Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 18, 1901.
PROFESSOR SMITH, OF GEO.IGIA,
CURED OF NERVOUS PROSTRATION.
PROF. A. M. SMITH.
Ron. A. M. Smith, Principal Fuller
academy of Veazey, Ga., writes:
"Allow me pleas* to express to you
my sincere thanks tor your wonderful
life-saving madid at, Peruna.
"For the past two or three yean I
bar* been troubled wltb nervousness
at time* resulting in almost nervous
prostra tlon. Recently Iba ye bad very
severe attacks and was Induced by a
friend te try Pernaa. This I bave
done frith more tbaa satisfactory re
salts mud consider Peruaa tbe best
medicine on tbe market to~day tor
wbat it Is recommended.
"I have a brother wbo tblnks It Is
tbe greatest thing In tbe world. To
mil wbo suffer wltb nervousness la any
form 1 would say 'use Peruna.' Wltb
best wishes and many thanks for your
splendid medicine, I remain sincerely,
"A. M. Smith.
Hon. Martin W. Wheelock of Mont
pelier, Vt., in a letter to The Peruna
Medicine Co., says:
"I hare always had strong antipathy
c must be pure, pleasing .
and healthful. Such a
..■ ■ '
■ " Sold on its merits. Best by test.
Order a ctse ' for your home from
our agent in this city.
If you want a pretty lithograph
booklet about our beer and where it : ■
' is made write to
$U JOHN 6UND BREWING CO., 1
Vnf ; La Crosse, Wis. . '(#
|jV a C. Beuck, Mpls. Branch, /AmSJ
j|vJ sth and 12th Aye. S. \Jt\W
v)i Tel. 732 Main. />
Man's Mission on Earth
Medical Book Free.
M Know Thyself," a book for men only, reg
ular price 50 cents, will be sent free (sealed
postpaid) to any male reader of this paper. 6
cents for postage. Address the Peabody
Medical Institute, 4 Bulfhich Street, Bos
ton, Mass., established in 1860, the oldest and
best in America. Write today for free book,
" The Key to Health and Happiness."
flS** The Peabody Medical Institute has many
~"_ircit*,t©rs, but no equals.— Boston Herald.
rss=»Th« Peabody Medical Institute is a fixed
•*^ fact in the medical phenomena of this
country scd it will remain so.— Boston Journal
DEVILS LAKE—Burglars blew open a safe
in Erick Leisn's store alt Churchs Ferry,
securing all the money and valuables it con
tained. They were arrested and gave the
names of George Kelly and P. H. Pickett.
GRAND FORKS—The labor problem does
not appear to be serious. Inquiry among
persons who have been through harvest year
after year leads to the opinion that enough
men will be on hand when the time comes.
To make a living! And we stand and
stare up at the man in the clouds, won
dering that any man can be so fool
■i^s^Mnliardy. But what of
: VRtSffiSSBnT// the business man,
ro^ram/fi/ wllo as barely time
Y\ \lms ml HI to snatch a ' hasty
533 i3t meal, and gulps
tQjT^ down a lunch of pie
and milk in a few
f&l\ minutes? He too, is
A fV? jk risking his life to
( ' f£L % make a living. Life
\V!) *•*' A/ is sustained by food
\f ft I properly digested and
v^j /vyy assimilated. The re
g&SG&SL^ suit of hasty eating
f£u "^r\ and irregular meals
|y , is " weak" . stomach,
" "'"' \'"v^ /" an<^ a "weak" stom
\ \Lj ach means a weak
VUKr man. When the
*** )rs J - - stomach is " weak"
''^ L " the food eaten is not ,
» * ISP properly digested
and cannot be per
. rtly assimilated, so
that there is a daily loss of nutrition,
which in time will result in physical
Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery
cures diseases of the stomach and other
organs of digestion and nutrition. It
enables the assimilation of all the nutri
,tire values of the food eaten, and so
builds up the body into sound health;
Mr. Ned Kelson the celebrated Irish Come-'
dun and Mimic, of 577 Royden Street, Camden.
