Newspaper Page Text
-WEDNESDAY' EVENING, AUGUST 6, 1902.
A 10 PER CENT CUT
Railroad Presidents Promise It on
GOOD EITHER TO EAST OR WEST
H i l l A d v i s e s W a s h i n g t o n F a r m e r s t o
S e e k a n E a s t e r n M a r k e t f o r
T h e i r G r a i n .
Tacoma, Wash., Aug. 6.The second
meeting between the railroad presidents
and farmers of eastern Washington was
held yesterday at Colfax.
President Mohler of the Oregon Railway
& Navigation company announced that on
or before Aug. 15, the Great Northern,
Northern Pacific and his company will
give a 10 per cent reduction on wheat
shipments to Pacific coast terminals.
President Mellen, representing the
Northern Pacific and Great Northern,
announced that the same reductions
would be given on rates for wheat ship
ments to Minneapolis, Duluth and Chi
President" Hill said this action would
out off oneMourth of the entire profits
of the railways from wheat shipments.
President Hill was applauded when intro
duced to 2,500 farmers of Whitman county,
in the courthouse at Colfax. Two faint
hisses were heard when mention was
made that he was president of the North
ern Securities company.
During his 'speech Mr. Hill strongly
intimated that the grain exporters were
getting too much profit. He said the
millers are also making greater profits
than the wheat growers themselves. He
accordingly advised the farmers to seek
an eastern market for their grain. Said
"Send it east, where consumption is
ix bushels per capita. This may bring
the exporter and the miller to a realiza
tion that perhaps they can live on rea
"The railroads have made wheat more
valuable in Minnesota, and possibly we
can help you here. Let the people and
the railroads be good neighbors and fair
to each other.
"I would like nothing better than for
the people along the road to own the
railroads themselves. There Is no reason
why they should not."
He then explained how he cured ex
orbitant water rates by putting ships
on l^ake Superior fifteen years ago. As
a direct result, he said. Duluth had be
come the greatest tonnage port in the
Next he had fought the elevator trust
in Buffalo and had reduced the cost of
handling 1 cent a bushel by building a
8,000,000-bushel elevator. Continuing, he
"If you farmers are not prosperous,
We are bound to be poor. Some people
think it all right to stick a railroad
wherever they can. If a cow killed is
worth $30 and the jury awards $75 dam
ages against the railroad, whose box
does the money come out of? Yours.
"Everything we pay out, extravagantly
or otherwise, you have to pay. You pay
the freight and the freight pays us."
The millers won out in a close and ex
citing game against the mudhens yes
terday afternoon. Lefty Sporer pitched
his usual game that is to say he was
very good for eight innings, and some
what to the fromage In the other one.
The sxth round was the bad one, but it
was over before the visitors could equal
the scores previously registered by Wil
McNeil also pitched a good game, but
he let the millers bunch hits on him in
the second and third, a quartet of runs
resulting. The millers played a fast game
in the field.
To-night at the close of the series with
Toledo, the millers leave for the home
town of the mudhens to open the eastern
series. Yesterday's score:
jMpln h p a e
Lynch cf ...0 2 0 0
Lally If 0 2 0 0
Cooley 3b ...2 0 1 1
Wilmot rf ...1 3 0 0
Werden lb . .0 14 0 0
Byers c 1 4 2 0
Quillin 88^...1 2 2 0
Graut 2b ...1 0 3 1
Sporer p 1 0 3 0
Totals 7 27 11 2
Meaney rf .
Burns 2b .
Turner lb ,
Kleinow ss . .0
Gilks cf 2
Smith 3b ....0
Mock if 0
Grafftus c ...0
McNeil p ....1
Brooklyn... ..1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 4 12 1
BatteriesBergen and Hahn Farrell and
At Philadelphia R H B
Chicago 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 2 3 ^ 1 1 10 3
Philadelphia :- 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 1 1 7 5
BatteriesKling and Lundgren Jacklltsco
At New Yorh-i" v -"- ,:'- R H B
Pittsburg 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 03 7 0
New York . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2
BatteriesSmith and Tannehill Matthew
son and Bresnahan.
At Boston R H E
Boston 2 1 0 0 0 . 1 0 1 * 5 8 4
St Louis ...0 0 0 0 0 0 3 104 7 2
BatteriesKittridge and Willis Ryan and
N a t i o n a l S t a n d i n g s .
