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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 15, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-07-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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Women Should
Be Beautiful
Nothing is so attractive, so sug
gestive of purity of mind and
body as a clear velvety com
plexion. (
f*\ Woodbury's
%/ Facial Soap
amoves the blemishes that dis
figure the face, neck and hands
leaving the skin smooth, firm
and white.
▼«odbiry'i Facial Criam
eons ckipp«d faces and hands.
Sold by dealers everywhere, 25 cts.
each. Free booklet and sample
cake of soap and tube of cream
mailed for 5c stamps or coin.
la«rewJerßHa*Go,SoleA«ts.!lt»l33 ClßdlMtl a
CHENOWETH ! Washln K ton. D. C.
untnunt I ni U4B Vermont Aye.
lowa Circle Seminary for Young Ladles. All
the advantages of a winter In Washington.
Mrs. Mary D. Chenoweth-Tu tier.
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Sloan, Principals.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Welch entertained a
house part*- over Sunday at their summer
home at Bay St. Louis. In the party were
Mr. and Mrs.- Fred Patterson, H. Burton
Strait, Mined. Harris, Little, Warner and
Mios Parker.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard A. Lee of West Supe
rior, who have been visiting Mrs. Lee's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Tharalson of Sol
berg Point, returned home Saturday. They
were accompanied on their return by >ltes
Slollle Tharalson.
Luke Superior Trips.
Low rate excursions via the Xorth'
Western Line.
Delightfully cool, refreshing excursions
to Port Arthur, Isle Royal, North Shore
of Lake Superior, Houghton and Hancock,
©very Friday and Saturday during July,
only $9.80 for the round trip, Minneapolis
and St. Paul to Houghton and Hancock;
leave every Friday; return Sunday night;
only $10.30 to Port Arthur and Isle Royal,
leave every Saturday, return Tuesday
Rate includes fare from Minneapolis and
St. Paul to Duluth and return on the Fa
mous Twilight Limited, and meals and
berth on the fine, new steel steamer Argo.
Finest outing of the year, over 400 miles
of cool, blue Lake Superior.
For tickets and all information apply
in person or by letter to city ticket offices,
413 Xicollet avenue, Minneapolis; 382 Rob
ert street, St. Paul, or address T. W. Teas
dale, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul.
No Heat, No Dust.
Sensible people travel via the lakes.
Steamship "Miami" sails twice a week
from Duluth for Mackinac Island and the
east. Tickets, 300 Xicollet aye., Minne
apolis, Minn.
"Will be found an excellent remedy for
Eick headache. Carter's Little Liver Pills,
Thousands of letters from people wh"
have used them prove this fact. Try them.
Wants to see Buffalo, N. V., and the Pan-
American Exposition. The Soo Line has
made It possible for you to go. Cheap
rates, variable routes, every modern com
fort. All rail or lake and rail. Soo Line
ticket office 119 Third street S.
For Dainty Table Dishes Use
The Original, Oldest and Best*
Potatoes Seek ..: . 20c
Wax Beans perib... 4c
Cucumbers 23? e.?^! ..:.;.. 3c
New Beets *?{»* .... (4c
Summer Squash *&&.[}:'. 3c
Lemons per d0zen........... .20s
Blueberries per .....lie
Gooseberries per 4t ... .. 10c
ApriCOtS per basket .40C
Corn Meal io-n>. sacks 15c
Rolled Oats 10>bs for 23c
UllYeS Spanish Queen, per Qt 2OC
Butter Mb!Yar? eamery: $1.05
y.n New Clover, lfi A
llOney percomb IOC
Mustard Sardines £ 7c
Potted Ham X: Is
Ginger Ale pR* $1.40
A. B. C. Beer Ll ca usa er? s fl S2.SO
Port Wine Sftffl".. 0?/.$1.15
Whiskey KE?.^ . $2.50
Cooked Meats J3Tffl£»
Boiled HA«n. Boiled Tongue. Boiled Cor ,ed
JJeef, eto
In Social Circles
A charming home wedding was that of
Miss Martha Elizabeth Harris and Charles
Albert Bachman, which took place this aft
ernoon at 4 o'clock at the home of the bride's
mother. Mrs. Harriet Ellen Harris, in St.
Anthony Park. The service, whicn was read
by Rev. Mr. Presaey, took place beneath a
large floral bell of green and white. The
bride's gown was of white batiste and point
d'esprit lace. She carried a shower bouquet
of bride roses. Miss Frances Harris, the
maid of honor, was gowned in pale yellow
mousseline de sole. The two little flower
girls, the Misses Marjorie and Elizabeth
Wellington, were also in pale yellow. Before
and during the ceremony selections from
"Lohengrin" were played on the harp. A
profusion of ferns, vines, daisies and spirea
were used in decorating the parlors, while
the winding staircase in the hall was banked
on either side with glossy green boughs of
oak leaves. From the center of the ceiling
in the dining-room vines were looped to the
corners of the room, forming a canopy of
green over the table, which was artistically
decorated In pink and white sweet peas.
A reception followed the service, aud those
assisting through the rooms and in the din
ing-room were Mines. A. C. Wellington, Har
vey Blodgett, Earl Partridge and the Misses
Idella Bachman, Clara Williams, Lou Ware,
Louise Whitaker, Ethel, and Avis Hall. Miss
May Chase presided at the frappe bowl. The
bride's going away gown was of navy blue
broadcloth. Mr. and Mrs. Bachman will
spend the summer at Lake Minnetonka, re
turning to Minneapolis in the fall.
Mrs. W. C. Shull gave an informal break
fast this morning at her home on Harmon
place for her sister. Miss Belle Henton of
Sac City, lowa. Miss Henton will leave
Mrs. Charles M. Loring will give a break
fast to-morrow at her home on Clifton ave
nue for her guest, Mrs. Scott of Chicago.
Mrs. DeWltt Clinton will give a breakfast
at Hotel Willlston Thursday morning.
Miss Mabel Strong and Howard A. Pratt
will be married Wednesday, July 24, at the
home of the bride.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Elizabeth Zimmerman of St. Paul and Samuel
Flohr of Minneapolis.
