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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 20, 1901, Image 17

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-20/ed-1/seq-17/

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WEDNESDAY EVENING,
16
ON THE GRIDIRON
ALUMNI TO ASSIST
Will Be Depended Upon to Coach
Players in Rudiments.
DR. WILLIAMS APPROVES PLAN
Hound Trip for One Fare for Sat
urday's Game at Chicago With
Northwestern.
Former stars of the gridiron among
university alumni are turning out to help
Dr. H. S. Williams in getting the boys
of the varsity eleven in the best shape
possible for the remaining games of the
season—wiih Northwestern and Illinois.
This plan marks a departure which will
probably become permanent, and which
will doubtless be depended upon more in
the future than in the past. In future
years Dr. Williams will doubtless have
a staff of ex-stars, at least during por
tions or the season, to look after the work
of the individual players while he looks
after the development of his system of
play and the fitting of the various players
to their parts in rendering effective that
This is the plan that is followed at
Yale and in the east generally, also among
some of the western schools, notably Wis
consin. By It the rudiments of the game,
such as tackling, kicking, blocking, etc.*
are thoroughly drilled into each player,
making each as far as possible an all
round player, ready for any emergency
that may arise wherever he may happen to
be on the field. The work of looking after
a team as a whole and of giving close
attention to rhe work of each unit there
in is too much for any one man. Stagg's
eifoit, not only to do the above work, but
in addition ihat of trainer, and the re
sults, should serve as a warning to other
athletic directors not to undertake to do
too much.
Dr. Wiliiam Approves.
There is no danger, however, that Dr.
Williams will make such a mistake.
When asked what his attitude would be
toward such a plan—whether he would
welcome alumni assistance —he replied
emphatically in the affirmative, stating
further that he had already availed him
self of the assistance of some of the
alumni. A. F. Pillsbury was over help
ing along with the work yesterday and
George Belden this afternoon, and it it>
understood that Ws W. Heffelfinger will
give the boys the benefit of his valuable
experience before they go away for Sat
urday's, game. If the plan works out suc
cessfully, by another year Dr. Williams
ought to have associated with him some
men who have shown themselves the
equals of the best in their position in
the country, and with such assistance an
other year should see a team defending
the maroon and gold which no combina
tion of circumstances would put into a
slump. Had the boys Saturday had with
them two or three tried veterans of for
mer days during their long wait for the
arrival of the Wisconsin team, they might
have gone onto the gridiron in a very dif
ferent frame of mind, —a frame of mind
that would have won the game for Min
nesota.
Rate for Saturday's Game.
For the game of next Saturday with the
Northwestern university the railroads
have made a round trip rate of $11.50. The
game will be played at Marshall field.
The Minnesota boys will leave for Chi
cago over the Chicago Great Western
road, Thursday evening, reaching Chicago
Friday morning. They will go at once to \
Chicago Beach hotel, which they will j
make their headquarters until they leave i
Wednesday evening for Champaign, 111..
where they play the University of Illinois
team, Thanksgiving afternoon.
The Journal will bulletin the Sat
urday's game.
N<> Danger of a Break.
The Chicago American in discussing the
game of Saturday with Wisconsin, says:
Saturday's game between Minnesota and
"Wisccnsin was the last under their present
agreement. It is said by badger athletes that
it will be the last for some time. There is
an undercurrent of feeling against both Pro
fessors Slichter 'of Wisconsin and Jones of
Minnesota for the manner in which they
dickered over allowing professionals to play,
which is likely to bear some sort of fruit
soon. With this will come the decision as to i
future games
Dr. Williams when asked about the
above to-day, said he thought such re
ports were groundless; nothing had oc
curred to affect seriously the athletic re
lations of the two teams; had Mueller
been played by Minnesota, the situation
might have been different, but under all
of the circumstances there was little like
lihood of a severance of relations. Feel-
Ing among the students, if there is any
worth noticing, will quickly subside, and
as the faculty holds the reins, annual
games between the gopher and badger
football teams may be expected; that is,
If Wisconsin wants to play with front
rank teams.
