Newspaper Page Text
The significance of B. K. 5 Go. has long since come*
to be recognized as meaning the Best Kind
ing. Haven't you found it so ?
C% - :.. - T T J The new blocks
ive this spring. An advantage you have in selecting
your hat here is that we have all the blocks of the
exclusive hatters so that every man may choose the
the style that best hi and save money besides,
^A^^^^aw 'aanaaap ^ _
* *"o *****? particularly attract-
1 41* in 410 Nirnllp* AVP
The Garde no f Lies
Indeed he met. no friendly glance nor
welcoming eye. Colonel von Altdorf s face
was set and hard, MacKenzie lowered
upon him gloomily, and I looked away.
Only Denis rose at once and spoke with
his ordinary courtesy as if nothing had
"Pray sit down, sir." said he. "Sir Gav
in lias just been telling us that you have
had an interview with the Princess Elea
nor. Our task then, I take it, is nearly
at an end."
The prince dropped into a chair and
his eyes wandered dully about the room,
avoiding our faces. He seemed, in truth,
little like a man who has just claimed
his wife after months of separation. In
deed he appeared in the very depths of
depression. He sat for a time in gloomy
silence, that no one of us offered to break,
but at last the hostility about him seemed
to reach his nerves, rouse him to a sullen
defiance. He looked up at MacKenzie and
his face flushed.
"You show small approval of what I've
done, sir," said he.
The Scotsman turned upon him like an
"Approval?" he cried, towering above
the sulky figure in the chair, "approval,
say you? By the livln' God, sir, 't is no
thanks to you that the Princess Eleanor
Is alive to-day! You've done all ye could
to make my treatment an' the efforts of
all these genelemen here, of no avail.
First ye come here with no manner o'
wai-nin' an' thought 't is explained to ye
wl' care what were trying' lo do in the
matter o' saving yer wife's'reason.'ye try
to break in upon her the first instant
through a silly jealousy worthy o' a child.
Te try, furthermore, to kill a gallant gen
tleman who's givin' his time to your ser
vice an' her's, an' who spares your life,
as by heaven I'd never ha' done. Then
lastly, full o' the same silly jealousy, no
doubt, ye make yer way into my house an
blurt out the whole truth like an eediot
careless o' whether yer wife can bear the
shock or no. Before God, sir, 't is all I
can do not to lay hands upon ye!"
The Prince's face blazed crimson.
"Colonel von Altdorf," said he, "will you
remind thisgentleman, to whom he is
.Von Altdorf rose at once to his feet and
.."Sir Gavin," he said coldly, "my duty to
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Chroni c Sores
Eating Ulcers, (Ursrys :
Nothing is a source of so much trouble as an old sore or ulcer, particu-
larly when located upon the lower extremities where the circulation is weak
and sluggish. A gangrenous eating ulcer upon the leg is a frightful sight,
and as the poison burrows deeper and deeper into the tissue beneath and the
sore continues to spread, one can almost see the flesh melting away and feel
fhe strength going out with the sickening discharges. Great running sores
and deep offensive ulcers often develop from a simple boil, swollen gland,
bruise or pimple, and area threatening danger always, because, while all
such sores are not cancerous, a great many are, and this should make you
suspicious of all chronic, slow-healing ulcers and sores, particularly if can-
cer runs in your family. Face sores are common and cause the greatest
annoyance because they are so per
sistent and unsightly and detract so
much, from one's personal appearance.
Middle aged and old people and
those whose blood is contaminated and
tainted with the germs and poison of
malaria or some previous sickness, are
the chief sufferers from chronic sores
and ulcers. While the blood remains in
an unhealthy, polluted condition heal
ing is impossible, and the sore will
continue to grow and spread in spite of
washes and salves or any superficial or
surface treatment, for the sore is but
the outward sign of some constitu
tional disorder, a bad condition of
the blood and system which local
remedies cannot cure. A blood purifier
and tonic is what you neech Some- ...
thing to cleanse the blood, restore its lost properties, quicken the circula-
tion and invigorate the constitution, and S. S. S. is just such a remedy.