Mrs. George R. Newell gave a luncheon
Saturday for Mrs. A. E. Mulford and Mrs. A.
F. Cobb of Elizabeth, N. J., the guests of
Mrs. H. H. Klmball. Covers were laid for
twelve and pink and white roses adorned the
dining-room. The other rooms were bright
with garden flowers.
The Misses Myrtle and Gertrude Braman
entertained twenty-five young women Fri
day evening at their home, 323 E Fifteenth
street. Games were played and the prize was
won by Miss Luvinia Kimberly. Light re
freshments were served. The guests were
members of the What-So-Ever Club of Weß
ley church.
Miss Grace Waters was the guest of honor
at a luncheon given by Miss McGill Friday
at her home in St. Paul. Covers were laid
for ten.
Miss Doris Boteou entertained at lunch
eon Tuesday for Miss Nina Wilkinson, who
will leave shortly for London, England. It
was a butterfly luncheon and the room was
adorned with fluttering butterflies. The
guests included Miss Clara Wlkel of Mid
dletown, Ohio.
Miss Sophie Marie Therkildsen and Herman
F. Nermann were married Wednesday even
ing at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Therkildsen. 2930 E Frank
lin avenue. Miss Emma Rolph of St. Paul
played the wedding march and Christian
Sherer sang "O, Promise Me" just before
the service. Rev. Mr. Holt read the serv
ice, which was followed by an informal re
ception and the bridal couple were assisted
in receiving by Mr. and Mrs. A. Therkildsen,
Mrs. Clarence E. Spaulding and Mrs. Henry
Theodore Kersten.
The wedding of Miss Grace E. Rnoe of Min
neapolis and Frank E. Dean of Anaconda,
Mont., took place last Monday at the home
of the bridegroom's brother and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Dean. The decorations and
appointments were in white and pink and
flowers were used with palms and smilax.
The service was read by Rev. Alfred Brown
in the presence of only a small group of
friends. The bride wore a gown of white
mulle with trimmings of real lace. Miss
Fanny Tindolph was maid of honor and Mark
Lane was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Dean
will be at home in Anaconda, Mont., after
Aug. 1.
Personal and Social.
Hugh N. Allen has gone east.
Roy Cook has returned to Chicago.
Mrs. Louis Marchand Park Is home from
Mrs. Roy Swen of Fargo is visiting Mrs.
William Saeger.
Miss Emma D. Coogan is visiting relatives
in Brooklyn, N, Y.
Dr. C. Strachauer and family have gone to
Boston for a month.
Mrs. Henry Bell and daughter, Margaret,
are home from Waconia.
Mrs. E. T. LeClair has joined Mr. Le Clair
in Buffalo for two weeks.
Mrs. James H. Smith is home from a two
months' visit in Milwaukee.
Mra. W. F. Meader left last week for the
east, to be gone several weeks.
Mrs. L. H. Lee, of 3214 Bloomington ave
nue, is visiting in Canton, Wis.
Miss Alice W. Basford has returned from
Buffalo, Niagara Falls and Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Peavey and Miss
Jordan left Friday for the lake trip.
Miss Eunice Peak, of Dallas, Texas, is the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Frank Pilcher.
Miss May me Dayton left to-day for Grain
wood, Prior Lake, to spend several weeks.
Miss Harriet L. Davis left Saturday even
ing for New York by way of the Great Lakes.
Miss Lina Christianson and Mrs. J. M.
Murray left last evening for London and
Mrs. Carl Strahle and Miss Jessie Taylor
are visiting at Monticello with Mrs. J. E.
Mrs. George S. Campbell and the Misses
Janet and Cora Priest left Saturday for
Miss Spencer, of Canton, N\ V., is visit
ing her sister, Miss Buchanan, of Portland
Masttr George Webb Frey left last week
for Sau Diego, Cal., to visit friends until
Sept. 1.
Miss Katherine Russell left for New York
Saturday evening. She will return early m
The Sunday school cl the Thirteenth Ave
nue M. E. church will have a picnic at White,
Bear lake Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartley McGuire and son,
of 2523 Dupoiit avenue N, have gone to Buf
falo and other eastern points.
St. Dominic's court. No. 370, Woman's
Catholic Order of Foresters, will give a picnic
at Minnehaha Falls to-morrow.
Mrs. Sarah J. Passenger, of Groton, S. D.,
is the guest of her brother, Colonel A. E.
Allen, 3213 Sixteenth avenue S.
Mrs. H. A. Byer and daughter, of Daven
port, lowa, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John
Paulson, 130 E Franklin avenue.
Robert S. Alexander, of Brookings, S. D.,
is visiting his nephew, Captain John Alex
ander, of 117 W Twenty-sixth street.
D. N. D. McGee and Dr. J. B. Lyon, of
Chicago, who have been the guests Of their
uncle, William Leary, have returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Werner left last night
for the east. Mrs. Werner will spend the
remainder of the summer at Ocean Grove
N. J.
Z. Pope Vose, of 824 Ntcollet avenue, is
spending July and August on the coast of
Maine. Mrs. Vose will join him the first of
the month.
L. J. Rosenberg and Mrs. Annie Mickel
witz, of Milwaukee, are guests of their sis
ter, Mrs. Myer Bank, 617 Fifth street N,
for the summer.
Miss Daisy Davis has gone east to remain
until Sept. 1. She will visit Montreal, Buf
falo, Vermont and spend several weeks at
the seaside resorts.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. MilHgai have
| returned to their home in Zanr;sville, Ohio.
j accompanied by their sisters, the Misses Alice
j and Tessie McCourt.
C. S. Sedgwick, the architect, will return
this week from the east. The report that
he would be absent from the city for several
months was an error.
The Ladies' Aid society of Bethlehem Pres
j byterian church will give a lawn social at
the home of Mrs. Grennen, 26J0 Lyndale ave
nue S, to-morrow evening.
Mrs. C. H. Dane, 2U17 Ninth avenue S, left
Tuesday morning fcr Leavenworth, Wash.,
to visit her sister, Mrs. C. Christiansen.
She will be absent until early In September.
