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WITCH HAZEL SOAP.
Never was there a preparation for the
complexion that received such unbounded
praise from beautiful women and thought
ful mothers aa Munyon's W 7itcb. Hazel
Soap. The very name suggests health,
freshness and beauty. Ladies occupying
the first positions in the land are sending
\a most flattering testimonials.
Munyon's \\itch Hazel Soap has won the
general favor of the public because every
promise made for it has been kept. IT
DOES make the skin soft as velvet. IT
DOBS soften the roughest hands. IT
DOES improve any complexion, no matter
how fair. IT DOES cure chapped hands
and lips in a night. It is the best toilet
soap made, and the most wonderful cura
tive for most skin diseases and facial
blemishes. It positively cures chafing and
all skin irritations, pimples, blackheads,
etc. It cures cuts, wounds and sores and
allays inflammation. It is the best dan
druff cure ever made, being found most ef
ficacious in all. scalp diseases. A better
tonic for the hair was never offered. It
•tops falling out, gives new vitality and
vigor to the roots. Gentlemen find it de
lightful for shaving. As for baby, every
mother who has used this soap says it is
a blessing in the nursery. It quickly cures
all skin torments of babyhood. It is sim
ply ideal for tender skins. If you have
a skin disease that is due to inactivity
of the liver or impurity of the blood you
should use in conjunction with Munyon's
Witch Hazol Soap Munyon's Liver Cure '
and Munyon's Blood Cure. The Liver and
Blood Cures will make good, rich blood,
and all traces of dull, sallow complexions
■will soon disappear.
The soap may be had at any druggist's,
15 cents a cake for the large size, 5 cents
for the small size.
No matter what your disease is or ho-w
many doctors have failed to cure you. write
Munyon doctors. It will cost you nothing
and may save you much money and suffering.
ttnoyon's Remedies at All Druggists, 25c
Munyon's, Broadway & 2k St, New York
THE FIRST REGIMENT
THE VETERAXS AT LAKEVIEW
The Second Regiment Leaves the
Grounds Looking Like
Special to The Journal.
Camp Lakeview, July 18.—The Second
regiment broke camp yesterday, leaving
the grounds in fine condition. Every tent
floor and kitchen was washed and every
scrap of paper picked up about camp.
Colonel Bobleter complimented the offi
cers and men very highly on their excel
lency of behavior and good discipline.
Colonel Bobleter entertained the artil
lery ofllcers at his quarters the evening
prior to breaking camp.
Captain W. H. Hart is paying off the
Second regiment. Battalion of artillery
and medical department expended $15,063.
The Second regiment drew as follows:
Field staff and band, $1,563.17; Company A,
New Ulin, $857; Company B, Faribault
$903.10: Company C, Winona, $723.50; Com
pany D, Northfield, $860.50; Company E Pipe
stone, $1,004.35; Company F, Rochester
$520.60; Company G, Austin, $738.25; Com
pany H, Mankato, $1,000.85; Company I Owa
tonna, $564.05; total, $9,345.37. Artillery—Bat
tery A, St. Paul, $2,033.47; Battery B, Minne
apolis, $2,137.22; field and staff, $353.86; engi-
Jso» company ' $775.78* medical department,
$18..89; range, $230.12.
Lieutenant A. F. Pray won the General
Ames revolver in the artillery camp by a
score of 42, having tied on first score with
Lieutenant N. P. Nelson.
The First regiment, Colonel C. McC.
Reeve, commanding, arrived in camp at
8:35 this morning in fine condition. The
usual attendance being evident. This is
the regiment that won glory for the state
of Minnesota in the Philippines, and there
Is an unusually large number of veterans
of the Thirteenth Minnesota volunteers
in attendance. They will break camp on
Saturday, July 27.
Commandant at Shattnck.
Bpecial to The Journal
Faribault, July 18.-Captain C. B. Lawton
of the Twenty-sixth United States infantry
ias been recommended by Bishop Whipple
Senators Clapp and Nelson and Representa
tives Stevens and Heatwole for the position
of commandant at Shattuck military school
in place of Lieutenant A. S. Abbott, retired.
Captain Lawton, it will be remembered, in
spected the cadets and awarded the prizes
at the last commencement.—A case of small
pox has been reported at Walcott.
6,000 New Homes.
The London county council has recently
decided to build 6,000 houses for working
Men. These are all to be erected on a
tract of 225 acres of land out in the sub
urban district where the air is pure and
•ach cottage can have a small grass plot
of its own. This is the most extensive
undertaking in the interest of social im
provement ever authorized by a mu
nicipality. This is a great thing for the
Londoner, but think of his delight if he
. lould also enjoy daily draughts of "Gold
>n Grain Belt" beer. Cooling and re-
Jreshing, it should be in every home and
*n every table in the country. Telephone
#86 Main and set a case to-day.
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park auction.
You Have No
Idea What a
Lake Trip Is.
Steamship "Miami" safls from
Duluth twice a week, connecting
at Mackinac Island with "North
West" and "North Land" for Chi
cago and the Pan-American Expo
sition. Information and tickets at
Great Northern Railway Ticket Of
fice, 300 Nicollet Avenue.
The News of Sportdom.
HANDED II TO 'EM
Millers Made a Present of a Game
to Dcs Moines.