Yesterday's Practice.
The practice at Northrop "field yesterday
afternoon between the regulars and the
second team had as much spirit in it as
that of Monday, and showed some im
provement, the men getting into the
plays with more speed than previously.
The general opinion is that the players
will redeem themselves next Saturday in
the game with Northwestern.
The first team was made up of the reg
ular men .with the exception of Flynn,
whose position wras filled yesterday by
Ricker. Ricker's game is a steady one.
ISED GOPHER PLAYS
Purple Substitutes in Practice With
the Varsity.
»«c York San Special Servie*
Chicago, Nov. 20. — Northwestern con
tinued hard practice yesterday in prepara
tion for the Minnesota game. Hollister
barred Sheppard field to spectators and
kept the men at work until long after
dark .
The new backs, which the coach intro-
II The Standard m
i Uncle SAM'S
I Monogram
I Whiskey:
I Pure, Palatable, Old.
I For Medicinal and
I General Use.
I . Seli by Druggists, Dealers and
1 SAINT PAUL |gagS N3JJL M:**EAPOLi<
■ . . ,■"•*•SOWS*
duced Monday, retained their respective
positions, and put up a creditable exhibi
tion. Their charging was much speedier
than common. The transfer of Ward and
Captain Dietz to the guard positions has
greatly strengthened the purple defense,
while Baird is doing remarkably well at
center.
The Iplay was clean and aggressive.
However, the coach is still trying to in
crease the team's speed. Three touch
downs were scored on the scrubs, who
used the Minnesota's formation. Kafir
was played at left tackle last night to be
used as a substitute for Sanson Saturday
should the tackle's injured ankle trouble
him. Kafir is the strongest substitute on
the purple squad.
Hollister announced an improvement
in the condition of G. O. Dietz and there
Is yet a possibility of his playing Satur
day. s
STAGG IS HOPEFUL
Says His Team May Yet Daxzle Its
Friends.
A«u> York Sun Special Hereto*
Chicago, Nov. —The entering prac
tice on Marshall field continued last night
and Coach Stagg declared that Chicago
night yet end the season in a manner
that would dazzle the most optimistic fol
lowers of the maroon. The spirit and
determination with which the men went
into the plays were the features of the
day's practice. Stagg devoted the entire
afternoon to a development of the Chi
cago offense.
Captain Sheldon to-day took a stroll out
of doors for the first time since being in
jured. His recovery will be more rapid
from this time on, it is believed.
ALL SORTS OF TIMBER
Central High Material Helps Dong-las
Defeat Central Regulars,
Along with the slump at Central high
comes evidence that there was any
amount of good material for a strong team
if it had been necessary earlier in the
season to shake ux> the team. A team
composed of Central boys playing under
the name of the Douglas team yesterday
made a touch-down against the first team
in twenty minutes of play. "Roge" Gray
assisted the youngsters, most of the gains
being made through the tackle opposite
him whom Gray completely smothered.
Gray played on Central's crack team of
last year and made the "all star." He
will attend the university here next year
and will try for one of the tackles. The
line-up of the scrimmage yesterday was:
Central— Douglas-
Castor left—end—right Cook
Browne left—tackle—right Rydell
Blackwell left—guard—right La Vega
11. .McCarthy center Butler
Morse right—guard—left Cappelen
Theis right—tackle—left Kimbal
Gk:r right—end—left Gray
Alche left—half—right Brooks
Thayer right—half—left W Tade
Bidlake fullback Reed
Courtney quarer De Veau
Hard Practice at Winona.
Special to The Journal.
Winona, Minn.. Nov. 20.—Both the normal
and high \ school football teams are prac
ticing hard for their Thanksgiving games.
