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'.V./ &^^^MuM A'.v Ticket* at 13 I. 6th St. (Near Hennepin) MONET CHBEJRFULLiY REFUNDED. ri nrHlUG HOUSE. Three Great Quality Clothing Stores. St. Paul: 815-325 Nicollet AT. Seventh & Robert St. 14, $4.50 and $5 Trousers $8.50. Pure worsted dress trousers and tropical weight outing styles. Precisely the shades and patterns in strongest de mand. Values 2 Cf\ to $5 w.47.}U SS.50 Novelty Suits, $1. Children's Russian blouse and Eton styles: bloomer pants. Sizes from 2% to 6 short lots. $2.50, $3 and $3.50 suits, cut to 4-i &msst K&'.i HUM Chicago Store: -."Maurice L. Rothschild." Renewed Strength to $15 Offer! Now Presenting Values Up to $3o* Saturday's. Intense enthusiasm spurs us on. We add to the great stocks deplete* by that day's tremendous selling, lines scaling to Thirty Dollars. Stupendous Concessions. Quality" Merchandise. Mainly Hart, Schaffner & Marx make suits single-breasteds, double-breasteds, outings and English walking frocks. Pure all wool Worsttds. Club Cheeks. Solid Color*. Serges. Scotches. Striped Fabrics. Tweeds. Mixtures. Full silk lined, half silk lined, quarter silk lined, serge lined, mohair lined, and Venetian lined. In sizes from 31 to 48 chest and in *20,*22,*25, *28 and *30 ^15 values, eut to $2.50 and $2 Straw Hats, $1. China split yachts, woven Mi lans, Truly Warner shapes, Kermits, Porto Bicans, negli gee telescopes, silver splits, worth $2.50 and $2, h" now 4)-*- $2, $1.50 and $1 Shirts, 75c. Coat or plain negligees, fronts pleated or plain, whites or fan cies, some soisettes. Worth $1, $1.50 and $2, l^r now v Get "the coal that's ALL coal." It saves time, trouble and money because it saves furnaces and stoves and contains no clinkers, gives more heat for the same weight-. In fact "goes farthest." Be sure your coal purchase Is NORTH WESTERN FUEL CO'S Scrantoa. 'Twill prove itself in the burning. NORTH WESTERN FUEL CO. TO SEE TWIN CITIES 50 DOCTORS A ORTONVILLE Program, Business Meeting and Bide on Lake Big Stone, z, Special to The Journal. Ortonville, Minn., July 30.A joint sximmer meeting -or the physicians com posing the medical societies of tho Aberdeen, Camp Release and "West Oen tral districts was held in this city to day. Dr. B. M. Eandall of Graceville, president of the West Central society, presided. The program was followed by a bnsiness meeting and an outing on Big Stone lake. Over fifty mem bers were in attendance. A choice bit IN MOST COMFORTABLE AND INEXPENSIVE WAY TAKE TWIN CITY SIGHTSEER The Fast, Clean, Handsome Electric Cars Everybody Likes to Ride On. 40 KStf 3 Hour LEAVE WEST HOTEL 9:30 a.m. 2:50 p.m. Except Sunday Seats only 50 cents for breakfast. Appetizing, toothsome and delicious Grape=Nuts fc*5'Si *& fiSSS2!fc iMM, slitiM NORTHWESTERN FUEL COS i Panoramic Belt Trip Includes LAKE HARRIET, MINNEHAHA FALLS, INDIAN MOUNDS, COMO PARE, Loringr Park, Lake Calhoun, Lake wood Cemetery, Great Views of River, Merriam Park, State Capitol, State Fair, State University, St An thony Falls, Flour Mills and most beautiful sections of both cities. Entertaining Lecture. En Routs. No dust. No discomfort if it rains. Ideal way to entertain your friends. Special Cars For Special Partita Telephone* N.W. 4389 T. iU3 BOB YOUNG PARMER Felton of Marshalltown Beaten into In sensibility "by Thugs. Special to The Journal. Marshalltown, Iowa, July 30.A dar ing holdup occurred here today, Fonhy Felton, a yonne farmer who had been working at Melbourne, being beaten into insensibility by two toughs and all the money he had with him, $30, stolen. He had come to town to visit with his brothers and stopped at a lunch counter to get something to eat. While there ha -was.spotted by the thues,: who fol lowed ano waylaid him when near his brother's house. He will recover. Fifty dollars reward is offered for the capture of the thugs. 1 $80,000 FIRE AT RICE LAKE Big Department Store BurnedExplo sion in Basement. Rice Lake, Wis., July 30.The brick department store of the Parker Neilson Mercantile company burned yesterday. The fire .started with an explosion the basement of the interior of the main building. The loss is about $80,000 with about $40,000 insurance on the Parker Neilson stock and. $11,500 on the building.^ HAYWABD, WIS.Judge, BatteT caught the champion maskalonge in Sand lake, after a des perate contest. The flub, weighed fortjr-fiT* pounds befojr* tein* cleaned. MINNESOT A WOMA N 'ISSUER HDD IAS MEDCENTUR Mrs. Gross Celebrates by WitnessHerford ing Marriage of Great Granddaughter. MRS. MARIE GROSS, Owatonna Woman Who Hag Uvea a Hundred Tears. Special to The Journal. Owatonna, Minn., July 30.