OCR Interpretation

The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 30, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-08-30/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

School Shoes
Boys' solid satin calfskin lace Mixed lot of Misses' and Ladies'
School $&_\ PA spring heel shoes. Mm- m \M
Shoes, sizes %P1 JW M ■ Broken sizes from ME^ Jfc
a& liOIP lI^.^JDZ
Boys'box calf lace, good solid ta- j c „ i_ • _ 1
soles, coun- ffc J_ __m « L*dief ? ne box calf spnj.gheel
ter. and heels 5p 1 ~i J? * oo^el^' $ | "■ IP
wet weather.... t-l 13 ££* itr^TtTelilQ
* Sizes from 2$ to 613 B kW
Our "Armored Cruiser" boys' " ~~" " ™ : " " '
shoe, heavy calfskin, heavy Misses' fine vici kid and box
soles filled with steel circlets— calf school ®L& mW^A&T%
the best <Sj_^*^ __r% _o__ -hoes. Good 91 dU||
wearing *&m M W_\ heavy soles. In SHI
school shoe New toes Bl^^F^F
made ■_■ I %F jfgl
"-- i r — * ■■ : ■ -•■" *■" Ladies' fine box calf high out
Mixed lot of satin calf and seal school shoes, Best shoe made
goat "Never fcM 49fc for wet £_____. mmmm, mmm\\
Rip" school 3>| Egl weather; 9^_l fl |g
shoes-on ■ ■ ■ worth $2.50, £_ 11 |
table at ■ I W_r our price 081 I
Dollar in your path, picked it up, looked I
lou remember that dollar you found in your path, picked it up, looked
over your left shoulder to see if the owner was in sight, and how com- f|
fortable you ft- It when you were satisfied that he was out of sight. Now m
we want you to step into our piano salesroom, 41 6th St. So., and let us ga
explain to you how you can find money in purchasing a piano of us. §1
Read this list of prices: . 7; H
Second-hand Upright Pianos at $uo. $125. $135, $150-terms $5 and $7.03 per month. | [j
One large size Smith '& Barnes Piano in a golden oak case. OJ* «g <p» g? jl
One large size Gabler Piano in a San Domingo ma- Cg* am «g "_f g"A II
hogany case, regular price $450, special, cut price. .. *jS>Qj§ ■ £ i9U E
|| A full grand Upright Kranich & Bach Piano, reg- fi^«B g% "T B A 1
g ular price 5475, special cut price for this week is. ..VVfc m luU 1
m One Ludwig Piano in a beauti ul mahogany case, fl* A Jj ~f ES iffet Hi
Jr| regular price 3375, special cut price 9 earn -6 _r £a*W*P tj
I These pianos are standard, reli- tJar_r* » . 41 and 43 HI
able makes and practically new. iJl^tfOßmkn c- *v _•<. \ M
Special discounts given on new _M./JS°J" m i>ixtti St « So,, M
Ivers & Pond Gabler, Kranich & X J^IC (£> Mm „ _ P9< I
Bach and Ludwig Pianos. _ Minn. H
_-IjffJ_iiF&4R^_*^s3i3MSQiAl_"S aCSWfwOrK-. i eAi
-Familiar March Renders Unman
ageable Animals Docile.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Aug. 30.—Bandmaster William
M. Merrick, of the Forepaugh & Sells
Brother, circus, demonstrated at the aft
ernoon performance yesterday the influ
ence of music over dumb brutes. When the
elephants were in the ring one of the
animals became unmanageable. When the
ringmaster learned this he signalled the
bandmaster, who immediately directed his
musicians to play a familiar march, dur
ing which all the animals in the ring be
came docile. Said Mr. Merrick:
During the thirty years I have been in the
circus business I have not known when
a fractious animal may not be controlled by
the influence of music. During my experi
ence I have subdued elephants, horses and
other animals with a particular air with
which I knew they were familiar. Music
charms the animals as It does the ordinary
Cong-don's Tuning Pipes
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
914.82—Cleveland and Return— 14.82
Via The Wisconsin Central Railway,
the official route for the G. A, R. Tickets
on sale Sept. 7th, Bth, and 9th, good to re
turn by deposit until Oct. Bth. Special
train on Sunday. Sept. Bth. V. C. Russell.
