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SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 27, 1901.
BANDA ROSSA'S FAREWELL WEEK
Engagement Closes Friday Evening—Brilliant
Series of Concerts—Maud Ulmer Jones to
Sing on "Sorrentino Night,"
SCHEDULE OF BANDA ROSSA'S FARE
Monday matinee Popular concert
Monday evening Popular concert
Tuesday matinee Verdi program
Tuesday evening Wagner program
Wednesday matinee Italian classics
Wednesday evening Sorrentino night
Maud Ulmer Jones, soloist.
Thursday matinee Popular concert
Thursday evening German night
Friday matinee Request program
Friday evening (including con
cert) ... .Request program
The end of the brilliantly successful
season of the Banda Rossa at Lake Har
riet Is at hand and there Is grief among
the legion of admirers of Eugenio Sor
rentlno and his famous organization,
■which goes to Kansas City. The engage
ment ends with the grand concert which
is to be givea on Friday . evening and
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MH3. MAUD ULMER JONES.
Soloist at the Sorrentlno concert. Lake Harriet Pavilion, next Wednesday evening.
"Which, fittingly enough in view of the
popular approval bestowed upon the band
and its leader, is to be a request concert
throughout. The public will select the
numbers to be played, individual choices
being sent as heretofore to Signor Sor
rentino at the Lake Harriet pavilion.
The concert will conclude with the stir
ring strains of "The Star-Spangled Ban
ner" and the entire vast assemblage will
rise and sing the patriotic song with the
band as accompanist. It will be a thrill
The farewell week will be marked by a
series of farewell concerts worthy of the
matchless band, its talented leader and
the lavish support given them by the
Minneapolis public. The Monday con
certs, afternoon and evening, will be
strictly popular in their make-up and the
favorites of the season will be given star
positions. Tuesday afternoon Verdi Is to
be the honored composer—and who car:
Interpret the divine music of this master
bo well as his fellow countrymen beneath
the baton of Sorrentlno? Tuesday even-
Ognor Avanzo Is one of the best E flat clari
net soloists in the country. He has been
■with Sorrentlno since the organization of
the Ban da Rossa.
ing the tremendous Wagner, -who over
shadows the world of music like a .col
ossus, will be Interpreted In many of his
variant moods. This will be the last
purely Wagner program and a great out
pouring of the Wagnerltes—whose name is
legion these days—is certain.
Wednesday afternoon will be devoted to
Italian classics—the gems of Donizetti,
Bellini, Cherubini and Rossini that clus
ter so richly in the Sorrentino repertory.
Wednesday evening comes the climax of
the week —Sorrentino night. The pro
gram will be constructed especially to
illustrate the creative genius of this
favorite maestro. A brilliant and at
tractive feature of it will be the appear
ance as a soloist of Maud Ulmer Jones,
the favorite and foremost soprano in Min
neapolis. Mrs. Jones, as a compliment to
the great leader, will sing his beautiful
song, "Mine, Still Mine." She has been
rehearsing this composition with the band
under Signor Sorrentlno's own direction,
and It goes without saying that the ac
companiment of the band will be so con
trolled and subordinated as to give her
wonderfully pure and sympathetic voice
support without marring its effect. Np
one understands better than Sorrentino
how to play a band accompaniment—
which in passing It may be said is a most i
difficult art. Another pleasant feature of !
Sorrentino night will be the presentation I
to the maestro of a beautiful medal as a
testimonial from his friends and ad
mirers. The great leader has many
medals bestowed upon him at different
epochs in his career, among them one
from the Kaißer "Wilhelm and another be
stowed upon him during his 1899 engage
ment at Harriet. But it is safe to say
that in his entire collection there is none
that he will more highly esteem than that
to be given him with due ceremony ;
Thursday afternoon there will be an- •
other popular program and in the evening
there will be a novelty in the shape of
a German program. This will introduce
the band in a new light and will show
thfet however much the players love
Italian music, they are musicianly enough
to give the masterpieces of other nations
a wonderfully sympathetic interpretation.