Pittsburg 84 64
Brooklyn 92 50
Chicago 89 48
Boston 84 44
Cincinnati 86 - 40
St. Louis 90 41
Philadelphia 90 36
New York 87 28
G a m e s T o - d a y .
St. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg at New York.
.762 .543 .539
.524 .465 .456 .400
Totals 7 24 11 3
Bated for Mock in the ninth.
Minneapolis 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 *4
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 03
Earned runs, Minneapolis 2, Toledo 1 two
base hits, Quillin, Sporer wild pitch, McNeil
bases on balls, on" Sporer 3, off McNeil 1 hit
by pitched ball, Byers struck out, by Sporer
2, by McNeil 3 left on bases, Minneapolis 6,
Toledo 8 stolen bases, Wilmot, Turner sac
rifice hits, Wilmot 2, Smith, Burns time, 1:35
attendance, 600 umpire, Tindill.
Ferguson pitched good ball yesterday
against Columbus, and won his game
easily, although the game was close for
the first five innings. The score:
W e s t e r n L e a g u e .
St. Joseph 3, Milwaukee 0.
Omaha 5, Des Moines 1.
Peoria-Kansas City game postponed rain.
Colorado Springs-Denver game postponed
GANNON NOT ALARMED
TARIKI? v SHOULD B E MST ^ O N J E
" I o w a ' s A c t i o n Affects I o w a A l o n e "
, Mr. H e n d e r s o n E x p l a i n s
'.:'''- : 'It A w a y . - ' l-'f.i
lf*w York Sun Speeial SrvUm - \
Washington, Aug. 6.Represetitatfve
Gannon of Illinois, chairman of the house
committee on appropriations, is one of
.those republicans whoxare not alarmed
by .the democratic campaign cry of "tar
iff and the trusts." Mr. Cannon was in
Washington for a few hours to-day on
his way to New York and New England.
In regard to the tariff plank in the plat
form of the Iowa republicans he said that
in his opinion the action of the Iowa con
vention affected Iotfa alone, and .the re-^
publicans throughout- the country would
not be called on tosdiscuss tariff revision
in the coming campaign for the election
- " "Governor Cummins had his way about
the tariff plank," said Mr. Cannon "and
I am not going to say anything against
Governor Cummins, but I cannot per
ceive that the country wants any' tariff
tinkering.- In Illinois everybody Hs too
busy to take much Interest in politics. I
have generally noticed that when the
country is- prosperous^ folks * don't- get
stirred up very much about the tariff or
anything else. I would be willing to see
the elections take place now if we could
get voters to go. to! the polls, and I
haven't a doubt that a republican con
gress would be elected. It is dull, polit
ically, in Illinois, but business Is pros
'*I'm going to Boston-to meet Secretary
Moody and take a little sea trip. I think
it will do me good."
Washington, Aug. 6.Speaker Hender
son, in an interview published in a local
paper, says in effect that the tariff plank
recently adopted by the Iowa republican
cbnventioh does not mean much'. The
speaker is quoted as follows:
"My own state, Iowa, is decidedly in'
favor of the thoroughly tried and lap
proved policies of the republican party.
It is a strong protection state. It is
equally'determined that anything that
possibly can be done to curtail the dan
gers that Ue in great combinations of
capital must be vigorously and wisely
treated by law."
RUSSIAN EXILE SYSTEM
Vf.* .!? woRser^ THAN P A I N T ED
H a r r y B e W i n d t o n t h e P o s s i b i l i t i e s
of T u n n e l ) I n s Bering
i - Straits. , . . . , .
Mr. De Windt safd that the scheme ot
a railroad from New' York to Paris is
quite feasible, Bering straits being fchft
only obstacle. The bridging of Bering
straits he considers an impossibility. The
'closest -poirts are forty-six miles anarti^&S.
and the constant ebb and flow hring^tre^|
mendous iriasses of ice surging past. A^ ''
tunnel could bef
driven, however.- '
Weu Xortc Sun Special Servtet.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 6.Harry De
Windt, explorer, who is traveling from
Paris to New York by land,, arrived here
yesterday after an arduous trip through
the realms of the czar. , He will leave
h e r e i n a few. days for New York. De
Windt uses very strong language concern
ing the Russian exile system. Speaking
of tihe town of Srednikolynok, in'-tho
northern' part of Siberia/he said:
"What I learned at this place totally
changed my view concerning the exile
system. I have heretofore opposed the
views of Kennan, as I have known of ex
iles that were well treated, but I am cpn
vinced now that he did not paint the pic
ture dark ei.ough."