On that date, the Xorth Side high school, of
Minneapolis, will come to Winona to meet
the Winona high school and play for the high
school championship. On the same day, the
Winona normal school will go to Shattuck to
play the Faribault eleven. As Shattuck has
beaten both Carleton and Hamline, the game
will establish the leadership in football among
the higher institutions of learning in the
state outside of the state university. The
normal and high school teams are playing
against each otiier every afternoon for the
sake of the practice.
Ready for North Division.
In preparation for the game Saturday
with North Division of Chicago, the Cen
tral management has gotten up a very
neat and attractive poster. The drawings
by Cyrus Brown of the school are very
good. The printing is in black and yel
low. The game Saturday will be played
at 2:30 on Northrop field and Central root
ers will watch with interest for the brace
that is due in their representatives.
Fargo College Wins.
Special to The Joxirnal.
Fargo, N. D., Nov. 20.—The Fargo college
and Moorhead normal football teams played
an exciting game here yesterday afternoon,
resulting in a victory for the Fargoans by a
snore of 16 to 11. The normal team had the
ball within a few feet of the college goal
line at the call of time, and would probably
have scored in another minute's play, tying
the game.
Hamline Team Banqueted.
An event which had been anticipated with
pleasure for some time was the annual bau
quet given by Dr. Bridgman to the football
team of Hamline University. At 7 o'clock
last night the guests asembled at the Ryan
hotel and enjoyed a pleasant evening. Coach
Wallace, Manager Marsee and Captain Wal
lace spoke. Dr. Bridgman acted as toastmas
ter. J. H. Tucker was chosen captain to suc
ceed Captain C. H. Wallace. Dr. Bridgman's
guests were: Coach Wallace, H. P. Ide,
Charles Elison, Captain-elect J. H. Tucker,
Ray Gould, Herman Guse, Ray Lee, George
Kenny, Charles Donaldson, Will Gillis, Dun
can Kennedy, S. A. Zimmerman, Charles De
Graff, Captain C. H. Wallace, Joseph French
and Dean Batchelder.
The Ligrhtfoots.
The Little Douglas defeated the Buckers
by a score of 12 to 0. The features of the
game were the end runs made by the Douglas
team.
The Riversides defeated the crack team con
sisting of the star players of the Cedar and
Yost teams, last Sunday, by a score of 5 to 0.
Xov. 24 the Riversides will play the Second
Columbias for the 130-pound championship of
the state.
The Second Misfits would like to hear from
any ninety-flve-pound team, the Second Doug
las or the Third Gophers preferred. Percy
Besanson, 1307 Twenty-second street.
The Douglas team would like a game with
the Blames for Saturday on the Douglas
grounds. Arthur Cappelen. Tel., South 177.
The Lyndale Stars, claiming the 125-pound
championship, challenge all comers. They
would like a game for Saturday morning. S.
Bresky, 813 Third avenue X.
STEEL PLATE
Xew Company in Which Steel Trnst
Schwah Is Interested.
New York, Nov. 20.—1t is understood
that Charles T. Schoen, formerly presi
dent of the Pressed Steel Car company,
will be made president of a new steel
plate company, in the formation of which
President Schwab of the United States
Steel corporation is said to be prominent
ly interested. The companies to be con
solidated into the new corporation, which
will be capitalized at about $25,000,000,
are, it is said en good authority, the
Lukens works of Coastville, the Tidewater
Steel company of Chester; the Central
Steel company of Harrisburg and the
Worth Bros. Mills.
California.
The through tourist car for California
will run every Thursday via the Chicago
Great Western railway and Santa Fe
route to Los Angeles. New wide vesti
buled Pullman tourist cars are furnished
and these are personally conducted west
of Kansas City. For rates, reservation of
berths, etc., apply to A. J. Alcher, City
Ticket Agent, corner Nicolle.t avenue and
Fifth street, Minneapolis.
