Newspaper Page Text
having your name entered
oar telephone calling list we ca ll you
daily for your orders, which means
practically bringing the store to yonr
Your orders will be filled with the
same scrupulous care a though se
lected by you in person. Tills, com
bined with prompt deliveries, has
made our telephone ordering depart
ment the phenomenal success that it
Ripe homegrown are at their best
Vegetables and Fruits.
Delivered direct our counters
from the orchards, gardens and iields.
Prices always right.
Wax Beans, lb 5
Telephono Peas, peck 20
Two bunches New Beets for 5
Cucumbers, each 3
Homo grown Cabbage, head 4
"Western Cherries, blk $1.1 0
Elberta Peaches, basket 25
California Peaches, box. 75
Good Old Potatoes, GO-lb bu... .$1.00
Good Sweet Dairy, lb.
Bulk Cocoanut, thread, lb 12
Yerxa's Extra Flour, 98-lb sack. $2.50
(No better Hour ground.)
Standard Tomatoes, large tin... 7
Manzanilla Olives, quart 20
Tulip Salmon, flat tins, lb, 10c
Daly Sardines, very fine 1^2-lb tin. 20
'Boiled Oats, 2J/2C
Cook's Flaked Rice, pkg 8
Seeded Raisins, lb pkg 0
Stuffed Olives, 15c bottle 10
Monarch Jam, 25c jar 20
Spanish Olives (packed i
Spain), largo bottle, 30ome
dium bottle 20
Purity Jam, 10c package 6
Cold Water Starch, 10c package. 5
"Union Soap, bar 4
Good Full Cream Cheese, lb 7
Soda Crackers, 5
Ginger Snaps, lb 5
Home-made Bread, loaf 3
Jelly Roll, each 7
Cinnamon Coffee Cake, each. 8
Boston Brown Bread, loaf 4
Gilt Edge Cake, each 12
Hot Rolls, 5 p.m., doz 12
Hot Cottage Bread, 5:30 p.m.
Try our Cold Boiled Tongue.
Try Our Cold Roast Beef.
Swift Premium Bacon, the
Swift Premium Ham 12%
No. 1 Sugar Cured Ham lie
Bacon, a bargain
Swift Winchester Picnic Ham.. 9
Choice Porterhouse Steak 20
Choice Sirloin Steak 18
Choice Round Steak 12%
'Choice Shoulder Steak lie
Try Our Cooked Corn Beef 10
The Preferred Stock of the
(The Long Distance Lines of the
Twin City Telephone Co.)
A safe and very profitable
Apply to E. H. MOULTON, Pres.,
Telephone No. 601.
Twin City Tel. Exchange Bldg.,
Cor. 7th St. and 3d Av. S.. Minneapolis.
kind don't last.
Insurance of $25,000 as been placed on
the boilers at pumping station No. 4. The
be $125 and the contract
runs for three years.
There will be a meeting of the Bankers'
Union of the World at its state headquar
ters' 620 Nicollet avenue, next Sunday at
7:30 p.m. It is desirable th at all old mem
bers as well as applicants be present.
Hannah Goldbloom will erect two three
story brick flat buildings at 901-903 and
905-907 Fourteenth avenue S. Each will
be 44x72 feet, and cost J17,5(fo. Building
permits for their construction were issued
Bills raised from $1 to $10 are in circu
lation and are deceiving many persons.
H. B. Row, cashier of the American Ex
press company, was duped by a silver cer
tificate and he says that the work was
neatly done. Row does not remember
who passed the bill on him.
The Twin City Telegraphers* club has
been organized for some time and has
among its members representatives from
all the roads entering the two cities.
Meetings are held semimonthly. A regu
lar meeting will be held tonight at Co
lumbus hall, University and Prior ave
The election of officers of the Metho
dist Pentecostal association, which has
been in camp at Red Rock, was held yes
terday, and resulted as follows: Rev. E.
G. Vallentyne of Minneapolis, president
Rev, A. A. Graves, first vice president
Rev. T. W. Stout,' second* vice president
F. T. Ryan of St. Paul, secretary Rev.
H. F. Akerman of St. Paul, treasurer.
Charges of unfitness are made against
Consul T. G. Pierscn, .United States rep
resentative in Persia, by Rev. G.