Over 4 0 , 0 0 0 P a s s e n g e r T r a i n s .
Duriffg 1900 50,093 passenger trains
were handled into and out of the union
depot at St. Paul. Of this number of
trains a very large proportion were those
of , the Chicago, Milwaukee' & St. Patl.
That road^carires a much larger passenger
travel to and from" the northwest than
any other. It runs five solid and finely
equipped trains to Chicago alone during
every business day from St. Paul and
Minneapolis. All electric, lighted and
steam heated. It is-the only Chicago
road equipped with the block signal sys
tem. Its Pioneer Limited is the famous
train of the world. The berths in the
sleepers on this train are wider, higher
and longer than those of any other sleep
ers In America.
GOOD BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE.
See page 14.
Oeler 3b ...
Luraley rf .
Kelley lb ..
Marcan ss .
h p a
3 2 3
2 0 0
1 0 0
2 3 6
1 1 0
1 14 1
0 4 1
2 2 5
1 1 4
e 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
Columbus, h p
Hart 3b ....13 0
Wagner ss.. 1 1
McFarlan cf 0 4
O'Hagan 2b. 1 1
Fox lb .... 2 9
Knoll If .... 1 0
Hendricks rf 1 2
Fuller c .... 1 6
Thomas p .. 0 1
' 1 0 0 3 1
Totals ...20 24 13
0 1 0 0 0 0 4
St. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 2 4 2 09
Columbus ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 02
Earned runs, St. Paul 3, Columbus 1 two
base hits, Ferguson, Fuller three-base hits,
Daugherty, Marcan, Wagner sacrifice hits.
Shannon, Daugherty stolen .bases, Geier 2,
Shannon, Huggins, Daugherty, Fox first base
on balls, off Ferguson 3, off Thomas 1 first
base on errors, St. Paul 2 left on bases, St.
Paul 6, Columbus 7 struck, out, by Ferguson
4, by Thomas 2 double plafr, Marcan to Hug
gins to Kelley time, 1:36 umpire, Figge
nieier attendance, 758.
Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. 6.The Louis
ville team won from the Milwaukee by
heavy batting. The score: 7
I o w a - S o u t h D a k o t a L e a g u e *
Sioux Falls 1, Flandreau 0. . .
Sioux City 5, Sheraon 4.
Rock Rapids 7, LeMars 6.
STANDING OF* THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
Sioux Falls .. 5 4
Sioux City .-4 3
Flandreau 4 2
Rock Rapids ., 5 2
Sheldon ^....3 1
Le Mars 3 0
.800 .750 .500 .400 .333
DR. WHITE'S RESIGNATION
D a e t o a D e s i r e t o D e v o t e H i m s e l f
t o Letters.
Ithaca, N. Y., Aug. 6.The resignation
of Ambassador Andrew D. White, an
nounced late yesterday, has been expected
by his many friends In this city for many
moaths, particularly since the death of
his son, Frederick D. White, of Syracuse,
In July 1901.
Dr. White will be 70 years old In No
vember and the reason assigned here for
his withdrawal from the honorable post
which he occupied-at Berlin Is that he is
anxious to devote himself to writing. He
has completed a work on his experiences
and reminiscences as a diplomat at Ber
lin and St. Petersburg.
MOORE HOLDS OUT
O m a h a ' s M a y o r W i l l Not T r e a t W i t h
G o v e r n o r S a v a g e ' s B o a r d .
Special to The Journal.
Omaha. Neb.. Aug. 6.Mayor Moore, on
the advice of the city attorney, is pre
paring to fight the fire and police board
appointed by Governor Savage.
Proceedings in quo warranto are to be
instituted, and in the meantime the
mayor refuses to have any official deal
ings with the new men.
The four commissioners took possession
of their office In the city hall yesterday.
Chief Danahue of the police and Chief
Salter of the fire department recognized
the board as legal.
