Newspaper Page Text
For $48 For $75 For $100
$5 down, $5 month. $g down, $7 month, $10 down, $8 month
we will furnish this . m , Yw
week, complete, the we will furnish we will furnish an
KITCHEN and KITCHEN. BED- *^ tire at-
BEDROOM ROOM and PARLOR, eJ^ooin, •» "
ready for light house- with handsome, high- Dining Room,
keeping. Just think grade goods. Kitchen. -
of it! r»nnr» v i_ Come and see the goods.
PMEassas JHfii&S mas'*
above will be given SSSI,^' 01 receive t above outflt
FREE of charge a * KiU, a ' will receive tree an
Beautiful Leather Largo and Magnificent Extremely Artistic
ij?i Seat Rocker. Couch. Parlor Divan.
I^T" ln the above offers are included EVERYTHING of use in
$pKr all the rooms-NOTMINQ OniTTED.
•jt^The above offer for Friday
w^ and Saturday only.
You can pick the goods out and have them
delivered any time you desire.
BOUT ELL BROS. "B£
FIRST AVENUE AND FIFTH ST. S.
FINAL RALLY OF C. E.
LARGE MEETINGS HELD AT MGHT
Endeavorcrs in China Present a
, '-Banner an a Price for the
Cincinnati, July 11.—The twentieth In
ternational convention of the United So
ciety of Christian Endeavor was brought
to a close here last night.
The afternoon rallies were given over
to tfco missionaries for a discussion of
President Clark presided at the meet
ing in Auditorium Endeavor. The first
speaker was Robert E. Speer, of New York,
a member cf the Presbyterian board of
Rev. Willis P. Hotchkiss, of Africa, told
a thrilling story of the establishment of
his mission in the African jungle.
The ..story of the selge of the city of
Peking was told by the Rev. Courtenay
H. Fcna, of Peking, China, who was one
of the ministers besieged by the Boxers
in the city of Peking. Rev. G. L. Whar
top» of Hiram, Ohio, Rev. J. R. Jones, of
India, Edward Helton, of India,' and Rev.
James Burrell, of New York, also made
Women predominated in the big rally
in Auditorium Willston in the afternoon,
which was presided ever by Bishop
Alexander Walters, of Jersey City. The
speakers were Rev. C. L.. Thompson, of
New York; Samuel B. Capes, of Bos
ton; Rev. A. A. Fulton, of Canton, China;
Rev. Charles H. Ransom, of South Africa,
and Rev. A. Myaki, of Japan; Rev. Wil
ton Merle Smith, of New York; Rev
Cleland McAffee, of Chicago: and Rev.
George Darsie, of Frankfort, Ky.
The climax of the convention was
reached in the two great farewell meet-
Ings held simultaneously in Auditoriums
Endeavor and Williston last night. Fully
20,000 people were present. President
Francis E. Clark of Boston, presided in
Auditorium Endeavor and Treasurer Wil
liam Shaw of Boston in Auditorium Wil
liston. Japan, China, Africa, Australia,
India, Persia and Armenia were repre
sented and responded.
The Endeavorers of Foo Choo, China,
presented the convention a beautiful
hand painted silken banner of exquisite
Chinese workmanship which will be pre
sented to the state that shows the best
money development between this and the
next biennial convention. The banner was
entrusted to the care of Philadelphia and
Chicago until that convention.
The local endeavorers at Osaka, Japan,
AS LlflHT AS DAY!
Electric Lights Rival Old Sol at the
The electrical display ia the grounds of
the Pan-American every evening after
eunset is one of the most "beautiful sights
imaginable and the view from Statler's
hotel which adjoins the exposition
grounds, is one which once seen will never
be forgotten. Speaking of Statler's hotel,
one of the editors of the St. Paul Dispatch
"Statler's hotel is one of the wonders
of the exposition. Although but three
etories high, it is the largest hotel in the
world, having 2,100 rooms, and its arrange
ments are such that persons of moderate
means may visit the Pan-American with
out incurring the usual prohibitive ex
penses usual at such gatherings. You can
get a neat, clean room, good meals,
promptly and nicely served, and every
needed accommodation, for $2 and $2.50 per
day, including breakfast and evening din
ner. The diuingroom will seat 1,200 and
the morning we left 1,000 people were tak
ing breakfast all at one time. Excursion
parties of 500 and over are accommodated
and stowed away without even so much as
a ripple of excitement —so perfect are all
the details of management. ThJa is not in
tended to puff Mr. Statler, for we paid for
all we got, but simply to save the Minne
sota people and others who go to Buffalo
unnecessary expense and trouble."
