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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 20, 1901, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-06-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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THURSDAY EYENTDSTG, JUNE 20, 1901.
A BARGE WATERWAY
Buffalo and New York Canal Im
provement Men Co-operate.
THOUSAND-TON DITCH IS DESIRED
Ob* Authority Says a Ship Canal
"Would Be Imprac
ticable.
New York, June 20.—Buffalo is co-oper
ating with New York and all backers of
canal improvements to secure a 1,000-ton
barge waterway, according to George H.
Raymond, secretary of the canal enlarge
ment committee of the Buffalo Merchants
Exchange, who has conferred here with
local leaders of the canal campaign.
As to the fact that Buffalo indorsed the
$26,000,000 proposition and endeavored to
Becuro its passage by the legislature, Mr.
Raymond e«id that action was taken only
*s a matter of expediency, and that Buffa
lo did not abandon the fight for a larger
Improvement until It became evident the
1,000-ton barge scheme could not possibly
be put through during the last session. Mr.
Raymond said that the work now being
done by Buffalo was on the line of a cam
paign of education in favor of a barge
waterway.
Speaking of the proposition for a ehlp
canal, which is being considered by the
canal association of Greater New York,
Mr. Raymond expressed the opinion that
•uch a waterway would be absolutely im
practicable. Even should such a water
way be constructed, he said, it would be
almost Impossible to navigate large ships
on it, for, with a heavy wind, they could
not bold their course. They would neces-
Barily have to move at a reduced speed,
which would add to the cost of transpor
tation. Such a canal, he thought, would
not be used by ships, but rather by barges,
say of 1,000-ton capacity, since the latter
could be handled more easily and operated
much more economically. The proposed
1.000-ton barge canal, he said, would meet
all requirements.
PYTHIAN* INSURANCE.
Chicago, June 20.—Members of the supreme
lodge of the Knights of Pythias from all parts
of the United States and Canada will gather
in Chicago on July 9 to attend the special
session, the first assemblage of its kind,
called since the organization of the order.
The object is to adjust the investment of the
endowment funds and provide for the grow
ing needs of the insurance branch of the or
ganization. ■>
A Child's cry
Pierces the mother's heart like a sword.
Often the mother who would do every
thing for the little one she loves, is ut
terly impotent to help and finds no
help in physicians. That was the case
■with Mrs. Duncan, whose little one was
BtjjftLnwjjMyiuawung^. almost blind with
WmM scrofula. But
fortunately she
1 ■jjßf*'^fT§™^Pr was 'eel to use r*
Kfl<CH^H= iee'i Golden
g^v^^JX. j «u~ e"lca^ Discov-
Vffl^ cry and so cured
llc^--^^ rSx the child without
resortiug to a
Iffll W/ ""^swKV painful operation.
|JIJ> iL*^ ><v >( The great blood
fr P. vrn l? proper-
V^ ties of Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical
jr* Discovery have
j/^r j been proved over
>,^r^/ and over again in
>O^^r cases of scrofula,
* ' ~ * eczema, eruptions .
«nd other diseases which are caused by.
an impure condition of the blood. It
entirely eradicates the poisons which
feed disease, and builds up the body
with sound, healthy flesh.
"My little daughter became afflicted with
ecrofula, which affected her eyes," writes Mrs,
Agnes L. Duncan, of Mansfield, Sebastian Co.,
Ark. "She could not bear the light for over a
year. We tried to cure.her eyes, but nothing;
did any good. We had our home physician and
he advised us to take her to an oculist, as her
eyelids would have to be 'scraped.' They had
become so thick he thought she would 'never
recover her sight. As there was no one else to
whom we could apply my heart sank -within
me. I went to your "Common Sense Medical
' Adviser,' read your treatment on scrofula, get
ting the properties of medicines there advised.
With five bottles of ' Golden Medical Discovery '
I have entirely cured my child.
" Hoping this will be of some use to you and
■ a blessing to other sufferers, with heartfelt
thanks, I remain."
Doctor Pierces Pleasant Pellets are
an excellent laxative for children.