MUw'kee. h p
Dungan lb.. 0 16
A. McB. cf 2 0
Scheibock 2b 1 2
Hallman rf 2 2
Clingman ss 0 3
Runkel 3b.. 1 1
Altrock if.. 1 0
Speer c 1 3
McMackin- p 0 0
Elliott p .. 0 0
Lou'ville. h - p
Kerwin rf.. 2 1
Bonner 2t. 3 4
Ganzel lb .. 3 14
Clymer ss.. 0 3
Flournoy If 3 2
Odwell cf... 1 0
Schaub 3b.. 3 0
Schriver c. -2 1
Flaherty p. 1 2
8 27 18 2
.'. 0 1
Totals ...18 27 17 2
1 W 0 0 0
0 2 2 1 1
0 - 2
Earned runs, Louisville 8 hits, off McMack
in 10, off Elliott 8 two-basa hits, Kerwin,
Bonner, Ganzel stolen bases, Clymer, Od
wel, Kerwin, bases on balls, off McMackin
1, off Elliott 4 hit by pitched ball, McMackin,
Ganzel wild pitch: Elliott double plays,
Clingman to Schiebeck to Dungan Scheibeck
to Clingman, Runkel 'to Dungan sacrifice hits
Clingman, Clymer, Flournoy, Odwell, Fla
herty 2 left on bases, Milwaukee 6, Louisville
9 umpire, Ebright time, 1:46 attendance,
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 6.Kansas City
won both games by bunching hits and
playing a snappy game In the field. Bev
llle's batting was the feature of the sec
ond game. The last game was called in
the eight inning on' account of dark
ness. Attendance, 2,50.0. Scores:
K. C h p a e Ind. h
CAPTAIN JOHANSSON HAS A GRIEVANCE.
New York, Aug. 6.A cable dispatch to the
New York American, over the signature of
Captain Johanssen, of the Baldwin-Zeigler
polar expedition steamer America, which has
Just returned to Tromsoe, says:
Regarding the troubles on board the Amer
ica I cannot speak freely. I was deposed from
the command of the vessel, as has been re
ported, and have la'd a protest before the
authorities here, asking that the America be
prevented from leaving this port until the
sworn declarations of tha officers and men
have been taken. So far ae I know there were
no deaths during the voyage. Further than
this I have nothing to say for publication Just
GLORIOUS (RAIN (EN COLORADO.
Denver, Col., Aug. 6.A general rain has
fallen all over eastern Colorado. In many
places it amounted to a cloudburst, washing
out the railroad trackB. The rain was of in
estimable benefit to crops and will relieve the
water famine in 'Denver and other Colorado
cities for a time at least.
TROOPS RETURN FROM ALASKA.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 6.Companies I, A, B
and E, Seventh infantry, commanded by Ma
jor Booth, have arrived from Alaska on the
United States transport Warren. They have
been stationed at Nome. St. Michaels. For
Gibbon and Fort lEgbert, and are under orders
to the detention camp at San Francisco.
Rothfuss, rf 2
Beville, c 6 0
Grade, lb .. 2
Nance, of .. 2
Leewe, ss . 1
Smith, If .. 1
McAn'ws 3b 1
Thiel, 2b .. 1
McDonald p 1
Totals ....11 27 15 3
Hogriever rf 0
Fox, 2b 1
Woodruff 3b 2
Kihm, lb ... 0
O'Brien, ss. 0
Coulter, cf.. 2
Kuhn, if .. 1
Hevdon, c . 1
Williams, p 2
p a e
2 0 0
1 3 0
1 1 0
8 0 0
0 2 1
3 0 0
3 0 1
6 0 0
0 1 0
Totals 9 24
Kansas City ..1 0 3 0 1 0 2 1 *8
Indianapolis 1 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 16
Earned runs, Kansas City 5, Indianapolis
1 two-base hits, Grady, Lewee, Ruthfuss,
Nance, Woodruff three-base hit, Heydon
sacrifice hits, Beville, Nance, Smith, Fox
stolen bases, Rothfull, Grady, Hogriever
double play, Beville to Lewee bases on balls,
off McDonald 4, oft Williams 2 struck out, toy
McDonald 2, by Williams 5 time, 2:10 um
K. City h p
Rothfuss rf .1 3
Beville c ...4
Grady lb ....1
Nance cf 1
Lewee ss ...1
Smith If ....1
Thiel 2b ....1
Gibson p .. .0
Ind h p
Hogr'ver rf .0 0
Fox 2b 1
Woodruff 3b. 1
Kuhn If ..
