^ W *''-? ''?-' "'*'-' i-'O .''"'"
Pure Lard, lb ". 9c
Pure Black Pepper, ground, lb 17c
Kelsey Plums, line evaporated, lb. .9c
Standard Pumpkin, can Sc
Quart Bottle Tomato Catchup.. AVAc
One Good Broom 17c
Yerxa'A Yeast. 4c
FOR PICNIC LUNCHES.
Baton Sardines, quarter 5c
Imported Sardines, quarter, from ' .
Hustard Sardines (34) 8c 10c
Imported half 22c and up
Boneless, quarters *.... 20c
Potted Tongue and Ham, can. Ac
Potted Qame, Potted Heats, Deviled
floats, Corned Beef, Roast Beef, Ham
Loaf, Beef Loaf, Ox Tongue, Pork and
In fact, all kinds of Lunch Meats.
G00*/ Things to Eat.
Order by telephone. Goods care
fully selected and promptly de
livered. Satisfaction guaranteed
Fruits of All Kinds
Our usual low prices prevail.
Best Oranges, Pineapples, Bananas,
Apples, Cherries, Raspberries, Cante
lope, Plums. Strawberries and Black
berries. HOME QROWN WAX BEANS, lb. 4c
New Potatoes, peck 25c
Watermelons, Jumbos, each 35c
Tomatoes, basket 25c
Uneeda Biscuit Free
With every package of Uneeda
Graham Crackers purchased at retail
we give one package of Uneeda Bis
Huntley & Palmer's Biscuits, Peek,
FRESH STOCK JUST RECEIVED
Home-Made Bread, loaf 3c
Spiced Drops, cake, dozen 7c
Sponge Drops, dozen 8c
Assorted Cookies, dozen 8c
Rhubarb Pie, each 10c
TO THE RACES
IN AN AUTOMOBILE
We rent them by the hour or day.
and Buffalo and
M are America's finest Automobiles.
Great Western Cycle Co.
B01-603 and 619-621-623 1st AT*. SO.
Sporting Qoods, Bicycles, Phonographs
r.to.0ampbel!,261 1st. Av. S . Minneapolis
D. M. Chuts,
Cedar Lake ice
984- Hmnneptn Avmnum, Tmmplm Gouit
YOUR . WANT
Will be a
If placed in the
&i JOURNAL WANTS BRING /'BIZ'
* ifoJr4& '4
Dr. Reid, dentist, 415 Medical block, has
returned from his vacation.
Only 10c to hear "East Lynne" to-night.
Fifth street and Sixth avenue S.
Don't miss going on the Journal excur
sion to Camp Lakevlew., Friday, July 10.
Miss Elizabeth Quinlan of the Young
Quinlan company, will sail from New
York to-morrow for the.Paris markets.
A meeting for Bible study and personal
work will be held this evening In Plym
outh church at 8 o'clock, under charge of
Evangelist Tom Mackey. All who are in
terested are Invited.
Willie Morrell. who had his nose badly
broken and lacerated by a Fourth of July
accident, is recovering nicely and will re
tain hl3 eyesight, tho he will be scarred.
He Is the son of Thomas Morrell, the
The ground floor of the Hale block at
Hennepin and Fifth is to be remodeled at
an expense of $3,500. Two new stores will
be added on Fifth street and the Lane
drug* store will be given ,at
Ole Benson, a painter, who fell from a
scaffold while painting a' house at 2000
Willow avenue Monday, died at the city
hospital last night. He was unconscious
when picked up and never rallied. He was
unmarried and had lived In the city many
"The Cockroach" is a pleasant drink
It's mild and harmless, I don't think.
When you've bad one, you don't want two.
Why, then, I'll tell you what to do:
Buy "Kock-Kroach-Killer," label blue.
For sale at the Glass Blqck. . Handy
sprinkling can, 25c.
MinnesotaLocal showers this after
noon or to-night in east portion cooler to
night Thursday generally fair, variable
winds. "WisconsinPartly cloudy to-night
and Thursday with probably local thunder
storms this afternoon or to-night, cooler
Thursday and probably west portion to
night southerly winds becoming variable.
