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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 04, 1901, Part II, Image 13

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Books and Authors
The Outlook, of New York, in a recent is
sue, pays a fine compliment to Dr. Burton,
vt the state university, in a consideration
of a volume of his poems published some
time ago.
Dr. Burton is an excellent illustration of
what some have seen fit to call the new
Americanism of the day. but which, after
all, is not at all new. He is an all-around
man. He is not only a poet who writes de
lightful verses, but he is a college professor
with a loyal and enthusiastic following and
he la a staunch devotee of manly athletics—
an expert hockey player, a yachtsman, a
swimmer, a lover of golf; while as for foot
ball it will be hard to find a man more de
voted to the gridiron when the October frost
is in the air.
This development of the all-around feature
of the American of to-day is one of the help
ful, and one of the inspiring, features of our
modern life. It Is an open, free, untram
meled life, giving a man fullest play. It is
the circumscribed and artificial life of the
old world, past and present, that fosters the
unwholesome in literature as well as in
life. That absurd, illogical Bohemia whose
rank and noxious weeds are tricked out with
tawdry flowers, that is not the Bohemia of
American letters to-day. The- very breadth
and freedom of our life draw men away from
the morbid.
It is in keeping with the brightness of to
day that our poets are infusing their verse
with the pure red blood of wholesome living,
it is seldom colored with the pallid hue of
lh« morbid. The poet of to-day does not need
4n Iriah Romance—Every one who
has read Dr. William Barry's "The Two
Standards" and "Arden Massiter," knows
that, in his new novel, "The Wizard's Knot,"
he will find a story original and attractive
and picturesque. Iv this new novel the au
thor reveals life in Ireland a half century
ago, when the tenants were enduring the
rigors of eviction and famine and before
practical steps had been taken to deal justly
with the unfortunate Island. A rather gloo
my atmosphere pervades the book, notably
about the ancient castle of the Llsearroll
family, whose decaying towers are washed
a.z their bases by the foaming, thunderous
surf. The shadow in the tale is Lady Lts
earroll, who proved faithless to her hus
band, who left the estate to his son Philip
and to his nephew Edmund, in the event of
Philip dying without an heir. The two lat
ter keenly feel the family disgrace through
the mother and aunt, and when the latter
comes back, after her faithless course, she is
coldly treated and barely tolerated by her
*on. The interest centers in the play of the
rosy god, "crael and sweet, and whose hands
reach down 10 hell." Philips deathbed mar
riage with the daughter of Cathol O'Dwyer,
the village schoolmaster, who wove "The
Wizard's Knot"; the suicide cf his erring
mother and the marriage of his cousin and
heir to the splendid Rueso-Irish beauty, Lisa
veta O'Connor, after a tangle of cross pur
poses, are Incidents wrought with a master
liajid. S«W York: The Century company.
Price $1.60.
A. Captive Woman— Hlldegard Brooks
In her "Without a Warrant," has written an
extraordinarily good and original southern
story, telling how Kate Harlowe. a plucky
girl, fell in the hands of a party of men,
supposed to be hunters from the north, but
were really in pursuit of an Irishman, Ma
guire, who had assassinated the brother of
their'leader. Kate was in the house of a
neighbor where this Irishman had a room,
and posed as a paralytic. When the shoot
ing party burst in to get Maguire, Kate shot
and wounded one of them and was over
powered and carried off by the party, while
Maguire was not found, having escaped
through a hole he had cut in the floor. How
Kate Harlowe fared with her captors is both
an Interesting and exciting narrative. The
denouement of the quest for Maguire is a
masterly effort of the author's Imaginative
power and will thoroughly astonish the rea.i
en who will adjudge Kate Harlowe an ex
ceptionally plucky heroine. New Ttfrtt:
Charles Scribner's Sons. Minneapolis: >.
McCarthy. Price, $1.50. _
V Cowboy's Courtship— Hamlm Gar
land's new novel. "Her Mountain L°v"-"
contains a notably good piece of character
fetching in the hero, Jim Matteson a_ cow
boy who had discovered a valuable mine in
Colorado, and, at the suggestion of an east
ern friend who was persuaded to invest, went
to London to promote the property. The story
of Jim'B career as a promoter of mining prop
erty in big London is decidedly humorous
reading. Jim introduced his "wild and woolly
west" lingo and showed the Englishmen how
to ride a horse and gave them examples of
"trailing.- and withal fell in love with an
English girl who had much amusement with
him until Jims good common sense saw
through her duplicity and he left London,
having hooked only one or two investors, his
heart turning to a girl he had left in America
who had made his susceptible heart jump at
the double quick every time he saw her. The
best part of the book is that relating to Jim s
doings in London, where he became very
popular among society men and women to
whom his odd. hearty ways and peculiar dia
lect were an astonishment. New "iork: Tne
Tentury company.Xo. 33 E Seventeenth street,
L'nion square. Price, $1.50.
One Woman's Struggle— a story of
no little power and of really fine literary
quality is "The Story of Eva" by Will Payne.
Eva is a pretty Xebraska girl who goes to
Chicago after leaving a dissolute and worth
less husband, and through a girl friend gets
a small place in a big publishing house.
Th*re she encounters Philip Marvin, a clerk,
who falls in love with her and she with him.
She Is not divorced from her husband, but
after a painful struggle with her heart and
her duty, which is pathetically described,
B he goes' to live with Marvin, who becomes
successful in a business started by himself.
4.3 usual Marvin becomes indifferent and Eva
pines for his lost love and shudders at the
"ame time over her own position socially. At
this wretched time her husband meets her
in Chicago he being in a hospital where he
soon dies. The author then helps Eva and
Marvin her lover, out of their bad predica
ment In a very skilful and pathetic way, and
both of them find themselves ultimately living
up to their better natures. The Immorality
of the book is dealt with in the most delicate
manner. Boston: Houghtou, Mifflin & Co.
Minneapolis: X. McCarthy. Price, $1.50.
