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The McKinley Ceremonies in Washington . HH —Photos by Clinedinst *.m ily *"f « IP IH Bf ■ TAKING TIIE CASKHT FROM THE HEARS B AT THH MAIN KNTBASW3B TO THB CAPITOL. A PART OP THE IMMENSJS CEOWD MA.V BE) SEEK AT THB B£A& WITH UMBRELLAS UP. . , Pulpit and Pew UNITY LEAGUE WORK New Departure at the First Unita rian Sunday School. CLASSES FOR SECULAR STUDY Educational Work Will Also Be Carried on In Evening Claaaea. The First Unitarian society is about to introduce a striking innovation in Sun day School work. The old Sunday has been merged in a new and wider organiza tion known as Unity League. The pur pose of this organization is to broaden the helpful activities of the church and make it more serviceable to the com munity. In the absence of night schools connected with the public school system the league intends to offer evening classes at the church building in cooking, drawing, writing, commercial arithmetic, vocal mu sic, history, reading, literature, and in some of the modern language. Instruction will be gratuitous, and several of the most capable teachers in the city have offered their services. Detailed announce ments for these classes will appear a little later. The Sunday school classes open a week from to-morrow, Sept. 29. They will meet at the former Sunday.school hour, 12:10, after the regular morning sermon! The work will consist of a Bible study sec tion and a group of secular classes. The former division is under the immediate charge of Professor W. M. West of the state university. A six years' graded course of study has been mapped out —in - old and new testament history and liter ature, early church testament history and literature, early church history (with the making of the creeds of Christendom) and In some later religious movements. This course is designed for students of gram mar -grade and high school age, and will contain elementary and advanced classes. This fall the classes all begin upon old testament history. The aim will be to give a comprehensive view of Hebrew life, its manifestations in literature, and its wonderful significance in the religious development of the race. At the same Sunday hour the more strictly secular classes will be held for those who prefer them. It has been ar ranged to organize on Sunday, Sept. 29, such classes in Spanish, German, botany and American authors. The instructors all belong to the faculties of the univer sity, or the city high schools. Here also of course there is to be no charge, and it is promised that more subjects will be given If there proves to be a demand for them. Classes in these secular subjects are provided, of course, mainly in the in terest of those young people in stores and factories who have no chance at the bet ter oportunities of the city high schools, but it is already evident that attendance will be reinforced from other sources. Those who desire to enter upon such sttudy will be cordially welcomed and should be on hand at the time named. The director of the league is A. W. Ran kin. The new organization is the outcome of serious consideration. Various meetings of the society were given to the matter, over a period of several months, and a large committee in several sub-sections spent weeks of earnest work upon the plan. In its final form the project was adopted with enthusiasm and the society has assumed the financial support of the undertaking. CHURCH SERVICES TO-MORROW Methodist. Wesley—Rev. James S. Montgomery, D. D. Morntng, "The Listening Stone"; evening, "Our Nation's Peril." Trinity—Morning, McKinley memorial eer- Tlce. Addresses by Rev. W. E. Gilford, D. D., and Rev. C. F. Sharpe; evening, Rev. C. F. Sharp, "A Great Mockery." Lake Street—Rev. W. M. Pickard. Morning, "Investing for Eternity"; evening, "A Great Problem Solved." • Simpson—Rev. R. N. McKaig. Morning, "The Divine Security; Encouragement for the .-Christian"; evening, "William McKinley, the "Friend of Man." Western Avenue—Rev. T. W. Stout, morn ing and evening; evening, "William McKin ley; the Message of His Life." Richfield—Morning, Rev. W. Burna, Ph. D., "A Brand Plucked from the Fire"; evening, E. P. Overmire. St. Louis Park—Evening, Rev. W. Burns, "Things That Accompany Salvation." Nortb—Rev. W. A. Shannon. Morning, "The Mysteries of Divine Providence"; eveft lng, "Almost a Christian." Mlnnehaha—Rev. Noah Lathrop. Morning, annual sermon on "Education"; evening, lecture. "The Safety of the Young Man." Fob* M. E.