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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 24, 1901, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-07-24/ed-1/seq-10/

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Was This LaCrosse Young Woman
Victim of a Murderer?
She I. Thrown or Fall. Prom a Sixth
Story Hotel Window in
Chicago. ,\ .' ','
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, July 24.—A young woman, sup
posed to be Mrs. B. De Graft, ot La
Crosse, Wis., either jumped or was tnrown
out of a sixth story window of the Hotel
Morrison, at 2 o'clock this morning, and
was fatally injured. She died during the
forenoon. She was wholly nude when
she dropped on the stone sidewalk on the
Clark street side of the building. In her
descent she struck an awning, tore a
great hole through it and then struck the
sidewalk with terrific force.
The police believe an attempt was made
to murder the woman, and that her plunge
was made through the window in an effort
to escape from a man who occupied the
room with her. This man could not be
found, but his shirt was discovered in
the room whence the woman emerged
through the window. There had been a
quarrel in the room, according to the oc
cupants of near-by apartments. The po
lice are now working with might and mala
to discover his identity.
Mrs, De Graff was taken to the county
hospital as soon as an ambulance could
be sot to the scene of her aIL
Lieutenant Plunkett and the police had
great difficulty in obtaining any informa
tion at the hotel for some time regarding
the woman and the apparent crime. Only
when they took the clerk of the place to
the central station did he consent to give
what knowledge he possessed of the af
fair. . ~0' v-y-:-^
The information vouchsafed was that the
woman registered at the hotel the morn
ing before. She was then accompanied by
a man who registered for both of them
as B. De Graff and wife. La Crosse, Wis.
They occupied the room most of the day
and took their meals at the Boston
Oyster house, in the basement.
In the evening both the man and woman
were out. The woman returned to the
hotel about 1:30 o'clock this morning, and
went to the room. A few minutes later
she sent down to the office for her
baggage. The baggage was sent upstairs.
Later the occupant of an adjoining room
heard the woman railing for beer. The
next report of her was that she was dy
ing on the sidewalk.
The shirt found in the vacant room bore
the name B. De Graft. It was devoid of
Mrs. De Graff appeared to be about 24
years old, was handsome and a brunette.
Her skull was fractured and both legs
broken by her fall. Clerk Hioks declares
she /was alone when she went to her room
the last time, and he was unable' to ac
count for the report that she had quar
reled with ani r one.
Tte Black Hills Is Getting Busy
Special to The Journal.
Deadwood, S. D., July 24.—81a0k Hills
republicans ere looking forward to a
campaign next year, that will mean to
them a senator. As they see it at the
present time, across the river, tho
southern portion of the state has two sen
ators, which will undoubtedly make
trouble in the eastern camp for the reason
that the northern portion will want a
senator. The republicans of the Black
Hills are commencing to realize that
tbey have the balance of power. All of
the party republican papers are com
mencing to talk this and there is no
question but that the strong and closely
organized forces that carried so much
weight last election, will be maintained.
The Black Hills people want a senatorial
representation. There are so many vital
questions pertaining to the irrigation of
the arid lands, the forest reserve, min
ing laws, etc., which are really of no in
terest to an eastern South Dakota man,
that it is considered worthy a great ef
fort on the party of the republicans, to
get a Black Hills man in that position.
There will probably be at the start sev
eral candidates west of the- Missouri,
but in the end, but one men will be the
choice and he will be pushed to the front.
The Sniith-milon Affair.
Special to The Journal.
Vermillion, S. D., July 24.—Since the
county convention at Yankton, Saturday,
the question of the judicial judgeship has
been an all absorbing topic in and
around this city, and although Judge E.
Q. Smith is well and favorably known
hereabouts, and it is reported since
the convention has been promised the
•upport of prominent leaders In Clay
county, yet it Is far from sure that old
Clay will stand up for him. For twelve
years past the residents hereabouts have
honored him with their support, but
many this year voice a sentiment that
he has had the position long enough,
and they want a change. Of course some
of the party leaders here want Judge
Smith, but whether or not the county con
vention can be carried for him is an
open question. Dillon will have good
strength in •x-Confcre<Bsm#ui John L>
Jolley, who by the way, is his father-in
law, and will probably have Senator Carl
Gunderson with him, as the leaders who
are out for Smith, are the same who were
not very favorable for Gunderson in the
last campaign.