Kellum p- ,
Totals ....10 24 9 3 Totals 8 2112 3
Kansas City 1 0 2 1 0 1 1 *6
Indianapolis 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02
Earned runs, Kansas City 2, Indianapolis 1
two-base hits, Beville 2, K u h n three-base
hits, Beville, Fox, Heydon sacrifice hit, Gra
dy stolen bases, Nance, Fox bases on balls,
off Gibson 3, off Kellum 5 struck out, by
Gibson 4, by Kellum 2 time, 1:45 umpire,
S W E E T BREATH
When Coffee Is Left Off.
H o w T h e y Stand
St. Paul 93
Kansas City . .93
W h e r e T h e y P l a y .
Columbus at St. Paul.
Toledo at Minneapolis.
Indianapolis at Kansas City.
Louisville at Milwaukee.
60 52 48
44 44 35 29
34 41 45
47 49 56 65
.656 .638 .559 .516 .484 .473 .384 .300
N o r t h w e s t e r n G a m e s .
Clara City, Minn., Aug. 6.The Clara City
team defeated Bird Island at Bird Island
by a score of 5 to 4. Batteries: B. J. Miller
and Poseley, C. C. Holset and Lucas.
Volga, S. D., Aug. 6,.Brookings and Volga
met for a game on the Volga diamond. T&e
score was 20 to 1 in favor- of Volga. Volga
also played A game with Bruce, the "core
being 10 to 2 in favor of Volga. The Volga
team will play the Erwin, S. D., team at Lake
Preston on Sunday. The Flandreau Indian
ball team will play Volga at Volga Aug. 16.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Aug. 6.A game of
baseball was played here yesterday between
the St. Cloud and Fe gus Falls nines, and
the home team was defeated by a score of.8
to 2. Neither side played an exceptionally
brilliant game. Walter Ball, the colored
pitcher, and Frank Brigham, who caught for
the university team, constituted the St. Cloud
battery, and Ben Whiting and Pete Jensen
pitched and caught for Fergus Falls.
The Gordons of St. Paul would like to ar
range for Sunday afternoon games with any
18 or 19-year-old teams in the city, the J. l.
Cases or Imperial Stock Food teams pre
ferred. Address manager, 623 Raymond ave
nue, St. Paul.
The Javas would like to play the Interna
tional Stock Food company next Sunday on
the Java grounds. Call at once. James Fryer,
734 Lumber Exchange.
The St. Aubin team defeated the Manhat
tans 14 to 0. The 'Manhattans became dis
couraged in -the third Inning and gave up the
The Lavettes claim the 13-year-old cham
pionship after defeating the Berkeleys, for
merly the Lyons, and challenge any 13-year-
old team in the city. Address C. Lorlng, 424
Second street NE. - - , , ,
The Monroe team will play the Spauldings
at Minnehaha next Sunday. The Monroes
would like a game with any 18-year-old team
in or out of the city, the J. Mengelkochs pre
ferred. Address A. Schwerfeger.
The Flour City team would like to arrange
a game for next Sunday afternoon with 6ome
fast amateur team, the Dales preferred, the
game to be played on Patten's grounds at the
Falls. Phone at once, N. W., Main 2863 L3.
The Little Northwesterns defeated the Yel
low Stars. 11 to 10.
The Great Westerns defeated the Kenwoods
Sunday in an interesting game by a score of
9 to 8. The feature of j-the. same - was the
battery work of Fagot and Osborne.l The
Groat Westerns challenge anly 17 or 18-year-
old teams in the state. For eames address
Charles Hallstrom, 2301-Blomlngton avenue.
The Kenwood bail team would like to meet
the J. Nelsons or the Palace team. Aug. 10,
or any 17 or 18-year-old team in the state.
Address E. Carpenter, 1804 Douglas avenue S,'
or telephone, T. C. 449.
The Little White Bears defeated the Wil
liams by a score of 4 to 1 nd challenge the
Barnaby team for a game Saturday morning.
Address Fred Bellargen, 919 University ave
nue NE. - , . -
The Broncho Busters defeated the Barnabys
by a score of 9 to 6. For games with the
Broncho Busters, address S. S. Glen, '3J4
Twelfth avenue NE.
The Cowboys defeated the Columbia* by
a score of 16 to 11. Batteries-^-J.^Doran and
Husting McCollom and HuTles. For games
with the Cowboys, address Mat Neary, 314
University avenue NE.