Intending visitors are cautioned against
heeding the stories circulated on the trains
and elsewhere about the difficulties of
getting accommodations, etc. Statler can
and will take care of you. If a party of
tw6 or more who intend staying at the
hotel for two or more days will take a cab
from any station in Buffalo and drive out
to Statler's, Mr. Statler will refund the
This offer is only good to our readers
up to August 1, and upon presentation of
this article. Cut it out and save it.
IBRBhI Open d Mpttle
jGjjf] of that best of beverages—
II MJslJoj% 111 You will find it a delightful table beer— %
|i |l|£<|§§iii fl 1 "&s** sparkliflg, appetizing, ';\The ideal
|i L_^sm I I C" 8. .BRACKETTp Minneapolis.
Bottled at the Brewery only. Never <old In bulk.
££ * Onr diinty book of Menni—"Some German Snppwg"—free
R^H gy I on iwqnect. Tke Amerloaa Brewing- Cc«, St. Loixlt, Mo.
also presented a banner which will be
presented two years hence to the city
having the biggest growth in its societies.
Rev. Floyd W. Thompkins of Philadelphia,
delivered the closing address in Auditor
ium Endeavor and Rev. Campbell in Au
ditorium Williston. When Dr. Clark pro
nounced the benediction the convention
adjourned to meet in 1903, in the city to
be named by the trustees.
Country Cannot Afford an Army and
Navy of First Rank.
Paris, July 11. —The naval expenditure
of France for 1902 is officially proposed to
be $62,420,000, or $3,300,000 in excess of
the naval expenses of the current year.
It is a matter of serious consideration for
the French whether they are not spending
upon their navy more than their national
resources warrant. France has now piled
up a debt involving an annual charge for
interest of nearly $200,000,000. The army
costs $132,000,000 a year, and the total
expenditure for 1902 is officially proposed
to be $720,000,000. Moreover, reflections
upon the French census cause renewed
uneasiness. Last March the pouplation
in round numbers was 38,600,000, being an
increase of only 330,000 since 1896. For
military and naval purposes the popula
tion is almost stationary, and in this re
spect France stands alone among the
great nations of Europe. Under these
conditions, M. Jaures, the socialist leader
and many advanced thinkers among the
radicals and radical socialists, hold that it
is impossible for France to have at the
same time a navy and army of the first
rank, simply because she has not the re
sources of men and money to maintain
ZIGZAG LINE OF INK
Does This Invalidate the Will of
Robert Ifi. Hopkins?
i»w Torie Hun Special Service
New York, July 11.—Upon a zig-zag lin«
of ink an inch or two long, running
through the signature of the late Million
aire Robert T. Hopkins of Tarrytown, de
pends the ownership of an estate estimated
at $5,000,000. The signature with the line
through it is attached to a will drawn by
Major Hopkins on Nov. 4, IS9I. The will
with the cancelled signature is the only
one known to have been left by the mil
lionaire. The question, who drew the line
through the signature, forms the basis of
a contest begun in the surrogate's cham
bers in Yonkers.
One side, that of the guardian for the
14-year-cld son of the millionaire, asserts
that the line through the signature ren
ders the will invalid. The other side, in
cluding the widow and more than a score
of institutions, distant relations and
friends, contend that the line was drawn
through the signature after the million
aire's death*; and that the document car
ries out his wishes as to the disposition
of the estate. ■
HORSEWHIPPED BY A WOMAN
Man Accused of Purse-Snatching; Is
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, July 11.—Mrs. Wiliam McGill,
of Austin, took the law into her own
hands yesterday, when she horsewhipped
a man who, she charged, had stolen her
purse, containing a small amount of
money, on a Madison street car in Mel
rose IJark. The whipping occurred in a
real estate office at St. Charles and Nine
teenth streets, Maywooc'.. The man gave
the name of T. A. Browne, and after
Mrs. McGill had thrashed him severely
she said she would not prosecute him be
cause she believed he had received
enough punishment. When relea-sed the
victim lost little time in leaving Maywood.
Xutritive. Sedative, Digestive.
The wonderful tonic properties of
MALT-NUTRINE—the great food drink
make it of value to the ill. the convales
cent and the well alike. Ererybody likes
it—everybody is better for its partaking.
It is the perfected product of the Ait
heuser-Busch Brewing association St
Louis, U. S. A.
International Mining; Gongreiß,
Boise City, Idaho, July 23-25,
For this meeting the Chicago Great
Western Railway will on July 17-19 sell
through excursion tickets to Boise City,
good to return Aug. 31, at one fare plus
$2 for the round trip. For further Infor
mation apply to A. J. Aicher, City Ticket
Agent, Corner Nicollet Aye. and Fifth
'TIS GOVERNOR'S DAY
Executive and Staff to Review the
Troops at Lakeview.
