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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 10, 1901, Image 14

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-06-10/ed-1/seq-14/

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Capital of lowa Left Without an In
fantry Company.
Men of "A" Say "Too Much Politic*"
—Intemperance Said, to Be
the Real Cause.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, June 10.—BUter feel
ing has been aroused among members of
the National guard here by the recent
order for the mustering out of Company
A. As Company H was mustered out
some months ago, this loaves Dcs Moines
without an infantry organization. Gov
ernor Shaw, who is anxious to have a
military force in the capital, has issued a
commission to a local military man au
thorizing him to form a new compauy.
The inwardness of the recent order for
the muster out of Company A is that the
inspector general. Colonel J. A. Olmsted,
found there was too strong a tendency to
intemperance among the members. Ac
cording to the order for organizing a new
company, only men of good habits are to
bo enlisted. The old members of Com
pany A are raising the cry of politics and
are blaming Major John T. Hume of the
adjutant general's department, assistant
inspector general. They say it is his pur
pose to command a new company and that
he has connived at the overthrow of Com
pany A.
Ther has ben emuch talk for a year of
mustering out Troop A of Dcs Moines,
the only cavalry organization in the state.
It is understood the crisis is nearly at
hand and that the troop will either be
mustered out shortly or reorganized.
The practice shooting at the state rifle
range at Cedar Rapids began to-day and
will continue this week. Each company
in the guard will be represented by a de
tail of three men.
Preacher Says It Elevate* Instead of
New York, June 10.—In a sermon on
■"Man and the Animal World," at the
Church of the Messiah, Rev. Dr. J. ',
Reynolds Savage said: i
For two or three hundred years there has
been a battle between man and the other
creatures about him for standing-room on
the earth, for space in which to build his
home and fliid his food and to carry on his
life. But in the last hundred years there has
been a change, a change which is indicated
In literature. One thing has happened which
bears on this matter more Intimately and
effectively than all the religions of the world
ever have been found to do, and that is Dar
winism. It has made known that from the
lowest touch of life, away back in the ooze
of primeval ocean shores, clear up to the
grandest and noblest manifestations, that all
are equal. The animals are of our kin as
much aa our brothers and sisters and fathers
and mothers; really our kin—one blood, one
flesh, one life, the children of one Father,
as much as we. That is what Darwinism has
toM the world, and, instead of its debasing
men, as at first charged against it, it has
lifted all life up into the sunshine of the
Special to The Journal.
Cass Lake, Minn., June 10. —Arrangements
have been perfected whereby an excursion of
French-Canadians from Minneapolis and St.
Paul will come to Cass Lake on Aug. 11 for
a three- days' outing. A. Lessard, Gus Ri
vard and Henry Brosseau, representing the
Cass Lake citizens' committee, returned Sat
urday evening from the twin cities, where
they closed the deal for a special train to
convey the excursionists to Cass Lake. It is
expected that fully 1,000 people will take ad
vantage of the cheap rate.
Special to The Journal.
De Smet, S. D., June 10.—The attractions
for old settlers' day include a game of base
ball between the professional nines of Aber
deen and Plandreau, which is expected to be
one of the bost played in the state this year.
A purse of $150 has been raised.—The county
Sunday school association will hold its twen
tieth annual meeting at Iroquols, June 11
--12.—M. P. Sweet, an old resident of this
county, died at Iroquois of dropsy.
The Milwaukee's Mlnnetonka Sum
mer Service.
Beginning Sunday, June 9, . trains for
Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka, will leave
Milwaukee Station:
6:15 a. m., except Sunday.
9:80 a. m., daily. I
1:30 p. m., daily.
6 p. m., except Sunday.
6 p. m., daily.
11:45 p. m., daily.
Returning, will leave Hotel St. Louis:
7:20 a. m., except Sunday.
8:20 a. m., except Sunday.
9:30 a. m., Sundays only.
1 p. m., dally.
4 p. m., dally.
6 p. m., except Sunday.