C. P. & T. A., 230 Nicollet avenue, Minne
apolis. Minn. ■(.
Catarrh has become such a common
disease that a person entirely free from
this disgusting complaint is seldom met
with. It is customary to speak of Catarrh
as nothing more serious than a bad cold,
a simple inflammation of the nose and
throat. It is, in fact, a complicated and
"very dangerous disease; if not at first, it
very soon becomes so. -
- The blood it quickly contaminated by
- the foul secretions, and the poison through
the general circulation is carried to all
parts of the system. S'"} y'. .
Salves, washes and sprays are unsatis
factory and disappointing, because they do
] not reach the seat of the trouble. S. S. S.
j does. It cleanses the blood of the poison
. and eliminates from the system all catar
rhal secretions, and thus cures thoroughly,
and permanently the worst cases.
; Mr. T. A. Williams, a leading dry-goods mer
chant of Spartanburg, S. C, writes: " For years
I bad a severe case of >_j_HHClto_ *
nasal Catarrh, with all _s«»*Sr^fcv
the disagreeable effects g ink -
* which belong to that m . !__.
disease, ana which ai__ -, ¥Wm
. make life painful and wgfc 4_* W
unendurable. I used f^j Is]?
medicines prescribed by _i _\ _5'
' leading plivsiciaus ana i_@fi^. *?
'suggested by numbers a__^HW/I v
• of friends, but without xHff^^ffl- «<_S
getting aiiy belter. I jg& __vk_T_l___a.
.then began to take S. S. T^TO^^ra^Sf^
S. It had the desired ____*__$__*
' effect, and cured me JMmGU3Ba»W%&k v
after taking eighteen S^SSFiagV »»s^sa
bottles. In my opinion S. S. S. is the only medi
cine now in use that will effect a permanent cure
.of Catarrh." .
Sj^jjh J3_&| IS the only purely veg
\lk*^ faT^ etable blood purifier
known, and the great-
ISofl _*-J!l est °^ a^ blood mcdi-
'^P-' cines and tonics.
If you have Catarrh don't wait until it
becomes deep-seated and chronic, but be
gin at once the use of S. S. S., and send
for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases
and write our physicians about your case.
DO ;not miss this SAL_.fc_
BICYCLES. at less :han factory prices. Every bicycle we offer is from our regular
stock, the same as we have furnished all season. The prices .we are now making are
,-cnly good until our present stock is exhausted. EVERY .BICYCLE IN OUR HOUSE IS
-.OFFERED AT A REDUCED PRICE. Our regular $14 Bicycles cut to $10.75. retail value
I $20. Our regular ?15.47 Bicycles cut to $11.95,-retail: Valve $22. Our- regular $17.67 Bicycles
cut to $13.25. retail value $25 Our regular $21.97 Bicycles cut to $17.50, retail value $35.
A few. of our 1900 Roberts' Special, all ladies models, for $13.75, regular price $32.47. if
you live out of town, send for -our special Bicycle Catalogue. All orders filled promptly,
♦or money refunded." -^ .- ... .■,»'► * ' *, r
: Address, Receiver* of T. M. Roberts' Suppiy House, Minneapolis, Mian.
English and American Members Dif
fer a. to Which Theme Should
Be Made Uppermost.
mew York Sun Special Sarvlem.
London, Aug. 30.— the Archbishop
of Canterbury, officially or otherwise, .end
a representative to the Ecumenical Meth
odist conference, which opens Wednesday? j
This question, according to Bishop J. W. ,
Hartzell, is attracting the attention of
many of the delegates who are in London j
for this most important meeting. Said i
the bishop:
The question is important because of the j
meaning which the outside world will place j
on the Archbishop of Canterbury's action. i
Invitations were extended to all the churchea !
to attend. Acceptances have been received |
from the Baptists, Congregationalists, Pres- '
byterians and the Salvation Army. The pri- j
mate of all England alone has not been
heard from. We anticipate that the confer
ence will have an important bearing upon the
future growth of the church. It ought to
tend to increase fraternity, dissipate the
remnants of antagonism and organize into
unions the smaller bodies on the different
contingents. The aggressive propagation of
Methodism will be carefully considered by the
Gambling and intemperance will have a
prominent place in the program of the
j conference. The former topic, the Amer- |
I icans, intrusted with a 'revision of the
I program, proposed to eliminate, greatly to
I the surprise of their English brethren,
who think the question of gambling one
of the most, burning. On the other hand,
the Americans are eager to devote as much
time as possible to temperance.