RECEPTION BY LAKE CITY PEOPLE
Work on the Range iv Full Swing?—
219 Men In the Artillery
Special to The Journal.
Camp Lakeview, Lake City, Minn., July
11.—Yesterday was a warm day in camp,
but the routine was carried out. Work on
the range commenced -with the Frst bat
talion, Major Wright commanding, firing.
Fixed distance firing took place in the
morning, with, volley firing in the after
noon. The volley firing is something new
on the range and much interest is being
taken. Th.c same work will be carried out
with the other two battalions firing in or
der, the Second to-day and the Third to
morrow. While one "battalion is on the
range the other two are engaged in drill.
Colonel Bobleter, with field, staff and
baDd, were entertained at the artillery
camp last evening after a 9hort 'band con
cert ia tbe infantry camp. The artillery
contingent kept up its reputation as royal
entertainers and gave the guests a hand
These are the big days in camp, as Gov
ernor Van Sant and staff will come down
for parade and review this evening. Many
of the officers arrived on the morning '
train and others will be here to-night, i
There are about forty-five members at the
governor's staff, but it is impossible to
tell how many will be here. The governor
will remain over until to-morrow even
ing, when Lake City citizens will give a
reception in his honor. This is the first
time in many years such a reepetion has
<been given, and each officer has received
an invitation to* be present.
Surgeon General Ames has In view a
complete reorganization of the medical
department. The corps will toe divided
into four divisions, one for each regiment
of infantry and the battalion of artillery.
When each annual tour of duty takes place
the surgeon In charge will recommend men
for positions on the corps, who will appear
before a board to consist of the surgeon
general, medical director, and brigade
surgeon. The last named office has not
yet been created, tout the appointment
will ibe made from among the members of
the department, and, in all likelihood, the
senior medical officer will be promoted.
The usual activity is evident in the
artillery camp and everything is moving
along with smoothness. The engineer corps
is engaged in founding a wagon road along
the outer edge of the camp and bordering
the railway. The battalion puts in four
hours solid drill each morning and devotes
the afternoon to firing. Three hundred
rounds of ammunition for the breech-load
ing guns were received this morning to
'be uned for practice and record firing.
Seventy-five rounds of blank ammunition
for salute firing have also been received.
There are now 219 men in camp, the larg
est attendance ever shown on artillery
report, and Captain W. J. Murphy, bat
talion adjutant, says the men have shown
more than the average interest this year
in the work.
Sergeant A. T. Axnes, Battery B, Min
neapolis, is in charge of the Gattling gun,
and his past experience makes him well
qualified to properly care for the piece.
Private J. J. Young, Battery A, had the
forefinger of his left hand severely in
jured in attempting to pacify an unruly
Quartermaster Sergeant Harry B. Glid
den, Battery B, Minneapolis, who, in civil
life, is day clerk at the Vendome hotel,
in proving popular in the discharge of his
arduous duties. This is his first time in
camp in this position, and he is giving the
.best of satisfaction.
The artillery hospital camp is separated
entirely from th« infantry camp.
Al Andrews, Minneapolis, late- first ser
geant of company X, Fifteenth Minnesota
volunteers, is chief trumpeter of the bat
The cook detail with Battery B Is one
of the best ever brought into camp, and
the boys l^eep busy after each meal con
gratulating each other. The detail is
composed of George Kuphol, cook, assisted
by Privates E. P. Doell and Harry Flick,
all of Minneapolis.
Mrs. C. C. Bennet, wife of the command
er of Battery B; Mrs. A. F. Pray and twin
daughters, 'Florence and Frances, together
with the Misses Alice and Ethel Thaxter,
all of 'Minnea'oolis, are in camp and will
remain until the artillery leaves.
Lieutenant N. P. Nelson, Minneapolis,
battalion quartermaster, made the re
markably high score yesterday at revolver
practice of 49 out of a possible 60. This
is the best score ever made on the range.
Howard A. Estes. proprietor of the Mer
chants hotel, St. Paul, is a guest of the
artillery for a few daye.
The boys of Battery B regret that the
sickness of Lieutenant F. B. Bruce, who
has an attack of rheumatism, prevents
him from accompanying them on drill.
The lieutenant is popular and for many
years has had charge of the battery on
Two new lieutenants are in evidence in
the artillery camp this year— Lieutenant
Griffith Williams, Battery B, and Lieuten
ant Obst, Battery A.
Around the tamp.
