Newspaper Page Text
BROUGHT TO BAY
Fosses Trace Canadian. Pacific
Bandits to the Boundary and
Special to The Journal.
Vancouver, B. Sept.
highwaymen who held up the Canadian
P&eifie lailroad express and secured
$19,000 are said to be suriounded in the
wiods behind Mount Lehman, near the
"Washington boundary. They were
traced thea-e by footprints and other
m*rks in the muddy, unused trail. Be
sides the Pinkerton men, who are said
to be closing in on the robbers, all the
provincial police and parts of the local
force of three cities, besides all the de-
UHives of the Canadian Pacific rail
read available, are in the party sur
wuniling the lobbers. who are heavily
allied. A desperate fight is expected.
The men have been traced from
wheie they left the train at Whonnock
siding, twenty-five miles from Vancou
ver, to the place where it is now thought
they are concealed. Word of their cap
ture is expected hourly.
Public Meeting of Brotherhood
Winds Up in Demonstration
Buffalo, :s. Y., Sept. 13.The public
meeting held last night convention
had by the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Fi emen of America, now an convention
in this city, wound up in a demonstra
tion for President Roosevelt. TI13, hall
ijrand Master Hannahan of the Broth-
er.' ood was iust drawing his address to
a 'lose and he had called attention to
tl fact that a New York newspaper
ha I ciitici7ed the president because he
hal accepted an honoiarv membership
in the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
'Let me sav," said the grandmaster,
"ihat if the president of the United
Bt.tes or an\ of its citizens does noth
in" worse than accept membership in
tlus organi7atJon he will neither merit
th.i ill will nor deserve the censure of
an 1 of his fellowmen.
If the rest of the public and partic
ulate those who are intrusted with the
direction of our government and the
management ot the nation's greatest
en erprises would do as the president
haa and meet us upon a common level,
tin re would be fewer strikes and less
stitfe and more ot peace and good will
in the industrial world."
"What has the president done for
you?" shouted a man.
"The president," the grandmaster
replied, "has proven to the organized
wcrkingmen of this country that he
haa an interest in their welfare by ac
centing an honorary membership in an
orf.nnization of men whose faces are
Timedd an hourl fac th graves dan
in outburst of cheers followed. Dur
in the demonstration the men on the
Uge sat silej*1iK,j,?
1 here are 109 slate, 84 maible and 205
clay quarries in this countrj, and the
value of their combined products is
The beauty of a woman's face or figure
Is out the external sign of the good health
within," says Dr.
R. Pierce, of
Buffalo, N. Y., the
Further, to be hap
py and beautiful
one most naturally
have g'Ocd health)
Now, If, a woman
with constantly re
turning pains and
aches, a too great
drain upon her vi
tality and strength,
he vi* 1 never look beautiful. The feelings
of icrvousncss, the befogged mind, the
ill-t -nper, the pale and wrinkled face, all
restut from those disorders peculiar to
WO'G 2n, and the only way to effect their cure
is s'nke at the source of the difficulty.
T' cr is every reason why she should write
jtne great specialist, one who has made the
1 'isea les of women a specialty for a third of
1 cen ary like Dr. R. V. Pierce, founder of
the Ijivalids* Hotel and Surgical Institute,
of Buffalo, N. Y. All correspondence is
held icredl confidential, and he gives his
advu^ free and without Charge.
During a long period of practice, Doctor
Pierce found that a prescription made up
entirely of roots and herbs, without the
use of alcohol, cured ninety-eight per cent,
of such cases. After using this remedy for
many years in his private practice he put
it up a form that can be had at any store
where medicines are handled.
In many cases Dr. R. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription will fit the needs and put the
body in healthy condition.
So sure of it is Dr. Pierce, he offers a
reward of $500 for women who cannot be
cured of Leucorrhea, Female Weakness,
Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb. All he
asks is a fair and reasonable trial of his
means of cure.