—Rev. J. H. Dewart. Morning, "Lessons from a Wonderful Picture"; even ing, "A Universal Disease and an Infalible Remedy." Franklin Avenue—Rev. Joseph G. Morrison. Morning, "A Talk on a Tabooed Topic"; evening, "The Wasted Opportunity." Forest Heights—Revival services morning and evening, conducted by Evangelists James Connolley and Professor Jonea. Fowler—Rev. A. R. Lambert, D. D. Morn ing, "Sewing v». Reaping"; evening, "The Victor Crowned," a memorial service. Hennepin Avenue—Rev. Win. A. Burch, D. D. Morning. "The Christian's View of Death"; evening, "The Cancelled I." Bioomington Avenue—Charles Fox Davis. Morning, "Bread and Water," a communion sermon; evening, "Some Lessons Which the American Nation Should Take to Heart From Its Recent Bereavement" Congregational. Ojjtn Door— Rev. Ernest E. Day; morning, Eyes That See"; evening, "The Story of Jacob," third in series of four sermons on "Genesis and the Twontieth Century." Oik. Park—Morning, Rev. Walter A. Snow; evening, Rev. J. E. Roy, D. D., of Chicago, district secretary of the American Missionary Association. Pilgrim—Professor R. H. Cooper, of Ham line university; morning, memorial service in honor of the late president; subject, "A Nation Betrayed." Evening subject to be announced from the pulpit. Lowry Hill—Rev. Henry Holmes; morning, memorial service for our late president; eve ning, 6:30, Christian Endeavor. Vine—John S. Rood; morning, "The Per fect Man"; evening, "In Memory of William MeKinley;" the pastor and Rev. V. S. Fisher will speak. Como Avenue—J. M. Hulbert, morning and evening. St. Anthony Park—Rev. E. S. Pressey, pas tor; morning service will be In memory of William MeKinley; speakers, Rev. George V. Clark, of Charleston, S. C; Rev. Frederick D. Tucker and the pastor. Fifth Avenue—J. E. Smith, pastor; mor ning, "Values, Transient and Permanent"; evening, "Anarchy and Socialism, or Liberty in Its True Relation to Human Welfare." First—Rev. E. W. Shurtleff, morning and evening. Park Avenue—Morning, Dr. Ament, of Chi na, will speak: evening, Pastor Clarence F. Swift, D. D., "The New President." Plymouth—Rev. W. Douglas McKenzle, D. D., of Chicago; morning, "True Foundation of Rank"; evening, "Judgment of Self." Fremont Avenue—Rev. Theodore Clifton, D. D., of Chicago; morning, "Our Republic and Christ's Kingdom," a tribute to our mar tyred president; evening, "You Can if You Will." 6:30 p. m., Christian Endeavor rally. Lyndale— Morning, Rev. J. E. Roy, D. D. of Chicago, "National Expansion and King dom Extension"; evening. Rev. C. E. Burton "The Soul Among Lions." Presbyterian. Oliver—Rev. H. M. Pressly. Morning. "Ad versity's Lessons"; evening, "Sowing and Reaping." Franklin Avenue—Rev. W. O. Wallace Morning, "The Valley Full of Ditches"- even ing, "Robbing God." Welsh—Rev. R. E. Williams. Morning 'The Resurrection"; evening, "Christ the Good Shepherd." Bethany—Rev. Robert Brown. Morning, Choosing the Best Things"; evening "The Training of a Prince." Westminster—Rev. John Edward Bushnell 1 "The" Guide 11" 118' "The WUI °f G°d"; evenin *« Bethleham-Rev. Stanley B. Roberts. Morn ing, "Stalwart Christianity"; evening. -Church Friends," fourth of a series. First—Rev. J. B. Helwig. Morning "Or ganization and Work"; ev<=uing "The Sower" the second in the series on ths Parables. Andrew—Rev. Martin D. Hardin morning and evening: evening, special service for students, subject "The Power of Habit." Stewart Memorial-Rev. R. K. Porter. Morning, Joshua, Successor to Moses"- even ing, "Regard for Life," second of a series on the Second Table of the Decalogue. § Shilo-h-Rev. Willard S. Ward. Morning, me ieacher Come from God"; evening Mc- Kinley memorial service. The Downs G A R. Post and Corps attend in a body . Baptist. Free-Morning, Rev. R. R. Kennan, "The Man of the Future." (Education Sunday.) Fourth—Rev. G. F. Holt; morning, "Bible Study in Relation to the Life of the Church"; evening, "Two Ways of