Friday afternoon and evening, the grand
farewell concerts as already stated will
be given and the programs will be made
up from the requests of the public.
The twin cities will take leave of the
red band and its talented leader with
great regret and will testify their appre
ciation of the Lake Harriet concerts by
making the closing week the best attend
ed and most brilliant of the whole series.
The programs for to-night and for the
two concerts to-morrow are as follows:
SATURDAY EVENING, REQUEST WAGNER
March —"Tannhauser" Wagner
Siegfried Funeral March Wagner
"The Supper of the Apostles" Wagner
"The Ride of the Valkyries"... Wagner
Romance for Trumpet—"To
Mary" Arr, by Sorrentino
TiU Serenade -. .. .....Mcyr
■ Duet—Flute, Signor. Gioffi; bass clarinet,
Signor Sarina.'.'.' "
March—"Soldiers in the Park.:.. Monekton
"Cupid's Pleadings,'.' Intermezzo......Voelker
Grand selection from "Barber of Se
; ville" L .i........*.. Rossini
-'- Solos by Signorl Bottega,. aad ~%
i-: '■■•- .. Barilatti. : ■ •
"My Old Kentucky. Home" ..Foster
Quartet— trombone,, barytone and
• ■• • • French .horn .
"Salome' .i.... k .».n , L»oraine
"Narcissus" i....i .'i..».;...Nevin
March (new) .....Sorrentino
. SUNDAY EVENING.
March—"La Reina de Saba" Gounod
Overture— Tell" ..; Rossini
: Romance : for Trumpet— ■ •;. ■ ;
Mary"... Arr. by : Sorreatino
"Hymn to the Sun" ..Mascagnl
Solo—"Clarinet, "La Sonnambula"..Cavallini
Reminiscences of All Nations Godfrey
March— Jubilee' Winkler
Attractions at " Como.
The Minnesota State band will enter
upon its fifth week at Como Park. The
season has been remarkably successful,
and the music provided is generally re
garded of a , first-class character. To
morrow's concerts, will be of tho usual
1 Sunday order, to meet the tastes of the
i large throng that congregates at Como.
There is a selection from "Bohemian •
Girl" in the afternoon. Several marches,
waltzes, medleys and a characteristic,
"The Dawn of Love," make up the after
noon's offering. The evening program is
a litle heavier. . It includes the ever
popular "William Tell" overture. John
Hanson will give a trombone solo, and
two new pieces are to be played: "The
Mosquito Parade," by Whiteney, and a rag
timer, "Coc&anut Coons," by Charles Ol
son, a young Minneapolis musician. A
selection from "The Fortune Teller" and
the ' potpourri, "Sweet "Inniscara," may
also be noted. ._.' ' _.: ;'.:;' :^y:-:
Three special concerts will be given next
week. Tuesday evening there will be a
G. A. R. program, given at the request of
prominent G. A. R. men of the twin
cities. Its numbers will be of the patri
otic order, and all encores will be taken
from the repertory played at the G. A. R.
national encampment last year. Wednes
day evening there is another request con
cert. The first part will consist of the
works of Verdi; the second, selections
from the compositions of Wganer. Friday
evening the American composer is to have
his turn in what is to be a •'popular Amer
run at Wildwood.
The engagement of the Miller family of
aerialist3 will conclude with to-morrow's
performances at Wildwood. They have
given two performances daily for three
weeks. Amusement Manager Hays will
have other similar attractions to announce
before the end of the Wildwood season.
The six new bowling alleys have been
thoroughly tested. They are the best of
their kind, involving an outlay of $2,500
The alleys are in the old pavilion, around
which runs the roller coaster. With these
alleys, Wildwood is at the head of the
list for equipment among the pleasure
resorts of the northwest. Other features
to be noted are: Water toboggan, water
gymnasium, roller coaster.electric railway,
bathing equipment, dancing pavilion, row
boats and steamers.
Professor Kasten is having excellent
success with his field and water sports.
On Wednesday and Saturday afternoons
another series of events will be pulled off.