Don't allow the dealer to insult your
intelligence by offering you a cheap anb-
I Send 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense
fof mailing and get Dr. Pierce's Medical
Adviser in paper covers, free. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the most
5 desirable* la\itive for delicate women.
Warm House Slippers
We have just placed on one of
our big bargain tableSj several
hundred pairs of ladies' plain
and fancy, warm lined house slip
pers, some are fur trimmed.
These are the factory's fall
samplessizes only 4 to 6and
the regular value is 98c and $1.25.
If you want a nice
house slipper for
these cool mornings,
iust see this splendid
lot at, pair
Tuesday Evening, **"4
MADE TO SMOKE
High School Boys of Madison Mob
Leaders of Anti-Cigarette
Special to The Journal.
Madison, Wis., Sept. 13.A large
proportion of the high school boys of
Madison resent the recent formation of
a branch of the Anti-Cigarette league
here and the arrest of five Madison
merchants on the charge of having sold
cigarettes and tobacco to minors.
Under cover of hazing members of
the freshmen class, 300 of the boys cap
tured Charles Geisler, president of the
Madison Anti-Oigarette club, and other
members of the organization, ducked
them in the chiUy waters of Lake Men
dota, and then, placing them on dry
goods boxes, compelled them to smoke
cigarettes. Three of the leaders in the
affairThomas Gaffney, George Wil
loughby and Samuel Gallagherwere"
arrested after a lively chase and will
be compelled to answer in the municipal
court next Saturday to the charge of
The episode has caused much com
ment among citizens having children in
the high school, and is generally con
demned in the harshest terms. I
probable that a score of the .leaders in
the outbreak will be expelled or sus
pended from the school.
IN MAIL TO KILL
Woman Plots Chicago Physician's
Death by Unusual
FISH VICTIMS OF
Brewery Empties Vats Into
Stream and Attracts Finny
Trenton, N. J. Sept. 13.That fish,
like men, are prone to turn from steady
water diet to something more warming
to the gills is demonstrated every morn
ing in the stream that runs under the
Olden avenue bridge.
A brewery on the bank of this stream
empties the dregs of its vats into the
watercourse at a given hour each day.
#ong before the foaming beverage
comes surging into the creek dissolute
old "rummies" of the fish tribe, fol
lowed by smart youngsters who take
pride in their ability to tipple with the
old catties and suhnies, congregate in"
the shade of the bridge and await their
From an alert and watchful assem
blage this fish congress soon takes on
the gayety and abandon generally asso
ciated with free conviviality. Saucy
tails snip the surface of the stream, and
glassy eyes protrude.
Studying the antics of the bon vi
vants, the onlooker is reminded of a
human brood about a flowing spigot.
The heavy headed are seen to wobble
homewaid, while the wiser old fellow,
who has taken a lot of water with his,
chuckles in a sustaining eddy.
Treating is in evidence. Come back
and have another," is a remark plainly,
to be interpreted Pro actions of some
of the youngsters in the event that one*
of their party attempts to bieak away.
Fish of meaner degreeevidently of,
the free-lunch varietyremain to the
last. Then, forced to the conviction
that the beer vats above have run drv,
Fhey amble homeward, unsteady of pro
peller, but very, very dignified.
The little fellow was extremely fond of dough
nuts His eves sparkled hen his grandmother
et a plate of them on the table the night of
his iirrivctl at the farm Frankie did not eat
much until the doughnuts were nassed. then
he ejgeily seized one "in each ohulibv hand
"Whj, Frankie.' whispered his mother, re
piovlnjrlv. "jou have taken two dougtnuts
"I know it, ma," he whispeied back- with
a longing glance at the plate, "and if I had
free hands, I'd taken free
The German emperor proposes to have1
Permanently Cured by
DR. KLINE'S GREAT
CONSUIIIAHOV, nmonat or bj mill, tmttio
No Flu sfln frrt djr 'IUM.