IowaGenerally fair Thursday, probably
preceded by local thunderstorms this aft
ernoon or to-night, cooler in west por
tion to-night and in east portion Thurs
day southerly winds becoming variable.
North DakotaGenerally fair to-night
and Thursday warmer, southerly winds.
South DakotaPartly cloudy to-night and
Thursday, probably warmer Thursday,
variable winds MontanaGenerally fair
to-night and Thursday warmer variable
winds. Upper MichiganPartly cloudy to
night and Thursday with probably local
thunderstorms to-night cooler in west
portion to-night, variable winds.
Our Hoffman House Coffee pleas
es all, at only, lb 30c
It saves you 10c and gives you a
better drink than you can get
from other coffee.
We have fresh Roasted Coffee as
low as 10c lb.
We have every kind and quality
or flavor, Some Special Blends
for Ice Tea:
Oolong, Ceylon, Congon, India
Assam, Hyson, Japan, Gunpowder of
many grades and flavors. We have
the Russian Caravan Tea.
The Minarda Tea is a good one, lb. 60c
The Best Straw Hats for Men,
From 25c to $25. Plymouth Hat Dep'tv
THE CORPSE SAT UPHe
W. S. James Was Supposed to Be
Dead When the Coroner
An Hour Later He Was Restored
to Life Amid Great Re
We have the celebrated Sbuthfield
Virginia Ham 25c
Pork Chpps lie
Pork Lqjh Roast lie
Pork Sausage 10c
Choice Standing Rib Roast 12Jc
Choice Pot Roast 7c, 8c, 9c
Choice Shoulder Steak 10c
Choice Rib Boiling Beef 5c
Swift'^ Premium Hams 15c
Swift'i Winchester Bacon 15c
No. 1/Select Ham 14c
Picni* Ham 10c
Try pur Cooked Corn Beef 12Jc
- Coroner U.-G. Williams: wa* called late
yesterday afternoon to view the remains
of W. S. James, 616 Fifth street N. who
was said to have died of heart trouble,
and found the man alive.
When Coroner Williams arrived at the
James home he found the members of the
family in deep mourning over the sup
posed death of the husband and father,
while sympathetic neighbors were pres
ent. Upon a bed in the front room James
was laid out. The coroner examined the
body and found a faint beating of the
heart. He at once began the work of
resuscitation and within an hour James
was walking about the house conversing
with his friends.
James returned from work last night
and complained of feeling dizzy. Later he
relapsed into unconsciousness and when
his friends could not revive him they
thought he was dead and summoned the
coroner. Dr. Williams thinks that the
man was overcome by the severe heat of
yesterday and that he will recover with
Only 10c, "East Lynne" To-night.
Big Tent Theater, 5th st and 6th av S.
BACON AND BIKES
Two Youths Not Willing to Tell
They Acquired the
Charles E. Locke, 824 Twenty-fifth ave
nue NE, and Percy Carnihan, Fremont
avenue and Twentieth street NE, are
being held at the central police station
while officers are investigating how they
came by two wheels and nearly 200 pounds
of bacon found in their possession. The
men were found trying to trade the wheels
and bacon for a horse. They are uncom
municative and the officers are at a loss
to know where the meat came from, as
none has been reported lost. The men
were arrested by Detectives Helin and
Feeling Good Over Prospects. i:
The Bonanza Queen Mining Company
people were feeling much elated this
morning, and in reply to the Journal, the
"We have just negotiated the sale of
a half million of our bonds at par. This
will enable us to get our power, light and
reduction plants m operation at an early
day. The Bonanza Queen will soon be
without a doubt one of the great producing
mines of the west."
Special to The Journal.
Devils Lake, N.. D., July 8.United States
court convened here to-day. Judge Amidon
presiding. Several important cases are to be
tried, among which is the case against Pin
ney of Minot, charged with fraudulent prac
tice in land office matters. Inspector Louns
berry has a large volume of evidence against
Plnney, who is confined in jail here. The
court will probably be in session a week or
Ceo. E. Colo
seo'y & Treas
SEVERAL HURT IN COLLISION.