Coan, a missionary, who spoke at West
minster church this afternoon. ac
cuses the consul of negligence in looking
after the interests of United States citi
zens in Persia, and says he is a negative
quantity where he cculd be useful along
CAN'T GET TO TOWN
Trans-Minnehaha Farmers and Dairymen
Appeal to City Engineer.
Farme rs in the Richfield and Blooming
ton districts are asking the city engineer
to solve the problem of how they are to
bring their market truck into the city
this summer. There are several large
dealers in milk who would like the same
A new bridge is being erected over the
Minnehaha creek at Lyndale avenue, and
the old one has been torn down. There is
no other way for tea ms to cross nearby
except to use parkway bridges, which is
prohibited by park board rules under a
penalty of $25 fine.
The only thing for heavy teams to do is
to drive several miles out of the straight
way, cross the stream at Edina, and come
in on the far side of Calhoun so as to
avoid the boulevards.
MONEY FOR MINERS
But No Mfrineapolltans Will Attend the
No representatives will be sent from
the trade unions of Minneapolis to the
mammoth convention to be held at Vic
tor, Ccl., Aug. 25. This does not mean
that they do not sympathize with tne
union men of Colorado in their labor
troubles. I fact, funds have been col
lected to forward to the convention. This
is entirely voluntary, as the Minneapolis
unions are in the American Federation
of Labor, and the Colorado unions are
allied with the Western Federation.
It is the opinion of the labor leaders
In the city that the meeting of the
unions in a body at the convention will
have a strong effect upon the situation
EDW. MILLER'S SUCCESSOR
New County Commissioner Will Be Chos
en by Council Friday Night.
The city council will name a successor
to the late vEdward Miller, county com
missioner, at its regular meeting Friday
evening. Several candidates have already
appeared and the contest bids fair to be
a lively one.
The county commissioners yesterday
afternoon passed resolutions deploring the
loss of their fellow commlssipner and
sympathizing with his relatives.
WAS ORRIN BENSON
Man Found Dead at Long Lake Identified
Persons living near Markville, Lake
Mlnnetonka, have identified the body of
the man killed a Long Lake Monday
night as th at of Orrin Benson, who lives
at the lake.
The identification was made by means of
the railroad ticket found in his pocket.
Th.D ticket was registered in a ledger as
having been sold to Benson.
$2100 No. 2538 10th Avenue South. East front, seven-room house, in
first-class shape. Lot 32x129 feet. Full basement, good hot water
heating plantfou rooms on the first floor with nice bath. Has
sewer connections, ga s, hot and cold water. Small sized barn. Are
you looking for a nice, comfortable home in a desirable location?
This cannot be beaten.
$3000 No. 3412 First Avenue South. East fro nt house, eight rooms, with
full basement. First-class hot water heating plant. Four rooms on
the first floor and five rooms on the second, including the bath.
Property supplied with gas, city water and sewer connections. Al i
in first-class shape. House newly painted. Look this up for an
excelle nt home in a choice location.
$3700 Will buy that choice piece of property located at No. 2213 and 2217
Chicago Avenue. Lot 50x144 feet. Improvements consi st of a
nine-room house, thoroughly modern, with full basement, hot air
heating plant, bath, gas and sewer and one single house of about
five rooms. Total rentals, $43 per month. This not only makes a
nice home, but also a good investment.
$3800 No. 3009 Irving Avenue South. Lot 46x128 feet eight-room house,
brand new, never been occupied. Full basement. Finest hot air
heating plant. Downstairs finished throughout with birch and oak
floor and upstairs finished likewise. Elegant bath, open plumbing,
nickel finish. This is an ideal home.
$5250 Buys that magnificent property at No. 3108 Oakland Avenue. Beau-
tiful east front lot, 89x119 feet. House has ten rooms,'four rooms
on the first floor and six on the secon d, besides the bath. First
floor finished in birch. Has elegant mantel and sideboard. Full
basement with first-class combination hot water and hot air heat-
ing plant. This is certainly a choice piece of property for a home.
Look it up at once.