Rev. John Bond, secretary of the confer
ence, said that the feminine member, of
the American church particularly were
anxious to push temperance to the front.
He said: 7:,-777 ,>*7' ',
The churches are not so anxious. Appar
ently the United States knows no other
classes than drunkards and teetotalers,
whereas we have an immense number of
moderate drinkers who rarely overstep the
bounds of temperance.
The Americans hope that the conference
will formally declare against ministers'
drinking. English sentiment is divided
upon this question. The conference will I
sit for twelve days and Bishop C. M.- Gal
loway will preach the opening sermon.
The American and Canadian delegates who
are here to attend the conference number
200. Chile, Brazil and, Mexico are reprc
-200. Chile,, Brazil and Mexico are repre
sented in the conference for the first time.
The Americans will take a prominent
part in the conference. ..'.'}•""*,
German-Actor Arrested for Perpe
trating a Jol-elet.
Mew York Sun Special Service
Frankfort-on-the-MaJn, Aug. 30.The
facetiousness of Lemberg, the famous ac
tor, at the expense of Count yon Walder
eee caused him to be fined ten crowns yes
terday. While making a speech concern
ing the performance of the late command
er-in-chief in China the actor exclaimed:
"We Germans fear only God." . Then he
dodged under a table to escape an un
loaded revolver in the hands cf a brother
actor. . The skit made a great hit. The
police arrested the humorist to-day and
the court held that the action constituted j
a grave offense to the feelings of the dis- j
tinguished representative of the imperial
government. , -„
Cascartne at All Druggists.
Cures biliousness, constipation, dyspepsia.
Price CO. Sample and book on diet and cur*
mailed free. ; Rea Bros. & Co.. Minneapolis.
Nothing But Holy Water Could
Squelch This Shade.
John Marko's Misbehaving Spirit
Scuffles With His Brother-in-
Law and Gets Scalded.
new York Sua Smeolal Service
Perth Amboy, N. J Aug. 30.-One of
the best authenticated ghosts in the
ghost history of ghost-ridden New Jer
sey has been driven away by the efforts
of Father Januschek of the Slav Roman
Catholic church here.
For several years John Marko, a Hun
garian laborer, lived in a two-story tene
ment in Mechanic street. He lived as a
just and hard-working man should. Three
months ago he died. So far as may be
learned from the reticent survivors of his
family, there was no one in the communi
ty to whom he bore ill will. Nothing
was left behind which might have been
expected to tempt him to come back.
But he came back. He came back early
and often. Marko's ghost at first at
i tracted attention by low but strenuous
moans. The departed laborer had a pe
culiar voice, and even in moans it could
be distinguished from any other voice
that the neighborhood had ever known.
The first time those moans were heard
everybody in the neighborhood knew that
Marko had come back because something
| in the place to which he had gone did not
suit him.
Two weeks ago last Sunday night mat
ters came to a crisis, The tenement is a
double house. There are four apartments
in the building and Gene Matlock,
brother-in-law to the ghost, lives in the
upstairs flat on the other side of the
double house. A week ago Sunday, when
Mrs. Matlock was in a shed at the back
of the yard, Gene started across the yard
to speak to her. He was grabbed by the
throat and thrown flat upon his back.
He shouted for help as he fell, half
strangled. Mrs. Matlock came from the
shed and saw him lying before her with a
shadowy figure kneeling on him. She ran
into the house, took a kettle of hot water
from the stove and went back again.
She found Gene and the thing wrestling
around all over the yard. .'*:.7.;
Scalded the Goblin.
"What is the matter? Get off my hus
band or I will scald you to death!" she
cried in Hungarian. '*'■ 7
The face of the thing which was kneel
ing on Matlock's chest was turned toward
her for a moment. She recognized tho
countenance of her departed brother. He
said nothing that either she or her hus
band could understand, and because, as
Mrs. Matlock painstakingly explained to a
reporter, she loved a live husband a
great deal more than a dead brother, she
waited until the ghost, was uppermost
and then tipped out a pint of hot water on
his back. The thing fled, shrieking, up to
the back door of the flat which the late
Marko had occupied and passed in with
out opening the door. At least that is the
story Matlock and his wife told. .
