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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 23, 1901, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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v Wednesday evening. October 23, 1001. the Minneapolis journal.
- ~ -
UP-TO-DATE FALL SHOES. Ue «™'?/*«- 1- shoes. Ladle /*s'^ t f^ EßS _-
See these specif Items for Thursday. calf lace, full f&m^Ssd^ Slippers, hand - turn -^ ir-*-"^^
fancy stitched top, a w'sf « I««F€# flP9^ '^^mk 7 *% C r—'^'^^^-j/^^SK^
'I'liur.. V llffO itij z\ =^4r» Ladles' new $1.503-strap Slipper, with no n
faff '« ''"^^^^^^^^^^f white kid lining, Thursday.;....! «IOC
Ladies new heavy jgfSksU "A «L N^^^^^^^^^otl Ladles' splendid hand-turn Slippers with neat,
sole English en 'tffftnsj&k ■. % satin bows, always sold at $1.50, QR n>
to-date l fall shoe, *Hb#pr 4 Men's heavy sole vlci kid «*.« OP 'iflunnTV 1^ :i"'n im .11' 1'>er!> 1 vil ll 760
worth 93 (X) for COT yM lave, worth 82.50; Thurs. ■ 100 lldle*- ?,ew J«"*nt leS'HHppers. With three
Thursday, Ojy 7 Men's heavy double sole £QJB C ffi s s d av d kid llned ' worth $--"°: ft 1.50
C| fiR Cn l^l^l Xli calf, union stamped "nilMlaj ** "**w
SVIaW ESil^Jjm Men's new English enamel lace box „. CHILDREN'S SHOES
JSS&rdrQr I calf top with black Klondike |£J| [; r h{| l dtS 0sp $ 1 1 I kldu Info^ irnlaCles9C
V^^ '^^Sm I hooks, worth $4. Thursday — MrlkP Cnlld's kid laco or lmtton. iprini heel, patent
--***««^5N»*-<S«^ r , Men's new box calf lace, with Mutt calf jfeQ tip or kid tip. all solid, sizes B', to I.', CQ fl
r^ . 111 IB W^ top. Klite pattern, worth $3.00 . . sp» worth $1.00 «*»*»
\m&o& !g^ Men's uewglobe calf lace. Enllsh ft 4 4 0 spring heel Went or'l'ld ni^^ll'ii'^TOc
Ladlei'new patent yiel kid OO O -7 opera toe worth $i.;s. Special....9 ■- ■• 88^ffl£jMSri2?«8tSSi.S!I ;
lace, with extension rope SsZ««"8/ Men s solld Kangaroo calf lace, two double Tlv ,' s ,iav #liO !
edge tola, worth *KM, for ....*•*•■■•» " soJes; Kngllsh back stay; equal A 1-50 Ladles'>lin« heei/lVceislies'aii «1 , OR!
Ladles 1 new enamel Lace Shoe with rop'te edge i to any s>'-0<) shoe. *" lltfW tot!, worth $1.75 ....:. $li4O I
aud extension sole, gt\ 4T% O"U*% Ml -„ .„-,„„,,, M '
for Thursday 9lsf«sfK { ■■■■■■■■■PHBIBHmBiBBHBBHHnBH^iHHIHBm
for Thursday ft w7l
Ladles' flue black viol Via. lace with welt soles, I HiTwtl Tl BFJTfnrTOWI I I*JI "'^l EL I I
rope extension noles. gf\ am A £TK I gl■ 111 WggjCTJi#^|*wflnß|Baßak "SH ■Al■ 1■«
worth $3.50; 512.41-H t^ B 111. nraffWTi^'l>l l^fQm'MlniL I&1I 9A 2
for Thursday V*"""**!' i W.J Bfl WfYj * j MT?i^P I **A ll "^
Ladles' excellent black kid lace, heavy soles for ! Kiß _~^*l\ nL/jLJL^^LLJL^^I&^^ HO3
fall wear, guaranteed to be £% 4 £■ if> y^MMj|^MBMMBMHMBBWBBB^MBpBM^MHBHIpIBWHrHPT'^ta^S^P'^^
equal to $2.50 shoes In wear; ajl.tlll t "" IKIh ■ PHF mLV/'^l ■aI k1 T^hi *• 1 ?|ty*\Vji iW^fill
•cc these, Thursday ""^^^^ | t-'.- H^B^BB^^B^^fflßP^^^MMM^aßMßmftSMHftSß^MMlmnSffßhT'OTtticjßsWjlJMaSW '
COUGHS CURED
nln a Night
IE IB /ys/syfi Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, .the formula of
f/////// which was discovered by Dr. John W.
lyyy//y4' Bull, the world's most noted throat spec
'&/%//< ialist, over fifty years ago, has stood the
/%^2 test against all other preparations and is
.to-day the only absolutely sure and safe
,yUfffli cure for cough, cold, whooping cough,
,■- _ UHBSggg 'vJv/Q crou P' bronchitis or any throat affection.
