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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 24, 1901, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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Electricity to Crowd Out the Tram
mers at the Quincy.
Railroad a Mile Indrrsruaud —Other
Levels to Be Equipped After
a Trial.
Special ,to The Journal.
Hancock, Alien., Oct. 24. —Tramming by
electricity, an innovation in mining In
the copper country, is to be tried at the
Quincy mine, and the reault of the experi
ment id awaited with great interest. Its
success not only means facility In opera
tions underground, but economy as well,
as the system will eventually displace
many men.
The equipment for the new service has
baen received from the General Electrical
works and is being installed in the forty
sixth and forty-ninth levels of No. 6
shaft, at a point nearly a mile under
ground. The outfit consists of two elec
trio locomotives, steel tram cars, a mo
tar, generator and the material for the
wiring of the mine. Rock from the stopes
will be loaded into the cars and the loco
motives will haul it to .the shaft, where
the cars will be run upon what is oalled
a "cage" and be hoisted to the surface.
Each locomotive will draw sixteen tons
at a speed of six miles an hour, and will
•upplant .the trammers, who now push the
cars to the point from which they are
hoisted. The tram railroads will each be
a little over a third of a mile in length,
making nearly a mile of electrical line
In operation.
Should the experiment prove the suc
cess anticipated, other levels at the
Quinoy will be equipped with the system
and it is probable that other copper mines
will adopt it as well, which means that
many men In the aggregate will be
thrown out of work, although it is prob
able that the great bulk of them will be
transferred to other departments of the
mining industry, as labor is none too plen- I
tiful here now.
The electric locomotive is something of
a curiosity in this section. It looks like
a kitchen range divested of the warming
cabinet, but of course is much larger. It
Is nine feet long, thirty-nine inches wide
and .twenty-four Inches in height, and is
entirely encased in metal, with two head
lights, one at each end.
dab Calendar.
Frances Neal W. C. T. U., Dr. Delia War
ren, 1127 Fir3t avenue S, 3 p. m.
North Side W. C. T. U., Mrs. Ella, 2035
James avenue N, 3 p m.
Western Avenue W. C. T. U., Mrs. Peck,
429 Irving avenue, 3 p. m.
Travelers', public library building, 10 a. m.
Workers' committee of the Eighth Ward W.
C. T. U., Mrs. Foster, 2732 Steveas avenue,
J:3O p. in.
Cosmopolitan club, Mrs. C. H. Hicks, 2036
Queen avenue, afternoon.
Young Matron's club, Mrs. Frank Van
Order, 320S Lyudale avenue S.
Tnouithtfnlness Shown by New Y. W.
C. A. Members.
The North Branch of the Young Women's
Christian Association, in the wholesale and
factory district, 322 First avenue N, that
has Just entered upon its second year, has
succeded beyond all expectations in enlist
ing the interest of the young women of
that part of the city in its practical, social,
educational and religious work. The lunch
room and noon rest that was the first fea
ture introduced, is now attended by an av
erage of over 100 young women dally. Thi3
overtaxes the- facilities of the present quar
ters at the busiest time of the nooning, and
voluntarily a considerable number of girls
who could do so have changed their noon
hour, coming either early or late, to relieve
the overcrowding. This has been a great
satisfaction to the secretary, Miss Chap
pelle, and the extension committee, because
In. Hacste to
Get Rich.
The strife to get ahead quickly is responsible for
most of the physical break-down which makes weaklings
of men and women.
This is a perfectly usual result of overwork and ner
vous strain, and it must be admitted that frequently the
relief sought is in stimulants that are worse than the trouble
There are thousands who can tell such a sufferer that
Johann Hoff's Malt Extract is the great strength and flesh
builder, and these thousands are among the brainiest and
busiest men and women of to-day.
The genuine Johann Hoff's Malt Extract is a perfect
upbuilder of strength. *
_ It is quite true that this medicine has a record all over
Europe as well as America —a record unapproached by .
any medicine in the world.
is not an unhealthy stimulant it makes flesh and blood.