MOOR E BROS. & SAWYER,
311 NICOLLET AVENUE.
A "SQUARE" DEAL
We have 25 square pianos in our basement which we are almost going to give away in order
to dispose of them. They are eating themselves up in the value of storage room they occupy. The
balance of this week we will sell a $25 square for $10, a $35 square for $18 and a $40 square for
$20, etc., at the rate of $2 and $3 per month. We give you a stool with the piano and pay for the
delivery, and agree to take piano back towards an upright at any time at full price. fCome in
without delay. Bargains of this
DISPUT E OYE
DEAT O GIR
PHYSICIANS SAY "MURDER" 5
POMCE SAY "SUICIDE."
Facts Regarding a Quarrel a the
Teachout Home Are Allowed to Out-
weigh the Findings of Physicians
Who Performed the Autopsy
Father Holds Murder Theory.
Most prominent in interest today in
the mystery of the death of Miss Ruth
Teachout is the questionor the'con
troversy, for it has developed into
thatwhether the girl committed sui
cide or was murdered. Standing out
in striking contrast are the positions
of the physicians who performed the
autopsy, the coroner's jury which in
vestigated the circumstances surround
ing the disappearance of the girl, and
the finding of the bod y, and the theory
of the Minneapolis police.
The physicians, after their thoro and
scientific examination, declare" that the
girl was murderedthat it would have
been physically impossible for her to
tie the ribbon about her neck in the
tight double knot and then get into
the river, near where her* umbrella,
purse and handkerchief were found.
Further, there was the certain
evidence of the lungs full of air after
being in the water for at lea st seven-.
ty-two hours. The coroner's Jury also
declared, upon the evidence adduced
at the inquest, that the girl was mur
O the other hand, is the statement
of the Minneapolis police that Miss
Teachout ended her own life. A week
passed after the finding of the bod y,
and then Superintendent Conroy sum
moned to his office the father and
sisters of the dead girl, and quizzed
them. When the long interview was
ended the superintendent announced
that the members of the family had
confessed, reluctantly enough, that
Ruth had quarreled with her sister
Eva on the morning of her disappear
ance. I twas at the breakfast table,
he said, and the subject was a pair of
rubbers and an umbrella.
This quarrelSuperintenden Con
roy said, established a motive for sui
cide, and suici de it was, unquestion
ably. The girl's father, however, de
claring that the quarrel was not at all
seriou s, in fact only a little "spat,"
and having in mind the results of the
inquisition of the physicians and the
coroner, refuses to believe that his
daughter ended her life.
There are other circumstances
which appear to support his theory of
murder. Had the quarrel been seri
ous, he said, and had the girl left the
home that morning determined
commit suicide, her conduct did not
betray it. Miss Cora Halvorsen. Ruth
Teachout's fellow student at the busi
ness college, testifies that when Ruth
went to the college after she left
home and before she went to the vi
cinity of Minnehaha Falls, her
havior indicated no perturbation of
mind. There was nothing unusual in
her actions, says Miss Halvorsen.
Further, it is believed that if the girl
contemplated self-destruction, the let
ter which she was seen to write a
the college probably told of this in
tention. However, from Miss Halvor
sen's testimony, it does not appear that
Miss Teachout's demeanor while en
gaged in writing the letter would indi
cate that she had any such awful deed
in mind at the time.
Carl Schultz Found.
Detective Nick Smith announced
this morning that he ha.ij found a
Carl Schultz, who has a sister named
Ravenda Schultz, the name found on
a card in Ruth Teachout's purse, but
has been unable to learn what con
nection the dead girl had with the
Schultz family. refused to say
definitely where Carl Schultz lives,
but said that he was in a country
town nearly 100 miles from Minne
BUILDING NEW CHURCH
Cornerstone of Oak Grove Presbyterian
at Bloomlngton Laid.
The Oak Grove Presbyterian church at
Bloomlngton has laid the cornerstone for
a new building. The services were con
ducted by Rev. S. W La Grange, the pas
The charter members of this church
met in 1855 at the home of Rev. Gideon H.
Pond. For nineteen years Mr. Pond was
pastor. In 1874 he was succeeded by Rev.
J. L. Howell, who lived less than a year.
Mr. Pond resumed charge. Seven minis
ters have served the church since that
time: Rev. J. W. Van Eman, Rev. F.
Stanley, Rev. J. E. de Bruyn Kopa, Rev.