Telephone your wants to No. 9, either
line. You will be told tike price and you
can send the money.
Millions Use Coticuba. Soap, assisted by Conctnu Ointment, for beautifying the
Bkin, for cleansing: the scalp, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening and whiten,
Ing red, rough, and sore hands, in baths for annoying irritations, inflammations, and
excoriations, or too free or offensive perspiration, in washes for ulcerative weaknesses,
ana for many sanative antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women,
especially mothers, for baby rashes, itchings, and channgsTand for all the purposes of
thetoilet, bath, and nursery. No other medicated soap is to be compared with it for pre
serving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or
domestic toilet soap is to. be compared with it for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and
wS&SS^J&Jtof&g* PKW * *••BEBT Bkin ** <*>*&**<>*
A Hundred Piece, of Ordnance to
Be Placed Upon All Eligible
Eminence*. •
Saa Francisco, July 24.—The government
has determined to. make vast improve
ments in the fortifications around the har
bor of San Francisco. To that end ■ the
present commander at the presidio, Col
onel Rawles, has been given a new title,
.which gives him jurisdiction over all forti
fications protecting this city. He is now
commander of the district of San Francis
co. The hills on both sides of the Golden
Gate are to be mounted with more of the
heaviest and most approved ordnance. In
speaking of the contemplated work Colonel
Rawles said:
We will place on all eligible eminences the
latest improved ordnance. - The number, to
gether with those already mounted, will ap
proximate 100, I should judge. Many rapid
firing guns are to be placed, and the sub
marine mining of the bay. and its approaches
will herafter be under the supervision of the
artillery instead, as formerly, under the engi
neer corps. Much work is ahead of us, but
our growing trade with the orient and outside
world has made it imperative that San Fran
cisco should be protected with the latest im
proved defenses.
Work on the Biff Friok Building: at
PittHbur* I. Sun
flaw York Sun Samel Smrvlam
Pittsburg, July 24.—Work on the big
Frick building may be delayed on account
of the lemonade, or, rather, the lack of
that tempting beverage. Foreman Clark
tried to restrict the use of lemonade dur
ing working hours, but fifty members of
the carpenters' district council decided it
was too hot to work without the sour
drink, which they paid for themselves, and
they struck for their rights, "Walking
Delegate Tate is here trying to settle the
bitter dispute by conferring with the
contractors. He says:
Allegheny river water is too much for us.
We did not ask to have beer served, but
simply for the privilege of paying for lemoas
to disguise the water. Each man agreed to
contribute 10 cents a week for lemons. Fore
man Clark objected. I am sure that if Mr.
Frick knew what was going on he would
send a barrel of lemons rather than see the
men suffer.
Carpenters are scarce, and the men are
likely to win. The bricklayers demanded
an advance of 5 cents an hour, and got it.
The contractors declare lemonade knocks
out workmen in hot weather. He says if
he grants the concession he will have to
admit ice cream and lady fingers by next
week. He will provide barrels of oat
meal water, with no adds.
New Yorken Favor Waterway Im
provement by the State.
New York, July 24. —Strong opposition
to the ship canal project was expressed at
a meeting yesterday of the sulb-executive
committee olf the Greater New York Canal
association and the canal committee of the
exchange. The purpose of the conference
was to consider the report of the deep
waterway commission on the chip canal
It was unanimously decided to continue
the campaign for the improvement of the
state waterways by the state along the
lines already mapped out. According to
the statement of the chairman of the
meeting, Henry B. Hebert, the sentiment
of the conference was unanimously against
the ship canal proposition. Principal
among the reasons for this opposition, Mr.
Hebert said, was the feeling amounting
almost to a certainty that New York
would never abandon her canals, or, in
other words, tern them over to the na
tional government, as would be required,
according to the commiasion'B report, be
fore the government would undertake the
construction of a ship canal. Mr. Hebert
said that serious doubts were entertained
as to whether the deep waterway propo
sition could be carried out.
London, July 24.—1n the house of lords last
night the second reading of the bill altering
the terms of the royal declaration was carried
by an overwhelming majority. The Roman
Catholic peers did not, however, vote for the
bill, and as the extreme Protestants will be
alarmed lest seourity for the maintenance of
a Protestant succession should be diminished,
it is impossible to expect that the measure
will be passed into law without a prolonged
and acrimonious debate.