, •'• Bull'sPil/sfaiConjfip«tion."4c- $$!& Jt cures consumption.
*<»« -the "uj^fUM „»„„../ HH Dear Sjrs _ We have used Dr. Bulls
'//$/&, Cough Syrup for a number of years and
/fcjfe^^^SS^ '/Xs& found it very beneficial. We find it the
(&t ■■■'/■ \Sa^ i^^T best reme for throat troubles which
USlmS^S^'V-^^^yi '$%s'• or 'Sinate from colds, and only use a
iW(S»ffi&*^:— lHl /sZkql or'Binate 25c bottles to relieve and cure.
jfi |^^**: .v.'-icjl vxffi&i. COUPe ot 2Sc bottles to relieve and cure.
li^lWwk V"'"'■''Si /y^S^ It is excellent for cough, which it cures
M^TM«r:'l^XL 'syTbte? ln a short time- We keep il in the house !
'Spis&gjfift'^^&idW,. //!£'>&' a" t*le me ' an( wnen my brothers have
J f^S?&^^^^K« vT'T?^' at times come home, after being out in
>55^3ja3T!|ig£==w) sylls& the coltl and (lamP- w'th a sore throat, a
■ ?A*^Sl&o^£*^ 'vys/fr/1 COUP^e of doses at night and in the morn
£!***• '/////%' iug have cured them.
yyyyX/ Rachel E. Vanßlarcom,
p»—,^_____ f/zo<k 56 *N" Main street, Paterson, N. J.
pipTsiuL^ |fi Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
p^mci^ | m The Old Reliable
COUGH SYRUP, 'M Cough Cure.
otCou Colds. Hoarse. 'M
Croun Ia 0 't>3r Ast^m *- v *%t% There is none "Just as good as" Dr.
1O«P, influenza. Whooping '/ iljm Bull's Cough Syrup. The dealer who says
*-««gh, Tncipient Consumi% y :^^9 So is tninkin S of his profit only. "Don't
* lor>. and for *>> V Ssffiti let a dealer influence you into buying
consum ♦■ ' relief of 'z j&W, : some cheap substitute when your health
«umptive patients in ad- '/ Wtrb lor the nealtQ of some member of your
anctd stages of the di< / 2&{\ family is at stake. Ask for "Dr. Bull's"
as p»fo Qls«se. V'Sj/S and see tnat you Set it. The accompany
•> rJl£fJJl£X) £y TN£ 4//[email protected] ing illustration is a fac-simile of the gen-
Raw TV- T *»» '/VsAW vine package. Sold at all druggists, large
*»•«. JUT. J # W Till]! '/Ai/r. bottles, 25c. Be sure that the bottle you
p. a i. wuu > '/V7%T buy has on !t the trad mark "A Bull's
Baltimore. Md.'. '/«{&J> Head." Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup will cure
For Sale by an n / iSVM s Peed'ly and will leave the throat in a
*an Urujgist 3- ■//at/// healthy, normal condition. It contains no
(LiPficc2s Cents. tmfl harmful drugs, i
I jT^, ]^ : ~j_ 'fflMr SMALL DOS PLEASANT TO TAKE.
V» Or'S 'nilde^ MMr FREE-^-A beautiful calendar and Med
m^»-mia^9^ ical Booklet to any one who will write
A. C. Meyer & Co., Baltimore, Md., and
FAC-SIMILE OF GENUINE PACKAGE. mention this paper.
PIONEER LUMBERMAN
John It..1)1 ii.Who Made Hl* Money
In Wlaconsln, Expire* in Chicago.
Special to The Journal.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., Oct. 23.—John
Robinson, a millionaire lumberman, died I
In Chicago yesterday. He was one of the
pioneer lumbermen on the Chippewa
waters and he had been a resident of this
city for thirty years.
William Irvine, manager of the Chip
pewa Lumber and Boom company in this!
city, sold yesterday to Senator McDon-!
. ough of Eva Claire, the; saw mill owned |
by the Mississippi Logging company near |
Weyerhaeuser, on the line of the C, R. &\
M. R. R. The mill is one of the best
hardwood mills in this part of the state.'
