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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 08, 1901, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-08-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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Hoffman House MAT.
stimulating and delicious in flavor, lb..d(Jß
Robal Seffb* 22c
Put this blend in place of any 30c or 86c oof
fee in town. You will be pleased with the
fill Aam Coffee, » Golden Bio and Santos,
UUBOn bl nd that makes a delicious It.
• cupo£co2e«..... ....IOC
Tea Tea
Japan p^Ja^ 35c
ftrklekm** English Breakfast, Ceylon, In-
UOIf DKs dU. Young Hyson, the OA,
°f celebratedMlaarda Tea..DUG
Crawford Peaches, box $I.W
Cliig Peaches, box 85c
A carload of No. 1 Brooms
just received and will be
sold at the following low
price while it lasts:
Brooms Each.—-. 19c
Corn Starch *&«• 3Jc
n... An unlooked-for bargain. At the
'BBS prefect price of vegetables are worth
2Oc; our price while the lot lasts, A A
per can „~ „'.... 96
Navy Beans, good dean, quart k
Hatches, good parlor, pkg 9c
801 l Toilet Paper, perforated, per
dozen 45c
Soda Crackers, hot from the oven, lb 5U
Ginger Snaps, lb 5c
White Clorer floiej, very fancy,
comb 15c
Saner Kraut, gallon 20c
Cheese, fiU cream, lb 19c
Rutabagas, pk fc
Beets, pk 12c
Instard Sardines, Underwood, spe
cial, box 10c
Peerless Heat Market
Salmoi Stake 15c
flalibit Stake I2|c
Lake Superior Trout 12c
Lake Snperior White He
Mooitaii Troit He
Pike 12c
Crappies 10c
Bull Beads 8c
Fresh Mackerel, each 25c
p\fVL t*
% Yon always bave it—panics
r cannot take it awßy. Come
in and get a list of the lots to
be offered at auction Monday
at noon —Century Hall, cor
ner of Ist Ay. S. and 4th St.
They will Interest you.
Edmund G. Walton,
We Make
An Effort to Please.
Good Food Served Right.
THE GRILL) First Ava. South.
A MilwunJLee Man* View of Politic*
in Wisconsin.
Kills B. Usher of the Milwaukee Jour
nal is at the West. He Is here to In-
Teßtigate the workings of the primary
election law. Mr. Usher was a democrat
until '96, but has since declared himself
a republican. He says that the primary
election law .-will be a factor in Wiscon
sin politics and that Governor LaFollette
is to meet with determined opposition in
his own party. - The "stalwarts" are or
ganized and have already begun the cam
paign. The charter members of the or
ganization are the senators who defeated
LaFollette's pet primary election law in
the state senate last winter. Mr. Usher
believes that the "stalwarts" will succeed
In "doing" the governor.
— Every Board — i
~~ in a House — I
— Can b« mads impervious to •—
the destructive effect of the I
sun's heat and light, rain
—• and storm, with —- I
I&tt&PROOF P&fNTs[
Guaranteed five years. Send I
v for our free book of ; paint I
""■* knowledge. Special agency —Tp f
inducement* to ammutmtuSfS I
! dealers. Jffl^^^k '
~| PITTSBURGH r** 11'-^"
F* Distributer*, V»£^~-pr?§pa
% MOt«H»S«.UBt.,'IIIIKirOLIB, MI!j"
A toll stock or Patten's Sun Proof Paint*
can be had at the following places: '.
Andrews ft Sullivan, 610 Ist ay S; P. C.
Smith, 1401 Western ay; Peter Faber, 212
Plymouth ay; P. C. Richards, 505 E 24th st:
M. Chllstrcm. 2 W Lake st; Waldron & Co..
1600 Ljrndale ay S; P. Hlrschfleld, 243 20th
ay X; M. Rose. 113 Washington ay N: J.
Trump, Robbtnsdale; G. K. Woehler 4 Co
1021 Crystal Lake ay; O. K. Woenler, 4160
WaebV&cton ay.
Just see what $5 will buy in trunk, bag or
suit case, at Barnums, 404 NlcoUet
Frank Parnam, formerly desk sergeant at
police headquarters, was yesterday made a
Rabbi Nachman Heller, a writer of repute,
a contributor to prominent English and
Hebrew periodicals, has taken charge of con
gregation Kenesseth Israel.
T. S. Outram of the Minneapolis weather
bureau, Mr. Lyons of the St. Paul office, and
W. U. Simons of the Key West station, will
go from here to the convention of weather
officials at Milwaukee Aug. 27. One hundred
and twenty-flve will bo in attendance. The
Milwaukee Press club will give a banquet to
the modern prophets.
The railroad committee of the council yes
terday recommended the adoption of an ordin
ance giving the Milwaukee railway the right
to construct another spur track across
Seventh avenue S, between Washington ave
nue and Third street The purpose is to give
trackage accommodations to the new build
ing just completed for the use of the J. I.
