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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 01, 1901, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-01/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
MUSHROOM SEASON
It Brings Out an Unusually Large
Number of ''Hunters."
SEARCHERS ARE VERY THOROUGH
Not a Spot About tbe City That
1m Xot nidull)
WatcUed.
Vacant lots are no longer deserted and
unnoticed places and to the uninformed
person the preMBM of large numbers of
persons poking about all such lots In the
thinly settled sections of the city must
be a good deal of a mystery. These per
sons seem to be looking for something
and they are. This something is mush
rooms, and in many instances the search
ers are rewarded by lucky find*.
Last year was a great mushroom year.
It was no trick for the mushroom hunter
to fill his basket in a few minutes almost
anywhere. Before the end of the long,
damp season last year tner» were many
mushrooom hunters, but this year all of
those that were last year infected have
become centers of large groups of un
scientific but eager pot hunters. Those
■who really want to gain any considerable
and accurate knowledge of mushrooms
generally Join the Mushrooom club, which
meets every Monday evening, while there
are specimens to be found, at 625 Medical
block. As the mushroom is a wet weather
creation, dampness is a congenial element
with the real mushrooom enthusiast. In
consequence, last night's dampness did not
In the least decrease the attendance at the
club. As an indication of the extent of
the craze the reports about hunting
grounds near the city were especially in
teresting. They were to the effect that all
the well-known places were so closely
■watched that a button had no more than
poked its head above ground before it was
eagerly snatched. It is no uncommon
thing to see several people searching such
spots diligently as soon as it is light
•nougu to distinguish anything.
In laexpected l'^aces.
A beginner in mushroom hunting may
take this consolation to himself, that,
while the well-known haunts are carefully
watched, the luscious fungi show them
selves in most unexpected places and sev
eral varietes have a liking for closely
set tied places, growing along the edges of
vails, on well-trimmed lawns. Some of
the best spots to find shaggy-manes are
right along tho boulevard, in well-built up
streets. However, to find any extent of
ground favorable to mushroom growth
of many varieties the club reports show
that it is often necessary to drive out
several miles.
Many of the meadow mushroooms, or
campesters, the ordinary cultivated mush
room of the shops, are now to be found
growing in the fields and are largely tak
ing the place of the cultivated specimens.
The grocers ask no questions upon this
point, for this variety is unmistakable to
any one familiar with mushrooms. Af,
one shop some other varieties of wild
mushrooms, unfamiliar to the untrained
public, have been put on sale this fall, but
there has been little or no sale for them,
lor people are afraid of what they know
nothing about. Most people know but
one mushrooom, all others are toadstools
to them, and hence poisonous in their be
lief, and they cannot be persuaded to
accept the testimony of any one else on
the question of edibility.
Some persons feel sure of a second va
riety, the shaggy mane, and are willing to
buy them, but aa they only keep a few
hours it is scarcely practical for the shops
lo handle them. Some boys have created
a little market for these by seeking out
customers in advance. These they supply
•with shaggy-manes when they are to be
found. Most of the people who know even
a few of the other varieties are already
enough interested in mushrooms to hunt
them for themselves, as they not only
tave money on this rather expensive lux
ury, but they combine with this utilitarian
(benefit the pleasure of the search, the
tramp in the invigorating air, and the
glimpse of natural beauties.
>n mitt y the FHvorlte Day.
Sunday is the great day for the mush-
Tom hunter and a look around late in the
afternoon on any of the cars coming in
from the suburbs will be quite certain to
reveal several baskets or paper bags that
Jt will be safe to guess are filled with
mushrooms. Whole families add this di
version to their Sunday afternoon stroll.
Last Sunday inside of Franklin avenue
during a morning hour a dozen or more
jneu and children might have been seen
passing a given point with their baskets,
bags and knives, and they were all making
finds. The old cedar block pavement of
fers particularly congenial soil fo¥ fungi
and where this is undisturbed, near the
edge of the curb or under the crossings,
there are sure to be clusters unless some
one has gotten in ahead. One stretch of
old pavement in constant and heavy use,
Inside of Tenth street, has several times
this season yielded a good mess of edible
mushrooms for a clever young house
keeper who recognized them as wholesome
The Nursing Mother
and Her Child
What a constant drain upon her strength the nursing
mother sustains ? How vitally important is robust health —
important to mother and important to child.