•'I tell you," asserted Matlock, with no
apparent sign of anything but the utmost
sincerity, "it was Marko, and I see him
dead and in the grave. He come up and
grab me by my throat. My wife she get
the water and make hot his back and he
cries 'get to hell out!' He got into the
door on the right side hand and the door
no open when he go through. I hope I
am dead if I lie." •
"Tha's right," said Mrs. Matlock, calm-
BTha's right," said Mrs. Matlock, calm
•a "Are you sure," asked the reporter,
"that it wasn't a tramp or somebody who
| was sneaking around the yard?"
j Both the Matlocks laughed scornfully.
j The very idea was preposterous, they said,
■ with many shakes of the head and grunts
of disapproval. Gene Matlock was in-'
clined to be indignant that his judgment
in the matter could be doubted. He told
how a few nights after the fight in the
back yard he and four friends were play
ing cards in the kitchen of his flat and
there came a rapping at the door.
"Come in," he said.
No one came in, but the rapping con
tinued. . 777,
"Come in, or I knock your head off when
you open the door," said Matlock.
The knocker did not accept the invita
tion. Mrs. Matlock, who had gone to bod,
; called out that they had better look out
; what they said, because the knocker might
Jbe the ghost. The card players went to
i the door and listened. They heard low
j moans and recognized Marko's voice..They
| debated for some time about the advisa-
I bility of opening the door, and at last one
j of the party, who was "great excit," threw
j the door open. Then all Aye saw the
j ghost of Marko. He stood in the hall at
I the head of the stairs and pointing a fore
i finger at them that looked to be eight or
; nine inches long in the lamplight, said
i nothing, but faded out of sight. The finger
was the last of him that faded.
The card party stopped right there. The
j Matlock's guests started for home and did
not say when they would call again. The
good folk themselves sat up all night by
i the lamp. They said they heard footsteps
j in the empty house next door and that
they heard the ghost muttering to itself.
Priest Called In.
The next day Matlock went to see Fath
er Januschek. The father told him that
the best way to prevent a ghost from in
terrupting a card game was to refrain
from gambling. Matlock said that there
seemed to be much justice in the priest's
view of the matter, but please, wouldn't
: the father come and see what could be
done about the house?
Father Januschek said that he would.
j Holy writ, he said, teaches that there
i are not only spirits of good, but that there
j are also spirits of evil, and it might be
| that the ghest of John Marko was a spirit
of evil. He had once or twice heretofore
driven out, evil spirits and he was willing
to try again. He went to the house with
I a vessel of holy water and made a cross
| upon every door and window and blessed
I the house. Then, according to the small
girl before quoted, he "came out in the
j street and "holied the whole row."
No one has • seen or heard ,of the ghost
! <?ince. "The "Matlocks are'quite satisfied
j that it has gone for good and have discon
tinued their somewhat expensive practice
of keening a light burning all night.
| United State* Fomenting Trouble for
Territorial Gain!
New York, Aug. 30.— G. F. Baer, presi
dent of the Philadelphia & - Reading sys
tem, who has just returned j from Europe
tells of a remarkable impression which
he avers is general throughout Germany:
Germany i*» watching with interest the de
velopment of the troubles in South Africa
and Central America. The interest is not be
| cause England is engaged in war in South
Africa nor because'the South "American re
publics are having a little more than their
usual ". amount of - revolutionary excitement.
The real reason, when 1 found it, startled
me. , The Germans believe that all these
troubles have been fomented by America for
the express purpose of obtaining possession
of both disputed territories. They, say that
I America brought about the Spanish war sim
| ply to get Cuba, Porto Rico and the Philip
pines, and that this country will not be sat-
I isfied without holdings in - Africa \ and South
America. They look upon Cuba as actually a
part of the United States, and.do not believe
i America. They look upon Cuba as actually a
part of the United States, and do not believe
this country will eyre give freedom to that
Governor Van Sant With G. A. R. ; via
"The Wilwau-cee.",
; Governor Van Sant and party will ac
company the G. A. R. headquarters train,
carrying Department Commander W. H.