Case company.
The engineers at the city hospital report
that two additional boilers will be necessary
to heat the building the coming winter. It
was proposed to act in the matter at yester
day's special meeting of the board of correc
tions and charities, but there was no quorum
present The matter will be taken up at the
regular meeting next Monday evening.
Roger J. Conway, who died Aug. 4 at La
Moure, N. D.. has a sister, Mrs. Horace
Sprague, in Minneapolis. She lives at 1306
Sixth street S. His parents reside at Bloom
ing Prairie, Minn. At the time of Conway's
death none of his relatives were known. Since
then agents of the insurance company of the
M. W. A., in which the deceased had taken
out a policy two weeks before bis death, have
been looking for relatives. Their search was
rewarded yesterday.
The Minnesota Wholesale Grocers" asso
ciation yesterday elected F. A. Hancock secre
tary to succeed J. F. Blame, who tendered
his resignation the first of the year. Mr.
Hancock has been for several years the repre
sentative of W. A. Havemoyer, the Chicago
sugar broker. Gowam, Peyton, Twoby & Co.,
of Duluth, and Cleary, McGlnnlßs & Hemp
stead of Bralnerd were elected to member
The Predictions.
Minnesota—Showers to-night and Fri
day; warmer to-night; fresh easterly
winds becoming variable. Wisconsin—
Partly cloudy with probably showers Fri
day and in west late to-night; warmer
to-night; winds shifting to southeast.
lowa —Generally fair to-night and Friday;
except probably local thunderstorms;
warmer north and east to-night and in
northeast portion Friday; southeast
winds. North and South Dakota/—Prob
ably showers and thunderstorms this af
ternoon or to-night with wanner in east
portion; Friday generally fair and cooler;
south shifting to northwest winds Fri
day. Montana—Generally fair Friday pre
ceded by ehowe -s in extreme east portion
to-night; cooler to-night; winds shifting
to westerly.
For Mlneapolis and Vicinity—Showers
to-night and Friday; warmer to-night.
Weather Condition*,
It is cooler than it was yesterday morn
ing In Manitoba, Minnesota, Wisconsin
and northern Michigan, and decidedly
warmer in Montana and thence northward,
and in the western parts of the Dakotas.
The temperatures in the Red River valley
early this morning were low enough for
very light frost if all the conditions for
frost were present, but no froat waß re
ported. There have been light showers
during the past twenty-four hours in
eastern Wisconsin and eastern lowa, in
central Kansas and New Mexico, and in
New York, and heavier rains at Gelves
ton and Charleston. The pressure is
highest in Manitoba and Minnesota, on the
south and middle Atlantic coast and on the
north Pacific coast, and it is low in Mon
tana and Wyoming.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Maximum Temperatures.
The following are the maximum tem
peratures for the twenty-four hours end
ing at 8 a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi Valley—
Minneapolis 78 La Crosse 82
Davenport 92 St, Louis 94
Lake Region—
Port Arthur 72 Buffalo 72
Detroit 86 Sault Ste. Marie... 70
Marquette 70 Escanaba 74
Green Bay 84 Milwaukee 88
Chicago 88 Duluth 72
Houghton 72
Northwest Territory—
Calgary 72 Winnipeg 74
Missouri Valley—
Kansas City 92 Omaha 88
Huron.. 80 Moorhead 72
Bismarck 76 Williston 76
Ohio Valley and Tennessee —
Memphis 92 Knoxville 84
Plttsburg 82 Cincinnati 90
Atlantic Coaßt —
Boston 76 New York 82
Washington 84 Charleston 86
Jacksonville 92
Gulf States—
Montgomery •• 8S New Orleans 88
Shreveport 82 Galveston. 90
Rocky Mountain Slose —
Havre 82 Helena 84
| Modena 90 North Platte 84
Denver §2 Dodge City 86
Abilene 94 El Paeo 96
Santa Fe 78
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 94 Portland 74
Winnemucca 82 San Francisco .... 62
Los Angeles 86
The Successful Bidder* Are An
nounced but Not the Figures.
The state board of. "control awarded a.
number of contracts for supplies yester
day and announced the names of the suc
cessful bidders,.but did not give out the
figures. Dry goods contracts were let to
the following firms: • • ; ■
Wyman Partridge & Co., Minneapolis-
Reformatory, St. Cloud: penitentiary,
Stillwater; school for the deaf, Farlbault,
and the three Insane hospitals at Roches
ter, Fergus Falls and St. Peter. .
Finch, Van Slyck, Young & Co., St. Paul
—'Insane asylum, Hastings, and state
training school, Red Wing.
John V. Farwell & Co., Chicago—School
for the feeble minded, Faribault.
Carson, Pirie, Scott & Co., Chicago—ln
sane asylum, Anoka; state public school,
Owatonna, and school for the blind, Fari
The hardware contracts were awarded
as follows:
Hackett Hardware Company, St. Paul—
Fergus Falls and Hastings asylums.