They are easy to take and thorough
in action.
iWWity^BlWP^H aM^y^^^p^^^ *
■L or^.^3^. ,^w r*^^i»rfi4^S -*$^frh -f^ffi^ *d*^W^tij^w -rfi^w. I *<J&W f <<JtW -«^^fr- liralfrti rflWfci -^<^^ii^W>tl^i^ < <^||^w.^few^<^|||V J <i!^te^ rf*^ i
ii We will not lower the grade and quality of the ■■" ,-; •■"■ -;:\,. N
pj OiO^P^, by paying less for it than we always have Jl t$
H THE PRINCE BISMARCK is a $35.00==-not a^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^BS 1 |
1 —from $1.00 to $4.80 more than any other Cigar.B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K .|4|ll 9
THE PRINCE BISMARCK will be alive and PI Mi)
i selling after reduced priced and equally reduced Wm mw &
VA quality Cigars are dead and gone. With smokers W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^fl MB J|/ LI
YA it's a staple and to be depended on—reliability H|||P^^^^F k
FA That good taste is Havana, and it's really worth a nickel. Lyman-Eiiei Drug co.. wholesalers, kl
<4tßh±.A&t!fc±-S^ -■--<*.'■■- .■ '.i :-.'x i'tt^t -^^V -^^>h -«^S^ rf^frr irtffl^ ><^tw fe^ .-^teh^ -^^V' -Hfitfr dtfht, -^ftk rtfd^h irf^fc dti^hk ijlffeln dfj JJlfci -f*^^ -^^hi iirf^fci...^^ -^^^ »^K>.
THIRD PARTY 'LAUNCHED'
OUTPUT OF ALLEGED PRINCIPLES
The Be Gentlemen Seem Opposed to
Everything; Except', ■> S*f'"- !
-•' ,' Opposition. ;-i; .'"; j
Kansas City, June 20.—The allied third
party movement, whi^h its promoters
hope will result before 1904 In a national
organization strong enough to name a
presidential nominee, was launched here
yesterday. It "-as the outcome of a
conference of retormers from the ranks of
the old parties, and its principles are said
by some to have bee i adopted to fit the
views of W. J. Bryan. Mr. Bryan, it was
stated, had expressed sympathy with the
movement, if he had not gpne so far as to
support it.
The committee on organization, which
represented each element present, sub
mitted the following set of resolutions as
the new party's principles, and they were
adopted:
Public ownership of all public utilities,
as railroads, telegraphs, etc.
While awaiting the legislation necessary
to secure public ownership rigid control
of freight and passenger rates and severe
penalties for rebates and other discrimi
nations by railroads.
Taxation of railroads and other public
utilities corporations in the same propor
tion as the value of farm and other prop
erty.
Direct legislation by the initiative and
referendum, to the end that the people
may initiate good legislation and veto bad
legislation.
A graduated income tax. to the end that
wealth, which the government gives pro
tection, shall bear its just share of the
cost of government.
That whatever is used as money shall
be full legal tender, issued by the general
government in sufficient volume for busi
ness purposes and that volume fixed in
proportion to population.
Just election laws throughout the state.
Home rule for cities and abolition of
the present system of using the police as
a standing army to carry primary elections
in the interest of dishonest politicians
representing still more dishonest special
privilege corporations."
Election of United States senators by
popular vote.
The committee organized by electing J.
H. Cook, fusion populist, chairman; J. H.
Hillis, middle of the road populist, vice
president, and F. S. Kowatzki, public own
ership member, secretary. vThe committee,
besides deciding on the /aw name for the
movement, decided to all a state conven
tion for some time next tail. In the mean
time the members will prepare an address
to the people- of the state.
Headquarters will be established both
at Chicago and St. Louis.
Mr. Merriweather, yesterday, at the
conclusion of the conference, was asked:
"Will not your movement only result in
turning the state over to the repub
licans?"
"I do not know, but I would a little
rather the republicans would win than the
present organization of democrats. As
Mr. Bryan said to me last Monday, 'I like
an enemy under his own colors better than
one who steals my colors.' "
Atlanta, Ga., June 20.—The Atlanta
Constitution last night, in response to a
telegram of inquiry, received a dispatch
from William J. Bryan, denying that he
was affiliated with the third party move
ment. Mr. Bryan's telegram reads:
"lowa City, lowa, June 19.—The Con
stitution, Atlanta, Ga.: Telegram received.