Is there any time in a woman's life when perfect diges
tion is so absolutely essential ?
The mother's condition at this time affects the whole
family, and vitally affects the whole future life of the
little, helpless infant.
The Genuine Johann Hoff's Halt Extract is the nurs
ing mother's friend and safeguard. It sustains the
mother's strength in the days before the child is born,
and is a staff to lean upon at all times, especially until
the child is weaned.
The peculiar fitness of
Johann Hoffs
Malt Extract
for sustaining a nursing mother's strength is well known.
It makes flesh and blood by promoting a perfect digestion.
This keeps the nerve centres in full control and most ex
cellent results follow. There is no mystery about the
action of this great flesh and blood builder; it aids nature
by the perfect assimilation of food, in which is the main
spring of all strength.
Dr. I. n. Burns of Denver, Colorado, says:
"I consider Johann Hoff's Malt Extract superior to all
other remedies in the treatment of suppression of milk, and as a
general tonic for nursing mothers.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Be sure to get the Genuine Johann Hof f's Halt Extract.
Eisner & MendeUon Co.. Sole Agents, New York
ONLY FOUR DAYS MORE
of the Receivers' Sale of the
T. M. Roberts' Bankrupt Stock!
EIPSH Rku HmlMI mi H^Bb fcWSI M^9 Bflflßi wKhßjbqf Bftflßb^ff BhHRb BxS ' I?; s: -^^ ** .-WTT.y ■p^sSSc**^ K7l HBh m MSI h IkHH^h B^B ■ tßb^S^^BS^ Kwl vHB^BS/ vbBwBJBv BSD Hnfl
)|W-^| MiiW| &^3 Pi r* I fey. yi ' KHn9 w^Bßk BBBIBfIBr E39 VEBi - ■ ■ ' ucg^En^H^r vu^w^Sß BJBBj 188 MB Bl^l' ■*- «Qwb| B^SVh9' vBM wiri^ X&3 VSQ& ■' K&
„. « ■ ■-'" ' ■ •■- - r "-" ■ ■ ' ■ ■ '■ HFB
PRICES WILL RE GUT DEEPER THAN EVER
still $250,a00 worm ol Goods lo select From
Oct. sth is the Day Fixed by the Court to Sell the
Entire Remaining Stock to the Highest Bidder.
W Sale Will Continue Until Saturday Night ~m
MT 11 DAhPPt c f CiisinSii Clapi* n°s- mm
B vSm By iSj ' H VTs K^ «^»w^ KM Km »] B^w k^« fa^3 E^a I&B EKa BB Kfw ISn DRY Enß BBa KB ■ 'Xl DBfl BH bW Bkß •■! ' V&ls jfo. JT\ B S AW t Jti B%Bfl
I o ill* KVlrvl lo olippil) oIVI V Nicoiiei Avenue.
CHAS. M:WAY and FRANK SHAW, Receivers
and kept her eye on them until they were
rady to pick.
Inquiries From the Country.
Dr. Mary S. Whetstone, president of the
Mushroom club, receives every week let
ters and specimens from people outside of
the city. On the other hand when the
club members get a specimen which none
of them are able to identify, it is sent east
to some of the celebrated mycologists who
gladly perform the same service for this
western club. The club has a number of
members who have become very skilful
and aoccurate in classification. In this
they are assisted by the club library of
reference works on the subject. This li
brary is a fine one and includes a full set
of the New York reports on mushrooms
which have been issued since 1869 by Pro
fessor Peck, the leading authority of the
country. This is valued at $40. The other
books include all the leading standard
works, the government bulletins and the
bulletins and photographs of Lloyd of Cin-.
cinnati.
THOSE THOUGHTLESS BRITISHERS.
Philadelphia Press.
Boer General—What's this! More pris
oners?
Orderly—Yes, sir, and more are coming
up the road, sir.
Boer General —Dear me. I -wish they
would show some consideration for the
fact that we are trying to conduct a war
instead of running a boarding house.
SHE MADE IT EASY.
Tid-Bits.
Wife (revisiting the scene of her be
trothal) —I remember, Algernon, so well
when you proposed to me how painfully
embarrassed you were.