S. S. S. reaches these old chronic sores through the blood. It goes to
the very root of the trouble and counteracts and removes from the blood all
the impurities and poisons, and gradually builds up the entire system and
strengthens the sluggish circulation, and when the blood has been purified
and the system purged of all morbid
unhealthy matter the healing process
begins, and the nicer or sore is soon
S. S. S. contains no mineral or poison
ous drugs of any description, but is guar
anteed a purely vegetable remedy, a blood
purifier and tonic combined and a safe and permanent cure for chronic sores
and ulcers. If you have a slow-healing sore of any kind, external or internal,
write us about it, and our physicians will advise you without charge. Book
on "The Blood and Its Diseases " free. ' C
$2,suits3m $ and $4
By Justus Miles Forman
Copyright 1302 by Frederick A. Stokes Company.
my master compels me to warn you that
your language is lacking in proper re
His tone and his manner shifted the re
buke from MacKenzie and lead it upon the
Prince. It was quite plain where his sym
pathy lay, and the prince dropped his eyes
to ihe floor.
"Ye cannot frighten me. sir." said the
big Scotsman sternly, "ye may as well
save your breath. I'm a British subject
an' as such owe ye no allegiance. 'Tis
man to man, Karl o' Novodnia, an* I tell
ye again ye have done all in your power
to undo what we gentlemen have been
tryin' to accomplish, in your service. I
tell ye ye've no right to go to my house
in my absence an' trouble a patient o'
mine, wife or no wife. She's my patient
while she's under my charge an* I'm no
in the habit o' havin* my methods inter
fered with. In the proper tjme the truth
ye blurted out to-day would ha' been
broken to her gently, gradually, by the
proper people an' all o' the shock pos
sible, spared her. Ye have spared her
nothing, by heaven! An' I'll not answer
for the consequences. I wash my hands
o' the matter here an' now. Ye ha'
brought my skill an' plans and care all
to naught. I wonder are ye proud o' your
. $10 to $28
. $10 $35
$3.50 t $9 hertoo
The Prince of Novodnia raised his bent
head and tried to square his huddled
"That will do. sir," said he, with a sort
of pathetic dignity, a sort of lonely,
friendless sadness that touched my sym
"That will do, sir. You make yourself
quite clear, and "it is quite clear also
that these gentlemen feel as you do.
I dare say you.are right but II cannot
bear any more just now." He looked
from one face to another with a pitiful
half eagerness, as though he searched for
a ray of feeling, of encouragement.
"I give you my word," said he, "that
when I left the Avenue de l'Observatoire
this morning I had no thought of attempt
ing to see the princess, no thought save
of coming here in the ordinary fashion.
Itit was a sudden impulse, an over
whelming impulse that could not be
denied. I tell you I have waited till en
durance cracked. I have been put off day
by day with promises of the near future.
I've seen myself no nearer the goal than
when I ca.me to Paris, another man tak
ing my place, winning my wife'smy
wife'scarenay sir, I impute to you no
blame! I do not question your honor or
your good faithdo not misunderstand
me! I could bear it nd longer! Rash I
may be, gentlemen, headstrong and care
less, too little thoughtful of the harm I
may do, butI love my wife and my love
has wrecked my judgment. If I have
brought grief to her, I must be an equal
sufferer, for as I live, I think I shall never
win my wife's love. Gentlemen, gentle
men, have you nothing but condemnation
"Aye, sir, pity, pity!" cried Denis,
SORES ON BOTH ANKLES.
Gentlomen : About -ten years ago
small sore came on each of my ankles.
Dew got into the places a nd they be
came large, eating ulcers, a nd I suf
fered intensely for nearly ten years.
I had spent more than $500.00 try
ing to get well when I chanced to
aee S. 8. 8. advertised in a Memphis
paper. I began to take it and was
cured. M y limbs have never been
sore or given me any pain at all
since. I have recommend ed S. 8 . S.
to a gre at many people, and am now
giving it to my nine-year-old son for
Eczema. During my long siokness I
was living near Memphis, Tenn., but
have since -romoved to Kansas City,
a nd am now residing at Wo. 614
East Sixteenth Street. _
Mrs. B . A . HARRIS.