No truth in report. —Wm. J. Bryan."
IN A NUTSHELL
Pittsburg, Pa.—Andrew Carnegie will erect
a monument to James G. Blame in this city.
Niles, Mich. —A copious flow of crude petrG
leum was discovered on the farm of w. W.
Stevens, about six miles northwest of this
city, during the sinking of an artesian well.
New York—lt is reported that the Gen
eral Electric company has practically com
pleted negotiations for the purchase of the
British Thompson-Houston company. The
purchase of the company will be for the pur
pose of entering actively into the English
electrical field.
Washington—The greatest amount af ship
building is now going on in the great lakes
country, and it is believed by the bureau of
navigation that the lakes will son supply
by far the greater number of ships of 2,000
tons or less and with a draft of not more
than fourteen feet, that will enable the ships
to get through the canals Into the ocean.
Washington—Bishops Hurst and McCabe se
cured from the president his acceptance of
their invitation to lay the corner stones of
two new buildings for the American univer
sity near this city in November. The build
ings are the hall of government, erected in
honor of the state of Ohio, and the hall of
administration, in honor of the state of Penn
sylvania.
WELCH C. M. SYNOD.
Special to The Journal.
Lake Crystal, Minn., June 20.—The Welsh
C. M. Synod convened in this place yesterday
and will be in session for three days. Repre
sentatives from all states in the northwest
are present.
USE OF PIG IRON
Consumption of This Commodity
a Record-Breaker.
BETTER TONE TO THE MARKET
A Few Word* on the Rumors of
Large Deal* in
Steel.
Cleveland, June 20.—The Iron Trade Re
view, discussing market conditions this
week, says:
Purchases of pig iron, chiefly Bessemer, in
the Plttsburg district by two important con
sumers, have given a better tone to the mar
ket, and there are indications that it is on
the verge of a buying movement. Upwards
of 100,000 tons of Bessemer and Grey Forge
iron were taken In the week's purchases, de
liveries for the majority of the tonnage ex
tending only through the next two months. A
better feeling with considerable inquiry is
reported from foundry iron centers, though ao
far as business has been closed sellers have
nothing to boast of in the way of prices.
Southern foundry irons are from Jl to $1.23
below the level of market sales, and north
ern foundry iron in central western districts
has been offered at from 75 cents to $1 be
low the top prices of the early months of the
year.
There Is no doubt as to the record-breaking
consumption of pig iron. A part from statis
tics, from which an apparent consumption at
a yearly rate of 16,700,0d0 tons isr figured, the
urgency with which producers are being
pressed for the delivery of iron indicates that
consumers have unusually small amounts in
stock. From the foundries inquiries for from
three to six months' supply are beginning to
come in and the prospects are that active
buying can be reported before the end of the
month. Whether the eoLtraets, wheu they
are made, will be for a half year, or only
for the summer months, will depend on de
velopments of the near future.
The machinists' trike has not made a
considerable inroad into consumption as yet.
and reports indicate that the number of men
at work is being increased week by week.
However, at important centers the deadlock
is still unchanged and the continued idleness
of important plants will have its effect upon
the call for iron and steel In time. The
molders in .the central wast are no: satisfied
with the refusal of the foundrymen to ad
vance the minimum wage, and what may
come out of this situation cannot be pre
dicted. Between them the machinists' and
moiders' unions hold the key to the course
of the market in the next few weeks. If there
is no molders' strike and if the machine
shop situation continues to mend, the ele
ments exist for an active market for the
rest of the year.
The air has been full of rumors of large
deals, and the on-looker has had his choice
of an all-absorbing control by the United
States Steel corporation, and on the other
hand the keenest competition from the rein
forcement of existing independent companies
and the multiplication of new ones. The
absorption rumors lack truth and the build
ing up of the new competition takes more
time than the paper plans allow.
