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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 28, 1903, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-04-28/ed-1/seq-9/

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The Petti-Johnnys plow for
Pettijohn wheat. They select the
richest soil in the world and till it
well. No wheat has such flavor,
such health-giving and strength-
Petti johfv's
A t all grocers.
i Pittsburg
A Cit y Ashamed
The strange story ot a Citizens' Party that
broke through one ring into another. By
Lincoln Steffens, who wrote the " Shame of
Minneapolis," and "Shamelessness of St.
* ' Miss Tarbell in her History of the Standard
Oil Company tells of
The Last Fight
of the Independents with the Great Trust in
the struggle for business freedom. Mr. Rocke-
feller becomes Lord\of the Oil Regions. He
and his associates are" indicted for criminal
"The End of the World," a powerful story, yet a scientific prediction, by
Simon Newcornb, the faiqous astronomer.
"A Little Surprise," a domestic story by Mary Stewart Cuiriag.
"The Arguchefit for the Defence," a love story by Grace S. Richmond.
'The Ha&y Bay," by Mary E. Wilklns.
"Dad and Down," an episode of Indian lite, fcy John R. QUI.
"The Bansbee's Halloween," a lively Irish story by Hefminie Tempieton.
May McClure's
Six Short Stories
It is good to eat easily home-cooked.
sustaining qualities as Pettijohn's
wheat grown on the Pacific Coast.
All of the rich, natural flavor and
foodbenefit ofthisespecially grown
wheat comes to your table fresh in
A Cereta coupon in every package.
The state raiiroad and warehouse com
mission has issued an order to the Minne
sota & Northern Wisconsin railway,
owned by" the Brooks-Scanlon Lumber
company, to show cause within ten days
why the road should not reduce its rate
on cedar ties. L. R. Martin and the Mar
tin Bros. Lumber company have filed com
plaints that the Minnesota & Northern
Wisconsin tie rates are excessive and
unreasonable. They allege that the rates
of 1902 were increased 60 per cent in
February, 1903, and ask that the tariff be
fixed at 80 per cent of the old schedule.
The Minnesota & Isorthem ''NVAscowsVn..- is
a logging road running eighty miles jfrom
Scanlon, Carlton county, ' into St. Louis
county. The company's old tie rate was
2 cents per 100 for a haul of two and one^
half miles and 6% cents a 100 for a haul of
eighty miles.
tJoTrin Chester "Whitney ami Mabel BigugB.
Patrick M. Kinney iuid- Jennie McGinn.
Robert Craig ma Carrie Swift.
George Abraham Bailsman and Alice Walton
Stephen Sporna and Apolonia Wafcmanska
"William Fremont Morley and Jane Georglana
John Strond and Amelia Gottwaldt. ,
William W. Jennings and Jessa Folwell.
Alfred Kjell and Carolina Llndberg.
William H. Gernes and Anna P. Dentcher.
Frank B. Bonham and Josephine Gerard.
Burns. Mr. and
avenue N, girl.
Silverman, Mr. and Mrs.
teentn avenue S, boyi
Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. B.
avenue, boy.
Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. E. J
nue- boy.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew E
first avenue itf, boy. _
Christie, Mr. and Mrs. John. 810
avenue, boy. ^
Wlckstrom. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar. 2615 Flfst
avenue S, girl.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, 115 Thirteenth
avenue S, girl. . .
Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. George, HIT Hennepin
avenue, girl. ...!"
ThompsonMartin, 2303 Minnehaha ay.:
PetersonAnna, 910 Twenty-sixth av 8. .... .
ShellyHelen, 215 Broadway. '
MunzellDeAlton, 616 Seventh street S.
RttstadAndew, city hospital. .
McClellandMrs. Anna, city hospital.
RecordCaroline A., Northwestern star on Co.
DoinmJacob, Northwestern Star Oil Co.
DavisW. H., Northwestern Star. Oil Co.
DurrlnCharles H., Northwestern Star Oil Co.
ColburnHarold C, Northwestern Star Oil Co*
Mitchell-^S. W., Northwestern Star Oil Co.
BodnerGudrien, T23 Tenth avenue S.
ThorpeNels O.. 415 Fourth street NE.
ompffLouis, 2208 Marshall street SB.
DoolittleCarl Richard, 749 Eighth avenue 8.
WrightRobert L., city hospital.
TtmstallWilliam, 12 Twelfth street N.
