstands New York conditions. At
first the president thought th at he
had a solution in Cornelius N. Bliss,
who has been treasurer of the repub
lican national committee for years,
and is not actively identified with
either the Odell or the Piatt factions
in New York. The position was of
fered Bliss, but he declined on ac
count of his age and bodily infirmities.
Bliss himself suggested Cortelyou to
the president. The suggestion was
approved and Cortelyou was asked to
The general publio should not get
the impression that because there is
oposition to Secretary Cortelyou for
the chairmanship, some other man
may be named for that position. The
opposition remains, but Mr. Cortelyou
will be named and the committee will
accept him, albeit it may be under
protest. His selection will send a
good many republicans to their home
states with "cold feet," and may af
fect their ardor during the campaign,
but the thing may be set down as
true, the campaign will not be won
or lost on the selection of a national
chairman, no matter what certain
prominent republicans may say in
Chicago, nor how "cold" their "feet"
when they return home.
of the at
and who are disturbed
\9jl the suggestion of the president that
09 the republican campaign this year is
103 to be run, as they term it, "like a mis
ii'j sionary meeting or a pink tea." They
are anxious to ascertain just what the J
lo Private Scrlbner".' 1001 president's views are. It takes money,
MILLIONAIRE SAVES BOY'S LIFE.
Special to The Journal.
a Crosse, Wis June 20 L Eas
ton, the millionaire, saved themife of
Adolph Jiracek, a small boy, In run
away, by running Into the street and stop
ping the horse,
and lots af it, to conduct a great na
tional campaign properlymoney to
pay printing, for railroad fare and
hotel bills, to hire carriages on elec
tion day, to make several polls of the
pivotal and uncertain states, and to
defray all the other necessary and
legitimate campaign expenses. In
1900 I am reliably informed it took
$6,000,000. It is understood that the
president is depending on Senator Al
drich and Cornelius Bliss to raise the
funds this year.
The president at no time has been
sympathy with the methods intro
duced into American ipolitlcs by Sen
ator Han na and the men who were
associated with him four and eight
years ago. He made up his mind long
ago, that if nominated for the presi
dency this year he would undertake
to bring about a changed condition.
This means of course, that the mem
bers of the national committee Who
were close to Hanna and in full sym
pathy with his methodsand many
of them will be on the committee for
another foup yearswill not be close
to Roosevelt, or in his confidence. A
new set of advisers of the inner cir
cle will be chosen. The friends of
Hanna have protested quite vehe
mently, but inevitably have had to
Expenditures to Be Directed.
This does not mean that the presi
dent undervalues the use of money in
a great national campaign for legiti
mate campaign purposes, and for
these purposes it will be poured out
as liberally as of old but Into certain
channels it will not be directed, and
Cortelyou's selection for the chair
manship emphasizes that statement.
The experiment Js attended with
some risk, and ifl -i Roosevelt were
weaker with the common people than
he Is, it might prove, fatal to republi
can success. Meanwhile, It should be
borne in mind that it is worth, while
for the country to have as one of Its
candidates for the presidency a man
of these high ideals, who is not a wor
shiper of the money god, and who
stands against any further corruption
of the great body of the electorate.
The new national committee will
meet immediately following the ad
journment of the convention and Mr.
Cortelyou will then be named as its
chairman. It is understood that Cor
telyou will arrive in Chicago Wednes
W. W. Jermane.
Pleasure Trip to the Klondike.
A party will leave Minneapolis July
9th for a thirty-day trip to Alaska,
spending a week in the wonderful
Klondike district and visiting the
richest mines in the world.
Do you want to join the party?
For full particulars apply at Soo Line
Office, 119 South Third Street
The Pennsylvania Lines.
The short and direct route Chicago
to Cincinnati and all points south.
Through sleepers on train leaving
daily at 9:00 p. m. Ask agents of
connecting lines to sell your tickets over
the Pennsylvania Short Lines. For
further Information address A. W.
Arnold, T. P. A., Penn. Lines., Minne
Tour of Lake Minnetonka.
"The Milwaukee" is now selling at
90 cents round trip tickets to Minne
tonka good for tour of the lake on the
boats of the Lake Minnetonka Trans
portation Company, which boats meet
all its Minnetonka trains. This af
fords an opportunity for half day's, or
evening's, outing at very moderate ex
pense. C. R. Lewis, Ticket Agent,
328 Nicollet Ave.
tMv^immAm"'^NE 20, i904. ^c
MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO. MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO.
Clearance of Suits
Misses', Juniors' and Small Ladies' Sizes.
The blue pencil is playing havoc these few days before inventory. The attrac-
tion of great value-giving must and will reduce stocks to a minimum. Here's a
lucky chance for the sprightly miss, the young lady in her teens and the woman
who wears size 32, 34 or 36. Every tailored suit in misses', juniors' and small ladies'
sizes, is sharply reduced.
The suits include droop blouse effects, eton and military jacket styles, with
skirts made in the new even length, with flare, box and side plaits and foot kilts.
The materials are blue and brown cheviots, light and dark fancy mixtures and
mannish worsteds, smartly trimmed with stitched cloth bands in combinations,
silk bands and fancy braids.
Sizes in juniors' suits are 10,12,14 and 15.
Sizes in misses' suits are 14, 16 and 18,
Sizes in ladies' suits are 32, 34 and 36.
The number is limited, so come early for best choice. It's rarely you are of-
fered $15.00, $17.50 and $20.00
SHIRT WAIST SUITS.