Farwell, Ozmun, Kirk & Co., St. Paul—
St. Peter and Anoka asylums, Owatonna
public school.
A. Tredway & Son, Dubuque, lowa—St.
Cloud reformatory and Red Wing training
Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett & Co.—Fari
bault deaf, dumb and feeble minded
school, state prison and Rochester asylum.
Drugs and miscellaneous contracts were
awarded as follows:
Lyman-Ellel Drug Company, Minneapo
lis—Disinfectants for St. Peter and Roch
ester asylums and Red Wing training
St. Paul Book and Stationery Company,
St. Paul—Books and stationery for Roch
ester asylum, Faribault school for feeble
minded and Red Wing training school.
Brown, Treacy & Co., St. Paul—Books
and stationery for Fergus Falls hospital
and state prison.
Pennsylvania Oil and Supply Company,
Minneapolis—Oil for St. Peter and Roch
ester asylums and reformatory.
Northwestern Star Oil Company, Min
neapolis—Oil for Owatonna Btate publio
St. Paul White Lead and Oil Company-
Paint, white lead and oil for Rochester
and Hastings asylums and state prison.
J. P. & C. T. Moffett, Minneapolis—Paint
and oil for St. Peter asylum and Red Wing
training school.
Permanent Muscular strength cannot
exist where there Is not blood strength.
Young men giving attention to muscular
development should bear this In mind.
Hood's Sarsaparllla gives blood strength
and builds up the whole system.
Don't Keep Th!ng» Yon Don't Use
Somebody wants them. Advertise them
la the Journal want columns and you'll
set money for them.
Never Before Have Railroads Suf-
fered So From Them.
Whole Trains of Freight Can Ren
dered Temporarily Useless by
Their Depredation*. '
The police have again been asked to co
operate with the railroad authorities in
stopping the wholesale theft of Jour
nal brasses and wheat. This work
started up suddenly about six months ago.
Since then it has increased gradually till
the losses have reached an unprecedented
figure. During the past month or two the
nightly raids have been bo numerous that
the email force of detectives which the
roads maintain has been inadequate for
tho protection of the property. The Soo,
Great Northern, St. Louis, Omaha, and
Milwaukee lines have sustained losses dur
ing the past few months aggregating sev
eral thousand dollars. The booty secured
by the robbers will not net teem as many
Never until the present year, according
to statements of railroad men, have the
criminal classes In Minneapolis taken up
the work of pilfering cars and carried it
on and on bo systematically. Some of the
roads have engaged extra men to watch
their cars in the railroad yards In this
city, but alone they have not been able
to do very effective work. The robbers
were so crafty that comparatively few
were apprehended. So the police were ap
pealed to. Chief Ames will have his men
do whatever possible in this direction.
The "brasses," upon which the weight
of the car rests, are in the box around
the axle. The Journal box is easily Jacked
up and the brass slipped out. Then the
Jack is removed and the box Itself allowed
to fall onto the axle. As soon as the car
is moved, the Iron of the box cuts into the
axle and ruins it. It Is then necessary to
replace not only the axle but the entire
set of wheels which are keyed on. The
brass, if sold, will bring the seller about
$2.10. It costs not less than $40 to replace
the wheels.
Air Brakes Stripped.
There is but one other pieces of brass
about the freight car, and the robber has
found that. It is In what is known as the
triple valve, a small part of the air brake
equipment. By unscrewing the end of the
air reserve tank beneath the car, a small
piece of braes, weighing ten or twelve
pounds can be secured. This will bring
$2 or less in the market. The brake 1b
useless without the brass and cannot be
repaired. A new one must be bought.
This costs $25.
Railroaders say they have never seen
so extensive robberies as have been re
ported during the past few months. Less
than two months ago twenty cars of the
Soo line, standing in the yards near Cam
den Place, were stripped of their brasses.
At Hutchinson Junction, just outside of
the city limits, a few days ago, the Great
Northern lost twenty brasses. Every road
that leaves cars standing in the Minneap
olis yards has sustained heavy losses. It
has been very hard to catch the looterß.
A few days ago one man who lives on
Eighth avenue N, was found with seven
brasses in his possession. One had been
taken from a Great Northern car, another
from the Omaha, a third from the Milwau
kee and two each had been the property
of the Soo and the St. Louis.
Small Boy* Steal Wheat.
During the past six months the small
boy seems to have developed a strong
kleptomaniacal tendency. His mania has
been wheat stealing from freight railroad
cars. More care have been robbed of
wheat since the first of the year than for
double that period for many years, accord
ing to reports of railroad and elevator
men. In almost every case where the rob
bers were apprehended, they proved to be
boys, ranging from twelve to nineteen
years. In most instances it was found
that the offense was their first and the
court imposed a sentence to the training
school and suspended it during good be
havior. Those who had committed crime
before were sent over the road. Only this
morning four youngsters, two of them
eighteen and two twelve years old, were
convicted of stealing wheat and were
placed on probation. They had cut the
seals of cars and taken two bushels of
grain. During the past month F. W. Her
rick, a Great Northern detective, alone
caught some twenty boye stealing grain
from the company's cars, and saw them
sentenced"by the court.