N. J., writes: "We fulfilled an engagement of
twelve weeks and the constant traveling gave
me a bad touch of that dreaded disease called
dyspepsia. I had tried everything possible to '
cure it till last week, while" playing at B. F. i
Keith's Bijou Theater, Philadelphia in the j
Nelson Trio, a professional friend of mine ad- i
vised me to try Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis- j
covery. I tried it, and, thank God, with good
results." ." »':,-, .-.*■:
: Dr. , Pierces Common Sense Medical
Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free on i
: receipt of.: 21 » one-cent; stamps to pay '
expense of mailing only. Address Dr. •
E. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
against giving any testimonial in regard
to proprietary medicine, but after much
investigation I was convinced that yours
was worthy. I have been troubled with
what is termed post nasal catarrh, caus
ing an oppressive feeling in the head and
considerable nervousness and sick head
"Noting the wonderful testimonials from
eminent men regarding Peruna, the great
remedy for catarrh, I concluded to and
did try a bottle of Peruna. I must ack
nowledge that the medicine seems to pos
sess tonic, warming and remedial virtue
in excess of other medicines and that the
use of Peruna in my case has been nd
vantageous and that 1 have faith enough
in its medicinal virtue to continue its
use."—Martin W. Wheelock.
Mr. John F. Schmidt of Carthage, Ohio,
"Peruna has saved my life. For five
years the best doctors had pronounced me
incurable. I suffered with a complication
of diseases—palpitation of the heart,
nervousness, weakness and dyspepsia. A
few bottles of Peruna cured me. Peruna
cannot be beaten as a tonic. I have
gained forty pounds sinco taking Peruna."
,In a later letter he says: ■
"I am j; in the best of health since I
have taken Peruna. I weigh 185 pounds,
but I will never be without Peruna in the
Peruna Ii a Natural and Efficient
Nerve Tonic. .
Peruna strengthens and restores the
activity .. of every nerve in the body.
Through the use of Peruna the weakened
or overworked nerves resume their nat
ural strength and the blood vessels at
once begin to regulate the flow of blood
according to nature's laws. Congestions
immediately disappear. All phases. of
catarrh, acute or chronic, are promptly
and permanently cured.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr, Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
vice gratis. -■ }';:'■ ..;.'/■.-\ ■'>;;
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
IN A NUTSHELL
Washington—lt is announced on good au
thority that the national headquarters of the
democratic party will be removed here from
Chicago, about Sept. 1.
Philadelphia—All the leading flour mill* in
Pennsylvania and Maryland have Just been
consolidated under the name of the Eastern
Milling and Export company, with a capital
stock of |4,000,000. Twenty-seven mills are,
New York—Out of the several hundred
yards of ribbon that came to Mrs. McKinley
on the many bouquets during the recent trip
of the president and party across the conti
nent is being fashioned for her a bed quilt.
The artificer is Mrs. Caroline Moore, of
Toronto, Ohio—A. terrible explosion shook
this place last night and proved to be a boat
load of nltroglycerin that exploded in mid
river, about a mile below here. The owner
of the boat had Just returned to it when' the
explosion occurred, leaving no trace of the
boat or man.
Toledo, Ohio—Sariruel M. Jones, the "Golden
Rule" mayor of this city, was fined $5 and
costs in the police court for contempt. He
promptly paid the fine. The mayor made re
marks which were not of a complimentary
character as to the manner in which justice
is dealt out in the average court
Kansas City—A head-end collision between
a north-bound St. Joseph & Grand Island pas
senger train and a Santa Fe local freight,
two miles west of Gower, Mo., killed two per
sons, injured fourteen others and demolished
the Santa Fe engine and several freight cars.