Most everybody is familiar with the unqualified endorse
ment it has received from prominent persons in this
: country and Europe. ..
It is delicate and pleasing, can be taken by the weak
est stomach, and does its work promptly. If you are
weak and ill it is the safest and surest help. '. . ..,
Dr. W. N. Bradford of Cambridge, Ohio, writes : V'Johann
Hoff's Malt Extract is a certain tonic and invigorator. It im
parts energy and vivacity, and supplies resistance to fatigue."
Be sure to get the Genuine Johecnn Hoff's
Ma.lt Extract. At a.ll Druggists.
. Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York.
. . -J
/jrHj ■ I -IT? About the first thing the doctor
' #^VhhMUb says—How are your bowels ?
Ba^MWa&aetm&Sva Then, "Let's see your tongue."
fljj?fcfflHf*Kvjjlp^g Because bad tongue and bad
I /#Vv2«l#2feJr^$ f'Ji bowels go together. Regulate the
H^-^V^Wir/r^FJt'/fl bowels, clean up the tongue. We
Ifv ■Nl IK 'Jr7 jf all know that this is the way to
V^fei^'^^^S^NJf■•'■■ You can>t keep the bowels
'/ |y, -^ healthy and regular with purges
{!*/ W XSgiir^Hg^ or bird-shot pills. They move you
'^s./^^^^^^^^nQM with awful gripes, then you're
worse than ever. f ; ;/v^-;.
lF^sA\\\yw Now what you want is Cascarets.
/>(C^'''^^!ll»™' ' Go and get them . today—Casca
-... V " • ■ / rets —in metal —cost ioc Eat
them like candy, and they will work gently—while you sleep.
They cure, that means they strengthen the muscular walls of the
bowels, give them new life. Then they act regularly and natur
ally. That's what you want Cure guaranteed. Be sure you
get Cascarets. Sample and booklet free. , Address ..
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York. <•» j .
HI V TA XI Jl JM\I Jit ' Of Foot, Schuhse & Co., Manufacturers and NON-ASSESSABLE \ W&
l"4 VWNUAR D V/l L Jobbers of Boots and Shoes; and President wo MARiiiTvi I*3
M «l^ 1/A^JPI 1/ Ibi ol Duluth. Red Win* & Southern R. B. Co. NO PERSONAL UABIUTVj / „ y
« IbMC^.l^ TT Of Finch, Van Slyek, Young * Co.,
Jfl X ;"' C. C. DICKCRMAN, n.Mui
lv>l •'sfiBHWBBH^BHHBBy ■*•■■ . Vice-President of Security Trust Co., and v ' SEND YOUR REMITTANCE TO 1^
i •>«M Hr*' :-: President of Dickermaa Investment Co. ;:";:."- "WRENCE * LITTLE, Asent., 1
yM X „,. LAWRENCE & LITTLE, Agents,
W? •*|jß Plh|H By ' ':<J : Judge of Supreme Court of Minnesota. 208 Bank of Commerce Bldg.
JMIH&fiH Wk ■ '•••' - ' ■'" WM" EU^ BRAMHALL« •■»■. mol. . secretary .... Minneapolis, Minn. pjj
»|W;*^ajl jf- The 8-inch pipe, over 1,000 feet in length, has now been set in the cap rock—the rock overlaying the ||||
*m til {fm§<WM^^^^' °^—i*l the well being drilled on the land we own in fee simple in Block 38, Spindle Top Hill, Beaumont, pi
f ; IP '■'!"■''^ll'^v -Wm fi -* Texas, and we are now boring an 8-inch hole through this cap rock to reach the largest known oil deposits in ||j
HI 1 V|f^ : '-' W'^M-'Tm^M!" c wor^' y°u can see it is practically certain we will obtain an 8-inch gusher having a daily capacity of |j|
fe| J *■■|:';J /-f|'|^>-,^| {I* 100,000 barrels. There is no larger oil well in the world and only five others of equal capacity and they are on
IU ' ■-.- i '^-V'V.''i^::'':^v^ lls|Hf. this same famous hill; the others on this hill being.only 6 and 4 inch wells. No well yet driven on it has Wi
'•■. -\< ■'"■•'■! '.'C.»V^f-Im* . failed to be a gusher and—-notwithstanding reports' to the contrary—the pressure and flow of these gushers
'/-? *: >.'•'?,/'••'.■.jH : have not decreased, nor has any gusher been obtained elsewhere in Texas. 'M
Wm *• a- :'Vf'.*|-;"^'.-|v'.'-/ m For the purpose of obtaining funds to build tanks and pipe lines—to enable us to market our oil— we wil* |S
| .>V:T':.v>"'':f $ continue to sell stock, until our gusher comes in, at 25 cents a share; par value $1.00 per share. After it comes ||
HI \' .(•'■'•P''^ '•""/ Ml iQ i which may be any day now, the stock will be withdrawn from sale. " g|
it is a clear indication that these girls have
absorbed the spirit of helpfulness that char
acterizes the association.