A. J. Stead, Rev. J. F. Geddes, Rev. C. C.
Herriott and Rev. Mr. a Grange since
BIRDSEYE OF CROPS
Graphic Crop Bulletins of National Scope
Are Now Issued.
Under the direction of the United States
department of agriculture, the weather bu
reau has begun issuing weekly climate
and crop bulletins of national scope. These
bulletins give the variation from the nor
mal in temperature and rainfall in the dif
ferent states and localities. Two maps
are printed under each head, giving the
actual conditions and the departures from
the normal. I addition to this, tele
graphic reports of the crop conditions are
printed. Th us the farmer can tell a a
glance how far the harvests of other sec
tions are advanced in comparison with his
own. It is expected that these reports will
become widely popular and will be produc
tive of much benefit to agriculturists.
TELEPHONE CO. CHANGES
Officials of Northwestern at St. Paul Are
B. L. Freedy, manag er of the North
western Telephone Exchange company at
St. Paul, is to be superintendent with
headquarters in Minneapolis, practically
succeeding the late W. A. Vail, who was
assistant general manager. That office
is abolished, but the duties are practically
the same in the superintendent's office.
R. H. Woolfolk, manager of the Still
water exchange, will succeed Mr. Freedy.
It is expected th at C. Donnellin of the
St. Pa ul office will go to the Stillwater
The Palace Clothing House Laundry.
Duck Skirts, 25c Duck Waists, 25c.
Special process. New way.
SICK TH E DftG S
BECAUSE ONE O THEM ATE
Workmen See Greedy Canities Ixo
Their Dinner Pails and Don't Ven-
ture Kick Stone Them for
Fear of an Explosion.
Work on the excavation for the new
auditorium a Nicollet avenue and
Eleventh street has been carried on
with fear and' trembling since yester
day. The excavators on the job came
from another piece of work where
there was use for dynamite. I was
thought that it might be used in re
moving the -stumps on the auditorium
site. I was not needed, and for safe
keeping the workers placed the three
stic ks with the dinner buckets in the
back lot. That part of the city is
infested with prowling pups, and in
foraging among the dinner buckets
some dog ate two sticks of the dy
I the past it has been the custom
to heave a rock at stray dogs among
the dinners, but now it is different.
The owners of the full dinnerpails
stand afar off and whistle and coax
the dogs. away. Formerly the dig
gers kicked stray curs in the ribs,
but they don't now. I a dog persists
in eating all the sandwiches, one of
the bravest of the delvers is selected
to go among the pails. The offend
ing dog is lifted and shooed away as
gently a a mother drives flies from
the face of a sleeping baby. I the
particular dog which ate the dyna
mite was known, it would be differ
ent, but the laborers failed to note
the explosive-consumer and all dogs
have to be treated with care.
On the other hand, the dogs are not
petted. The builders are between the
dogs and the dynamite and the lunch
baskets are hung in trees to avoid
unpleasant complications. From the
standpoint of the dogs, the milk of
human kindness is flowing a flood
tide. I is not kindness, however. I
is only caution.
PRAISES SCHOO EXHIBIT
OHIO A N WRITES APPRECIATION
O DISPLAY O WORK O
YOUNG MINNESOTANS A ST.
The Minnesota board of managers
for the St. Louis exposition and Miss
Susanna E Sirwell, director of the
north star state's educational exhibi
tion, are delighted with the many ex
pressions of congratulation made
visitors to the state building. One of
statements written a the build
ing by visitors, te that of Roller,
AN ITALIAN PROGRAM
Verdi's Music a Prominent Feature of To
night at Harriet.
Tonight's program at Lake Harriet might
almost be called a Verdi program, since
th at magic name appears on it no less
than four times. Verdi's art is so com
prehensive and his works are so numerous
and so complete th at an entire band pro
gram might well be devoted to him alone.
However, Mr. Oberhoffer, in arranging his
'"Itaiian night concert," has included the
works of other Italian composers. The ex
quisite melodies of the southern land of
song lend themselves most graciously to
Tomorrow evening will be devoted to a
popular program, while Friday evening
will be given up to the French school.