10:45 p. m., daily.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the /ll?,sr%o+^ "
Signature of **/ut&/j£ £&&&&£
3| An Offensive §
3 Breath |j
x^^JT* "hows that the stomach, the bowels, or the liver is not do- 5L?*
3B© ing its work. This failure of these important organs to per- Jt^L
*~^jfl form their proper functions results in an impure breath. gftf^
You avert your face when talking to a person whose breath Tg3^*
■^^\ is unpleasant. It is a humiliating condition. Sweet breath s^-^
is a sign of a well ordered system and is easily secured. ®^£~k
J~JB JSipans T&bales case bad breath by curing the causea JO/l
*STJ| disordered stomach or constipation. One 8.-I-P-A-N-S Tab- fg&f^'
<^^L ' ule after meals will do the work. : You can feel their action *^~^
in the stomach almost immediately—a very pleasant sensa- "^S^v
/^JBH tion. They do not gripe. They open the bowels and in- «J^L
J^£ dac a gentle but thorough evacuation of the intestines MS^*
' "*^lKgM without leaving any weakening after effects. One gives 2^*
35 Ten fof Qcents. B*
-^^MA There is scarcely any condition of ill health tint Is not beDefited by *™^*^^
■ the occasional use of a 11.U.A.N.S Tubule, and the pri-?e, ten for 5 ■(
' T:—^^ cents, does not bar them from any hoax, or Justify any one In enduring »"<■»
. His that are easily cored. A family bottle eontaJjiW 160 tntwl«>s is E^_
1 <-—^^ sow for 60 cents. ■ For cLUdren the chocolate-coated sort, 72 - for 26 -"'—^»
~s^^\^ cents, are recommended. For sale by druggists. ;j/ H^f^-
iQCfeJ. Y° will find the citizens of the Twin Cities most anxious to pay homage to you, and it will \WM\\Wi^}^^^yy^^J/)m
WwiIMMMR^ Wv be hard for us to outdo others in this respect> We wiH only s&y l^MMaaLg* W^^^^wmm
'v//*W|ji||\ No one will urge you to spend a cent, although "We put at your disposal our whole organiza- . l\\\i\\ liMi'llit^M |2,'^l W\ «' lllllßi
f we shall offer a great many phenomenal val- ' tion. Free telephones, free messengers, free . Iv'vV'l 1 •i^'iiX^lil i^PflPfflj'l |liu'' "~
N^ ' ues especially for visitors'occasion, when prices information bureau, free check room, free «■)'*'' \(''^Wtfv4 '^Iplf'* r."- 'l>
X will be placed at lowest possible point. writing room, etc., etc. * *J2'"£P
-"~ •' . WE ARE THE MAKERS OF UNIFORMS FOR "• ' ' -" =:
MINNEAPOLIS FIRE DEPARTMENT. ST. PAUL POLICE DEPARTMENT. GREAT WESTERN "'r'-^ v>- CUT <?t PATIT mink &■ ™.ua is with pleasure we announce tha we have
NOTICE— Thif week onl we win express free of charge any purchase at our stores to any part of the United States or Canada, simply to make
_____ trading more convenient for our visitors. Gentlemen, ask us for any accommodation. We will be happy to serve you.
Court Chaplains Rebuked for Try
ing to Check the Spread
of the Cult.
Now TorkSun Special Hervxtse.
Berlin, June 10.—Emperor William and
his consort are said to have become con
verts to Christian Science, and the court
chaplains have received a sharp rap over
the knuckles from the kaiser for en
deavoring to check the spread of the cult
among the members of the court, especial
ly among the entourage of their majes
ties in obedience to the directions of the
Lutheran synod, which is at odds with the
monarch about the matter.
It is not surprising that Christian Sci
ence should have appealed strongly, both
to the emperor and' empress, for William
has inherited all the tendencies toward
religious mysticism of his granduncle,
King Frederick William IV, and which
were in a measure shared by old Em
peror William —a mysticism which leads
him to believe that he is in closer com
munion with providence than the remain
der of mankind, and that everything he
does is accomplished with the sanction
and direct approval of the creator.