Another Phase of Bad Smells There
—No Water Supply.
The Journal's exposure of the con
dition of the lake in Lorlng park has
brought to light other facts in connection
with the unsanitary conditions there.
One of them Is that the lake is very low
this summer. The reason for this is that
the supply of water which has always
been given the lake has been cut off. For
weeks the pipe has been off duty. This
naturally reduces the water level in the
lake, as evaporation is rapid duing the
hot weather, and especially such hot
weather as has been experienced this
Another fact is this: During the heavy
rains earlier In the season the sewers on
the Willow street side of the park over
flowed and their contents were washed
down into the jiark and lake. In two
rains the force of water was so stong as
to lift the man-hole covers along Grant
street, near the park. The presence of
sewage on the grass plots between the
street and the lake was evident to any
one who crossed the park—if he had the
usual olfactory organs.
For a long time the tennis courts would
not dry in the lowest parts because of
the greasy deposit on the grass—sewage
and nothing else. It is not particularly
agreeable to the people about Loring park
to think of the lake being a deposit for
Count de Xavnlllew Malta Minne
apolis and Other Western Cities.
The foreigner is taking advantage of the
many excursion parties touring the west
to see the country at small expense.
There is registered at the West Conte de
Navailles, who has been spending the
past two days taking in the sights of the
twin cities. He is accompanied by the
countess, who was a New York girl. They
go to Winnipeg, which ends their Ameri
can tour as far as the west Is concerned.
The count is impressed with the newness
of the towns. He said that America was
certainly an interesting country, but for
all that he liked Parisian ways the best.
I fi Bm
// ttfc.A...-
If : ■ #VM BK? V
President of the Amalgamated Association of
Iron. Steei and Tin Plate Workers.
Poor Farm Expense Estimates
Reach the Four Cipher Stage.
They Indicate That the Beat of
Everything Wu lined and
Plenty of It.
In the estimates for next year's ex
penditures for "poor farm" purposes the
county commissioners are going to ask
the board of tax levy next month, for a
straight $10,000; about one-fifth of the
amount for permanent Improvements. The
amount they have already fixed upon for
the taxpayers to furnish, la more than
ever before, which is shown by the
amounts asked for that purpose during
the past six years.
1896 6,000 1899 7,800
1897 6,000 1900 8,600
1898 8,000 1901 8,776
1802 10,000
Of course, the board of tax levy have
never granted them as much as they
asked for, but this year's figures show
they are after all they can get. There is
no doubt but what the poor farm expen
ditures last year were very heavy, but
now they ask for still more. In 1900 they
bought over 370 cords of wood for that
institution, or more than a cord for every
day in the year, which cost the county
$1,905.44 for that item alone. Another
important purchase was flour. They
bought the very best grade that is sold
In this market and took eighty barrels of
it. Kerosene oil they seem to have needed
greatly, so bought 572 gallons of the best,
or about six quarts for every day in the
year, summer and winter. It cost the
county $70 to keep the hard wood floors at
the poor farm properly oiled during 1900.
Those items are only quoted to show
what the poor farm management, for the
past few years, has given the taxpayers
of the county, who have no voice in such
matters, except when it comes time for
an election. To show that the people im
prove that opportunity, it is only neces
sary to refer to the fact, that last year
the poor farm committee consisted of
Messrs. Wilkins, Egan and Ryberg. The
first two were not returned to the board
by the voters at the primary election. The
present board consists of Messrs. Nash,
Sweet and Smith, and Mike Nash is chair
man of the committee. Prom present in
dications the people have little to expect
in the way of economy from the new
board, for the poor farm appropriation
they have now asked for is nearly 50 per
cent in excess of the average expendi
ture for that purpose during the past six
years. The people naturally expected a
reduction, father than an increase in
county expenditures.
Xorris «fc Rowe'i Trained Animals
Can Almost alk.
Norris & Rowe's big trained animal
shows entertained two large audiences
yesterday and again this afternoon, under
their tents at Thirteenth street and
Nicollet avenue. If one could believe in the
marvellous stories told in the Arabian
Nights, of how prince and princess were,
by some magical enchantment, turned into
ponies and other animals, it would be easy
to understand the almost human intelli
gence with which the animals of Norris &
Rowe's shows are gifted. A believer in
those remarkable tales could readily un
derstand how "Fargo" had been a warrior
bold of noble blood, transformed by some
evil genii into this smart little elephant.
The Imagination running in this channel,
could %jce another life for each of the
beautiful animals with this wonderful
show. The performance can be viewed as
another illustration of the power given to
man at the creation over inferior, but
hardly less loveable animals. The show
is a very meritorious one, and every boy
and girl should see it. Performances were
announced for to-day at 2:30 and 8:15 p. m.