8 9 TKIAX. BOTTLE FREE
Permanent Care, not onij temporary iciuf. for u
NIRTOUI DiKwoiu, Epilepsy, Spasms,Bt, Vitus'
Baxioe, Debility. Bx&auaticm. Fqitarisaun.
BB.R.H.lflM.Ul.931 Arch St.. Philadelphia
to "conciliate the Poles
wil be his castle I ad
dition, he owns ninety-three landed es*
tates, but they bring him a little money,
whereas the castles are costly.
If you are troubled with a
bad stomach, poor appetite,
dizzine*i or insomnia, you
ought to commence taking
the Bitters at once. You're
going to be sick if you delay.
It positively cures these ail
ments as well as Headache,
Liver Troubles or Ma
laria, Fev er and Ague. Try
it and see for yourself.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Sept. 13.With the inten
tion of poisoning him by the bite of one I world-famed attack on the marks at the
oi the most venomous tropical insects, a
tarantula, a woman sent this deadly in
sect thru the mails yesterday to Dr.
Thomas M. Powell, 1615 Milwaukee ave
It was only by a strange thread of
circumstances that the deadly spider
was discovered and the plot disclosed.
The package burst open, and the box,
pierced by air holes, was so badly torn
that one of the limbs of the monster
protruded, causing a panic in the receiv
ing room of the postoffice. Clerks
shrieked and flew about in a panic, and
after the haiiy spider had escaped, they
finally managed to capture and cage it.
From investigation, made by the pos
tal authorities it is said that the taran
tula was mailed at one of the subpostal
stations in Chicago. Dr. Powell said
last night that he did not- know any
body who would try to iniure him in
such a manner.
FAMOUS $60,00A 0
HORSE MUST DIE
Continued From First Page.
cil Bluffs that he has little hope of the
recovery of his horse.
Dan Patch came to Minneapolis about
two years ago. when Mr. Savage paid
$60,000 for him. He is insured fornervousness,
about $50,000, but his owner values him
at $150,000. ^He is the pet of the big
breedingfarm at Savage, Minn., and the
pride or every horselover of the north
The ancestry of the pacing king goes
directly back to Hambletoman 10.
descends in a direct line thru George
Wilkes, Patchen Wilkes and Joe Patch
en. His dam was Zelica, by Wilkes
berry, by Young Jim, and crossing into
the Wilkes strain at George Wilkes,
A Wonderful Record.
The horse made his first winning ap
pearance on the track at Boswell, Ind.,
as a 4-year-old in 1900. He won the
2:35 class on Aug. 30, and on Sept. 5
took the 2:35 class at Lafayette, Ind.
He captured the same class at Craw
fordsville, Ind., and wound up his sea
son with the winning of the 2:20 class
event at Brazil, Ind., on Sept. 21. The
following year he made his start at
Windsor, Ont., winning the 2:15 class,
and had an unbroken line of victories
the meetings at Detroit,
Cleveland, Columbus, Buffalo, Brighton
Beach, Readville, Providence, Hart
ford, Cincinnati, Lexington and Mem
phis, starting the season as an eligible
in the 2:15 class, and his last victory
was that at Memphis, where he took
the 2:08 class in 2:05.
In 1902 he began his speed trials,
after wins at the first three meetings.
He followed the swing of the grand cir
cuit and made his best time ox the year
at Readville, Mass., on Sept. 23, where
he put the mark to 1:5934. He wound
up the season at Kansas City on Nov. 8.
The opening of 1903 found Dan Patch
in the zenith of his powers. Hi first
fast mile of the year came at Brighton
Beach, where he negotiated the mile in
1:59 flat. His next arrival under the
wire in less than two minutes was at
Lexington, where he finished in lr591/4
on Oct. 6. This was followed by the
Memphis track, where Dan shattered
the records in startling style. On Oct.