Rail Against Ranch— Frank Xorrls,
who has won a deservedly good reputation as
a writer of California romance, in "The Oc
topus " introduces railway monopoly and its
excesses into fiction, and he has produced a
novel of really extraordinary power. The
reader need not be discouraged when he
finds confronting him, after the title page, a
list of principal character* in the book, num
b-ring twenty-seven names. Mr. Xorris does
not crowd the reader too much, however. He
shows the possibilities of monopolistic injus
tice and of distress and suffering follow
ing such Injustice in the absorb
ingly Interesting story of the great
but hopeless fight made by the'
ranchers against the railway monopoly,
which found its revenge In ultimately dis
possessing and ruining the ranchmen and
violently confiscating their property. There
are 640 pages of it, but It is not a skipable
book The author will write two more vol
umes of the "Epic of Wheat," one devoted to
the grain pit of Chicago and one relating to
the relieving of a famine in Europe. New
York: Doubleday. Page & Co. Minneapolis:
X. McCarthy. Price $1.50.
\SpanUh Romance— "Garcilaso" is a
novel of the period of Ferdinand and Isabella
in Spain, the hero. Garcilaso, participating iv
the expulsion of the Moors and in the first
voyage of Columbus and having a terribly
tempestuous time with his heart, for he was
beleaguered with the beauty of two women,
one of whom, Petonilla, an Italian and a
maid of honor to the queen, greatly be
witched him, even after he discovered she
was a dissenter from the Roman church.
Petonilla, however, while apparently favoring
Garcilaso, ultimately marries a German
knight of her own faith and escapes the
"Holy Inquisition" by fleeing with him to
Germany. Incidentally the horrors of that
peculiar Institution, the "Holy Inquisition."
are portrayed. Garcilaso, after saving Peto
nilla from burning by suffering in prison for
her, is freed and proceeds to court the Lady
Margaret Guzman, who. It appears, had wait
ed for him during the whole pericd of his
lafatuation with Petonilla. Garcilaso just
long hair and an attic and a crust, he does
not find inspiration in the unnatural and dis
eased, he is a man among men, with hia
fingers on the pulse of the people—he does
not look upon good health as a damage to
his business.
It Is pieasant to note these words of the
Outlook concerning a man whose poetry is
that of the tennis court and the sea and the
pines, rather than of the morgue:
Richard E. Burton is a very successful
teacher of literature in the University of
Minnesota, where his freshness, insight and
marked individuality have awakened not only
interest but enthusiasm in his department.
He has shown originality and force both in
prose and verse, but it is in verse that one
gets the full flavor of his personality. He .s
a trained man, entirely familiar with aca
demic traditions but entirely untrammeled by
them. There is nothing conventional In his
thought or his work; he speaks with simple
sincerity from a rature which has a delight
ful out-of-doors breeiiness aud buoyancy.
There is an edge on his thought and a tang
in his style; he is often homely and blunt
with a klud of rustU? honesty, as if he cared
more for the truth than for the established
highways, of approach to it; he shows at
times a disregard uf forms, as if he were
eager to get to the heart of his subject aud
of his reader. Honesty, veracity and frank
ness pervade his work and give it marked
ethical quality without making it didactic.
At his best Mr. Burton writes with a sinceri
ty and vigor which make a very definite im
pression on the mind of his reader. His vol
ume "Lyrics of Brotherhood." Is full of fla
vor' the freshness of the fields Is in it and
the 'pungency of woodland odor* when frosts
are abroad.
opened his arms and tl>e Lady Margaret fell
gently and affectionately into them. The
author. J. Breekenridge Ellis, is an expert
in contriving love scenes and .portraying
headstrong and passionate natures, and the
reader's sympathies incline strongly to Gar
cllaso. Chicago: A. C. McClurg & Co. $1.25.
People Who Have Ruled— ln "The
Great Peoples Series." edited by Dr. York
Powell. Regius professor of modern history
in the University of Oxford, "The Spanish
People, Their Origin, Growth and Influence,"
by Martin A. S. Hume has been issued. The
book, like others in the series, is designed to
show how Spaniards came to have their
peculiar characteristics and influence. The
Iberian peninsula, at the extreme southwest
of Europe, received the first and last waves
of influence through the migrations from
Europe and the. orient and Spain was the
battle ground of the rival systems. Jewish,
Christian, Mohammedan, Pagan. Spain re
ceived Roman civilization and that influence
has never been wiped out, and to this in
fluence have been added Gothic, Semitic, Mo
hammedan and Christian influences. Spain
furnished several emperors and military and
literary men to Rome. The author begins
with the Phoenician and Carthagenlan colon
ization of Iberia, which, 1100 B. C, was peo
pled by a race of strongly marked character,
whose peculiarities, after many ethnic admix
tures, have not been effaced. He describes
the Roman and Gothic and Moslem periods
of Spain in a deeply interesting manner and
considers the religion and learning of medi
aeval Spain; the political progress of the
country to empire and colonial expansion and
wealth and the decay, which began to appear
after the death of Philip 11. The author,
after detailing the modern history of Spain,
finds some encouragement in her outlook,
the danger being the ineradicable tendency of
certain regions to assert autonomy, and the
virus of a vicious administration of govern
ment which yet remains in her. It might be
added that Spain has suffered most through
the political ecclesiastic-ism, which has long
characterized her and against which the peo
ple have often, revolted and are now re
volting. New York: D. Appleton & Co., No.
72 Fifth avenue. Price, $I.s<j.
Love'i Young Day—in "The Love
Letters of Victor Hugo" we have all the
"sweetness and light" of the pure and
strong and devoted love of the young Victor
Hugo poured out with honest earnestness
and the reader has only to regret deeply that
the lovely Adele Foucher, who became Ma
dame Hugo, saw fit to secure and burn
every one of her letters to Victor. What a
loss to the reading public! But one must
console himself with the possession of Hugo's
letters to Adele. Victor and Adele knew
and played with each other when children,
and, when he was 17 and Adele 16, *they
confessed their love for each other. Adele
said to him: "1 am sure you have secrets.
Have you not one secret greater than all?"
And Victor said he had. Then Adele said:
"Just like me Come tell me your greatest
secret and I will tell you mine." Said Vic
tor: "My greatest secret is that I love you."
Said Adele: "And my great secret is that
I love you!"
Thus began one of the sweetest of love
stories, with a happy ending. But the par
ents regarded them as children and they were
separated for some time. It is possible to get
an idea of what Adele wrote by the tone of
Victor's letters. The series begins in Jan- j
vary, 1820, and the state of Victor's mind may
be learned from this passage:
Then, is it true you love me. Adele? Tell
me, may I put faith in that most ravishing j
idea? Does it not strike you that I might ■
become mad with joy if I could pass my
whole life at your feet, sure of making you j
as happy at 1 should be myself, sure of being !
adored by you, even as I adore? Oh! your i
letter has given me back peace, Adele, my
beloved angel. I should like to kneel be
fore you as I would before a divinity.