Harries and staff from Minneapolis .7:50
a. m. Sunday, September Sth, via C. M. &
St. P. Ry., en route to G. A. R. Encamp
ment at Cleveland. , ; - ■ 7
Rate Minneapolis to Cleveland and re
turn $14.82 on September 7th, Bth and 9th.
All members G. A. R. and their friends
are cordially invited tp, J<^J&£-official
headquarters tcaia.. . * rr- •**■
At the Surprise Store, 318 and 320 Nicollet Avenue.
liljiS 5 iE_^ Bj| lit Advanced! <_3_t?
M A ''."Stylish suits in all wool striped cheviots, all wool novelty and oxford f\\fli 7*\
Ilk im\ cassimeres and fancy worsteds, the best of the new fall styles, made up /\ » I V
/ WMihWi^M!li/lM in the very latest fashions with wide French facings, piped with silk, I ' \ \ \
,Ii mXWwmMNm i ■ double st'tched throughout wi h silk and lined with double warp lining. / . . V . \\^\
MllmmWw\WSaA%\- - These are new fall suits of the hi«hest excellence. On sale one week \ « • \\y*/
ifff ' JfflP lllllilf • be£inninS tomorrow, Saturday, and ending next Friday, | \ • _^X " /
fßAnn'e Ciiite in Advanced #
■fien S dllllS Fall Styles... JS.
Stylish suits in all wool striped cheviots, all wool novelty and oxford txtrl) t\
cassimeres and fancy worsteds, the best of the new fall styles, made up / V» \f ( \
in the very latest fashions with wide French facings, piped with silk, / J> \ \ \
double stitched throughout wi h silk and lined with double warp lining. / • \ N^M
These are new fall suits of the highest excellence. On sale one week J m • \\y J
beginning tomorrow, Saturday, and ending next Friday, \ » \^C /
<!'._fe J^l%.mf\m\ m \ n
Y\ wAf _*lf I ""'IJ
"~B*~E»MMWB___a-aM——■P^MWa_«gß_Wll 11-l»IW-B-«M«-niaig__^BMa»MM»ILWIM-BBWMB_BBBMaMMMra^
No Limit to Wonders-Here You Buy Direct From the Maker.
Men's Suits Unexampled in Fit, Grace and Durability.
Medium and Heavy Weight rfjfc®^ Novelty Styles in Rich Fabrics.
$3sss7.6o|fpslo $12 $15
Every of them perfectly reliable wBJU^Wa The fit, the colorings and wearing qual
m quality—remarkably well made and Steb ities of these garments are guaranteed to
guaranteed to fit and give complete /^^^^^_W be unsurpassed in the whole world. All
satisfaction and kept in repair for one £vmWS^t( handsome new patterns— suits are
year free of charge 'W'mWmM^Lm made of fabrics that combine sightli
•^ Cllctl^C. - jSr sS^-»^*r vbbA n p CC *»7ifV» "
* " Rj ness Wlth service.
Bays' Knee Pant Suits _f\_\ Young Men's Suits
i.OO $1.50 $ff.M Sft.so Ii $ft,so $4.50 $J.SO $g.50
In plain and fancy cassimere, extra strongly- made " BIS In excellent cassimeres and cheviots in new designs
and sewed with the iron grip stitch. Better grades Jif and colorings-highest grades in all new styles at
are here at $3.00, $4,00 and $0.00. _•. . , . ■'" * $ 7 . s °. $ 8 .50, $10 and $12 all cut in the latest fashions, ,
Woney Back on Request. Clothing* Repaired for 1 Tear Free*
Fall Styles in Hats&Oaps New Fall Furnishings ————
r^^y^ SoSImA& Men's Percale stiff M jg_ Fall weight Underwear, plain §■ IWC 11 ,
I \ li c_o 1-4%*^ bosom shirts, de- $3§.'*l||s^ and fancy colors, shirts made ggg fj _£■ flfj
,_Jfflo|®P?_i^ 552:4 a. JO tached cuffs..... T? HI If «P with French mOB
#iSS.te a 9 ndb«o i c e„, Me»'s Percale stiff M m neck weight Underwear, plain hi VCD
9ecNsl.4B. bosom shirts, de- M .*%(& and fancy colors, shirts made g^i f ___. E i
saUs $3 tached cuffs... ™Uli up with French MB*
UUd W -WW neckandpearl M§^g_ \
Cs;^*^^--^ lF"\—^The new Golf Silk and satin Neckwear, in buttons ""tuu FOR OME DAY OMLY,
JT^^"— - w shape Hat, all the r V,v _. in VilanAa _8_ __■ * ■^BP rs# ,*. .