Kansas City, Mo.
springing up and going over to himy while
the others of us sat in sullen silence.
"Pityand understanding, sir!- There is
no one of us who can swear that he would
have done otherwise in your place! Sir
Gavin is angry that his care
has come to nothing, and we
otherswhy, a little aghast that our plans
have been so suddenly overturned, but
shall a man mad with love be reasonable
or think of consequences? Indeed, I feel
for you, sir, if none of these gentlemen
do the same. Our trick could have en
dured, but little longer at best. Come,
sir, courage, courage! If the princess
seems unready, at the moment, to yield
you herher love, why, time will do every
thing. She'llshe'll love you yet. II
feel-" But his voice was slipping from
his control, shaking dangerously, and he
turned about quickly and went over to the
window that gave upon the garden and
stood there -with his face against the
glass, i slipped an arm over his shoulder
and stood with him.
"By my faith in God, Denis," said I,
and my voice was no steadier than his,
"you're the bravest man and the truest
gentleman in the world. You shame us
all!" I saw his face and turned my eyes
"She'll never love the prince, Denis,"
said I after a pause. I thought it might
be a ray of comfort to him in his dark
"She must!" he cried. "God help us
both! She must! It's her only' hope of
happiness. She'll turn to him in her ut
ter disg-ust of me. turn to hira tor shel
ter What do I matter if only she's
happy, Ted? That's all that counts, just
that she may be happy! Ah, yes, she'll
come to love the princein time."
But I shook my head.
"She'll love you while she lives, Denis,"
I said, "as you'll love herand that's
"As I'll love her," said he very low,
and staring out into the garden that was
Paradise no longer. "Why, yes. Teddy.
that's something Ah, no, it mustn't
be trueit won't be true! Don't try to
comfort a chap, Teddy. I shall get on
And behind us, in the room, I heard the
three others talking, oia. MacKeiizie m a
moderate voice, the prince very wearily
as If he saw his dream shattered forever
von Altdorf anxiously, and urging his mas
ter to return to Novodnia, where the need
for him was so desperate.
Fate had played one of her trumps
but only one. *
And this is how the thing that had set
all our plans at naught came about. Miss
Jessica Mannering was in the great,
gloomy, stone-arched chamber which had
been made into a reception and music
room. She had been . arranging some
jonquils, a great yellow cluster of them,
in a bronze jar upon the piano, and was
sitting before that instrument idly touch
ing the keys. Her fingers strayed unwit
tingly into a certain quaint old song, a
madrlcal of Lodge's^ "Love in my bosom
like a bee-"which seemed to rouse in
her pleasant reflections, for she smiled
softly as she played, and a little flush
rose to her cheeks.
Then the maid, Fifine. appeared, saying
that a gentleman wished to see Mademoi
selle. The little flush deepened a bit. She
knew who the "gentleman" was.
"Colonel von Altdorf is always to come
in at once, Fifine!" said she. "You need
But the man who entered the room
immediately bore no likeness 'to Colonel
von Altdorf. She had known this man
many months before in New York and in
"Prince Karl!" gasped Miss Mannering.
"PrinceKarl?Oh. sir, sir, you ought
not to come here! Does Colonel von Alt
dorf know? Oh, you mustn't stay! What
if Eleanor should see you? " She had
fallen back against the piano in her
amazement, and she clasped her hands
excitedly before her as if she would pray
him to be gone.
"You must not be seen here, prince,"
she repeated. "Ah, you should not have
"I have come, mademoiselle," cried the
prince, "to see my wife! God in Heaven,
am I to be put off forever?Von Altdorf!
Enough of von Altdorf! Is he my gov
ernor, my keeper? I tell you, mademoi
selle, I can bear it no longer. Has a hus
band no rights? Am I to stand by idle
while another man plays my part, wins
my wife from me forever?Let me see
her! Mademoiselle, you are a woman,
you are not as those men, MacKenzie,
von Altdorf, Creighton, cold, careful,
without heart! Let me see her. By
heaven I demand it! Who, I ask you, is
Prince of Novodnia and husband of the
Princess Eleanor? Is It that gentleman
whom she meets in the garden dairy, or
is It XT'
"Oh, prince, prince!" begged Miss Man
nerlng. "Pray be calm! Heaven knows
how we all regret the deception we have
had to practice. It has been through no
desire of ours that you were kept away
from Eleanorwill you not be wise and go
quickly before she may happen in here?