ChrlstiansonEmma, 3114 Sixth street N.
MasbergCharles G., Deaconess hospital. . ...^
A medicinal food that
attacks microbes
AN D drives out
The only vitalized Emulsion of Cod
LiverOilwith the hypophosphites of lime
and soda and guaiacol.
Forweak, tiun, consumptive, pale-faced
people, and for those who suffer from
chronic skin disease and weakness of
lungs, chest or throat.
Gzomulsion is a scientific food, pre
pared under aseptic conditions in a mod
To be had of all druggists.
A Large Sample Bottle Free
trill be sent \yn to any address on request, so
that invalids in every walk of life can test it for
themselves and see what Ozomulsion will do for
them. Send us your name and complete address,
mentioning this- paper, and the large sample free
bottle will at once be sent to you by mail, prepaid,
The Ozomulsion Co.
32 Qe peyster street. New Yprk.
BIRTHS. Mrs. William, 1135 Fremont
Joseph, 1820 Seven-
M. 1112 Nicollet
1013 Park ave-
909 Thirty-
Seattle, He Says, Will Never Get
Lion's Share of Transport
Speaks of Southern Pacific Dividends
as Being Far in the
-San Francisco, AlW-jESA-IS. H. Harrl
man,. president of. lthe / oufhfri Pacific
company, who is in the city oh a business
trip, in an interview, said he was-not here
to meet E. H. Huntington in conference
and denied that he was interested in the
new street car service in Sail Francisco.
Speaking of the plans 'of the Southern Pa
cific he said: ' -
"Our people have tW4ynew large steam
ers in the Pacific mallXservice and two
more have just been'tiought in the east.
These four steamers Aggregate 80,000 tons.
This is equal to attdut the tonnage of
ten of the vessels ncnSf in use here. Other
new ships will be forthcoming as the
traffic warrants them. -Seattle will never
get the lion's share of the transport
service if we can help, It, and we think we
can. 4- '
"The railroad company, by the end of
next summer will complete the construc
tion of the Central-Pacific between Reno
and Ogden. A fast service overland will
then be possible. Surveys for a long tun
nel thru the Sierra Nevada mountains are
being completed. When that work is
done reduction in time can be made.
Heavier rails ate being laid all over the
system and when the improvement is fin
ished a reduction in time can and will be
made between San Francisco and many
points, especially to New Orleans. W e
are finishing a, double track to San Jose
and hope this city's authorities will soon
give us a franchise for the Bay Shore
cut-off to complete that improvement,
"The Keen.suit has not in the least
prevented the company from spending all
of its annual surplus in betterments and
additions. Every effort will be made to
continue that policy until all necessary
improvements are made."
Asked when he thought . the . company
would be able to pay a dividend, Mr. Har
riman replied that lie was not looking tTs.t
far into the future. , :
Party Is Coming West to Study American
Fifty prominent German agriculturists
who are studying American farming meth
ods will visit Minneapolis. They will
leave New York May 2 and will return
June 14. They will go to the coast by a
southern line and return frpm Spokane by
the Northern Pacific/ The party will ar
rive at Minneapolis, early in June. They
will visit the state experimental farm and
the agricultural college.
Dr. Allard Sheck, imperial German ex
pert of agriculture, and. John I. Schulte,
superintendent of experiment stations for
the \JT\\t.e States a^viaittuetvt of SLgrlcul
ture, win conduct the excursion tour.
Milwaukee Road Completes Its Locomotive
Chicago, April 28.Announcement, is
made at Milwaukee that the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul railroad is JIOW in po
sition to build in its own works every
locomotive demanded by the entire sys
tem. The npw^4pppsB!ptive works have
been completed* and have at present a ca
pacity of between-seyepty-fiye and eighty
engines yearly, which .will
for the heeds of the-'company for several
years to come. i - .
The new*4ocomotiv&JM>rk are just out
side the city limits ?pt Rlllwaukee and cost
over $1,000,000. EiriploVment will be pro
vided for between 3,000 and 4,000 men.
Oak Lake
Wisconsin Railroad Men Answer Gov
ernor La Follette's Charges.