22 he made his mile in 1:56%, and on
Oct. 27 went the half in -56 flat and
the wagon trial in 1:57%. At Birming
ham he made the mile record of 2:03%
on a half mile track, which it was in
tended to break today at Topeka. At
Macon, Ga., Dan was hitched to & high
in. and to sulky imile 4:17
At seven years of age the gallant horse
had paced ten miles in 2:00 to 1:56%
and had paced twenty-two miles in
2:01% to 1:56%. He was shipped 10,-
000 miles during last year's work, and
paced to six world's.records. He has
the remarkable record of never having
lost a race. Summarized his records
are as follows:
The worlds light-harness record,
The half-mile record, 56 seconds.
The wagon record. 1:57%.
The half-mile track record, 2:03%.
The high-wheel sulky record, 2:04%.
The two-mile record 4-. 17.
This year even better things were
to be asked of the big fellow. Hi
owner had set his heart upon sending
him the mile out in 1:55 or better, and
it was believed that Dan would have
reached the mark. McHenry had been
successful as a pilot for the pacer but
this year a change was made and Cr. L.
Hershey was substituted as driver.
Hershey had trained Dan,, and knew his
eveiy whim and peculiarity. That the
trust in Hershey was well placed was
evidenced by th6 work mo far this s*eaJ
At the Savage farm Dan was the pet
of the establishment. He occupied a
beautifully decorated stall, before the
door of which Hershey slept every
night. Dan did not have a mean trick
about him, and was more of the pet
than the exhibition horse of a breeding
establishment. To train him his owner
has built a fine mile track in the valley
of the Minnesota river, and here it was
that Dan was given conditioning for the
early season's work. I twas the dream
of his owner to demonstrate that Min
nesota could produce horses equal to
those of any state in the world for
speed and endurance Dan was natural
ly the head of the establishment.
This year Dan had already made Tiim
self popular on the state fair circuit.
He appeared at Indianapolis on Aug.
11 Des Moines, Aug. 25 Lincoln, Aug.
30, and at Milwaukee on Sept. 7. On
the latter track he broke the state rec
ord and the track record, setting the
mark at 2:03%. That speed begets speed
was demonstrated, as the records
broken Dan in Milwaukee were
made by his sire, Joe Patchen, and had
stood ever since. Late this fall it was
intended to send Dan'to Memphis for
another round at trhe records. I was
Mr. Savage's intention to send the
slate so low that Dan cpuld be rested.
Even the owner was to take a part
in the work, and had arranged his* busi
ness to be present thru the trials: I
anticipation of getting the Little Boy
record, held as an owner-driving-wagon
mark, a fine speedingwagon had been
built, in which Mr. Savage announced
he would drive Dan to complete the
Work lione Without Straps,
All of Dan's work was done without
hopples. Mr. Savage was rightly named
on this point alone, as his name well
describes his frame of mind when one
mentioned "the straps." I was a
point of pride with him that Dan's
speed was natural and not assisted in
any way. When a challenge race be
tween Dan Patch and Prince Alert was
proposed the Minneapolis man answered
that he would race "if Prince/Alert
would come out. from behind his wind
shield and take off his straps." That
ended the talk.
When it comes, and it seems as tho it
must, the news of the deat& of the pac
ing king will cause widespread regret
thruout the ^ity and state. Never pret
tier horse came down a quarter stretch
pushing a running pacemaker to hisf
limit. He seemed endoweu with almost
hutnan intelligence and in hTs record
trials never felt the cut of the whin.
He was a race horse such as the world
ma-v never see again. Skilled "pterina
rians are hurrying west to the horse's
side, hoping to avert the calamity.
ABSTAIN TO PAY MORTGAGE.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Sept. 13.In an ef
rt to raise money to pay off their
mortgage, the congregation of the Sher
man Street Methodist church will this
week abstain from meat, pastry, candles,
fruits, etc The money they thus save
they contribute in the church next Sun
day in the fund being raised to pay the
SEVEN PERISH IN FLAMES.