With such composers as Ambroise Thomas,
Saint-Saens, Gounod and Bizet, not to
speak of a host of lesser lights, a French
program should jbe quite the equal of one
devoted to the composers of any other
The program for tonight is as follows:
March, "Silver Trumpets" Vivlani
Overture, ''Magic Piute'' Mozart
Grand selection of airs from "Ernanl" ....Verdi
Walts. "Idealis" Buccalosi
Cornet solo,' Fantasia, "La Mandollnata."
Pilgrim's Chorus from "Lombard!" Verdi
Overture, "Dido Abandoi ato" (The For
saken Dido) Mercadante
Trombone solo. Scene and Aria from "Mas
Favorite airs from "II Trovatore" Verdi
DROVE OUT SHELL GAME
A Physician Broke- Up Gambling at 'Haha,
and Then Stood Guard.
Three men operated a shell game a
Minnehaha park all day Monday, and, al
tho the place was well patroled, none of
the officers took notice of the game until
a physician who lives near the falls re
ported the matter to a policeman. Short
ly afterward the men rolled up their out
fit and went away.
Later in the afternoon the physician re
ceived a call to attend a sick person in
a distant part of the city. A fictitious
name was given, but he refused to leave
his post. The game was not started again.
The Palace Clothing House Laundry.
Duck Skirts, 25c Duck Waists, 25c.
Special process. New way.
R. A. DURKEE RE-ELECTED
President of St. Paul Board of Trade
Wins Close Contest.
R. A. Durkee was r6-elected president
of the St. Paul Board, of Trade yesterday
at a special election made necessary at
the regular election. Mr. Durkee and
John A. Tierney were tied for the offioe.
Mr. Tierney withdrew later. W H. Pat
ton was appointed assistant secretary. As
a salaried officer he.w do the work of
Annual Convention Commercial Law
League of America, West Baden and
French Lick Springs, Ind., July
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will on July 22 2 5 inclusive sell
round trip tickets a one fare plus
$2.00 to West^Baden and French Lick
Springs, Ind. Tickets good until Aug.
11 for return. For further informa
tion apply to Rains, General
Agent, corner Nicollet avenue and
Fifth stree t, Minneapolis.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL, fx^yiitl^ p^%?^ #1, aly 1904.55
the public schools
of Niles, Ohio. Mr. Roller said:
I have follow ed th& fai rs and big
educational exhibits with some thor
oness and much interest and profit.
Today I have found what has pleased
me beyond expression in the Minne
sota school exhibit. Here I And such
direct evidence of candor, sincerity,
frankness in the school work pre
sented, a make this exhibit a
striking contrast with what one usu
"This is real school work from
we fih$ them. All con
nected w,itfv.' this, excellent exhibit,
from the management down to the
individual pupil, are to be congratu
lated* Such work, thus sent out, with
the spirit that must be back of it
makes for a better citizenship and
The modern way of living produces
1 I results in hundreds of
serious ailments, if allowed to run. Dr.
Lauritzen's Malt Tonic taken regular
ly will effect a permanent cure in the
most obstinate case of constipation.
All durggists, or Laurltzen Malt Co.,
1900 Third street NB, Minneapolis.
THOUSAND S FO
MPLS FIR E DEPT
TAX O N INSURANCE PREMIUMS
GOES O ITS AID.
The Amount, $28,718, I larger than
That Received by any Other City
State Collects $91,197, Which I
Distributes Departments of Va-
rious Cities and Towns.
The state has collected $91,197.51
as the 2 per cent tax on premiums
paid by Are insurance companies op
erating in this state. This amount
will go to the aid of paid and volun
teer Are departments.
Minneapolis will recei ve $28,718.09
on insurance premiums of $1,435,-
904.42, largest of any city in the state.
St. Paul is secon d, and its fire de
partment will receive $15,661.88 on
premiums paid of $783,094.13, while
Duluth Is third, with $10,315.07
total premiums of $515,753.61. Other
cities and villag es whose fire depart
ment treasuries will be enriched $100
and over are:
Atla, $180.07 Albert Lea, $585.04 Aitkin,
$170.85 Alexandria. $200.15 Anoka, $252.21
Appleton, $133.79 Austin, $474.05 Uarnesvllle.