CABLE FLASHES
Rome—The Tribuna says two Italian an
archists have left New York for Italy for the
purpose of dealing a blow at constitutional
authority. ,
London—Reports from the chief cities of
the continent chronicle the return of semi
winter weather, which has a serious effect
upon crops.
Manila—Colonel Gutvers, together with
eighty men of Cailles' command, are now at
Pagsanjan. Cailles' entire force will surren
der next Monday.
Vienna —Two Czechs named Orsovle and
Zaros have been arrested at Prague, Bohemia,
on the charge of being implicated in a plot
against Francis Joseph.
Manila—Mr. Clark, a civilian, accused of
connection with the commissary frauds, was
convicted and sentenced to one year's impris
onment and to pay a fine of $1,500. He is a
leading confectioner of Manila.
Berlin—Miss Kuntze of Berlin, with a guide
named Furrer, has succeeded in reaching the
top of the Gelmerhorner near the Rhone gla
cier, in Switzerland. This is the first time
the mountain has ever been ascended. It is
10,500 feet high.
Peking—Yuan Shih Kai's troops under Gen
eral Chang, who are on the way here, have
been stopped by the French at Hochien-fu.
The French were ignorant of the orders of
Field Marshal Count yon Waldersee that
these soldiers should come right on to Pe
king and relieve the forces of the allies.
Copenhagen—The United States has sent an
other note to Denmark in the matter of a sale
of the Danish West Indies to the effect that
if Denmark is not willing to sell the Islands
the United States must demand that Denmark
fortify and garrison the islands of St. Thom
as and St. John, which would command the
Nicaraguan canal.
The Hot Weather Test makes people
better acquainted with their resources of
strength and endurance. Many find they
need Hood's Sarsaparilla, which invig
orates the blood, promotes refreshing
sleep and overcomes that tired feeling.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAE.
01 f*f|||itifc Big STORE
LvUfl V * ARCADE
NO MAIL ORDERS FILLED FROM THIS LIST FOR
FRIDAY, BARGAIN *- - DAY
The Reason: QUANTITIES WILL SCARCELY LAST THE DAY.
2Q C n°uUa?s Ud francy ICC Laundry Bags, | ftc for Women's Belts, II ftC Xfe'ofC^
07 chirred rims, in 1^ made. ot de. mm ' iv III 1' Leather and Silk. V ChUdreSs BovSSd
*" pink, red and It/; matched stripes IV Worth up to 50c ' Men's to
white; worth 75c. . w'oVhTc* 1 COlOrS< each. 50c. (tod FloS? CloSSng
. ~~~ • ' -_ - . Department.)
Ci 7C and $4.75 for — ~' " " ~~~ "" T'l C 3 rd- 36 "in- Percales, ~ZZ~7~ -~r—. —.;
17. 13- Shirt Waist 4r C for 4 pairs of Wo- /A Ug hi and dar* 2IC --S Pr. etty P, rlted
L Outing Suits /Hymen's black and ■ 2 grounds Sea Island A- Challis, neat Dres
■ ■ and Washable Lf) Sncv colored Cot? -i T Paeiflc and Bran" Vi . den patterns; re
Summer Costumes. These MtJ ton StocWngs full Jenberg brand* Regular L ular 5c grade.
prices will give you choice seamless; worth 12^c'pair '^C gOO-# "• AB ' '. •: ■■■■'• •
of two fine assortments; •■•-•- ... •-: ■■ ' —— —— ■ yard for Black
light, cool, airy, dainty and .- . .-.■■ "~ .-■ ■ "— "i [in each for Sterling /^ flohair Brilllan
summery effects; made of IPr each for Rugs from Hi V Silver* Plate Co.'a M V tine. Good heavy
dimity, percale, chambray, M l% v Brussels Carpets— IV Triple-Plated U1 ■, weight. Splendid
etc.; regular prices $3.75 *§ f) very fine 75c and Knives and Forks. black- ■■■ : ■,-,..;
to 6-75- : $1.00 qualities; up ? —— — ——— /*t n A c „**
W&f-*tt to 1U yards inner B «»i, 3 C 3rd- Fancy Corded
acßsj^c-j* jk ; u. v^
Ail Better. Re^Sla? & and all colors. Best pretty designs. A
30cww ar |Aq y d ; forFanC y SnkSf 6c quality. „ _ 5c value.