Santa Barbara, Cal., July 24.—The United
States revenue cutter McCulloch has sailed
for the Channel islands to break up a gang
of smugglers that is believed to be making
tho islands its rendezvous. It is said the
operations of the smugglers have assumed
large proportions.
Chicago, July 24.—The eleventh annual con
vention, of the International Baptist Young
People's Association began in this city to
day. Over 15,000 delegates and visitors from
all parts of the United States and Canada are
expected to be present at the meetings, which
will be concluded Sunday night.
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money in.
S™ MiiVc'o5 rraSl EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. •' wna™a5 L pBSsl™S£' •
I C, 4BK HOWS™ »*™» -figS*** (
, A library of Famous After-Dinner Speeches, Classic and Popular
Lectures, the Bes| Occasional Addresses, Anecdotes,
Reminiscence and Repartee. I
»— : — "—___!____________ ""•;:"■' : ——: — ■ —■ :—■ I
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BL^IBWIaiSH 9o_j^^_P>^i___N ■■r''' i^tjv^BF^im^Cy^Mn^ i_fS aSl'Sl_P'_rf^__B^KL__T?CK_SPßi^-fl__K-i-_iP^—p_^ SUfIS^^HBBJ S__^^
F _a_p_«>_!l__Wß-_BK— _■____—E;£;/ __Ki__B_icy^jflraM_3_3BP*y ,X«rfn__~B-K_>_~_BiMal_«CS__^y^ > v&x___BS?»____G__£__r
Wy JB6__*^ Jr .-•Mi Dw^_f_^tt_____^*_i«K9_____r/AgjHuf • «*%^^flfl» l '^,Vyw';i + v_P*l_^H*^ JP^ %
I — ■ — ——: — — "' — — I
I Is an Event of Premier Importance. While Libraries and Musty Piles Cor an Hoar— *
| A Partial List For **• first "*"«•• the best After-Olnner 5 Were being delved into in a hundred places- For a whole evening in the easy chair at '
P Of Contributors SpeeCheS> Lectures Addressee, Anecdotes, while famous men were putting into manu- home—for the study of style and diction thai |
I «i.»«ui,vi O Reminiscences and Repartee of America's and script. their brain children-while reminis- have electrified brilliant assemblies, for the '
I Joseph H. Choate, England's most -brilliant men have been so- cence, repartee and story were being reduced man ambitious to become a successful or J
p Lord Eeaconsfield looted — edited — arranged —by an editorial to type, and speeches, addresses and lectures, popular public speaker, and for the one who 1
L wSSm Okf JBrar'tfl b°ard °f mea thwnselves eloquent with word which money could not buy, were in friend- has to prepare a toast or an address, this '
I John Hay, ' and pen— who have achieved eminence ship's name being offered, Mr, Reed was pre- work is a never-failing source of charm and m
f Oliver W. Holmes, in varied field* of activity. ■•■ paring for this work, his most ambitious con- inspiration * 1
L ChaiSSJ^SeSw >f " .■.-.>ftution to »*-*-*»» piece de resistance ' 'gj
I Henry Ward Beecher, These Gems of Spoken Thought —"The Influence and History of Oratory," Nor Is ThU So i ely t
f Mark Twain, • Professor Lorenzo Sears, beloved and honored - iv:- I
. Henry W. Grady, Were fugitive from lack of proper preserva- n many lands for his critical and contribu- •"A man'B work." "The tenderest tribute to (
I Robert G^EeriolL tlV° means, until tb Hon. Thomas B. Reed, tory work in literature, was writing "The 'om4n I have ever read," said Senator Dolll- J
" . Seth Low, ..,; . upon voluntarily retiring from the speaker- * History of After-Dinner Speaking." So with ver when he read the manuscript of Joseph I
I Charles A. Dana, • ship of the house of representatives, gathered Champ Clark, Edward Everett Hale Senator Choate's after-dinner speech, "The Pilgrim '
I Russell JH. BCoaweff. ' \ about him these men of mark and experience ; Dolliver and' Hamilton Wright Ma'bie-each Mother.," J
I■" Canon Farrar, ln literature, his friends and co-workers in was producing a special contribution, which "