An ice cream social will be given this
evening by the organ committee of the Swed
ish Lutheran Bethlehem church on the lawn
of Mrs. Bergstrom, 902 Twenty-fourth ave
nue N.
Messrs. and Mines. W. I. Carpenter, J. D.
McArdle, I. V. Gedney, A. H. Barnard, A. L.
Hazer and C. A. Fitch spent Saturday and
Sunday at Waterloo, lowa, the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Lon Cass.
The Hawthorn Euchre club will be enter
tained by Mrs. Harry Weeks at her home, 2010
Nineteenth avenue NE, to-morrow afternoon.
The members will take the Eighth and Cent
ral car for the East Side, leaving Voegeli s at
1:36 o'clock.
Miss Grace Russell left Saturday evening
for an extended visit In the east, after which
she will spend a few weeks at her home in
Illinois. In September, she will enter upon
her duties as head of the music department
of the Bardstown college, Bardstown, Ky.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels
are: Holland, C. O. Hodgkins; St. Denis,
Mr. Bendeke; Grand Union, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Oliver, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Waters, M. C.
Waters, Miss S. M. Waters. St. Paul—C. A.
Dillac, H. Bailee, Navarre; Mr. and Mrs. C.
H. Pierce, L. F. Rotarge; Gerard, Mr. and
Mrs. G. A. Warner.
Club Calendar.
Authors' club, 917 Fifth avenue S, evening.
Lucy Hayes W. C. T. U., 1922 Clinton ove
nue, afternoon.
The Minneapolis Improvement League has
been invited to join the National League of
Improvement Associations, and the question
will be considered at the first fall meeting.
The -work of inspecting the flower beds will
begin shortly. The school children will make
no regular exhibition at the state fair this
year, but several of the schools will have
individual exhibitions in the Woman's build
ing. The current issue of the Park and
Outdoor Art Association's publication devote 3
considerable space to the work of the Min
neapolis League, which is recognized as one
of the most Important In the country.
The Minneapolis chapter, D. A. R., will
have its annual picnic at the home of Mrs.
Lucius Frlnk at Lake Park Saturday. Trains
will leave the St. Louis station at 1:45 and
at 5:20 o'clock. The men will also enjoy the
picnic supper.
The Woman's Missionary Society of the
First Presbyterian church will hold Its
monthly meeting with Mrs. Avery at Orono
Point, Lake Minnetonka, Wednesday at 3
p. m. A basket luncheon will be served.
A Place In Paris for Rest, Recreation
and Conversation. j
In all France there is but one woman's
club and the organizer and president of this
pioneer club is Mme. Fevrler de Marsy. The
club has a beautiful home of its own ia the
very heart of the fashionable quarter, with
an outlook upon the magnificent colonnaded
portals of Le Madeleine. To feminine Paris
it is what the famous Jockey Club is to the
men—a place for rest, for recreation, for so
cial converse. The women who have elected
to become members are intelligent and
progressive. At first it was decided to keep
the club small and select, but those women
with broader views decreed that it would be
selfish to bar out all but the favored few.
Its doors are now flung wide open to all
respectable women who hold liberal views;
and those who lead isolated existences or are
deprived of a family environment are par
ticularly welcome. It is composed of sev
eral elements—women of title, fashion,
wealth, aristocracy and those who owe their
position solely to their own energy and in
telligence. It numbers in its ranks artists,
musicians, journalists, women of letters and
others who neither toil nor spin. In the club
all are on a plane of social equality.
The club motto is "Union, Solidarity,
Benevolence, Protection." The fees are ex
tremely moderate; and journalists, women of
letters, artists and musicians are admitted
on especially advantageous terms. The rooms
are open from 11 in the morning to 11 at
night. For those who reside in the suburbs,
boarding houses or apartments of restricted
e\& ■ it is a great advantage to have the use
of the beautifully appointed parlors. Many re
ceive their friends there on certain days. An
other feature is that women artists, play
wrights and musicians can make their works
known through the medium of the club, ex
hibit their pictures, sing their own compo
sitions or read extracts from their own writ
ings. It is the endeavor of the managers to
foster the talent of members, and do all in
their power to make it known to the public.
When one knows Paris and the con
servatism of the people, one can but wonder
that the organization has been so success
ful. To the American woman, the found
ing of a club is a simple matter; to the
French women it seems as difficult as one
of the labors of Hercules. A certain restric
tion cannot fail to amuse an American. Be
fore a married woman's name can be pro
posed she must have written permission from
her husband to become a member.
Miss Jessie Alice Little of Northfleld is at
the Maples.
C. A. Savage, Minneapolis, is to spend
three weeks as a guest at Grainwood.
W. W. Kilgour, Chicago, 111., and Mrs.
Charles G. Hinds, Shakopee, spent Thursday
at Grainwood.
Miss Katherine M. Fasbender of Hastings
is visiting her brother, William Fasbender,
at the Maples.
F. W. Mayer, Hastings, spent Sunday with
his family at Condon Cottage,
Mr. Southworth of Shakopee has opened
his cottage for the season.
Mrs. J. W. Stevens and family, St. Paul, are
in Squirrels' Nest for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Erickson and daughter
Alice, of Minneapolis, have been guests at
the Maples the past week.
Miss Laura Bangs, St. Paul, has been the
guests of Helen and Addie Ruff, at Sunrise
cottage, this week.
Mrs. J. A. Ennis, Hastings, and Miss Kath
erine Merrill, Chicago, are guests at Grain
Mrs. Nellie M. Daniels and sons, with Miss
Genevieve Thomas, all of Leavenworth, Kan.,
are in Phoenix cottage for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Adams, Harrisonville,
Mo., have taken Geranium cottage for a
W. N. Goddard and son, W. T. Goddard,
St. Paul, are in Home cottage for a week.
Mrs. R. N. Wllflon and Mrs. W. Bartlett of
St. Louis, are to be in the Annex for a
E. T. Marshall, St. Peter; Misses Matilda
Marshall and Isabell McGrade, Shakopee, and
A. M. Marshall, Shakopee, spent Wednesday
at Grainwood.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Martyn and Miss
Elsie arrived Thursday evening from St. Paul.