Looking at It." Calvary—Rev. Loren A. Clevenger: morn ing, "The Law of Christian Duty"; evening Divine Requirements Disregarded," song service. Central—Rev. W. W. Dawley, D. D.; morn ing. "Helping at the Beginning"; evening "Happiness, How Attained." I Chicago Avenue—Rev. G. L. Morrill- morn ing, "Nearer, My God, to Thee"; evenuis "The Future of America." ««rHnet^: Rev- Frank H- Cooper; morning. Well Shod 1; evening, "Christianity and Its Bible, second in a series on "Christianity and Life." i Norwegian-Danish—Morning, Rev H A Sather. Evening, Rev. G. Melby. j First—Rev. W. B. Riley; morning, "Some (Messages From Our President's Martyrdom" evening, "Opportunities Despised; an Ap peal to the Young.." Universalist. Church of the Redeemer—Rev. Marion D Shutter; morning, "The Church of the Living God"; evening, musical program by the choir and outside talent. I All Souls'—Morning, Rev. A. ,N. Alcott,"The (Warfare of the Spirits vs. the Warfare of Violence—Their Respective Harvests." Tuttle—Morning, Rev. R. H. Aldrtcb, "Con ditions and Solutions; the Agnostics." Episcopal. Gethsemane—Rev. Irving P. Johnson, rec tor. 8 a. m., holy communion; 10:30, morn ing prayer and sermon; 7:30 p. m., prayer and second sermon in the series, "Character of Christ." All Saints'—Morning, Rt. Rev.W. N. McViek ar, D. D., Bishop of Rhode Island; evening Rt. Rev. William Lawrence, D. D., Bishop of Massachusetts. Transfiguration—Rev. Isaac Houlgate, pas tor. Morning, service and sermon in memory of Bishop Whlpple; Sunday school at noon. Catholic. St. Charles—Morning, Rev. J. M. Cleary "Love of the Neighbor." Disciples* of Christ. Portland* Avenue Church of Christ—Rev. C. J. Tannar. Morning, "Make Full Proof of Thy Ministry"; evening, "The Rise of the Modern City." Unitarian. First—Morning, Rev. H. M. Simmons, "iMore About Anarchism and Socialism." Advemtist. ' A. C. Ghurch, Fremont and Twenty-fourth avenues N—Elder A. Armour of Illinois. Morning, "The State of the World and Ohurch at Christ's Second Coming"; evening "The Times of the Restitution of All Things." Christian Science. Second Church of Christ (Lyceum Theater) —Morning, "Reality." Liberal Christian Science (Masonic Temple) —Morning, Rev. George Edwin Burnell, pas tor, "The Coming of the Lord." Friends. Friends' Church (First avenue S and Four teenth street)— Morning, Arthur Swift, mis sionary from Jamaica, Heb., i., l. Evening service at 7:30. Spiritualists:. Band of Peace (229 Central avenue)— Ev ening, Mrs. S. M. 'Lowell, "The Meaning of Prayer." Light of Truth (Labor Temple)— 3 p. m., Mrs. C. P. Manewell, conference and tests Church of the Spirit (A. O. U. W. hall 17 Seventh street S)—Rev. Harriet R. Edwards TH!S E £™°™is^i it b gFwsEnssrgiSi as at 3 and 8 p. m.; evenlg, lecture and spirit messages. Prominent mediums will assist. Miscellaneous. Crossley-Hunter Mission—Norwegian M. E. church (corner Ninth street and 13th avenue S) — I p. m., Rev. Joseph G. Morrison, "What Is the Matter with Martha?" Agnes and Adolph Engatrom sing "Is Life Worth Liv ing?" l'ulpit and Pew, The evening services at the Church of the Redeemer will open to-morrow with a musical program, in which the choir will be assisted by outside "musical talent. The Lena Mason Society will hold its regu lar gospel meeting at the Thirteenth Avenue Methodist church, at 3 p. m. to-morrow. H. Arnold, a noted Bible teacher, will give a lecture on the Bible, with an explanatory map. Rev. C. J. Tannar at the Portland Avenue Church of Christ, will speak in the morning on Paul's words applicable to every Christian to-day, "Make Full Proof of Thy Ministry." Night service at 7:30, "The Rise of the Mod ern City." The Sunday services at the Forest Heights M. E. church. Rev. G. R. Geer, pastor, will be conducted by the evangelists, James Connol ley and Professor Jones. Revival services will be continued by them every evening dur ing the week, except Saturday. Vine Congregational church, of Minneapo lis, Is planning a parsonage for the lot ad joining the church. The enlargement of the Fremont Avenue Congregational church is about completed. Lowry Hill and the Thirty eight Street Congregational churches will complete their-buildings as fast aa funds are raised. Rev. Dr. W. R. Ament, whose heroic service in China has aroused the attention of all, the A New International Railway Bridge ;-'V* . • -~ :'i * .