Alliance, O., Ji 8.A head-on colli
sion occurred last uight at Berlin Center,
twelve miles northeast of here, between
a passenger and freight train on the
Pittsburg, Youngstown & Ashtabula rail
road. Fireman Cecil McKnight of Espy
ville. Pa., was injured Baggagemaster
C. D. Walker Of Alliance was badly cut
about the head Engineer Charles Weaver
of Alliance had his left arm broken and
sustained other injuries Brakeman P. W.
Meyers of New Castle had his right leg
hurt Lou Stoper, a traveling salesman
of Hamilton. Ohio, was badly cut about
the head and body.
Spectacle* fi and up.
Byes examined free by
who devotes his entire
time and energy to this one
thing. Office, 820 Nicol
ollet ST, upstairs.
The,' Kearsnrge smashed all ocean records for
speed in the battleship class in her Journal
to Kiel, making total distance of 3.345 miles
froro New York to the Needles at the high aver
age speed of 16.62 miles an hour.
COLUMNS Ho! for Camp Lakevlew.
Don't fail to go on the Journal excursion
to Camp Lakeview. Friday, July 10. - See
f fcj3i*#KiiS^itt re *C3r*riJIU&+ Ay~4. m..
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. ^':^J7t^A^^
MOTHER IN A FRENZY
: . p, -v . '
Mrs. Michael Sweeney Works Her
self Into Hysteria Over Lbssv
They Had Been Taken by the Hu
mane SocietyLegal Battle
"They have stolen my children, my
poor little'babes," screamed Mrs. Michael
Sweeney, 2824 Fourth street SE, as she
rushtd into the central police station yes
terday. "They have taken my children
and ] don't know Where they are. Won't
you send aiu. officer to help me And
The officers in charge at first thought
that they had to deal with a demented
person, but after carefully questioning
the woman and her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth
Howell pf 'Merriam Park, - they learned
that the woman was in search of chil
dren who had been placed, in a-home for
indigent children by hteir father. The
mother did not know where the children
were and the officers could give her no
aifd. But Mrs. Sweeney continued to
plead until she worked herself into a
hysterical condition and was taken to
the city hospital. She was able to go
home this morning, and has retained an
attorney to conduct a legal fight for her
For some time, it is said, Sweeney and
his wife have had trouble, and the hus
band, not wishing his wife to have charge
of his children, reported the matter to
the humane society. An agent of the
society called upon Mrs. Sweeney and told
her of the complaint, warning her '/.at
her children might be taken from her.
It is said that she paid no attention to
the warning, and Monday afternoon, J.
M. Adams, an agent of the society, called
at the Sweeney home and took the two
children, Eddie, aged 6, and Dollie, age
3 years, to the children's home in St. An
While Mrs. Howell was in the hospital
with her sister last night, her horse,
which had been left outside without being
hitched, ran away. A search for the ani
mal was futile. This morning, however,
the buggy, badly wrecked, was found on
Fourth avenue S near Fifteenth street,
but the horse has not yet been found.
age. . - . -V'. .-: ?r''
$2 Straw Hats $1.
Special sale. Plymouth Clothing House.
THE WEATHEE PKEDICTI0NS
Why Letter Carrier J. E. Smith Is
Letting His Grass Grow
Sold the Old Mower
Wife Sold the New
Whoso deceiveth his wife shall be east down
yea, he shall be mocked in the market place.
And In the postoffice. For instance,
there was John E. Smith, one of the local
mail carriers, who lives at 3438 Seven
teenth avenue S. He deceived his wife
the other day about a lawn mower. From
confidence he feil into confusion.
This was the .
Mr. SmithI'm going to get a new lawn
mower. But I'll sell the old one first.
Mrs. SmithO, let me sell it.
Mr.. SmithTau couldn't. , You'd have
somebody cheat you.
Mrs. SmithIndeed, I wouldn't. Let
me try, now. I'm sure I'll get a whole lot
Mr. SmithAll right, then. You sell
the old one and keep the money to buy
yourself something summery, with holes
in it. I'll get a new, up-to-date mower
that'll go to work before breakfast and
throw the weeds out in the alley. (Mrs.
Smith, thinking this may be a Joke, laughs
mildly. Besides, he has trusted her.)