These will be for adults, and ?40 in prizes
will be distributed.
Professor C. H. Ross, who has charge
of the s-\vimming department, has been
kept very busy. He gives free swimming
lessons to all patrons of Wildwood.
The Wolff and Barrett orchestra will
give concerts to-morrow afternoon.
THREE GOOD REASONS.
A Scottish minister who was indefatig
able in looking up his folk one day called
upon a parishioner. "Richard," he said,
"I hae na seen ye at the kirk for some
time, and wad like to know the reason."
"Weel, sir," answered Richard, "I had
three 'decided objections to goin.' Firstly,
I dnna believe in being whaur ye does a'
the talkin;' secondly, I dinna believe in
si' muckle singin,' an,' thirdly, en' in
conclusion, 'twas there I got my wife."
Telephone your wants to No. 9, either
tine. You will be told the price and you
can send the money.
BILLS OF THE WEEK
«'Ui*cle Tom's Cabin" at the Met
"UNCLE TOM'S Commencing with
CABIN." performance at the
H. Hunt's Pike Theater company- will
produce "Uncle Tom's Cabin" on a most
elaborate scale. "Uncle Tom" seems to
have taken on a new lease of life since it
was revived at the Acadamy of Music,
New York, last spring, where it was pre
sented for a number of weeks to record
breaking business. It was later presented
at the Auditorium theater, Chicago, to
the same kind of business that greeted
its New York presentation, and since
that time it has been revived by the ma
jority of the leading stock organizations
throughout the country with the same un
varying success. When the play was
dramatized from Harriet Beecher
Stowe's famous story it immediately took
precedence among the many successes of
the stage, making such an impression at
the old National theater- on Chatham
street, New York, that it ran at that
house for almost three years. "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" was given to the public at
a time when ail civilized humanity was
hesitating between its prejudices and the
established modes of thought. Managers
Hunt and Scott have had in contemplation
a big revival of this play for some time
and elaborate preparations have been
made toward this end. Scenically, the
production of the play at the Metropoli
tan will be on a scale of magnificence
far ahead of that of any former presen
tation of the piece in this city, and the
big cast of the Pike company will be
largely augmented in order to present the
play in a thoroughly adequate manner.
There will be the usual Wednesday and
LOVERS' "Lovers' L a n c,"
the Clyde Fitch
LANE." play ■ which was
originally written by
Mr. Fitch for Sol Smith Russell and
which, when ill health ' compelled Mr.
Russell's retirement from the stage, was
rewritten for production by the Wm. A.
Brady's company contains plenty of good
honest sentiment and good, wholesome
humor and will undoubtedly repeat the
marvelous success of "Way Down East."
The present engagement in Chicago will
close early in August and the play with
all the original equipment will be sent
on a tour of the country. Minneapolis
will probably be one of the first cities
SETTLING A DAMAGE SUIT
The Enterprising- Lawyer Reached a
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
"When I first put out my shingle," said
a New Orleans lawyer, putting- his heels
on the desk for a little chat, "I made up
my mind firmly that I would allow no op
portunity to pass me by on account of
diffidence. No matter when I saw a chance
to improve the situation, I promised my
self that I would nail it on the spot—or as
near the snot as possible. Well, I was
still full of this youthful and very ad
mirable enthusiasm when something—it
wasn't business—caled me to Washing
ton, and on the way up our train met with
an accident. It happened just about dusk,
and was not very extensive, confined, in
fact, to the derailing and upsetting of one
empty day coach; but. as bad luck would
have it, two men were crossing the plat
form at the time, and both were rather
painfully hurt. One had his hip sprained
and received several cuts, and the other
got some ugly contusions and a four-inch
scalp wound.. They were taken into the
sleeper and made as comfortable as possi
ble while some of the train crew started
off -with the engine to get help. One
could see at a glance," continued the law
yer reflectively, "that the victims of the
accident were men in well-to-do circum
stances. The one with the sprained hip
was middle aged and gray and the other
was considerably younger, but they both
Lad the air of business men or upper class
employes. Sitting near by in the sleeper,
it suddenly flashed into my mind that here
was the chance of my life to get solid with
a big corporation. I remembered, as by
inspiration, a story I had once read of a
young station agent who was one of the
first people at a great railroad wreck and
who had gone immediately among the in
jured and secured written agreements of
compromise from all of them at cut rates.