To get relief from indigestion, bilious
ness, constipation or torpid liver without
disturbing the stomach or purging the
bowels, take a few doses of Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills; they will please you.
Little Girl Saves a Train
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, lowa, Nov. 20.—The trainmen of the Milwaukee lift their caps to
8-year-old Clara Schlosser, for she saved the Chicago passenger, due here at 4:15.
Just as Engineer Myers was rounding the curve east of the city, he saw a little girl
ahead of him, resolutely waving her red jacket. She held her ground, and the
heavy train came suddenly to a stop. Going ahead, the engineer found a horse fast in
a culvert, on the curve, and to have struck the animal at full speed would have meant
a certain wreck. When the trainmen turned to thank their benefactor, she had dis
appeared, and it took the police a day to find her.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
Waltham Watches;
" Chronicles of the time."
" The Perfected American Watch/* an iliostrsted book
of interesting information about <cm& be sent
free upon reottest*
American WaSham Watch Company,
Wa&ham, Mass.
Miscellaneous Sports
.M MO Its WON OLT
Beat \ondes«ripts in Three Straight
Gum at Bowlm.
The Capital Juniors distanced the Non
descripts at St. Paul last evening In the
Royal Arcanum league. The scores:
Capitol Juniors— Average.
Painter 181 139 146 155 1-3
Kock 133 133 194 103 1-3
Pirnska 139 142 167 146
Dueger 117 151 165 144 1-3
Deller 137 176 167 160
Totals tSUT 741 539
Nondescripts— Average.
Snick 161 136 133 143 1-3
Holmes 136 139 171 155 1-3
Dorsey 172 147 164 161
Washburn 130 144 127 123 2-3
Reilly 178 149 158 1612-3
Totals 777 735 7UU
CATARACTS BOWLED BUST
Miiiii«-ui...! is Fruters Win Opening
Game With St. Paul Team.
The opening game of the Twin City
Royal Arcanum Bowling league was played
last evening at Spears' alleys between the
Cataract Council team of Minneapolis,
and the St. Paul Council team of St. Paul.
The Minneapolis men won the three games
easily. The score:
CATARACT COUNCIL.
Labatt 175 197 230
Hall 124 152 157
Bardwell 159 102 174
Johnson 125 144 136
Ruge 140 227 164
Totals ~'lZ 822 861
ST. PAUL COUNCIL.
Clark 99 123 126
Anderson 119 114 113
Warne 130 109 134
Clifford 108 87 111
Christensen 153 177 154
Totals 609 610 638
ACMES WON TWO
Olympian Took Third Game at the K.
C. Alleys.
The Acmes won two out of three games
from the Olympia Bowling team of the
Minneapolis league at the K. C. alleys
last night. Scores:
OLYMPIA.
Bonsteel 155 147 112
Wood 154 144 148
Woolley 184 232 135
Hamilton 137 153 133
Hughes 136 180 125
Totals 766 856 653
ACME.
Sfhloss 138 119 138
Koppel 190 204 176
Matheson 141 150 140
Elliott 122 135 127
Hunt 193 146 137
Totals 752 754 718
RPSS CHALLENGES LEROUX
Will Fence Him Before Any Club
Agreed Upon.'
Professor C. H. Ross, the St. Paul
fencer, has isued another challenge to
Professor Leroux. of this. city. Ross un
derstands that Leroux is bragging about
town that he can beat the St. Paul man,
hence the challenge. Ross will meet Le- ;
roux at the latter's rooms in this city or
before any club that he may agree upon.
DRUMMED OUT OF CAMP
runt. Loomis Saw a Careless Hunter
Sent Home.
Captain A. P. Loomis and Lewis D.
Pugh returned yesterday from a week's
outing on the Mesaba range, about
twelve miles from Iron Mountain. They
bagged one moose and two deer. Mr.