L William McK gin'le OthW **l& *' *** began the **** ° preparinS of itself is a gem of thought, a monument "0 "Modern Eloaneuoe" ,
f Georgem w. CCurUs.' this great-work. , research, study and observant experience. " Is sumptuously published, but moderately I
L Paul dv Chaillu, Whatever the Viewpoint priced. To properly- present this eclectic
) Sh BilinKs rd * North, Eait, South nd West Th* °rk is without, precedent. It has no library, Portfolios comprising Table of Con- ~|
[ John Tyndlli. " And the Mother country as well, have been predecessor no competitor. Speeches that . tents fine p hot ogravures chromatic plates, 1
L Andrew Lang,' searched for gems in. every field of eloquence. lvave flashed across continents, lectures that ■ ,
I Wendell Phillips, . have been repeated over and over again to ■sani-ple pages and other interesting material, i
Henry M Stanley . ** never-tiring audiences (but never published), . have been prepared. One of these Portfolios, ■
I Newell Dwight HUlis, Here Wai a Lecture ' addresses that have made famous the man, with full particulars regarding bindings, i
I John iMorley, . the time and the nlace—these are brnue-ht to- ' I
f That wrought upon the very souls of : - nth - r ,-* " _pi *c«. ese are Drougat to prices, terms, etc., will be mailed on receipt 1
vii Tin., *ar>m • *, . *, ». gether for the first time,-and with them a i
, Wu Tin,g-fan f . great audiences; there an after-dinner speech num , ber Qf g& fa ot annexed lnquiry coupoa containing name ,
I Lyman Abbott, . vhich "between the lines" was freighted with wlttiwt men of tho nineteenth cenu and address. ■ I
I. Charles D. Warner, the destinies of nations. Here was an eulogy r . > • 1
i William C. Bryant, expressing in few but virile words the love, ————— ———^—^ mm ———_
I Arthur I*J.1 *J. RB°aTfou eU ' the honor and the tears of millions.and there " iMP"COUPON OP INOITIPV-WWI 1
" Jonathan P. Dolliver, an address pregnant with > the fruits of a . .;, Pw vuurul^ v'" 11>V^«J1K« %fl*W '
i Edward lEgglefiton, strenuous life's work. Or, perchance, a remi- «. . • . ■■ ■ .
I K2K P.' 2f__r 0 ' -•"««.- *™. «i-tUU»t repartee, or -.^,/ i^|^- MINNEAPOLIS IftIIDMAr - % «
r John L. Spaldine, ry, potent in significance and aflame with hu- WSgBBSb^ «iii^i^c/\rv/L,l_ JOURNAL— %
I G°rov Pe hr cfe^andf D> interesU • ■ ■■" ' % • ffi^^F GENTLEMEN-Referring to your advertisement of Hon. Thos. B. Reed's .
f Fisher Ames, ' - .; IP Library of Modern Eloquence. I will be pleased to receive portfolio of sample I
Lawrence Barrett, ■ -:-:?' ••'• -'■-■"• '-■"'--* ' ' .. • pages, photogravures and chromatic plate*: also full particulars regarding
V- Henry Drummond, ' Matter There 'Was in Abundance ; bindings prices, etc; ' • ."..
I James A. Garfleld, r ' ' _ I
P- % Sir John Lubbock, For English-speaking peoples are eloquent, " . ' '.' 'r" I
I Hamilton W. Mable. but the best—only the beat, only the great, ' mtLMMTtK^W Name
I Mark Twain, tn* brilliant, the worthy to endure, has been r'llu-BBCTk " ••••••••••••••••••••»•••••.•• I
* Champ Clark, • the guiding rule 'of Mr. Reed and his col- ' lll'ifn^F '".'-. ■ '
i Horace Porter, ' leagues. Their editorial labors have been WaT ~~ Address
I John M. Allen. lmonense. •■--."• , .; • ~^^ -; ; | ■*••••••••••••••»•................ |
■ lmauense. i
■ ■■■ • ■• -■■ ■ ■■.■■-■■•■■ ■-..■ -■ „...-. . ■ -; . ■ . ..■■■. . ■ • "■"■ - mmm • "■».- "•» -i m ,
New One Made by the Rullnc of a
New York Judge,
2f»u> Torfc Sun Special Service
New York, July 24. —An important de
cision relating to suits for libel has been
handed down in the supreme court by
Justice McAdam, whose long experience
on the bench and thorough knowledge of
the law add importance to the decision.