She is not yet fit to see you. It must
be broken to her gently."
"Mademoiselle!" he cried. "I will be
put off no longer. I cannot allow this de
ception to go on. I demand an inter
view with my wife the princess. No
man with Great God Almighty
Miss Mannering saw his voice go sud
denly white and his jaw drop as his voice
left him in a choking gasp, and she
turned about with a little shriek.
The Princess Eleanor came forward
slowly from the doorway where sHe had
been standing. She looked from her
cousin to the man who stood near, and
back again to Miss Mannering, with a
puzzled, questioning expression. She
was frowning slightly and her eyes were
"Whatwhat do you mean by ade
ception going onyour wife the Princess
Eleanormeeting another man daily in
the garden?" she said in a slow, wonder
ing tone. "What is all this about?Jes
sica, who is this? Ah!" She caught
herself up sharply as she saw the prince's
face full In the light, and moved a little
away from him, putting out her hand to
"Why, this isthe man whofright
ened me the other day in the garden,"
she said, still in her low, puzzled tone.
"What does hewant, Jess? Does he
want to see the prince? Oh, Jessica,
Jessica, what is it all about? What is
this dreadful mystery? Why, Jess,
you're trembling! I've heard all you've
said to each other, what does he mean
by saying' that he's the prince? Why.
he's not the prince at all! Why. did
you call him prince, Jess? Why didn't
you want me to see him? Ioh, tell me
what it's all about!"
Miss Jessica Mannering flashed a des
perate warning to the prince and took
her cousin by the shoulders. "It's noth
ing, nothing, dear!" she cried. "Come
away! You mustn't be excited over tri
fles. This is another prince fromsome
where near Novodnia. H e wants to see
Prince Karl uponbusiness of state.
Come away, Eleanor, come!"
But the Princess Eleanor would not be
moved. She freed herself from the arm
that Miss Mannering had thrown around
her, and shook her head decidedly. Her
eyes did not leave the man's face.
"Don't try to hoodwink me, Jess," said
she. "There's some, mystery here, and I
must know of it Where have I seen
this gentleman before? His facewhy,
his face is oddly familiar!" She pressed
a hand over her eyes a moment as if she
would clear away the mist from her
"Who are you, sir?" she asked. "I
seem to know you, butI-my memory
plays me false."
The prince looked at Miss Jessica Man
nering and made a little gesture of des
"Madame!" said he, "I am Carol Fer
dinand, Prince of Novodnia. Ah, Elea
nor, Eleanor! don't you know me?"
The Princess Eleanor caught her hand
swiftly to her breast and stared into the
man's face. Her eyes were dilated, very
wide and dark, and her lips parted. She
seemed not to breathe at all. After some
little time she turned her head, not mov
ing her body, and her, wje eyes burned
OTiraf$%^ JQUBNAL.^l^ 5a@^WSf
into those of her cousin. Miss Manner
ing dropped her face into her hands and
fell to sobbing, and the princess looked
again toward the man.
(To Be Continued To-morrow.)
SPECIAL TUESDAY SALES AT
Never were Grenadines so popular as this season and never were we in the position to offer such values, including plain iron "
frame, polka dots, checks, plaids, stripes, lace effects, etc., many of which are our own importation. - "
per yard ...... ...i ..... . . ... .........
Grenadines Worth-up to $2.75 per
-*'' yard, special price,
yari, special price,
Black China Silk
: mar 50 cent quality
speeial, at ,
LACE CURTAIN AND DRAPERY DEPT.
Buyers, prospective and non-buyers are particularly requested
to walk through this department. We have endeavored and
succeeded in getting together the largest and most varied selec-
tion of Domestic and Imported goods outside of New York.