Mr. Martyn returned, but Mrs. Martyn and
daughter will be at the hotel for the sum
Chester Taylor, Chicago, joined his mother
in Squirrels' Nest the first of the week.
Mrs. T. G. Soares and daughter Daisy, of
Galesburg, 111., with Mrs. C. J. Blytbin and
son Paul, of Minneapolis, have taken Clovers
for six weeks.
Miss Alma Elbert and Master Alec Mo-
Kechnic are to be in Thistle cottage for a
short time.
Mrs. Richard Kneuertz, with Misses Gussie
Stein and Else Mertens of St. Paul, have
taken Dodge cottage for several weeks.
Miss Alice Pope Joined her sister Satur
day evening at Phoenix.
Misses Abigail A. Stough, St. Paul and
Gertrude Gage, Minneapolis, will be at the
Maples until the first of August.
C. J. Blythin, Minneapolis; William
Rhodes, Henry D. Lang'; and J. W. Stevens,
St. Paul, spent Sunday at Qrainwood.
Mrs. F. W. Meyer and family gave a
hayrack ride and picnic at Boiling Springs
on Friday of last week in honor of Mrs. J.
Van Slyke and William G. lasbender.
Mrs. Daniels, Miss Thomas, Mr. and Mrs.
Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Railey, Thomas Railey
and William Hogsett enjoyed a fish fry at
Candee Cove Thursday afternoon.
Wednesday afternoon the guests of Grain
wood watched a game of baseball betweer
Shotten's Kids and Railey's Babies. Scon
11 to 9 in favor of the Kids.
Get Away From the Heat and Duat.
Go to Mackinac Island and enjoy every
minute of your vacation. Steamship
"Miami" sails twice a week from Dulutn
for Mackinac Island and the east. Get
low excursion rates at 300 Nlcollet ave
nue, Minneapolis, Minn.
Does your building require a new roof?
I Sco W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 876.
The golf game at Lafayette club made that
spot the center of attraction Saturday after
noon. The Minlkahda team was accompanied
by a considerable number of club members
and a party of enthusiastic women who came
to see them win and to enjoy the social at
tractions of the lake club'» home. The lake
was represented by a team made up from
both the Ice Yacht and Lafayette clubs and
there was considerable confusion in the
minds of the "gallery," for the Lafayette
people had to get acquainted with their own
side. The confusion waß increased by the
fact that some of the lake players are also
men prominent in Minikahda club, and vice
The "gallery" remained on the veranda for
the most part during the first round, as
much of the course can be seen from its
cool shelter. At the beginning of the second
round, however, the game between C. T.
Jaffray and Rev. M. D. Hardin, the crack
players of the two teams, became so exciting
that a large number felt they must have a
nearer view, and each stroke was watched
with almost breathless interest. The game
was nip and tuck almost through the whole
round and the playing on the greens, when
the spectators gathered close about, was amid
a silence almost as solemn and impressive as
at a funeral.
Mr. Hardln's ylctory in this game with
drew any possible sting from the big score
which Minlkahda piled up against the lake
people. The "little dominie" from the East
Side Is easily the idol of the club these days,
and they rejoice that Scotia endowed him
with skill in golf as well as his Presbyte
rianlsm. Mr. Hardin is particularly an ob
ject of admiration and a person of distinc
tion among the caddies, and George Dodge,
■who carried his clubs on Saturday, was more
elated over the victory than the mad who
won it. As usual, the sly comments on the
side of the cadides furnished much sport for
their elders who eaanoed to overhear the re
Owing to the fact that the first teeing
ground is Just far enough from the side ve
randa that features cannot readily be dis
tinguished in a crowd, most of the men
were picked out by means of their clothing
while making their first drive. This caused
so much disagreement that before all of the
players were off several rounds of drinks
had been lost in trying to determine who
wore trousers of flannel or duck of various
colors, and also certain styles of hats, and,
in consequence, who certain individuals
were. As it was too hot to go out and see,
and the statements of caddies had to be re
lied on to settle the disputes, it is by no
means certain that the women who paid for
the drinks were the ones who were wrong
in their guesses and bets.
The victory of Mr. Hardin over Mr. Jaf
fray is evidence that he has spent the past
week in accustoming himself to the atten
tions of the "gallery." Last Saturday, on
the Burton links, he did not play bis accus
tomed game, and he was obviously "fussed"
by the presence and comments of so many
spectators. This he readily admitted, and on
his return expressed the nope that everybody
who cared to, and especially the women at
the club, would follow him around in his
practice, doing their worst In the way of
chattering and crowding about. "Whether the
hint was responsible for It, or interest In
the coming game, he received a considerable
amount of attention of this kind during the
week, and as a result, he played a game
that was in no wise affected by the kindly
attention of his numerous friends.
The crowd at the clubhouse was increased
with each train from the city, and Steward
McClurg had his hands full in serving din
ner for the numerous special parties and
visitors. The teams had the best of the sit
uation for a long, flower-decked table was
spread for them on the west veranda. Their
dinner was served rather late, aa several of
the golf players wished to try their skill
further by playing a third round after the
conclusion of the match.
The gathering of the club members for
the evening hop was the largest of the sea
son and carriages and boats came in in large
numbers. Most of the club members were
accompanied by guests from town. Music
for dancing "was furnished by Rossiter's or
chestra and the orchestra also furnished mu
sic all day yesterday. There were a large
number of players on the links yesterday
morning in spite of the heat, and even the
fervid rays of ttfe afternoon sun did not
drive every one in. Boating parties were
numerous during the day and the breeze of
the afternoon was so tempting that nearly
every boat capable of carrying a sail put
out from the Beach, carrying many of the
clubhouse crowd.
A number of the visiting clubmen and their
wives remained at the clubhouse over Sun
day as well as many members of the club.
Among those stopping at the club were Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Brackett, Charles Case, H.
H. Robinson, Sewall Andrews and Gardner
Greenleaf. A larger number of those out
for the golf game and hop were the guests
over Sunday of friends along shore.
The Yacht club followed up its race in the
afternoon with a hop Saturday evening at
the clubhouse, whose cool, brezy veranda and
dancing hall never looked more' attractive.