He acted solely on his own responsibility,
but he saved the road. 30 much money that
he was made receiver or sixteenth vice
president or something else equally good
and fat, and lived happily ever after.
Providence seemed to have chucked a siimi
lar opportunity on a small scale at my own
head. Here were two well-dressed men
injured plenty for jury purposes! As soon
as they reached town damage suit shys
ters would undoubtedly take them in hand,
and the road would have a couple of
mighty dangerous actions to defend. Sup
pose I nipped the thing in the bud by se
curing a favorable agreement to compro
"I had to admit," the lawyer went on,
"•that it seemed pretty nervy to tackle the
sufferers <before their wounds were
dressed, but I remembered my resolution,
dashed off a brief agreement in blank in
my notebook, and walked over to where
they were lying. 'Excuse me, sir,' I said
to the elder man, 'I know you are in pain
and I am going to waste no words but
come straight to the point. Such mishaps
as yours usually mean damage suks, with
endless litigation, in which the lawyers
get all the money. How would you like
to avoid all that, right now, by agreeing
on a mutually satisfactory figure of com
promise?' As I made my little talk both
men stared at me in evident amazement,
but they gave me no surprise, for my
proposition was certainly unusual. 'Are
you authorized to make us this offer?' said
the middle aged man, finally. "Well—er—
yes,' I replied, giving my conscience a se
vere wrench, 'any terms you make with
me will be ratified.' He reflected a few
moments and then turned to his compan
ion. 'What d'y" think a<bout It?, ihe asked.
'I don't feel very vindictive, do you?' 'No,'
replied the young man, 'I'm not especially
hostile. I'd settle for considerable less
than the bonded indebtedness.' 'Suppose
you mention a figure,' said I, blandly. 'All
right," replied the older man; 'what do
you think of $15 and a new suit of
clothes?' I could hardly believe my ears,
because I had expected him to demand
$500 at the very least, and, needless to
say, I snapped at the proposition. 'I think
I can assure you positively,' said I, 'that
your offer will be accepted and carried out
as soon as it reaches the general office.
Kindly sign this agreement and I'll for
ward It at once.' He put his signature at
the foot of my penciled memoranda, and I
turned to the younger man. 'Oh, well,'
said he, anticipating my question, 'I don't
•want to be hoggish about this thing. If
agreeable to you just put me down for the
same—sls and a suit of clothes; nothing
ready made, by the way, but a.good, or
dinary, business suit.' 'You shall have it!*
I assured him, overjoyed at the extraor
dinary success of my play, and he also
signed the agreement. Then I slipped
away, so they wouldn't have a chance to
make other conditions, and waited anx
iously for the relief train. It arrived in a
couple of hours, and with it was the divi
sion superintendent. I rushed up the track
to meet him. *I want to notify you to pay
no attention to damage suit lawyers when
we get to town,' I exclaimed excitedly,
'because I have already secured an agree
ment from both men to settle for $15 and
a suit of clothes!' 'The dickens you have!'
he 'bellowed; 'why, you confounded gibber
ing idiot, that's our new general manager
and his secretary!' "
A person whose first name is Chas.
Being asked why he's sad, simply snas.
And gibbers anent
What he claims to have spent
In politics. Bar'ls and bas!
II Yon Want to Rent
Your house, advertise it ia the Journal.
Xou'll rent it.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAE.
A TRIP UP THE WONDERFUL
TROPIC RIVERS OF FLORIDA
The Lover of Nature Finds a Charm All Their Own in These Won
derful Streams—Stories of the Guides.