The Palace baseball team defeated the An
derson team at Hopkins toy a Bcore of 7 to 6.
BatteriesBoren and Cloutier Bohrenien and
Matt For games with the Palace team ad
dress Manager Albert Fleetham, 309 Thir
teenth avenue NE.
hTe Lyon team defeated the Lavettes in a
seven-inning game by a score of 8 to 0. They
will cross bats with the Lavettes Saturday for
the last time at -Twenty-fifth avenue and
Twenty-second street at 2 o'clock for the 13-
year-old championship of the state. For games
with the Lyons, address E. E. Emerson, 5304
Twenty-fifth avenue S.
The E. J. Hollanders deny that the game
between the Hollanders and the Spauldings
was given to the Hollanders in the nintn
inning because the umpire was unfair. There
were two umpires, one named by the Hollan
ders and one named by the Spauldings. The
Hollanders will play the Crystals next Sun
day at Thirty-ninth street and Portland ave
nue S, on the Ganneymedes grounds. Battery
for the Hollanders, Kinklo and Converse.
The J. Nelson team will cross bats with
the Gophers Sunday on Twenty-third avenue
and Fourth street. Hokason and Pekle will
be the battery for the Nelsons.
The Barnabys defeated the Blue Ribbons
22 to 6. For games with the Barnabys ad
dress Tom Ryan, 1112 Third street NE.
The Liners defeated the A. Olsons 24 to
6. For games with the Liners address G.
Scheffel, 1206 Third street NB.
B i c y c l e D e a l e r s ' E x c u r s i o n
At E x c e l s i o r , T h u r s d a y , A u g u s t 7.
Follow the crowd on the Bicycle Deal
ers' Excursion to Excelsior, Thursday,
August 7. Trains leave M & St. L,
Depot here at 9:30 a. m. and 1:45 p. m..
returning at 7:30 p. in. and 10:30 p. m.
Fine display of $400.00 worth ol premiums
and a $50.00 wheel will be awarded the
lucky ticket holder.
A test -was made' to find if Just the
leaving off of coffee alone would pro
duce an equal condition of health as when
coffee Is left off and Postum Food Coffee
lsed In Its place.
A man ffom Clinton, Wis., made the
experiment. He says: "About a year
ago I left off drinking coffee and tea and
began to use Postum. For several years
previous my system had been in wretched
condition. I always had a furred, bilious
tongue and foul breath, often accompanied
with severe headaches. I was troubled
all the time with chronic constipation,
BO that I was morose in disposition and
At the end of the first week after mak
ing the change from coffee to Postum- I
witnesse da marvelous change in myself.
My once coated tongue cleared off, my ap
petite increased, breath became sweet
and the headaches ceased entirely. One
thing I wish to state emphatically, you
have in Postum a vergln remedy for con
stipation, for I certainly had aibout the
worst case ever known among mortals
and I am completely cured of it. I feel
in every walk like a new person.
During the last summer I concluded
that I would experiment to see If the
Postum kept me in good shape or wheth
er I had gotten well from Just leaving off
coffee. So I quit Postum for quite a time
and drank cocoa and water. I found out
before two weeks were past that some
thing was wrong and I began to get
costive as of old. It was evident the
liver was not working properly, so I be
came convinced it was not the avoidance
of coffee alone that cured'me, but Jthe
great value came from the regular usjft of
At Detroit R H E
Detroit 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 2 *5. 7 2
Boston 10 0 0 0 0 0 102 10 1
BatteriesMercer and Buelow Sparks and
At Cleveland R H E
Clevland 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 2 0 17 8 6
Washington 3 0 0 2 0 10 0 0 06 10 5
BatteriesHess and Wood Patten and
At Chicago R H E
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 12 0 03 10 2
Philadelphia 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2 04 7 1
Batteries-^Jallahan and Sullivan Plank and
At St. Louis R H E
St. Louis 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 1 8 17 1
Baltimore 1 0 0 3 1 0 0 C 2 07 14 3
BatteriesHarper, Sudoff and Kahoe
Shields, Butler, Smith and Yeager.
A m e r i c a n S t a n d i n g s .
St. Louis ....
Philadelphia Boston Washington Cleveland ...
Played. Won. Lost.
48 41 41 37 37
.576 .560 .543 .539
.466 .456 .446 .420
G a m e s T o - d a y .