Writes a Letter to Lee Returning;
HU Purse.
At Wildwood Sunday, Wiliam Lee, of
i the etate board of control, was "touched"
; for his pocket book containing valuable
; papers and $30 In cash. Yesterday the
, pocketbook was returned to him through
I the mail, with the following note:
"Dear Sir: Enclosed please find pocket
book, with everything Intact except cash.
Soiry it happened. Did not know who Mr.
Lee was at the time or the money would
have been returned. Will try and make
it up at some future date."
Dr. Bracken of the State Board of
Health Fears One.
Dr. H. M. Bracken, secretary of the
state board of health, fears a serious epi
demic of diphtheria this winter. There
are many cases in the state now, when
there should be a minimum of sickness
from diphtheria: There Is too great care
lessness in quarantine. The disease is
quite prevalent in the northern part of
the state, and there are a number of cases
in St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. James Sargent of 2116 Cedar
avenue, wish to thank their many friends
for their sympathy and aid when their aon
Claude was killed by the cars Aug. 1.
Dinavow Bad Intentions.
The new law making desertion on the part
of the husband a criminal offense, is not
working as smoothly as migirt be. Dis
affected spouses have discovered that here is
a loophole and many of them are taking
advantage of it. The law provides that the
sinner may enter a plea of good Intention and
thus evade it, and local officials estimate
that hundreds of those who are now In the
western harvest fields have left families here
on the pretext that they are going to search
for work, who have no intention of return
A clarinet solo will be given by Messra.
Rahmel and Bourgeault to-night at the con
cert of the Minnesota State band, Como park.
A selection from "Martha" and the overture
from "Fra' Diavolo" are features, the re
mainder of the program being:
March, "The Belle of the Boulevard"..Pulton
Clarinet Duet, "Kindred Souls" Schreiner
Messrs. Rahmel and Bourgeault.
Waltz, "Estudiantina" Waldteufel
"Invitation a la \Jazurka" Ramaoe
Medley, "Blossoms from 1899" Boettger
March, "Soldiers in the Park" Mockton
Resuscitated After 4O Minutes.
The most remarkable case on record of
a man supposed to be dead who was
brought back to life is the recent case of
John Schaefer, of Brooklyn, who was re
suscitated after being under water for
forty minutes. Physicians who have been
interviewed on the subject are unable to
explain whether the man was really dead
or not. Better than death Is life; to live
drink "Golden Grain Belt" beer, pure, de
licious and nourishing. Every glass con
tains the strength of bread and meat,
brewed from pure barley malt and hops.
Visit "Tli© Brewery." taste and see.
to Denver or Colorado Spriuga
and Return.
Take the Minneapolis & St. Louis road;
only 26% hours. BEST SERVICE. Par
lor cars on day trains. Palace sleepers
on night trains. Call on W. L. Hathaway
or E. W. Mortimer, No. 1 Nicollet House
Block, for tickets.
Low Rates to Buffalo
The Nickel Plate Road is selling tick
ets at exceptionally low rates to Buffalo
and return, good for ten, fifteen and thirty
days. For particulars and Pan-American
folder of buildings and grounds, write
John T. CalaJran, general agent, 111 Adams
street, Chicago. City Ticket Office, 111
Adams street.
The Big Steel Corporation Fight
, Won't Affect Them.
This Year They Will Exceed Com
bined Shipments of 'Wisconsin,
and Michigan.
Dwight E. Woodbridge, of Duluth, who
is in the city to-day, says the steel mak
ers' strike will not extend to the ore
mining regions of the northwest, and that
the strike, however general it may be,
unless it happens to be far more lengthy
than has been expected, will not be great
ly felt in the Minnesota ore fields. There
are no unions among the ore miners, they
i are well taken care of, have far better pay
than they have ever heard of before, with
safe, comfortable and agreeable work and
they will not strike out of sympathy or
for anything else.
"There is some complaint," saya he,
"that ore is not moving as freely from the
Menominee and Marquette ranges, in
Michigan, as had been hoped and by the
public this is laid to the strike. But in
fact the strike has nothing to do with It.
Indeed there has never been such a move
ment of ore toward furnaces of the east
as now and the past two months have
broken all records. If the Michigan ranges
are lagging behind. It is because their ores
are not wanted at the cost or cannot be
had as wanted Just now.
"Minnesota this year, for the first time,
will ship more iron ore than the states of
Michigan and Wisconsin combined, and is
already considerably ahead of them in the
season's total. It is not probable that this
state will ever be behind them again, and
the lead may be expected to increase as
time passes.
"In Duluth the closing of a deal by which
the United States Steel Corporation gets a
15-year lease on a $300,000 building to be
erected by some of Its officials Is a matter
for congratulation, though there isn't any
great lack of office room in the city. It
will centralize the great company's lake
and rail transportation interests, and all
its mining connections, in Minnesota,
Michigan, Wisconsin or elsewhere in the
northwest under one roof. The company
is not only the biggest miner of the world
but the biggest steamship operator."