Ask any acquaintance who has been to
Florida what he enjoyed most and, pro
viding he is a nature lover, and cares but
little for golf or dancing, he will probably
answer almost instinctively: "Oh, the ex
cursion up the Suwannee, Tani'oka and
other rivers. Just come home to lunch
with me, and I'll show you some photos—
some wilderness views that will astonish
you. They are grand."
There is something peculiarly fascinat
ing about these Floridan rivers alter one
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has left the "palmetto shrob" land behind
and is drifting through the umbroken
wilderness—something quieting and ele
vating—something exquisitely lovely, but
always majestic and grand. To give this
something its real value, it has to be
coupled with memory of the legends that
have surrounded many of the rivers with
the mystic glow of romance.. Stephen C.
Foster leaned on his paddle, dreamed and
drifted until he called the world's atten
tion to himself by that song which tugs
heaviest at the heart strings—"Way Down
Upon the Suwannee River."
On the banks of th& St. Johns stands a
A STOP AT THEJ DANCING PAVILION.
picturesque little cottage, once the home
of Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe, and one
Is almost sure to find Kirk Munroe, writer
of Juvenile fiction, wandering with, rod
or gun in some "leafy solitude." Besides
these, hundreds of artistic and literary
celebrities isolate themselves during the
winter months in secluded hermitages
along these streams, while the world goes
blundering on, believing them to be in
the Orient, Italy, South France, anywhere
but the United States.
With the exception of the Hillsborough,
Halifax, Indian and St. Johns rivers there
is a similarity between the streams that
traverse the state, especially in the cen
tral and everglade portion, and after
you have seen one, you feel well ac
quainted with the rest, providing ihelt
natural beauty only holds out a charm to
you and there is no significance in the
legends of "the days that tried men's
Tlie Stories of the Guides.
The average tourist visits the Suwannee
because he has probably heard his mother
sing the song that Foster wrote; but aft
erwaxds ha makes excursions on other
streams and marks this pronounced same-
ness of scenery. The only way to make
these latter trips worth the while is to
listen to your guide, who if an expert, has
tales galore at his tongue's end —tales of
war and love, of massacres and pitched
battles, of marytrdoms and heroic en
counters, figuring in each river's history—
all equally exaggerated but told in a way
that makes one rather believe them than
not. Ofttimes the guide will point out
some ancient tower built of coquiua stone,
standing alone In the silent, unbroken
forest, and about it weave his tale. It is
usually the last link between the present
and the past of some old mission, fort or
settlement. Such are the moss covered
walls of the old Minorcan settlement at
New Smyrna and the ruins of the old
Franciscan mission, as grim, dark and
sullen as the old monks that reared it
Ten miles above Daytona on the Halifax
the palmetto dyed waters of the Tamoka
THE LOO CABIN.
mingle with the briny flow of the other;
and to the latter on almost every pleas
ant day of the winter season come launch
parties, eager to view the beauties of
that celebrated stream which negro,
crackers and Seminole regard with almost
reverential eyes. Similarly one might
say to the way the average Minnesota!)
views the falls of Minnehaha. For along
the Tamoka the aboriginies of Florida
quarried the coquina stone and built their
oyster mounds. Here the first Spanish
and French settlers fasted, worshiped,
quarreled, fought and died.
The entrance to the Tumoka is disap-
pointing. Low lying shores, covered with
a rank growth of mansh grass, greet the
eye on every hand, and with the exception
of the myriads of ducks, continually rising
within easy range of the launch's bow,
one sees little of interest. Gradually the
stream narrows and deepens untiL the
launch is in the timber belt and then the
joys of the trip begin to come home to
In the Heart of the Tropics.
You are soon moving through the very
heart of a luxuriant tropical forest, be
coming thicker and more interminable at
ON THE PICTURE SQITB TAMOKA.
every turn, until at last you feel as If
you are in another world and are view
ing things as they were in the beginning.