$178.77 Bcmidjl, $489.70: Benson, $186.07 Blue
Earth (Hty, $177.09 Brnlnerd, $817.40 Breckeu
ridgre, J104.66 Browns Valley, $102.92 Caledo
nia, $121.06 Carlton, $155.2U Cass Lake.
$2ot$.2U Chaska.o $110.41 Clouet $807.73 Crook
aton, $683.07 Detroit, $189.20 East Grand
Forks. $376.16: Elbow Lake. $121.75 Ely,
$301.70 Eveletb, $179.69 Fairmont, $251.25
Faribault. $B6.71 Fergus Falls $iioT.'i2 i-osston
$147.91 Gleneoe, $155.56 Grand 'Rapids, $265,63
Oraceville. $156.40 Granite Falls. $131.66 Hal
lock, $129.06 Hastings, $307.06 Herman,
$104.41 Hibblng, $460.85 hiitebinsou, ?192.S8
Jackson, $120.20 Lake City. $269.84 Le Sueur,
$111.57 Litchfield, $190.87: Little Falls. $635.85:
Long Prairie, $120.50 Luverne, $143.11 Madelia,
$130.90 Madison, $135.34 Mankato, $941.53
Marshall, $244.86: Montevideo, $203.55
Moorhead, $43S.21 Morris. $251.54 New
Prague. $155.37 New Ulift.. $572.51 Northfield,
$276.92 Owatonna, $471.08: Park Rapids,
$196.42 Pelican Rnpids. $116.05 Perliam,
$128.14 PlpePtone, SI16.OG Princeton, $202.76
Red Lake Falls, $195.61 Redwood Falls, $786.74:
Renville, $148.19 Rochester. $428.19 Rush City,
$129.45 St. Charles, $1.38.78 St. Cloud, $747.62
St. Peter, $238.98 Sauk Center, $277.92 Sand
stone, $100.50 Shakopee. $105.78: Sleepy Eye,
$805.77 South St. Paul, $100.&S Springfield,
$150.23 Staples. $176.01 Stephen. $104.62:
Stillwater, $1,472.37 Thief River Falls, $340.13
Tower, $262.34, Tracy. $143.77 Two Harbors,
$367.78 Virginia, $929.45 Wabasha, $201.90
Wadena, $167.02 Warren, $151.20 Waseca,
$155.84: Wells, $155.71 Wheaton. $164.43 Will
mar, $298.06 Windom, $134.13 Winnebago.
$144.86 Winona, $1,694.98 Worthington,
$136.47 Zumbrota, $102.31.
CAPITOL WORK DELAYED
Next Legislature May Not Be Able to Meet
in New Building.
There is doubt th at the new capitol can
be sufficiently completed by Jan. 1 to per
mit the new legislature to meet there.
It was at first thought the structure
could be dedicated July 4. After this was
abandoned, it was announced that the cap
itol would be far enough advanced for the
next legislature to meet within its halls.
But now comes a hitch. In the large cor
ridor, fiom which the legislative halls
open, are to be placed thirty-two marble
columns. These come from Italy and as
yet but two have arrived. And for the
placing of the columns it is necessary to
keep the corridor filled with scaffolding
and large derricks.
The capitol commission met in St. Pa ul
yesterday and opened bids for electrical
fixtures for the new capitol. They were
two in numberMitchell "Vance company,
New York, $87,843.70, and the Sterling
Bronze company of Philadelphia, $96,-
974.15. One bid was received for furnish
ing registers, George A. Kees, St. Paul,
$8,360. All these were referred to the
TAKING A LONG REST
George A. Brackett Recuperating on His
Place at Lake Mlnnetonka.
George A. Brackett, the Minneapolis
pioneer, today made his fourth trip to the
city from Orono Point since his severe
illness last winter. Mr. Brackett is at the
old homestead on the north shore of Lake
Mlnnetonka recuperating. Fight hours a
day he spends in the garden. will
rest a year from business by order of his
physicians. Last winter he had pneu-""
monia and from day to day word of his
death was expected. recovered, but
the sickness left a peculiar ailment of
the middle ear, an unusual trouble al
most without record in medical history.
Eastern experts say the only method to
absorb the drop of liquid which was left
in his ear is for Mr. Brackett to do what
he is doing nowget near nature, out
CARDINAL COMING HERE
Satolll Will Visit Minneapolis on His Trip
to the Northwest.