HOT WEATHER MADE THEM LAZY
Hlttlns the Ball Was. Fan, bat the
Field Work Was Too
The Minneapolis team played a bur
lesque on baseball at Nicollet park yes
terday afternoon. It was very funny, but
the only visitors at the park who got
any enjoyment out of the performance
were Mr. Ryan's midgets from Dcs Moines.
In this same the home team conclusively
demonstrated Its ability to lose a game
when it sets out to do so. More ragged
playing has seldom been seen here. The
only extenuating circumstance which may
be urged in favor of Beall's men is that
the heat may have made them listless.
Slow base running and costly errors con
stituted the contributory negligence which
insured defeat. This, in spite of the fact
that the local contingent found the tem
perance town's pitcher at will, while the
reformers secured a total of but five hits
George Rohe, third base, went to sleep
first and dropped a liner from Wilhelm
Dammann's bat. Dammann scored. Min
neapolis tied in the third. P. Werden got
a complimentary in the fourth, Hines
smashed one down field and Whittridge,
to make things lively, used Mr. Cote's
head for a back stop. The blow put Cote
out of the game for twenty seconds, when
he was able to stagger down to the first
station, bases then being full. Dammann
slammed one down to Cockman, who
hurled the ball home to shut off a run.
McConnell fumbled and Werden scored.
Hines came in on.a long fly. The midgets
scored, again in the sixth. The millers
got together long enough to tally twice
in the eighth. Mr. Werden went after the
ball again in the ninth and scored Warner.
Mpls. r hp c Dcs M. rh pc
McCredie rf 1 1 5 0 Thiel if ... 0 0 0 0
Kobe 3b ... 1 2 1 1 O'Leary ss. 0 0 3 1
Cuag'ton cf 1 2 2 0 Warner rf 112 0
Brashear 2b 0 0 2 1 McVicker cf 0 0 2 0
Law lb ... 0 2 9 0 Werden lb. 1 2 10 0
Belden If .. 0 1 3 0 Hines 2b .. 1 1 4 0
Cockman ss 0 0 1 1 Hoffman 3b 0 0 0 0
McCon'l c. 0 2 4 1 Cote c .... 1 0 6 0
Whit'dge p. 0 0 0 1 Dammann p 1 1 0 0
Totals .. 3 10 27 5 Totals .. 5 527 1
Minneapolis 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 o—3
Dcs Moines 00120100 I—s
Earned run, Minneapolis 1; two-base hits
McCredie, Werden; sacrifice hits, Brashear
O'Leary, Hoffman, Cote, Dammann, Thiel;
double play, Hoffman to O'Leary to Werden
hit by pitched ball, Cote, Thiel; bases ou
balls, off Whittridge 4, off Dammann 2
struck out, by Whittridge 3, by Dammann
6; wild pitch, Dammann; left on bases
Minneapolis 7, Dcs Moines 11. Time of game'
1:45. Umpire, Caruthers. Attendance 500 '
Inability to gauge Pitcher Chech's bend
ers lost the game to Omaha yesterday, al
though the toreadors played a fast and
snappy game of ball. Chech permitted
but six connections with the ball and kept
the hits well scattered in all but the ninth
inning. The saints scored three errors,
but their game otherwise was thoroughly
up to snuff.
St. Paul, rh pc Omaha. rh pc
Ryan If .... 1 2 0 0 Fleming If.. 112 1
Dillard cf.. 2 2 1 1 Toman ss ..0 1 0 0
Kelley 1b... 0 212 0 Genins 2b .. 0 0 3 0
Brain 3b ... 0 2 2 1 Letcher rf.. 1 2 3 0
Shannon rf. 1 2 3 0 Payne cf 0 12 0
Schafer 2b.. 0 2 2 1 M'A'd'ws 3b 0 0 10
Holly S3 ... 0 1 4 0 Calhoun lb. 0 0 10 0
Wilson c ...0 2 3 0 Gonding c. 0 0 5 1
Chech p.... 1 1 0 0 Herman p.. 0 1 1 0
Totals .. 51027 3 Totals ..2 627 2
St. Paul 0 110 0 0 2 0 I—s
Omaha 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 I—2
Earned runs, ,St. Paul 3; struck out by
Chech 3, by Herman 4; bases on balls off
Chech 2, off Herman 1; hit by pitched ball
by Chech, McAndrews; two-base hit, Dillard:
three-base hits, Schafer, Chech; first base oil
errors, St. Paul 1, Omaha 2; stolen bases
Urain, Shannon; left on bases, St Paul 10
Omaha 5; sacrifice hit. Toman. Umpire Mc-
Dermitt. Attendance, 400. Time 1-32 '
St. Joseph turned the tables and won
from Colorado Springs yesterday in the
fastest games ever seen on millionaires'
diamond. The time of the game was one
hour and four minutes. The 6core:
Col. Sp. rhp c st. Joe. rhp c
Bandehn rf 01 0 0 Flood 2b 11^0
Hemphill cf 0 0 3 0 Hall 3b ...".'. 0 110
Hernon If.. 0 1 4 0 Hulswitt ss. 0 12 0
Shay ss ... 0 2 1 0 Schrall If.. 1 1 1 0
Brashear lb 0 0 8 1 Doom c . 0 1 0 0
Tan'hill 3b. 0 0 3 0 Davis lb ... 0 0 15 0
Ream 2b .. 0 0 2 0 Hon'man cf 0 0 5 0
Donahue c.J^ 2 3 0 McKib'n rf. 0 0 10
McNeely p. i» 1 0 1 Maupin p.. 0 0 0 0
Totals .. 1724 2 Totals ..2 527 0
Colorado Springs ...0 0000100 o—l
St. Joseph 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 •—2
Earned runs, St. Joseph 1; stolen bates
§^ ay> c Honeyman, Doom, Flood; two-bas^e
hits, Shay, Flood; three-base hits, Schrall
struck out, by MeNeely 2; bases on balls off
McNeely 1; sacrifice hits, Brashear, Hall
Huiswitt; bases on errors, St. Joseph 2- left
on bases, Colorado Springs 5, St. Joseph £•
umpire, Tyndall; time, 1:04. '
None of the wesfern league games
scheduled for Denver will be postponed
on account of the destruction of the
Broadway park grandstand by fire Tuesday
night. The Denver team has secured Union
park for the next five games with Kansas
City and St. Joseph.