Captain F. R. Rensberger, Rochester, enter
tained at his quarters last evening.
F. W. Fritchie, D. D. S., New Ulm, Is in
camp with the band again this year and ia
playing B flat cornet.
Harold Smith, St. Paul, son of Captain C.
R. Smith, quartermaster of the First regi
ment, !s in charge of the htadquarters build
ing this year.
Sunday will be a quiet day in camp, aside
from the regular inspection in the morning.
Captain W. W. Price, brigade inspector, will
be here for the purpose of inspecting the two
Captain C. S. Sumner, Company D, North
field, was officer of the day yesterday and
reports the camp in excellent shape, all the
streets being well policed and a general
cleanliness pervading the camp.
Captain Olaf M. Nordley, military store
keeper, has his headquarters here tempora
rily, and has been kept busy issuing neces
sary equipment. He Is a most efficient man
for the position, and is making an excellent
A review was tendered to Adjutant General
Libby last evening, on parade, by Colonel
Bobieter, of the infantry, and by Major Lam
bert, of the artillery. It was a very pretty
sight. The infantry was in line Of com
panies, with the artillery on the left.
Captain Robert J. Tweed, Albert Lea, the
genial quartermaster of the Second regiment,
has beeu one of the busiest men. iv camp
since bis arrival. In addition to his other
work, he has also been detailed as battalion
adjutant, and has ever since been trying to
get rid of his horse.
E. E. Remington, who has for years been
a member of Company B-2, Faribault, has
been transferred to the hospital department,
where he has been doing efficient, service.
He is county surveyor of Faribault county
i and is accompanied by bis wife and daughter,
j Flora, who will remain during the encamp
Take a ride over Walton Park. Free
carriage will meet you at Washington and
Thirty-sixth avenue N, all day.
"North Coast Limited."
'•Lake Superior Limited."
Are the crack trains running via the
Northern Pacific Railway. The former to
all important points in Minnesota, Dakota,
Montana, Washington and Oregon, con
necting with the "Shasta" route and the
steamers to San Francisco; and the latter
via the "Duluth Short Line" to- Duluth
and West Superior, connecting with all of
the great lake steamer lines. Call at the
Northern Pacific City, Ticket office, look
up the wonderfully cheap rates to the Yel
lowstone park and Pacific coast points, on
sale July 6 to 13, and the grand lake and
rail trips east. Make your berth reserva
: /-; I. O. 6. F. Excursion^ '% '.
i Chicago- Great Western railway to
Northfleld' on July 20. Procure your tick
eta at tho committal. ■ : ,- ~.■ ■ :■ - ••;.: -,
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAE.
A DEATH AT LAKEYIEW
CHURCHILL'S WOUND WAS FATAL
Soldier Boy Never Rallied From the
Shook of the Accident and
Special to The Journal.
Lake City, Minn., " July 11.—George
Churchill, the young corporal of the Aus
tin company, whose right arm was sev
ered at the shoulder by the wheels of a
freight train, died at the infantry hos
pital at 4:80 o'clock yesterday after
noon. By his death is recorded the first
fatality of a soldier at Camp Lakeview.
The shook of the accident and subsequent
surgical operation so deranged the ac
tion of the heart that he failed to rally.
Corporal Churchill's parents were tel
egraphed for, but did not arrive till 8
p. m., four hours after he died. His
body was wrapped in the folds of the
flag and taken to Lake City to be em
balmed. A detachment of four men from
Company G, Sergeant G. C. Fenton, Musi
cian Burnie Manrek and Privates Clark
and Briggs, accompanied the remains to
Austin, where they will be burled.
The corporal enlisted in Company G on
May 6, 18?9, and had but recently been
promoted. He was exceptionally popular
among his comrades, all of whom show
the greatest sorrow.
SOUSING OF THE SAINTS
DOAVIEITE DISCIPLES INJURED
Casualties Attending the Turning of
Hose Upon Bloclcaders of
Chicago, July 11.—Corporation Counsel
Padden of Evaneton, upon whose advice
Mayor Patten acted when he directed the
hose to b© turned upon the Dowieites,
The Dowieites were arrested, not because
they came here to preach, but because they
blocked one of the streets with their meet
ing and refused to move on when told to do
so. They clearly violated a city ordinance.
Following Is a list of those seriously
hurt in the melee;
Overseer J. G. Speicher, cut on the shoulder.
W. O. Demiu«, head cut.
EHiabeth Van Horn, back injured.
B. P. Morris, cut over eye.
Caroline Hartman, cut over eye and shoul
F. A. Graves, face cut.
O. C. Kibby, cut about head.
Norris Van Horn, badly hurt from blows
on head and body.