New York, Sept. 13Seven persons In.
one family were burned to death and six
others were injured seriously in a Are
which partially destroyed a tenement
building early today. More than twenty
families were asleep in the building and
thrilling acts of bravery accompanied
their rescue which was accomplished by
firemen and the police.
Chicago Evening Post,
he said, I studied in college of
pharmacy, and now I am reading
'What's your object?"
"Why, I expect to get a job as a drug clerk
in a prohibition district."
The 60,946 police of the United Kingdom
cost 7,000,000 sterling a year..,
LIFE SAVED 'SWAMP-ROOT
The Wonderful Kidney, Liver
Continued From First Page.
be that the Lena will be dismantled and
detained until the war is over.
This course, it is thought, will be
satisfactory to Russia and one to which
Japan probably will not uDiect. I
any event, no serious trouble with either
Russia or Japan is expected as a result
of the incident.
Protest Was Expected.
The expected protest of Japan against
allowing the Eusisah cruiser Lena to re
main at San Francisco over twenty-four
hours was received last night. The col
lector of customs' telegram announcing
the arrival of the Lena and the Jap
anese protest arrived together and
copies were at once sent to Acting Sec
retary of State Adee and the depart
ment of commerce a&d labor, who have
jurisdiction in the matter. The tele
gram reads as follows:
"Japanese consul has made demand
upon me that Russian auxiliary cruiser
Lena, arriving at -tfiis port 11th inst.,
leave within twenty-four hours. The
captain reports that he has entered for
repairs of engines and boilers, prin
cipally the latter. I am requesting the
inspector of hulls and boilers to make
an examintion of vessel's machinery,
with consent of the Russian consul and
the commander of the Lena. Can find
no authority in law or regulations for
this collector assuming any authority
and request instructions.''
Call Down for Collector.
After a conference with the commis
sion of navigation, Assistant Secretary
Murray sent the following dispatch:
Your telegram addressed to secre
tary of treasury regarding steamship
Lena arrived at 4:30v You should have
addressed this department, as directed
in circular 2S9A- Wi^kthja,department
hour of steamer's -arrival. In your re-
the extent of such repairs. On receipt
of information the department will in
KUROKI NORTH OF MUKDEN
Russian. War Office Throws No Light
on the Situation.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 13, 1:15 p.m.
No change 'is reported in the situation
at the front and no confirmation is ob
tainable here of the reports that Gen
eral Kuroki is moving northeast of
Mukden but the authorities are no
ticeably more reticent than usual.
The war office authorized the Asso
ciated Press to deny the report circu
lated by the Morning Post of London
to the effect that 3,000 men of Lieu
tenant General Zassalitch's corps have
been captured to deny the report from
the same source that he has been
wounded, and also to deny the state
ment from Tokio that dum*dum bullets
were used by the Russians at Liao
Countless stories are afloat regarding
the Russian defeat at Liao-yang, some
of which are absolutely absurd, while
others have apparently enough basis
in fact to give them color of possibility.
Has Alexieff Resigned?
Of first importance is the revival of
the rumor of Viceroy Alexieff's resig
nation, based probably upon differences
said to exist between him and General
Kuropatkin and others in authority in
the far east. Of next importance is
the rumor that General Kuropatkin is
to be superseded, Lieutenant General
Linevitch being named as the most
probable successor. This is supposed to
rest upon the emperor's displeasure
with Kuropatkin's generalship at Liao
yang and general dissatisfaction with
the course of events at the front. Nei
ther Alexieff's nor Kuropatkin's
friends seem to attach great impor
tance to the stories involving them.
The emperor has received a dispatch
from General Kuropatkin announcing
that a considerable force of Japanese
has been seen southward of the village
Biamupuza, thirty-six kilometers
southeast of Mukden.