^W^Sr V-. ■ 3 jfi* •■•-'. . ■ * !>. *lA\k. t' 'i" A . • •— * f ' }>'' '•'\j I Nk.'* ■• * >.■'■. i' '■■•'*•*. 'i - *.' "*"' *»• •' ** *"* -■-;' •ii* '*'*** > * ; ' +*^ ,%" ,*, >«■ 'i£r jTu.'*z * *■ v * >■ f ■* p " •■' * ■■ ,^-^.j^,^^. Thia fine structure spans the Rainy river at Beaudette, Minn., and carries the rails of the Canadian North ern for the line being built between Port Arthur and Winnipeg. criticism of a few and the admiration of the many, is in the city m attendance on the State Congregational Association. He is the guest of President Cyrus Northrop. His friends will have an opportunity to hear him as he is to speak at Park Avenue Congrega tional church to-morrow morning. Dr. James S: Montgomery will conduct ser vices at Wesley church Sunday, morning and evening. His evening subject is, "Our Na tion's Peril." The following music will be ' given: Prelude, "Russian Romance," Hoff man; quartet, "How Beautiful Upon the Mountain," Guihnant; quartet, "The Sands of Time Are Sinking," Gounod; quartet, "God That Madest Earth and Heaven," Allen; postlude, allegro. Smart. Rev. Frank H. Cooper, of Olivet Baptist church, is preaching a series of sermons on the general topic of "Christianity and Life." Last Sunday evening the topic was, "What Is Christianity?" To-morrow evening the pas tor will discuss "Christianity and Its Bible." Other topics will be: "Christianity and Its Christ," "Christianity and Business," 'Chris tionity and Amusement," "Christianity and the State," and 'Christianity and the Future Life." The Presbyterian ministers will listen to a paper next Monday by Rev. E. W. Brown of Hope chapel on "The Debt of English Lit erature to the Bible." The program commit tee is arranging a very helpful series of sub jects for discussion during; the winter. The Christian and Missionary alliance will bold its regular meeting Sunday at 3 p. m. In the Sykes block. The sermon will be by Rev. Stanley B. Roberta. Rev. Dr. W. Gouglas McKenzie of Chi cago Theological seminary, who is to occupy the pulpit of Plymouth church to-morrow, is not only, though a young man, in the fore most rank of theological tcrrhera in the coun try, but a preacher of raic power ,and In spiration. Dr. McKenzie is not a stranger in Minneapolis. At the meeting just closed of the State Congregational association his glowing presentation of "The Coming King dom of Our Christ" was the acknowledged climax of the service. At the Fremont Avenue Congregational church to-morrow. Rev. Richard Brown, pas tor, special reopening services will be held. Sermons morning and evening will be de livered by Rev. Theodore Clifton, D. D., of Chicago. The program for the day is as fol lows: 10:30 a. m., "Our Republic and Christ's Kingdom," a tribute of love to our martyred president; 6:30 p. m., Christian Endeavor rally led by Walter N. Carroll; 7:45 p. m., a popular Sunday evening lecture, entitled "You Can If You Will." The burning of the mort gage at this service will attract many. "Messages From Our President's Martyr dom" will be Mr. Rileys subject at the First Baptist church to-morrow morning. In the evening he will speak on "Opportunities De spised." The large choir, under the direc tion of Francis E. Woodward, will sing at both services. The program of music will be: Morning, "No Shadow Yonder," Gaul; chorus, with soprano solo; offertory, "Cross ing the Bar," Scheucker: alto solo and the quartet; "The Unseen Kingdom," Gerald Lane," solo by Mr. Woodward. Evening— "The God of Abraham Praise," Buck, chorus THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL. with solos; offertory, "Savior, Breathe an Evening Blessing,"Southerd, by the quartet. "The Will of God" is the theme announced for Dr. John Edward Bushnell's morning sermon at Westminster. The subject is especially appropriate at Wis time, when mil lions are quoting the phase uttered by our martyred president, "His Will Be Done." The Sunday school assembles in the chapel at the close of the morning service. At 4 p m. the Japanese and Chinese Sunday school meets. At 4:30 o'clock the