The court sets forth clearly that it is
not enough for a plaintiff to allege libel
and then go to trial expecting to prove
that some part of the article in question
has Injured him when the whole article
is of necessity set forth in the complaint.
The decision is made in the case of
Sarah Jane Flaherty against a New York
newspaper. She was janitress of an apart
ment house, and the article complained
of was published on April 8, 1899. The at
torneys for the defendant asked for a bill
of particulars, contending that the plain
tiff must set forth clearly what she com
plained of and what it was that injured,
her. With this view Justice McAdam con
curs. He says:
Tna defendant la entitled to a bill of partic
lars setting forth what portions of the article
mentioned in the complaint are alleged to be
llbelous, or in lieu thereof she may eet up
that every word or statement in the article is
false and untrue.
Madrid, July 24.—Premier Sagasta has an
nounced the government's program, which
will include the reorganization of the army,
the establishment of bases for naval opera
tions and the construction of an arsenal on a
vast scale. •
London, July 24.—A parliamentary paper
issued to-day gives the number of persona
in the concentration camps in South Africa
in June as follows: White, 85,410; colored,
23,489. There were 777 deaths among the
whites In the camps, the list including 57S
children. The deaths among the colored per
sons numbered five.
GRAND FORKS—The State bank of North
wood, located et Northwood, closed its doors
when a check for county funds deposited in
the institution was presen-ted.
■: IiAMOURE—The summer ' school ■ for the
training of teachers for Lamoure county is
In. session. • • f
DICKINSON—A number of cattle dealers
of this place are now In the -drought stricken-:
portion of Kansas to buy 3-year-old cattle. .!
RAPID ClTY—Overcome by heat, Simon
Durst, one of the best known mining men in
I this part of the Black HiMg, took jl . dose of
laudanum and soon died from the effects. He
was one , of the original locators of .- the fa
mous Blue Lead copper mine.' ■ -„ :.v,.-■•.■.;
WATERLOO—PauI, the 2-year-old son of j
Philip Goswiller, fell from a . second-story
window and escaped • with ; but slight injuries.
A pet bulldog immediately jumped j After him
and whined loudly until aid came. „; . '
DUBUQUE—A 2-year-old son of James Mc-
Carthy was killed by a cow's kick.
Don't Keep Thliiß. You Don't Use
Somebody wants them. Advertise them
in the Journal; want , columns and you'll
set mousy for them, • - r-;; ' ■■, •.; ■' ■ ■«:.
San Francisco—The steamer St. Paul has
arrived from Alaska with $2,500,000 of gold.
Put-in-Bay. Ohio—The seventh annual con
vention of the Commercial Law League of
America is in progress here.
Chicago—Professor George W. Hough, the
astronomer of Northwestern university, be
lieves this hot spell will be followed by tor
Republic, Mich.—Frank Hanoh, of Escana
ba; Mr. Moslock, of Milwaukee, employed
as bartender in a saloon in that city, and
Jim Woodin, the latter aged IS, were drowned
in Doan lake, at Floodwood,
Frankfort, Ky.—An official mandate has
been handed down by the corut of appeals
ordering a new trial for former Secretary of
State Caleb Powers, convicted of complicity
in the shooting of Governor Goebel.
Chicago—The theory of Professor Koch re
garding consumption was discovered and an
nounced a year ago by Dr. Amon R. Jen
kins, of this city, who at that time sent a
statement of his discovery to Professor Koch.
Topeka, Kan.—Four persons, believed to
be members of the notorious Bender family,
accused of committing murders at their
home near Galena, Kan., twenty years ago,
are believed to have been located near Fort
Collins, Col.
Chicago—Rev. Edward T. Fleming, pastor
of Calvary Presbyterian church, on trial
before the Chicago presbytery, was convicted
of lying. By a vote of 11 to 8, however,
the judiciary refused to sustain the charges
of immoral conduct brought by Mrs. F.
Stoner Dvorak.