Denver won tram Kansas City yesterday
after two men were out in the ninth In
ning, and the score stood 8 to 7 in favor
of the visitors. The grounds were in poor
condition. The score:
Denver 4 0 1110 0 0 2—9 9 2
Kansas City 0 13 2 0 0 0 2 0-8 13 6
Batteries—Butler and John Sullivan- Wie
mer and Messim. Attendance, 1,500.
How They Stand.
v ' _, Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Kansas City..........68 ,42 26 .618
St.-Joseph..... 67 37 30 .552
Omaha •• ....66 35 31 • .530
Minneapolis ......... .65 33 32 '508
?*• Pau1....... 68 34 34 .500
Dcs M0ine5.......... 65 30 35 .462
Colorado Springs 63 27 36 429
Denver".. ......62 24 38 414
Dcs Moines at Minneapolis
Omaha at St. Paul.
Kansas City at Denver.
St. Joseph at Colorado Springs
Boston won two games yesterday at
Cleveland. In both contests the sensa
j tional fielding of Down, Collins, Stahl and
Ferry saved the pitchers, who were batted
hard. Umpire Connell's work was unsat
isfactory and he was given a hot invita
tion to leave the sounds.
First Game— R H E
Cleveland 00000000 2—26 I
Boston ............. 02000300 4—9 12 0
Batteries— Yeager and Scott; Shreck and
Lewis. :'^-.: •
Second Game— . R H E
Cleveland, . 00000000 o—2 6 3
Boston ............. 10001241 I—lo 15 2
Batteries—Wood and Bowling; Shreck and
Cuppy. • . .'
Fraser kept the hits well scattered yea
terday giving the Milwaukee team only one
run. Sparks' ; support was ragged, four
of the : visitors' , runs being made on er
rors. ; The fielding of Gilbert, Dolan and
Fraser were the features. - x j
R Tj -p
Milwaukee .........* 000000010—1 7 5
Philadelphia-.;..'.. 002120000—5 11 2
■ Batteries—Connor and Sparks; Powers and
. Washington lost the game yesterday to i
Detroit in the sixth because of some poor \
playing in an otherwise faultless game.
R H B
Washington ........ 00210 00 0 o—3 82
Detroit .'.....;..... 000121000—4 :15 1
■*? Batteries—Clark f and Gear; Buelow, Siever
Miller - and j Yeager. § . \ .
L ■ The - Chicago s team : jumped on ". Nops in
the first inaing and scored three runs by
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAH
two singles, a double and a triple. Bal
timore bunched hits in the fourth and
fifth and scored their only runs. The field
ing of both teams was excellent.
■ ■p XJ 'V
Chicago 30000001*—4 10 1
Baltimore 000110000—2 7 0
Batteries—Sugden and Callahan; Robinson,
Breanataan and Nops.
How They Stand.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Boston 66 43 23 .662
Chicago 71 46 25 .648
Baltimore 62 34 28 .649
Detroit 71 39 32 .549
Washington 61 29 32 .454
Philadelphia 65 28 37 .431
Cleveland 70 26 44 .371
Milwaukee 70 23 47 .329
Boston at Cleveland. ■
Washington at Detroit.
Baltimore at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Milwaukee.
Scheckard's batting was the feature of
the game at Pittsburg, his two three-bag
gers and home run scoring three of
Brooklyn's runs. Chesbro was in poor
form, while Hughes kept the hits scat
R H E
Pittsburg 2000 010 0 o—3 9 1
Brooklyn 100121011—7 13 2
Batteries—Zimmer and Chesbro; McGuiro
Chicago defeated New York very easily
yesterday, bunching hits in the second,
fifth and sixth innings. Waddell proved
an enigma, except in the third inning,
when he was hit for a double and three
singles, which, with a gift, scored all
the visitors' runs.
R H B
Chicago 0200 14 0 0 *—7 11 2
New York 004000 000— 4 7 2
Batteries— Kahoe and Waddell; Warner and
Bobby Lowe won the first game of the
double-header for Boston yesterday with
a home run drive in the ninth inning.
Lowe also made the run which tied the
score, and it was his error which gave the
St. Louis men their only run.
Heavy "hitting gave St. Louis an easy
victory in the second game.
First Game— R H E
St. Louis 00100 00 0 o—l 8 0
Boston 0000 00 10 I—2 9 1
Batteries—Ryan and Powell; Kittridge and
Second Game— R H E
St. Louis 0 3 1 00 1 0 1 •—6 12 3
Boston OOCOOO2O 3— 5 7 0
Batteries—Ryan and Harper; Klttridge and
The Cincinnati-Philadelphia game was
postponed on account of rain, in the first
half of the first inning.