Mrs. Jennie Plank, back and shoulder hurt.
Many others were more or le«s hurt.
When the Dowieites who had been ar
rested toy the police reached the court
room they 'broke out into song in spite
of their plight, and continued shouting
their exhortation so that those who had
collected on the outside could hear them.
Overseers Piper and Spiecher were put
under bonds to insure their appearance
July 17 before Justice Ely to answer to
charges of disorderly conduct and refusing
to clear the streets. Chief of police
Knight guarded the march to the depot.
Before the train pulled out the crowd be
came boisterous and missiles were thrown,
but Chief Knight saved the Dowieites
from further harm.
SMITH WOULD BLOCK IT
Minnegotan la i Ready to Tackle the
\ >■; c, £ Fiber Trust. '" J ;■' Zi \l ■•■' "
Milwaukee, Wis., July 11.—A. C. Place,
secretary of the American Pulp Linen &nd
Fiber company, was served with a formal
protest signed by J. T. Smith"; of : Heron
Lake, Minn., a director and stockholder .!
of the ; Northwestern Tow company, ob
jecting to the execution of a contract
providing for uniting the Northwestern
Tow company, the American Pulp, Linen
and Fiber company and the Kelly com
pany- of Mineral Point, Wia., to form a
trust, .to be known as the Union Fiber
company, which will have a capital of
$1,00(7,000. -■■-••■■■ ':. . .
■: Mr. Smith-serves formal notice that it
is his intention to take legal steps to pro
tect his interests as a stockholder in the
Northwestern Tow company. ■ L'
V'< . A Good Milk
For infant feeding is a, mixed cow's milk,
from herds of native 7 breeds. Borden's
Eagle Brand Condensed Milk herds are
properly housed, scientifically fed, and are
constantly under . trained inspection.
Avoid unknown brands. ■-> •
Only 950 to California and Return.
Epworth League convention, San Fran
cisco, Cal., July 18-21, 1901. For this
popular gathering the Chicago Great
Western railway will on July 6 to 13 sell
through excursion tickets to San Fran
cisco, good to return Aug. 31, at the low
rate of $50 for the round trip. Rates via
Portland $9 higher. Stop-overs allowed.
For further information inquire of A. J.
Aicher, city ticket agen. corner Nicollet
and Fifth street. Minneapolis,
retiring at night. and I sleep Bound a> a rock and fell aU riiht whlS *JttineVn f« t£ my *meal"r *nd before
all day with ease, and my companions were all "rpriwd «« wesl as my Selfatbi fhL?o^**- I rn °lS work
I owe my thank* to Rlpang Tabules and the lady who m* fiSt to Uk«^h«.nV anf? in- me- X te^ them
not be without them. We sin? tb#ir praises wherever Jo Yo U Vr? at libertJ si^- 818t, ers ? nd * would
-presg;my feelings:on paper or \tSankfulnes«,:eitlier. ; ; ; V **"* T*° ™ this for I f® niV*^ «- v
>> : . AGNES KELLY, 776 South Third St.; Philadelphia. February 12, 1901.
Th«* la «cm«lj; *ny eoft4!tloa of fli-bi«Hh that It not benaflted br tfce ocoaiional nc« of a »-r p a w a * v i ..
6 cenu,;doe« not tt»r"tfcm from «ay;home or Jnttify^any.? Ob« la tafluitos"Ul*^*t *»^Lul ■? «" bJ^V,* nd tha'»rt«A 10 for
*-i«ul U «old for CO ceate. For sal* b/Uru«gUta, «*uu«Hg uu u«t «w «asUjr «nw4, a FaaiUjr botUes, containing «o X*.
TO MEET IN WINONA
Annual Conference of North German
THE YEAR'S THIRD BIG MEETING
Ratification of Proposed New Con
stitution the Chief Item of' '
Special to The Journal.
Wlnona, Minn., July : Winona 18 a
favorite city ' for , church gatherings this
year, in the month of June two conven
tions were held? here, the diocesan con
vention -of the Episcopal church that
elected Bishop Samuel F. Edsall coadju
tor bishop of Minnesota, and the meeting
of the German Lutheran synod that
brought a large gathering of German
Lutheran ministers here j from : Minnesota,
Wisconsin and portions of ■ Nebraska. »
Another, important, church gathering is
to. be held here, commencing Sept. 19 and
continuing for one . week. . This is . the
annual meeting ij of the North ? German
Methodist conference, a regularly con
stituted division of the Methodist Epis
copal church. The conference includes in
its I membership all . German ■ Methodist
churches in Minnesota and ; North Da
kota, and will be attended by from sev
enty to eighty clergymen and : laymen,
representing as many different churches.