Waists at Saving Prices
Silk shirt waist suits enjoy great popularity. We are showing them tailored
from blue, brown, tan and black taffeta at $13.75, $15.00, $17.50 and $18.75.
The weather man emphasizes
the need of cool, sheer waists.aree
?ru^ desire to emphasize the economys
S\ that is possible here istyie providing
At the prices we mention you
can save from a FOURTH to a
't^m^\m^tmM^:WMm^ THIRD of what other stores
A large assortment offinewhite
lawn waists with embroidery
trimming, also madras CAp
waists with plaiting, at.. OUL
Sheer white lawn waists, fin
ished with plaiting, embroidery
and lace insertion, 7*s/
find nowhere else
a more extensive showing of pop
ularly priced white waists than
Plain white lawn waists finished with plaiting, embroidery
and lace insertion and applique, also white lawn waists with pin
and polka dotsfinishedwith plaiting fl^sr*
and beading, at OC
Ten styles of white lawn waists, variouslyfinishedwith em-
broidery and lace insertion, circular or pointed O /T
yokes, and some with droop shoulders, at *pL_*D
White Jap. silk waists, finished with plaiting, tucking, lace
insertion and medallion trimming, at $1.95. d_ A A
$2.95, $3.95 and ^D.U
Attire for Little Tots5
This infants' department on the
second floor should be a great help
to mothers of little tots.
You will find everything here to
clothe baby from the top of his
head to the tip of his toe in all dain
tiness and comfort..
Just a few timely suggestions:
Infants' wool gauze vests, "Ar-
nold's," from 65c to 90c, according
Infants' cashmere hose, with silk
heel and toe, 25c.
Infants' white spun silk hose,
"The Bonita Shoe for baby,"
three-strap button, or slipper, in
black patent leather and in light blue, white and ecru, 50c.
Infants' mull caps, tucked and trimmed with ruching, 25c.
White pique tarn o'shanters, with light blue and pink rib-
White pique wash hat, 19c.
Gingham wash hat, corded with button crown, 50c.
Brownie overalls, in plain colors and stripes, ages 2 to 4
years, 25c and 48c.
Play suits of plain and striped chambray with red facing and
piping, ages 1 to 4 years, 75c.
Gingham aprons with sleeves, sizes 3 to 6 years, 35c and
48c. MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO.
A MILD REVISION
Continued from First Page.
cisely embedded in a set of resolutions.
Discussion which lasted for an hour
and a half followed when the resolu
tions were laid on the table by an
overwhelming vote. The details of
the vote were not recorded.
The Iowa Idea.
The Cummins resolution, which is
the "Iowa Idea" up to date, is as
Reslved, That it is the sense of the
delegation that the national republican
platform about to be adopted should be
broad enough to furnish comfortable
standing-room for all republicans who be
lieve in the essential principles and poli
cies of the party, that upon the subject
of the tariff and reciprocity it should em
body in some form the following state
FirstA clear and emphatic declara
tion of the time-proven policy of protec
SecondAn unmistakable recognition of
the fact that tariff schedules must be re
adjusted at reasonable intervals to meet
the changing conditions of production
and that all such readjustment should be
made by the friends of protection.
ThirdThat at the next session of the
present congress the subject should be
taken up and such changes in the sched
ules should be made as are required to
preserve for our producers and secure for
our consumeis adequate protectionno
more, no less.
These special priced lots of
wash stuffs are freshened up
with new patterns daily. Such
trifling prices are an incentive
to new summer gowns. Values
like these are quite out of the
15c, 19c and 25c sheer
printed batistes, dimities and
Swisses, in variety of colors
and patterns, at
25c and 39c embroidered
Swisses, l|nen batistes and
at per yard
35c lace stripe Swisses, in
white grounds embroidered
with black and colored figures
and dots, also gray lappet
Plain and fancy momie dust
ers, with fringed ends, very
good value at 25c, 30c, 48c
In the Basement.
FourthA plain and forcible declara
tion for reciprocity, to be established
either by treaty or act of congress as cir
cumstance!, may demand, whenever the
policy can be employed to increase pro
duction at home and increase the general
welfare whether in competitive or non
No action was taken by the delega
tion as to the vice presidential nomi
nation, altho the sentiment seems to
be for Fairbanks.
The Cummins resolution was sup
ported in speeches by Governor Cum
mins and Colonel G. W. French of
Those who spoke against the resolu
tion were Senator Dolliver, J. W.
Blythe, E. E. Clark and H. L. Water
REV. ELIJAH STONE PASSES.
Chicago, June 20Rev. Elijah Stone,
father of Melville E. Stone, general man
ager of the Associated Press, and of Or
mond Stone, professor of astronomy at the
University of Virginia, Is dead at Char
lottesville, Va., the home of his son Or
Food for Thinkers
because it's a
Got th Httte book, "Th Road to Well
ville" in each pksr.
World's Fair Exhibit Space 108, Agri
50c silk ginghams, in lace,
corded and Persian
stripes, at per yard DC
Just three styles to tell the
hammock story. Many others
here, too, ranging in price
from 59c to $6.00.
Woven cotton hammock, ex
tra large size, 40x80 inches,
with pillow, stretcher and wide
valance, wood bar at foot,
Two good values in fine
woven cotton hammocks: one
style with stretcher, stationary
pillow and wide valance the
other with stretcher, wide val
ance and lay-back pillow, both
with wood bars at foot, $2.00.
Very fine cotton hammock,
44x82 inches, with stretcher,
18-inch valance, wide lay-back
upholstered pillow, wood bar
at both ends, $3.50.