The stream twists and turns like a great
serpent, from east to west and from north
to south, with sullen recklessness. Treea
—dignified forest monarchs —who in
mighty battles with the elements have
been twisted, gnarled and broken, hang
so low over the water that their branches
menace the caps of the enthusiastic group
on the cabin's roof. Occasionally an alli
gator is seen basking in the sun, and im
mediately there is a distracting snapping
of cameras and changing of plates, or
BASKING IN THE SUN.
possibly a deer, yet to make the acquain
tance of the huntsman and his dogs, re
gards the launch's approach with wide
open eyes and uplifted head and vanishes
into the forest.
Mr. Flagler's Log Cabin.
The launch turns an abrupt bend and
there, snugly encompassed by pines on the
left bank, is "The Little Old Log Cabin
in the Lane," recently constructed by Mr.
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Flagler, to be sure; but agreeing in every
detail with a typical negro cabin of the
ante-bellum days. There is a picnic table
in this quaint structure and a fire place
in which coffee can be made. Here lunch
is served and the sportsmen of the party
take the opportunity to try for the "big
mouths" that abound in the Tamoka.
Five miles further on there is a danc
ing pavilion—another testimonial of the
New York multi-millionaire's strides in
the wilderness. Here; if such is the in
tention, the evening can be spent in danc
ing and refreshments served, followed by
the most delightful event of the day—the
ride down the Tamoka by moonlight—
which beggars description and makes all
expressions regarding it seem stilted and
out of place. —James Reed Hull
BUSINESS 0 FA WEEK
The Drought Wus the Principal
Feature of Interest.
New York, July 27.—Bradstreet's says:
The hot and dry weather in the great
surplus grain producing regions west of
the Mississippi river has furnished the lead
ing topic of trade and speculative discussion
this week. Cereal prices quickly responded
to the flood of bad reports and stocks were
correspondingly weaker, but good rains In the
spring wheat and northern corn belt later on
caused reverse movements and the growth
of a better feeling. Produce, particularly but
ter, vegetables and eggs, notes the effect of
unfavorable crop and weather conditions, and
is high and of poor quality, while canned
goods are in active consumption and tend
upward. Sugar is irregular in price for re
fined, while raws are firmer.
Other trade developments are rather more
hopeful in tone. -.t-,<::*r
While heat has operated as a disturbing fea
ture in some sections, it is likewise noted
that dry goods jobbers are in receipt of con
siderable reorders for summer wear goods
from other sections of the country. •
The steel strike is apparently regarded as
of less importance than it was a week ago,
and the petering out of the coal mine fire
men's and the machinists' strikes have re
sulted in resumption of work in many lines.
Building is active, and, while pine lumber
tends upward, boots and shoes are moving
Into consumption in large quantities, textiles
are quite steady in tone and the foreign de
mand for our wheat makes it probable that
exports of this cereal will go far to replace
smaller shipments of other grains.
Wool is in steady demand to cover orders
received by manufacturers for winter and
spring weights, fine territory wools holding
the lead in business. Fleece wools are quiet,
but a fair business Is doing in South Amer
Shoe and i leather trade conditions continue
quite satisfactory, while leather has shown
an improvement in demand. It looks as if
the large shipments of cattle to slaughter in
the west would help tanners to iolcLidpwn the
prices of hides. •„■ W.
Summer dullness and the strikffjMftJnates
the entire iron trade, but dematfufrfbr fin
ished products, such as tin platesflfon and
steel bars, hoops and sheets, is reducing job
bers' stocks rapidly and causing hi^h pre
Wheat, including flour, shipments for the
week aggregate 6,974,526 bu, the second larg
est weekly total ever reported, against 2,551 -
880 bu last week, 2,363,743 bu in the corre
sponding week of 1900, 3,366,432 bu in 1899
and 2,371,872 bu In iB9B. From July Ito date
the shipments aggregate 19,736,981 bu, as
against 10,235,592 bu last season and 12,544.300
bu In 1899-1900. \?
Corn exports for the iwk aggregate 1,155 -
276 bu, against 1,714,081 bu last week, 3,264,745
bu in this week a year ago, 3,700,320 bu in
1899 and 2,801,821 bu in 1898. From July Ito
date exports aggregate 7,164,043 bu, against
13,878,500 bu in the season of 1900-1901 and
14,651,753. bu in 1899-1900.