'^ 5P*- <CN W .new shades, ©m (i<~ro}, _-in-nanas, amm _^ .
i -M ■■«■« W.w-d" PIC * BSbS_S__. JEA SATURDAY
fe» •:- ;( Boys' an fur Golf °*S __■ W w and figured V|# _ 8
v j*\ '111(1 FV _?•_ _tb • • fitf imppr nw «bmm___mmb«_m 9
"V^O\ S-:.:;080 Merino HaUHosa..... 10° ?°n yde Jersey Bibbed 25C Men's plai_m .■ f
/W-_/ X. ,r , S ,„o Boys- Finest silk and _R9 R_a underwear bvv a _ d 1 £ ||lft
«**"" ____HSi/ />_ Mens and B°ys -^Anesi su_ ana jra raa. __--_-w and iancv l||P I
X <&**W / x g?f* aulJi olf saUn Neckwear, ■fl.im. Men's heavy Shirts, j| p_ Cnlf T„r»/ llHf I
; \/ r I';" 48. r^^..4Sc to match, 5».45c bolttas-iWV
X - and...... "ffWw au snapes. Bw W an d dark colors ....•.,..^** v | ;
■~^~~«~«»~~e~"~"~«"~B_--M-W-M-W»-»_»M-«-_MWI ■■' I
RBIIIaII,IIIIIIBaIa ~allaal*nn*Bß*san
What Next? — Everybody Asks What Next?'
Open Saturday f^.Ci|PPHIKP-STW_ Headquarters for
Evenings Until 88 N S" , &gW~-^r^ D State Fair Visiters
.„. , , . : —- NICOLLET AYE. FOURTH STREETS. . „
$T,OOO Voted lor New "Water Mains
and a Well.
Special to The Journal. i ?*^~?.&i
Blue Earth, Minn., Aug. 30.—The vote
upon the question of issuing bonds to
the amount of $7,000 for the purpose of
defraying the cost of the extension of the
water mains and construction of a new
well, and general repairs, resulted in 120
for and 15 against. The inmprovements
will be commenced at once.—Allen Cum
mings has bought the drug business of
Dr. Smart for $6,500. >-:;--
For the county fair, a ball game be
tween the best two amateur base ball
teams in the west has been arranged.
One is the amateur champions of Minne
sota, the Wasecas, and the other, j cham
pions of lowa, the Algonas. They will
play two games.Mason City and Blue
Earth are now connected by telephone,
the Blue Earth Valley and the Western
Electric company's wires having been
connected at Bricelyn.—Sixteen people
were taken into full membership in the
M. E. church.
Michigan's Attorney General At
tacks the League of Educators.
Special to The Journal. t ...
St. Joseph, Mich., Aug. 30.—Attorney
General Oren began a case against the
League of Educators in the Berrien county
circuit court yesterday. He charges that
the j business conducted in this state by
this corporation is a scheme to defraud
the. public and that the contracts are ob
tained by fraud and misrepresentation.
He also charges that the contracts are in
the nature of a lottery and that -both
schemes and contracts are in direct viola
tion of the state law.." 7 .
Quo warranto proceedings have been
served on State Deputy Elmer" C. Barnes
of this city and officers of the league must
answer the charge within twenty days of
the date of filing Oren's action has caused
a sensation in this . city, as over 1,000
citizens of this county are holding policies
in the league. 7ln the past two years all
claims have been paid.
■:• - 7 - '- „-.•■•■:•' ■.•• -;■■ 7
- Stetson's Mandolins
At Metropolitan Music .Co., 41-43 6th st S.