A little later he has heard that some peo
ple were seeking to prejudice Adele against
him and he writes:
Tell me, who are the people who talk about
us? lam furious! You do not feel, as you
ought to feel, how much better you are in all
respects than those around you. I make no
exceptions of those young girls, your pre
tended friends, who are. enough to make the
aneels themselves account them devils.
I Then the Fouchers Interviewed the Hugos
i about the love affair and Mme. H. said sharp
' things which made the Vouchers mad and the
: two families, hitherto neighbors, and friends,
j quarreled and separated and the blow fell
j severely en Victor and Adele. It was a
j crucial test of their love. They "met by
chance" after a term of misery and they
began to correspond again. Victor's letters
became mor? rapturous and yet he is always
! fearful lest Adele does not give hie: the best i
' her heart can give. These doubts only come j
; between great rapturous outbursts of sincere
love. "Good heaver.! if I could not press
I against my heart this lock of hair, which will
never be parted from me!" and he rails her
"my wife, my beloved Adele!" Then he 1
musters courage to ask Foucher for Adele. j
Victor is becoming known as a poet. Foucher |
lets him visit at his house. Adele seems to i
have written to him about the necessity of
having something to njarry on. which gives
j Victor a deal of trouble and he writes many
letters about his determination to succeed in
life and of the nature of true love and grows
quite philosophical. In January, 1822, noth
ing had been settled. Victor's mother was
dead' and his father had not consented to
Victor's marrjage and the Fouchers became
impatient. But in March Victor's father gave
his consent. Foucher was willing and on
' Oct. 12, 1522, Victor and Adele were .mar
ried. As the day approached the letters grow
more ecstatic and yet there Is In all of them
an element of manliness and dignity, which
is most admirable. Hl3 letters written near
the nuptial day, contain passages like this:
"If I perceive you at a distance, even at a
great distance, as it was yesterday when I
recognized you from the rue d' Assis. my
heart beats and I • redouble my steps. Just
as I did when I saw you at long Intervals,
during brief moments and thanks to long
■watched-for accidents." There is the genuine
. lover for you. The volume is Illustrated with
portraits and contains c6mments by Paul
Meurice and a. facsimile letter and is trans
lated by Elizabeth W. Latimer. New York:
Harper & Brothers. Minneapolis: N. Mc-
Carthy. Price, $2.
A Great History— The third and
fourth (concluding) volumes of the very en
tertaining "History of the Four Georges and
of William IV," by Justin and Justin Huntly
McCarthy, have appeared, and the four vol
umes form a most desirable addition to every
' library of history. The third volume relates
1 entirely to the important reign of George 111.
and the regency and-the fourth volume Is
devoted to the reign of George IV. and Wil
liam IV. and the pronounced opening of the
great period of reforms. The literary style,
in some respects, resembles that of Macaulay,
without his excessive redundancy of language.
i It is «lear, perspicuous, picturesque and very
. entertaining, notably where the authors por
tray noted individuals and their work and
characteristics, as Edmund Burke; the irre
pressible Wilkes, who stood foi- individual
and popular liberty as against royal preroga
tive and Infringement of rights; Pitt and
Fox, Bonaparte, Canning, Castleragh, Peck,
Dr. Johnson, Walter Scott, Cobbett. Lord
Brougham, Willingtou, O'Connell, Lord By
ron. The narrative of the long reign of
George 111., who started out to "be a king,"
as his mother told him to be. and was the
last king of England who attempted to rul«
Irrespective of the wishes of the people and
stood for personal government, Is adequately
treated. His two predecessors of the house
of Hanover were never in sympathy with
the country they were called to rule. The
first George was hardly able to converse in
the English language, and had coarse aad
rude manners and was German through aud
through, while the second George was no
more of an Englishman, and had scant re
spect for the moral law. His grandson, who
succeeded him, was an Englishman by birth,
English was his language aud he prided him
self upon being an Englishman. He under
took to have a personal reign, and through
deficiency in judgment and under the gui
dance of such a poor mentor as the Earl of
Bute, got everything into a bad tangle. Bute,
at. a substitute for the great (elder) Pitt,
was a mere caricature of a statesman. George
111 who set aside the elder Pitt for Bute.
had to lean upon the younger Pitt In the
tumultuary period of the close of the eight
eenth century, when the Napoleonic wars and
the revolt of the American colonies confronted
England. The younger Pitt had been bred
to the brilliant statesmanship of his distin
guished father, and his reformatory meas
ures and big fight against Napoleon are finely
detailed in these volumes. George IV.*s reign
embodies a shameful personal record in his
treatment of his queen and his personal hab
its. The reign of William IV., which was a
very important one. as the era of great re
forms was entered upon by the nation, :s
most interestingly described. W t»lam a
morals were rotten, as he had lived for many
years in open adulteiy with Mrs. Jordan, the
actress, and had ten children by her; but that
was forgiven ,by his subjects, as the episode
occurred whek he was younger. In his reign
were enacted such measures of justice as
I Catholic emancipation and the great reform
I bill of 1532 embodying electoral reforms and
reform of parliamentary representation The
abolition of slavery was also acomplished in
this reign, but the reform measures »ero
carried flatly against the kiug- 3 sympatb.es
and he dared not fall back upon the ro) a
veto, which would have been perilous. Tn
authors devote considerable space to the great
writers of the period, and. altogether. the>
Reeled * making history fascinating and
in stimulating historic study Ne* ork.
Harper & Brothers, Franklin Square. Min
neapolis: Nathaniel McCarthy. Price, fLS
per volume.
Fun and Pathos by Land and Sea-
In Rev. Cyrus Townsend Brady's '~y»°f?
Tops'ls and Tents" we have that cheerfu
author's interesting experience as a naval
cadet for four years at Annapolis and as
captain and chaplain in the First regiment,
Pennsylvania volunteers, in the Spanisu-
Amerkan war of 189 S. In this volume Mn
Bradv recalls the duties, joys, sorrows and
fun of the naval cadets and tells many very
humorous stories of cadet life in the academy
and on a practice ship. The future naval
officers have no uninterrupted easy time
even if they do have a deal of fun, but afloat
on the practice ship and on a cruise they
have to face all the perils and do all the
work of sailors before the mast. The acad
emy is a very democratic place. Mr. Brady
'ays and a boy takes the place he earns by
ability and manliness and he gets nothing
else ' After a cadet passes his entrance ex
amination, he can write "U. B. X." after his
name, for. as Mr. Brady explains, unlike the
West Pointer, the Aunapolis cadet has a reg
ularly established rank in the service. After
reading the Annapolis experiences of the au
thor, the reader's appetite is whetted for Mr.