Pugh brought down the moose and Cap
tain Loomis knocked over both deer. The
moose was killed on the jump at a range
of fifty yards. Mr. Pugh had pumpe.d two
bullets into the big bull before inflicting
a third wound, which put him out of the
running. The shot that did the business
crashed through his shoulders, splintering
the bones on either side and incapacitat
ing his front propellers.
Captain Loomis says the woods are full
of hunters, and that they were constantly
hearing of hunters who had narrowly es
caped being shot. In one camp visited a
careless hunter accidentally discharged
his rifle and the bullet just missed mak
ing connections with the Minneapolis
man's head. The careless man was
promptly drummed ou.t of camp.
SPEARS PLAYS WELL
Beats Champion Hntley in Sensation-
al Game of Billiards.
George Spears of Minneapolis, beat H.
F. Hatley of Duluth, in as sensational a
game of billiards as was ever seen in this
city at Spears' parlors last evening. The
score was 300 to 252. Both men were
playing in their best form. Although play
ing on a strange table, Hatley's average
was 14 3-5, while Spear's scored .the re
markably high average of 15. Hatley won
the championship of the northwest by his
victory over Spears Monday evening.
For first prize he received the Brunswick-
Collendar cup and a purse of $800. Spears'
"win" last evening gave him second place
in the tournament with two more games
yet to play.
Charles Clow of St. Paul, won the first
match he ever captured on his own tables
when he defeated Peterson of Fargo, last
night, by a score of 300 to 251. Clow's
average was 5 2-5; Peterson's, 4 4-5.
GARDNER TO MEET CARTER
The December Fight of 'Frisco Ath
letic Club.
JV««> I"or& Sun Special Servioe
' San Francisco, Nov. 20. —Late last night
the San Francisco Athletic club directors
came to a decision regarding the De
cember fight. George Gardner and Kid
Carter are to be brought together for a
final and decisive match. They will meet
to sign articles of agreemnt to-day. This
will dispose of Sharkey's chances of meet
ing Jeffries in California for some time
at least.
IRON CLAD AMATEUR RULE!
Line* Will Be Drawn Close About
eHsionals.
New York, Nov. 20.— E. Babb, presi
dent of the Amateur Athletic Union, has
appointed the following committees:
Championship Committee—James E. Sulli
van, Metropolitan association; Walter H. Lig
iner. Central association: Dr. B. Merrill Hop
-1 kins, Atlantic association; Thomas F. Riley,
New England association, and Bartow S.
Weeks.
Record Committee —Jan!.e3 K. Sullivan,
Metropolitan association; M. P. Winston, New
England association; J. T. McLachlan, Cent
tral association; Harry McMillan, Atlantic
association; John J. O'Connor, Western as
sociation; W. B. Hinchman, Pacific asso
ciation, aud B. P. Sullivan, Southern asso
ciation.
Financial Committee —Julius F. Harder,
John J. Dixon and John Stell, Metropolitan
association.
Legislative Committee—A. G. Mills, Dr.
Luther Gulick, Bartow S. Weeks, Joseph B.
MacCabe and G. T. Kirby.
The legislative committee is partic
ularly important just at present as it wili
have the duty .of drafting an ironclad
amateur rule that is designed to be much
more stringent in its requirements of an
amateur than is the one now on the
books of the Amateur Athletic Union. The
committee last year consisted only of A.
G. Mills and Bartow S. Weeks. The ad
ditions give representation to the Young
Men's Christian Association in Dr. Gulick
and to the Intercollegiate Association in
G. T. Kirby, who is now a delegate at
large.
Basket Ball With Yale.
It is now practicaly certain that a basket
ball game will be scheduled to be played be
tween the fast team which represents Yale
University and the Minnesota team. At a
meeting of the board of control last night it
was decided to agree to the terms asked by
the Yale management, and it seems that
nothing now will stand in the way of bring
ing the eastern boys to Minneapolis.
Unless something unforseen happens, then,
the university will meet the team from New
Haven here on the evening of Jan. 2.