New HutehinsOfc Train via "The
'On and after June 17 an additional pas
senger train will be put on via C, M. &
St. P. railway, between the twin cities and
Hutchinson (daily except Sunday).
~ New train leaves Hutchinson 7:30 a. __,„
Glencoe, 8 a. m.; Plato, 8:09 a: m.; Nor
wood, 8:18 a. m.; Cologne, 8:30 a. m.; and
arrives Minneapolis, 9:45 a. m.;: St. Paul,*
10:20 a. m. . 7
7 Returning, leaves St. Paul, .'4 p. m.;
Minneapolis, 4:40 p. „ and arrives Glencoe
6:3* p. m. and Hutchinson. 7p. m. 7
Wisconsin Man Working as Stretch
er-Bearer in a Hospital.
New York Sun Special Service ,
New York, Aug. 29. —Working for weeks
as a stretcher bearer in Bellevue hospital,
Dr. McClellan Winston, a distinguished
physician and surgeon of Kenosha, Wis.,
was discovered through his professional
interest in patients and recognized by one
of the staff as a former class mate. He
had come to New York early In June with
$3,000 on a business mission, but met with
misfortunes which left him penniless. He
applied for work on June 16. He| told
Dr. Stewart, the superintendent, he *knew
something of medicine and would like
employment assisting the surgical staff.
"Will you take anything?" asked Dr.
Stewart. -„7:
"Yes," was the reply, "for I must have
work. I am absolutely hungry."
He was put to carrying a stretcher and
on several occasions members of the staff
surprised him feeling the pulse of patients
and diagnosing their cases to himself.
Early yesterday morning he j-ot his pay
check from Superintendent Stewart and
disappeared. The surgeon who recog
nized him said Winston was one of the
brightest men in his class.
A Massachusetts Belle Accused of
Alienating Sundry Affections.
New York Sun, Special Service.
Gloucester, Mass.,- Aug. 30.—Sued by the
wife of her coachman for alienating j the
man's affection. Miss Maud B. Wetherell,
one of the wealthiest belles of Gloucester,
refuses to say anything about the matter,
which has caused a great sensation here.
Mrs. Martin Magnusson brings the suit
and places damages ': at $30,000. Miss
Wetherell, a fine looking young woman
and a lover of horses, is the daughter" of
the late Monson L. Wetherell and is 22
years old. Her father was one of the city's
most prominent business men and left
a handsome fortune. Martin Magnusson
was ; employed by the family .as coachman
about two years ago. He left the employ
of Miss Wetherell last September. The
Magnusscns have always borne a good
Bold Raid on a Ranchmen Xear Me
dora, X. D.
Medora, N. D., Aug. 30.—Horsethieres
visited the ranch of ;A. C.» Huidekofer in
this county a few nights since, stole pro
visions from the storehouse, saddle horses
from the ' corrals and 100 head of full
blood Normans from the pasture and
started south. j
They were attacked by men of the Carey I
Cattle company and compelled Ito give up !
| the stolen horses. •; Some valued at $1,000 i
a head were found dead on the I trail. ' A
, sheriff's posse is following I the thieves. I
_M__ -■ ■ '--'---■-,-..
She Produces a Book on the Business
of Singing.
New York Sun Special Service
New York, Aug. 30.—William Armstrong,*
the musical critic and lecturer, arrived
in New York on the Deutschland with the
manuscript of a book by Mme. Nordica,
which is promised to bear the title "Hints
to Singers." This is Mme. Nordica's first
attempt at book writing. The book first
treats of the choice of singing as a pro-
' A dime buys Tap Rose.
A dollar can buy nothing better."
: A transparent soap of vegetable oil
and glycerin, perfumed with roses.
Can soap be any finer?
Jap Rose
,V ___ (TRAM MARK] ' '
Made by Kirk, as the utmost result of
62 years spent in soap making.
Made of the finest materials, without
regard to. ? their cost. .., ,\
Worth a quarter— a dime.
1 fession and the choice of a teacher and
where to study. She gives a clear idea of
what is demanded of a singer', and takes,
step by step, the church concert, oratories
and operatic careers of stagers, and gives
practical advice upon the great variety of
points that present themselves to the sing
er who would attain the success that is
If to- Want to Rent
Tour house advertise it In the Journal
You'll rent it.

xml | txt