Intermediate Chris tian Endeavor society will have an interesting service with special music. Thfi Y. P. S. C. E. convenes at 6:45. Dr. Bushnell preaches in the evening on the subject, "The Guides." The evening sermons at Westminster are peculiar In that they are especially practical. MINNESOTA POLITICS From a source close to at least one of the Minnesota senators the prediction comes to The Journal that the new district attor ney will be a Minneapolis man. That much has already been settled by the senators, says The Journal's informant. The successor to Robert G. Evans will come from his own city. They are taking plenty of time, however, to pick the man from a large field of excellent men who are either active or receptive candidates. 4n locating the district attorney at Minne apolis, the senators are looking ahead to the division of Minnesota into two districts. The division will be by a line running north and south. Duluth, St. Paul and Winona will be in the eastern district, and Minneapolis, Fer gus Falls and Mankato in the western. When this division is made, the intention is to name Page Morris of Duluth to the judgeshlp for the eastern district. This will satisfy Duluth, and St. Paul will get the marshal, the district attorney coming from the first congressional district. The clerk will be a St. Paul man. The clerk of the western district will be appointed from the country, Minneapolis having the marshal and the attorney. Judge Lochren, a Cleveland appointee, is not properly charged up against Minneapolis. This division will give the senators consid erable patronage. By appointing a Minne apolis man district attorney, Senator Clapp will strengthen his fences here for three years' hence. The impression prevails that M. D. Purdy will remain in the office as first assistant, though he Is now a strong candidate for the vacancy. The candidates having the strong f^SjMOTHERHOOD^ J R -i /V^ mT Jm Munford, Teniu, Oct. 3, 1900. 8 IH ' *jf^~ \ r 73a^/ '■■''''iB lam a great believer in your 'Wine of Cardui and Thedford's Black-Draught. My wife took ||j H f\\ \-b*Jwti^si EH ' °°c fcotte of ioc °* Cardui last winter and when her baby was born she had an easy time. My «| % mat-' jy. \ J^ A-5H lE?\ U y r wife and I think your medicines are the best we have ever found. /' T ■ y/^^j^^Wl \l a v*F*RHODELANDER* H ' ■'" H^l ■"'^T^y'^^^'^Tw llh ■': ■ ;;' v '•'': ■''■•■■Motherhood is the great aim of womanhood, but alt the natural sentiment which clusters around |pl i| 1 /"* 2^ Til)f/J} 11 it seems cruel mockery to thousands of suffering women to-day. To them motherhood means only j» Q Va»-|^ >^ /J//r ' B mscry' But women need not suffer agony at childbirth, ||| I F/-C I WINEo'CARDUI I -W-'-n n\ If 1 makes women strong and healthy by regulating the menstrual flow and strengthening the organs of S H I I 111 ■ IF*. 1 Ift womanhood. A strong woman looks forward with joy to the coming of her child. Women fear ||j ;■ / ll II ■ f i .. h B motherhood because they are sick. Weak organs cannot withstand the strain without great pain and «| :H'l I/ \\ ' /;.* (\ ;H danger. Wine of Cardui has relieved 1,000,000 women who stood in terror of meeting woman's '•■'■■ & Btf f f / ill m responsibility. /It equips woman for every duty of wifehood and motherhood. When Wine of Cardui M' I \p? I . / 111 ■is used it can truly be said, "mother and child are doing well." AsK your druggist for a $1.00 bottle ffl IV /W / 111 of Wine of Cardui. "*■; -..^vßi;. \:,ry~.; • >-- -■'•• ' ./ :-'.;tlj 111 r For adriee and litentare, addr«m, eivina: »ymptoms, "TheLadloa* Advisory w« •-.i»^"-'' , ■- . ' v:. \^L ■ I>ep»rtia«it," Tho Ciu»ttanoog» Medicine Company, Chattanooga, Term. j(Ssa SATURDAY, EVENING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1901. r~ —; : ———■— r-~ s : hST ® *w r Hn^EL . M *-il MSI IH S8 Ik'^K'^ -^ w fUBR Ub RSSs £ fBSI Hg I&^s^Hk% .hwiwH fin^MMi yii^Hlt I '«»ffl • ij ■ est backing from tne local bar are Mortimer H. Boutelle and John H. Steele. Lafayette French announces through the Austin papers that he is now an active candi date for the district attorneyship. Has any one heard A. D. Gray withdraw? The Appteton Press has its doubts about Governor Van Sant and the