Bishop Cranston, at one time a pastor of
the Central Methodist church in this city,
will :be the ' presiding bishop. The . busi
ness sessions will .be conducted in : Eng
lish, while the addresses, with the ex
ception of the bishop's sermon on Sun
day morning, will be mostly in German.
It is expected that several missionaries
from foreign fields will be present and
make addresses. t :
The matter of principal interest to come
before the conference will be the new
constitution which has been adopted by
the general conference, and now needs to
be approved by a two-thirds vote of the
different conferences to become church
law. All of the spring conferences voted
on this constitution and it secured a
small majority over the two-thirds re
quired to make it a law. What will be
the action of the fall conferences re
mains to be seen. They must do as well
as the spring conferences, or the re
quired two-thirds vote will not be se
cured. The principal change made by
the new constitution is in relation to
representation in the general conference
of the church, and provides for the elec
tion of delegates of lay members instead
of laymen. The change gives women
representation in the conference, and the
opposition is from those who are op
posed to the women. Rev. C. F. Blume,
the pastor of the German Methodist
church in this city, is heartily in favor
of the change and will work and vote
In connection with the conference will
be the appointment of ministers to
charges for a year. One change in pre
siding elders will be made, Rev. A. H.
Koerner, a former pastor of the Wi
nona church, who has^ been elder of the
southern Minnesota district for the past
six years, will be succeeded by some other
man. While the last general conference
removed the time limit on pastors, it
still remains in force on presiding elders,
and Mr. Koerner has served the full term
allowed by the laws of the church. Rev.
H. A. Young, presiding elder of the St
Paul district, in which the Winona
church is included, and Rev. W. A. Weiss,
elder of the ETThneapolis district, will
probably be retained in their respective
Rev. C. F. Blume, who has been pas
tor of the Winona church for the past
three years, will undoubtedly be returned
as he is greatly liked by all the congre
gation, and under his ministration the
church has prospered.
The conference was to have met in
Winona last year, but the new church
could not be finished in time, so the,
meeting here was postponed for one year.
The session in September will be held in
the handsome new church of the local
society at Sanborn and Main streets.
Recuperation—There is not so much in
the ordinary vacation as there is in a
single bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which
refreshes the tired blood, sharpens the
dulled appetite, restores the lost courage
Take Hood's Sarsaparilla this summer.
Buffalo via "The Mi;wnnkee."
Visit the Exposition and travel via the
C, M. ft St. P. railway to and from Chi
Lowest rates on excursion tickets good
for ten days, fifteen days, and until
Apply at "The Milwaukee" offices or
write J. T. Conley, Assistant General
Passenger Agent, St. Paul, for the Mil
waukee's Pan-American folder, one of the
best exposition guides yet published.
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money in.
mUKSDAY EVE]tfIKG, JULY 11, 190 L
Sixteen Persons Killed and
Some Thirty Injured in
Wreck N#ar Norton,
Many Inhaled Steam and Are
Now Said to Be in Seri
Kansas City, Mo., July 11. — A west
bound passenger train on the Chicago &
Alton railroad was wrecked near Norton,
Mo., yesterday morning. Sixteen persons
were killed outright and thirty-five others
seriously injured. Many of the bodies of
those who were killed outright were un
identified. The injured are being cared
for at the various hospitals in this city.
Two trains tunning in opposite direc
tions tried the old experiment of pass
ing each other on the same track, and, of
course, failed. The result is this terrible
accident. Such accidents are of daily
occurrence. The conductors and engi
neers of both trains were old and experi
enced railroad men, but disobeyed orders.
It only goes to show that people who
travel much or little should provide
special protection against accidents of this
The Identity Guarantee Company of
Pittsburg, Pa., will guarantee your iden
tity anywhere in the United States and i
Insure you against accidents of various
kinds. They issue an Accident Policy,
paying $2,500 in event of death by acci
dent, and |15 per week for disability, for
only $5 per year. They have another ]
policy paying $1,500 in case of death and j
$15 per week for disability, for only $3 per
year. If you are interested fill out the
following coupon and mail to A. F. Pray,
general agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
A. F. PRAY,
316 and 317 N. Y. Life Bltig.,
Please send me full infor
mation ..'regarding 1 Identity
Guarantee ; Company's
Name .- T. - •?■ \ ■-,;':-. ';"=■ .,,-'
\' -. . _ ''. ■
Street . ' _ \ '■ '■".'
Man's Mission on Earth
Medical Book Free.