It has been idle for some time. The ma-j
chinery will be taken down and removed j
to Polk county, where the purchaser will
engage in the manufacture of hardwood i
lumber.
Journal want ads are the best profit
able result producers in the northwest,
One cent a word nothing less than twenty
cents cash with order. If you can't bring
it in telephone No. 9 either line. The
Journal will trust you.
Mrs. Charles Smith .of Jimes, Ohio,
writes: I have used every remedy for
sick headache 1 could bear of for the past
fifteen years, but Carter's Little Liver
Pills did me more good than all the rest.
*#^ xjv B*» 3 JBuEl—B3 —_B32a_KM——i ff/^"fr*TgflHlßi JBh£o6_ ■ ■SGI fIBV
r* LAST DAY
TOMORROW
jjffjm Thursday, Oct. 24.
KwiJSB Capital Stock, $300,000
* REPRESENTING!
8100,000 Treasury Stock. 8200,030 Common Stock
_J^ ■ LOUS J. WILDE, President. Letter & Co., Chicago; H. B. Claflin & Co.,
LaSt Day J§ Membpr of Beaumont Oil Exchange and 'y^ *'?,£ ''HesidluJe iTpaul* VHm, 315
Wtl b*oj gg Boar(J ot Tra(]e Residell ,. t S[ pau) Miun lork clt>. Kesiaeuce, bt. Paul, Minn.
Thursday Ha DR. AUSTIN ALLEN. Vice President. JT. MANNING, Secretary.
n«f OA 11^7 Capitalist and successful oil operator. , c'vil .Engineer, railroad contractor and
UCI. &* SgJP References-Any bank or business house £ eale/ m farm lands and city real estate
r~~r - . in Beaumont. Residence, Baumont, Texas. Residence, St. Paul, Minn.
Thursday, Oct. 24th, will close .„,... „,•.««- T .», .. „n nn. s~ . . v.-' '
books on seven cent issue; all sub- \ JOHN WILDE - Treasurer. W. M. CROOKS, Assistant Secretary.
scriptions and remittances must Ex-Vice President First National bank. Counselor at law, representative of the
hp fnru/irilprf hv that day and date Monrovia, Cal., and formerly of lowa City, Wilber Mercantile Agency. Reference:
De forwarded Dy mat day ana aate. lowa who ii e and retail general mer- Any bank or business house in Beaumont.
NO certificate issued for less chant; for 20 years references were: Field, Residence, Beaumont. Texas. , .
than 100 shares. "" ' ' '
___________ "—,_, m A mn« Last day, Thursday, Oct. 24, you will ever buy stock at 7 cents per share;
UJNIXJ-X) 5x2-.JL_fS $70 now buys 1,000 shares, but not -after Thrsday, this week. Few take less
J>TJXJT QTT. CO ' than 500 or 1,000 shares.
144-146 Endlcott Bu.ldln*. Send all remittances and communications to
==s=: 11D STATES FUEL OIL CD
last oppeb, jtit 144-146 Endicott Building,
$150 fill tale 2,500 Shares ST paul, Minnesota. ;
T ' All telegrams announcing remittances forwarded will be considered as an
.^> CLOSING ISSUE. - application for stock if sent within time limit.
PIPESTONE^ULLS OUT
Vo Longer a Candidate for Brother
hood Headquarters.
Sioux City. lowa, Oct. 23.—At the con
vention of the Modern Brotherhood of
; America yesterday Pipestone withdrew
from the contest for the location of the
head offices of the order, which are now at
Tlpton, lowa.
The Pipestone delegates considered the
fight futile, as some of the cities in the
{ race are offering good cash bonuses.
Differences were settled by the resigna-
I tion of A. C. Elliott, of Tipton, lowa, su
preme secretary. The order agreed to
pay the expenses of all litigation iii the
| secretary's fight against other officials of
the order.
Homeseekera' Kxcnralona.
The Chicago Great Western railway will
sell tickets to various points in the west,
on Oct. 15, Nov. 5, and 19, and Dec. 3, at
one fare plus $2 for the round trip. For
information apply to A. J. Aicher, City
Ticket Agent, corner Xicollet avenue and
Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Southern Excaratomt
Via the Monon Route. Leave every first
and third Tuesdays of the month. Low
rates to nearly all southern points. Round
trip and one way tickets. Write L. E.
Sessions, Monon Route, 541 Andrus build
ing, Minneapolis, for rates, folders and
other information.
WILGOX WILL CONTEST
\l.l.i:<.i:i) WIDOW BHINOS THE SIIT
Executors Say She Whk Not Divorced
Front v Former Husbmid
and Hait \u Cane,
Special to The Journal.