CHARTER REVOKED
Live Stock Insurance Company Is
Barred From South Dakota.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Nov. 20.— H. C. Sho
ber, state insurance commissioner, has
revoked the charter of the Germania Live
Stock Insurance company of this city.
This action was taken after the commis
sioner had made a personal investigation.
The officers of the company are: W. H.
Valentine, president; J. P. Law, secre
tary; S. C. Casper, treasurer.
It was discovered by the commissioner
in looking over the books that the com
pany had over $400,000 in risks; that it
had received about $18,000 in premium
notes; that it had paid losses to the
amount of $500, and that about $600 in
losses had been reported but were still
unpaid. He also found an item of expense
for the four months which the company
has been doing business of $8,000 and up
wards.
The company secured a charter last
June to do a live stock insurance business
against losses by fire, tornado and cy
clone. Instead of confining itself to this
the company began insuring live stock
against loss from any ceuse. The ques
tionable business being done by the com
pany was discovered when several farm
ers living in the vicinity of Hartford se
cured the services of a local attorney to
bring an action for the cancellation of
notes given by them on premiums.
The notes were supposed to be non
negotiable, but the farmers are alleged
to hftve discovered that they were being
disposed of.
FIRST-CLASS SMUGGLERS
Seattle Women Said to Have Con-
ducted Systematic Operations.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 20.—Prominent
Seattle women, the wives and daughters
of wealthy business and professional men,
according to United States secret service
detectives, have been conducting sys
tematic smuggling operations on a large
scale.
Their violations of the law have become
so frequent that the matter is receiving
serious consideration from the govern
ment officers. It may become necessary
to undertake proceedings against them. A
large quantity of expensive silks and dress
goods were smuggled into this city from
Victoria during the past winter.
The Two Best Way» to California
in Tlirongh Cars.
On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-
Western Line to Omaha, thence via Union
Pacific and Ogden to San Francisco and
Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-West
ern Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa
Fe Route, through New Mexico to Lo»
Angeles.
Sleeping car berth J6.00. Each berth
large enough to accommodate two persons.
Theße are the two moat popular routes
for California travel, and if you contem
plate visiting there, maps, rates and In
formation will be furnished free at No.
382 Robert street, St. Paul; No. 413 Nio
ollet avenue, Minneapolis, or address T.
W. Teasdale, general passenger agent
St. Paul.
it's Tiieir Business!
Some manufacturers make poor Cigars.
"Tkafs Their Business!' The manu
facturers of the
HERBERT
make Good Cigars, "That's their busi
ness." The smoker who enjoys a first
class, High Grade Cigar is smoking the
Herbert Spencer, and that's his busi
ness. They are sold everywhere 3 for
25c, 10c straight, 2 for 25c, and the
Herbert Spencer Junior at sc. Try
one and be convinced.
LYMAN-ELIEL DRUQ CO., Distributors.
Custom Hand=tai!ored Suits/ ;ZV llM^^^^
of Highest Excellence. 'a :»■ 15P3 HI
Exquisite, Graceful Shapes, embodying the latest fi||||| A '^Sf^StS^&\
wrinkles of fashiondom. They are the most *3||§|§ «^^|4S^
perfect fitting, handsomest suits made. Mffi| WV^aj Wms<!^sF?sf
The Varsity Suit, our latest production—fine garments W^ff^^^^^^^^^^WM^'^^
produced from heavy materials—in entirely new colorings— fflfffftfiH W^^^S^^^^S^W^K^i^^
lined with hair cloth and especially made for those desiring SMTl^^^^^^MwM^^M'W''*
dressy garments-no tailor can make better for $30. .sls. Wm
Imported Worsted Suits, correct styles from abroad— '!^^^^^^^^®^\i|-W^Vv
fashioned ihto perfect suits—beautiful dressy garments at less than ps|3ffi|tt|| §||jjp3#;-■•£??%'s Xs.