The empress, too, is exceedingly pious
in an evangelistic way, and is entirely
responsible for the extraordinary re
ligious revival that has found its expres
sion in the building of a number of
churches and the rendering of piety fash
Program for the Twentieth Interna
tional Convention. ,
Cincinnati, Ohio, June 10. —The most
elaborate arrangements have been made
for the twentieth international conven
tion of the Christian Endeavor here July
6 to 10.
The choir of 1,500 trained voices will be
a feature at Music hall. . Other large
choruses have been trained for the expo
sition, while all the churches and their
choirs have been engaged for the occa
sion. Bands will discourse sacred music
in Washington park, adjoining Music hall,
for the open air meetings.
Governor Nash, Mayor Fleischmann and
local committeemen will deliver the wel
coming addresses Saturday afternoon,
July 6. Dr. Clark will deliver his annual
address and Secretary Baehr will make his
annual report Saturday evening. On Sun
day morning there will be special ad
dresses on "Twenty Years of Christian
Endeavor," in the afternoon rallies and in
the evening meeting for Sabbath observ
ance. The regular prograjn will be car
ried out on the following four days with
some of the most prominent men in the
Cascarine at All Druggists.
Cures biliousness, constipation, dyspepsia.
Price 50c. Sample and book on diet and cure
mailed free. Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis.
Do you want a roof that will never leak?
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Annual Meetings of Minn. Iron Co.
and Iron Range Road.
Duluth, Minn., June 10. —The party of
United States Steel company officials who
came to Duluth Thursday to hold the an
nual meetings of the Duluth & Iron Range
road and Minnesota Iron company, left
last night after making a tour of the
ranges. Following was the result of the
election of the Minnesota Iron company:
ißoard of directors: E. H. Gary, F. C. Con
verse, Perceval Roberts, C. M. Schwab,
T. F. Cole, C. P. Coffin, A. H. Viele, W.
J. Alcott and N. P. Hulst. Mr. Cole was
elected president, N. P. Hulst vice-pres
ident, C. D. Fraser secretary, and W. W.
Watson treasurer. The new board of di
rectors of the Iron Range road is com
posed of T. F. Cole, C. P. Coffin, A. H.
Viele, -William Edenborn, F. E. House,
Robert Angst, F. H. White, E. H» Gary,
J. H. Chandler, H. M. Flager, D. O.
Mills and N. P. Hulst. Mr. House was
elected president, A. H. Viele vice-pres
ident, and C. P. Coffin secretary and treas
urer. The executive committee is com
posed of E. H. Gary, William Edenborn,
C. P. Coffin, F. E. House and N. P. Hulst.
Grosvenor's Idea of Washington's
Reason for Declining.
Cincinnati, June 10. —"There has been
no time in cur history when conditions i
would recommend a president to a third
term as in the case of President McKin
ley," said Congressman Groevenor.
McKlnley is personally the most popular
president we have had in a long time^ and
he has certainly most creditably performed
the duties of his office. I think it is time,
furthermore, to demolish the fiction that
there is an unwritten law, established by
Washington, that no president of the United
States may accept a third term. The facts
are that it was fear of defeat which impelled
Washington to decline a third nomination.
Being a federalist, he was the object of very
violent attacks on the part of the dema
gogues of his day, and, recognizing tho
growing strength of his opponents, he doubt
ed, as I believe, his ability to again secure
an election if he should run.
$21,000 of Mineral Point, Wis., Bank
Funds Recovered.
Mineral Point, Wis., June 10. —Thirteen
thousand dollars more of the gold coin
stolen from the First National bank has
•been recovered. It was found in the earth
vault of a common outhouse of the City
hotel. It is believed that the detectives
got information from the prisoner, Stephen
Jelleff, that led to the recovery of the
This find and the $8,000 before recovered,
comprises all the gold missing from the
bank, $21,000. The balance, $5,390, is in
Four Inches Cover the Country Near
Spokane, Wash., June 10 —A great snow
storm prevailed throughout Spokane coun
ty last week, causing much damage to
fruit, vegetables and wheat.
Trees were broken down in fruit or
chards, tomatoes and tender vegetables
killed and wheat was lodged in the fields.