Last year's clubs for study have nearly
all been reorganized and others are beiug
formed as they are needed or requested by
the young women patrons of the branch.
The L. U. B. A. is made up of very busy
young women in exacting positions, and they
meet but once a month. They are to take
up magazine work under the leadership of
two of their number for each evening. There
will be reading aloud from the best that the
magazines afford and discussion of what is
read. While this is going on, the mem
bers not actively participating will employ
their fingers with handwork of various
kinds, making articles for a bazaar which
will be held at the branch during the holi
day season to raise funds to send a delegate
lo the summer conference at Lake Geneva
next year.
The Un-A-Wee club meets every Monday,
and will Joiu basket-weaving with a social
hour. Miss May Banker will teach the
Last Friday evening a group of young
women were Invited in to assist in knotting
some comforters for the restroom. They haa
such a pleasant time that they decided to
continue meeting, and on Tuesday evening
organized a club. This club will study
Shakspere under a leader to be provided by
the educational committee.
The Current Events club reorganized last
night With fifteen members and will do mag
azine work, in a way similar to the L. U.
B. A., but this club will meet fortnightly.
The members of the clubs go directly to the
association rooms from their work and are
served with a simple supper at very snip 11
expense. In this way they complete their
study and are able to go home early.
Maealester Y. W. C. A. Will Enter
tain the State Association.
The seventeenth annual convention of the
Young Women's Christian Association bf
Minnesota will open at Maealester to-morrow
morning. Misa Mary Ward, state secretary,
will have charge of the opening devotionals,
and the morning will be given up to organiza
tion. In the afternoon talks on association
work in cities will be given by Mmes. J. M.
Liichtenberger and George P. Lyman of St.
jPaul; Mmes. J. M. Anderson, E. P. Stacy,.
I Miss Douglas of Minneapolis; Miss Effle K.
Price and Miss Harriet Taylor of Chicago,
and Mies Ruth Paxson, state secretary of
lowa. Dr. Clarence Swift will deliver the
address to-morrow evening, and his subject
will be '•Spiritual Reciprocity." Mrs. Julia
M. Johnson will welcome the delegates for the
college, and Mrs. O. J. Evans will respond.
Saturday morning William B. Pettus of New
York will speak of the volunteer movement,
reports will be given and the outlook dis
cussed. In the afternoon Mies Ruth Chad
bourn will speak of the work in Central
America, and Dr. Damon, Miases Taylor,
Price and Paxson will give short talks on
college work. The Maealester Association will,
give a reception in the evening. Basket lunch
will be served both days.
Suuday there will be a purpose meeting at 9
o'clock and a women's meeting at 3:30, led
by Miss Paxson. Miss Price will give the
address at the evening meeting, and Miss
Ward will have charge of the farewell ser
state executive committee will hold a
conference on Monday with Mrs. G. P. Ly
man, 550 Summit avenue, St. Paul.
Results of Industrial Instruction
Give Much Encouragement.