Brady's army experiences. He had resigned
from'the navy and had become a clergyman
when he was mustered into the military ser
vice when the Spanish war broke out. The
author injeeta much humor in his war narra
tive, but is becomingly serious when occasion
requires. These occasions came at Chicka
mauga where the regiment was camped, and
the author shows, without gloves, the terri
ble condition of the hospitals and the suffer
ings of the men. He was prostrated with ty
phoid and continued so to Santiago and to
Xew York. Mr. Brady is always cheerful and
it is possible to read his shady-side narra
tions without getting very low-spirited. In
the part of the book containing stories of
army aiid navy Hfe, Mr. Brady relates a pa
thetic incident in connection with the charge
of his regiment up San Juan hill. It may
well be imagined that the author pervades
any gathering he enters with the cheer-up
spirit, and, no doubt, he has in his functions
as a clergyman accomplished much good
through that fine quality. The book is illus
trated. Xew York: Charles Scribner's Sons.
Minneapolis: Xathaniel McCarthy. Price,
The National Muirnm — The second
volume of the report of the Xational Mu
seum, issued by the government for the board
of regents of the Smithsonian Institute, de
votes considerable space to the action of the
board on the death of tbe assistant secretary
of the institution. George Brown Goode, a
man of large scientific attainments and to
j whom the Xational Museum is indebted for
faithful and skilful administration. The first
paper in the report is one on "Museum His-
Uory and Museums of History," which was
! read by Dr. Goode at a meeting of the
! American Historical association in 18S8. The
I second paper on "The Genesis of the United
I Spates Xational Museum" is also by Dr.
I Goode, and the whole volume is a fitting
i memorial of his fine intellectual equipment.
The remaining papers by Dr. Goode are on
"Principles of Museum Administrat^n,"
"The Museums of the Future," "Origiu of
the Xational and Scientific and Educational
Institutions of the United Spates," "The Be
ginnings of Xatural History in America,"
j "The Beginnings of American Science" and
j "The First Xational Scientific Congress
(Washington, April, 1844.) and Its Connection
with the Organization of the American Asso
ciation." The story of the gift of James
Smithson, who bequeathed the reversion of
his whole estate to the United States to
found an Institution for the increase and
diffusion of knowledge among men, and
what has grown out of it, is an interesting
feature of the memorial volume. The report
contains a portrait of Dr. Goode and 101
other portraits of distinguished men, among
j which are Agassiz, Audubon, A. D. Bache,
i Spencer Baird, De Champlain. Charlevoix,
I Dana the geologist. Professor Draper, Presi
] dent Dwight, Fremont, Asa Gray. Professor
Joseph Henry, Elisha Kent Kane, Peale the
artist, from Sully's painting, Schoolcraft,
j Stillman, Benjamin Thompson (Count Rum
! ford), David A. Wells, Wilson, the ornith
i ologist. Professor Youmans. The whole list
! embodies a wonderful aggregate of achiev
' ing, brainy men. Washington: The Secre
tary of the Smithsonian Institution.
A Captive In Luzon—A book of ex
traordinary interest is "Ten Months a Cap
tive Among Fll'plnos,'.' by Albert Sonnich
sen, who went to Manila as quartermaster of
the Zealandia, one of the four United States
transports of the second expedition from San
Francisco in 1898. He and a friend were ar
rested while making an excursion inside the
Filipino lines in January, 1899, as spies, ana
taken to Malolos, Aguinaldo's capital, and
thrown into a filthy room with twenty other
prisoners, and kept on short rations.
The narrative is especially interesting be
cause of the information it gives about the
Filipinos and their daily life. Mr. Sonnlch
sen says of the friars: "Xot only do the
Tagalogs hate the friar 3, but all the natives
of Luzon, Ilocanos, Macabebes, Mestizos, and
even the Spanish soldiers, regard them as
human birds of prey." Sonniehsen made
some good friends among the Filipinos In
various towns where he was imprisoned and
allowed a few hours outdoors each day. Xew
York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 153-157 Fifth
avenue. Minneapolis: X. McCarthy. Price $2.
A Romance of Crete — One of the
breeziest of recent romances is George Hor
ton's "Like Another Helen," a romance of
the last Cretan insurrection, the conspicuous
' personages being a young American, John
Curti6, a Swedish lieutenant of cavalry, Peter
Lindbohm, and a beautiful maiden of Crete,
! I'anayota, daughter of a village priest In
, Crete. Curtis and Lindbohm went to Crete to
help the insurgents, sailing on a small
, schooner loaded with war supplies for the
insurgents sent by friends in Greece. The
, schooner is chased by a gunboat off the coast
of Crete and is wrecked, the survivors, Cur
[ tis, Lindbohm and a young Greek, getting
cshore and reaching the Cretan village where
■ Panayota lived, and being there hospitably j
.'■ entertained. The Turks attack the village]
and, after, a; bloody fight, capture' it and
slaughter most of the; Inhabitants, carrying
oft Curtis and Panayota , and., her,, father, the
Turkish - captain ■ intending to place Panayota
la his harem. The greater portions of I the
book relates to the adventures of ; Curtis,
Lludbohm and Panayota, the- latter being
taken to Canea and put In the Turk's harem,
but refining steadily his approaches. Fortu
nately for her the English bombard Canea
and she escapes. There Is a very exquisite
description of a sunset at Athens. The book
is illustrated. Indianapolis: The Bowen-
Merrill company.. . >- w ~
The Home Magazine (New York,: Nos.-93-99
Nassau street,) is an excellent number, .with
four good short stories : and a . number of
interesting sketches. There Is an illustrated
account, by Q. Cramer, of the mediaeval
doings of the Penitectes, an order established
by the Franciscan friars In New Mexico, cen
turies ago, during Holy .Week, when they
produced a passion play, more realistic than
that at Oberammergau. One of the Peni
tentes Is crucified (formerly by driving spikes
through his hands, but now by binding him
tightly to the cross with wet ropes) and there
are cross bearers who are flogged en route '
by the head of the brotherhood. The body !
is frequently taken down when life is nearly
extinct. Mr. Cramer'* description of tHe
American passion play is extremely inter
esting. . . •;,..