The dead: Henry F. Becker, St. Joseph, en
gineer; Captain W. A. Floyd, Topeka, express
Goshen, Ind.—lrena Canning, 16 years old,
from Galveston, Texas, claiming to be an
heiress to $300,000 in southern banks and se
curities, is in the custody of the sheriff await
ing instructions from her guardian, Rev.
George Tarbox, of Savannah, Ga. She claims
to have been under the hypnotic influence of
a doctor, who abducted her from a boarding
school at Holyoke, Mass. She got off a tram
at South Bend to escape the man.
Port Huron, Mich.—l%e supreme te*it,
Knights of the Maccabees, elected tne follow
ing officers: Commander, D. P. Markey, Port
Huron; lieutenant commander, S. W. Truss
ler, Ontario; record-keeper, George 8. Siegel,
Port Huron; finance-keeper, J. D. Thompson,
Port Huron; chaplain, Grant A. Robbins, Mis
souri; sergeant, S. W. Hall, California; mas
ter-at-arms, F. W. Marshall, Iowa; first mas
ter of the guard, M. F. Elkins, Kentucky.
Chicago—Dr. T. J. Betiero wants to bury a
man alive to demonstrate to medical scien
tists that there is a point so near death that
members of the profession would be baffled
by the appearance of the subject, and, undtr
ordinary conditions, pronounce life extinct,
by the appearance of the subject, and, under
ground, with animation suspended and res
piration unnecessary, is what the doctor pro
claims he possesses the power to do through
DODGE CENTER—Edgar Curtis of Fari
bauit lost both legs in boarding a Chicago
Great Western freight.
MAXKATO—The 8-year-old daughter of
James Bennett was badly lacerated by one of
the lions at the Elks' carnival yesterday.
WINONIA—John Bloess, a baker, and John
Rose, secretary ot the Street Fair Associa
tion, were overcome by the heat yesterday.
FERGUS FALLS—A traveling violinist,
who is said to be Hugh Wells, the missing
editor of the Litchfleld (N. D.) Bulletin, was
LUVERNE—Andrew Piedman, a farmer,
committed suicide by taking carbolic acid.
Heat aud despondency on account of poor
crops were the causes.
STILLWATER—The L. W. Dailey & Sons
Stove Works, together iwiith a barn owned
by John O'Shaughnessy, were burned: Loss,
$1,500; insurance, $1,000.
MURDOCK—The Murdock Milling company
has been organized. The capital stock i 3
$10,000. with Phillip Kief, C. A. Mahlon and
William Olander as incorpora-tors. The object
is the construction of a 100-barrel flour mill.
DULUTH—Charles Fernade, a cigar-maker
of this city, is on his way to Spain to collect
a bequest ot $15,000 left him by an uncle.—
There is a 'tremendous immigration into the
Big and Little Fork valleys on the line of
the Minnesota & International road north of
the upper Mississippi pineries.
STAPLES—Twenty . White Earth Indian's
came into Staples to market blueberries and
two of them, William Bungo and , Albert
Plunko, imbibed too freely of firewater and
Plunko insulted Mrs. Bungo. Bungo struck
Plunko in the neck with an ax, cutting him
badly. He was brought to Staples for medi
cal attendance. , ~n' "■""""
HOULTON—The body of the man found
hanging near here has been identified as that
of John Mohr, formerly helper in . Hillman
& Starkel's bakery.
WEST SUPERIOR-JThe school census re
turns, show a falling off in Superior's school
population. .-. This ■ year there are " 7,718 of
school age, while 1 last year there were 8,033.
CARTWRIGHT-Mrs. T. L. Larson, an el
derly lady, left home on the morning of July
15, and with a number of little girls, went
in quest of blueberries. ; She has not been
seen since, and it is feared she was stricken
by the heat. •
GALVIN—The state Railroad Y. M. C A
went into camp in a large grove near this
DUBUQUE-The I steamer Dubuque, which
sank some weeks ago near - Burlington by
running foul of a stump, arrived here yester
£wi» p«iWI U be immediately placed on the
Eagle Point' ways for repairs. - The 1 hole in
the bottom Is 142 feet long and six feet wide!