extra session, ex pressed as follows: Despite the fact that nearly all the state legislators favor an extra session next win ter, and Governor Van Sant nas said that one will be called, there are those who per sistently oppose it and declare their belief that the governor will change his view of the matter. The opposition comes from the corporations and capitalists, who fear in creased taxation, and their influence is such that it would perhaps be unsafe to wager that the session will be held. The Hennepin county prohibitionists are preparing to put up an aggressive fight next summer. They have been very successful in raising funds, and with part of the money will put an organizer in the field. This is re garded as an important step. Under the primary law the prohibitionists will not be recognized, ac in no county of the state did they cast 10 per cent of the vote. They will hold conventions, as of old, and their candidates will have to go on the ticket by petition as "independent candidates." The legislature had all manner of sport with the populist party last winter. It passed two election laws calculated to give the faithful populist sleepless nights. One absolutely prohibits fusion, and makes it necessary for the populist to come meekly Into the demo cratic fold, or cut loose entirely as in the' party's pristine days. The other act, the primary election law, puts things in such shape that the populist party, as a separate organization, will Ixcve no standing: next year. To get a place on the primary election ballot populists will have to get 10 per cent of the voters of each County upon a petition. Otherwise, they must hold a convention, and get candidates on the general election ballot by a petition with 1 per cent of the voters' names attached. It is hard sledding for the populists, but they say they will pull through, and a prom inent populist declared the other day that in the end this legislation would be a good thing for the populist party. He believes it would result in a revival of populism in their strongholds in the seventh, where the party THE MARINES FROM THE BARRACKS W HEELING INTO PENNSYLVANIA AYEJTUH AT THE SOUTH END OP THB TXEASTIBY BUILDING. under a fusion regime has been going to the dogs. The same enactment that puts an end to fusion also sounds the death knell of the "social democrats," and all other mongrel parties trading on the old party names. In this particular it is a boon to democracy. The act is chapter 312, general laws of 1901, and its provisions are as follows: A political party which has heretofore or shall hereafter adopt a party name shall alone be entitled to the use of such name for the designation of its candidates on the offi cial ballot, and no candidate or party sub sequently formed shall be entitled to use or have printed on the official ballot as a party designation any part of the name of a pre viously existing political party. And in no case shall the candidate of any political party be entitled to be designated upon the official ballot as the candidate of more than one po litical party, and shall be designated upon the official party ballot in accordance with the certificate of nomination first filed with the proper officers. Populists claim that the last part of this act will be ineffective. "What are they going to do about it," said one to me the other day, "if the democrats nominate John Lind for governor and we nominate him as our candidate? The legislature cannot pass any law that will prohibit vs 1 from nominating a man just because some one else has nomi nated him." At first sight, it would look as though the first part of the act quoted would give the mid-road populists the call over the fusion element. The midroaders have been using the name "populist" for some yearn back, ■while the fusion candidates have gone on the ticket as "democrat-peoples." "Popu list," however, is not the official name of the third party, either In this state or the nation. It is officially, and on the ballots, "people's party," and as such it will go on the ballots in 1902. The "mid-road populists" will con tinue to trot in the middle of their own turn pike and under their old name, which does not interfere