At Pleasant Prairie, seven miles out
from Spokane, the thermometer fell to
30 degrees, and four inches of snow cov
ered the ground.
The night before, a smilar storm pre
vailed throughout the Palouse country.
Directors Were Demanding Expla-
nations—Theory of Suicide.
MonticeLto, Wis., June 10.—The body of
John Sear" formerly cashier of the Bank
of Monticello, was found at the foot of a
windmill on a farm belonging to him
about one mile north. His sudden death
brought to light the fact that he was finan
cially embarrassed and that the directors
of the bank were demanding explanations.
These facts furnish the basis for the be
lief that he committed suicide by jumping
from the windmill. Those familiar with
his affairs place his liabilities at about
$40,000 and his assets at about $25,000.
Discussion Rife in X. Dakota—An
nual Church Convocation.
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., June 10.—The annual con
vocation of the Episcopal church of North
Dakota, which begins here Saturday, will
be a more important meeting than was
anticipated when it was called, as there
will be something definite about Bishop
Edsall's future. Discussion is rife already
as to who will be his successor.
Half Rate Excursions to Dulnth and
Superior via Eastern Minnesota
Railway. .
* For'the accommodation of the visiting
Woodmen and their friends, the Eastern
Minnesota railway will sell half-rate 'ex
cursion tickets June 14 to Duluth and Su
perior. -Tickets good returning until June
17. A grand opportunity to ; visit the head
of the lakes. •-.
Try Dr. > Reed's, Cushion c Shoes. ! Retail
Parlor, 4 N Fourth street. Kasota block.
Large Class Graduated at the Ma>
ville, X. I>., .Normal—Other
Special to The Journal.
Northfield, Minn., June 10. —The bacca
laureate sermons before the graduating
classes of St. Olaf and Carlton collegs were
preached yesterday morning by the re
spective presidents. President Kildahl
addressed the St. Olaf students and a
large audience in St. John's Lutheran
church. President Strong at the same
hour preached to the graduating class of
Carlton and an over-crowded congrega
tion in the Congregational church. Both
colleges graduated the largest and strong
est classes in their history this year. Pres
ident Kildahl delivered an able address,
giving the class many helpful and stimu
lating hints. Dr. Strong took his text
from Luke XII. 21. "So is tie that layeth
up treasure for himself and is not rich
toward God." The venerable president de
livered an able address.
At 8 p. m. last evening Rev. A. N.
Hitchcock gave a splendid address upon
"The Truth About China," in the Congre
gational church. In the Lutheran church
at 7:30 p. m. Rev. Gustav Steams deliv
ered an address.
The graduating exercises 'of the
academic department of« St. Olaf were held
this forenoon, and were largely attended.
A class of twenty-six was given diplo
mas. The program consisted of three
orations and one essay, all well prepared
and presented with much point and effect.
The music was especially good.
The field meet between Craleton and
Shattuck, whic was to have been held this
forenoon, was declared off, the Shattuck
boys failing to appear.
A game of ball is being played this aft
ernoon on St. Olaf's grounds between St.
Olaf and Carleton teams.
Mayville Normal Closes.
SDecial to The Journal.
Mayville, N. D., June 10.—The work at the
state normal school closed last week with
the graduating exercises, which were held
in the opera-house. The class this year was
one of the largest in the history of the school.
The graduates numbered fifteen, as follows:
Latin Course—Nels Oliver Dolve, Portland;
Lillian Hendrickson. Grafton; Charlotte A.
Jones. St. Thomas; Ole O. Kaldor, Hillsboro;
Blanche Grace Lynn, Grand Harbor; Robert
Emmett McCarten, Mayville; Bessie M, Wil
lis. Fessenden.
English Course—Eva M. Adams, Fergus
Falls. Minn.; Annie Frances Anderson, May
ville: Mathias B. Erickson, Hillsboro; Hall
dor Halldorson, Gardar; Will A. Hillier,
Hoople; Sylvia Lorena iKng, Hope; Jesse R,
Morrill, Wonewee, Wts.; Eivin Vinje, Dalton.