I NEGAUKEE- Jewell's baby boy
i aged 214 years, fell in a pot of hot milk and
died a few hours later. ■
/■ MEN'OMINEE— Schwellenbach has
received the appointment from Colonel Robert
Bates -as regimental: sergeant major of the
Third infanty, Michigan national guard.
■1 HURON—Chairman ~W. A. Stromme -of the
prohibition state f central committee . has sub
mitted * his resignation« and called 1 the com
mittee ;to r meet, in .. Sioux Falls I July; 19, to
choose his successor. ;, Mr. Stromine will re-' I
move to Sid ax City..'::« A* --• -■-'- . .
■—-^ ...:.'■" -: '■ -^
SCARCE TIN PLATES
This Is One of the Expected Strike
-■■--.'• . ' • ■ -
FAMINE IN TIES AND BARS LIKELY
.;. - . ;..-.. -, ~~.
Jobber* Have No Stock* to Speak of
and His her Prices Are
Looked For. '
Cleveland, Ohio , July 18.—The Iron
Trade Review this week will say:
Contrary to predictions, the threatened
strike of the Amalgamated Association has
come, and that organisation has closed all
the union mills of the American Tin Plate
company, the American Sheet Steel company
and the American Steel Hoop company, in ad
dition to three mills of the last named com
pany heretofore non-union. Neither side now
offers any compromise, and as a surrender
need not be expected without a test of en
durance , there is no room for predictions of
early settlement. The first effect looked for,
though not yet in evidence, is n. scarcity of
tin plates and sheets. The non-union plants
of the sheet company and the independent
mills have been crowded for weeks, and there
is little or nc chance to expand, except as the
independent works may be able to draw on
the ranks of the strikers and organize triple
turns. Tin plate production is reduoed nearly
90 per cent by the strike and only a small
fraction of the remaining 10 per cent is avail
able for the market. The shutdown of all the
American steel Hoop company's mills but
one creates a famine in hoops and cotton ties
and reduces the output of bars. A cotton
tie mill of the American Steel and Wire com
pany In Cleveland will be started at once.
Altogether plants having a yearly capacity of
about 1,500,000 tons,. or about 20 per cent of
the entire furnishing capacity of the United
States Steel corporation, are involved in the
There la already a slight advance la the
price of bars as a result of the strike, and
advances that may be Bharp are looked for
In sheets and tin plates. Jobbers have no
stocks to speak of, and Independent sheet
mills have two or three months' business
on hand, so that consumers will feel promptly
the pinch of the shutdown. An accumulation
of steel and of Bessemer iron will be realized
at once In central western plants, and already
the steel market is anticipating this condi
tion. Quotations belcw $24 Pittsburg are now
announced and independent finishing mills
will have the double advantage of lower
prices on steel and a higher market for fin
ished material. Meantime, independent fur
naces are at sea as to the demand upon them
in the second half of the year, and there is
introduced into the ore situation another ele
ment of uncertainty.
SOME POSTAL REFORMS
ORDERS FROM THE P. M. GENERAL
One-Cent Letter Postage May Be One
of the Forthcoming Im
Washington, July 18. —Postmaster Gen
eral Smith yeeterday signed orders amend
ing three postal regulations affecting sec
ond-class mail matter. The changes will
effect sweeping and radical reforms in the
department practices and methods of
treating this class of matter. The first
order is in these words:
Periodical publications, herein referred to,
are held not to include those having the
characteristic of books, but only such as con
sist of current news or miscellaneous literary
matter or both (not excluding advertising)
and conform to the statutory characteristics
of second-class matter.