Business failures in the United States for
the week were 199, as against 208 last week,
183 this week a year ago, 170 In 1899, 189 In
1898 and 259 in 1897.
New York, July 27.—The following table,
compiled by Bradstreet, shows the bank
clearings at the principal cities for the week
ended July 25, with the percentage of increase
and decrease as compared with the corre
sponding week last year:
Cities— Amount. Inc. Dec.
New York $1,405,008,203 52.5 ....
Boston 128,717,252 30.9
Chicago 148,479,436 23.9 ....
Philadelphia 95,618,582 14.3 ....
St. Louis 40,435,771 41.6 ....
Pittsburg 40,184,406 22.5
Baltimore 20,425,344 35.5 ....
San Francisco 19,624,345 14.8 ....
Cincinnati 18,142,650 26.9
Kansas City 19,689,341 47.3
New Orleans 7,803,116 19.3 ....
MINNEAPOLIS 8,484,532 11.5. ....
Detroit 10,803,072 31.6
Cleveland 13,474,456 23.4
Louisville 8.320,348 17.1
Providence 6,364,600 17.4
Milwaukee 6,744,356 11.4 ....
St. Paul 4.521,638 .... 10.2
Buffalo 5,130,040 13.1 ....
Omaha 6,123,191 3.1
Indianapolis 8,699,665 43.4
Columbus, Ohio 6,450,800 33.8 ....
Washington 2,008,011 3.2
Portland, Oregon 1.7G3.654 11.0
Dcs Moines 1,246,417 9.5 ....
Seattle 2,667,698 .... 41.3
Tacoma 987,591 3.1 ....
Spokane 1,235,031 29.0 ....
Bioux City 896,977 9.8
Fargo, N. D 248,610 17.5 ....
Sioux Falls, S. D.... 228.69S 68.8 ....
Helena 546,112 23.9 ....
Vancouver 1,258,833 31.7 ....
Victoria 616,880 15.5 ....
Totals, V. S $2,095,768,530 56.6 ....
Totals outside N. Y. 690,760,327 21.6 ....
Dom. of Canada,totals. $34,784,123 15.3 ....
i Jssl Some "Soon-to-be Mothers" 1
!f5 /4ot*^sv. V/UlUv vluUll LU Uv I EUblUlvl*)
*=£ •■••'■ «W*^*»l '-■■' GRIIV AXD ISESAie IT • ' S^
«2 .^®^l%K//lW^ an<* others have months of peace and comfort pausing JjG
3" >^iij»B*©s*Cf through the weary time before confinement. 2=,
cJJ A. ' . X "£&Y The latter attain this ease by using externally the unfa no *^»
3 /^mTJ M Uniment "Mather's Friend"
3J 1 j O ' /^§" iHfs ** beneficent influence makes child bearing a pleasure, as 2p»
«^J few <• V* 9 a pv? i*' relieves al* nervousness, headache, pains ana nausea. - : s?>
"tS tl''lil?Glf ' \r¥ " A customer, wife used' Mother's Friend,'savt that If she had to ?o Si
*dS *\wS^R""; I^l, "through the ordeal »e»ln, and but four bottles were to be obtained and the cost was 25*
«s2 ■ I '10° P*l bottle«te "wild hare them. CEO. LAYTON, Druggist, Dayton. O." !£»
TB ' xjl * Sent by express paid on receipt of price, 91 p«r bottle. Book for expectant 3l
S» . m ,•- mothers,entitled'• Motherhood,"mailed free, ■ •■ 5 ■^t^'
t^ . mother's Friend is sold Ly all Druggists. , • , •2a
fSftKSk ABWI|B °fall aces, who are unhappy, who '^TSf^t
VHMDp UIILI.TIL- *re affiicterl wit^ a secret, delicate, P"^T\
WWwS I mi »ra Tifffl Private Disease, young and mid- L nL''«
JL«V JLSu^f B dltviiged ruen. who do not consider A te - »J
S\VB ■ l^B^Ag themselves the equals of other Hm.M
. ■-.-.,. ~™^™ /^jjgr ■■■■inn "i 6trong,Tlgoroug and happy appear-' : C2-'*\- Tn •
Ing men, of men who are successful la business and society— sncti men flfSk ' '// »
Should call, without delay at, or. if lirhiK at a dlstanoe, write to tha Hinz SLaUBs. Sf^m
Medical- Institute, -47-49 Washington Avenue South, Minneapolis. Minn. ' s<efw^*V rAff6' ' \
Address letters H. M. 1, Box 535. '...-. SilHK^
BICRI Weakness of «ui»cr. Middl«-Aged and Old Heal V&SSSr^Mßm,':'■
RlE.lv Chronic Troubles, Nervous Debility, Stomach, LJver, Boir« ASMfafl H^
■""■ and Urinary Troubles. Uapture by a tale method. Terms: 3Pfir3|H#* >
TBEITFti afo Cure, No Pay. v . ' ■ - „ „ _^
I KtA I til Blood Poison, Contraoted or Ueredltary, In Doctor Farmwotth.