There are eight valuable papers in The En
gineering Magazine (New York, Nos. 120-122
Liberty- street.) of which F. L. Strong's
•'Unexplored Mineral Deposits of the Philip- i
pines", and E. Phillips' •Britain and Her
CompetitorsJn. Iron and Steel Making,"- are
especially interesting. Mr. Strong finds that
not enough is yet known to predict an Eldo
rado of gold In the Philippines. So far, he
says, it is not a certainty. Philippine coal
is generally lignite; arid of that . the supply
is enormous. .. Copper ore is in very large
deposits and iron deposits are large and eas
ily accessible. . Mr. Phillips, in his article
on Britain and iron and steel competition,
details the possible chances of Britain beating
us in that direction, but concludes that even
if Britain adopts all the modern methods and
appliances, and British workmen give up their
opposition to labor saving machinery to cut
down cost of production, the American' manu
facturer will still be able to make steel;, at
15 shillings less per ton than can be done in
Britain, with imported Spanish iron at nom
inal rates.
A great attraction of MeClure's (New York,
141-155 E Twenty-fifth street,) is an article
arranged from Captain Dreyfus' auto
biography, including extracts from the cap
tain's diary, kept by him on Devil's Island,
a barren island, formerly used to isolate
lepers, off the coast of French Guiana. He
was sent there that he might die of the
fevers which haunt. the island, tut ; he sur
vived, although he suffered terribly, espe
cially from the mental strain due to the
hideous injustice which had been heaped
upon him by his remorseless military and
ecclesiastical enemies in France. The diary
gives full expression of his anguish. The
first act in Elizabeth Stuart Phelps' drama,
"Within the Gates." appeaTs in this number
and readers who have a taste for weird and
psychic mysteries will enjoy it. The num
ber throughout is very enjoyable.
The Atlantic is a wonderfully attractive
number. Three of the articles, "American
Prose Style," by J. D. Logan; "The Distinc
tion of Our Poetry," by Josephine Daskam.
and "The Teaching of English," by Albert
Cook, are most pleasing discussions of our
language and literature, and one may cor
dially agree with Mr. Logan that the dis
tinctive American prose style is "clear, sane,
vigorous, but temperate: its mood always
strenuous: its temper always manly," the
ideal of that style being found in Lincoln's
Gettysburg address. It is not so certain that
Mrs. Daskam's prediction that our future
poetry will be like Emerson's, "the flowering
of an. intuition, exquisitely exact, of the dis
tinctive national consciousness," Is correct.
There was never any passion flower in Emer
son's ''flowering." The fiction of the number
is high toned as usual, and there is much
other interesting matter.
In Frank Leslie's half a dozen good stories
(notably "How the Trust Was Bled"), a
| sketch of little Queen Wilhelmina's wedding
and a very Interesting illustrated paper on
j Chicago as a seaport and Earl Mayo's de
i scription of the men who construct the big
trusts, are the leading -features which con
tribute to make this the best number the
Frank Leslie Publishing house, New York,
has put forth.
The Black Cat I Contains five very good
stories, among them'a $125 prize story, "The
Family Skeleton's Wedding Journey," by
Annie Fellows Johnston. The others are "A
Million Dollar Cinder," by W. N. Harben;
"The Luck of William the Angel," by Paul
Shoup; "The Warden's Overcoat," by Grace
G. Gving, | and "The Trade Rat Mine," by
E. V. Bray.
The Forum contains fifteen papers, most
of them touching current questions. We
have, for instance,' an examination of the
Philippine commission's work and that of
the army, as bringing about the . brighter
prospect of peace; a paper by Prince Kra
potkin on Manchuria, and why Russia has
j driven in a stake there; a suggestive paper
i by Dr. Theodore Woolsey on foreign govern
ment bonds as American investments; one
I on the white factory labor in the south, il
literate operatives there to a pitiable extent;
an interesting argument, by W. S. Scarbor
j ough, in favor of encouraging negro migra
j tion to Porto Rico and the Philippines as
j teachers and planters, merchants, etc., the
I Filipinos having expressed the desire to have
| American negroes colonized among them.
j There is a spicy paper on "Bryanism and
Jeffersoniau Democracy," by Albert Watkins.
j In The International Socialist Review (C.
H. Kerr & Co., Chicago,) there is an account
jof a second Brook Farm away up in the
i Adirondacks, where choice souls like Char
| lotte Perkins, Stetson Gilman, Henry Demo
rest Lloyd, Professor Frank Parsons and
other enthusiasts, gather In the summer to
discuss socialistic philosophy, and, for exer
cise, do all the house and garden work, the
ladies bending, red-faced, over the Monday
wash tub or simmering over the cooking stove
and the men hoeing corn and potato patches
and swinging the ax. The Review abounds
iin socialistic pleadings, and admits that
I there Is no cohesion among socialistic groups.
The eccentric Professor George D. Herron,
' just now under a cloud, edits the department
of "Socialism and Religion."
Lippincott's (Lipplncott company, Phila
delphia,) completed novel is "The Sport of
I the Gods," by the negro novelist, Paul Lau
j rence Dunbar, who portrays a horrible injus
tice perpetrated upon .a Virginia negro by
his employer, which recoiled upon the head
of the latter. The story is well told. There
are some good short stories and sketches.
What to Eat (The Pierce Publishing com
pany, Chicago,) is full of humor and gastro
nomic suggestion, seasonable in character,
which will make the good housewives smile,
notably over the summer fruit desserts and
"Here and There" hints. Even Oakey Hall
gets in a description of Mrs. Astel's dinner
In New"York and the recipes for all kinds of
new dishes are numerous and bewildering to
the uninitiated, who can study Amelia Sulz
baeher's lessons- in cookery. A feature of
the number is Dr. Felix Oswald's study of
French cookery.