Flandreau, S. D., Oct. 23.—Circuit court
opened at this place yesterday. Though
the calendar is a small one it contains
some cases which are attracting unusual
attention. The Wilcox will contest case
is one of them. Mrs. Alice Wilcox, for
herself and minor heirs, asks to have the
will set aside on the grounds that, she
and her children receive only a small por
tion of the property; that the children by
the former wife have received the bulk of
the property in advancements; that de
ceased was unduly influenced in making
the will. The property in this state is
valued at about $25,000. S. L. Wilcox also
left property in lowa, Illinois and Minne
sota. She alleges that her husband was
worth over $100,000. It is conservatively
estimated that he was worth about $50,000.
Of this she and the minor heirs receive
by the will $12,000 to $13,000. But the
defendants (executors) now allege that she
was never divorced from her former hus
band, that he is still living and that she
is not the widow of the late Samuel L.
Wilcox.
The criminal case attracting attention
is the state vs. Arthur Bouck, charged
with criminal assault on Miss Cronin of
Trent. The prosecuting witness complains
that defendant used "knock out drops" to
ui-omplish his purpose. She states she
was under the influence of some drug for
several hours. . »
Another criminal case atracting atten
tion is against Hadley Larson et al. and
Charles Heck. Heck was running a blind
pig near Lake Campbell. Several men
rushed in on him one night, demolished
his effects and pounded him. He had them
arrested and they, in turn, had him
brought into court.
CITY LOSES^FIRST BOUT
Dnbuqae Sued for Back Salary h>
Seven Former Aldermen.
Dubuque. lowa, Oct. 23.—The city has
lost the decision in the preliminary battle
in, the case of the seven ex-aldermen who
have brought suit for alleged baA salary.
The rity filed a motion askli^ the court to
direct the plaintiffs to set out in their pe
titions the resolution and the date of Its
alleged adoption increasing the salaries
of the aldermen from $300 to $500. The |
motion was argued and submitted to Judge
Matthews Tuesday and he overruled the
motion.
Rev. Dr. Owen Daviess Odell, pastor of
the Second Presbyterian church of this
city, has been offered the pastorate of the
largest Presbyterian church of Indian
apolis at a salary of $6,000 a year. He
will probably acept the call.
HOW LOVELY!
Bucyrue, Ohio, Oct. 23.—The democrats
formally opened their campaign here to-day.
This city was founded by the grandfather of
Colonel James Kilbourne, the democratic
candidate for governor, and selected for the
opening demonstration on that account. The
chief speaker was Colonel Kilbourne.
MOROCCO BURNED.
Philadelphia, Oct. l!3.—The fire which
started in Congressman Robert H. Foerder's
morocco factory shortly before midnight was
not under control until early this morning.
The loss on building and stocks id $:.'25,00t);
partly covered by Insurance.
Labor Riot in France.
A cablegram from France says: "The
gendarmes have been called out to sup
press an outbreak of the grape pickers,
who are dissatisfied with the pay they are
receiving and are overrunning the dis
trict, destroying property and attacking
travelers." The brewers of "Golden Grain
Belt" beer are perfectly satisfied, for they
get all the pure, sparkling beverage they
want end that makes men happy and
healthy. Brewed from the purest barley
malt and hops, this beer is nourishing
and healthful. Just telephone "The Brew
ery." and have a case sent to your home.
YALE MEN IN LINE
Last Day of the Celebration of the
Bicentennial.
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT ON HAND
Honorary Dibitch Beatowrd I pun a
I.tn-Ki' Nu in her or Dtntin-
KnlHhed .Men.
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 23.—Represen
tatives of many peoples and creeds,
learned professions, industries and litera
ture were honored by Yale university to
day and in turn paid homage to the great
j institution of learning, which is cele
j braiing the completion of the second cen
! tury of its existence, as they marched be
j hind Yale's colors and participated in the j
closing functions of the celebration. New
I Haven was fairly bristling with pride in j
its possesison oi' Yale. Schools, factories!
and stores were closed, while the towns
people thronged the streets to do honor
! to the President of the United States, the
(guest of the university.
A finer October day could not well be
Imagined, and all remarked the fact that
scarcely a cloud had crossed the sky daring
the four days which have been given over
to the stupendous celebration.
The closing exercises of the bicentennial
were officially commemorative. They
were held in the Hyperion theater. Clas
sical music, a commemorative-poem and
a Greek festival hymn, both composed for
the occasion, a commemorative address by
David J. Brewer, associate justice of the
I'nited States supreme court, and finally
clothing the great men with the hoods of
honorary degrees—this constituted the
day's exercises. With the dedication of
another hall, and a farewell reception by
the president of the university, the bicen
tennial of Yale closed.