Algernon— Tea, dear; and I remember so
well how kind and encouraging you were,
and how easy you made it for me after all.
FOR CHEATING BABIES.
Little Daughter—Mama, can folks be put
in prison for cheating a baby?
Mama —Why do you ask such a ques-
Little Daughter—l saw Mrs. Nextdoor
filling her baby's bottle, an' she put some
water in the milk.
The highest clouds lie at 27,300 feet;
Mount Everest is 19,002 feet. The highest
recorded balloon ascent is 36,000 feet.
THE MIXNEAPOLTR JOURNAL 1.
A WOMAN SWINDLED
Had a Remarkable Dream and a
Medium Interpreted It.
DID HIS BEST TO EARN HIS MONEY
Predicted an Early Marriage and a
Swell House on an As»
phalt Street.
Special to The Journal.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 1. —One of the most
extensive trance medium swindles dis
closed in this city has come to light
with the sudden disappearance of Profes
-1 sor Vance, a psycho-palmist of notable
suavity and dexterity. His trade has been
with women, whom he has hoodwinked in
the last few weeks to the amount of sev
eral thousand dollars.
The chief complainant is Mrs. E. R.
Everitt, who entrusted the psycho-palm
ist with $75 for the interpretation of a
remarkable dream. Her vision was in
some respects similar to that of Pharaoh
regarding the seven fat and lean kine,
save that the answer bore about as much
relevancy to the problem as the response
to the question, "Why is a cow?"
Mrs. Everitt experienced the dream on
several successive nights and became so
impressed with its persistence that she
wrote it out for submission to the pro
fessor. She felt herself wheeled up an
ascent in a perambulator by a winged
Mercury, Mrs. Everitt says, when sud
denly an immense jack o" lantern with
huge jaws and corrugated skin swallowed
the entire vehicle. The occupant then
found herself proceeding toward gates of
pearl in the bowl of the mammoth pump
kin.
The professor occupied several days in
looking up the authorities oa this re
markable ride and induced Mrs. Everitt
to give up $75 to learn the significance.
He finally announced that Mrs. Everitt
would be married in the spring to a
wealthy gentleman of German extraction,
and would live henceforward in a large
house on an asphalt street. The patroness
of the occult art at length decided that
she had been deceived, and has turned
over the evidence to the police. The pro
fessor's landlady and a score of others
are ready to aid in the prosecution.
MOLINEUX IS IN LUCK
WILL BE GRANTED A MEW TRIAL
New York Court of Appeals Decide*
for the Alleged Murderer of
Mr«. Adams.
Mew York Sun Spocial Smrvlca
New York, Oct. I.—The • World says:
From a source which cannot be doubted,
the World learns that the judges of the
court of appeals, after long and arduous
discussion, have decided In favor of a new
trial for Roland B. Molineux. The deci
sion, however, will not be as strongly in
his favor as his family and friends have
hoped for. The new trial will be granted
on almost purely technical grounds, in
which the broad principle will be laid
down that in case of such a crime as that
charged against Molineux no evidence
should be excluded which tends to fix the
responsibility New legal principles of
the highest significance will be enunciated
in the decision. There is still a possi
bility—though as matters now stand it is
remote—that a change may be made in
the decision before the time arrives to
anonunce it. The court of appeals will
meet at Albany next Monday. It is ex
pected that the dicision in the Molineaux
case will be handed down on the following
day, but it may be postponed until Oct. 8.
The principal grounds urged in behalf of
the condemned man were:
1. The admission at the trial of evidence
regarding the death of H. C. Barnet, which
occurred under circumstances somewhat simi
lar to those surrounding the death of Mrs.
Adams.
2. Alleged errors In the admissioa of evi
dence of handwriting experts.
3. Molineux's statement before the coroner.
4. The attitude and conduct of Recorder
Goff and Assistant District Attorney Osborne
during the trial.
The government has determined to make
vast improvements in the fortifications
round the harbor of San Francisco.
Rare of the Australian-London Mall
Is graphically described in No. 11, New
York Central's "Pour-Track Series."
Every person interested in the growth
of our commerce should read it. Sent free
on receipt of 2-cent stamp by General
Passenger Agent, New York Central, New
York.
Sheet Mualo
At Metropolitan Muslo Co.. 41-43 6th st 8.