Milwaukee, Wis., April 28.Presidents
of three of the largest railroads in "Wis
consin deny that their companies have
been defrauding. the state in the payment
of license fee taxes, as was charged in
the special message of Governor La Fol
lette to the legislature last Friday. Presi
dent Whitcomb of the Wisconsin Central
was seenhere and Presidents Earling and
Hughitt of the Milwaukee and the North
Western, respectively, in Chicago. Each
asserted that the returns of his road to
the state had included - every dollar of
gross earnings and were exactly the same
in amount as the companies' reports to
the stockholders.
General Manager Ward Issues Pamphlet
to Road's Employes.
Committeemen of the trainmen's orders
are going west over the Great Northern
.polling the system. General Manager
Ward presents the company's side ot the
case in a pamphlet of forty-five pages. It
was impossible to get the book from the
printers in time to place the arguments
in the hands Ot the men before the poll
ing began, but Mr. Ward is confident that
if the situation is thoroly understood
the men will consider the difference too
trivial to risk a strike over it.
Soo Thinks Legislators' Passes In Vio
lation of Elkins Law.
The Soo road believes that the giving of
passes to legislators is in .violation of the
Elkins law and it will call in ali such
passes It has isued a circular to North
Dakota solons and will follow it with cir
culars in other states thru which it passes.
Railroad Accidents in 1902.
The interstate commerce commission
has issued a bulletin on railway acci
dents for the year ended Dec. 31, 1902. It
shows that during that period in train
acidehts 266 persons "were killed and 2,168
were injured. Accidents of other kinds
than those, sustained by employes while
at work and to persons getting on and off
cars, bring the number' of casualties up
to 938 killed and 11,173 injured. The dam
age to cars and engines and roadbeds by
these accidents amounted to $2,466,056.
Sold Their N.*W. Stock.
There is a well-founded belief among
railroad men that the Moores and their
associates In the Rock Island, management
have disposed of all of their holdings in
the Chicago & North-Western Railway
company. According to Wall street re
ports, the Moore-Leeds-Reid combination
began to dispose of its North-Western
stock soon after the last annual election
of that company, when the Vanderbilts de
clined to give the Rock Island interest
representation on the board. .
~i ,vfc shortage in Tlet.
A lack of laborers in the lumber regions
has caused a shortage in the tie market/
Railroads which "are at this time of the
year replacing old tiea with new ana wnicn.
are constructing new mileage are so han
dicapped that the shortage may reduce the
expenditures for track improvements
i ii __
The annual meeting of the Michigan Central
stockholders will be held June 3.
Nearly all Texas railroads have applied to the
state railroad commission for an increase In
the freight rates, basing thclir requests on (in-
creased operating expenses.
A. H. Egan, superintendent .of the Chicago
division of the Illinois Central, will-organize a
party to go into the mqunUinr to ,search for'
!'be ' sufficient
Golden Moments *xtt"g
cance to people who keep well posted*: Will you put your-
self down in that category for once? . ^ ^
Corset waist embroid
eries, fine nainsook and
fine Swiss, 14 and 16 in.
wide, beautiful high
class merchandise,worth
to $1.00* 8/1|F^
yd. Special J^^Q
Sale, yard..
Ribbon Rtmnanis
High-class Satin Taf
feta Ribbons, 3 inches
wide,also novelty stripes
Dolly Vardens, and oth
er fine silk ribbons, val
ues to 30c g ~% | /
yarrf.SPe- |^J/aC
cial sale, yd
Ladies' Genuine Irish
Linesunlaundered in
itial handkerchiefs, con
vent work, straight 25c
qualityif you can find
the letter you waat you
get a bargain Spe
cial sale, g ^\ m , ^
at . **- .
Jewelry Dept,
Tea 5poonsManufac-
turer's unpacked Tea
Spoons, silver plated on
white metal, bead and
fancy patterns, worth
wrapped and packed in
sets of 6, 50c 0 |
looseall you ^JC
want, each
Percalines Black and
aft colors, new silk
moire finish, the regular
price is 12jc a
yard. Wednes-
day at
the body of bis brother, Benjimin Rgan, formerly
superintendent of the Great Northern, who Is
believed to hare perished last December while
hunting deer.
The board of railroad commissioners of Iowa
will meet May 5 to make sueb changes or re
visions in its classification of freight as it may
determine Just and reasonable.
The Wabash and Texas & Pacific lines have
filed with the Interstate commerce commlslon
answers to orders of the commission regarding
the recent advances in freight rates. The roads
admit making certain advances, but aver that
they are Just and reasonable. ,
June 15 the Santa Fe will resume for the
summer season the service of its popular Colp
rado Flyer. This magnificent train, which dupli
cates many of the luxuries of .the California
Limited, will run daily between Kansas City,
Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Denver.