The second order amends section 281 in
several particulars. The essential para
graph is as follows:
The subscription price must be shown by
the publication, and when it appears from the
contents or from the extrinsic inducements
offered in combination with It, that the cir
culation of the publication is not founded on,
its value as a news or literary Journal and
that subscriptions are not made because of
such value, but because its offers of merchan
dise or other consideration result, in effect,
in its circulation at apparently a nominal
rate, such publication does not come within
the requirements of the law for acceptance
as second-class matter.
The third order amends section 301, so
that unsold copies of second-class publi
cations may not be returned at the pound
rate to news agents or to publishers. An
explanatory statement, given out at the
department regarding the order, says:
The action of Postmaster General Smith
is regarded as highly important. It is evi
dence of the department to administer the
law as it is, strictly and properly, and that
abuses wherever found will be eradicated.
Loose and indifferent interpretation hereto
fore, is responsible for the loss of many mil
lions to the government. It is believed that
when the effect of these changes is thoroughly
established many postal improvements will
follow and later 1-cent postage will be made
RELIGION IN JAPAN
Not a Favorable Field for Christian.
New York, July 18. — The Right Rev.
John McKim, Episcopal missionary bishop
of Tokio, Japan, has arrived in this city
on his way to the general convention of
his church, which is to be held in San
Francisco early in the fall. Bishop Mc-
Kirn, speaking of the religious conditions
in Japan at the present time, said:
The religious awakening of which we in
Japan have heard so muoh, can hardly be
regarded as of permanent benefit. Some
years ago there, was a similar one, but Its
effects soon died out. The Japanese are a
very excitaible race; they are quickly brought
-to a religious white heat, cooling off again
almost as quickly. As a rule, after a revival
movement, the percentage of those falling
away from Christianity is greater than be
A BOTHA KILLED
Two Boer Field Cornets Also Reach
London, July 18. —Lord Kitchener, com
manding the British forces in South
Africa, reports to the war office as fol
Elandsfontein, July 18.—Captain Charles
Botha, 3on of Philip Botha, and Field Cornets
Humann and Oliver, have been killed in the
Orange River Colony.
A unique and handsome publication
wherein to record the important events in
baby's life, has just been issued by Bor
den's Condensed Milk Co., 71 Hudson st,
New York. It is not given away, but is
sent on receipt of 10 cents.
Remember Saturday is the day of the
Walton Park auction.
I. O. O. F. Excursion.
The Minneapolis Odd Fellows have
changed their route to Northfleld for July
20, and will use the Chicago Great West
ern railway. Trains leave at 7:40 a. m.
8:30 a. m. and 9 a. m., from Chicago Great
Western railway depot, Tenth avenue S
and Washington. Procure tickets of com
Carey Flexible Cement Roofing, best o*
earth. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone S7«.
Excursion to Ste Anne de Beaupre via Soo
Line, $30.* Pilgrimage to the Great Feast
of Ste Anne leaves Minneapolis and St.
Paul July 21, via Soo Line. Round trip
rate only $30. Return limit Aug. 31. Make
your reservations early. Ticket office 119
Third street S.
Take a "Water Trip via the Great
See agent Northern Pacific R'y., re
garding cheap excursion rates on Great
Lakes. If you are run down and need
rest and change, the trip of the Great
[Lakes wili do you mod. Try it.