For our opening business we have not bought job lots, which
generally means an accumulation of goods that the manufac-
turers have not been able to sell* but have bought new clean
goods that have been made this year, embracing all the newest
designs and weaves both in laces and draperies. We call
especial attention to our own importations through our offices
in Paris and St. Gall, thus being able to buy from the actual
manufacturer, and not through jobbing houses, of Real Arabians,
Real Brussels, Real Irish points, Real Clunys, Real Batten-
bergs and French Novelties, both in white and colored effects.
In Domestic goods we carry a/full assortment of imitations of
all the above goods. For upholstering furniture we carry over
one hundred different grades of material, including velours,
Mohair, Plush, Tapestries, Bokharas, Cords, Gimps and Furni-
ture fringes. For our Window Shade orders we use only Harts-
horn rollers and the best grade of cloths. We do not use inferior
rollers nor cheap grade of %loth called seconds. We are pleased
at all times to furnish estimates free of charge.
In all grades, comprising Lappet Muslins, Swiss Muslins, Em-
broidered Muslins, Scrims, white and ecru and colored stripes,
Fancy Muslins in colored stripes, Madrases in white, ecru and
fancy colors Silkolines, Deims, Bwrlaps, both plain and fig-
ured Cretonaes,i both domestic, French and English. Below
are a few items:'^ ! ' ". ' v -
Real Arabian Curtains.............. $6.75 to $35.00 pair
Imitation Arabians $1 .95 to $1 2.50 pair
Real Brussels Curtains $3.50 to $50.00 pair
Imitation Brussels effects $1 .75 pair
Real Irish Points $2.65 to $21 .00 pair
Imitation Irish Point effects .$1 .35 pair
Real Cluny $3.25 pair to $12.50 pair
Real Marie Antoinette $5.50 pair to $25.00 pair
Real Battenbergs $4.75 pair to $45.00 pir
For this speeial sale we will offer' a few 1 and 2-pair lots of
Real Battenberg Brussel, and Irish Points left over from last
season, as below: *
$35.00 at. pair, $22.00 $22.50 at, pair, $14.00
$28.50 at, pair, $17.50 $18.50 at, pair, $1 1.50
$15.00 at, pair, $9.00
The "North Star Limited."
This latest train from the shops is a
revelation in point of beauty and elegance.
It embodies every known feature of lux
ury in transportation. Leaves for Chica
go and St. Louis at 7:45 p. m. daily, Min
neapolis & St. Louis depot: W. L. Hath
away, City Ticket Agent, No. 1 Wash
ington avenue S.
T O B E WITHOUT OUK
TELEPHONE AT THE
RATE* WE ARE NOW
QUOTING FOR SER
' DISTANCE -
Contract Department, Hain 4000.
Cures Colds in the
THE QUICK CU/M CURE
For ColdintheHeadoronthe Lungs,
Broncnitis, Sore Throat or Quinsy.
At draggiits,96c and 60a.
floodrich Jennings, Amki, Minn.
At the Silk Counter SE*i
to $1.75 per yard, at only, per.
Summer Cottage Draperies*
Bobbinette Curtains, with 4-inch ruffle and 2-inchd^4 Q g
edging and 2-inch insertings, pair. H* - *&*-
We offer the following
^ inches wide, worth up
per yard, spetial at,
up to $3.00 per
Intentional Duplicate Exposure \
inches wide, reg-
tlon Cars to Portland, Ore., via
Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma
Fargo,Helena, Butte, Spokane,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain
erd, Walker, Bemidjl, Fargo....
Dakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Moorhead, Fargo, (Jamestown
Dally Ex. Sunday), Crookston,
Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg
"Ouluth Short Line"
DaUy. tEx. Sunday.
NOTE All trains use the Union Station, St.
Paui, and Union Station in Minneapolis.
TIPIfET nCCIPF 18 NICOLLET BLOCK.
IIUIVLI UrriUL TELEPHONE MAIN 1134.
111 t^, grtokk^novl
Ticket Office, 600 Klcollet. 'Phone. 240 Main.
Ex. Snn. Others Daily. | Leave. | Arrive.
Chi'go, Mllw'kee, Madison
ChicagoAtlantic Exp ...