■■ ■ ■■■■■« ■ *•■• all tts stage*. - »kin JDU«aaes, Rheumatism, ~ ~ TB
S^9H HSIESETS^ SweiUna«, Oiaahar^es, Gonorrlioea. Cilect, WSI
All I U lnC.y • Stricture, linlarged Prostate and Hjrdrocelo, Wl
"1".8#- *•*•■■■■*• Mane«tDe«liiiisa, Sucoessfal and Conscientious Servlc*, 1
Reasonable Charges. No Incurable casts promised to oure. All Modern Apparato* ■
•nd Appliances Used. Loos «nd Permanently Established. Everything B
strictly Confidential: no names exposed; no testimonials pnblißhea. I
,Call or Write. •• ',-• - •:•■ 'J^r-; -• -■■■"- ••; •' ■ ■ ■ ■.■.; • ■ ,:• ■•> -•■ ■ >'■ ■■ ': '■.<; • <■-•-.■■ :.H;.
HINZ MEDIC A^ INSTITUTE "IJUSSwt 8- I
■ OFFICE HOUBS—9 to 12, l tos. and 7to 8:80 p. m. Sundays and Holidays, 10 to 13i33. . Q
Choice of several routes
between Chicago and
New York. Stop-overs
allowed at Buffalo, Ni
agara Falls, Washington,
Baltimore or Philadel
phia, via the
For further Information ap
ply to A. J. Aichers, City
Ticket agent, Cor. Fifth St.
and Nicollet Aye., Minneap
With my edentiflo treatments, spe
cially prepared for each lnsMaa*l
case. I speeqxiy ana permanently cure
blaokheads. large pores, pixnpiea, and
all disorders aJiectlna th« skin, the
scalp and nervoas uystem. at your
home. Conaoitatkm In person or by
letter Is free awl strictly conOdanmi.
JOHN H. WOOOBURY D. 1.,
liSt STATE ST5_ coc m~~~ .rs*ire<irt.
THE HAIR, AND ALL
Sold by Druggists Everywhere •
at 25 cents a Cake.
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
— - iimwm^^>. _, Bis €f in a non-poitonorv
-jK^ft^jSS^Qw*,H remedy for Gonorrhoea.
4?j£ggSP*nnrt?%Bß Gleet, Spermatorrhoea,
£BKr CURES ygi Whites, unnatural dii-
BmjM In 1 to 5 daji. V charges, or any inflamma
tngpg Gn»raateed to ** tion, irritation or ulcera
&—PreTent coat»gioa tion of coas mem
igITHEEYmCHEMtCJLCO. branee. Non-astringeat.
IJ»CINCINNATI,O.|^p| or sent in plain wrapper,
B^k C. 8. A. >g^ )y expreaa., prepaid, for
fl*(iMtl *WJii ti.oo, or 3 bottle*. »2.75.
vi?4a2mßßG&V;sP*L Circular sent oa reo.uert.