JHI JSTEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
!®®©©©©®©©©®®o@®©@@©f)©®®@s©©©©®@@©©©®©©©©®©©©@@@©©@© e ©
§ That is particularly worthy of the attention of eco-1
gnomical buyers. We only show in this advertise
f ment a few sample bargains; but we have thousands; jj
I REMEMBER: EASY or CASH TERMS IS OUR MOTTO 8
y ■■. fja !wMi\t-' STEEL COUCHES ■ > Oil and Gaso- • ■». *' JhtsmtdL Porch ■ •
©' IW^^^^^S c-*' -^edToX 0: line Stoves Kb || ,J^H Furniture. ©
• //jsJS IFSpPhP Hall complete with pad and bol-;! ™* "ns^c** V* I ISS^F^I W\A OFF on all j
S tod[ "sl7 SlO $21 and $25 X ™^ Im *" *"»"•' |: H SBj/seuies aD Rd°Ham 8: •
SJQbSHHeb* lJftP,r,\^T f^ss $9 $10 $12 ;i ir^^TMmo^s- over 100 •
O " *Hriapaßg^jjgrar 4 styles to select from. ', *°»••Pr»> r» «Piv, •pl<£, ( »/ J(F \UI Jb niAPoa tr. Qola/>f
• Iron Fold in Bed | Rattan '! $*4 and $16 | : l!*^ W from- •
S TtfT"1111 !ltlllilliftB)B"'tl \ ockers wMmmfo \ ;< #
• II fe! = 552 =! = 3Bd! =i= — - ]i Will buy w mxWcWre ' w^iraSj SF^f I ! ffl/jj&k. special di«- ®
,r^, dB( U IOi r ,; this gents' LMJmIIMW^ > IZSI JI X €^P Sa^TableS #
® 225^^^^SSiir ( large arm O ||||/ VHW ' I^"^ il'i lM l[l "In Mlf 1/ !' Library m jIW whlch include
g^^^^SS^ 5P* ,[ Rocker, full flffffillßfll'i fij^ ' Bb^^^SUl 0 t ill M over 50 flue ma- V
*. 1"^ -^TN !| bleached 8T ! gp , /WT *^/\qi?
• '' rattan»shel" f vW i' _ n _ rx^u^^u^r^^n-n _ n _ r 333^ *' -^7\v\^ JL\y ji '
® Crk "7C Will > buy thii Iron Folding!' .-. fin ■-'-■**'''•, M '—^^^HH* '■ !' r* n . j. v '! .^^ST^^^fei^^^^S rHu. A
tift 3>v. J 5 Bed; has best of a unf-1 .^^^^^^, ' Refrisferators ' - !l^r^ T-? Z
W |P y«/^ Tersal spring; finished In ~~~*~~~~~~*~>~~*~>~~>~ \> •V*'"'S^ l a«-ul »• , "*egl||^ »rt~* O
|^ mahogany, golden oak and green; worth $15. ', <^—w^—i^—i^g^^ i* v !> mill f -+TSS& v gL
& ■HH JMifiy Ladies' Rattan :) - ice Cream In three minutes is possible only !' l&=^—-is* |H» week for this ( ! Pitlfc flAr Ha 7 it/v tfi
ijaaies ±4attan ) i ce Cream in three minutes is possible only i 1 W^H^"i=ss:^Wm week for '- MillTC llAf dtli "^ll/^^
1^ f^^SS^S^p^ Rocker, roll arm, ' with a Peerless = Iceland Freezer. You can mF^^S^MmM *> *> -~ ! i 11113 • |/Wl IWiif• *7 \/W* ;*£
il&jli^^ jg^g'-ggSaj $nsTsi6zs7s l Qnarts>per doz-60c 1
illfllli 1! 1! I HMIA Rehablm Complete 8
• Kill IIPI 1 RRIl^ Horn& Outfitters. *
IPHII I ELL DHUlli sth St., Ist Ay. So. 8
. , . - fwtmtrmnm msSmMßm WIUUP^ Bwfiß ■vw ■ GSH ■'■... w ' Ms\
:-' ■ •■■•••-■^■1;- ---■'■■-' ■■.-•■ ■■-'-- ■-■-■■■ -■ ■■"i:.>'A^v..y,-:; : . ■'.....,, . . . . . .., , ' -^ "^ ww. ww w_w -— ■ -— ; ;^ w w -w wj
Peking—Disorder and lawlessness have in
creased in Peking since the policing or the
city was restored to the Chinese authorities.