The Hardware ManI'd advise you to
get this style if you want something that
will last. Got the centrifugal gear, y' see.
More you use it, the sharper it gets. I'll
make it $4.25 to you. And I'll give you
an allowance for the old one.
Mr. SmithMuch obliged but, you see
I (to himselfWhat's the difference she'll
never find a chance to sell it in a month
of Sundays). Very well. Here's $4. The
old mower's worth a quarter, anyhow.
Your man'll find it in the barn beside the
door. Leave the new one in the same
NEW AUTO RECORDS
Mr. Smith (same evening)Sold that
lawn mower yet? I thought not. Better
go out and oil it. 'F you wait much
longer you'll be trying to sell a handle
and a bunch of rust.
Mrs. SmithAs if I wasn't trying all I
could. Why, I offered it this morning to
the garbage man. But had I better use
lard on it, or Just cooking butter?
Mrs. Smith two days later)O, what
ever do you think? I sold itsold it thi
morning and I gat 50 cents (extracts a
coin mysteriously from one of her own
ribs and rattles the silver on the table.)
Mr. SmithSold it? Soldwhy, not that
Mrs. SmithYes, the 1-a-w-n m-o-w-e-r.
'Deed and 'deed I did. And got 20 cents
more than your own cousin got for hers
Alast year. She*told me
' ^ Mr. SmithSay, now, quit joking. You
couldn't sell it because
Mrs. SmithBut I did, tho. And it
didn^t need a bit of oil, not a tiny drop.
It was all over green and goldI never
saw it look so fresh and new. I don't
see why it wouldn't cut. The peddler said
it was in pretty good shape and I guess
Mr. SmithYes, it probably was
(And yesterday morning, at the post
office, Mr. Smith said that many lawns
were spoiled.by being cut too short. He
wouldn't mow his lawn again this year.
Trial Will Be Before Amidon
* Devils Lake.
POPE'S FAVORITE DEAD
Former Member of Papal Guards
Passes Away in New York.
New York, July 8.Veteran of two wars
and a favorite of a former pope, John Dil
lon. Mulhall is dead at his home in this
city. He was a nati%'e of Ireland.
After serving for a time in the English
army, he enlisted in the papal guards. He
fought against Garibaldi's army and
showed such conspicuous valor tha't Pope
Pius IX. decorated him with the order of
St. Gregory and gave him a commission.
He later came to New York and served
thru the civil war.
He Is "Willin"' to Eun for Vice
: ur Presidency.
Washington, July 7.Governor Cummins
of Iowa has written a personal letter to a
friend in Washington stating that he will
accept the republican vice presidential
nomination if it is offered him. The letter
does no announce the governor's candidacy
but merely asserts that he will "run if in
vited." - :- ,. V,,-\Viv
Hbl for Camp Lakevlew. ' W
Don't fail to go on the Journal excursion
to Camp 'Lakevlew, Friday, July 10. See
z~ * -
Sunbonnet Baby Fans Free.
The prettiest fans of the year may be
had free at North-Western City Ticket
.IgOJce, 600 Nicollet av,
Defective Page [I
H, D. Savage Makes Fast Time in the
Pursuit Race at Horse. -
Covers Mile in 1:30 and Five Miles
in 8:03Meeting Closed
A ten-mile automobile pursuit race and
a drag hunt for fox hounds, were the fea
tures of the horse show at Hamline yes
terday afternoon. In the auto race three
new records were set, H. D. Savage on
E. H. Moulton Jr.'s Peerless machine,
turning the trick. Savage covered, the
second mile in 1:30, the five miles in 8:03,
and the ten miles in 15:25. The former
records for the mile and five miles were
respectively 1:37%, made by. E. H. Moul
ton last week, and 8:34, made by Savage
on Derby day. ?-
The Hamline track has never been re
garded as a specially fast one, and the
time made is excellent, especially when it
is considered that the machine used was
not a racer, but an ordinary touring car,
stripped, Savage also holds all records for
the track from the first to the seventh
mile. The marks are likely to stand for
Only three machines started in the race,
E. H. Moulton, Jr., on his Peerless started
at the wire. Savage started from the
third-mile post, and A. C. Bennett, oper
ating George W. Peavey's Winton, from
the two-thirds mile mark.