The report published in Paris today
that Rear Admiral Prince Ouktomsky
had been tried by courtmartial, sen
tenced to death and shot for disobeying
the order not to return to Port Arthur
after the sortie of the Russian squadron
Aug. 10, is untrue. Tie has not been
tried by courtmartial, but will be re
The general staff denies that General
Linevitch has marched into northeast
ern Korea from Vladivostok and cut
General Kuroki's communications with
Feng-huarrg-cheng, as reported in a dis
patch from Tien-tsin to the London
PORT ARTHUR TO YIELD
Fleet to SaUy Forth, rThen
SAMPLE BOTTLE SENT FREE BY
Swamp-Root, discovered by
eminent kidney and bladder specialist,
promptly cures kidney, liver, bladder
and uric acid troubles.'
Some of the early symptoms of weak
kidneys are pain or dull ache In the
back, rheumatism, dizziness, headache,
catarrh of the bladder,
gravel or calculi, bloating, sallow com
plexion, puffy or dark circles under the
eyes, suppression of urine, or compelled
to pass water often day and night.
The mild and extraordinary effect of
the world-famous kidney remedy, Dr.
Kilmer'* Swamp-Ropt, is soon real
ized. I stands the highest for its won
derful cures of the most distressing
cases. I you need a medicine you
should have the besV
Swamp-Root is not recommended for
overything, but if you have kidney,
liver, bladder or uric acid trouble you
will find it iust the remedy you need.
Sold by druggists in 50-centand $1
sizes. You may have a sample oottle of
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root and a
pamphlet that tells all about it, includ
ing many of the thousands of letters
received from sufferers cured, both sent
free by mail. Write, Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y.^and please be sure
to mention that you| xead this generous
offer in the Minneapolis Journal. Don't
make any mistake^lmj remember the
name, SVamp-Roots -Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address, Bingham
ton, N. Y., on every bottle.
The'circular referred to was Issued
imediately after hostilities commenced,
and, besides containing the president's
circular and provisions relating to neu
trality, it gave instructions to collectors
that should any case arise necessitat
ing national action, you will report the
facts to the department by telegraph."
New York Sun Special Service.
St. Petersburg. Sept. 13.A friend of
General Stoessel is authority for the fol
lowing sensational story:
"Alter a deliberation of the highest
authorities of the land, the decision was
reached that it is useless to hold Port
Arthur, except for the value of the war
ships there. Accordingly the imperial or
der was given and issued by Admiral
Withoft with his dying breath for the
ships to go forth and not on any ac
count to return.
"If this was accomplished. Russia's
honor having been fully vindicated by
the gallamt defense, the garrison was to
Astrakhan Cloths, S2.50
JAPS TO HAVE SUBMARINES
Fleet Is Building in America to Out
strip All Rivals.
New York Sun Special Service.
Boston, Sept. 13.With unceasing la
bor, attended by scrupulous secrecy, the
Japanese government is having rushed
to completion in this country,* at the
Fore River works at Quincy, a fleet of
submarine torpedo boats intended to ex
cel any war craft of their type in the
Screened by two unfinished Ameri
can battleships and two steel barges of
the Standard Oil company, five cigar
shaped steel hulls are oh the stocks
in the Fore River yards.
All day a force of men worked with
might and main on the hulls. When
night comes another force take* up
the work. Thus it has been since the
last week in July, and thus it will bo
until the boats disappear from their
The three features which will give to
the boats of this fleet a supremacy over
any other submarine craft are ability
to attempt long sea voyages, made pos
sible by bilge keels, which have not
heretofore been installed on submarines
greater speed, to be accomplished by a
secret method of utilizing both electric
ity and gasolene for motor power, and
greater powers of submersion, due to
diving rudders of secret design, whfth
Mr. Holland will himself put in.
The submarines will cost $175,000
""each. One boat will probably be fin
ished early in November, and the other
boats will surely be completed in De
Preparations are already being made
u- setting tine boats safely ou of the
September 13, 1904.