half the price tailors charge—a stupendous assortment at choice gjtfffi P^»>%s*si, >^v
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Heal Auburn Melton Suits, browns, Oxfords and blacks—single H^^^o^^^M^^'^^&^
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where they are sold for less than 312.50—we will sell them and guar- '^^^' '^%-:^
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breasted and worth $15, on sale for..slo. WSEss&Wffii''Wmvm-''-'*&
Scotch Cheviot Suits, 00 different colorings—as honest material l^^M^W^ 'i^^^^fe^' -<%
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W^^^y^^^^^^ Stetson's famous derbies and fe- "*"v^" ~ rr~-*k~ '►'""cS^c^"/ _Jn
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IN ONE CONSTELLATION
Saturn. Jupiter and Venus in One
Billiant Line.
Special to The Journal.
Northfleld, Minn., Nov. 20.—For several
weeks Saturn, Jupiter and Venus have
formed a brilliant line of stars in the
southwestern sky at sunset. On Nov. 27,
Saturn and Jupiter will be nearer to
gether than the diameter of the moon.
They can then, in the event of clear
weather, be seen in a single telescope and
will give a very rare and beautiful view.
Saturn and Jupiter will not.again be in
the same constellation for fifty-nine
years. Then they will be 10 degrees apart.
For these planets to again be es near to
gether as they are now, will require 4.897
years. Jupiter is 83,000 miles in diameter,
Saturn 73,000, while Venus, the lower and
brighter of the three, Is a little smaller
than the earth.
Cataloffue Free, Sent Anywhere
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
Blotched, rough, red tender skin
smoothed to satin softness, using Satin-
Skin Cream and Powder. 25c.
The Leading Brand
-cr-
NIGKEL CIGARS.
Gringo
Porto Rican
As Good as HAVANA.
Lyman-Eliel Drag Co.
10c CIGAR.
NOVEMBER 20, 1901.
.
E. 6. BARNABY & CO
Hatters and
Haberdashers,
400 Nieollef Ay, Minneapolis.
; TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OFFICE OF
the Supervising Architect, Washington, D.
C, November 5, 1901.—SEALED PROPOSALS
will be received at this office until 2 o'clock
p. m. on the 17th day of December, 1901, and
then opened, for the construction (excep*
heating apparatus, electric wiring and con
j duits) of the U. S. Postoffice at Creston,
i lowa, in accordance with drawings and speci
i flcatlons, copies of which may be had at this
office, or at the office of the Postmaster at
Creston, lowa, at the discretion of the Su
pervising Architect. James Knox Taylor,
| Supervising Architect.
4%k /^^^^^^^v iHHs &£' Treatment
WASTER SPECIALIST,
aS. 011 account of its frightful -hideousness, Contagions
iPH i&S^f d Poison is commonly called the king of all
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-1 >v WjWmrM ■ per-colored spots on face or
YOU i||Sv body, little ulcers in the
iif ™^*N^. mouth or on tongue,
have any of these or Mr MS ax sor« thvoat iwoiian t nn
similar symptoms, you are MViilrV sllsiteUTiir^tof ' £
cordially invited to come to #^7l *V bllr or eyebrow*
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References: Best Banks and Leading Business Men In this City.
State Electro-Medical Institute
301 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
1 ' OFFICE HOUKS—B a. m. to Bp. m. Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12 m.
We Did It!
Did What?
Brought you greatly im
proved telephone service,
courteous treatment, and
much lower rates.
"Turn About
Is Fair Play"
Bo something for as
Us© Twin Cfty 'Phones
yourself and advise your
friends to do likewise.
'Twill be appreciated.
$2.50 per mo. Residence.
$4.00 per mo. Business.
Twin City
Telephone Co.
414 Third Ay. S.
<B%Jhnr^> M
This signature is on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets
the remedy that cares a cold In on* day.

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