At the close of the exercises, the alumni
had a meeting and elected the following offi
cers: President. Robert Colvin, of Portland;
vice-president, Miss Sophia Springen, of May
ville; secretary, Miss Blanche Berrington, of
Mayville. and treasurer, George A. Hliller,
of Northwood.
The first annual banquet of the association
was a very enjoyable affair. Many were
cresent. the hall was beautifully decorated,
the menu was of the best and the toasts were
Seminary and High School.
Special to The Journal.
Wtnona, Minn., June 10.—This is com
mencement week at both the Young Ladies
seminary and the Winona high school. The
exercises at the seminary were opened on
Sunday afternoon with a sermon by Rev.
John Cumminskey. This evening Misses
Anna Malick and Maud Snyder will give a
recital at the seminary, assisted by the elo
cution teacher, Miss Catherine Collins; Tues
day afternoon there will be a recital of the
vocal class; Wednesday evening a students'
concert at Pythian hall; Thursday afternoon
general exercises at the seminary, and on
Thursday evening the commencement exer
cises, at which an address will be given by
Rev. Joseph Ciemenski.
The baccalaureate address to the high
school graduates was given at the Central
Methodist church last evening by Rev. S. F.
Kerfoot. This evening the class will pre
sent an interesting program in connection
with which scenes will he given from Dickens'
"Christmas Carol," the Ford in "Janice
Meredith," and from Dickens' "David Cop
perfield." The commencement exercises will
be held on Friday evening.
Dr. Shutter to Speak.
Specials to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., June 10. —The freshman claps
of the North Dakota Agricultural college will
hold Its exercises thjs evening in tie college
chapel. President Worst delivered the bac
calaureate address yesterday afternoon, and
the preparatory class had its exercises Satur
day evening. Other class exercises will be
held during the week and Wednesday night
Dr. Shutter of Minneapolis delivers the com
mencement address on "American History
and American Patriotism."
Spearflsh, S. D.. Jun>- in.—The state normal
school has sent out an announcement of its
exercises for commencement week. The an
nual eermon was preached by Rev. H. W. L.
Mahood cf L,ead City. The entire week will
be take up by festivities of various kinds.
First of Dakota "IJ" Exercises.
Special to, The Journal. ••
;.«Mitchell, S. D., June 10.—Commencement
exercises -of ; Dakota university begun hera
yesterday -with the delivery of the .baccalau
reate and - annual sermons,' the former teeing
given by Rev. • Ray. C. Marker, of Appleton,
Wis.. a&d th« latter by Rev. H.S. Wilkinson
of Huron. ./ Rev. Dr. Jordan of Sioux Falls
will deliver the address at the graduating
exercises of the senior college class Wednes
day morning;, instead. of the eraduatf-t.siYiss
their',- orations. 'Arrangements could j not jbe
completed for the laying of the corner stone
of the new building, and that ceremony will
be omitted. ' • ■ .v-f-*'■'..: ™t :
Burled the Hatchet.
special to The Journal.
Grinnell. lowa. June 10. —The commence-
524 Washington Avenue South, Minneapolis, Minn.
1 ™ Hours: 9a.m, to 5 p.m.amd 7to 8:80 p. M.Sundays, 1* m.
/ US to lie :30 p. m. City papers will prove longest established practice.
ro^B* W&v See back numbers of The Journal; be convinced. :
& jB%- /WJt spondent or unfit for business or manage, result of errors, lost manhood,
&fe4\ /tAfif^ milky urine, organic weakness, aversions, etc, power restored, a radical
laH SV^/lnte- cure. Mi,OOl» POIHoN, all stage*, cured for life, by safe means,
lSß^r^^Wmmk IBIXABY and BLIDDKK ailments quickly cured. Painful, Dif
'yWmmk fiffifi ficult, Too Frequent or Bloody Urine; alto, private urinary matters.
\^W\ /$/ PILE** and ADSCTAIi diseases cured. Easy means; no cutting. Send
ALFBEDL. cole a*d physicians.
ment exercises of lowa college were begun
Friday morning by the graduation of forty
seven students from the lowa college acad
emy. In. the evening the time-honored cus
tom of burying the hatchet and smoking the
pipe of peace was carried out on the campus.