St. Petersburg—lt is rumored in Moscow
that W. A. Clark, of Montana, came to St.
JOURNAL POPULAR EXCURSION NO. 43.
Another Joyous Day's Trip
Down the "Rhine of America"
To Visit the First Regiment jjjjg great
at Beautiful Camp Lakevlew ! rip/ \ ere is *»
Next Wednesday, July 24.
On last week's delightful Journal excursion to Camp Lakeview a gentjeman said: "The
charms and beauties of the Mississippi river and Lake Pepin are a revelation to me I
think 1 have traveled on every famous river in the world. If only there were some
ancient castles scattered here and there on these stately bluffs, I would really
think I- was on the beautiful Rhine ■of Germany. This trip certainly cannot be sur- ;
passed anywhere, hvcrybody should make it."
What the An enchanting seven-hour sail down the mighty, ma- : t
jestic, Mississippi, clear through picturesque, peerless mf? $§$$ IS BZ
Day fS Trip Lake Pcpin— a; Splendid Military Program at Camp %& ¥ a%9mjF
include* I l^^t^Z^ Special Train (175 miles g Romd TH
a*a**9&gu&& by river, lake and rail) 0n1y....... ........./...... . lay nauaa '"P'
POpUlar Musical Camb Review before making the tour ".",, riM , -,„ . -.,, —i.
• . of itat^ower end of Lake Pepin to the YMm** »•«...-'*-. n.4.. mm- ■■
*j_._-_ I _ a- _ _. « M Chippewa river—a route, including some * **© way fit MJOtMii
FTOgram On of the most beautiful scenery of this
(#\MINNEAPOLIS ■"-:-.,--:•■•.. *" lovely lake. , • • / *■ Leave Minneapolis, Milwaukee
Ns^ife&? -iv BA •■■• - Steamer by. On return to Camp Lakeview, ■ the Station.. •...„... ■.•■-:••.•• .-9:00 a.m.
fKSSSSV>?J' P^UJ^ Party will see encamped the First regi- Oa ,urEa} sPeclal ' via Chicago,
" :lU^3Sr%»*i'l ROSaltai*'* menVN. G- S- M- and will enjoy re|i- : . Milwaukee &at Paul Hy.
KK^VZ^yjvS^- r*u&&B*w- 9 mental review, dress parade, end a con- Leave St. Paul, Union, Station. 9:30 a.m.
■■„.I. P\s> i;- R ett/meHt s^^s^s^^frs?: . o .»iu^^3^p^/
.'**-> t^\V^% II m~+wsy/wmVßw'% ; that will appeal to the best class of peo- Arrive Red Wing 1:00 p.m.
PINE »«™J@sS&fl!j j Orchestra Ple< '- and the accommodations provided Arrive Lake City ; " 8-oOnm
MlM|N(l Xj mA » ■»»•••' « l 3 the last chance t0 ylßlt beautl y ful c y amp Arrive Camp Lakeview 3:20 p.m.
™ wT>Cr**5:*^Doe*, , Lakeview this season. :. : ;^; The "Lora" will then make a tour of the
HASTjnQSv2Kr"**^*Cr - T There will be more than plenty of room • lower end of Lake Pepin iui far as the
; v- on the big;oteamer"Lora" t and Journal Chippewa River, and on return will
o|^O^D Sll\ *iCket Bftle,, wlll b® Arrive Camp Lakeview 6:00 p. m.
ETTCMiV U'! SW^JS'I'TS'S; the • Lakeview 7:45 J. m.