Tailored Suits & Jackets
Fall Showing of Ladies' Suits and Jackets, in up-to
date styles, loose and half-fitted short jacket suits,
made in Scotch plaids and checks, with plaited skirts.
Prices $20 to $50.
New Vest Front, short blouse and coat effects, made in
broadcloths, fancy suitings, cheviots, etc. Price from
$40 to $65.
An entirely new line, the best and largest assortment
we have ever shown, at popular prices.
Waistings in plain. French and Tricot Flannel, 30c
Novelties, in figured, striped and plaid wool waistings,
50c to $1.00 per yard.
Viyella Flannel, guaranteed unshrinkable, ?5c
yard. Scotch Flannel, in great variety, for ladies' waists,
men's shirts, children's dresses and nightgowns, 25c
Napped Cotton Goods in handsome patterns
weights, 12V2C to 35c per yard.
Cotton Outing Flannel, the best makes, plain white,
also new colorings, lOc to I2V2C
Nicollet Avenue nd Fifth Street.
MERCHANTlike the politicianhas his campaigns, and the
final end shows victory or defeat, according to his platform and
the activity with which he urges his claim for prestige and support. Ou*
platform is solid and remains unchanged. It has. brought us succefc
and we will continue to stand upon it, viz:
Bearskin and Silk velours in white and colors, $ 5 to
$12 Per yard.
Bed Comforts and Blankets very complete stocks.
Comforts in cotton, sterilized wool and eiderdown, cov
ered with silkolme, sateen or silk. Cotton, $1.*75 to
$4 Wool, $ 5 to $15 Eiderdown, $ 6 to $27.50.
Wool Blankets* We carry the well-known North Star
and other reliafcle makes, from $4.50 to $16.50
Neckwear, new fall colorings in Four-in-Hands, Ascots
Medium Weight Underwear. The Mattelutz steam
shrunk, at $1.50, $2, $2.25 and $2.50.
Half Hose. New line of colorings in lisle, at 50c
Reliable Goods in Sufficient Quantities.
2. Prices Correct and as Low as Quality will Permit.
3. Intelligent and Attentive Salespeople.
4. Efficient and Accommodating Store Service.
5. Liberality & "golden rule treatment of customers
Cotton Eiderdown in pretty figures, something
Wool Eiderdown Cloth, in plain and fancy 50c to $ 1
Fall Cloakings, in heavy broadcloths andupward.weighttlighd
kerseys, $ 1 to $ 2 per yard.
All Linen, 10c to 50c
Fancy Colors, for kimonas and pillows, at lOc each.
give up the fort in order to save fur
ther useless loss of life. This humane
intention was frustrated by Admiral
Ouktomsky's defiance of instructions.
"Once again the fleet is to go out,
and immediately afterwards the ships
unfit to go to sea are to be blown up.
Then General Stoessel, who has been
decorated with the highest order for
bravery, will be instructed to surrender
confronts the Japs. I is certain that
they have a plan satisfactory to them
selves, because of the painstaking aro
which is being observed in preparing
Unless the unexpected happens a
lighter will glide into Boston bay some
night early in November. -The sub
marine, in three sections, will be placed
on board and the lighter will disappear.
Some ship will sail from Boston next
morning with "chilled steel plows" or
"bridge iron" in her cargo destined
for the far east.
TRAILED BY CATS
DRUNK ON CATNIP
New York Man and His
New York Sun Special Service.
The problem of ship- powder i0n. hiswpocketandsome th catf fol-
ment iB by far the greatest which now lowed-him.' Weiss asked "Jor* mercy.
A large Showing of Ladies' and Misses' Outing Coats,
three-fourths lengths and one-half lengths, loose and
half-fitted, and belted effects in kerseys,. cheviots and
fancy mixtures, from $14.50
Evening and Opera Coats. A full line at the most
NEW WALKING SKIRTS,
NEW WOOL WAISTS,
NEW SILK WAISTS,
NEW RAIN COATS,
NEW EITR COATS AND SCARFS.