Several Iocomativos were equipjied with
Vanderbllt fireboxes and assigned to service in
California on the Santa Fe, where oil is the
fuel used. These boxes were found to bapr down
severely after a limited period of service. It
has now been decided to replace this type of
box with one of the usual pattern.
C. tyohs, roadmaster of the southwestern
division f tlu- Minneapolis & St. Louis, has
been transferred to Albert Lea. Minn., as road
master of the Albert Lea division, to succeed
D. Council, resianed On account of 111 health.
John Jaglo has been appointed to snececa Mt.
Lyons as roadmaster of the southwestern divis
ion at Estherville, Iowa.
Charles J. Kelly and wife to Corea Johnson,
part of lots 6 and 7, block 7, C. L. Willis' addi
tion, $900. - , ^
Alma Olsos to Charles Uggla. part of lots ,7
and 8, block 2, Herrlck's addition, $4,500.
Mnrv K. Austin, execntrix, to Joel J. Larkln,
\inl\vWea one-tYiiva. In section S, township 117.
range 22, $650. . ^' .
John Knight and rife to Eva A. Sanborn, in
section 10, township 118, range 21, $1,500.
Daniel Black to Wiliam Dongoski, in section
9, township 117, range 24, $2,300.
Nellie M. Baker and husband to Mae Baker
Stevenson, part of lot 5, block 14, Lake of
the Isles addition,. $1,1o0. r
David C. Bell Investment company to William
B. 'Turtle'and wife, lot 15, block 18, South Side
addition, $1,025. , ,
Julius R. Nickel and .wife to Lars Axel Lar
son, part? of lots 1 and 2, block 11, Morrison &
~TiOve]oy's addition, $425.
Edwin C. Keller and wife to the c. Biruhofer
Brewing: company, lot 14, block 10, Town of
North Minneapolis, $2,250.
L. Mao Ellsworth et al. to George F. Scott,
lot 6, block 24, Oak Park addition, $100.
David C. Bell Investment company to Emma
Chubb, lots 24, 25 and 26, block 31, Palmer's ad
dition, $125. ,
John Waller DeCourcy O'Grady and wife to
Helen J. Holmboe, lot 5, block 3, Leavitt's addi
tion, $100. . - ,
Helen ,T. Holmboe to Edgar S. Fisher, lot 5,
block 8, Leavitt's addition, $150.
Addie Valin and husband to John A. Arnold, lot
9, block 20. Menage's supplement, $1 000.
Warren Walters to John A., Arnold, lot 3,
block 1, Baker's addition, $2,100
Martha L. Thornquist and husband to Esther
Winner, part of lot 14, block 2, Shanle's addi
tion, $2,600.
Olive A. Parker et al. to Jennie M. Lewis^
lot. 3, block 15, J. T. Blaisdell's revised addi
tion, $oo0.
Frederick Harris and wife to John Burns, lots
9 and 12, block 18, Menage's supplement, $900.
Horace N. Lelghton and wife to Richard Sib
ley lot 10, block 8, Lennon & Newell's addition
Daisie S. Mitchell and husband to George M.
Paine lot 12, block 7, Mound Bay TPark $350.
Betsey Erickson and husband to Charles Erlck
son. Jr. part lot 1, block 17. Torrance, Tousley
& McNair's subdivision $2,500.
Charles Erickson, Jr., to Charles Erickson, Sr.
part lot 1, block 17. Torrance, Tousley. & Mc
Salr's subdivision $2,500.
Katharine D. B. McKnlght and husband to
Same* 'R. "Wait lot 15, block 2, WUliam H. Eus-
-t ~A*moni 4800.
s addition : $800 .
Ella S. Butters,
Stoopes lot 8. block 15, Wolvorton's addition
$1 700
Webster A. Benton and wife to George M. ^An-
derson lot 11, block 29, Calhoun Park $625.
William H. Johnson and wife to George E.
Bittner lot S, Hunt's subdivision $300.
John Engquiet and,wife to LUlle M. Thorn
18 entitled to tbe highest praise as a
family medicine if you judge it by its
merit and record of cures during the
past fifty years. No other remedy can
take its place "because it, 1B the best that
science can produce as a cure for Belch
Ins, Heartburn, Indigestion, Bilioua
neaa, , Dyspepsia, Insomnia, and
Nervousness. It is also an excellent
tonic and blood purifier- Don't fail to
try it. It has never been known to fail.
executrix, to Wiliam E.