The Popular Science Monthly (New York,
141 E Twenty-fifth street.) has a very in
teresting feature in Dr. Holland's description
of the Carnegie Museum at Pittsburg, the
gift of Mr. Carnegie at a cost of $2,000,000,
half for the building and half for perma
| nent endowment. It Includes an art gallery,
music hall, lecture room and museum, the
latter already rich In collections in every
department of science. Dr." Thurston, of Cor
nell university,' contributes a valuable paper
on the progress and tendency of mechanical
engineering in the nineteenth century, and
there is. a conspicuously interesting paper by
President David Starr Jordan of Leland
Stanford university, on the decay of races
through the survival of the unfit, his pos
tulates being that the blood of a nation de
termines its history and the history of a na
tion determines its blood. : There Is a clever
study of British genius, .by Havelock Ellis,
one I theory being that residence in foreign
countries, early in life, Is a stimulus to in
tellectual activity. 40 per cent of the cases of
eminent Englishmen having had foreign resi
dence experience. HL«jHj
*■' - ■
0 Literary Xotes.
Grover Cleveland's I recent lectures on the
Venezuelan boundary question will appear in
the June and July numbers of the Century.
• • L. C. Page & Co., Boston,-announce "The
Historical Memoirs" of John Henoage' Jesse,
covering a period beginning with the reign of
James I. and extending to. the time of George
111. This book is the first of a series giving
an Inner view of the English court during the
period named. This will be the first Ameri
can edition of the-memoirs.
i The American Economist, of -April 19, in
cludes a "Protection Pictorial Portfolio,", con
taining cartoons and illustrations issued, 1898
--11901 inclusive.: There I? ■ much excellent : car
toon work in the f collection, setting, forth
the - triumphs • ol " the protective, tariff . policy.
New York: *. American Protective .Tariff
League, : No. 135 West .Twenty-third street. - .
' "Cudmore's Prophecy of the Twentieth
Century" is a pamphlet by P. Cudmore of
Faribault, who holds that London is the
"Babylon" of the Apocalypse and will be
plundered . and burned in the early part of
this century and that great woes will come
on the United States, ending in anarchy,
civil war, military despotism and decay of
the republic Itself. Mr. Cudmore Is terribly
severe on missionaries, and thinks they ought
to be expelled from all countries where they
are not wanted, and that all Chinamen should
be driven out of the United States. Mr. Cud
more is not so much a prophet «s a vltupera
tor of England, China and the United States.
He is evidently in a very uncomfortable state
of mind.
"Wit and Humor of the Parson. A Book
for Blue Monday" (New York: The Church
Publishing company, No. 281 Fourth avenue),
by Rev., Frank J. Mallet, B. D., is a collec-
I tion of-clerical humor .'which Is Indicative of
the brighter side of clerical life. The author
of the book resents the popular belief that
clergymen are destitute of wit and he cer
tainly shows from his citations that the pop
ular belief Is groundless. He draws'first
naturally on Sydney Smith, "prince of cleri
cal wits," but even Smith has been distanced
by Henry Ward Beecher, and other American
clergymen. Spurgeon had a keen sense of
humor and the examples from many sources
cited are conclusive of the fact that there
is a good, supply of wit and humor in the
clerical ranks.
Funk & Wagnalls, New YorK, are prepar
ing, at great expense, a Jewish encyclopedia,
embodying a descriptive record of the his
tory, religion, literature and customs of the
Jewish people, from the earliest times to the
present day. Upon this work 300 scholars and
specialists - are engaged under three editorial
The life of Cornellle Is well told by Leo
Vincent in a tastefully printed and neatly
bound little volume of the "Brief Studies in
French Society and Letters in the Seven
teenth Century." The biography opens with
a very entertaining description of -the per
formance of one of Corneille's plays in Rich
elieu's private theater before the king and
court. The story of Corneille's brimming life
is always interesting. One apDlaud.s his tri
umphs, but it Is depressing to note the suc
cessful dramatist's expression: "I am satiat
ed with glory and famished for money." Bos
ton: Hough ton, Mifflin & Co. Minneapolis,
N. McCarthy. Price $1.
Leon Vincent, in "The French Academy,"
gives a very interesting history of that great
literary synod... He shows-that the Academy
did not really originate In the delightful
gatherings of gentlemen and ladles at the
Hotel de Rambouillet where the fair mar
quise was the central figure of the brilliant
assembly, nor did it originate in the room of
Malherbe, where a group of choice intellec
tuals assembled at intervals. The Academy
was born In the house of Valentin Conrart
in Paris, where the litterateurs gathered
once a week. Richelieu heard of the ar
rangement, and asked the gentlemen if they
would not become a body corporate and hold
their meetings under a public authority. Let
ters patent were issued by Louis XIII. au
thorizing the Academy and designating Car
dinal Richelieu as chief and protector of the
Institution. The author then relates the
subsequent history of the Academy, which
has done so much to stimulate the best lite
rary effort in France. Boston: Hough ton,
Mifllin & Co. Minneapolis: N. McCarthy.
Price $1.
"Martin Brook" is the title of a novel by
Morgan Bates, in the series of twelve Ameri
can novels to be issued by the Harpers dur
ing this year, written chiefly by new writers. ■
"Martin Brook" is the story of a boy who,
rescued from a cruel master, to whom he bad
been apprenticed, was taken to the- home of
his liberator, a wealthy judge, and ad
vanced from a menial position to adopted
son and heir of the judge. A young man of
fine principles was developed out of the boy,
and he renounced all his brilliant prospects
in life, because of the surrender of a poor
runaway negro by the judge to the federal
authorities under the fugitive slave law, and
because he stood by the negro and tried to
save him. Abandoned by the Judge, he de
voted, his life to aiding negro slaves to get
to Canada. There is an interesting love epi
sode and the story of the cruel working of
the fugitive slave law is quite thrilling. The
story runs from the days of President Adams
to the condition resulting from the civil war.
New York: Harper & Brothers. Minne
apolis: N. McCarthy. Price $1.50.
The me oi wills)
Ladles' Night.
Five tables of ladies and gentlemen attend
ed the regular weekly game at the Minne
apolis Whist Club Tuesday night. Mr. Paul
and Mrs. Rankin made high score for the
evening, with plus 5. Following is the score
in detail:
Mr. and Mrs. Mix 142
■Mr. and Mrs. Fraser 138
Mr. Briggs and Mrs. Paul 1411
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington 138 !
Mr. Dalby and Mrs. Conkey 133,
Average L 133
Mr. Paul and Mrs. Rankin ■ 120
Mr. and Mrs. Barnes ;.. 1-1
Mr. Parsons and Mrs. Barber 116
Mr. Barber and Mrs. Parsons 121
Mr. Sykes and Mr. Briggs .. 121
Average l'Jl
Commercial I'lnli \\ hist.
There were eight tables at the usual Mon
day night game at the Commercial Club.