Chicago, Mllw'kee, Madison1
Duluth, Superior, Ashland.
Wansau, F. du Lac, Or Bay
Duluth, Superior, Ashland.
Elmore, Algona, Des M..
Su. City, Su. Falls, Mitchell
Huron, Bedfield, Pierre ..
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City
New Ulm, St. James .....
Watert'n, Huron. Redfleld.
D. Moines, Mitchell, 8. F.
Sn. City, Omaha, Kan. City
OFFICE, 322 NICOLLET AV.
'Phones, N. W.. 2147 T. C. 635.
Trains leave and arrive Milwaukee Depot Dally.
|Leave for.jArr. from.
Albert Lea, Cedar Rapids, I
Davenport, Rock Island,
Moline, Chicago, Bur-1
Hngton. Quincy and St.
Louis - " I
specials for Tuesday:
- lar $1.25 qmality special
UU. ....(......,. ........ ..................
Black Chameleon Peaii de Soie
Suitable for jackets only, made to
sell for $3.50 per yard special, per
36-inch Lining Satins
: -?. kind -*s*k
that wears, regular $1.50 quality for
this sale, per yard
Black Figured Crepe de Chinie 24inches wide, regu-
$1.50 per yard quality, special for Tuesday,
per yard .,
WHITE FABRICS FOR WAISTINGS,
All kinds of white fabrics, more particularly those in linen, are
fashionable, used both plain and embroidered. Tuesday we
make a special showing of the new embroidered linens "in both
hand and machine" work for waists, dresses and dress fronts.
They are most heautiful and will repay you for time and trouble
spent upon inspection. At the same time we offer the follow-
ing very desiraWe goods at reduced prices for Tuesday only:
Merceriz ed Brocaded Madras and
yard Mercerised famines, the popular light
weight materials for summer
shirt waists. 50c quality, special, yard
[Mercerized Cheviots and plain Madras.
yard JTj-gjlcJl Linen ^^-i
- Linen. Only the exclusive houses sell
this line. The finish*is much superior to Irish
Come in and have a look at it. It only takes
two yards of this $1 quality to make a waist,
for one day, yard
Dd.Hld.sk. ^2-inch full bleached all linen
* satin Damask our regular $1.00
quality. Special, yard
rolls of new choice mattings at prices that should close out the
entire lot "before noon. v
Any 40c and 45c matting, speeial at....... ^. 29c
Any 86c matting, special at 26o
Any 30c matting, special at 22c
Down as low as
Carpet Sized Rugs~ghoic
f 9:10 f5:Z0
t 8:15M* 7:00,*
day. You should see this line to-appreciate them.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
djfty TMfet Offtoe, 5th & NtcoMet, Mhuwapols.
Deoott WasblaBaon A 10th Ave. S.
Ex. Sunday. Others daily. Min'polls. |Min'polia.
Kenyon, Dodge Center,
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free
port, Chicago and Bast..
Cedar Falls, Waterloo, Mar
8haIltown, Des Moines,
St. Joseph, Kansas City.
Red Wing, Zumbrota, Roch
Northfleld, Faribault, Wa
Hayfleld, Austin, Ljie, Ma
Eagle Grove, Fort Dodge..
Office, 300 Nic. 'Phone, Main 860. Union Depot.
Leave. jaDally. bEx. Sun. cSun. only.| Arrive.
Telephone Main 262.
Leave. | Arrive.
St. Cloud, Fargo, Gd. Forks b 4:8opm
Tlttah, Aberdeen, Fargo.. b 5:pm
FLYER TO PACIFIC COAST aloifOpm
WlUinnr, Sioux Falls, Fargo,
Watertown, Sioux City.... b 5:40pm
Princeton, Milaca M2:40pm
..Wayzata and Hutchinson., b 8:55am
.Montana and Pacific Coast, a 2:15pm
..Minn.' and Dak. Express., a 6:55am
Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg a 7:10am
Willmar, Sioux Falls. Yank
ton, Sioux City ....
all :47pm 10:25 pm
ST. LOUIS I . R. Corner. -
Mineeapdfis to Dalat*
Sleeper for 11:47 train ready at J p. m.