President Roosevelt and party arrived
at 9:30, after an hour's run from Farm
ington, where a considerable company of
j people had gathered to bid him good-by.
I Many people were at the stations along
| the way to New Haven and a good deal
j of cheering was'heard as the president's
i train rushed through. In addition to the
' regular party, the president was accom
' panied on the trip by Commander and
I Mrs. Cowles,' Miss Alice Roosevelt, his
I daughter, Miss Helen Roosevelt, his
j niece and Mrs. W. Bayard Cutting of New
York.
Prenident in the Procession.
Though the crowd at the station here
was large and demonstrative in its wel
come to the president, the police arrange
ments enabled the party to leave the train
; and reach the carriages in waiting with
out difficulty.
President Hadley of Yale and Mayor
John P. Studley were on hand to receive,
j the distinguished guests and after an ex-
I change of greetings the ride toward the
university campus was begun by way. of
State and Chapel streets. ...
The escort included a representation of
the naval and military forces of the state. j
In the carriage with Mr. Roosevelt, were :
the president of Yale, the governor of
Connecticut and the mayor of New Haven. i
The next carriage contained Colonel
Theodore A. Bingham, U. S. A., and Sec
retary Cortelyou; and in the third car
riage rode Commander Cowles and party.
The cortege passed through. the streets
decorated with blue bunting and under i
arches of the" same color, relieved by fes- |
| toons of evergreens. Along Chapel street:
j and past the historic Green, the proces- j
sion moved quickly and, turning into Col- i
lege street, passed the front of the rec- i
tangle buildings which enclose the uni
versity campus. The entrance to the i
campus was through Phelps gateway with :
its orange-hued decorations and special
inscriptions of welcome to the president.
Upon arrival at the campus the presi- j
dent was conducted to Battell chapel and j
later to his place in the academic proces
sion of learned doctors, masters of arts,
distinguished guests of the university and
graduates. There were thousands in the j
line, all dressed in academic gowns, many i
: of which were faced with colors indicative
of | their wearer's degree. Way for the i
' procession through 1 the crowds which
i filled the street near the campus was made !
Iby the military escort. At -10:30 the
j parade jnoved slowly toward the Hyperion
theater, where the exercises were to be
! held. ;,- ;
On the Stage.
President Roosevelt and President Had
ley entered the theater at 10:30. The
president of the United States was led by
the university's president to the seat of
honor directly behind the orator's desk.
President Hadley took his seat beside him.
On this platform were Joseph H. Choate,
John Hay, Richard Olney, Chief Justice
Melville W. Puller and Justice Brewer of
the United States supreme court; Presi
dents Eliot of Harvard, aPtton of Prince
ton, Faunce of Brown, Harper of Chicago, j
Harrison of Pennsylvania and other col
lege presidents besides literary men and
church men of distinction.
Admiral Sampson, apparently in ill
health, did not enter the procession. He
made his way to his place through a side
door and, leaning upon the arm of Presi
dent VV. W. Parnam, was shown to his
seat.
The Set program was carried out with
precision. After the overture the com
memorative poem composed by Edmund
Clarence Stedman was read.
Next was rendered the Greek festival
hymn, written by Professor Thomas D.
Goodell of Yale, and sung to music writ
ten by Professor Parker, the conductor.
A student chorus accompanied the solo
ists, Dr. Carl Duffy, baritone, and Wal
lace Moyle, tenor. David Josiah Brewer,
IiL.D., justice of the United States su
preme court, delivered the commemora
tive address. Justice Brewer was given
a tremendous ovation. In his address
Justice Brewer elicited hearty applause
from the audience when he referred to
Yale as a place "where men are taught
to recognize a Washington, whether hib
name is George or Booker."
The presentation of candidates for hon
orary degrees followed the commemorative
•address, and the function occupied abour
i one hour. President Hadley was extra
ordinarily felicitous in the delicate com
pliments he conveyed to the distinguished
| candidates. Secretary John Hay, Joseph
\H. Choate, Chief Justice Fuller, Arch
! bishop Ireland, Mark Twain, Seth Low
i and Rear Admiral Sampson received tre-
I mendous ovations.
uiven uegreen,
Among those who received degrees from
Yale yesterday were these:
L,L. D.—Jobu Ireland, archbishop of St.