— * — 111 in brocade satins— ZT7\ —:
/r for one can of *" a! 1 .de, s. lraWe shades, |A c yd . for no. 22 aii Il|CP e/.y d- r !'° r II f at! n
i C for One Can Of *" including black's, ||l w silk Taffeta 22 All 1 1IC .Stripe Challis, In
C L^' ilw- v-au U1 including blacks, ||| Wsilk Taffeta Rib- |m Stripe Challis, iv
II Sug-ar Corn browns, navy, tans, modes, f|| boas, worth 18c a *' ". beautiful color-
V •3U 6dr worn. wine, etc; worth 39c. ; yard ings and choice
■i— mihi niiiMiiiii ■■■■■! - ' • ' ' designs; reg. 39c quality.
SOUTH DAKOTA
PLANKINTON—Guntoa Hagaar, a Syrian
peddler, claims to have been beaten and
robbed by three men north of this place.
MADISON—The state convention of Good
Templars of South Dakota is in session. Chief
Councillor Guy Saylor from England is pres
ent.
SHERMAN—It is feared that smallpox has
broken out in a camp of railroad graders
working in this vicinity and county officials
have been called to investigate.
PIERRE—The Billion Dollar Queen Mining
company is a New York concern, but just
who is back of it cannot be learned. The
incorporating was done by the National In
corporating company with offices in this city
and at 429-430 Park Row building, New
York.
SIOUX FALLS—Dr. W. F. Keller, county
physician, has returned from Garretson,
where he was called to examine a man who Is
supposed to have the hydrophobia. He has
spells when he attacks everything within
reach with his teeth. At such times he
bites fiercely at the bedposts and bedding.
MINNESOTA
REVERE—The 2-year-old child of Jacob
Kelson drank fly poison and died in five
hours.
REXVILLE—P. B. Olson, a prominent
farmer, was found dead in an old well on his
farm. It is a supposed case of suicide.
ALBERT LEA—While asleep in his ca
boose in the union railway yards a brakeman
on the Minneapolis & St. Louis was robbed
of $35 and other valuables.
NORTHFIELD—Harry Friedheim, a feeble
minded boy of 15 years, disappeared from his
home and, as his clothing was found on the
river bank, it iB feared he was drowned.
REDWOOD PALLS—At a special election
the proposition to vote $6,000 bonds for the
purpose of erecting a steel water tower to
replace the present wooden structure carried
with very little opposition.
DULUTH—The Duluth, Missabe & Northern
road has received bids for the construc
tion of a great steel truss warehouse for
Proctor Knott. It is supposed to be the
first building of a great plant.
IOWA
DES MOINES—The board of directors of
the Dcs Moines & Eldorado Electric Railroad
company authorized President Polk to re
ceive bids an-d issue contracts for grading
the line between Dcs Moines and Nevada.
DUBUQUE—Hog cholera has broken out
in the northern part of the county. Charles
Ungs lost ninety-seven hogs and pigs out of
112. The disease is of a more virulent typ^
than ever before known and great alarm is
felt.
MT. ETNA—C. A. Peters will, in a few
days, return, accompanied by his bride. For
many years he has been a bachelor and
lived in seclusion. Several days' ago, he re
ceived a wedding invitation from Leadville,
Col. It proved to be from an old sweet
heart. He took the first train for Leadville
and three hours a*ter his arrival he married
Miss Irene Woods, who was to have been
Mrs. Jesse Irons.
*uCE. DAR FALLS—Edward Mclntosh died at
the home of his son. He was a member of
the bouth Dakota legislature of 1882-1883,
from Aurora county. He built the first
bridge at Minneapolis, from the island to
the East Side, in 1856.
WISCONSIN
GRANTSBURG—WiIIiam Mull, a stranger
from New York, was drowned on the Clam
river drive.
ELKHORN—The state firemen's annual
tournament opened last night. Departments
from about thirty cities outside of Milwaukee
are present.