The race was from a standing start, and
Bennett got under way more quickly than
his competitors. He did not long retain
the advantage, for Savage, when once his
machine struck its gait, pulled up quickly
on both Benett and Moulton. At the end
of the first mile it was patent that Savage
had the race, barring accidents. The con
ditions were that a machine must drop
out as soon as it was passed, and Savage
overhauled Bennett and put him out of the
contest in the fifth mile. Savage made his
biggest gains on the turns, where his ma
chine showed much greater speed than
the Winton. On the stretch Bennett held
After passing Bennett, Savage set sail
after Moulton, who was making good time.
He had gained about a quarter of a mile
and the contest was continued for an extra
five miles, altho the conditions of the race
called for only the original five. Savage
continued to gain steadily, tho slowly,
and at the end of the ten miles was a third
of a mile., to the good. The time was lost
for the eight hand ninth miles by the
timekeepers. The time for the other
Mile, 1:4S two miles, 3:18 three miles,
4:55 four miles, 6:27 five miles, 8:03 six
miles, 9:35 seven miles, 11:12 ten miles,
15:25%. Moulton covered the five miles in
The fox hunt, a novel feature In Min
neapolis, attracted great interest. B'our
dogs participated. Two horsemen laid the
the scent, taking an irregular course about
the field. The dogs were loosed a little
later, and quickly found the scent. They
ran so rapidly that they lost the trail more
than once, but in all such cases they
quickly picked up the scent again. Sal
ter, owned by A. E. Ashbrook of the Kan
sas City Hunt club won the event.
Nine classes were shown in the horse
show department. As before, the outside
exhibitors gat nearly all the prizes in the
open events. Minneapolis owners presented
an excellent lot of animals in the local
classes, however, and their entries com
pared very favorably with the horses of
the Ashbrook and Pepper stables, which
are" admittedly among the best In the
country. M. L. Rothschild took first and
third in the class for single pacers, Elsie
Gambrel takingxthe blue ribbon and Buff
Wilson the third- prized John ^"8. Pillsbury
also made a'good record, getting the blue
ribbon in the local tandem class, and tak
ing second in the class for park wagon
One of the most interesting classes was
that for ladies' single turnouts. As 10 per
cent advance was allowed turnouts which
were exhibited by ladies, all the exhibitors
took advantage of this provision, and the
clever work of the Minneapolis young
women in showing off the rigs won hearty
applause from the,spectators. E. C-Gale's
rig, which was driven by Miss Marion
Jones, took the blue ribbon.
To-day was the last day of the meet
ing, and an attractive program was of
fered by the management.
The summary of awards follows:
. Unicorn TeamsFirst, George Pepper, Toron
to second, A. E. Ashbrook, Kansas City third,
Mrs. Jack Cud&hy and Miss Mary Ashbrook,
GalteU Saddle HorsesRichmond Squirrel,
Thomas Bass, Mexico, Mo. second, Helen Walk
er, O. J. Mooers, Colombia, Mo. third, Bon
Ton, A. B. Ashbrook.
Single Turnout for Ladies' Use (local)First,
E. C. Gale, Miss Marlon Jones drlring second,
Louis A. Laramee, Miss Helen Hughes driving
third. Miss Louise Parsons.
Pair Roadsters, TrottersFirst, W. A. Rule,
Kansas City second, J. P. Simms, Minneapolis
third, J. Frank Gould.
Local TandemsFirst, John S. Pillsbury, Min
neapolis second, J. D. McArdle, Minneapolis
third, Louis A. Laramee.
Single PacersFirst, Elsie Gambrel. M. L.
Rothschild, Minneapolis second, Dutch Mary,
H. H. Penniman, Minneapolis third, Butt Wil
son, M. L. Rothschild.
Saddle HorsesFirst, Miss Surprise, Goorge
Pepper, Toronto second. Boy, F. R. Blgelow, St.
Paul third, Kildare, Dr. W. N. Letter, New
Best Pack FoxhoundsA. B. Ashbrook, Kansas
City Hunt Club.