How They Stand.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Pittsburg 71 43 28 .606
St. Louis 73 41 32 .556
Philadelphia 69 38 31 .551
Brooklyn 72 3S 34 .528
New York 63 33 30 .524
Boston 67 32 35 .477
Cincinnati 69 30 39 435
Chicago 76 25 51 .329
Boston at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
B. B. Tournament at Garner, lowa.
Garner, lowa, is to have a great baseball
tournament, July 24 and 25. The Waseca,
Albert Lea, Algona and Mason City teams will
participate. On the afternoon of the 24th,
there will be a street parade of the teams
with their mascots, headed by the Garner
baud. This will be followed by two games,
Waseca vs. Albert Lea and Algona vs. Mason
City. On the morning of the 25th, the losers
of the games of the day before will conteSl
for a purse of $150, and in the afternoon the
winners of the games of the day before will
meet for a $250 purse. The last contest Will,
of coursf, be lowa vs. Minnesota.
Games of the Northwest.
Specials to The Journal. * *-'
Fergus Falls, Minn., July 18.— city is
having quite a celebration to-day. '<' A ball
game between the Fergus Falls and Brecken
nage-Wahpeton nines (took place at the driv
ing park, and nearly all stores and other
establishments were closed throughout the
afternoon. The game was followed by horse
racing and several hundred dollars* worth of
fireworks, which were purchased for the
Fourth of July but could not be used on
account of the rain, are to be discharged in
the evening. . -, ~
Fargo, N. D., July 18.-Fargo defeated
Crookston yesterday afternoon in one of the
slowest games ever seen on* the local grounds ■
The scare was 13 to 10. The visiting team
had a number of the Hallock,players.
c*W maf' Minn., July IS.—Willmar shut out
St. Cloud completely yesterday, in the sec
ond game; score, 18 to 0. Batteries—Willmar
Tredway and Bonde; St. Cloud, Hammond
and Brigham. It was an almost errorless
game, one of the best played on a Willmar
_ Flandreau, S. D., July IS.—The Flandreau
hall team won the third game from the Madi
bop. nine Tuesday, at this place, 3to 0. The
batteries were: Flandreau, Britsan and
Alurry; Madison, Sporer and Shannon. Brit
san struck out four men and Sporer six.
Local Ball Founders.
There will be a meeting of the members of
the Minneapolis Greys this evening at 7-30
at Third street and Nicollet avenue
, The Spaldings defeated the , Hicks Sunday
HV™ 0£ c 0f,! 3 "L 7 Batteries, Howell and
Hill, McDonald and Myrick. For games with
the Spaldings, address Hans Hovelson 524
Emerson avenue N. ' . .
The Gannymedes desire a game for Sunday
with any amateur team in the state, an out
-01-town game preferred. Address E. F.
Howard, Windsor Hotel.
RVHL.IX AXD JEFFRIES
They May Fight in the Cycle Arena
at Butte. .
, Butte, Mont., July 18.—William Madden,
manager of Gu3 Ruhlin, the heavy pugi
list, now in Butte, has announced that he
has been offered a purse of 520,000 by the
Olympic club, for a meeting between Ruh
lin and Jeffries. It is proposed to have
the fight take place at the bicycle saucer
track. Prize fights are permitted in Butte.
CONEY'S FAST MILE
He Made' the Record for Grosse
. Coney, the favorite, went the fastest
mile ever traveled over the Grosse Point
track at Detroit, Mich., yesterday. His
time for the distance was 2:02, three-quar
ters of a second better than the gelding's
previous record. - Coney, took the pole at
the first turn and kept the lead to the
finish, winning by three lengths. Summa
ries: ". ' .[i;.z. > ■ ■• . - , . t
Russell House purse, $2,500; 2:17 class trot
ting ; : ■ •%:■'./:._-; <.;."..
Charley Me 2111
sybn h... :::::::::::::» 2 2 3
Al X 4.3 5 ■»
Belle Currey ......5 535
Manque, Clara Kimble and Metllas also
started-. --. -^ .
Time—2:l2%, 2:14%, 2:14%, 2-15%
_ Wayne Hotel purse $2,600, 2:14 class pacing-
Dan Patch ■ 1 ii
Captain Sphinx ;.;- "2 2 3
Amorel ........... *"-** a % %
Feed the Kid .........".■"' "."Vj f \
' Lady All Right also started. *"""" *
Time—2:oß>4, 2:08, 2:09%.
~ Free-for-all purse, $2,500:
Anaconda^ ' 011
Coney .....................;;"'"""""-f \ \
Connor ../... ....%.'; '""""%%%
1ndiana.........;....... ""■■*. ill
Time—2:o2, 2:02%, 2-03%""' "
Dolly DHlon **»**' PUI"' »'«* , \
Satin Slippers ..r."'.!!!!!]!""' "V">;.•l?i
King Chimes ;:.......... rM'X>!!*"*--""" \ i
:_ Stamboulet, Phoebe Chiiders ""and" Annie
Burns also started. - Annie
" Time— 2:14. -
Toledo Sloop Won,
Junlata, the Toledo sloop, won the victory
cup in yesterday's free-for-all race in the
nterlake regatta, which took place at Put
in-Bay The winner game time allowance
to nearly the entire fleet on account of her
Urge build and beat her closest competitor
the yawl Lucinda, by 17 seconds
Gunners at Baraboo.