Those in attendance were mostly the young
dancing set from the vicinity of the club
house, who preferred a private party to the
hotel hops, with their larger and less exclu
sive crowds. Music was furnished by Al
lert's orchestra and refreshments were served.
The Muckeys at Rose Farm gave one of
their pleasant dancing parties Saturday night
for their guests and friends. The dining
room was made very attractive with decora
tions of flags and garden Sowers, of which
the farm furinshes a constant liberal sup
ply. Miss Dayton furnished a musical pro
gram, in which there were several old-fash
ioned dances, which were enjoyed by both
old and young. Dr. Weston and some of the
older boys from Camp Redtop were visitors
and brought the camp graphophoue, which
was used in giving a special musical pro
gram. A party wfrich Included Mr. and Mrs.
George Uton, Dr. and, Mrs. Coffee and Mr.
and Mrs. Ivor Chambers, came over from
Crystal Bay, and C. K. Fulton brought a
party down from Zumbra.
Among the regular guests at Rose Farm
were Mr. and Mrs. George De Forrest, Mr 3.
Dix, Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Leavitt, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry W. Jones, Mrs. N. Elwell and
Mr. Kosko.
George F. Hopkins of Hotel del Otero had
an uncomfortable afternoon Saturday, for the
telephone rang at frequent intervals, and
when answered, the inquiry was made hope
fully: "Can you take care of me over Sun
day?" To this Mr. Hopkins was obliged to
give a depressing and depressed negative,
for the Sunday rush had begun early and all
of the rooms kept in readiness for transients
had been snapped up early in the day when
it became evident that another hot spell had
engulfed this weather section. This expe
rience is causing Manager Hopkins to regret
more deeply than ever that when he was
building an addition he did not build o big
ger one, and it may result in still further
enlargements of the hotel another season.
The guests of the hotel spent a very com
fortable day, as the breeze, while light, was
never-failing. The pavilion at the water's
edge was a popular spot In the morning be
fore the sun got around on that side, and
in the evening the people have learned that
the most comfortable spot is on the big dock.
This 1s not only cool but gives one a chance
to see every one coming and going, without
any exertion.
Ringwall's orchestra furnished music for
three concerts during the day and evening.
Despite the oppressive weather Saturday
the evening hop 'at Hotel St. Louis was
more largely attended than any of . the" pre
vious, hops at the hotel. Mrs. S. C). Noble,
the efficient mistress of ceremonies, is very
popular as an entertainer and under her
management large j parties oof ; young people
are drawn to the hotel from , the j city. Satur
day evening brought I large ." numbers \ from,
other parts of the lake as well as a number
of tally-ho parties from the city. Large
numbers remained over Sunday to enjoy the
cotfcert I given by the i Bijou Theater or
chestra. Messrs. Reeve and Wilcox are re
ceiving many compliments . for their efficient
management of the St. j Louis. During j the
last six weeks of the season every rooa.
assigned to the regular guests : will be filled.
j The Pioneer Fuel company entertained their
office force at Hotel St. Louis Saturday
evening at dinner.» Covers • were . laid ■:'■ for
thirty. ■:.■■ ■ -. : -?. >?- - -'-' ■' !.■•-«>-:-»»
'■ The \ steamer;, George ;~ commenced, :, making
Minneapolis Dry Goods Co,
.-=_■-'•■ T BASEMENT., , The American agent of Young & Co., Glas
aSS^^^S^^^S?* gow. Scotland h*, sold us at a sacrifice hU car
from 12^c to 19c. Sale price............. 71© I»ed-°ver _.ock of Indla Linens and Persian
Standard Apron Ginghams, in checks of all colors Lwnß' This, enables us to quote some pretty
Tuesday the 63 quality ... m ' prices on these delicate imported fabrics.
willgoat..... .:.... .....: 40 Lot I.— 4f|fi Lot 3.— A| n
r MAIN FLOOR. " "~ qualities at ... ■If !#., qualities at ... mm IC
Linen Cowled Chambray, 36-inch Foulard Linen Lot —30c "fJCfilffe Lot 4, —40c AV A
Skirtings, and fine Cashmere Challis; regular ■A_ qualties at .... iiFWI qualities at ... taUll
prices up to 25c. Sale price.................... WO v-r - - m white coops department. • . -
"SKShSUSSta,. I FURNITURE 11 coiion DcpaPlmcil.
supplies of seasonable articles that nurintr th. wee* end,.* „u,y Pillow Cases, 42x36, regu- A 1 -
are more than scarce elsewhere i B "V g the week endm« Ju|y larly 12^c each now 020
what makes these departments bo 2?» we mako a special reduction pilo^ rf . RM uiSliHsa '^ X 7
PX I?S.S rX a Ribbon, 4 of price on the following: ulaVtl4c each! now 6', *1® 2©
black and white, per yard .10 J^RMSJSv v. ■ 63x90 Sheets, regular OK**
White Taffeta Ribbon— 4P*BBWsfef^assKßaic ß price 42^c, now *Wli
No. 40, regularly 25c, our price.. 15c Jjffl^Kwt^^V, 81x90 Wamsutta Sheets,g»« 1-.
No. 60, regularly 29c, our price.. 1 Wh&l&Hm^ regularly 90c each, now.. 192*9
Lace Bandings and Galloons, for wßS^^^^SSSffSSk fSm 81x99 Wamsutta Sheets, fSQ*»
dress trimmings. They are hard to y" ' 'J- ica^'7 VTOr''"^E;ig regularly SI each, now . 000
get just now but we have a full $ B One bale heavy unbleached Q 3**
assortment in black, white, cream, A Tufted Velour Couch with Cotton, regularly 6c yd,now..o4C
ecru and linen shades. <£<fft QO canvas bottom and anHn^d™ One bale heavy unbleached JH 3-»
Per yd. .12^0t0:..- ; .9.A>VO Th/Sgita^ice^of J7 Sf Sft Cotton 7c quality af...:....*40.
On Bargain Table. ' ducedf or SSll iK MM One case bleached Cottoa, m3^
Torchen Laces and Insertions, %- this week '' '48^8.< QR" our 7c quality, at.... Hr4l#
inch to 2 inches wide, worth »_ to wflvO One case Bleached Cotton, g+ l -.