MINNEAPOLIS & Wart. nd n.n. AV*
T IAIIIC a. n
8:30 pm 8:10 am
9:10 ami '4:55 pm
7:10 pm| 8:40 am
'Phone No. 225. /St. Lonls Depot.
aBx. Sun. Others Dally.| Leave. | ArriTe.
Watertown and Storm Lake
Omaha, Des Moines, Kan
sas City, Mason City and
Estherville and Madison..
"NORTH STAR LIMITED*'
Chicago and St. Louis..
Omaha and Des Moines
-., WISCONSIN CENTML W .
""HSS MILWAUKEE M CHICAGO
Leave 7:25 a. m. and 7:ft5jp^ m. dally^^
Arrive 8:60 a. m. and 5:10 p. m. dallyi
65c quality, special, per
45c quality, special, per
=i sample Kugs, 27x54 inches, heavy
worsted fringe on ends, beautiful de- d*\ tM **T^ ^^k
signs and colorings, while they last, %|^ - f U
Tuesday only Vtf I - V V
Straw Matting Bale-^^we^m pice on sale
Special Rag Sale Tuesday*
See 6th Stret Window. ^ ^
10:00 am 8:00 pm
- 8:00 pm 8:00 am
10:45 pm. 1:25 pm
7:55 am *7:80 pm
4:65 pm 10:55 am
7:55 am *7:80 pm
4:55 pm 10:55 am
7:40 ami 11:20 am
4:85 pm) a8:00 pm
7:40 ami *8:00 pm
$1 quality of soft finished French
Rugs, all sizes, special for Tues-
Chlcjt, Milwaukee &
Si. Paul Railway. -
Ticket office, 328 Nicollet av. Phone, 122.
Daily. zEx.Sunday. xEx.Sat.| Leave. | Arrive.
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. - 7:60am
Mllw'kee, La Crosse, Winona. - 2:20pm
Chicago, La X , Milwaukee.. - 6:55pm
CHICAGO "PIONEER" LMD. - 8:00pm
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. *10:25pm
Northfleld. Faribo, *K. City. * 8:20am
Chicago, Faribault, Dubuque. . S:50pm
Northfleld, Faribault, Austin, z 7:15pm
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rk. Isl. z 7:50am
Ortonville, Milbank, Aberdeen 2 9:25am
Ortonville, xFargo, Aberdeen.]* 7:00pm
Minneapolis. St. Paul & SanltSte. Marie
LT. Depot, 3d and Washington avs 3. Ar.
..Pacific Express, dally 10:00 pn
..Atlantic Limited, daily....|9:30 am
Depot, 5th and Washington avs N.
9:10 pmj..Dakota Express. Ex.
8:00 m|.. Bblnelander Local, Ex.
Bufltofton Route asa^ST
Leave for | Terminal Points Ar. fronv
7:80 a. m.
7:80 a. m.
7:25 p. m.
:45am ( a 6:
a 8:47 am a 5:16 pm
a 9:35 am
a 6:50 pm
7:45 pm 8:15 juto
ChicagoExcept Sunday 11:20 p. m.
St. LouisExcept Sunday.... I
Chicago and St. LouisDally. 18:06 a. Ob
Twin-Screw Express and Passenger Service.
Waldersee April 4 I A. Victoria..April 23
Deutschland... April 9 Patricia......April 25
Moltke....... April 16 Bluecber April 30
Pennsylvania.. April 18 | Deutschland. ..May 7
S. S. Deutschland.
Record Voyage, 6 days 7 hours 38 min.
BAILS APRIL 9, MAY 7, JUNE 4, JULY 2.
Hamburg-American Line. 37 Broadway, N. T.
WVB. CHANDLER, 119 Third at 8.
BouseboM goods is specialty. Un-
. equaled faculties and lowest rates.
, PaeklBg by experienced men.
BoydTransfer & StorageCo., 46So.31S1
TOaphone Main 684DoCh exchanges.
Journal want ads bring best results.
One cent a word.
V At ,"?- i*'
10:80pm * 8:20pm
12:01pm * 6:20pm
11 * AT*.