. "Know Thyself," a book for men only, reg
ular price 60 cents, will be sent free (sealed j
postpaid) to any male reader of this paper, 8 I
cents for postage. Address the Peabody i
Medical Institute, 4 Bulfinch Street, Bos- :
ton. Mass., established in 1860, the oldest and
best in America. Write today for free book,
" The Key to Health and Happiness."
ITS 3 The Peabody Medical Institute has many
*~' imitators, but no equals.— Boston Herald.
ITSs-* The Peabody Medical Institute is a fixed
■~ fact in the medical phenomena of this
country and it will remain so.— Boston Jm,rnaL
■ 1 m i»4 IB I H'-i ri ii i yfis 1
■ Electric Lighted— i Leave • Arri-r* ' } J
serration Car* to Port- _ «- .«*»»« «■'
land. Ore.,Tlaßutte. Missoula, * 10:10 * I :4B
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma .„. am . pa
Fargo, Jamestown, Boze- - ««. ,m , # m nm :-.:
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, * I 1:15 * 7 :05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
St. Cloud, Little Fall*, Brain- +9:05 t 5 :1 0
•rd, Walker, Bemldji, Fargo.. am 'pm
•. Dakota St Manitoba ?" r '"■-■' ■'■ "''!-• v t v^
!'"'■/•.:;•-- Express ::v■■' v:
Fergus Falls, .Wahpeton, •
Moorbead, Fargo, Crook stun, __ *«»«.«» ...
Grand Forks, Graf ton, Win- *8:40 *6:40 :
peg ;..... pin am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
.iSiSSgS SUPERIOR t »;ggP s
•Dally. tKx. Sunday. "
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 "'"^ck.
MILWAUKEE STATION, UNION STATION,
Minneapolis. - St. Paul.
: Office, 300 Nlc. Phone, main 860. Union Depot.
Leave. |*Dally. fE*-Sun. t3un. onlyTTA7rl?eT
t 9:ooam St. Cloud, Fer. Falls, Fargo t s:l6pm
t 9:00am1.. Willmar, via St. Cloud .. t 6:lspm
• 9:soam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. I* 2:oopm
t 9:43am|Willmar, Su F.,Yan.,Su City t s:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Mllaca.Sandst'ne t 9:35 am
f 6:lopm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. t B:ssam
• 9:o3pm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. *, 7:ooam
• 7:4opm| Fargo, Gd. Forks.Winnipeg • 7:l2am
t 9:2oamj. ..Duluth, West Superior. ..It 6:oopm
•ll:sopm|...Duluth, West Superior...]* 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
NORTHERN STEAMSHIP CO.'S SAILINGS.
Steamship Miami leaves Duluth Wednes
days and Saturdays, connecting at Mackiuac
island with steamships North West and NortJt
Land for Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Cleve
land, Buffalo and Pan-American exposition.
LAKE MINNETONKA TRAINS.
Leave Minneapolis—»2 pm, »B:05 pm, t9:l»
am, t6:10 pra, JlO am, a 9:25 pm, bl0:40 pm.
Returning, Leave Spring Park—»l:3o pm, *6
pm, t":25 am, t8:14 am, J9:20 am, c 9 pm,
d 10:45 pm. a Except Saturday; b Saturday
only, c except Friday and Saturday; d Fri
day and Saturday only.
Office. 128 Nlc. Phon» in. Mllwaukw Dtpot.
Leave, j •Dally : _tExcept SundayT [ Arrlv*.
• 7:soam|Chicago, La Crosse.Milw'kee *10:50pm
• 3:oopm!Chlcago,La Crosae.Milw'kee •12:30pm
• 6:2spmjChicago,La Crosse.Milw'kee • 3:2opm
*?:30pm wiiicago-Pioii&er Limited *B:2Dam
• 3:45pm Chc'go, Faribault, Dubuque • 9:2oam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. tK:3opm
t 7:soanijLaCrosse, Dab., Rk. Island f 10:50pm
• 7:soam Northfield, Faribo, Kan.Cy. • 6:lspm
t 9:00am'... Ortonvllle, Milbank ...f 5:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen, Fargo • 6:55 am
t 6:sopm Northfield, Faribo, Austin tll:osam
t 4:4opm Hutchinson, Glencoe |t 9:45 am
Trains for Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka.
leave Milwaukee Station: t6:15 am, "9:30 am,
•1:30 pm, to pm, *ti pm, *11:45 pm. Retura
ing, Uave Hotel St. Louis: t7:20 am, t8:2O am,
§9:30 am, fl pm, *4 pm, *6 pm, *10:45 pm.
l": -ic.ST.P.M.aOLRY''"' 8
Ticket office, 418 Nlcollet At.. Phone, 240 Main
tEx. suu. others dally. . Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— .) 7:60 10:4.5
Chi'KO, Milw'kee.Madlson \ am pm?