The Westminster City Mission Society held
ita sixteenth annual meeting yesterday after
noon in Westminster chapel. Mrs. S. P. Far
rlngton presided. The program Included the
reports of the different branches of work.
Mrs. William Wolford, treasurer, stated that
the amount received during the year was
$1,523.20; disbursements, $1,332.94; balance on
hand, ?190.2<3. The report of the relief com
mittee was given by Mrs. George Miller, and
showed that 1,100 articles of clothing, as ■well
as food and delicacies, had been distributed.
Mrs. Susan Morse and Mrs. Harriet Shryock
told of what was being done at Riverside and
Hope kindergartens, where over 800 children
are enrolled. The industrial school work was
reported by Mrs. E. F. Pabody and Mrs. E.
F. Pomeroy. About 450 children attended last
year and the result was very encouraging.
Basket -weaving will be a feature of the work
this year.
A memorial letter expressing the loss of the
society through the death of Mrs. Mary
Thompson Marshall was read. Mrs. Marshall
was chairman of the committee In charge of
mother's meetings and -was an able worker
in the society. A letter was also read voicing
the love and the esteem of the society for
Miss E. E. Kenyon, its honorary president,
who left last evening to make her horn© in
Carlisle, Pa.
Officers were chosen as follows: President,
Mrs. S. P. Farrlngton; vice presidents, Mrs.
E. S. Williams, Mrs. W. O. Winston, Mrs. A.
M. Clerihew and Mrs. H. A. Tuttle; secretary,
Mrs. O. J. Evans; treasurer, Mrs. William
Wolford; auditor, Mrs. John Gordon.
Ladies' Thursday Mnnioalf Stands
for Educational Programs.
Hie opening meeting of the leason in the
Thursday Muslcale at the Unitarian
church was a delightful affair, socially and
artistically. Every one seemed eager for th»
i work of the year and glad to meet together
! again. The church was completely filled and
i all of the numbers were'enthusiastically re-
I ceived. Miss Clara Williams and V. 8. Kerr
were obliged to respond to insistent encores.
Mrs. G. E. Rioker, president of the club,
I gave a warm and cordial greeting to the
1 members and to the guests, whom she ex
| pressed the hops might soon be enrolled in
the membership. As the meeting was the
tenth anniversary of the club, the president
thought a little self-congratulation pardon
able, and said:
"Thanks to the wisdom of our founders, tho
first article of ourp constitution reads: 'It
shall be the object of thia society to promote
the culture of musical art In the city of Min
neapolis.' Hhig 1b our creed —the platform on
which we have firmly stood from the begin -
I nlng, and from which we hope never to
: recede. In this altruistio spirit we have
faithfully labored for ten years. Having
adopted the educational policy as the best
method of fulfilling tho object of our exist
ence, we have persistently followed It. Year
after year it has been repeated that our pro
grams were in no sense planned for entertain
ment, but for education; year after year we
have stood for the best and have given our
beat, unmoved, though sot always unhurt, by
adverse criticism and unkind remark.
"To-day we are finding our reward. Con
sider the musical outlook for the coming
season; has it ever been so brilliant? Our
local musicians are giving us programs of
the highest character, programs that would
not have been tolerated, much less demand
ed, a few years ago. Many flne musicians
have been attracted from the older centers
to make their home with us.
"Our clubs and bureaus are offering courses
of oratorio, concerts and recitals by the
world's greatest artists, and report their
subscription lists filled and the waiting li3t
growing. Our orchestra that for years has
struggled ou, obliged to cater to the popular
and uneducated taste for the very means of
its subsistence, has felt the influence of thie
new life in the musical world, and is prom
ising an increase in number and efficiency
and programs that shall be worthy our at
tention. Would these things have beeen pos- I
sible ten years ago? May we not justly
claim that they are possible now largely
through our work and influence? Can It be
doubted that our fourteen programs every
year, in which we haVe ever given what
( was needed, not what'was wanted—our ar
i tist's recitals and lwtures, in which the
i educational idea has been always kept prom
inent, our symphony concerts, with their
analytical programs and preliminary study
can it be doubted that all this has had Its
tremendous effect in the development and
progress of the musical life of our city.