Special to The Journal.
Baraboo, Wis., July 18.—In the trap shoot
ing contest between the Portage and Barab'oo
Sun Ciubs, here, yesterday afternoon the
following scores were made at twenty-five
bluerocks: Portage—Bolleston, 22; T Kaup'
18; Joe Raup, 20; W. Bacon, 18; John Raup,
21; J, Little, 17; W. Raup, X 7; G. Gunder, 2u;
Baraboo—H. Mould, 16; Rev. Mr. Hargrave,
Ii; Frank Moore, 14; L. M. Jacobs, 13; J. R.
Filkins, 13; John Williams, 16; E. L. Ross,
16; Frank Lawson, 16; total, 125.
. : Rower* After Relics.
♦vTheT; members of the - rowing • crew of
the University ,of Pennsylvania spent
yesterday, at i Stratford-on-Avon, looking up
Shakespearian relics. Elljs Ward,. Reginald
Hart and A. H. Flick subsequently returned
to London and will sail for the United States
July 21 on the Vaderland. 1 The others - will
remain in London to participate in the ban
quet to be given in their, honor, July 25,
by the "American society. '.!'. -
Verndiile's Race Pipgram.
The race meet at Verndale, Minn., July 23
and 21, promises to be a hummer. The
track is in fine condition and very fast. Sev
eral good horses are already on the ground.
A. rate of one fare and a third has been mado
by the Northern Pacific from Little Falls to
Detroit and from Fergus Falls
Vanderbftlt's Racing Plans.
New York, July 18.—The Evening World
said last night: It was announced this after
noon that William K. Vanderbilt had de
cided to race in this country next season and
his colors were registered with the jockey
club. Heretofore Mr. Vanderbilt has con
fined his racing to France and had gone to
the extent of importing American thorough
Britishers Back Out.
Secretary Newburn, of the English Lawn
Tennis Association, was interviewed
yesterday by a representative of the
Associated Press regarding special cable
grams from the United States im
puting unsportsmanlike spirit to the English
lawn tennis team in refusing to come to the
united States. Mr. Newburn says:
"I am afraid it is only too true, and no
one regrets it more than the officers of the
association. We thought it better to cancel
the whole arrangement than to send over
an unsatisfactory lot."
Aberdeen Racing To-morrow.
The horses are coming In rapidly for the
races which open at Aberdeen, N. D., to
morrow. Some very fast horses from some
of the best stables m the west are entered,
and comprise a total of sixty-five. Several
thousand dollars are hung up far the win
ners and some fine sport is anticipated by
Broke Six-Lap Record.
Stiiston won the twenty-flve-mile motor
paced race from Walthour, last evening, in
39:15 2-5, breaking the record for a six-lap
ICE CREAM FAMINE
Kansas City and Topeka Call on
ICE TRUST HAS TO CURTAIL
Eggs in Transit Hatch In the Cars
and Many Motherless Chicks
Are Cared For.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, lowa, July 18.—The persist
ent heat has caused a serious situation in
northwestern lowa and the portions ad
joining of other states as regards the ice
supply. Sioux City this year put up about
100,000 tons of ice and the expectation
was that the supply would be sufficient not
only for the city, including the big pack
ing houses which each use some 20,000
tone annually, but for all the surround
ing territory. The quality was compar
atively poor and it has melted witth
great rapidity. The consumption is, how
ever, responsible for the disappearance
of enormous quantities and now the local
ise "trust" has refused to sell to out
siders except at double usual prices.
The ice cream supplies of the country
roundabout are certain to be curtailed
before another month is out and as far
as Kansas City and Topeka the unavailing
pleas for ice come.
Eks» Hatch in Shipment.
The territory round about Sioux City in
South Dakota, lowa and Nebraska will
market less than the usual nmber of car
loads of eggs by hundreds of cars as a
consequence of the heat. The mercury
has stood for three weeks at a tempera
ture higher in the shade than is required
in incubators and as a result the eggs
shipped in other than refrigerator cars
have either hatched out or spoiled. The
big local egg houses have discontinued
the purchase of eggs, having received
hundreds of cases in which there were
hatched chicks. The egg candlers in their
plants have carried home scores of little
chicks which they are hoping to raise.
Prices of eggs are certain to be run up
much above normal.
Great "Western Extension.
The route of the extension from Fort
Dodge to Sioux City by the Great West
ern road, which will probably be started
this year, has been practically completed
and will be as follows:
From Fort Dodge to Sommers, thence
to Rockwell City, Sac City, Ida Grove,
Anthon, Sergeant Bluffs and Sioux City.
The surveys from Sommers, which will
be the junction of the Omaha and the
Sioux City extensions of the Great West
ern, have been completed to Ida Grove
and are now being perfected and stekes
set. The line was secured on a five
tenths per cent grade, the maximum pre
scribed by the chief engineer. There is
another party now completing the sur
vey from Sioux City to Ida Grove, which
Is now working in Ida county within
a few miles of the destination.
A Happy Reunion.
Rev. T. A. Clark, formerly of Dcs
Moines, pastor of the African M. E. church
here, and one of the most prominent col
-01 ed preachers in the west, has just been
reunited to his Bister from whom he was
iseparated by slavery thirty-eight years
ago. The sister is Mrs. Nora McFadden,
737 West Lake street, wife of a Pullman
car conductor, who runs between Chicago
and San Francisco. In 1863 Clark and his
sister, 9 and 11 years old, were the slaves
of John Brummel of St. Charlese, Ark.