Raymond and Fisher made high score with
plus 14. This ends the tournament, and the
six leading teams are Sykes and Jennison,
plus 70; Taylor and Carpenter, plus o5; Hen
drix and Warner, plus 29: Nicholson and
Van Nest, plus 24; Graham and Hitchcock,
plus 22; and Smith and Gangelhoff, plus 21.
Following Is the score;
Mason and Dennis 171
Jordan and Wellington 170
Sykes and Jennison 181
Crandall and Crandall 17:!
McMillan and Wright 175
Beygeh and Hanscu 173
Hall and Atwater 16C
Bechtel and Campbell 177
Average 173
Graham and Hitchcock 142
liendrix and Warner 135
Gable and Gable 1 -'A
Nicholson and Van Nest 139
Raymond and Fisher 153
Armatage and Longbrake 135
Eichler and Eichler 132
Taylor and Carpenter 14U
Average 139
The American Whist Leagne Trophy
Minneapolis was again winner in the con
test for the challenge trophy, the match last
week being between the local club's four and
a team from the St. Paul Whist Club. The I
match was very well played on both sides,
to which fact the twenty-four deals that
broke even will testify. This is the eighth
consecutive victory lor the Minneapolis club. !
St. Paul was represented by T. J. Buford, M. !
L. Countryman, E. J. Larkin and H. P. |
Fahnestock; the local team was O. H. Briggs, |
E. N. Montgomery, J. H. Briggs aud W. S.
Jones. Minneapolis gained on thirteen deals, i
nine singles, two doubles, a triple and a j
quadruple. St. Paul gained on eleven deals, :
seven singles and four doubles. To-day, i
Minneapolis will probably have for opponeots
a team from the windy city.
Following is the score by deals:
Deal— 12345678 Gain
St. Paul 12 6 10 7 3 9 9 4 1
Minneapolis 12 8 10 74993 3
Deal— 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Gain
St. Paul 87 11 498 12 5 5
Minneapolis 8 7 9 5 8 11 10 5 4
Deal — 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Gain
St. Paul 11 9 10 2 3 8 9 8 2
Minneapolis 11 9 10 2 -3 8 9 6 0
Deal— 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Gain
St. Paul 9 10 8 6 6 3 9 5 i
Minneapolis 9 117 76385 2
Deal— 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Gain
St. Paul 553787 11 1 1
Minneapolis 5 63689 11 2 4
Deal— 41 i'l 43 44 45 46 47 48 Gain
St. Paul 4 a 12 9 2 6 10 9 4
Minneapolis 5 4 12 10 3 10 9 7 7
Total gains, St. Paul 15, Minneapolis 20.
Mlnneapollii Whist Club.
Eighteen tables were in play at the regular
Thursday night game of the Minneapolis
Whist Club. Montgomery and Briggs made
high score for the evening—plus 15. Follow
ing is the score in detail:
I MatctT3o.ilMatch 31.11
Players— jN-S.jE-WhN-S.IE-WlfGaln
Montgy-Briggs .. 92j 109 || 15
Sykes-Mix 103 101
Pratt-Skinner .... 80 100
Bechtel-McMich'l \ 115 93 4
Barney-Satterlee .| 95 97 6
Perkins-Malmsft 100 94
Lewis-Brinsmaid . 82 102
Maxson-Pierce ... 113 100 4
Harris-Caswell ... 84 98 1
Thompson-Glotrr 111 95
Jenks-Moffett 82 86
Paul-Barnard 113j 95 4
Loomis-Chase I 91 99 4
Gray-Higbee | 104 100
Moulder-Travis ... 85
Brooks-Lederer .. 110 99| 5
Phelpa-Wilcox . ...| 83 95
Jones-Jennison ... 112 96 4
Dalby-Canfleld ...| 85 94 |
Carpenter-Gerhdt j 110 96
Taylor-Briggs . ...| 101 1
Average I 86 109 lOpj 9a,
[Match 3O.jMatch 31.)
Players— ' 1 ;Qaln
Hooker-Glasser ....I 98! I i 781
Taylor-Bri«s i i. »7( J 1 •
brewed of selected
&*§B&*fei' barley-malt and
: ' VfyT^Tftr^. • : best imported hops,
'■•' is "lagered" six months to fully mature,
before being bottled for market, which
accounts for its being so palatable
and wholesome, and makes it
"The King of Bottledßeers."
The product of •
Anheuserßusch Brewing Ass n
' St. Louis, U. A.
Brewers also of Black & Tan, Anheuser-Standard, Pale-Lager,
Faust, Export Pale, Exquisite, Michelob and Malt-Nutnne.
*"" Orders promptly filled by
Pugh-Hobart ....... 106 96 BY B --> J
Manley-Larkin" '.'.'.'.'. 89 82 . HB* I UIIM A
Boutelle-Poebler ... 105 104 4 , HH H Iff I I A
Busbnell-Murpby .. 90 71 Bvll «■ ¥V I 1 V .•■-•;
Fox-Hayes ...<...... 98 98 'W- :.
Fahneatock-Nichol- 97 ■■'.' '■-." 86 1 ;- PERFECT
son ........: 97 86 1 rßltrfiwl
Cook-Emery ........ 112 103 10 , .-.
Barnes-McKuslck .. S3 104 EH ■■ ■% I '
sSsl V Tooth Powder
Moulder-Travis..... 11l 9 i _
i —; — I Used by people of refinement
Average " jgj^jL-Jjgu.J!!!-, . 1 fog over a quarter of a century.
ESTIMATE TO IFIRIIRE! ON Also your estimate on everything in the build
ta ■ llfl'* I t IU. riUUnt Un. er s i J, ne> Have your LUMBER estimates
Itemized, so we can figure on It by the car. Xalls and all Builder's Hardware at special prices.
It will pay you to write us before buying. ■„;
T. M. ROBERTS SUPPLY HOUSE, Minneapolis, Minn.
flEr wot: Hp jh
must tew sipasure or /^Lw^^/
Very small and as easy
to take as sugar. |
SEE CARTERS for dizziness.' SEE
(ENDUE Kittle fob biuoosmess.. GENUINE
.'llifilltflMlll [FOB THECOMPLEXIOH
* 23 c^its I Pertly Tegctasiey^^^g^^- L .