5c and 8c a yard, all at ....... OC ";*" ._ D . _ 9c grade, at ;.....,. O4U
sums and waists 81-liiWiCili Dft^_9o.
„ Regular $12.50 and $10 Summer _ • Hi»ilAM«ii»ii« nA«i
Skirts, in cream Sicilian, flannels, Br^SCPII DCDa^SlilClll liIWCPHIIISIIO DtDl.
serges and tncotine, made with uru '■P*' 1 3 lfVF ul ■■■■vim .-.- ' .tiiim m «»« n..n r - r. „ .
flounce,perfect fitting^-f K-A Striped Madras, for cottage and pSLVf™ 11.* "i 1" Ca|»B/l IA Hts<
and hanging. Each if ■Oil hall curtains; our 30c qual- A _ Regular prices discounted %to dose
New Walking Skirts, in Pan ity, at.... .......... ...... I«[email protected] r-i°H » ™, v r. TI v
American gray, medium gray, Ox- Silkoline; In Oriental pat- d^ h? f SWh ,Dr<^ sef' ? üb;
ford and black, with flaring effect, terns; our 12^c quality, at.. SO : J«jJ £& «>^d yoke effect^ edged
neatly stitched around bot- g* Lace Curtains, 3 yards long and 1 ™i h A ?S primmed Bgn
torn. Each $O yard wide; regularly 75c ER^ ru? e sizes 2to b years; ea «VU
Sailor Collar Waists, made of and $1 a pair; n0w.....■.' 000 an A .^ T £ t Cam^"f ,Q?wn^ hl^
Percale, in blue, heliotrope and Ox- Chenille Portieres, a broken lot f^i 0 CkV P Pr? ttlly *^osa»djrith
sS&,iiSyjSgS.?!f79o °p f B pi^. andh"lfpairß 'a"atHALP lK n .he h. mf..^.. 986
regular trips Saturday, making all points in
the upper lake. The speed of the new boat
is a surprise to every one. Even the build
ers had not anticipated the speed she would
be able to make. Landings are made at
seemingly inaccessible places, and points that
were previously without accommodations
from the large steamers are now enjoying
communication by boat with all parts of the
lake. The plan of the George in making
Chapman's, Bartlett's and the Buena Vista
regular points of landing is greatly appre
ciated as it gives nearly twenty miles more
of delightful riding among the islands of
the upper lake. A cornet band la stationed
on the boat all day and during the even
ing, and passengers are entertained with a
delightful concert during the entire trip.
Connections are made with all trains.
Cottage and Caravanserai.
W. W. Bradley of Minneapolis is spending
a few days at the lake.
Count Salvador Capdevilas Is spending a
few days at Hotel St Louis.
H. V. Maas of Dallas, Texas, is at the
White House for a few days.
Miss Ada Ferris, of Le Mars, lowa, is at
Hotel La Paul for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Mingaye are spending
the summer at Hotel La Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Bovey were guests of
Ferndale friends over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Huntington of Chicago
are at Hotel St. Louis for the season.
H. T. King, of Stillwater, spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. W. D. King, at Hotel La ,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bovey were the guests \
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bovey at Northwood
over Sunday.
John M. Schaupp, of Fort Dodge, lowa,
was a guest of Captain Bell, at Hotel La
Paul, over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Willard, of Minne
apolis, came out Saturday and will spend the
season at Hotel La Paul.
Miss Jessie Snyder of Freeport, 111., will
arrive this week to be the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. F. B. Dodge of Crystal Bay.
Mrs. Joseph Parker entertained at dinner
at the White House Saturday for Mrs. J. C.
Egerton and Miss Maud Egerton.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Flllmore came out
Saturday and will spend the remainder of the
season at Well Come Inn, Excelsior.
Mrs. C. F. Wells is entertaining her mother
and sister, Mrs. Isham and Miss Isham of
Brainerd at her Crystal Bay cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Strong of St. Louis
came out Saturday. They will spend the re
mainder of the season at Hotel St. Louia.
Joseph Parker, who is spending the sum
mer at the White House, has been sick the
past week, threatened with typhoid fever.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Bailey, of Kansas City,
Mo., came out yesterday. They will spend
the remainder of the season at Hotel La
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bentley of Springfield,
Mo., are spending the summer at Christinas
Lake with Mrs. Bentley's brother, H. L-
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Demeter and R. Demeter
of Macon, Mo., have joined the Macon colony
at the White House for the remainder of the
Miss Grace Gillette and Miss Gertrude Sat
terlee of Minneapolis were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Satterlee at the White House
Mrs. Arthur Koenlg and 'Miss Lizzie Koenig
of Plainview, Minn., are spending a week
with Mrs. Koenig'g sister, Mrs. W. W. Wood
beck, at Excelsior.
Mrs. Charlotte, Schlater and Miss Lottie
Schlater, of St. Louis, came out Saturday.
They will be guests at Hotel La Paul the re
mainder of the season.
Mrs. C, A. Anderson and eon, Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Martin and children, Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Dunn of Fort Smith, Ark., are at the
White House for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hale were at Lafayette
Club for the golf game and hop on Satur
day and spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Willis Walker at Cottagewood.
W. P. McDonald has been appointed by
Governor Van Sant as a delegate to the
Trans-Mis3issippl Commercial Congress which
meets at Cripple Creek, Col., July 16 to 19.
Miss De Lalttre and Karl De Laittre enter
tained over Sunday the Misses Heffelflnger,
Charles Heffelfinger, the Misses Partridge,
Miss Wyman and Mr. Grandin of Mayville,
N. D.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd St. John of Chicago are
spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Da
vidson at Tonka Bay. Mr. St. John is quite
successful in his fishing expeditions which he
is making every day.
Recent arrivals at the Sampson House are:
W. S. Stratton, E. V. Laucers, Mr. and Mrs.
S. S. Nichols, J. W. Perkins, Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Claphanson, C. N. Hart, M. B. Cohen,
Minneapolis; J. C. Steinberg, M. Helpern,
Philip Cones, Chicago.
Registered at the White House over Sun
day were: Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Satterlee,
Fred H. Crane, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rush. H.