Nora was sold to William Perry, Pine
Bluff, Ark., the boy was kidnapped by
Morgan's raiders and taken to Marshall,
Tex., where he was sold to J. B. Tivis.
When the emancipation proclamation gave
him freedom, Clark returned to his old
home, found his mother dead and two
sisters gone. The sisters he located this
week, one Mrs. McFadden, whom he hur
ried to see, the other the wife of a pros
perous farmer near Dayton, Ohio. A note
in a periodical of the African M. E. church
caused the reunion. 'Rev. S. A. Hardesan
of Cape Giradeau, Mo., had known Mrs.
McFadden and put her and Rev. Mr. Clark
Half Rule* to Milwaukee and Re-
turn via "The Milwaukee."
July 21, 22 and 23, Chicago, Milwaukee,
& St. Paul railway will sell round trip
tickets to Milwaukee at $9.70, acocunt
meeting of Benevolent and Protective Or
der Elks. Tickets good to return until
July 27. Extension to Aug. 10 may be ob
tained by deposit of ticket and payment of
Four splendid passenger trains daily to
Milwaukee (without change or cars) from
These tickets good on celebrated Pio
neer Limited. *
• Fancy flannel suks are the fashionable
fad for men's wear; all the new shades
are shown at the Plymouth, corner Sixth
Cheap Rates to Fishing Point*.
The Great Northern Railway will sell,
Friday and Saturday of each week, good
to return following Monday, round trip
tickets at one fare, Minneapolis and St.
Paul to best fishing points in Minnesota.
Inquire at ticket office, 300 Nicollet ay,
Carey roofing better than metal, pitch
and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Men^s 50c muslin Men's 25c silk Boys' 75c outing Boys' cassimer*
night robes, neckwear, suits knee pants,
■ 33c •■]■■" 10c l:.: 39c j 10c
Short Lots ; ■ ■'■-,'-.. .:'. '* .' "':- - ,-■;;?''■■;■".■■}■;-; ■■ /. ; . , . Men's 20c
im K| _^ m^^ am .^—»„ white foot
-~~ power im Bargain Friday. •«*
shirts, ' c Value giving that forcibly expresses the < ol:^
SOC Importance of these sales. *Di*
Men . s 50c COalS aid YCStS, WOPIH tO $5.00 a! $5.95. . -."5 men's all wool coats and Men's 45c
- Lisle *' :SJSJv? UitS, and °? di and ends of a tremendourieasinvlening. 1 ThSe^re straw
c j" ■- 'tw^ds> stripe flannels and plain blue arid black unfinished aw Mats.
Suspenders worsteds. We will take a terrific loss to sell them qSy ** (foE? '
2e c therefore this unheard of proposition. . Por Bargain . Friday «p<h*K) < 0
g» at choice for ........v..:. T . -d
Men's 15c MC"'S $2.50 WOPSfed PaitS fOP $1.39. A tremendous lot selected for a «-,«._..,,■
600 nai™ in —7TTTT . , 7~" Bargain Friday sensation. Possibly "en sc ™
Hand- NX) Pairs m all. In hairline stripes, medium stripes and nar- A- WA r,o«
nand- row stripes. In non-dust showing colors. Exact duplicates of (Pi TA Pf
kerchiefs, »4 and $5 trousers, Enough said wheu we offer these splendid 'jftH Jw^i worth to
Kercftiels, trousers, many size, Bargain Friday f0r...'... ; XprSoVv worinio
- L— — — •*•' "*"* 1 50c,
•'-•-.•■■'- ■'■■' MeD'B $7.00 aßd $5.00 Flaiiel SUIIS, $4.55. The much wanted summer |Qq
Hen-s com- h^» XSS^S^
bination ft^Vr.irb^^sSSUsS f l?^ $1.55 M-so Bike
Bathing L_— *•—.—. r. g, y..., ■*.yy;| Pants,
Suits, ■■'"*"• ' -.-■,-•■ ■■■-■.. ■ ■. . — i- large sizes
Mtß'S $5.50 BIOC Serje COatS. $1.95. Biggest snap ever offered this - sea
48C unllned-m regular or slim sizes. SSofoT™! "doub^'l;"*^ ' Kf\ r
v stitched seams. Nothing cooler or more comfortable ior HTh fiCT t)Ut
ofhee or street wear. A limited quantity goes on sale Bargain T^l M!TI
Hen's and Fnday for ,::.:..:.:........*... *|Fl#iHF —
Boys' — >— ' $3.50 Hen's
Boys' 1 —
Rthi™ BOyS* $5.50 SUItS, $1.59. Odds.and ends in boys' double breasted all wool °yCle C°atS '
Gaining meres and handsome tweeds. 2-piece suits, made from Scotch cheviots, cassi- sizes
meres and handsome tweeds. New styles, all sizes from 6to Aim
Trunks, 15 years—ltalian lined, tape seams and patent waist bands. f£:f Xii 40 and 42,
«^f figments were splendid sellers during the season at $3.50. !%! ilj11!
1 fin While they last Bargain Friday ..........:... ....-*..„ YMVV >h .