Arrangements have been partially com
pleted by the Knights of Columbus for
the reception f Cardinal Satolli at St.
Paul Monday. The committees have bean
appointed, but a definite date has not
been set for the public reception. Th
reception probably will be held at the
Ityan hotel or at the Commercial club,
either Wednesday or Thursday. Thera
will be a private reception either Tuesday
or Wednesday given by Archbishop Ire
land. Dr. E. W. Buckley is chairman of
the general committee and Judge William
Louis Kelly has been chosen speaker for
It has been definitely settled tKat Car
dinal Satolll will visit Minneapolis. N
plans for the reception have as yet been
announced. This is largely due to the
fact th at the arrangements in St. Pa ul
have not been completed.
NOT A SUICIDE
Coroner Finds Charles T. Williams Died
of Heart Disease.
Charles T. Williams, traveling salesman
for the Winecke & Doerr Cigar company,
who was found dead in the Royal hotel
at Menomonie, Wis., did not commit sui
cide, as a first reported, but died from
heart disease. The coroner's inquest
showed th at he had been a sufferer with
these attacks for several years.
The suicide theory was advanced when
a box of morphine pills was found in a
drawer, in his room. I twas found, how
ever, that he had not taken the drug
and that the pills had been left there by
RAN AWAY AND WED
Miss Ella Auger's Father Found Her as
Miss Ella Auger, whose recent disap
pearance caused a mild sensation in New
Canada and induced her father tp offer
$1,000 reward for information as to her
whereabouts, has been found. The girl
ran away from home to go to her lover.
Corporal Clark Stenchfield, stationed
at Fort Snelllng.
The two young people lost no more
time than was absolutely necessary in be
coming man and wife, and when papa
learned of Ella's whereabouts he found
Mrs. Stenchfield. The runaway has been
For IniantB and Children.
The Kind Yoii Kara Always Bought
LUND STUDENTS LEAVE
They Go East and Will Sail for Sweden
on July 19.
Final farewells were said by the Lund
students to their many Minneapolis friends
early this morning, when the singers left
for the east on their way home to Sweden.
They will give concerts at Chicago, Rock
Island, Moline and Rockford, and there
will be several concerts a Chautauqua.
Stops will also be made at Buffalo, Niagara
Falls, Jamestown and Worcester. Th
final two concerts will be given at Boston
and New .York. The singers sail on
Yesterday the students were guests of
the Orpheum Singing society and were en
tertained a Spring Park during the day
and enjoyed asocial evening at the Odin
club. Breakfast was eaten a Wayzata,
and the steam er Purit an was taken for a
tour of the lakes.
Oscar Ralf. who was taken suddenly ill
with appendicitis a few days ago, was
pronounced well enough to start with the
others, and in the last farewell songs his
strong tenor voice led all the rest.
LESS CHILD LABOR
Your Credit Is Good at, the New England
Contest No. 2,
COMMENCIN JULY 1st
ENDING AUGUST 31st.
$477 in Cash Prizes to be distributed among the Sixty (60) leading
Salesmen and Salesladies, as per the following schedule
List of Principal Prizes.
Two prizes of $40 each
Three prizes of $25 each 75*00
Four prizes of $15 each
Six prizes of $10 each
Eight prizes of $ 8 each 64*00
Ten prizes of $6 each
Twelve prizes of $ 4 each
Fifteen prizes of $tt each 30*00
Shown by the Inspection of the State La
John O'Donnell, sta te labor commission
er, whose department has about completed
its inspection of factories, says statistics
obtained will show a marked decrease in
child labor in Minnesota.
Mr. O'Donnell attributes this to better
facilities afforded his department for reg
ulation of factories and places of busi
ness, to more stringent antichild labor
laws, and to greater vigilance on the part
of school authorities.
Leading Juniors in order of Sales, as indicated by Cards distributed and turned
in oy customers.
8th and Nicollet.
Specials for Thursday
New home grown,
Wa Bean ?S: 5
Currants ^zifz??. .$1.75
Fruit Jars SffiJBs*..:.cheap
expect a mar-
Wll dll IIC11109 ket on Strawberries.
Now is the time to buy.
OUR 80FFEE is always hot from our roaster
Chapman's Java nf:n30c.