J. Brower,' R. R. Sanborn, W. O. Newgood,
J. R. Corrigan, John C. Carlson, A. H. Mor
ris, J. B. Robins, Minneapolis; Dr. J. G.
Newell, J. R. Newell, Shakopee, Minn.; Mr.
and Mrs. A. D. Tyler, St. Paul.
Registered at Hotel La Paul over Sunday
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Willard, L.
Sylvester, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Putnam, L. W.
Vinal. Rose K. Calrne, L. C. Remmond and
family, L. A. Countryman, Dr. and Mrs. F.
R. Steerley, J. C. Williams, Mrs. M. Thomp
son, E. W. Olson, L. A. Lydiard, J. H. Cook,
F. H. Brown, C. A. Mahler, F. H. Silverton,
H. E. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Phelan,
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Pitts, P E. Upham, Min
neapolis; J. C. Cressey, Celeste Leyde, Char
lotte Harris, 1 H. R. Mathews, St. Paul; W.
E. Gregory, Portland, Wis.; Mrs. C. Norris,
Milwaukee; Fred Meyers, C. N. Stevens, Chi
cago; A. A. Alterno, Charlottsville, 111.; F.
S. Weller, Quincy, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Holiday, Morning Sun, lowa.
Registered at Hotel St. Louis over Sunday
were: Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge O. Hyser, Miss
A. Maude Hyier, W. D. Willson, Mrs. F. G.
Gilman, A. C. Martin, S. F. King, S. J.
Cassidy, G. V. Pettigrew, L. S. Cairns, Mrs.
Olive Moore, Miss Florence Moore, J. T.
Gray, Miss Jackson, Joy L. Foster, Alice
Ponsonbey, Lillian Gleason, F. A. Barthe, A.
T. Kenyon, E. J. O'Brien, A. D. Holbrook,
J. E. Rhodes, F. A. Richter, Edith Rlchter,
Frank Lydiard, H. L. Knappen, L. Axner,
E. D. Graham, A. H. Morris, L. W. North
~way, Mr. and Mrs. James Garrity, Mr. and
i iirs. Ed Blew, Charles S. F. Todd, L. D.
Sweet, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Lewson, A. W.
Bockman, W. H. Dickinson, F. E. Dickinson,
J. W. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Van Anken,
J. K. Gilmore, Mr. and Mrs. Alex. McCall,
O. C. Friend, Ethel Friend, A. R. Thomp
son, C. H. Cirkler, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Adamaon, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. E.
Randall, Mr. and Mrs. John Clark, Mr. and
Mrs. Orntn Kipp, I. J. Kipp, Miss Welch,
Miss McLaughlin, Mrs. Demming, Mrs. A.
H. Rogers, Miss Alice Doran, G. R. Smith,
L. W. Rowell, E. K. Brennan, C. J. Kenny,
J. L. Lambie, T. F. McCormick, F. I. Whit
ney, Peter Berkey, W. J. Cram, J. M. Bell.
John T. Yates, A. L. Strauss, Mrs. A. B.
Powers, Charles G. French, St Paul; J.
Gadlove, J. H. Baxter, St. Louis; C. M,
Howe, Gertrude B. Howe, Mellette, S. D.;
W. G. Carey, Schenectedy, N. V.; Miss Boyd,
Davenport, Iowa; Charles Llddell, Memphis;
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Rouse, CMcago; W.
Walker Martin, Philadelphia, Pa.; Dr. E. F.
O'Donnell, Stillwater; L. Bolton, Dcs Moines,
Iowa; D. H. Latham, Faulkton, S. D.; W. H.
Tollefson, Omaha; George W. Seeley, Glen
dive, Mont.; Miss Allie Springer, Onarga, 111.;
D. M. Tripp, W. C. Stephsor, Colfax Springs,
Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. C. R. McKinley, North
St. Paul.
AND REST FOR " Jta c^ :'H
Sleep for Skin Tortured Babies and
Rest for Tired Mothers, in
a Warm 6ath with
And a single application of Cuti
cura Ointment, purest of emol
lients and greatest of skin cures.
This is the most speedy, perman
ent, and economical treatment for
torturing, disfiguring, itching,
•burning, bleeding, scaly, crusted,
' and pimply skin \ and scalp hu
mours with loss of hair of infants
i and children, known*
Millions of people übe ccticura Soap,
i assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for beauti
■ fying the skin, for cleansing the scalp, and
the stopping of falling hair, for softening,
whitening, and soothing red, rough, and sore
hands, and for all the purposes of the toilet, .
; bath, and nursery. Millions of women use Co-
TICCKA Soap in baths for annoying irritations.
Inflammations, and dialings, too free or offen
sive perspiration, in washes for ulcerative
. weaknesses, and for many sanative antiseptic
purposes which readily suggest themselves.
I Complete Treatment for Every Humour.
i Cuticura Soap, to cleanse the skin of crusts
and scales, Cuticuka Ointment, to instantly
■ allay itching, and soothe and heal, and Cuti
ouba Resolvent, to cool and cleanse the
blood. - ■ ; • . ■.. • ; •• < .:: * -•,-.-,'.-.:•-*
Sold throughout the world. British Depots F. Niw
bcbt It Boss, 27-28 Charterhouse Sq., London. Poms
Dbuo ixo Chsm. Cost-., Sole Props. , . ;_:_.; ; .
Minneapolis & Si. Louis R. R.
Office Nic. House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depot.
fEx. Sunday. Others Dally.| Leave. | Arrive.'
Watertown & Storm Lake / r>
Express |9:2oam ts:2lpm
Omaha, Dcs Molnes, Kan- '.
sas City, Mason City and ;'■" :
Marshalltown ............. t9:3sam t6:sopm
Estherville Local ........... 6:35pm 9:4oam
St. Louis & Chicago Limited 7:36pm B:osam
Omaha and Dcs Molnes
Limited ...:...............| B:3spm 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Sto. Marie
Office. 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1311;
/---• Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes. S.
r Leave. [ fExcept Sunday. [ Arrive.