-Mrs. Ma rie Gross, grlndmother of Mrs. John McMichael, last week celebrated the anniversary of her one hundredth birth* day, which came on the 29th. Many invited relatives and friends of the aged woman and of the family of John McMichael were present to assist in the celebration and also to witness the marriage of Miss Lula McMichael, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. McMichael, and the great-granddaughter of Mrs. Gross,, to John Inman. After the wed ding ceremony, which took place at high noon, and the wedding dinner, a reception was held in honor of Mrs. Gross. Mrs. Marie Gross mas born July 29, 1806, at Saratoga, N. Y. Her maiden name was Albe and her parents were of colonial ancestry. At the age of 20 she was married to Daniel Gross, who died in 1879. They had four children, of whom three are livingGilbert Gross of Owatonna, aged 76 in June Mrs. Melvina Newton of Oshkosh, Wis., aged 74 and Oscar Gross of Minneapolis, aged 72. Gilbert and Oscar Gross were veterans of the civil war. Her father was a soldier in the war of 1812. There are now living five generations- of her family, three children, two grandchil dren, forty-nine great-grandchildren, and nine great-great-grandchildren. Mrs. Gross remembers the leadin events of her childhood, the war 1812, the building of the Erie canal and other important events in American history. She has for many years been a devout member of the Methodist church. o IN WRECK HAYEMIMCDLOUS ESCAPE Newburgh, N. Y.,, July 30.Two wrecking crews are clearing the de bris of the wreck of the New York Central's Pacific express, which ran into a landslide one mile south of Newburgh at 11:30 last night, result ing in the death of Edward Wells, the engineer, of Albany, and Edward War ren, fireman, of New York, and in jnxle about a dozen passengers, nones ofo which will prove fatal. The wreck was the worst that has ocojftrred on the Hudson river division since the New York tunnel disaster. It seems miraculous that there were no casualties or serious injuries among the passengers, especially with regard to the twenty or more who were in the combination sinokihg and baggage car which, when the locomotive turned over after ploughing for forty feet into th.e great heap o erravel which had fallen down upon the track, shot up ward and then, turning almost at right angles, came down across all three tracks Joseph Shine of Poughkeepsie, who was in the forward part of the smoker, felt the floor knocked from under him and as the car landed without turning over he was dropped into the river and swam ashore uninjured. OPERATIO N FATA O BOY Shock Kills Bay McMaster at Charles City, Iowa/ Special to The Journal. Charles City, Iowa, July 30.Bay McMaster, aged 17, died this afternoon from the effects or an operation. His left leg was amputated at the hip for bone cancer, and he lived but six hours. He lived at Glenn Falls, Idaho, and was here on a visit. Lightning killed many cattle here last night. The storm was the heaviest of the season, being a regular cloud burst at Floyd. John Borshen, insane, jumped in the river at Osage. He was -on his way to be examined by a commission, and was I committed to an asylum. The democrats who met here today to choose delegates to the state congres sional %-nd senatorial conventions, In dorsed Bryan for president in 1908. QUALITY O WOOL GOOD $391,460 Paid for Fleeces at Dickin son, N. D.t the Present Season. Special to The Journal, Dickinson, N. T., July 30.-1--Another prosperous season for the wooljgrrowers ibutary to Dickinson is closed. The wools were of-fine quality this year, but the average weight, 5% pounds a fleece, was a disappointment. It was expected that the wool marketed in Dickinson for. 1906 would reach the 2.000 000 point, but owi ne to the fact that fleeces averaged fully one pound lighter than a year ago, the total reaches but 1,702,000 pounds, practi cally the same amount as last year. The average price a pound this year has been 23 cents against 22 cents for 1905. Thus the amount received in 1906 for wool at this point has been $391,460. CASTOR IA Tor Infanti and Children, Thi Kind You Hm Always Bought Bears the Signature of F IA S YACEIS CAPSIZ E When Squall Overturns Boat Eight Perish. Anglesea, N. J., July 80.Two yachts coming in from the fishing banks cap sized on Herford inlet bar off here yesterday, and eight persons lost their lives. There were thirty-two persons on one yacht, of whom fourteen were lost, I and twelve on the other of whom all "but one were saved. That not more fell victims to the rough sea was due to the heroism of Captain Henry S.'