NEW RlCHMOND—Professor Charles J.
Brewer, of Ellsworth, was elected superin
tendent of the New Richmond public* schools
vice Professor John Callahan, resigned.
MILLADORE—The caboose of a Wisconsin
Central train was derailed and smashed to
splinters about two miles east of this place.
The conductor and brakeman were hurt the
conductor probably fatally.
CHIPPEWA FALLS—Contractor George
Potter, who was awarded the contract to
build four buildings at the home for feeble
minded, sublet the contract for all mason
work to John C. Hanson and William Lester
for $65,000.
WE9T SUPERlOß—President McNeill, of
the state normal, has practically decided
upon the two teachers to send to the Philip
pines. They will be J. Ben Hagberg, a
graduate of the school with last year's
class, and Stephen W. Ford, of this year's
class.
LA CROSSE—Two children of Carl Mittle
bach, 6 and 8 years old, are in a serious
condition. They ate some food that had
been poisoned for the purpose of killing a
dog—Charles Wickert met with a fatal acci
dent. He slipped and fell under a wagon.—
All employes of the American Car company
were discharged and the plant closed.
MADISON—The university regents elected
W. D. Taylor, now aasitsant chief engineer
of the Chicago & Alton railway, to succeed
Professor N. O. Whitney, deceased, as pro
fessor of railway engineering. Paul S.
Reinsh was promoted to the position of pro
fessor of political science, and P. H. Meyer
to the position of professor of institutes of
commerce. E. A. Maurer was made pro
fessor of mechanics and Otto Patzer instruc
tor in French.
A't&Gil'&lGn FlSh Al*meil ■ As tn3 f'Bhin» »f^on again approaches, the question again pre
™ * ■"'f" "w 5. ■ !? l!''" l'IBn ■ sents itselt to those who delight in the Art of AngUngTwhere to
fat good tackle. To nab, l. e the fisherman to solve this problem we are prepared to say that weTro selling the
fmest and most complete line of Fishing Tackle to be seen in the city at wholesale prices, and can aesurS our
patrons, and convince them of the fact, to make it an object and saving for them, to call akd see us before pur
chasing elsewhere. Jointed Wood and Cane Rods, lOc to $1.80; Split, Bamboo Bods, Ba^orFly «Oc to
• I 6.00; Lancewood Rods, Bait or Fly, »j .20 to 84,50; Bristol'flteel Rods, $3.75 to'go.SO; 25yardSbFaid
ed Silk Line, 2pc; -Keels, Bass or Trout, |Oc to $20.00. We oarry a complete line ot' the famous Ken-
SVi. y.« d 'Ju!'>is Vom Hope" Reels in all sizes, and also a full stock of the well known and celebrated Wm
Mills & Sons Waterproof and Dressed Silk Lines, besides a full assortment of Minnow Pails, Bait Bores. Tackle
iioxes. Landing Nets, Skinner Spoons and other makes. Send « cents for a Fishing Tackle price U3t and we will
send you a large one, containing prices of Fishing Tackle. Baseball Goods, Guns and Tennis Suits, and hundreds
or other article? that you will have great use for. Let us hear from you at once. These catalogues are mailed to
those living outside the City. Those living in the City will be served at our counters, if they will call, at prices
that will do them good. T. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUSE, Minneapolis, Minn. /
FOREIGN Y. M. C. A.
Chicago, June 20.—Several prominent repre
sentatives of Christian student unions of the
Y. M. C. A. in foreign universities are at the
Sherman house on their way to attend the
Lake Geneva students' conference of the
order, which opens to-morrow. The principal
purpose of the visit of the foreign representa
tives to this country is to stmly American
methods of work.
POOR APPETITE
means disordered digestion, and if not
promptly attended to will develop into
chronic dyspepsia. Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters will improve the appetite by
strengthening the stomach, and cure in
digestion, constipation, general debility,
nervausness, sleeplessness, and all dis
orders arising from an impaired diges
tion. If you have any of these troubles,
don't fail to try it once. Our private rev
enue stamp covers the neck of the bottle.