The Journal's Daily Puzzle
: ; U '^r ~ ;rL^
BRUIN HAS STOLEN THE FERRYMAN'S BOAT. FIND THE
FERRYMAN.
TAILINGS OF GOLD
Corrigan-McKinney Don't Want
Them, but Do Want Water.
HENCE THEIR SUIT AT ISHPEMING
They Would Coerce the Rood People
Uho Have Erected a
Cyanide Plant.
Special to The Journal.
Ishpeming, Mich., Oct. I.—The Corrigan-
McKinney company, of Cleveland, which
owns the Ropes gold mine, located five
miles north of this city, has brought suit
in the circuit court of Marquette county
to restrain W. H. Rood from working the
tailings from that property which have
been washed on to his land. The suit Is
unique and interesting.
The Corrigan-MeKinn = y company does
not want the tailings, but they have taken
the matter into court to force the Rood
people to furnish it with water for work
ing its mine free of charge. There is a
creek on Rood's property which controls
the water supply in that section, and un
less the Cleveland concern can make a
deal with Rood it cannot work its mine.
The tailings over which the suit was
brought were washed on to Rood's proper
ty years ago when the Ropes gold mine
was owned by a local company managed
by W. H. Rood. About two months ago
Rood erected a cyanide plant and began
to work the tailings on his property.
Less than a month ago the Corrigan-
McKinney company decided to open the
mine and informed the Rood people that
unless they would furnish it with water
free it would secure an injunction re
straining them from working tailings. The
injunction was granted bj Judge Stone,
and the case will be heard Saturday.
FOOD PRODUCTS HIGHER
CHICAGO MAY HAVE BEEP FAMINE
Pork, Poultry and Milk Are Becom
ing More of a Luxury
Tli an Ever.
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Oct. I.—Food products of every
kind are about to undergo another
marked advance in prices. The meat mar
ket Is affected because the packers bare
discovered an unusual falling off in the
supply of steers and other cattle. With
an extraordinary demand for pork and
poultry, the supply men say that the
shortage of beef will be felt equally la
other meat lines.
By a singular coincidence the milk »up-
plyers announce that they must demand a
higher rate from the public for the liquid,
beginning Nov. 1. The Illinois milk deal
ers' association, which practically dictates
the milk trade, is behind the movement
and there is little likelihood of a break.
Tickets calling for a quart of milk will be
sold Nov. 1 at the rate of fourteen for $1
instead of the present charge of $1 for
sixteen tickets.
The beef famine that is threatening the
city Is supposed to have had its origin in
New York, and as Chicago is the source
and center of the supply, its escape was
considered impossible. Though rumors of
scarcity had been rife for some time it
The best toilet soap man can make
costs only ioc. now. »
Any higher price is waste; for a better
soap than Jap Rose is impossible, though
you pay a dollar a cake for it.
And Jap Rose costs but a dime*
Esm kS "* "I§S| luß lot^SS^^ /jt tSk ft,__ J9 l|^
Jap Rose
JBf \fcf^|y^t&^ PH^jr A&k «^»
JBL. [TRAM liAMftl
Soap
A transparent, glycerin soap, made
from pure vegetable oil and perfumed
with roses.
Kirk's finest production — and that
means the world's best. *
TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER T, 1001.
was only yesterday that an authoritative
admission on the subject was made by
Chicago packers. The shortage Is said to
be alarming.
OF COURSE HE REMEMBERS.
She —Do you remember that engage
ment ring you gave me before we were
married, George?
He—l ought to; I got another bill tor it
to-day.
SENOR ROMERO
LATE MEXICAN MINISTER AT WASH
INGTON SAYS
Rubber Plantations Are Equal to
Gold Mines.
"Any one in a situation to enable him. to
make a rubber plantation of greater or
less extent, may undertake it et once
with the full conviction that it is the
safest and njost lucrative industry;
neither cacao, tea, coffee, sugar, nor any
other tropical product would give the
same profits aB rubber and the returns
from each of these enterprises are in re
ality equal to those obtained from a rich
gold mine," says Senor don Matias Ro
mero, late Mexican minister at Washing
ton in his most complete work on Mexican
agriculture. The Tabasco Plantation Co.
has 8,000 acres of land in the state of Ta
basco, Mexico, part of the land is under
cultivation and the company is now pay
ing dividends derived from cattle, cacao,
sugar cane, coffee and rubber. The bulk
of the land will be planted in rubber.