Silk Foulards Finest
qaalities satin and twill
ed grounds,24 and 2? in.
wide, swell designs and
colors. Your choice of
an immense lot, worth
$1.00 yard, Qf|^
the price for ^J^#C
Dress Goods
A flurry in blackAll
wool voile, all wool al
batros, all wool granite
cloth, imported pure
English mohair, ete.,
standard qualities all,
and worth much more.
your ehoice ^J"C
Late Curtain Sale
"Our excuse" for a big
sale, "we need the
money." We bought
this lot of goods at half
cost of production. They
are fin* cable nets and
Scotch netB, Arabian
and white. Value to
$3.50 pair. Wednesday
price, choice
of lot,
pair .......
Straw Mattings
Great Spring 5ale200
rolls high grade China
and Japanese mattings,
the finest qualities and
prettiest mattings pro
duced t\v\s -season.^-val-
ue to 60 cents a yard
25 cents, 19 g IJJ.^
cents, - / |s3C
part lots 1, 2 and 3, block 1, Park addition
Joseph Boyert and wife to James McMurray
ami wife, lot 2, block 4, Motor Llufe addition,
Matthew H. Mulrean and wife to William T.
Mulrean in section 14, township 120, range 23
Ernestine Cadman to O. H. Stay lot 3, block
2, Franklin Avenue addition $5,000.
Minneapolis Land and Investment company to
Henry-Dreyer lot 13, block 51), rearrangement
St. Louis Park $150.
George W. Stiles to Minneapolis Brewing com
pany lot 6. block 2, Cobb's addition - $250.
Alfred M. Madsen and wife to L. J. Adkins
lot 11, block 4, Bradford & Bassett's addition
German-American Realty company to Erick G.
Iiogiander lot 6. block 20, Bassett, Moore &
Case's addition $7,150.
, Charles H. Guthrie and .wife to Clarence D.
Taylor part block: 1, J. N. Barbour's outlots
Henry Schelb arid wife to John P. Gambert
lot 5, block 1. Crejiau'S addition $1,500.
National Life Insurance company to. Lucy E.
Stoughton lot 18, block 9, Lovejoy's' addition
John W. Miller and wife to Henry L. Day
in section 31, township 117, range 23 $2,900. -
Eva A. Sanborn and husband to Samuel II.
Goodrich part lot 1,' block 20, Baker's fourth
addition: $300.
Mary Maclean to Albert Cnmmings ana vrile
lot 2, block 27, Fah-mount Park addition $500.
Fifteen minor deeds $330.
Total, 55 deeds $66,065.
M 1M
City of Minneapolis, 17-19 Fourth street N,
alternations and repairs, $1,140.
T. . Jamleson, 301-09 Plymouth avenue, altera
tions and repairs.
Myra A. Tucker, 2619 Pillsbury avenue, two
story trame dwelllnc, $1,800.
.A. T. Casey, 1611 W Thirty-second street,
frame dwelling, $2,000.
Matthew Farmer, 1902 James avenue S, two
story frame dwelling, $6,000.
Peter C. I/arson, 4626 Twenty-eighth avenue S,
frame dwellihg, $1,500.
Archibald B. Drew, 2209 ,Ilion avenue N,
frame dwelling, $1,000. *
Mrs. Carrie L. Schaetzel. 7 Melbourne avenue
&E, foundation and alterations, $1,500.
Mrs. DeWltt Davis, 2414 Pleasant avenue, two
story frame dwelling, $7,000.
D. L. Fife, 1808 Knox avenue S, two-story
frame dwelling, $6,000.
F. E. Graves, 2024 Perm avenue S, tivo-story
frame dwelling, $8,500.
Andrew nderson, 1533 B Franklin avenue, two
story brick store, $4,000.
Minneapolis Brewing company, 456 Adams st
NE two-story brick store, $4,500.
John Berwin, 304 Walnut street SE, two-story
frame dwelling, $2,000,
Twenty-two minor permits, $6, $20.
Carey's Magnesia Cement Roofing,
Cannot rust or leak like metal roofing".