The Best |-| OSTETTER'S
of all * STOMACH
Tonics. BITTERS
MUNYONS
DYSPEPSIA
CURE
When Prof. Munyon says hi* l>y«pep*l* Car*
will cure indigestion aq4 all forms of stomach
trouble he simply tells tM truth. It will cure a
stomach that has been abused by over-eating and
over-drinking. It will cure a stomach that has
been weakened by old-style drugs. It will do much
toward making an old stomach act 1' c a sound one.
At all druggists, 35 cents. Fifty -.5,. : other cures.
Munyon, New York and Philadelphia. ;-";.:*">.
HUNIOH'g ISHALER CUBE* CATAEBH.
in reHBHjfIKjBBBBM mLwbbßmß I
I Bill B P %
Electric lighted—Ob- Leave Arrive
■• rvution Car* to Port- _ « _ «-,_«-
land, Ore.,via Butte. Misioula, • 10:10 * I :45
Spokane, Seattle, .... tm , pin
. , P»ciflc Express
Fargo, Jamestown, Bozo- _ € , . - » - nc
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, •11 Si 5 * 7:05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pin am
. Farto and Leech Lake
QMN ■?■ •
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain- 9:05 5 :10
erd, Walker, B«mldjl, Fargo.. am - ,:. pm
Dakota & Manitoba ■
■ ■ ■• - Express ■-.- . . , .:. ■■• '
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton, ■
Moorhead, Fargo, Crookston, -_ Mn »-. An
Grand Forks, Grafton, win- * B:4U *6:40
nlpeg ....: pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
Leave nm tTTTT Xr Arrive
-iVX superior t^ ; gßj];;t
•Dally. tEx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 ■*»«&,.■
MILWAUKEE STATION, UNION STATION,
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Office. »28 Nlc. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot.
LeaveJ JExcept Sunday, i Arrive.
• 7:soam Chicago^La~Crosse~,Milw'kee *10:60pm
• 3:oopm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee *12:30pm
• 6:2spm|Chicago,La Crosse,Milw'kee|* 3:2opm
"i'Mpm Chicago-Pioneer Limited *B:2oam
» 3:45pm Chc'go, Faribault, Dubuquel*K>:soam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing aad Rochester.|tl2:3opm
t 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island 1110:60pm
• 7:soam Northfleld, Faribo, Kan.Cy. ♦ 6:lspm
f 9:00 am... Ortonville, Milbank ...t 5:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen, Fargoi* 6:55 am
t 6:sopm .Northfleld, Faribo, Austin.|tlo:ooam
t 4:4upm[ Hutchinson, Glencoe |t 9:45 am
Trains for Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka,
leave Milwaukee Station: t6:15 am, *9:30 am,
1:30 pin, t5 pm, *0 pm, *11:45 pm. Return
ing, leave Hotel St. Louis: j7:20 am, t8:20 am,
§9:30 am, *1 pm, *4 pm, f6 pm, *10:45 pm.
'North-Western [me
I' * JIG. ST. P.M.aO, ry. 'I *"""=,
Ticket office 418 Nlcollet At., Phone. 240 Main
tEx. Sun. Others daily, j Leave Arrive
I Badger State Express— ? j 7:50 10:45
Chi ko, Milw'kee, Madison ) am pm
Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:55 am
. Chicago— Mail 6:25 pm 8:00 am
North- Western Limited— > 7:30 8:15
Cbi'go, Mllw'kee.Madlson } pm am
Wausau.F.duLac.Greenßay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t8:lO am t5:20 pm
Twilight Limited- ) 4:00 10:30
Duluth, Superior, Ashland j pm pin
SuCity, Omaha, Dead wood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am
Elmore, Algona, DesMolnes +7:10 am +8:05 pm
St. James. New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 9:30 8:05
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City $ am pm
New Ulm, Elmore. 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10.35 am
Omaha Limited— ) 8:00 8:00
feu.City, Omaha, Kan. City ] pm am
Office, 300 Nic Phone, main 860. Union Depot!