Boys' sl.so worst- Boys' 75c wash Boys' 50c golf Boys'fancy Mexi
ed long pants, suits, shirts, can straw hats,
95c 35£ 25c 15c
Chicago Officials Convicted of Mal
feasance in Office.
Chicago, July 18.—A verdict of guilty in
the case of Former County Civil Service
Commissioners Morrison, Lovejoy and Lantz,
charged with malfeasance in office, was re
turned to-day by a jury iv Judge Smith's
"While having under consideration the
special issue of postage stamps to adver
tise the Pan-American exposition, certain
transportation companies claim to have
been consulted by the postofflce authori
ties as to the various styles of stamps.
While no suggestions in this respect
were requested from us, nevertheless the
government did not lose sight of this
great factor in the national railroad
world, and in recognition of our impor
tance as a transcontinental system, did
honor to this company in the following
The one-cent stamp represents one of
the palatial steamers connecting with the
Soo Line trains to and from the great ex
position; the two-cent stamp, the Empire
State Express, connecting with the Soo
Line for New York; the four-cent stamp,
the automobile, representing our modern
transfer service; the five-cent stamp, the
Niagara Falls bridge, past which Soo Line
passengers travel to and from the exposi
tion and where stop-overs are permitted;
the eight-cent stamp, the lock at Sault
Ste. Marie, located on the main line, and
spanned by the great International bridge;
the ten-cent stamp, the ocean steamers
by which the Soo Line tickets passengers,
and with which the "Atlantic Limited"
connects at Montreal, New York, Boston,
Portland, St. John and Halifax.
It must be a matter of great pride to
the residents of the northwest to know
that the Soo Line merits such high honor
from the United States government.
Minneapolis to Buffalo, N. V., and re
turn, $20. Soo Line Ticket Office, 119
3d st S.
fom hof^ or'/
MtohmfW i>nl /ok. JUI
m IrimmßmßttiilM #>^X
ainsist upon havingit. 1
M If your dealer does not II
ffl' handle ii he can get it h
for you from
. I ST. PAUL B^l^Z MINNEAPOLIS. I
tHUKSDAY EVENTING, JULY 18, 1901.
Efei ri hK •fl ■ I 8538 no I ■-I l^*x§
SsßVr iT^L -Sal/*I Is
i fi'J Vj| Sail V 4 w /I
Electric Lighted—Ob- Leave Arrive
nervation Cars to Port- _« _ . _ __- . _
land,Ore.,viaßutte. * 10:10 * 1 :45
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma am t pm
Pacific Express ,
Fargo, Jamestown, Boze- _#, ,-»-»..
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, *11:15*7:05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm nai ■
Fargo and Leech Lake
St.Clond, Little Falls, Brain- 19 •05 15 :10
erd. Walker, Bemidjl, Fargo., am Tpm
Dakota A Manitoba
.•>■.-:■■./-v i Express .r-.-'.v.".'
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Moorfiead, Fargo, Crookston, __ .«„_ ._
Grand Forks, Graf ton, Win- *8:40 *6:40
Peg — pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
t^m DULUTH& ,^' s ". m
•;g:SB g5 SUPERIOR t».w
:....-...; *DaUy. tEx. Sunday. —r—
TICKET OFFICE— (9 N'c°yiScK
MILWAUKEE STATION, UNION STATION,
Minneapolis. St. Paul. :
Office, 300 Nlc. Phone, main 860. Union Depot.
Leave. |«Dally. tEx.Sun. tSunToniylfArrlTO*
t 9:ooam St. Cloud. Fer. Falls, Fargo t s:lspm
t 9:ooam .. Willmar, via St. Cloud .. t 6:lspm
• 9:soam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. • 2:oopm
t 9:43am]Wlllmar, Su F.,Yan.,Su City t s:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t 9:35 am
t 6:lopm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. f B:ssam
* 9:o3pm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. • 7:ooam
* 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg * 7:l2am
t »:20am|...Duluth, West Superior...lt 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 Mackinac
island with steamships North West and North
Land for Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Cleve
land, Buffalo and Pan-American exposition.
LAKE MINNETONKA TRAINS.
Leave Minneapolis—*2 pm, *5:05 pm, f9:15
am, tS:10 p-n, JlO am, a 9:25 pm, bl0:40 pm.
Returning, Leave Spring Park—*l:3o pm, *5
pm, f7:25 am, t8:14 am, t9:20 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.
L _g»j<jc l _Phone Milwaukee Depot.
-^^•-LJDaily.^tßxcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• l:™ &m c,^! caSo.La Cr"oßse,Mllw >ke«no:6opin
• 3:oopm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee «12:30pm
• 6.25pm ChicagoLa?;Crosse,Milw'k«e • 3:2opm
idOprn Qiicago-i'iofleer Limited *&2iaii
• 3:45pm Cnc Faribault, Dubuquei* 9:2oam
T 3:oopm .Red Wing and * Rochester. :30pm
I I:?£ am Lacrosse, Dub., Rk. IslanditlO:sopm
• 7:soam Northfield, Farlbo, Kan.Cy. • B:l6pm
t 9:00 am... Ortonville, Milbank ... t 6:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonville. Aberdeen. Fargo S:6sam
T 6:sopm Northfleld, >. Faribo, Austin tll:osam
T 4:4opm — Hutchinson, Glencoe.... t 9:45 am
; Trains for Hotel - St. Louis. Minnetonka,
leave Milwaukee Station: |6:15 am, »S>:3o am,
•1:30 pm, t5 pm, »6 pm, 1*11:45' pm. Return
ing, leave Hotel St Louis: s t7:2o am, t8:20 am,
89:30 am. tlpm,.*4 pm, *9 pm, »10:45 pm.