"But, members of the Musicule, it is not yet
timo to rest. Musical conditions are en
couraging, but not yet entirely satisfactory
We have gained some heights—the 'art at
mosphere' surrounds the peaks still far above
us and yet to be sealed.
"Until we as a city can loyally support our
own home artists—until we have a good-?lzed,
well balanced, permanent orchestra, giving
every year its series of true symphony con
certs —until we have our quartet or quintet |
giving us chamber music in its higheFt forms
—we can claim no high degree of musical
culture. To help in the accomplishment of
these things, there is work, much work, for
the club to do. We must continue to lead
in educational movements. We must main
tain our high standard and cling closely to
our ideals—do earnest, faithful work and I
watt patiently for the fruition of .ill our
hopes and labors. It will surely come."
The plan of work of the Musicale for th?
year has been the subject of very careful
thought, and its general Idea is to have two i
composers represented in each of the study
programs, one a classic master and the other j
a modern. The program for the day did not j
fall quite within that plan, but approximated |
It, being a memorial program of the works of
Verdi and Kevin. which afforded much of the j
g&g "First Impressions I Bss
P Are Strongest."
I Oysterettes I
fe| served with the Blue Points and Consomme will give j A
pi • the guest a pleasant recollection of the feast. fe|
I' Sold only in In-er-seal Patent Package. Price 5 cents. |.J>l
same kind of contrast proposed In this plan.
The remaining programs outlined will be
from Bach and Jeneen, Handel and MacDow
ell, Mozart and Chaminade, Beethoven alone,
Schubert and the early Italian masters, Schu
mann alone, Chopin and Chadwick.
The program to-day opened with an eight
hand arrangement of "Giovanni d'Arco," by
Verdi, played by Mrs. Edgar W. Runyan,
Mrs. H. Mel. Morton, Miss Bessie Brundage
and Mrs. Harry Jones; two Verdi songs were
sung by Miss Gertrude Hale; Miss Clara Wil
liams sang an aria from "Ernanl" exquis
itely, and the "Rigoletto" quartet was sung
by Miues. Maud Timer Jones and W. X. Por
teous, Messrs. Harry E. George and C. Ellis
Ktaher. The Nevrin numbers were a group of
country dances played by Misses Mamie
Swanberg and Constance Osborn and a group
of his most popular songs by U. S. Kerr. A
brief paper on the prominent characteristics
of the two composers wae given by Mrs.
Frank D. Larrabee, illustrated on the piano
by Mrs. Runyan.
Misses Strong and Runge were announced
as new active members. A meeting of the
membership committee will be held Deo. S.
A studio tea will be held on Nov. 7, and the
regular monthly business meeting of the club
Xov. U.
Club \ote«.
The Xeighborhood Magazine Club met Tues
day afternoon with Mrs. R. J. Morrison, 2424
Garfleld avenue. The program included re
views of the Cfentury by Mrs. Morrison;
Critic, Miss Hendrlx; Xorth American lie
view, Miss J. M. Hendrix. The club will
have a social meeting Tuesday, with Mrs.
The Monday Club held its first meeting of
the year Monday evening, with Dr. and Mrs
Henry T. Eddy, on the East Side. The gen
eral subject for the winter will be, "Indus
trial and Business Economics," and the offi
cers for the year are: Dean W. S. Pattee,
president; C. L. Lawsoii, vice-president;
Frank C. O'Brien, secretary and treasurer.
Man's Mission on Earth
■■;':.» it
Asset 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. Nervous and Physical
Debility, Atrophy -(wasting), Varfeoeel* and
All Diseases and Weaknesses of Men
from whatever causa arising, 870 pp., with en
. cravings. 125 prescriptions, embossed Muslin
fulLgilt. ONLY $1 .O<> by mall, sealed. Infer
ior abridged edition. '.» cents. \ Get the hen
. Write for It to-day. The Key to Health and Hap
pluess. Address
. The Peahody Medical Institute. ' ■
. No. 4 Bulflnch St. (opposite Revere House, Bos
. ton. Mass.), 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, - .