Chapman's Perfection pYuT^
will be paid in Cash on Monday, September 5th. to the Sixty
Principal Prizes. Every Boy or Girl who has had one
or more Cards turned, in will be entitled to selection from a carefully prepared
list of articles of merchandise, adapted to the requirements and desires of the
average boy and girl. A Careful Record will be kept of every card turned in and
weekly lists of the Leaders will be published.
All Juniors registered in Contest No. 1 will retain their present Badges and i
Numbers, while, those Boys and Girls who have not yet registered and who de-
sire to participate in Contest No. 2 are requested to call and register at once
and secure Badge and Cards.
Contest No. 1 was a most gratifying success from every standpoint. With
the experience and confidence gained we expect yet more satisfactory results
from Contest No. 2. Every Boy and Girl in Minneapolis is cordially invited to
enroll as a New England Junior. W will render every possible assistance.
I ewEnglandFurniture&Garpet Go.
I The One-Price Complete House Furnishers. Sth St., 6th St. and 1st Ave. So.
THE COOL THEATER.
FLORENC E STON E & Ferris Players
in a grand scenic production of Sardou's
Great Play ''l"/
Same PricesMats., 10c, 25e. Nights, 10c, 25c. 60c
Next Week. NIOBE
Weather permitting, leaves Journal building
daily except Sunday, as follows:
For a tour of Residence Districts and Lake
Calhoun and Lake of the Isles Boulevards,
Hound trip only 25 cents. Distance about
15 miles time about iya hours.
The right is reserved to deviate from
route as road conditions require, without
notice, and to repurchase tickets for seats
Tickets at Journal Counter or Telephone "9."
BEST WAT TO SEE GITT.
GENTRTBRO'SK8 Now at 13th and Nicollet. Evory after
noon at 2 Evenings at 8 Hundreds
Will exhibit at St. Paul 11,12,13 S Cloud. 14
Alexandria, 15 Fergus Falls, 16 Var&k 10
Grand Forks, 19 Crookston. 20.
Base Ball To-morrow
Minneapolis vs. Louisville
dome Sherman Smith's, Hennepin and 3d at A.
P. Thompson Drug Co.'s, Nicollet and 4th at and
1st I S and 3d at.
We Sell Exactly What We Advertise.
GOOD WESTERN BEEF.
Round Steak, pound... 1 to, 12J4e
Sirloin Steak, lb .4 WB
Porterhouse Steak, lb.. SJC
Short Cut Steak lb
Shoulder Corned Beef at, pound, 8c. ./vw-^y
Home Grown Cabbage, large head, each, 4o. i-t^'A
Fancy Creamery Butter at, pound, 20c." ~\4$f 3
Fresh Eggs, special, per dozen, 6c.
S. & H. Qreen Trading: Stamps given with cash purchases and I
telephone C. O. D. orders. Accommodation
TelephonesN. W. Main 4500. 4501. 4502 Twin City, 86,116. AceowntrOpmed.
Deliveries to all parts of the city.
in stockalso finish and all kinds of MILL WORKIX rock maple
flooring, clothes posts, fence posts, and all sizes of SCREENS* Our
prices are always right.
OfTY SASH & DOOR GO*/*30
NICOLLET BALL PARK.
Game called at 3:45 p. m. ?i, i
Tickets on sale at Van B. Clark's. Hotel Ven-
Iron and Wire Fences
Balcony Railings and Wire Guards.
Write for catalogue or call on
Flour City Ornamental Iron Works
or Riverside car.
27th Ave, 27th St
and 28th Ave. S,
BLACK OR TAN"*"*
Oxford Ties for men.
We have a very hand-
SnoefJ in all th new
and correct styles
and shapes. Other
dealers ask $3.50 and 4.00for
the same kind. Our price $2.60.
S. T. Sorensen,
812 Nicollet Av., Minneapolis
153 East 7th St., St.'Paul.
Under management o/^'V
Arcade and Fifth Street
CHOICE EXPORT BEEF.
Round Steak, pound 14
Boneless Sirloin Steak, lb..... 18c
N. Y. Sirloin Cut, lb *%f\*
Clubhouse Steak, lb 4UC
OAK, FIR, PINE
Opposite Court House.