The Tabasco Plantation Co. offers every
one an opportunity to invest their money
in this company where it will be safe and
the returns will be large. By investing a
small amount each month you will obtain
an interest which will pay you in a few
years an income sufficient to live upon.
If you will post yourself carefully as to
the true value of thjf proposition you
will surely realize that your money "will
earn large dividends. This is not a spec
ulation. The men back of the Tabasco
Plantation are not speculators. They
want every conservative man and woman
fully to investigate this proportion. Look
them up carefully, you will will find them
entirely responsible and men of good
standing. Call at their offices, 918-919
Lumber Exchange building, or write thfem
for full particulars. Some of the men
interested in the Tabasco Plantation Co.:
Mr. S. H. Bowman, of the S. H. Bow
man Lumber Co.; Mr. Geo. P. Lyman,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. the C. B. & Q, R.
R.; Mr. J. C Flfield, of Fifleld, Fletcher &
Fifleld; Mr. F. E. Holton. cashier Metro
politan Bank; Mr. AY. S. Jones, of the
Commercial Bulletin.
North-Western |INE
ILj C. ST. M.aO-RY 11 *~ ,
ricket office, 418 Nicollet. Phone 240. mala.
(■Kx. Sun.. Others dally. Leave Arrive "*
Badger State Express— ? 7:60 10:45
Chl'KO.Milw'kee. Madison; 'an pin
Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm U:55 am
ChlcaKO—Fast Mall 6:25 pm 9:00 am
North-Western Limited— V 7:30 8:15
C hi'go.Mllw'kee, Madison J pm am
Wausau.F.duLac.Greenbay G:25 pm 9:00 ana
Duluth, Superior. Ashland.. f8:lO am t5:20 pm
Twilight Limited- ) 4 : 00 10:30
Duluth, Superlor.Ashland j pm pm
SuCity,Omaha,Deadwood.. t7:io am 3:00 am
tlraoro, Aljroiia, DesMolnes +7:10 am t8:05 prn
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pna
Omaha Express— ) 9:30 8:05
Su. City, Omaha, Kan.Clty f am piu
New Ulm, Elmore 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. Jame5........ 4:20 pm 10:36 am
Omaha Limited— ) 8:00 ' 8:00
Su.Clty, Omaha. Kan. City \ pm am
Office, 328 Nic. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot.
Leave. | 'Dally. tExcept^SundayTjArrlve^
• 7:sbam|Chicago.La Cfosse,Mllw'keel*lo:sopm
• 3:oopm]Ohicago,La Crosse,Milw'kee[?l2:3opm.
• 6:25pm Chlcago.La Crosse,MHw'kee|« 3:2opm
*7:3opm Chicago-Pioneer Limited'B:2oam
• 3:45pm Chic'go, Faribault, Dub'que • 9:2oam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. tl2:3opm
\ 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island tlO:50poi
• 7:soam Northfleld, Farlbo, Kan.Cy. • 6:lspm
t^ 9:ooam .... Ortonville, Milbank .... t 5:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen. Fargo • 6:56 am
(■ 7:lspm .Northfleld, Faribo, Austin, tll::2oaia
\ 4:4opm) Hutchinson, Glencoe t 9:45 am
Trains for Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka,
leave Milwaukee Station: f5:00 pm. Keturn
ng. leave Hotel St. Louis, t":45 am.
pi ■ y I Lj I n fl ■« * Honifo'^Sgisli
Electric Lighted—Ob- Le*T Arrlva
• eryatlon Cars to Port- _«_.__ ._
land, Ore., Butte. Mlssonla, * 10:10 1:45
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma am pm
Pacific Express
Fargo, Jamestown, Boze- _«, , _ _ _ _„
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane, *11 :1 5 7 :0a
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
Local
Bt.Clond,Llttle Falls. Brain- f9 :0 5t 5 :10
•rd, Walker, Bemldji, Fargo.. 'am 'pm
Dakota & Manitoba
.Express
Fergus FaUi, Wahpeton,
Moorhead, Fargo, Crookiton, __ .„-_ -»
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- *8:40 *6:40
nipeg. pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
Leave -r\-rrr xrmxx ol Arrive "
t8:15 am DULUTH & .£»".„ '
n*B3BS SUPERIOR ta.go gg;
•Dally. tEx.- Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 "180SS,k.