with the people's party. —C. B. C. Only fSO to California and Return, General Convention Episcopal Church, San Francisco, Cal., Oct 2, 1901. For this meeting the Chicago Great Western Railway will on Sept. 19 to 27, sell through excursion tickets to San Francisco, good to return Nov. 15, 1901, at the low rate of $50 for the round trip Rates via Portland, Ore., $9 higher. Stop overs allowed. For further information inquire of A. J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner Nie ollet avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis. Frequent Train Service to Hntchln ■on via "The Milwaukee." Last spring "The Milwaukee" put on an additional train between St. Paul and Hutchinson. The service via that line to Hutchinson is now very frequent and con venient. The full schedule including the new train is as follows: Leave St. Paul 8:20 a. m., 4 p. m. and 6:50 p. m.; leave Minneapolis 9 a. m., 4:40 p. m. and 7:35 p. m. Leave Hutchinson, returning, 7:30 a m., 9:30 a. m. and 2:55 p. m.—all daily except Sunday. Purchase tickets to Hutchinson via "The Milwaukee." Piano Bargain* At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S. Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either line. You will be told the pries and yon can send the money in. Violin Strings At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6th at S. For any case of nervousness, sleepless ness, weak stomach, indigestion, dyspep sia, try Carter's Little Nerve Pills. Re lief Is sure. The only nerve medicine for the price in market. Band Instruments At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th.st S. Another Cut In New York Rates. The Chicago Great Western Railway makes a further reduction In the rounij trip rates to New York, giving privileges of stop-overs at Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Washington, Baltimore and Philadelphia. Return limit has also been extended. For further information apply to A. J. Aicher, City Ticket Agent, corner Nicollet Avo and sth St., Minneapolis. Carey roofing better than metal, pitch and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376. EXPLAINED. Leslie's Weekly, At the, boarding school: First Girl—What is the matt«r with these pickles? Second Girl—Don't they taste right? First Girl—No; they're horrid. Third Girl —I'm sorry, girls, but I was just out of hairpins and so I took a fork to get them out of the bottle. THETABHURST TWO HEICHTS AND TWO QUALITIES V— ss, BRAND 25 '} each 1.^2 for 25 <t - CLUETT PEABODY & CO L - MAKERS E. G. BARNABY & GO Natters and Haberdashers, 400 Nieollet Ay, Minneapolis. fan's Mission onEartli KNOW THYSELF! jfi^Sltki Aa Bet forth In THE GOLD MEDAL PRIZE TREATISE, the best .Medical Work of this or any age, entitled The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation Treating on Physiology of Marriage, Premature Decline, Manhood, Kervous and Physical Debility, Atrophy (waiting), Varicocele and All Diseases and \VeaTknmneii of Men from whatever cause arising, S7O pp., with en fxavlnga. 125 prescriptions, embossed Muslin, uUgllt. ONLY«I.O<> by mail, sealed. Infer ior abridged edition, 25 cents. Get the bent. Write for It to-day. The Key to Health and Hap piness. Address The Peabody Medical Institute. No. 4 Bulflnch St. (opposite Berere House, Bos ton. Mass.i, the oldest and best In this country ; established In 1860. Consultation by letter or in person, 9to 6. Sunday 10 to 1. Skill and experi ence. Expert Treatment. POSITIVE CURE ,gSK Manual, a Vade Mecum FKEE. sealed, to men only, mentioning this paper, 6 cents postage. CniTnO'O UfITC For 40 years the Peabody tUI I UII O NU 1 1 Medical Institute has been a fixed fact, and it will remain bo. It Is as stand ard a* American Gold. ,r-=g==»The Peabody Medical Institute has many U^ic? imitators, but no equals.—Boston Herald. RIMPLES POSITIVELY CURED. With my scientific treatments, i»pe cially prepared for each Individual cass, I speedily and permanently cure blackheads, large porea; pimples, ard all disorders affecting the skin, the scalp and nervous system, at your home. Consultation In penton or by letter is free and strictly confidential. JOHN H. WOODBURY D. 1., ICS STATE ST.. cor. Ifnoro*. CHICAGO.