W. S. Nott Company. Both 'phones 376.
The Only Range with Hinged Top
For sale by F, H. Peterson. & Co.,
The handy way to broil, toast or fix the fire. T TJ
MOORE'S STEEL RANGE has Oven Thermometer. Auts- ' 7
" matic Controlling Damper, and every facility for cooklnf %
with ease and certainty. Ask to see it.
Minneapolis, Minn.
F. H. Peterson & Co., 73*75 6th St. S.Y
Oriental Rugs
Wednesday ^$10 will
buy your choice from
over 100 fine Turkish
and Persian Rugs, all
sizes* including Hall
Strips, values |t g \
to $25.00, 3)|IJ
each ^ ^
Wash floods
Odds and ends, pieces
and part pieces Percales
and Dimities, Zephyr
Ginghams, 40-inch Col
ored Lawns, black India
Linonall this season's
choiee fabrics values
to 20c yard, ^1/
to elose, for /J?-2C
Shirt Waists
Women's fine white
lawn Shirt Waists, new
spring style, CQ
worth $1.00.. M#U
Bail and Socket Fasten
ers black or
nickel, worth
10c dozen......
Women's full, seamless
fast blaek Hose, # x
ribbed leg worth ^/t
19c, at - ' ^
White Goods.
French Lawns48-in.
wide,Egyptian and Per
sian Lawns, 32 inches
wide sheer silk finished
fabrics. Regular price
always 50c yd. Bare
chance to buy
a graduation
Shoe Dopt.
Don't dally, but come,
and^ see for yourself
thousands of pairs of
shoes at cost and less.
Women's comfortable
House Slippers, plain
and strap,
$1.25 value
at ,
Extra SpecialWom-
en's fine vici kid shoes,
dull mat kid tops, pat
ent tip flexible solea,
actually worth $2.50,
every size don't fail to
to see g^ g **\ Pjr
them- q|.^3
Women's light weight
calf Oxfordsevery size
worth $L50at
only Extra SpecialWom-
en's kid Oxfords and
vici kid ana patent
leather one and two
strap slippers, worth
n d $1.10- /3C
Suits and Jackets
Odds and EndsWom
en's man-tailored Suits
an *t$956b$4.98othwort,Jaeketsd and.... .
Men's Furnishings
Men's balbriggan Shirts
and double seated draw
ers our
150c quality
for ,
Medical authorities throughout the country, in
cluding names like those of Dr. G. F. Beard. South
Framingbam, Mass. Dr. L. D. Knott, Lebanon,
Ky. Dr. M. L. Craffey, St. Louis, Mo.: -Dr. F. E.
Brown, Sanborn, Iowa, and Dr. J. C. Curryer, of St.
Paul, Minn., now agree that the Whetzel system
of asthma treatment affords an actual and absolute
cure for the disease. The efforts of phyriciana
heretofore, have been to ease the breathing and
keep the^distressing symptoms under control,
leaving the disease itself alive, but latent and
asleep in the system. Under the Whetzel treat
ment the germ of the malady is eradicated and
the patient made exempt from further attacks.
Dr. Whetzel will for a time send a test course of
treatment free to all applicants who will give a
short descriptibn of their case and aid in the
humane work by sending the names of two other
persons having asthma.
Ask for booklet of particulars in writing1
trial treatment Address
American Express Building, CHICAGO.
of Chief Q. M.f St. Paul, Minn., April 1, 1903.
Sealed proposals, in triplicate, will be re
ceived at this ofnee until JX1 o'clock a. m
April SO, 15*03, nn4 opened, then lor the con
struction of one administration building and
. powder magazine at Fort Lincoln, N. P.
Plans and specifications . may be Men and
blank proposals with full Instructions, had
. upon application.here, or at.the office of the
constructing Quartermaster, Bismarck, N.
D. United States reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all''proposals, or ny part
.thereof. GEO. E. POND. C. Q. M. -
Is a sure cure for Chronic doers. Bone UloeM*
ScroFnloaB Ulcers, Vari cose TJlorstMeroar
ialTJlcer*.Fever Sores.Ostngrcne.Blood Pol
gontngv White Swelling, Poisoned Wounds,
allsores of long standlng.Positively neverf ails-Curel
also Cnto, Burns. Boils, Felons. VMrbnnoleSi
Abscesses. For.sale by druggists. Mail 86cand 60c.
,/ . _ \ JonSson^urniture & Carpet Co.,
J ,^-'
St. Faul, Minn.
jcivmo PAYMENTS.
42c 25c
for free

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