MILWAUKEE STATION. UNION STATION,
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Office, 200 Xi:. Phone, main 860. Union Depotl
_Leave.J*Daily. tEx. jSun. only.| Arrive.'
t B:4sam St. Cloud, Falls 7 Fargo,t "6:32
t B:4sam|...Willmar via St. Clo^d...(t 5;22pm,
•9:soam] FLYER %3&s£\***
t 9:43 am Willmar, Su F.,Yan.,Su Cityjt s:o2pm
f s:l2pm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t s:o2pm,
t 6:lopm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. t B:ssam
• 9:o3pm ..Minn, and Dak. Express.. * 7:ooam
• 7:4opmJFargo. Gd. Forks, Winnipeg • 7:l2am
EASTERN MINNESOTA.
t 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior. ..]t6:O3pm
•ll:sopm|... Duluth, West Superior...|* 6:loam.
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
Chicago Great Western
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet, Minneapolis.
Depot! Washington & 10th Aye. 8. ■
tEx. Sunday. Others Daily. | LeOVe FOT | AfTiVe FIU
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelweln, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cedar Falls,Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dcs Moines, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls and" Red! 7:40 ami 8:00 pm
Wing ...|t 7:35 pm)tlO:2s am
Northfleld, Faribault, Wa-I f7:40 am|tlO:3s pm
terville, Mankato | 5:30 pm 10:25 am
Mantorville, Kenyon | 5:30 pm[ 10:25 am,
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
Offlce.Nic. House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depot.
Sunday. Others Dally.l Leave. j Arrive.
Watertown & Storm Lake ~~
Express it 9:20 am t 6:21 pm
Omaha, Dcs Moines, Kan
sas City, Mason City, and
Marshalltown t 9:35 am t 6:50 pn»
Estherville Local 6:50 pm 9:24 an»
St.Louis & Chic'go Llmit'd 7:35 pm 8:05 ant
Omaha and Dcs Moines
Limited 8:35 pm 7:25 aiq
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sanit Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341,
Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes S«,
Leave. | 'Daily. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
• 6:4opm ....Pacific Coast Points.... • 9:loani
• 6:35pm ...Atlantic Coast Points... 9:3oani
Depot~sth~and^Washington Ayes. N.
t 9:40am|..... Dakota Express It 4:2opm
B:lsam Rhlnelander Local „..|t 5:45pm
r>iirlino"tnn Rnilf Office, 414 Nicollet Ava.
PUrUagIODROUte. . Phone 643. Union Depot
Leave for | Terminal Pointg. | Ar. from
7:Boam '.Chicago — Except Sunday. I:2opm*
7:Boam|Bt. Louis—Except Sunday
7:2opm|Ohic. and St. Louis—Daily. B:2sam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY CoT
Office, 230 Nlcollet. Phone 1936. Union Depot.
Leave. J All Trains Dally. | Arrive.
:*2s~am|. .Chicago and Milwaukee..! 8:50 am
7:05 pm)..Chicago and Milwaukee..! 6:35 pm
HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE
New York Rotterdam, via Boulogne-sur-Merv
Twin-Screw S. S.. &iOO tons, DATTCDIIIIf
Saturday, Oct. 5,10 a. m. null tPIU AW
AMSTERDAM Saturday, Oct. 12, 10 A. M.
Twin-Screw S. S. 10,500 tous. STATENDAII
Saturday. Oct. 19,10 A. M. • '"' *•«*""•
Holland-America Line, 39 Broadway. N. V.,
86 La Salle St.. Chicago. 111. Brecke «t Kkmaa,
Gen. Nor.-West. Pass. A»ti., 121 3d St., Mtnn««
apolls, Minn,
SUBSTITUTION
The rXAUB of the Day.
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
cms ut«e uw
Pilla
The only perfect
Liver Pill-
Take no other,
Even if
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Color
Wrappers,
JJ>XiJJ»
North Star Dye Works
E F. WKITZEL, Proprietor.
7*3 Heaaepti Ay., iaaoa**U*

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