Manual, a Vade JU'cum FREE, sealed, to men
• only, mentioning this paper, 6 cents postage.
miTfia'O IMTC For 40 years the Peabody
bUI lUn HIM t Medlr-al Institute has been
a fixed fact, and It will remain so. It is as stand
ard us American Gold.
■ -<===»The Peabody Medical Institute has many '
I tee? Imitators, but no equals Boston Herald.
I Electric Lighted—Oh- Leave I Arrive
■ervation Cars to Port-. ._ „•.,.
land,Ore..vlaßutte. Mlssoula, * 10:10 * I 'AS
Spokane. Seattle, Tacoma am pm
Pacific Express
Fargo, Jamestown, Boze- „.. ._-.,__
man, Helena, Butte, Spokane,l *11 15 * 7 :05
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland... pm am
Far to and Leech Lake
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain- +9-05 ts'lo
erd, Walker, B«mld]i, Fargo.. am 'pm
Dakota ft Manitoba
Fergus Falls, Wabpeton,
iloorhead, Fargo, Crook st on, __ •_„_ . «
Grand Forks, Orafton. Win- # 8 :40 * G :40
peg I pm am
j Leave nrT TTTIT JO- Arrive
InSSSgg SUPERIOR ta-gop,,,
•Dally. tEx. Sunday.
TICKET OFFICE—I 9 nlcoll,. e o t ck.
Minneapolis. ■■ • ■';: St. Paul.
iUL=Jrc. stTp. m. a o. ry iL^S^
j Ticket office. 418 Nicollet. Phone 240. main.
tF.x. »uu. Others dally. I Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— > 7:60 10:45
Chl'KO.MUw'kee, Madison ) am pm
Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm 11:55 am
Chicago—Fast Vlail C:23 pm 9:00 am
North-Western Limited / 7:30 8:15
Chi'Ko.Milv, Madison) pm am
Wausau,F.dul.nc,Greenbay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth. Miperior, Ashland . tB.IO am t5:20 pm
Twilight Limited— >| 4:00 10:30
luimli, Superior. ( put pm
■MiCitv.OmahK.Deadwood +7:10 am 3:00 am
Elmore, AlKona, DesMolnes +7:10 am t8:05 pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 8:30 i 8:05
£v. City, Omaha. Kan.Cltyj am pm
New [Jim, 1 lmore 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— ) 8:00 1 8:00
iMi.Clty. Omaha. Kan. City ) pm | am
■ — — _====-
Office, 328 Nic. Pnone 122. MilwauM* Depot.
_Leave. | *P aj_J.s?cei't ~s:inflaTt_l Arrlv*T
• 7:soam Chlcago.La Crosse.Mllw'kee *10:50p«
• 3:oopm Chlcago.La Crosee.Milw'kee •12:30pm
• 6:2spmiChicago.La Crosse.Milw'kee • 3:2opm
*7:3fipni Chicago-Pioaeer Limited*&2flam
• 3:45pm {Chic 'go, Farlbault, Dub'qut • &:20«a»
t 3:oopm .Red Wing nnd Rochester. tli!:2opm
T 7:soam LaCrosse, Dub., Rk. Island flo:sopm
• V:soam Northfleld, Furibo, Kan.Cjr. * 6:lij)m
t 9:25 am... Ortonville, Milbank ... 6:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen. Fargo • t:ssaak
t 7:lspm .Northfield, Farlbo, Austin, tU:2oam
t 4:40i/m| ....Hutchlnson, Glencoe.... f 9:45 am
! Office, 300 Xlc. Phone, main 860. Union Depot.