I Leave. |«Daily. fEx.Sun. {Sun. only.| Arrive^
t 9:ooam St. Cloud, Fer. Falls, Fargo t s:lopm
t 9:ooam .. Wlllmar, via St. Cloud .. t 6:lopm
• 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. ♦ 2:oopm
t :30am Willmar, SuP.,Yan.,Su City t 6:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t 9:4oam
t s:ospm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. f 9:ooam
• 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg • 7:lsam
• 9:oopm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. * 7:ooam
EASTERN MINNESOTA.
t 9:20am|... West Superior... 6:oopm
*ll:sopm|...Duluth, West Superior... • 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
LAKE MINNETONKA TRAINS.
Leave Minneapolis—*2 pm, *5:05 pm. f9:15
am, t6:10 pm, $9:40 am, a 9:25 pm, b10:35 pm.
Returning, Leave Spring Park—*l:3o pm, *5
pm, +7:25 am, f8:20 am, J8:30 am a 9 pm.
bl0:30 pm. a Except Saturday, b Sat, only.
I Minnneapolis & S>. Uuis R. R.
Office Nic. House. Phone 225. St Louis Depot.
Leave. | * Dally, tKx. ,-»umlay. j Arrive?"
■j-9:3S [Ntivv anoicr LiiNti ioj j 6:SU
•^ OMAHA. ' -
P' m V AND DBS riOINES. *' m
Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, |
t9:35 am Chicago, Kansas City. | t6:50 pn
•7:35 pm Chica^o&St. Louis Ltd. *8:05 a:n
+ 9:20 am ( New Ulm-St James, ) »9:40 ana
3 *6:35 pm ( SherbrneEsthervllla J. - +5:21 pm
+9:20 am Watertown&StormLake +5:21 pm
Chicago Great Western Rk
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nlcollet, Minneapolis.
Depot: Washington & 10th Aye. S.
+Ex, Sunday; others dally, | t6fl¥fi FOF I AfTfVe Fffli
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls, Waterloo,Mar-| 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dcs Molnes, 7:35 pm »:25am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing, 7:40 am tio73s~~pm
Northfield, Faribault, 5:80 pm 10:25 am
Watervllle, Mankato. -
Mantorvllle Local | 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Satiit Ste. Marie
Office, 113 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341,
Depot,- 3d and Washington Ayes. S.
Leave. | »Dally. tExcept~Sunday~| Arrive/
• 6:4opm| Pacific Coast Points... :|«~9~7lOam
* 6:35pm|... Atlantic Coast Points. ..[• 9:3oam
Depot and~Washiniton Avea~Nl :.- ■
t 9:4oam Dakota Express ......If 4:2opm
t 8:15am|.... Rhlnelander Local ....|t B:4spm
Buflingtonßoute. gfco4l?^g^ot
Leave for [ Terminal Points. | Ar. from
7:Boam ! Chicago — Except Sunday. I:2opm
7:3oam j St. Louis— Sunday. ..........
7:2opm 1 Chic, and St. Louis—Daily. S :86am
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY CO.;
Office, 230 Xlcollet. Phone 1936. Union Depot.
Leave. P All Trains Daily. j ArriviT"
" 7:Joam —Chicago and MilwaukeeT.l B:soam
7:ospm ..Chicago and Milwaukee..! 5:35pm
STORAGE
Household goods a specialty. Ud
equaled facilities and lowest rates.
Packing by eisperionced men.
BoytTraarfer Sfnel Co., 46 So,TWSL
X«te»hone Meln 666— e*chang«fc ..
jf^v BARBERS^ SUPPLIES
«g» AND CUTLERY. .»
IT JtT*. ' Shear*, Razors and Clipper*
*-V«S* '. ground. ■ -■ •
3ga^ R. H. HEBENER.
<^^J 807 NIOOLLET AVENUE^
Hare yon Bore Throat Pimple*, Copper Colorwl.
Spots, Aoh*a, OW 9onllaoersln Mouth. Hair
FaWnarT Write OQ&K REMEDY COL, 334
Masonic ' Terapte. Chfcja«»rni., for proofs «C
corea. Capital $830,000. We solicit the noil
obstinate cases. \ "Vr'e bare owed the worst eaMi
lautoßfidars.iOO-«ag«BookFra» -■
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