Baltimore at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Washington at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
j j - ''
', v. f
At B r o o k l y n -
Cincinnati . . . . .
p II w
. . . 0 2 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 5 10 1
Horsford's Acid Phosphate
cools the blood, strengthens
the nerves, induces restful
sleep, and prevents over
heating. The unequalled
Summer Tonio I Insist on
having Hor*sford*4? /-.:: - Acid-.S:-:
BonfttA ana* on *nqr 6IUIUM jHlnga
Aug. 9, .10 a. m
N e w York-Rotterdam, via Boulogne-sur-Mer,
new twin-screw steamers of 13,000 tons register
S S S S
Holland-America Mine, 90 and 92 Dearborn
st, Chioago, 111. O. E. Brecke, Gen. North
west Pass. Act., 121 S 3d st, MlnneapollB.Mlnn.
CIAL SALES AT
A GREAT SALE E N OUR CHINA AND GLASSWARE DEPARTMENT.
Jar in three
porcelain lined caps.
Pint size, 65c
Ivory Sanitary Cooking ware,
neatly mottled and gold
trimmed, fire proof beats
anything lu use.
The lot consists of Creamers,
Milk Jugs, Water Jugs, Kam
ekln's Baking Dishes. Pud
ding Dishes, Batter Bowls,
each 10C T O 8 5 0
Quart size, 75c
quality, d o z . . . .
y% gal. slze. 85c
Rings, d o z . . . . .
Our Bargain tables have been replenished and
are now brimming full of useful and-ornamental,
pieces in an unboundlng variety of assorted
Chinas, etc. It will surprise you to see what
you can buy for
5c 10c 15c 19c 25c
30o 50c 69o ?5o
AND UP TO $ 5 . 0 0
Come early for choice.
Thin blown T a b l e
Tumblers, with fancy
scroll engravings, reg
ular value 98c dozen
for this sale, t%*%
each . . . . . . . 5 V
. Common sense
W a t e r Turn- -
biers, in neat
48c dozen this
sale set of 6,
Just the season for fancy
ideas can. be appropriated
to many uses. Regular value
85c dozen, this sale, each,
To close out several lines we make the
following low prices for T h u r s d a y :
To GiOBO at17Y}0All our 35c and 25c
Dimities, the best Noveltv Tissues, worth
35c and 40c figured Swiss
and Satin Striped Batiste
worth 50c ail'3 60c for
To eto8d%ff2%cNew Egyptian Tis
sues, imported-Dimities, embroidered Cham
bray, Foulardine, fine fig- .jm ^TOh A
ured Swiss and 32-inch T 9 " " JB - jtffe
imported G i n g h a m H j ^ ^ A H ^
worth 25c and 35c - -i .. - - - sfi.^ksF
Skirting -^-New Mercerized Skirting a
Hoyelty ATef3e,ized Skirting, in jblue, gray,'
very new for s e p a r a t ' e .
skirts and shirt waist suits
per yard... ^ . . . . . . . . . . . .
Black lawnA fine sheer
black lawn, 32 inches w i d e -
worth 15c yard. Thursday
per yard if?'J.J':'.'.. V........ .
FlgufOd Batisto A hand
some line of'figured Batiste in
new fancy stripes and floral de
signs, worth 8c, only..............
Apron Ginghams All
sizes of checks. These goods
are worth 6c. For Thursday
we cut them to
CLOAK & SUIT DEPTA .
A small and select lot of corded and
tucked effects in black taffetas t h a t
we sell for 89c, will
be placed on sale
Thursday only, yd.
Ladies' Shirt Sails.
About 10 dozen pretty Shirt Waist Suits,
made of Lawns, Cham brays and Piques, i
white and coir
ors have sold
as high as $8.50,
Ladies' Shirt Waist Suits, made of
ly finished your
choice for, Thurs-
is , mad e o f colore d
Ladies' 35c Munsing cot
ton Union Suits, low neck,
sleeveless, knee length,
Ladies' fine Richelieu rib
bed white cotton Vests,
taped low neck, and no
Two for 25om
Ladies' fast black, white
printed or extracted figures,
fine cotton hose, also ribbed
top fast black cotton hose... 13c
Two pairs for 25c*
Women's Night Robes, made of good qual
ity muslin, yoke trimmed
with torchon lace inser
tion, with edge to match
. special Thursday
/ : FANCY BELTS
Great sale of season's most popular
styles just when most wanted. An op
portunity for unmistakable economy.