Runabout Class (local)First, Little Wonder,
W. G. Carting, St. Paul second, Juliet, J. D.
McArdle, Minneapolis third, Peter Cooper, Louis
Pair to Park Wagon (local)First, Clarence
Clongh, Minneapolis second, John S. Pills
bury. TALKED MATTERS OYER
President Roosevelt, Secretary Hay
and Others Hold Conference at
Oyster Bay, N. T., July 8.Gravely im
portant matters of state were discussed
last night at Sagamore, Hill by President
Roosevelt and Secretary Hay. The dis
cussion was participated in by Senators
Hanna, Fairbanks and Kern, who were
luncheon guests of the president, but de
parted in the evening. Two subjects of
serious concern were given their atten
tion. They considered the B'Nal B'Rlth
petition, which will be forwarded to the
Kussian government, and the Alaskan
boundary question, which next month is to
be taken up for final adjustment by the.
American and British commission in Lon
It is understobd the papers In the
American case have been made up, and
the case ls_ ready for presentation. Sec
retary Root, Senator Lodge and former
Senator Turner of Washlngtpnr-the
American member^ of the commission, will
leave for EnglandJn about a, month to be
gin the actual work. No statement of
conclusions reached a* th earlier or later
He Had Operated in Cities All Over
AN AMES FORMALITY
* "*^ * -, I. ,-.,,. .. I . ,
Motion for New Trial Likely to Be
: Argued Next Mon-
Validity of Indictment Again to Be
to Be Urged.
Dr. A. A. Ames' motion for a new trial will
probably be argued before Judge Elliott
next Monday. The settled case is now com
plete and the attorneys say they are ready
for the hearing whenever the court is. Judge
Elliottt is out of the city but is expected to
return on the 12th, and it is understood that
he will be ready to hear the arguments the
The principal argument of the defense m
support of its motion will be that the indict
ment is invalid, because it charges commis
sion of several offenses instead of one." This
point was very tboroly gone over on a de
murrer before and, on a motion to bar the
taking of evidence, in the trial. Judge Elliott
carefully considered the subject and gave
his opinion upholding the indictments and
this opinion will undoubtedly remain un
Of course numerous errors in the trial will
be urged, probably including some irregu
larity in the rejection of a juror after he
had once been chosen and sworn, but the
record of the case is considered by those who
watched it most closely, to be exceptionally
free from error and the success of the de
fense is considered almost impossible. It is
even rumored that Attorneys Frank M. Nye,
Henry Deutech and Henry S. Mead, appear
ing for the convicted ex-mayor, have little
hope themselves and that the arguments will
be comparatively brief and made simply as a
protective measure looking toward an appeal
to the supreme court, which will be filed as
soon as Judge Elliott renders his decision on
DR. AMES' SANITY
Suggestion that Commission to inquire
Into It Be Appointed.
Owing to Dr. A. A. Ames' recent ac
tions, the belief is said to be gaining
ground among the friends of the former
mayor, that the plea of insanity entered
during his trial may have been founded on
fact. The suggestion has even been
made that after the unfortunate man is
sent to the penitentiary, as it seems cer
tain he will be, a commission should be
appointed to inquire* into the prisoner's
condition of mind.
Manufacturers of Adulterated Food
Products Will Figrht the
New Budd Law.
Manufacturers of food products who
cannot stand the test of the Budd law in
Minnesota are going to fight it in the
courts. This was expected by the state
authorities, and an interesting legal bat
tle is promised. The dairy and food com
mission has information that twenty
seven manufacturers outside Minnesota
have organized to fight anti-adulteration
laws in this and other states, and that
they have notified retailers that all pros
ecutions will be cared for by the man
ufacturers. This means that the first re
tailer in Minnesota who stands trial under
the Budd law will furnish a test case,
and that eminent legal talent engaged by
the manufacturers will defend him. The
retailers are advised to telegraph to the
association headquarters for counsel
whenever they get into trouble.
Members.of the association, they claim,
have pledged themselves to pack only such
food products as are "nutritious and
The Ninth Annual Session Began in
St. Paul To-day.