The First regiment, N. Q. S. M. (for* VV^ >y scenery from all sides. . . -^ On "Journal Special." .
merly Thirteenth Minnesota, volunteers) _^ iet^Ste;\nMA&Pi» Lunches on the steamer at reasonable Leave Lake City 7:50 p.m.
is how encamped at Camp Lakeview on.vE^s^SSwSLjV^^^.SfJ. .< prices. • zv. ; Leave Red win/ ; s-90n»,
Lake Pepin and it is the last regiment • i^>s. T^ci'S • _v -: l^eave Jled Wing 8.20 p.m. ;
to go into camp this season. "The First" -/K*««»«*^B^YClTV Leave Hastings .....*.... 9:10 p.m.
includes the four Minneapolis companies, - Nl!?W^» «*^^\>4^i» Arrive St. Paul ...;........... 9:45 p.m.
and in response to many requests, The .. ~ RED XsJP^'VSaT**^ ;V^^>DeH>OCK Stop at Merrlam Park and Soutlx
Journal will run another of its fa- . Wir*6^^™^^sw!v * "V \ Minneapolis and
moua Mississippi "River-Lake Pepin ex- I>1 'l'\.*\.'f-\ Arrlv« wimißanniia' io»ik n m "
cursions to, the/camp next Wednesday,- - \\ , Arrive Minneapolis..... .^....10.15 p. »
July 24 enabling friends of "The Fighting . 5c«ooO \, » vSTOCKHOLf^ •-■'■>■-■- ■ • ! — '■
Thirteenth" to i visit them in camp, be- ' / V*. *^A. \ -o>«<fc. ,5 —---- '--■''" : mm.
sides enjoying a fine day's trip at a very - s^J.MI : <W\ Nt PPPIN l|, Military PrOfframS
low rate. Everybody who went on last,, . x . lO«F m^; «^«V -^^VuJlSlof I"''-M ■'' '■ :" • ' - •' -■' **
week's excursion>ito i see the second reg- lAue'riTvStv * *^Jfe 11l First Regiment N. G. S. M. ,
iment was unanimous :, that it couldn't be ; Anafc Si a^NsT^w^lT*. *X. 1^! (Formerly 13th Minnesota Volunteers.) . -
improved. It was one long charming day _. __ —__ _' CA^P^.^rTT^rSS^X.. Hi/ t» «« ' *r'
of beautiful scenes and interesting hours. FUll OF NOV<y. ' LAKEVJEW Km^^^i^Ei 6:00 to 6:30 p. m Regimental Review
Next-Wednesday's trip -will; include a ; J ** CookiY \ «:30 to 7:00 p. m.... ...... Dress Parade
?hL trS^r D 3. llB;ft Sra Varloiy. Pleasure, aafe ':M »• •r:.7..^-ii^K£2?
partyifor a, sevenrhouriscenicsalldown/- j« «»--,, ' «^» • •» t^ir ♦Vt't-h; »> «, srA«««V**
SksSSw f>O("*'art*°r/-/**- .V ; | 7:lst°^.^.°;v^:k;^ M Band.
Limited number of tickets now on sale at Journal Counter. Round Trip only SI .SB.
Petersburg and Moscow incognito, with a
certain unearned count, and invested 10,000,
--000 roubles in Ural copper mines.
Tromsoe, Norway—Shorfty before midnight
last night, the ships of the Baldwin-Ziegler
arctic expedition weighed anchor and, with
the stars and stripts and Norwegian flags at
their masts, steamed off to the north.
Madrid—Serious anticlerical disturbances
have occurred at Saragossa. A radical mob
hooted a religious jubilee procession and sub
sequently attacked it. About sixty persons
were injured, Including the Carllat general,
Tromsoe, Norway—Tho formidable Russian
ice-breaking steamer, Ermac, with Admiral
Mavaroff, sailed from Tromsoe on July 14.
It is officially stated that the object of the
voyage was the exploration of the east coCTt
of Nova Zembla and Siberia, but general
opinion is that the admiral intends to try
to force his way through the ice and reach
the north pole.
Peking—The full and final evacuation of
Peking by the allies will take place on Aug.
14, the anniversary of the relief of the lega
tion*. On that date, the control of the city
will be formally transferred to the Chinese,
in a public function.