ILLjic.st. p.M.eco.RY.L==Jl
i Ticket office. 418 Xlcollet Ay.. Phone. 240 Main
t tEx.Sun. Others daily. "j Leave j Arrive
Badger State Express- { 7:50 ! 1C:45
: Chl'^o, Mllw'kee.Madlson J j am 1 i»m
: Chicago— Express.. 10:40 pm ii:» am
1 Chicago-Fast Mall I C:23 pui 9:00 am
! North-Western Limited- ) ; 7:30 8:15
! ClU'ko, Mllw'kee.Madlson 5 1 pui- axu
! F.duLac.GreenKay ! C:23 pra 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t3:10 am t5:20 pin
! Twilight Limited- ) 4:00 i 10:30
I Dulutn, superior,Ashland S pm P1"
I SuCity, Omaha, Deadwood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am
I Elmore, Algona, DesMolnt9 t7:10 am t8:05 pm
Bt. James. New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express- 1 9:30 8:05
hu. City, Omaha, Kan. City j «m 1 pun
New Ulm. Elmore. 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. Jame5........ 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited- ) 8:00 8:00
Su.Clty.Omaha, Kan. City \ pm gig.—
Office. 328 Nlc. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot
rLeave. | »Da»y. fExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• 7:soam Chicago,!* Croase.Milw'kee •10:50pm
• 8:00pm Cblcago.La Croase.Milw'kee *\2 :3opm
• 6:25pm Calcago.La Crosse.Mllw'kee • 3:2opm \
'7:3opm Chicago-Pioaeer Limited 'B:2oam i
• 3:45pm Chc'go, Fafibault, Dubuque ♦lOtfOam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. U2:3opm
t 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island tlo:sopm
• 7:soam Northfield,- Faribo, Kan. Cy * 6:lspm
t9^X)am... Ortonvlile, Milbank ... t 6:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonvllle, Aberdeen, Fargo • 6:55 am
t 6:6opm .N'orthfleld, Farlbo, Austin. tl0:00am
Office, 300 Nic. Phone, Main 860. Union Depot
jLeave. |"*ExT~Sun(lay. Others Dal Arrive.
--• 9:ooam St. Cloud, ~Fer.Falls. Fargoj-' s:lopm
• »:00am .. Willmar, via St. Cloud .. • 6:lopm
»:30am Flyer to Mont. a"nd Pac. Co 2:oopui
• 9:4oam Willmar, BuF.,Yan.,Su City • s:o2pm
• s:lopm Elk . Rlver.Miiaca.Sandst'ne • 9:4oam
• 6:o7pm .Wayzata and Hutchinson. • B:6oam
7:4opm Fargo, Od. Forks.Winnipeg 7:lsam
9:oopm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. 7:ooam
Rif rlinrtnn Rniit? Office, 414 Nicollot Aye.
DuTHDglOnKOme. 'Phones 43. Union Depot
Leave for | Terminal Points. . ■: | Ar. from
■ 7:3oam|Ohicago — Except. Sunday.! I:2opm
7:Boam St. Louis—Except 5unday. ]..t..... ..
7-30pni.Caic. and St. Louis-Daily. ; b:2sam
• S;2oami...Duluth, West Superior. ..I* 6:oopm
ll:sopm|...Duluth. West Superior...! 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
Miniisapoiis, St. Paul a: Saalt Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes S.
Leave | *Daliy. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
I • D:4sam|....Pacific Coast~~Polnti....|» 6:lspm
• 6:3opm|...Atlantic Coast Points...j* a:Soia
Depot. 6tli ana Washington Ayes. N.
T C-lSpri.!.... Glenwood Express ....It B:4sam
t S:osam|.... Rhlnelander Local ....It 6:ospm
(£pKf\ 9 Nlcollet Block.
I Uf. I SMwmSm (Station, llinmpolis.
YO^o^O/ Union Station, St. Paul.
VfrlC\%s& inning and Pullman Bleeping Cars on
I xfiEgSSS*^ Winnipeg and Coait Trains,
'Daily. tKxcept Sunday. I Leave I Anno " •
Pacific lip. Fargo, Jamesto*n, ;„_-*. j '•! nn.
Helena, Wte, Mlseoula, Bpo- *Q 2C A * 9ft p
Seattle, Portland U.UUM I • CUM
Eiistl 4 KM. ElB. farKO,Fergu» _ .' ,-" '' ;
Fails. Walipeton, Crookston. -- HAAl p AH*
Gel. Forks, QraftOD, Winnipeg ■' O.lUv U.lUn
largo aal loiob lilt Local, st. .___, | +_ „„
Cloud, Bralnerd, Walker, TV CCA .TE OAf
liemldjl, fargo.... Q.UUmI U.cUm
'Puluth Short Line" ."- ■
: TkTTT TTTII~X' ' ' I +8.10 in . *7-55 i»'
I>U JLU IJH. *V, »2 00wb +3 30sm
SUP-ERIOR *7.00 pi
Minnneaps!i3 & St. Lulls R. R.
Office Nlc House. Phone St. Iou"n Da? 3;. ,
Leave. I * Dally, + Kx. Sunday. | Arrlve7
•j-p:35 stto»T LiNti io -j- 6:50
*v"i OMAHA. *7™s
P* m' I AND DES nOIN2S. .*' *** .
Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, j
I 19-3-1 am Chicago. Kansas City. t6:50 pij
I *7:35 pm Chicazo&St. Louis Ltd. : * 8:05 am
I 19:10 am ■ New Ulm-SL James, ' 1*10:03 am
•5:"33 pm Sherburne & Esthervllle t5:ll pm •
t9:io am Watertown&StormLake t5:ll pm
Chicago Great Western Kv.
"The Maple Leal Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nlcollct, Minneapolis. -i
Depot: Washington & 10th Aye. S. .
tEx. Sunday; others dally. | L6G¥e FOr ; iffllS FTOJ'
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:86 pm
Oelweln. Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:26 am
port, Chicago and East; 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, - Das . Molnes. 7:35 pm • 8:25 am;
St. Joseph, Kansas City) 10:45 pm l:2Spm.
', cannon Falls, Red Wins. .7:40 am pm
• Northneld • Farlbault. ,6:30 pm! 10:25 am
Waterville, Mankato. I - I
Mantorville Local ........1 - 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
• office. 230 Nlcollet. Phone 1936. Union depot.
; ' Leave. f .-■ All Trains Dally. | Arrive.
"~7:2sam|..Chicago . and i Milwaukee. .1 ■ t:soam J
1 7.Chicago- and Milwaukee..! 6:l6pai

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