An Enlarged Service to Wildwood
and Stillwater.
Now that the Banda Rossa season at
Lake Harriet is over, the trip by trolley
to beautiful Wildwood on White Bear lake
is becoming more and more popular. The
experiment of through cars without
change from Minneapolis to Wildwood end
Stillwater has been so successful that the
street railway management has decided to
enlarge the service and make it better
than ever. Supt. Hield has arranged a
new schedule which will go into effect
next Saturday. Under this schedule there
will be more Sunday through cars and the
week day service -will include afternoon as
well as evening cars to Wildwood. The
full schedule is as follows:
Leave Hennepin and Washington—l:ls, 1:43,
2:15, 2:45, 3:15, 6:15, 7:15 p. m.
Arrive Wildwood—2:s3, 3:23, 3:53, 4:23, 4:53.
7:53, 8:53.
Arrive Stillwater—3:2s, 4:25,5 :25.
Leave Stillwater—3:36, 4:35, 5:35.
Leave Wildwood—4:oß, 5:08, 6:08, 7:08, 8:08;
8:38, 9:08. 9:38, 10:12.
ff Arrive Hennepin and Washington—-5:45,
6:45, 7:45, 8:45, 9:45, 10:15, 10:45, 11:15, 11:46.
Leave Hennepin and Washington—l:lo, 2:10.
3:10, 4:10, 7:18.
Arrive Wildwood—2:42, 3:42, 4:42, 5:42, 8:42.
Leave Wildwood—4:l2, 6:12, 8:12, 9:12, 10:32.
Arrive Hennepin and Washington—4:4s,
7:45, 9:45, 10:45, 11:56.
Tlie last train leaving starts from Thir
ty-first etreot and Hennepin at 7 p. m.
and tbe last returning reaches that point
at 12:15 a. m.
The trip to Wildwood is a very pleasant
one, the swift ride by trolley between the
cities, through St. Paul and beyond to
White Bear being not the least of its good
points. Wildwood is well equipped with
all sorts of devices for recreation includ
ing a roller coaster, fine bowling alleys,
bath-houses and conveniences for picnic
parties. There is music in the evening
Follcebladet DUcuf»e* the GJertaen
Caie at Length.
The official organ of the Free church,
Folkebladet, devotes much Bpace to the
M. Palk Gjertsen case in this week's 1b-
Bue. It takes the position that this mat
ter must be brought to a close as soon as
possible, which can be done only by the
truth being known. Folkebladet believes
that what Is said about Mr. Gjertsen is of
such a nature that If it Is not true it
must not be said and if it is true must not
be said about a clergyman. Four columns
are given up to the report of the church
meeting of July 81. in addition to an edi
In the same issue Is printed the opinion
of the chief of police and chief of detec
tives of Christ iania. Among other facts
the police call attention to the opinion of
Expert State Chemist Schmelck and Bank
Director Adler that the anonymous letter
was written by Mr. Gjertsen. Upon re
ceipt of the findings of these experts In
penmanship an officer was sent to the
hotel to detain Mr. Gjertsen, but he had
left. The letter expresses the belief of the
Christiania police that Mr. Gjertsen left
that city to escape arrest.
A thirty-horse-power engine, weighing
about four tons, used on the Omaha railwa/
upper levee extension work at St. Paul, tum
bled into *he river yesterday. Olaf Johnßon,
the engineer, felt the platform giving way
under him, and with rare presence of mind
Jumped to the embankment, Just in time to
escape being buried beneath the engine in the
river. .
Pure Selected Material*
Only are used In the preparation of
MALT-NUTRINE, the greatest tonic and
food drink. The name of the Anheuser-
Busch Brewing Ass'n., its makers, guaran
tees its merit.
Cheap Rate* to Fishing; Point*.
The Great Northern Railway will sell,
Friday and Saturday of each week, good
to return following Monday, round trip
tickets at one fare, Minneapolis and St.
Paul to best fishing points in Minnesota.
Inquire at ticket office, 300 Nicollet ay,
Minnneapolis, Minn.
If You Want to Sell
Anything, remember a little want ad 1b
the Journal will set you a buyer.
B 0 SI GUNIXS Peer/essl
)mifioff/e<f BEER, I
f J|«fk^ Next time you order beer up to the H
i'MBAH^I' house ' *et il be a case of this beer ||
/| lit Hi you've read and heard so much about. ■ H
jl|||ij|l||| H I If you don't join. the throng who say: ||
HKj^ I "Best I ever tasted," our we miss ||
I^Mss§^' Order from jgvg |&J|
i^^i^um I Manager Minneapolis Branch, *sf QnSigSH
l^aJfflM 1 HI corner sth and 12th ay. S.
fflfflfj 11 i ' Telephone 732 Main. jSH
Crockery Dept. Specials
U^r^atX 30 Blue Ja Pane*« Tea Pots— picture, with wicker
ewjOV^Kll handles and supplied with strainers— for 4 g%^
Friday, each U<B?C
500 German China Fruit Plates—assorted col- «A A
TpT^ffiyJ choice Friday, each , ; ■ £mC
h^^^g 500 Assorted Hand Decorated Novelties—a fine |A A
— ——- selection of very artistic —choice Friday. ■Uu
100 Beautiful Window Transparencies— on celluloid,six OK «*
different subjects to select from— Friday £m%3C
The One-Price Complete House Furnishers. ; Fifth St., Sixth St. and First Aye. do.