The ninth annual session of the Western
Catholic Chautauqua began in the state
capitol at St. Paul this morning with Miss
Anna Caulfleld of the Chicago Art Insti
tute as lecturer. Miss Caulfleld spoke on
"Home, Its Past and Present." This even
ing Bishop O'Gorman will deliver a lecture
on "Marquette." Two sessions will be
held daily until July 27. Miss Canfield
will lecture again to-morrow morning, and
the evening lecture will be by Rev. John
T. Harrison of St. Paul, who will speak on
"The Triumphant Principles of the
Declaration of Independence."
Big Shoe Stock Sold.
A. Knoblauch & Son's Arcade Shoe
House, 23 and 25 Washington avenue S,
were the successful bidders at the trus
tees' sale of the Huskins Sixth street
stock of fine shoes. Ths stock is an ex
ceptionally good one and was bought at
62 cents on tho dollar. Watch announce
ments in daily papers for opening sale.
RUNAWAY GIRL INTERCEPTED.
Lydia B. Marks, who ran away from
her home in Watertown, S. D., was met
by officers when she alighted from the
train at St. Paul last evening. When she
left JiOme her father wired the St. Paul
police to hold her. He arrived this aft
You CannotAfford to MissThis!
CLOSING~OUT SALE AT EILERMAN'S
The entire stock of Summer Clothing at less than one-half actual value.
Cool, Comfortable and Stylish Clothing for men and boys. Light-weight
Coats and Trousers, Suits and Outing Apparel. Marvelous values. ., Phe-
nomenal bargains. Extraordinary offerings. ^PRICES CUT TO PIECES.
Eilerman's Going Out of Business
Msn's straw hats, 75c and 85c valr
ues, all this season's styles, choice..
Straw hats in yacht, fedoras and panama
shapes, all sizes, values up to $1.50, 9Rf*
choice r *li
Men's all wool crash .pants, $4
values.... Men's $12.50 all wool home
spun outing suits ............
:rA V. ,
Chicago, July 8.By the confession of
Robert Olin, 19 years old, who has been ax
rested, the police believe that sisveral hun
dred bicycles. stolen In ^ttie last year .will
be recovered. According: to the 'liieuten*'
ant: the-boychas^admltted that he stole
bicycles in.'New Yorki St. Louis, Buffalo
and St.- Joseph, Mich., aind that an accom
plice disposed of nearly all of the wheels.
The prisoiier, w.hpse home Is in,Chicago,
is said tgtbe of a, wealthy family, but, ac
cording to 'the: police, they refuse' tO'hav*
anything to 36 v*#th him. Th boy is,an
expert stenographer and also an artist.
Young Olin. the police say, also goes by
I the name of Frank Gonalow.
Men's $10.00 blue serge coat
and pants outing suits .......
Men's $5.00 blue serge skele
ton coats, fast color .........
JULY 8 ,
The New England Sells Pianos
Good Pianos, and is the only
house in town doing a strictly
One-Price Piano Business.
Established 1880. Tel. 2721-L1 Main.
WE DO SELL PIANOSGOOD PIANOS.
DR. H. S. RAY,
327-20 Nlo. Av., Cor. 4th St.,Minneapolls
TAKE THE BROADER VIEW
All German-American Democrats Do
Not Indorse Kiichli's National
Altho the attempt to stir up factional strife
in the ranks of the city democracy
along nationality lines is backed by some de
termination and political cleverness, the
movement does not have the unanimous BUP
port of those whose interest is chiefly sought.
A prominent German-American democrat said
to-day that, speaking for himself, he had no
criticism to offer on the present city adminis
tration along the line being worked by For
mer Alderman Joe Kiichli. Like many other
democrats, irrespective of nationality, he
would have been glad to see Mayor Haynes
somewhat more liberal in his appointments,
but he was inclined to believe that the mayor
knew his own business and his loyalty to tho
party could be trusted to assure that his
acts would be for its best good as he saw it.