Many alumni are coming to attend the com
mencement. Acting President J. H. T. Main
delivered the baccalaureate address Sunday
morning before a large concourse of students,
town people and visiting alumni. He took as
his subject the real nature of truth.
At Plllsbury Academy.
Special to The Journal.
Owatonna, Minn., June 10.—Next week will
be commencement week at Pillsbury academy.
The baccalaureate sermon was preached yes
terday morning in the Baptist church by Rev.
E. S. Van Ness of Winona. On Friday even
ing class day exercises were greatly enjoyed
by a 'large audience. The commencement
recital in the department of music will be
held this evening in the auditorium of that
institution. The annual reunion of the alum
ni association will take place Tuesday after
noon in the armoiv. The graduation exer
cises proper will be held at the academy on
Wednesday morning and will be followed by
the annual alumni banquet. The exercises
will be closed that evening with a reception
to the class by Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ford.
High School dloses.
Specials to The Journal.
Howard. S. D., June 10.—The commence
ment exercises of the Howard high school
were held in the opera-house. The sta^e was
nrofusely decorated with flowers, and draped
with the class colors, purple and gold. Pro
fessor W. W. Glnton, of the Madison nor
mal, presented the diplomas to the gradu
Flandreau. S. D.. June 10.—The following
class will graduate from the high school
June 14: Arthur Carr, Eda Agnes Pierce,
Bertha M. Casley, Arthur N. Clements, Mary
L. Doyle, Minnie Loren Faegre, Eugene M.
Grant. Maude E. Halver, Ethel F. Herrick,
Otto P. Miller and Eda Marie Tenold.
SpTing Valley, Minn., June 10.—Among the
interesting events of the last week were the
closing exercises of the public schools, con
sisting of the sermon by Rev. William N.
Jamieson. of Owatonna, and the graduation
exercises. There were nine graduates: Pearl
J. Hughes, Lynma E, Horton, Marion F.
Page, Mabel P. Belden, Emma Rose, Helen
E. Leach, Eva B. Graling, Grace J. Cram
and Irene E. Warren. The last named won
the honors of the class. Superintendent
Lurton remains another year, and the same
cores of teachers with three exceptions.
Deadwood, S. D., June 10. —Twelve young
people received diplomas at the graduating
"exercises of the Deadwood high school. They
were: Jessie Belding, Leona Zion, Robert
Zlpp, Mary Plunkett, Lillian Mellgren, Anna
Karcher, Harry Hicock. John Heffron, Esther
Hattenbach. Alice Grimshaw, Flowrence
Graves and Adelbert Cornwell.
Hot Springs, S. D., June 10.—The first an
nual banquet of the Hot Springs high school
alumni took place at the Evans Hotel.
Rochester, Minn., June 10. —The high school
alumni elected the following officers: Miss
Louise Thompson, president: Miss Mary
Graham, vice president; Harry H. Smith,
secretary, and Herbert B. Riebe, treasurer.
New Service to St. Louis via "The
Milwaukee" Line.
Commencing Sunday, May 19, the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul will Inaugu
rate through sleeping car service between
the Twin Cities and St. Louis. The
sleeper will be carried daily on the train
leaving Minneapolis 7:50 a. m. and St
Paul 8 a. m., arriving St. Louis 7 o'clock
following morning.
The route is via Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul, lowa Central and Wabash rail
ways, making a very direct line—passing
through a very interesting portion of thej
People Who
Can Afford
To Pay
for a Telephone have
. money to pay for other
conveniences and ne
, cessities.
They are the ones every busi
ness man wishes to reach.
How can you reach them?
■ Ask the local manager
- "' about the various forms
of service.
Was a Freak on Exhibition Who
Had Been Locked Ont of
His Home.