Chicago—Since the return from Europe of
the first boats of the Northwestern Steamship
company, much speculation has been in
dulged in as to whether the voyage paid or
not. It is safe to say that it did not, as
the delays experienced by both of the boats
were adverse to financial gain. Neverthe
less, they will each take x another load and
try it over again.
Chicago—Elijah Dowie backed down yester
day. Antitoxin triumphed over prayer in a
Zion home. He permitted Dr. Walls, of the
health department, to use antitoxin to relieve
two daughters of Mrs. Mamie King, of Win
nemac, Wis., who are ill with diphtheria.
The patients are better. This is the first
time that Dowie has permitted a doctor to
treat one of his patients.
Carer roofing better than metal, pitch
and gravel. \V. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Beautiful Lake Minnetonka, Round
Trip Only BOe.
You can leave Minneapolis via Chicago
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway at 9:30 a.
m. (daily), 1:30 p. m., (daily), 6 p. m.
(daily), and connect with steamers of
Lake Minnetonka Navigation company
for tour of the lake.
Trains leave the lake returning at 1
p. m. (daily except Sunday), 4 p. m.
(dally), 6 p. m. (daily), and 10:45 p. m.
Tickets, including tour of the lakes, 90c
each. Apply at "The Milwaukee" offices.
You can leave Minneapolis on afternoon
trains, take evening dinner and attend
hop at Hotel St. Louis and return home
at 10:45 p. m. (daily). Minneapolis to
Hotel St. Louis (Mrnnetonka) and re
turn, 50c.
"Cottagers" can reach Minneapolis on
afternoon and evening trains, spend the
evening and return to the lake at 11:45
p. m. (daily).
For full Minnetonka train schedule see
time table in this paper.
■20, Pan-American and Return
Via Soo Line and the Lakes. Choice
route. Tick* office, 119 So. 3d St.
If Yon Want to Sell
Anything, remember & little want ai In
the Journal will set you a buyer.
Copenhagen—A new liberal ..cabinet has
been formed, with Dr. Deuntzer as pre
mier. «,
London —"We hear rumors," says the Daily
News, "that negotiations with a view to
peace in South Africa are proceeding in
London—The war office has received the
following dispatch from Lord Kitchener,
dated Pretoria, July 23: "A train from
Cape Town, with 113 details and stores, was
held up, captured and burned at Schepers,
eight miles north of Beaufort West, on the
morning of July 21. Our casualties were
three killed and eighteen wounded. French
reports that Crabbe, with 300 men, was at
tacked in the mountains near Craddock, by
Kritsinger, at dawn, July 21. The horses
stampeded. An all-day fight followed.
Crabbe fell back on Mortimer. Our loss
was slight."
The Cheapest and Beat Water Trip
Ever Offered, $10.30, Port Arthur
and Isle Royal and Return.
Meals and berth, on the fine, new,
steel steamer Argo, leaving Duluth every
Sunday morning at 10, all included. Take
the Northern Pacific's "Lake Superior
Limited" via the "Duluth Short Line,"
leaving Minneapolis at 2 p. m., arriving
at Duluth at 7 p. m. This is considered
the finest train in the country; or take
the night train at 10:30 p. m., arriving
at Duluth in the morning. We transfer
you at once to the steamer. Get the best
stateroom berths on" the steamer by call
ing at once at the Northern Pacific city
ticket office, and making your reservation.
The action of Carter's Little Liver Pills
is pleasant, mild and natural. They gently
stimulate the liver and regulate the bow
els, but do not purge. They are sure to
please. Try them.
If yon haven" a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every Cay, you're sick, or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force, In the shape of
violent physio or pill poison. Is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping the
bowels clear and clean Is to take
/^^^^^ trade MARK PIOISTIRtD ' „||g|^'
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do Good.
Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c, -.■ too Write
■ or free sample, and booklet on health. ' Address
it»r!la Bemtd/ tomps.j'. Ckicaffo, Hoatrtil, Haw York. S23a
i/|y In the Schlitz brew- Pr!
Em cry cleanliness is car- ppj
tea ried to extremes. We l|g?
Bs£a do more than is neces- iFjjj
Wu sary to be certain of El]
' jMj doing enough. |||
I&4 , The caldrons in Jm
mm which the beer is KMt
1 i'jl brewed are kept scru- jvL
i|M pulously clean and
ifc|l covered. The air in mi
B9 which the beer is WM
rM cooled is filtered. lL
The barrels in which
! it is stored are cleaned Bi
rT% ' with steam and soda, 8;!/!