I Leave. |»Dally.tEx.Sun. Sun. only.[ ArriveT
■ t B:4sam|St. Cloud, Fer. Falls, Fargo it~6T32p"s
, t B;4saui;...Willmar via St. Cloud...|t 6:32pm
*^| FLYER ss^fwi'
t Willmar, Su P.,Yan.,Su City t 6:o2pm
i t 6:l2pm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne f 6:o2pm
; t s:ospm ..Wayzata and Hutchinson.. t B:soam
j * 9:o3pm 1.. Minn, and Dak. Express.. * 7:ooam
! • 7:4opmjFargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg]* 7:l2am
t ...Duluth, West Superior...|t6:o3pm
•ll:sopm|...Duluth. West Superior. ..|» 6; 10am
Sleeper for 11: CO train ready at 9 p. m.
Chicago Great Western Iftf
"The Mapie Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet, Minneapolis.
Depot: Washington 4 10th Aye. S.
tEx. Sunday.' Others Daily. [ LeQV6 Iff I AlflVe FlDl
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
shall town, Dcs Moines, 7:36 pm 8:35 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City. 10:45 pm 1:26 pm
Cannon Falls and Red! 7:40 ami 8:00 pm
Wing ............ ......... f 7:3spm|tlO:2sam
Northfleld. Farlbault, Wa-j f7:40 amjtiO:f6 pm
terville, Mankato | 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Mantorville, kenyon ] 6:30 pm| 10:23 am
MinntapoHs & St. Ltuis R. R.
Office, Xlc". House. Phone 225. 'St Louis Depot.
f Ex. Sunday. Others Dally. | Leave. I Arrive.
Wutertown & Storm Lake I
Express t 9:20 am t 6:21 pm
Omaha, Dcs Moines, Kan-
Baa City, Mason City and .
Marshalltown t 9:35 am f 6:60 pm
Eetherville Local 5:50 pm $ :24 am
Bt.Louls & Chlcgo Llmit'd 7:3 apm 8:05 am
Omaha and Dcs Moines
Limited 8:35 pm 7:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sanit Ste. Marie
! ___
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot, 3d and Washington Avea S.
Leave. | 'Daily. Sunday~| Arrive.
•*9T45 am|.... Pacific Coast "Points .777* 6:lspm
• ejSopmi^..Atlantic Coast Points.... • 9:3oam
Depot, sth~ and Washington Avea N.
t 6:16pm|.... Olenwood Express ....If B:46am
t 8:65gm[.... Rhlnelander Local .... t <:05pm
Rnrlinnton Route offloe, 414 Niooiiet Are.
DUninglUUßUUte. -Phone 648. U^xlon Depot
Leave for j Terminal Pointe. ■ |Ar. from
7 :80am Ohicago — Except Sunday.! 1:80pm
7:3oam,St. Louiß—Except Sunday
7:2opm Chic, and St. Loois—Dally. B^sam
Offi:*- 230 Nlcollet Phone 1936. Union Depot
Leave. | All Trains Dally. | ArrlTe.
! 7:25 am Chicago, Milwaukee and in-J 8:60 am
7:06 pm ' termedlate points. " 1 6:36 pm
ifimmm^mitr& " —T for Oonorrhaa,
r«^r*Miir>Hn| Olwt, Spermatorrhoea,
CURES Whites, aunitanl die-
J£J£&lb l to 6 d»yt. M chargM, or »qt IsStpmt
in OianatMd to *" tioa, irritation or nlo«r»-
W- M Pnrtnt eoouiion, tlon of xnnooai mem-
RSth £ Ev«j ChehiwiOo.
UL"NO (| NI»T>'O-raHor lent \i T plain VS&r.
ISesak. v. b. a. mm hj «xpreM. prepaid, for
JS mmm^m^^M t°- or * bottle*, #1.7».
I^s^™ " Circular teat oa muast.
Have you Sore Throat, Pimple*. Copper Colored
Spots, Aoaes, Old Soros. Ulcer* in Mouth. Hair
FaUlnjt? Write OOok RiMEDY 00., 2M
Masonlo • Tempi*, Chk»av ni., - Tar .proofs of
cures. - Capital 1000,000. We solicit the moat
obstinate oases. We hare oArod the wont ohm
la 16 to 35 dart, 100-page Book ft«ti

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