Tacoma, Wash., June 10.—The police
were called to arrest a supposed burglar
on A street. When they arrived they
found the man had entered a house by a
rear window. The officers followed and
when the stranger saw them approach, he
seized a board and pounded it to splinters
over their heads. Reinforcements were
sent for. Chief Fackler being left alone,
the man sprang at him with a hammer,
but the latter dodged and Sergeant Mc-
Coy, who had just entered, wrenched
the hammer from his hand.
A desperate fight to put handcuffs on
the man followed. He seemd to be en
dowed with superhuman strength and
snarled and growled at the men attempt
ing to overpower him. One of his arms
had fallen free and a handcuff was snap
ped. The other arm was doubled under
his breast on the floor and in spite of
the efforts of half a dozen men, he could
not be made to get up. Finally Sergeant
McCoy managed to wrench the arm out
and the other cuff was fastened to his
When taken to the station it was dis
covered that the stranger was a wild
man, who had been on exhibition here
and who had been locked out of his
7%eivcogßise<Jsiaß<hM. M
Dealers and dni&ists sell it B
I*l *SS »«*O«roii» SolMtltaUoat sad Imlt»-
I L W *••■•• **T of 7»»r Dro«ji«t, or Mad 4«. la
• A "TR*,,*;, f£?S tl4flnl» *ee*tai«»laU
»A. V „ *arm *•"• 10,e«O Tntlmoklals. Boldibr
If MOW tki* p»p«r. Madura t)a Uni| plfitlr J»t
Chicago Great Western Ry.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, ath A Nlcollet, MI oaeapolls.
Depot: W'ajhinKton A loth Aye. S.
tEx, Sunday; other, dally. | [{p FOf | |[j]|g M
Kenyon, _ Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 n~
"OelwelnrDubuque, Free-) ". 7:33 pm 8:25 am
port. Chicago and Ea»t..| 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- .10:00 am S:oO~pnf
shalltown, D«3 Mqinot, * 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph. Kan«a»Clty 10:45 pm 1:25 pxa
Cannon Falls, Red Wing] 7:40 am t10:35 pm
Northfleld Farlbault, • 6:30 pm 10:25 am
, WaUrvUle, Mankato. ;■■' [ ; j
MantorTillo Local. ......r.l 5:30 pm! 10:25 am ,
Electric ted—Ob- Leave I Arrive
•ervation Cars to Port- . _ ._|_ - ._
land, Ore.,Tla Butte. Mlssoula, * 10:10 * 1 :45
Spokane; Seattle, Tacoma tin pm
Pacific Express
Fargo, Jamestown, Boze- _ , « '„_„, n _
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, *ll:15*7:05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
Local , < : r,;
St. Clond, Little Falls, Brain- +9" 05 f 5:10
erd, Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo.. am pm
Dakota & Manitoba
Express '-,
Fergus Falls, v Wahpeton,
Mpornead, Fargo, Crookston, __ .an*e An
• Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- *8:40 v 6:40
peg pm am
Leave riTTT TT tt c. Arrive
t8:15 am D I^LUTH & , 7 :55 am
.1*538 S5 SUPERIOR t^gggg
'Dally. tEx. Sunday.
Minneapolis. St. Paul. ,'
Office, 300 Xic. Phone, main SCO. Union Depot.
Leave. |*Daily. tEx.Sun. JSun. only.| Arrive,
t 9:ooam|St. Cloud, Fer. Falls, Fargojt s:lopm
f 9:ooainj.. 'VVillmar, via St. Cloud ..If s:lopm
• 9:3oam|Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co.j* 2:oopm
t 9:3oam;Willmar, SuF.,Yan.,Su City;t s:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'neif 9:4oam
t s:o6pm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson..jt 9:ooam
• 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg;* 7:lsani
• 9:oopmj..Minn. and Dak. Express..;* 7:l-oaiu
t 9:2oam ...Duluth, West Superior. ..|t 6:oopm
•11:50pm ...Duluth, West Superior...!* 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
Leave Minneapolis—*2 pm, *5:05 pm, t9:lo
am, |6:10 pm, J9:40 am, a 9:25 pm, b10:35 pm.
Returning, Leave Spring Park—*l:3o pm, *5
pm, f7:25 am, f8:2O am, J8:30 am, a 9 pm,
bl0:30 pm. a Except Saturday, b Sat, only.