A large collection, extra fine quality Satin
Belts, in correct styles many different
shapes and kinds in black
and white some tucked,
others plain. Thursday,
your choice, each
Elastic BeltsA special lot of remarkably
stylish and durable ones, different designs,
some trimmed with black and steel beads
others plain, in black and in white and blac
combination. This we pronounce
hesitation the biggest val
ues ever offered for desir
able and: choice Belts.
Your Choice, Thurs., each.
Special Shirt Waist offerFine Persian lawn
Waists, elaborately trimmed with embroid
ery and tucks, new stock dff^ 4Sr^h
and cuff8: regular price G L f l ^ U P gf^
$1.69. Special for Thurs- 7 | H H E Z
Bought from us will give the
wearer the highest degree of
satisfaction, for no part of the
fur business is left to unskilled people in
this store. This is particularly true of all
repair work and re-fashioning of Fur Gar
ments to conform to the latest styles, which
we remind you can now be done at a great dis
count from what we will have to charge you
in a few weeks, when the season opens. Tel
ephone us at once. N. W. 1190 Main. Twin
Send your namo and address for
our new Fall and Winter Catalog,
. which will be issued soon.
V ii - - 4
Your Groceries at Wholesale Prices and
saving 25c to 40c on the Dollar?
Please bear in mind that we are the first and only firm in this country
that gives consumers this opportunity, and thousands are now our cus-
tomers. Send for our complete price list or call at our store. Our prices
will surprise you. All goods warranted to give satisfaction or money back.
Best Cain Granulated^ M Q%
Sugar, per 100-lb. b a g O * n V
Best Cain Granulated g* A f
Sugar, per 25-, bag. *P I - tf-V
Best Sunlight t Flour, noth-
Best Mocha and Java O^ ( A A
Coffee, 5-lb. cans ..... V - n l f t f
Best Mocha and Java C A A
Coffee, 2^-lb. cans . i f i F U
Good Blend Coffee,
6, 7 and 8 lbs. for.
Our Coffees are roasted and
ground at our store every day.
Best Sundried or Basket Fired
2% lbs. for......v...
Good Sundried or
3 lbs. for....,...,--
Extra Fancy Creamery Butter,n6th
ing better, received Q | A E
daily, 5-lb. jars...... N* - - I f O
Strictly Fresh Eggs,
4 dozen in box.:....
Baker Chocolate, per l b . . .. 2 9 c
Ginger Snaps, lb 5 c
Soda Crackers, lb 5 & c
Best White Wine Vinegar, 4 fSg^
jugs included, gal
Royal or Dr. Price's Bak
ing Powder, 12-oz. cans...
Ginter's Best of all Bak
ing Powder, lb
Salmon, Fall Alaska,
dozen Salmon, Flat Colum
Force, 2 packages
for Cream of Wheat,
10-1bs. Fruen's Wheat
Waukesha Ginger Ale,
2 quart bottles
Best Hand Picked Navy
Beans, per peck
Dried fruits and canned goods at
lower prices than you ever saw.
26c 24c 38c 35c
All Orders of $5.00 and over, hot including Sugar,
:,v.,:.,,,^r^ delivered free. . ,
GINTER GROCERY CO.
We have nearly 100 second-hand pianos, the accumulation of last winter's
business. We #ot 6ome in exchange for new instrumentssome are pianos
rented during last seasonsome are manufacturers' samples but slightly
shopwornsome are styles just dropped from our new catalogue. ALL
ARE BARGAINS. We must move this stock before the fall trade adds
to the accumulation.
Excellent pianos of reliable standard makes
5^ m^ S I B B I I . 5
Good practice pianos,
and $50 125
Payments. We will make terms
to suit your - -
41-43 S. Sixth Street.
23 Sixth* Street South,
When You Patronize...
- r u e
A I V I E F U
torn nooarage ompetltlon and
~ fostor a horns enterprise*
PROMPT AND RELIABLE
Household Roods a specialty. Un
Mualed facilities and lowest ntes.
Paoklng by experienced men.
Xelephooe Mala a M - b e t a i
5he*r*, R*sor and Clippers
R. h. HEQENER,
207 NICOLLET AVENUE