• 8:40pml Pacific Coast Points.777|*~97ioam
» 6:3spm|. ..Atlantic Coast Points. ..|* 9:3oam
Depot~6th and Washington Ayes N.~"~~
t 9:4oam| Dakota Express ... ...If 4:2opm
8:15am|..:: Rhlnelander Local ....[t 5:45pm
Burlingtonßoute. Office, 414 Nicollet Aye. t
DUniHglOn ROUte. ■p ho neS4B. Union Dopot
Leave for | Terminal Points. : . | Ar. from
7] Chicago — Except Sunday.l ,I:2opm
: 7 :Boam i St. Louis—Except Sunday.] ■
; 1 :20pxn[Chic. and St. Louis—D*iiy.| .■ s :23am
Electric Ligrhtetl—Ob- Le»v« Arrive '■■
■• rvation Cars to Port- „_ ._„ „ ._
land,Ore., via Butte. Mlssoula, * 10:10 * I :45
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma .... am pm
Pacific Express -
Fargo, Jamestown, Boze- „, , «c •i —
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, * 1 1 : 1 5 * 7 :05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am ,
Torso and Leech Lake ■
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain- + 9:05 + 5 :1 0
•rd. Walker, Bemldji, Fargo. . am pm " "
Dakota & Manitoba
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Hoorbead, Fargo, Crookston, __ «-,_« .-
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- *8:40 * 6 :40
peg pm . am
t8 IflTaml>raUTH& 5 - m
•3;8855 superior tjgggg
• •Dally. tEx. Sunday.
Minneapolis. ':'■'■ ■ "! ■-■-■• St. Paul.
Office, 300 Nic. Phone, main SCO. Union Depot
Leave. |*Daily. tEx.Sun. jSun. only.| Arrive,
t 9:ooam|St. Cloud, Fer. Falls, Fargo"f s:lspm
t 9:ooam .. Willmar, via St. Cloud .. t 6:lspm
* 9:soam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. • 2:oopm
t 9:43 am Willmar, Su F.,Yan.,Su City t s:o2pm
t 6:lopm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t 9:35 am
t 6:lopnij..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. t B:6sam
* 9:o3pm|..Minn. and Dak. Express.. • 7:ooam
♦ 7:4opm|Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg 7:l2am
t 9:2oam ...Duluth, West Superior...lt 6:oopm
•ll:sopm|...Duluth, West Superior.. 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50. train ready at 9 p. m. ■■.-.
Steamship Miami leaves Dulutb. Wednes
days and Saturdays, connecting at Mackinac
island with steamships North West and North
Land for Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Cleve
land, Buffalo and Pan-American exposition.
Leave Minneapolis—*2 pm, »5:06 pm, P:is
am, |6:10 pm, JlO am, a 9:25 pm, bl0:40 pm.
Returning, Leave Spring Park—»l:Bo pm, *S
pm, t7:2a am, t8:14 am, J9:20 am, c 9 pm,
d 10:45 pm. a Except Saturday; b Saturday
only, c except Friday and Saturday; d Fri
day and Saturday only.
Offlce, m Nle. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot.
JLeave. | »Dally. jtExcept_Siyiday._| Arrive.
• 7:soam Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee •10:50pm
• 3:oopm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee *12:30pm
* 6:25pm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee • 3:2opm
I'Mgm Chicago-Pioneer Limited *&20ani
* 3:45pm Chc'go, Farlbault, Dubuque • B:2oam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. 112:30pm
t 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island flO :50pm
• 7:soam Northneld, Faribo, Kan.Cy. • 6:l6pm
t 9:ooam ... Ortonvilla, Milbank ... t 6:45pm
• 7:35pm OrtonvUle, Aberdeen, Fargo •« :55am
t 6:sopm Northfleld, Faribo, Austin fH :06am
t 4:4opm| Hutchinson, Glencoe ... t 9:45 am
Trains for Hotel St. Louis, Mlnnetonka,
leave Milwaukee Station: t<S:ls am, *9:3p am.
•1:30 pm, to pm, *6 pm. *11:45 pm. Return
ing, leave Hotel St. Louis: t7:20 -.so, t8:20 am,
§9:30 am, tl pm. *4 pm, »6 pm, »10:45 pm. ■■■;. .
f' ' IC. ST. p. m. aO. ryl *— m .
Ticket offlce, 418 Nlcollet At.. Phone, 240 Main '
tEx. sun. Others dally. : Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— > 7:60 10:45 '
Chi go, Mllw'kee,Madison ) am pm .
Chicago—Atlantic Express^ 10:40 pm 11:55 am
Chicago—Fast Mail 0:25 pm 9:00 am
North-Western Limited— ) 7ißo 8:15 .
Chl'go, Mllw'kee,Madison ) pm am
Wausau,F.dm.ac,GreenUay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
JDuluth. Sui •:-ior. Ashland.. t8:io am t6:20 pm
Twilight Limited- )• 4:00 10:30
Duluth, Superior. Ashland ) pm pm >
SuCity, Omaha, Dead wood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am
Elm ore, Algona, DeaMolnes t7:10 am t8:05 pm
St. James. New Ulm, Tracy 0:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 9:30 8105
Bu. City, Omaha, Kan. City 5 am pm :.-.;
New Ulm, Elmore. 4:20 pm 10:36 km <_
Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— ) 8:00 8:00
»u.Clty. Omaha. Kan. City \ pm | am
Chicago Great Western Rk
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, «th & Nicollet, Minneapolis.
- Depot: Washington & 10th Aye. 8. i
tEx, Sunday; others dally. j[^ fOf j JlTiie FRO ?J
Kenyon, Dodge Center,] 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm : 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East.. 10:48 pm 1:25 pm :•;
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dea Moines, 7:35 pm ■ »:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing, 7:40 am t10:35 pm
■ Northneld, Faribault, 6:30 pm 10:25 am
Watervllle. Mankato. ) - - ;
Mantorville Local ...| 6:»0 pm| 10:25 am
Office, 230 Nlcollet. Phone 1936. Union' Depot.
; Leave. | All Trains, Dally. ■ | Arrive.
7:25 am!. and Milwaukee..! B:soam
i 7:ospm|..Chicago and Milwaukee..] 5

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