"If Joe Kiichli and Otto Miller were not
more prominent as politicians than they are
as Germans, this movement might be more
generally indorsed," said he. "The fact of
the matter is that there are certain party
workers whose influence depends largely upon
their ability to land Jobs for their henchmen,
and Haynes has, wisely I think, declined to
throw down the bars and invite this sort of
fellows to walk in and help themselves.' After
what we have been thru here the public
would not stand for such procedure and the
mayor's policy of making appointments on
personal merit is not only sensible but
peculiarly timely. For one I am satisfied that
apoointments have been made on this basis
and I believe that on the strict standard of
ability all nationalities will receive fair treat
ment. As to the dismissal of Captain Runge,
I don't believe for a minute that he will stand
for being made the cause of nationality
"It is a good thing that this matter has been
given publicity at this time, for we will know
just who to look for in making party plans.
An appeal to prejudice of this sort shows a
man's weakness and it hurts a party to give
any special prominence to those who have to
resort to such tactics."
BIG TENT THEATER
The Korak Wonder Company Will Open
with "East Lynne" To-night.
The Korak Wonder company has leased
the large lot, corner Fifth street and
Sixth avenue S, and has erected a large
waterproof tent thereon, with seating ca
pacity of over 2,000. It is the most per
fect opera house in this country under
canvas. The company numbers 30 peo
ple, with band and orchestra. The play
to-night will be "East Lynne," with elec
trical effects. To-morrow night, "A Hero
in Rags" will be put on.
The admission will be 10 cents. This
company presents new plays each night.
High-class specialties will be introduced
between each act.
1 ) .tilerman 5
Special Glass Pitcher Sale.
An extra largeover three
quart regular 65c Crystal
Water and Lemonade / - |
Pitcher, Thursday..*r TrC
"Kodaks" and Vacations
They go togetherWe supply at lowest possi
ble price everything required or desired in
"Belleek" China for Decorating.
Just opened a beautiful and most complete line
Wew England Furniture & CarpetCo
* , The One-Price Complete House Furnishers, 6th St., 6th St. and 1st Ave. So.
TEETH READY FOR USE.
500 sets to select from., Call and havp
a set tried in, free. Do not take then
unless perfectly satisfactory.
Prices, full &\C f\f\ and up.
When you are worn out with the
day's heat and business cares,
there is nothing so refreshing and
A teaspoon in a glass of water is
a delicious thirst quencher and
tonic that revives and strengthens
the entire system.
Genuine bears name "Honbrd't" on label.
Boys' and Children's wash knee 1A
pants, 35c values - *m%*
Men's 50c leather belts, choice 19c
Children's 75c wash Galitia suits, choice 29c
Men's 75c soft shirts, 2 collars, all AQ^
sizes, choice. - - *Ft#
Men's 50c cream balbrigganunder- 4Qp
wear, choice - *Jt#
Men's silk mixed underwear, $1.50 *yA^
values, all sizes - mFl#
Boys $10 outing suits, in all wool crash,
nicely made and perfect fit- ^jB, Q A
ting, each. *P*fr5Flf
Men's soft shirts, $1.50 values,
great variety of patterns.. * mf%M
. ll( . ul , r . 4$j ffi S^rfx^fifStb^i
Carry a tmil and ooa
pletr llae of fd
specialties. We tail
large quantities an4
thty ar alwayi t rasa
In the roaring comedy,
A BACHELOR'S HONEYMOON.
"IT IS TO LAUGH."
Next week, double bill: A Nameless Play and
ST. PAUL BOY DROWNED
Boy of Robert Fleisch Recovered by
a Searching Party.
Special to The Journal.
Prior Lake, Minn., July 8.The body
of Robert Fleisch of St. Paul, who came
here to be the guest of Robert Kneafsey,
was found by a searching party last night
in four feet of water. It is supposed he
was seized with cramps while bathing in
Long lake in the afternoon. He was 19
years old. The remains were taken to
St. Paul to-day for burial. The coroner
found that death was accidental.
Only 10c, "East Lynne" To-night.
Eig Tent Theater, 5th st and 6th av S.
$45 Via Soo Line North Pacific Coast and
A splendid opportunity to visit points
on the North Pacific coast. Dates of sale
Aug. 1 to 14. Call at ticket office, 119
Third street S for particulars.
f i 1'.
Matinee, 2:30. To-night, 8:30,
THE FERRIS STOCK COMPANY
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