[lyl then glazed with rosin LgJ
19 on the inside, then Ws£
K^ cleaned again. The M
■n bottles are cleaned Yj9
g IjH with utmost precaution. Fv*
pi Still we filterthe beer,
K^l then sterilize every Hgj
P^S bottle, for the slightest fin
£^ uncleanliness taints U)J
the whole product. . It W%s
|^^ is in these ways that ||||
H9 Schlitz beer has gained I
h/jy its reputation for pur- Cij
I ity, and made Milwau- W$
Wgi kee famous. (^
■■i ' ' 'Phone Main 707, Schlitz, E^S
Csttj 1209-11 Fourth St., Minneapolis. rag|£
HE.MRY 19J709 aa south
•X 45'"*** *j.BJmU&O 7t/i STREET
;£- General Dry Cleaners and Overs. -
I Electric Lighted— Ob- Leave '* Arrire
lervation Cars to Port- ._ ■ .• . _ ■
land, Ore, riaßutte Hlssoula, * 10:10 * 1 :45
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma am pm
1 Pacific Express
Fargo,' Jamestown, Boze- _„ «_.,__
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, •11:18*7 :05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Far co and Leech Lake '; >/'
. St. Clond, Little Falls, Brain- +9:05 5:10
I erd, Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo.. ' am • pm
Dakota & Manitoba
Express .
I Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
1 Moorhead, Fargo, Crookiton, __ . - „*_ ._
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- *8:40 *6:40
m peg > pm '. am
,^* M OTMJTH & ȣ\ a
' ■ ■ ■ 'Dally. tEx. Sunday. . ■ . *
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 "leo m .'-
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Office, 300 Nlc. Phone, mala 860. Union Depot.
I Leave. |»Daily. tEx.Sun. ISun. only.[ Arrive.
i t 9:ooam St. Cloud, Fer. Fails, Fargoit's:lspm
t 9:ooam .. Willmar, via St. Cloud .. t 6:lspm
• 9:soam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co. ♦ 2:oopm
t 9:43amj WUlmar, Su F.,Yan.,Su City t s:o2pm.
1 t s:lopm Elk River, Sandat'ne t 9:2oam
t 6:lopm ..Wayzata and Hutchlnaoi. t B:soam
• 9:o3pm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. • 7:ooam
i • 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg • 7:l2am
t 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior...lt 6:oopm
•11:50pm ...Duluth. West Superior...!• 6:loam
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
Steamship Miami leaves Duluth Wednes
i days and Saturdays, connecting at Mackinao
island with steamships North West and Nona
; Land for Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Cleve
t land, Buffalo and Pan-American exposition.
Leave Minneapolis—*2 pm, *5:05 pm, t9"15
am, f6:10 pa, $10 am, a»:25 pm, bl0:40 pm.
! Returning. Leave Spring Park—*l.-30 pm, «5
I pm, f7:25 am, t8:14 am, J9:20 am. c 9 juxl,
d 10:45 pm. a Except Saturday; b Saturday
: only, c except Friday and Saturday; d Fri
i day and Saturday only.
j Office, tts Nte. Phone m. Milwaukee Depot.
! e?yeJ_»Daily. fExcept Sunday. | Arrive"
i | * Chicago.La Crosae.Milw'keeinCU&Opia
\ j • 3:Gopm Chicago.La Crosse,MUw'keeln3;3teia
• 6:2Spm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'ke*,* 3:2t»ppi
I 'I'Mgm uiicagQ-fiofl^r Limited **&aiji
' ; ♦ 3:45pm Chc'go. Faribault, Dubupael* 9-20 am
! J 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. tlliiopS
; T 7:Boam LaCrosse, X>ub., Rk. Island flO-lopS
♦ 7:soam Northfleld. Faribo, kan.Cy. * 6:lspm
' t 9:ooam ... Ortonvllle. Milbank ... t 6-45pm
!H« Ortonville. Aberdeen, Fargo • 6:55 am
j t 6:6opmjNorthfleld, Paribo, Austin +11:05 am
i t 4:4opm|....Hutchinson, Glencoe.... f 9:45 am
'| , Trains for ,Hotel St. Louia. Mlnnetonka.
i leave Milwaukee Station: t6:15 am. »9:30 am
■•1:30 pm. t5 pm. *6 pux. ni:4s pm. Return
' ing, leave Hotel St Louis: t?:20 am. f8:20 am.