Paul; John Hay, secretary of state: ilenry
C. Potter, bishop of Xew York: Joseph
Hodges Choate, ambassador of the United
| States at the court of St. James: Mehrtlie
! Westou Fuller, chief justice of the United
j States: Kauzo Katoyawa. professor of law
in the University of Tokio;'3eth Low, for
mauy years president of Columbia Univer
sity: Whitelaw Reid, editor of the New York
Tribune; William Thomas Sampson, rear
admiral; Marquis illroboumi Ito, former
premier of Japan; Theodore Roosevelt, presi
dent of the United States.
Lit. L. D.—Thomas Bailey Aldrieh, for
many years editor of the Atlantic Monthly;
I George Washington Cable, author of "Old
I Creole Days" and other southern stories;
j Samuel Langhorne Clemens (•Mark Twain");
I Richard Watson Gilder, editor of the Cen
tury Magazine; William Dean Ho wells, au
thor; Brander Matthews, professor of lltera
j ture in Columbia University; Thomas Nel
j son Page, novelist; Woodrow Wilson, pro
fessor of jurisprudence and polities in Prince
ton University.
Keep Away From California
Unless you like sunshine and flowers in
midwinter. If you must go, there Is no
; way so good as the Minneapolis & St.
Louis. Get full particulars at No. 1 Wash
ington avenue south.
DR. REED'TCUSHION SHOES
Have no equal. Exclusive agency, 4 N 4th
street, Kasota block.
See the Pike Folding
Wardrobe Screen at Rolph & Ball's.
35e Harmonlrai for 15c
At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6ta at S. ]
TlliS H&TB KTONEY
TROUBLE iD DON'T II IT
To Prove What Swamp=Root, the Great Kidney Rem
edy, Will Do for YOU, Every Reader of "The Journal"
May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for more
sickness and suffering than any other disease, therefore,
when through neglect or other eanses, kidney trouble is per
mitted to continue, fatal results are sure to follow.
Y rour other organs may need attention —but your kidneys
most, because they do most and need attention first-
If you are sick or ''feel badly,*' begin taking Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy,
because as soon as your kidneys are well they will help all
the other organs to health. A trial will convince anyone.
The mild and immediate effeot of Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney
and bladder remedy, is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its wonderful cures
of the most distressing cases. Swamp-
Root will set your whole system right,
and the best proof of this is a trial.
14 West 117 th st. New York City.
Dear Sir: Oct. 25th, 19W.
"I had been suffering severely from kidney
trouble. All symptoms were on hand; my
former strength and power had left mo; I
could hardly drag myself along. Even my
mental capacity was giving out, and often I
wished to die It was then I saw an advertise
ment of yours in a New York paper.but would
not have paid any attention t o it, had it not
promised a sworn guarantee with pvery bot
tle of your medicine, asserting that your
Swamp-Root is purely*vegetable, and does not
contain any harmful drugs. I am seventy
years and four months old, and with a goo<l
conscience I can recommend Swamp-Root to
all sufferers from kidney troubles. Pur
members of my family have been u.si.ig
Swamp-Root for four different kidney dis
eases with the same good results." «..
With many thanKs to you, I remain,
Very truly yours,
ROBERT BERNER.
You may have a sample bottle of this
famous kidney remedy, Swamp-Root, sent
free by mail, postpaid, by which you may
test its virtues for such disorders as kid
ney, bladder and uric acid diseases, poor
XOTICE— If you have the slightest
or if there is a trace of it in your family h
Binghamton, N. V., who will gladly send
you, a sample bottle of Swamp-Root and a
upon thousands of testimonial letters ree
writing, be sure to say that you read this
Journal.
BISHOP OF NORTH DAKOTA
Rev. Cameron Mann Undecided as to
Aeceptanee.
Kansas City, Oct. 23.—Rev. Cameron
Mann, rector of Grace Episcopal church,
has returned from San Francisco, where
he was elected missionary bishop for
I North Dakota by the Episcopal confer-
I ence. Dr. Mann has not decided whether
he will accept the appointment.
"It will be two or three days before I
can announce my decision," said Dr.
Mann, "I was pleased to be honored by
the appointment, but I am loath to leave
Kansas City. I will claim Fargo, X. D..
as my home if I accept. The church has
built a residence for the exclusive use
of the bishop of North Dakota. The
house is a magnificent one."