-Lundlam of the Her ford inlet life-saving station, and -a crew of five men. The weather in the morning was ideal and all fishing boats took out large crowds to the fishing banks. After noon a brisk breeze sprung up and the captains of the small craft hoisted sail and started for home. Most of the fleet got in without mishap. The Nora had gone to Five Fathom bank. When the wind began to freshen Captain Shivers decided it was time to make port. Captain Shivers knew, how treacherous is the Herford bar and approached it with caution. The sand obstruction is about a mile from shore. Just as he was about to go over it a heavy squall struck the Nora. Despite the efforts of the captain the craft heeled over and was hit by a huge wave. The wind and the wave coming together was more than the yacht could stand and it turned turtle, throwing the thirty-two occupants into the sea. The mast snapped lite a reed. Shortly after the survivors 'of., the Nora were brought ashore another yacht, tho AlvinB., was seen to cap size about a mile above the place where the Nora went over. There were several boats in the vicinity at the time. ..--V BURGLARS WORK LIKE TBOJANS GET BUT $8 Speoial to The Journal. Great Palls, Mont., July 30.Two daring robberies were committed in this city last night, supposedly by two men, both of whom werti masked. The total amount secured, after much hard work on their part, was $8. The robbers first went to the place of Jackman & Downing, at 513 Second avenue S. They found a safe there weighing about 450 pounds, which they carefully rolled out to a place of safe ty, when they placed it inside of a big refrigerator and drove away with it. Later they blew the refrigerator and safe into atoms with giant powder and were rewarded by finding $8.50 as the only contents. They also visited the place of J. P. Eeagan at 502 Fifth. avenue S, sv$i Sammer Belts Reduced Greatly fr- *'"*&&.'.i\ Inlet Man Saves Score #where they succeeded in getting $4.50. Mrs. McCormick and her daughter saw two men wearing masks and gave the alarm, but as yet the burglars have not been captured. One Fare for the Bound Trip tc Can non Valley Points via Great Western Railway, Every Saturday and Sunday during May, June, July, August, September and October. For further information apply to R. H. Heard, Gen '1 Agent, cpr. Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Min neapolis. Malt tonic. is a beeris an aid to digestion. But insist mWMm OUR BEST 8ERVICC 18 AT YOUR 8ERVICE. JCXXJtJKtft AN 0 *!CA4,_L*.T<p>Summer Women9& Black'Silk Gloves, elbow length, pair, $2 $2.25 $2.50 DAYTON'S- -Seventh and Nicollet- Much of- the drawing- power of a Journal want ad depends on the way it is worded. It is always well to tell as much of the story as the reader will care to know. This brings him in closer touch with your proposition at the outset, and makes his investigation more likely. 88&<feaiS8^x^ Is good for you. It is the national beverage and health are the rule, and where vigor nervousness the rare exception. on well aged. Get 4 Ask for the Brewery Bottling: Common beer is sotneiUnes sub&tihei&d for SeMtia. _^ To avoid being imposed upon, see that the eorh or crow* branded food, half,^digested. Hops A little alcoholthere is but a trifle in Clever Styles at Attractive Prices Don't try to do without the washable skirts and shirtwaists" you would like for August. Our clearance prices make it easy to procure additions to your -wardrobe tliat -will make you. feel and look comfortable and well dressed. Sheer thin shirtwaists of the lingerie order short sleeve styles' trimmed with Valenciennes lace. Fronts made of tucks or *.j with Val lace insertions. Several good fhtZsr styles. $1.50 value Fine sheer white summer waists, with lace trimmed tucked collars and cuffs pretty new openwork embroidery effects lace insertion yoke waists, handsome ere- (t* -j n grrs^ ations, regularly $2 for...'..... AT $1.50rrr*White India linen waists, short and long sleeve stylestucke front arid back, some with, pret ty open-work embroidery fronts, others*with yokes, of lace insertings, also a few Peter Pan waists. Regular (h jgF/V price $2.50, at .Jbltsjlt' A splendid line of sheer white waists openwork em broidery and tucked yoke effects. Charming new styles in lingerie waists, and also a number of linen athletic shirts. Every one a $3 4f? /I/) garment. Choice sPJ**\JUJ Bathing Suits at $3.50 and $3.75. Dressing SacquesFitted and Kimona styles in fancy lawn and percale for hot weather comfort at i/j home. All sizes, regular 75c values offered for^.^C' Children's Wash DressesMade from^trictly fast color materials. Sizes for girls of 6 to 14 yrs, just the thing for vacation play dresses.. ...it} Navo you seen the Spec/a/ Tables of Wash Skirts at Sl.SO, $2, $2.50? Long Silk Gloves Tuesday we place on sale 1200 pairs of Elbow Length Silk, also Lisle Gloves. Black Silk Gloves, lace tops, elbow length, pair, a pure beer^a beer throws a beer that is clean, filtered and sterilized. That 2fm Summer, Shoes Greatly Reduced Skirts & Waists 5 ....0i*^t9 J7 S AT White Silk Gloves, elbow length, pair, $1.75 $2 $2.50 Black,' also White Elbow length Lisle Gloves, Sxtra quality, pair, $1.25 DAYTON'S Why keep the "don't need things'* 4 and worry about the "can't get 4 things?" A Journal want ad nego- j$ tlates a trade. ^JA are always means Schlitz. i -R. Joi. SchUta Brewinf Co. 12W-*ftll 4th St. Sauth, Minneapolis $ :^sl T- ramous ap ktk&t.