For SWrt Waist Suits, Evening Party Gowns, trim
mings and linings, from 65C to $2.00
For Suits, Skirts and Dresses handsome Grenadines
and goods for mourning wear, from 50c to $4.00
New Importations, the best makes, r5laek, and in tS
po]ilar fall shades.
Long Gloves, 12, 16 and 20-inoh lengths,
For ladies' and children, a very complete etock.
Ladies' Fast Black Cotton and Lisle Hpse, at 25c
35c, 50c 75c.
Ladies' Gauze Lisle, 35c, 50c, 75c, $1.00.
Ladies' Fast Black Split Foot, at 25c35c 50o
75c. Ladies' Openwork Lisle, at 35c50c 75c85c
Ladies' Fancy Hose in tan, slates, modes, white, red,
Dresden blue, champagne.
Ladies' Embroidered Hose in black and fancy colors,
from 50c to $2.00.
Ladies' Silk Hose, in black and colors, from $l.OO~t0
$8.50. Black Ribbed, from 2 5 to $1.00* &.
Boys' Heavy Ribbed Hose, for school wear, 25c*
Ladies' Cashmere Hose, at 50c, 75c
Ladies' Fleece Lined Hose, 25c35
New York, Sept. 13.When Joseph
Weiss was arrested in Fifth street near
Avenue B, and taken to Union Market
Police station last evening he was fol
lowed by a score of intoxicated cats
that turned somersaults and did other
peculiar stunts in the dust and on the
In the Essex Market police court
Special Policeman Levy told Magistrate
Ommen that while he was walking thru
Fifth street, near Avenue B, his atten
tion was attracted by a large crowd of
men, women and children.
He said he found the cause to be a
score of cats and some catnip powder,
with which Weiss had strewn the side
walks. The cats were acting in a most
disorderly manner, tumbling and rolling
over and over and playing a tug of war
with four on one side and six on the
other. Weiss thereupon was arrested.
t TTUCU i"
When a little human machine (or a
large one) goes wrong, nothing is so
important as the selection of food which
will always'bring it around again.
"My little baby boy, fifteen months
old, had pneumonia, then came brain
fever, and no sooner had he got over
these than he began to cut teeth and,
being so weak, he was frequently
thrown into convulsions," says a
I decided a change might helpt so
took him to Kansas Citv for a visit.
Whon we got there he was so very weak
when he would crv he would sink away
and seemed like he would die.
"When I reached mv sister's home
she said imediately that we must feed
him Grape-Nuts and, altho I had
never used the food, we got some and
for a few days gave him iust the juice
of Jrape-Nut and milk. He got
stronger so quickly we were soon feed
ing him the Grape-Nuts itself and in a
wonderfully short time he. fattened
right up and became strong and well.
"'That showed me something worth
knowing and, when later on my girl
came, I raised her on Grape-Nuts and
she is a strong, healthy baby and has
been." You will see from the little pho
tograph I send you what a strong,
chubby youngster the boy is now, but
he didn*t look anything like that be
fore we found this nourishing food.
Grape-Nuts nourished him back to
strength when he was so weak he
couldn't keep any other food on his
stomach.'' Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich.
All children can be built to a more
sturdv and healthy condition upon
Grape-Nuts and eream. The food con
tains the elements nature demands, from
which to make the soft gray filling in
the nerve centers and brain. A well
fed brain and strong, sturdy nerves ab
solutely insure a healthy
Colored Dress Goods
For Tailored Suitings, Dressy Costumes, Mannish Suit
ings, Skirts and Children's Dresses, 50c to $3.75
saying he did not know of the effects
the powder would have on cats.
To Bring the Babies Around.
Look in each package for the famous
lite%ook, '.'The Eoad to Wdlyille."