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sanit Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Bulldlnc Telephone 134JL
Depot. 3d and Washington Ayes. S.
Leave. | 'Dally.tgxcept_Bttnday~l*Arrtve.
• 6:40pm1 Pacific Coast Points... .|*~9~itam
* 6:3spm|.„Atlantic_Coast Points. ..j* 9:3oam
Depot sth anfl~Washlngtoa.~Ayes~N.
f 9:40am1 Dakota Express jt 4:2opm
I" It C. st P.M. a O.ryi *—
Ticket office. 418 Nlcollet At.. Phone, 240 Main
tEx. sun. : Others daily. , . Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— ) 7:50 10:45
Chl'go, Mllw'kee.Madlson j am piT
Chicago—Atlantic Express. 10:40 pm 11:6* am
Chicago—Fast Mall 6:25 pm 9:00 am
North-western Limited- ) 7x30 Bil6
Chl'go. Milw'kee.Madison f - pm »m
VTausau,F.duLao,GreenSay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t8:io am t«:20 pm
Twilight Limited- ) : 00 10:30
Duluth. Superior,Ashland ) pm put
SuCity, Omaha, Dead wood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am
tlmore, Ahrona, DesMolnos t7:io am t8:05 pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ': j 9:30 B>O6
Bu. City, Omaha, Kan. City f B«ST pm
New Ulm, E1m0re...... 4:20. pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, sit. James. 4:30 pm 10-35 am
Omaha Limited- , ) 8:00 BiOO
Bu.Clty. Omaha, Kan. City \ pm | aim
Chicago Great Western Rt
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nlcollet, Minneapolis.
. Depot: Washington A ioth Aye. S.
tEx, Sunday; others dally. tBOfB FOT Iffif e FfOl
Kenyon. Dodge^ Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelweln, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dcs Molnes, 7:35 pm *:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:46 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing, 7:40 am H0:35 pm
Northfleld, Farlbault, 5:30 pm 10:25 am
Waterville, Mankato. .
Maritorvllle Local | 6-30 pm| 10:25 am
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
Office Nic. House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depot.
tEx. Sunday. Others Dally. | Leave. [ Arrive.
Watertown & Storm Lake ... ~~~ """
Express t9:2oam ts:2lpm
Omaha, Dcs Molnes, Kan
sas City, Mason City and
Marshalltown ......I :35am :50pm
Estherville Local , s:sspm 9:4oam
St. Louis & Chicago Limited 7:35pm B:osam
Omaha and Dcs Molnes - , <■■
Limited B:3spm 7:25 am
Burlingfonßoute. ,gEsffi. Maafe>
Leave for | _ Terminal Points. | Ar. Rom
7:3oam Chicago — Except Sunday. I:2opm
7:3oam St. Louis—Except Sunday....
7:2opm ; Chic, and St. Louis— B:2sani
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RIILWIT CO.
Office. 230 Nlcollet. Phone 1936. Union Depot.
Leave. | All Trains Dally. • j Arrive.
7:2sam|.. Chicago and Milwaukee..! B:soam
7:ospm|..Chicago and . Milwaukee..] 6:35pm
North Star Dye Works
£. F. WEITZEL, Proprietor.
793 Heiuaeptm Aye., BtlsmeapoUs.
, i 4^^Every Woman
a l^^^^^^k^ iaterMtadaad fSenlil **ojr_^_
53SSS MMARYEL WbidbiQ Soroy
BH ji Tin u*'*\m^y^ t)WimVl m ityet'
«th*r7bai Mad lUmp tor (Bat- TfIJSJBBBHfeC"'?
t»t«dbook-Mah4. ItalTwfQll WW&& $£*'
••rßealaM «■« dineMo»s t&vtM CWMBBSB
»bl»tol»dt«. Minvil, CO.. ■^B^SSf
Boom 331 Tim** Bds..&. T, ***vair
Have you Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored
Spota, Aches. OM Bores. Uloen to Houta. Hair
Falling? Write COOK RfMKDY OO- »S4
etares. Capital t»»,ooa. V« toilets proof* of
cores. Capital iwo.ooo. We wOOX & most
obsflaato oaeea. We haw owed the war* ohm
in 15 to 35 days. ioo-©*«e Book Free. .
«AsflßWß|kkl4 r»m*dy for Gonorrhoea,
JSBW CUKES White*, anaitartl dU
ggSuf la 1 m • *»y«. V charges, or any lnti»pia»
|KV Omsna«M4 m tip«, i irrit»tion or nlc«r»
--m |rwn»t «o»uil««. ',;,; ■, turn of . mncoui mem
raTKEEM«SCH£U.C»LOO. bi^:-Jrot- l^Sf^
" "^Jrofthtii hl^^Sa ©■<■• or S bottles, £.79.
T>^H BK^l Circ«lar seat oa r««aejt»
'.■■' '•■'. - V ■ *-'■ .T^ ; "V 1""' -''' ' : ■■■' " ■ • •'-'■■ .
.-> ■' - ■•■:■•■:■-,-■ ■• ■■• "■ ■ ■-.. ■ :■-.-- ... •-. •-.- . -