Chicago— Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:55 am
Chicago— Fast Ma 11......... 6:23 pm 8-03 am
North-Western Limited—> 73 0 8:15
Chl'jto, MUWkee.Madlson \ pm am -
Wausau.F.duLac.GreeniSay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t3:io am t«:20 did
Twilight Limited- ) 4 (00 10.30 I
Duluth, Superior, Ashland \ pm jpm
SuCity. Omaha, Dead wood.. 17:10 am 8 00 am
Klmore, Aljrona, DesMolnes 17:10 am +8:05 pa
St. James. New Ulni, Tracy 9:30 am 805 pm
! Omaha Express— ) 0:30 BiQS •
j Bu. City, Omaha, Kan.City \ «■ pi C
I £ewUlni. t1m0re...... 4:20 pin 10:33 am'
i Fairmont, St. Jame5........ 4:20 pm 10 35 am
Omaha Limited- ) 8.06 Btoo
Su.Clty. Omaha, Kan. City \ pm | aim :
CHICAGO (tREAT WESTERN
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, s th & Nicollet, MlnneapolU l
Depot: Washington & iota Aye. S.^^
tEx, Sunday; others daily. [ L6QfB fOf [Ml fffll
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10 33 am
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm B : 2S am
port, Chicago and Bast.. 10:45 pm 1:25 pn '
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am B~OODm
shalltown, Dcs Moines, 7:35 pm J»-Jsani
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 m
Cannon Falls, Red Wing,l 7:40 amltlO-Sa cm
Northfleld, Faribault, 6:30 pm 10-25 am ■
Watervllle, Mankato. ; ;
Mantorvlllo Local ...| 6-80 pm| 10:2 a am"
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
Office Nic. House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depot.
tEx. Sunday. Others Dally.| Leave. I Arrlv." 1
Water^own & Storm Lake " : ~ ! —— ■
Express ...:■..;•........;:.: t9:2oam t»:»lp»
Omaha, Dcs Moines, Kan- .'.: •; - • ' v 7-;
sas City, Mason City and]
Marshalltown tß:3sam tß:6opm,
Estherville Local ....:...... 5:35pm 9:4oam
St. Louis & Chicago Limited 7:Bspm 8 -05am
Omaha and Das Moines
Limited [ B:3spm 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Pan! & Sault Ste. Mario
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1340.
Depot, 3d and Washington "ATea. S.
Leave. | »bally. tgxceprSundayT 1
• 6:4opm| Pacific Coast Points [• 9-lOam
Atlantic Coast- PolnU...|« 9:Soaxa
_; ■. Depot 6th and~Waßhlngton~Ave«~ N.
t 9:40 am!..»... Dakota Express |f1:20p5 •
t Bl— Rhinelander Local ....If 6:45pm
Burlingtonßoute. ,^>a*.a n^ot
Loava or | Terminal Points. • | Ar. from
7:Boam, Chicago —Except Sunday. - I:2opm
7:Boam St. Louis—Except Sunday. .. .
7:2opm; Chic .and St. Louis—Dally. B:2sam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL AiLWAY C9L ~
Office,:23o Nicollet. Phone 1936. Union Depot -
Leave. I - All Trains Dally. , | Arrive. .c
7:2sam|.. Chicago and Milwaukee..! .B:soam
7:ospm!..Chicago and Milwaukee..! 6:35pm
North Star Dye Works
K. F. WEITZEL, Proprietor.
; ■ 7*3: aeaaeyla ▲▼•., '■ Xiitaeap*U*.
; ' Telephone OOM-tt. •-'.;'■
', Household Roods a specialty. ' Un-
L , equaled facilities and lowest rates. !
: * Packing by experienced men. , , '
Boyi Transfer if Co., 46 So.TWrilSt
■ ! T«l6ohon« Main 666—both exchange* ■"■ : '
j^^^ag^^tm -*"*£ to # » Bon-polsonoßg
J^^BK!! J?.™? 3 ' 'or GonorrhoM,
y.^r^mr7lH Si?? 1- Spermktorrhoet,
Jv CUntS Whitea. unn»tur»i dii'
Mfflilttl 4»yt. ■ charges, or any inflamma
ffPf Qau«at*«d m '^ won, Irritation ■or ulcera
|L -flVrrfTi* muiba,;' Won of mucous mem*
ra>.cr TboltlM. ti.7S.
V^qQ^^^v^B Circular teal oa revutU