It Quote. & Cent a Mile for tlte
G. A. It.
th«T ra,! Paßßen«er Agent Callaway of
xae soo naa announced that he will put a
cent-a-mile rate into effect between the
twin cities and Cleveland for the G A R
encampment. This came as a surprise to
the Western Passenger association which
has but recently turned down the applica
tion of the Q. A. R. for that rate. While
it is not yet stated that the rate will apply
to North Dakota, the Chicago lines fear
that it will and they await the official an
nouncement of the new rate with interest
The Chicago-Twin City lines have made a
rate of one fare plus ?2.00 for the round
trip. The roads east of Chicago have made
a rate of one cent per mile which makes
the fare from the Twin Cities to Cleveland
$20.35. The Soo's action will reduce the
amount to $14.82. It is believed that the
other lines will be forced to meet the Soo
Western Exodus of Harvest Help Is
Very Heavy. .
Yesterday's movement of harvest hands
through the Twin Cities was the largest
since the special rate of $5 to all Minneso
ta or Dakota points was made. Northern
.Pacific, Great Northern and Soo trains
carried thousands of men into the harvest
fields. Railroad officials believe that the
problem of farm help has been solved. Last
week's movement was unsatisfactory but
the movement since Monday has been very
large. Labor for railway and other con
struction work is hard to obtain. Employ
ment agents are deluged with orders which
they cannot fill.
Montana Central Improvements.
The Grer.^ Northern is Improving the Mon
tana Centril line with new track and a new
bridge across the Missouri river, whioh forms
a part of the new cut off construction be
tween Portage, Mont, and Great Palls. The
track laying machine which is being used on
the work lays from a. mile and a half to two
miles of rails per day. It is estimated that
the saving to the system over tho old plan is
$200 per day. The big bridge will be 850 feet
long and one of the most important on tho
Disappointed in Oklahoma.
Homeseekers who went to Oklahoma and
failed to draw the right numbers In the land
lottery, are coming to the northwest. A party
of ninety-six were In the city last evening
on their way to North Dakota in search of
Railroad Notes.
On the New York Stock Exchange 98 was
bid for Northern Pacific common but none
offered at any price.
Burlington, Cedar Raplda & Northern eam
ingß for July were $387,246, increase $31,608;
from Jan. 1, |2,743,181, increase $1-19,740.
George B. Reeve, vice president and gen
eral manager of the Grand Trunk railroad,
was yesterday elected president of the At
lantic & St. Lawrence Railway company.
Tourist travel west is very heavy. The
Northern Pacific sent out Its Tuesday night's
train In two sections, and the same occurred
again last night. Most of it is Yellowstone
Park travel.
The Central Passenger association Is in ses
sion at Jamestown, N. Y. The report of the
western committee on division of immigrant
and colonist traffic 1b expected to precipitate
sharp discussion.
The Missouri Pacific, through President
George J. Gould, has filed amended articles
of Incorporation with the secretary of state
at Lincoln, Neb., adding |45,000,000 to the
capital stock of the road.
The Great Northern displayed good earn
ings' power during July, as an offset to
earlier deficits. Its monthly statement Just
issued gives the earnings for the month as
$2,679,558, an Increase of $415,710 over the
same period last year. Business on all three
north coast lines is now remarkably good.
May Be Substituted for Cedar On
Tenth Street.
If there are wooden creosoted blocks on
the market and they can be obtained
speedily, it is likely that the residents of
South Tenth street, between Park avenue
and Fourth avenue south, will be allowed
to substitute that kind of a pavement for
the cedar block pavement ordered for that
street. W. J. Murphy made a strong ap
peal to the paving committee of the coun
cil yesterday for some other material than,
cedar blocks. He would be satisfied with
asphalt or creosoted blocks. C. H.
Pettit and other property owners de
clared that they would never consent
to the use of asphalt, but would
agree to the creosoted blocks. The
$1.50 per square yard. The creosoted
blocks will cost about $2.35, it is es
timated. The city engineer will wire
to Chicago to-day to ascertain if the
blocks can be obtained in sumcient
quantity and the committtee will meet
again to-morrow to take final action.