Dr. Mann said the ceremony of con
secrating him a bishop, if he accepted
the honor, will take place in Grace church
in this city^
■ I i ■"^ ■ ——-— ■i. . /f«^j y*^BKxiV" iv *
TWO BEST W
iWO obSI
To California 1b
Tuesdays and Saturdays —^— - HKm '
in Through Cars -lr 'i-^ji ~*u-"~
; OMAHA ROAD Wjjjj(l&
if/
Through car Saturday goes via ""s?Pcl
Through car Tuesday goes via line below through Arizona and *•*£*& -
line below the shortest through •hsk oo h»q. New- Mexico. """a, *¥
tar line to California. " — ' 0,/-/
SLo« An»el«t v ;'"w • **»■•" lot ing »v« I •<>„ I °*«
Arrives San Francisco Friday noon and
v . Los Angeles Saturday morning. : Arrlveß An£eles Wednesday/morn .
Arrives Los Angeles Wednesday morn
-,• . Ing. • , . --f>},7
For Tickets at.Lowest Rates and Pull Information Call on or Address
J. A. O'BRIEN, Agent, E. A. WHITAKER, Agent,
Phone 240. .413 NloolUtAv, Minneapolis, Minn. Phono 480. 382' Robert St., St. Paul, Minn.
digestion, when obliged to pass your
water frequently night and day, smarting
or irritation in passing, brick-dust or
sediment in the urine, headache, back
ache, lame back, dizziness, sleeplessness,
nervousness, heart disturbance due to bad
kidney trouble, skin eruptions from bad
blood, neuralgia, rheumatism, diabetes,
bloating, irritability, worn-out feeling,
lack of ambition, loss of flesh, sallow com
plexion, or Bright's disease.
If your water, when allowed to remain
undisturbed in a glass or bottle for
twenty-four hours, forms a sediment or
settling or has a cloudy appearance, it is
evidence that your kidneys and bladder
need immediate attention.
Swamp-Root is the great discovery of
Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and blad
der specialist. Hospitals use it with won
derful success in both slight and severe
cases. Doctors recommend it to their pa
tients and use it in their own families,
because they recognize in Swamp-Root the
greatest and most successful remedy.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and is
for sale the world over at druggists in
bottles of two sizes and two prices—fifty
cents and one dollar. Remember the
name, Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binghamton, X. Y.
symptoms of kidney or bladder trouble,
istory, send at once to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
you by mail, immediately, without cost to
book containing many of the thousands
eived from men and women cured. In
generous offer in The Minneapolis Daily
JlMgk NO CURE, NO PAY.
MEN—Throw away your medicine.
§Bf ■ I 'f you have small, weak organs, lost
IB -3^] power or weakening dralni.onr Vacuum
ffj -"V P*l Orjran Developer will restore you.
»* A . \I No drugg. Stricture and Vaiicorele
I y-» 'A&m permanently cured in Ito * weeks;
1 •■i^^P' 75,090 In use: not one failure; not one
RliCv -.2 returned; effect immediate; noC.O.D.
IHHtf^- fraud i write for free particulars, sent'
BHBtA'W sealed In plain envelope.
LOCAL APPLIANCE CO. 204 Thorp Bik, \ni ltnapilli, In*.
Burlirif ton Route Office > 414 KicoiietAve.
DUniUgtUimUUiC. »phnes4B. Union Depot
Leave for | Terminal Points. | A.T. from
7 :80 am; Chicago — Except Sunday. I:2opm
7 :80am i St. Louis—Except Sunday
7:2opm' Chic, and St. Louis—Daily. B:26am
"WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY COT
Office, 230 NicolleU Phone 1936. Union Depot.
; Leave. 1 All Trains Dally. __ | Arrive.
7:25 am Chicago, Milwaukee and in- 8:50 am
7:05 pm! termediate points.. [6:35 pm
Electric silted- Ob- 1 ' L»«.y» ArrlT*
••r vat ion Cars to Port-„ ._ ._ _ '«" ._
land, Ore.,vla Butt*. Mlssoula,!* 10:10 * I :45
Spokane, Seattle, Tat-oma I am' pm -
Pacific Express
Fargo, Jamestown, Bom- -««.>•■* __
man. Helena, Butte, Spokane, *1 1 :1 5 * 7 :05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Fargo and Leech Lake
Local
St. Cloud, Little Fall«, Brain +9:05 6 :10
•rd, Walker, Bemldjl, Fargo.. \ m pm
Dakota A Manitoba
Express
■ Fergus Falli, Wahpeton,
Moorhead, Fargo, Crook i ton, __, .— »-. *-
Grand Forks, Grafton, Win- *8:40 *6:40
nlpeg 1 pm am
"DULUTH SHORT LINE"
DULUTH A .^Vm
' "Dally. tKx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 "«•*&«.
MILWAUKEE STATION. UNION STATION.