Morth-Western |me
m^Jci st. p. m. a o. r Yli— _
Ticket office. 418- Xlcollet At.. Phone. 240 Mala
j +Ex. Sun. Others daily. I Leave Arrive
j Badger State Express- ? ; 7:50 10:45
I Chl'tco, Mllw'kee.Madlson $ am pm
I Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:66 am
I Chicago—Fast Mall I 6:25 pm 8:00 am
North-Western Limited- / 7:30 8:15
j Chi'go, Mtlw'kee,Madison } pm am
I Wausau.F.duLac.Greenßay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
! Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t8:10 am| +5:20 pm
Twilight Limited— ) 4:00 i 10:30
i Dulutli. supertor.Ashland J pm pm
■ SuClty, Omaha, Deadwood.. +7:10 am 3:00 am
j Elmore, AlKona, DesMolnes t7:10 am t8:06 pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha express— > 9:30 8:05
j Su.Clty.Onmha, Kan. City j am pm
New Ulm, Elniore 4:20 pro 10:35 an
•Fairmont. »t. James 4:23 pm 10:36 ant
I Omaha Limited— ) 8:00 BiOC
I Su.City, Omaha, Kan. City S pm am
Office, 328 NIC* Phone 132. Milwaukee Depot.
Leave. J 'Dally. tExcept~lunday._| Arrive^
* 7:soam Chlcago.La Croßse.Milw'kee •10:60pm
* S:oopm|Chlcago,La Crosae.Milw'kee •12:30pm
* 6:2spm|Chicago,La Crosse.Milw'kee * 3:2opm
'I:3opm Chicago-Fioneer Limited *S:2oam
* 3:lspm Che go, FanbauK, Dubuque *10
t :00pm .Red Wing and Rochester. ti2:3opm
t 7soam LnCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island]tlo:sopra
* ? :50am North field. Faribo, Kan. Cy ' 6:l6pm
t9/K)am... Ortonviile, Milbank ... f 6:45pm
* 7:35pm Orton villa, Aberdeen, Fargo * i :s6am
t 6:sopm .Northfleld. Faribo. Austin. tl0:00aia
MinnneaptHs & SI. Liuls R. R.
Office Nlc House. Phone 22*. St. Louis Dew*
Leave. | * Dally, t Ex. >unaay. | Arrive."
j-9:35 New btiuKi una iv -j- 6:50
*>"» OMAHA. •*S
'* "*' AND DBS nOINB3. ** ■*•
Waterloo, Cedar Rapids,
' ♦9:35 am Chicago, Kansas City. t«:53 pnn
•7:35 pm Chicaso&St. Louis LtJ. : * 8:05 am
t»:20 am ( New Ulm-SL Jamas, > ' *9:40 am
•6:36 pm (BherbrneEsthervllle i t5:2l pm
tB:2Q.«m watertown&Storm Lake t6:2l pm
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Saalt Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 134 L
Depot, 3d; and Washington Avea. 3.-.
Leave, ~| 'Daily. fExcept Sunday. | Arrive. '
* 6:4opm|....Pacific Coast ~Points.7T> 9:loam
* 6:35pm. Atlantic Coast Points. .*..[♦ 9:3oant
Depot 6th and: Washington Avea N. "~
t 91...... Dakota Express, ..:.:.|t~4:2opm
t 8: loam I Rhinelander Local ....[t 5:45pm
Rurlintrtnn Route Office, 414 Nicbiiet Aye.
DUningtUnHUUie. >p hone 643. Union Depot
Leave for | Terminal Points. :-„ | Ar. from
■ 7 Chio«go — Except Bunday. I :2opm
7:3oam St. Louis— Sunday
: - 7:2opm Chic, and St. Louis—Daily.! • 6:25 am
Office, 230 Nlcollet. Phone 1936. Union depot.
Leave. | • All Train* Dally. - | Arrive.
7:2sam|. Chicago and Milwaukee..! B:soam
<7:osnml«jCblcara.. «nd vinwauk.ea^.l 6:3spna

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