; §9^o_am. |1 pm. «4 pm. «6 pm. »10:4S pm.
I tU-i c. St. p. m. a 0.-R>-iJr^_
j Ticket omo«. 418 Klcollet AT.. Phone, no Main
i tEx. sun. Others dally. Eea^ Arrive '
I Busier SUU Express- } 7;50 10-4.5
) , CW'go. MUWUee;Madlson \ am pm
j Cbtcaeo-Atlantle Express.. 10:40 pm U:« am
Chicago—Fast Ma 11... 6:23 pm 800 »m
I 1 North-Western Limited-) 7.36 8:16
I Chi'go. MilWkee,Madison \ «m am
I Wausau.F.duLacGreenßay 6:25 pm 9:00. am
Duluth. i i.lor: Ashland.. t8:io am t5:20 ptn
I Twilight Limited- 1 4,00 10:30
I pulutn. Superior,Ashland } pm pS
Omaha. Deadwood.. +7:10 am 8:00 am
I tlmore. Algona, DesMolnes +7:10 am +8:05 pm
I ' bt. James, Xew Ulna, Tracy t>:3o am B:C3 ptn
I , Omaha Express- I 0:30 8:06
! bu. city, omaHa. Kan. City I mm pi
I New Ulm, m? re- — 4:20 pm 10:35 am
» Fairmont. *t. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited- ) B*oo 8-OO
Bu,CUy. Omaha. Kan. City f pm a^T
Chicago Great Western Rr.
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet. MlnneapoUs
Depot: Washington & 10th Aye. S.
tEx, Sunday; other. dally. | LeOfe [ Mii FfUl
Kenyon. Dodg© Center, ' 7:40 am 10:35 pni
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
port. Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm I:2a pa»
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 1O:OQ am B*oo pm
! shalltown, Dcs Moines, 7:35 pm *:25.am
1 St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 pta
Cannon Falls. Red Wing, 7:40 am t10:25 pm
! Northfleld, , Faribault. 6:30 pm 10:25 am
Waterville, Mankato. ] j
MantorvlUe Local I 630 pm| 10:25 an"
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
; Office Nlc. House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depot.
■ tEx. Sunday. Others Dally.| Leave. [ Arrive."
j Watertown & Storm Lake ~ '
Express f9:2oam ts:2lpm
I Omaha, Dcs Moines, Kan- <
sas City, Mason City and ,
Marshalltown t9:3sai» t6:sopm
Estherville Local 5:35nm 9-40 am
! St. Louis & Chicago Limited 7:35pm 8-05 am
. Omaha and Dcs Moines
-Limited ) B:3spm „ 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Panl & Saolt Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building, telephone 134 i
Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes. 3.
Leave | 'Daily." tExcept_Sunday7TArrive.
• 6:4opm|....Paclflc Coast Points.... • 9:loam
» 6:35pm|... Atlantic Coast Points. .. • 9:3oaia
Depot 6th and Washington Aye» N. '
t 9:4oam| Dakota' Express ~jt~4:2dpia
t 8:15am|.... Rhlnelander Local ....it 6:45um
Burlingfonßoute. gSgiS.^^.
Leave for | Terminal Points. | Ar. romj
"" lalnI aln ( Ohicago — Except Sunday.l I:2opm
7:3oam St. Louis— Except Sunday ..
7:2opm|Chic. and St. Looia—Daily. S:2S*m
Office, 230 Nicollet. Phone 1936. Union Depot.
Leave. 1 All Traina Dally. | Arrir*,'
7:2sam!..Chicago and Milwaukee..] B:Soam
7:ospm!.. Chicago and Milwaukee..! : 6:35pm.
• Wmz Soap That Cures
Best Medicated and Antiseptic Soap
in the World. .-; -
Medicura Soap Co., 1123 Broadway,
: ' New \ork.
&3PX ;■ ;' AND CUTLBRY. *-; "
jOg^X Shear*, Ruors and CQppara
Jjgp' R. H. HEGENER.

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