State Agent Gates aQd Deputy Sheriff Lang
of St. Paul had a serious time In deporting
Bird Babbitt, the insane man, to Saglnaw,
Mich. From the time the train left St. Paui
to Jackson, Mich., the help of bystanders was
required, and at that point he was put in jail
for a time. Mr. Gates is suffering bruises
and strains as a result of the trip.
Piles Cured Easily
A new treatment, local application, in
ternal and external, safe, sure, no
stops all Itching and bleeding at first ap
plication; no extras; full week's treat
ment in each package. IT CURES. Dr.
Wllkins Medicine Co., Station C, Milwau
kee; E. H. Weinhold, 528 Nicollet; Gamble
& Ludwig, Hennepln and Third; A. D.
Thompson Drug Co., Ist Ay S and 3d St;
West-Hotel Drug Store. Your druggist
can get it of E. H. Weinhold, Distributor.
METROPOLITAN, ii 1-^°r r-
TONIGHT. Sat. Matinee, 20.
Next Week, Grand Kevival "TWO OKPHANS."
Big Trtl Shows
300 Performing Animals
Admission—Adults 25c, Children 15c.
Street Parade 10:00 a. m. daily.
P^^^®|||' Examined Free.
«nlHb|^ Artificial Eyes. -
OPTICIAN, 409 lilcollei.
New York and R^eturn
Choice of several routes between
Chicago &nd New York. Stop
overs allowed at Buffalo, Niagara
FaJls, WtSLsHirvgton, Baltimore,
or Philadelphia, via the
k Great <f
For farther Information apply to
City Ticket Agent,
Cor. sth St. and Nicollot Aye.
£Have You
Been Treated
For any form of Bl od Poison
and never cured? There Is
hope for you In m. Special
Treatment. It is the result of
30 years' experience in curing
blood and private diseases,
with th - highest success. If you come to m«
you bave the certainty of right treatment, for I
personally attend each case myself. Old in n or
young men affiloted with any urinary trouble,
should call kt onoe, as I cure all diseases and
weaknesses of men. I Treat Ladies for dls
ases peculiar to their sex and permanently re
store them to health. Free Consultation. Call
or write for Ist of questions. Office Hours, 9 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Sundays, 10 a.m. to 12 m.
OiIUTOR WYATT, located 18 years Suite
3,4 and s, 230 Hennepln ay., Minneapolis, Minn.
Man's Mission on Earth
medical Book Free.
" Enow Thyself," a book for men only, r©gr
nlar price 50 cents, will be sent free (sealed
postpaid) to any male reader of this paper- 5
cents for postage. Address the Peabody
IHedleal Institute, 4 Bulnnch Street, Bos
ton, Mass., established in 1860, the oldest and
best In America. Write today for free book,
" The Key to Health and Happiness."
([ss= The Peabody Medical Institute has many
~f_imitatore, but no equals.— Boiton Herald.
tgZr' The Peabody Medical Institute Is a fixed
fact in the medical phenomena of this
country and it will remain so.— Boston Journal.
? i^g&JEvsry Woman
g«| Xk U lntwMted wul ghonM know
«tbar. bat Mad tump for Wit*- mflk-'
tmt«dboolc-t**M. ItsiTMtnn wHBi
puHonton and direction! i&y»la ■ £w
tbtotobtdic*. MARVn, (Wu lAM
iUioa 331 Time* Bdfl.Jl. T, ***H^
Safety - Speed - Comfort
•f* |__ U with the best people. The alike of
1116 Europe and America prefer the otU«lno,
and oourteooa and oonaidenaM toon/
D oc * ment of the
1 r Braalif ut la Sew Ink Thtnow.
Voyage *■»•' - **«* ■•*» «^^
•* Any thine .yon want to know an«»-cr(N"r'
. Brecke & Ekman, 127 3d «t 3; A. E. Joha
■ton ft Co., 14 "Washington at 8; C. H. Botb
man & Co.. 300 Ist st.
pervising Architect, Washington, D. C, July
30, 1901.—Sealed proposal* will be reoelved
at this office until 2 o'clock p. m. on tha
4th day of September, 1901, and then opened,
for the construction (except heating ap
paratus, electric wiring and conduits.) of the
United States postofflce at St. Cloud, Minn.,
in accordance with drawings and specifi
cations, copies of which may be had at the
discretion of the Supervising Architect, by
applying to this office or tn« office of the
superintendent at St. Cloud, Minn. Jame*
Knox Taylor, Supervtsinc Architect.
. . Household goods a specialty. Uo
equaled faoultlet and low«tt nUi.
Paoklnx by experienced men. .
Boyl Transfer & Fuel Co, 46 Se.TMrdSL
Telephone Main 656— exchange*. ■/",.
fAyi ;v I ' AND CUTLERY. - ! !
ft jf !. Shew*. Ravers tod CHppeM
J~l£&r R. H. HEQENER,
<££»' 907 MIOOLLKT AVKNOft.
North Star Dye Works
£. F. WKITZKL, Proprietor.
728 Uennepf* At*.. Mlsme»»«ll«i

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