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
[M 0RTH-W'eSTEIRN [IN Ej
L=Jc. ST. P. M. aO. R V ■ "
Ticket office, 418 Nlcollet. Phone 240. mala.
tKx. Sun. Others daily. I Leave j Arrive
Badger State Express- I 7:60 I 10:45
CM'co.Milw'kee, Madison j: am j pm
Chicago— Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:56 am
Chicago— Fast Mail I 6:25 pm 9:00 am.
North- Western Limited— 1; 7:30 : 8:15
Chi'go.Miiw'kee, Madison) pm ana
Wausau.F .duLac.Greenbay 0:25 pro: 8:00 am
Duluth, Superior, Ashland, i t8:10 am t5:20 pm
Twilight Limited- ) 4:00 10:30
Dulutb, Superlor.Ashland (! pm pm
iuCitj . Omaha, Dead wood.. {t7:10 am 3:00 am
Elmore, Alßona, DesMolnes t7:10 am t8:03 pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy I 9:30 am 8:05 pnt
Omaha Express— / ; 9:30 8:06
Su. City, Omaha, Kan,City I am pm
New Ulm, Elmore 4:20 pm 10:33 am
Fairmont, St. James 1 4:20 pm 10:36 mm
Omaha Limited— ) ; 8:00 8:00
Su.Clty. Omaha. Kan. City ] | pm | am
£ j r| I w\
Office, 328 Klc. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depo_
Leave. | •Daily, fExcept~Sunaay. J miTt a^
• Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee *10:50pm
• 3:oopm Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee *12:30pm
• Chicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee * 3:2op:a
*7:3(lpui ChicagO'Pioaeer liinited*&2daoi
• 3:4spm|Chic'go, Furibault, Dub'que • 9:2oara
t 3:oopm .Red Wing nnd Rochester. tl2:3opm
t 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island flo:sopm
• Northfield, Furibo, Kan.Cy. • 6:lspm
f 9:25 am ... • Ortonville, Milbank ...tsMspm
• 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen. Fargo • 6:55 am
11 7:lspm .Northfield, Farlbo, .Austin. fll:2oam
it 4:4oi>m Hutchinson. Glencoe t 9:4saiu
Office, 300 Nic. Phone, main SCO. Union DepoL
Leave. |*Daily. fEx.Sua. JSun. only.) Arrive,
t B:4samTstrcioud, Fer. Falls,~Farg6|t 5:32pm
t B:4sam ...Willmar via St. Cloud...lf 5:22pm
.9:soam] FLY fcK H-c^^as^^^n
t Willmar, Su F.,Yan..Su City t B:o2pm
t s:l2pm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t s:o2pm
t s:ospm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. t B:soam
• 9:o3pm ..Minn, and Dak. Express. .(• 7:ooam
• 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks.Winnipeg]* 7:l2am
EASTERN MINNESOTA.
t 9:2oam|...Duluth, West Superior. ..Jt6:o3pm
•ll:sopmL..Duluth, West Superior...|* 6.10 am
Sleeper for 11:50 train ready at 9 p. m.
Chicago GRMTWESTERNRir
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nlcollet, Minneapolis.
Depot: Washington A loth Aye. S. -■
tEx. Sunday Others Dally, j [g([|fg fjjf j j|(jj|g ff[||
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:35 pm
Oelwein, 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
snalltown, Dcs Molnes, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm I:2spm
Cannon Falls aid Red! 7:40 ami 8:00 pm
Wing lt-7:3spm]flO:2sam
Northfleld, Faribault, Wa- 17:40 am tlO~:33 pa
terville, Mankato ... | 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Mantorville, Kenyon 1 5:30 pm[ 10:25 am
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
Offlce,N'ic. House. Phone 235. St. Louis Depot.
tExTSunday. Others Dally.l Leave. | Arrive.*
Watertown & Storm Lake" ~ • .
Express t 9:20 am t 5:21 pa
Omaha, Dcs Moines, Kan- • *'
sas City, Mason City and
Marshalltown t 9:35 am t 6:50 pm
Estherville Local 5:50 pm 9:24 am
St.Louis & Chic'go Limit'd 7:35 pm 8:05 am -
Omaha and Dcs Molnesl
Limited -.... | 8:35 pm 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sacif Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot, 3d and Washington Ayes S.
Leave. *Daily. f Except Sunday. [ Arrive.
•9:45 ami Pacific Coast Points [♦ 6:lspm
• 6:35pm ....Atlantic Coast Points.. 9:3oam
1 Depot, and Washington Aveß~~X.' ~"
t 6:15pm|.... Glenwood Express ....It B:46am
t 8:55am|.... Rhlnelander Local ... .|t 6:ospm
5

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