The Right Styles
In New Spring
Now Shoe House,
Hisses' Patent Leether Ox
fords and Strap Sandals,
$1.50 to $2.00.
Stylish Oxfords for Ladles,
$1.60 to $2.00.
8t? mo. AV., Symdtemte BUt.
Bophmr Sitoom . - $3.30
Qophor Oxfords. - 93*90
Over 200 new spring ehepes
for Mies and gentlemen,
Boys' School Shoes, per Pair,
$1.90 to $2.50.
Sole Agents for the Julia
Marlowe Shoes and Oxfords.
CLOTHING ON CREDIT
Stylish, seasonable clothing, hats and shoes for men, women,
and children on easy terms of payment, at cash store prices
from factory to family through 40 stores.
LADIES' SUITS 25 PER CENT OFF
W e have cut the price of every Ladies Spring Suit in the
store just 25 per centDon't miss these bargains
All $10 Suits, now $7.50 All $18 Suits, now $13.50
All 15 Suits, now 11.25 All 25 Suits, now 18.75
LADIES' SPRING COATS 25 PER CENT OFF
Ladies'Shirt Waist Suits
Dainty Suits in Pongee, Linen,
Madras, Brilliantine.Hop Sack
ing and Peroale very stylish
Cas,h or credit.
Quickly and effectively in all cases of Nervous and Sick Head
ache, Lumbago. Sea and Car-Sickness, Irritability, Bearing
down and Ovarian Pains.
"I find Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills excellent for the relief of pain
or rheumatism. In fact they are nearly as essential to my house
hold as groceries. I recommend them highly."L. E. UTLBY,
"I found a positive cure for headache, with which I had been
afflicted for years, in the use of Dr. Miles* Anti-Pain Pills. I
always have them in the house, and heartily recommend them to
anyone suffering from headache or pain of any kind."MRS.
JOHN HORAN, Duluth, THinn.
"I have been a great sufferer from headache and neuralgia,
and have tried many remedies without getting relief. A friend told
me to try Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, and after taking three or
four boxes, I have not had the headache since. I think it is th
-ADA ANDERSON. Mankato, Minn.
Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Sciatica, Baokaohe, LaGrippef Paiu
in Stomach, Ague Pains, Indigestion, Dizziness, Nervousness
and Sleeplessness. -
"I think Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills the greatest remedy for
headache and neuralgia. I keep them constantly on hand, and
recommend them on all occasions. Some time ago I was bn an
excursion train, going to Duluth. and I gave away an entire box
to people that had car-sickness, and in every case they obtained
immediate relief."H. D. SANFORD, Pipestone, Minn.
"I had suffered from headache for years, and could get no
relief. 1 finally. heard of Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, commenced
using them, and they can't be beat. They cure every time."
MRS. LUCY McNICOL, East Grand Forks, Minn.
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills are sold by.all druggists, 25 cents a
heGenuine Dr.Miles' Remedies are never sold at cut prices.
CUH1INS IS -SUITED
Revisionists Were Not Hard Hit, He
' Says, by the Ohio State
,. -.. Platform. -
He Adheres to His Views on Reci-
. .procity and Will Advocate -
^ It on the Stump... ^
Special to The Journal.
re Moines, Iowa, June 6.Governor
Cummins is not dissatisfied with the Ohio
platform and he regards the declarations
in regard to the tariff as sufficiently two
sided to indicate the "stand-patters" had
to give way in a considerable measure
to the demands of the revisionists.
The expression "Changing conditions
and the possible benefits of reciprocity
may call for timely readjustment of
schedules," the governor regards as a
clear indication that a straddle was at
tempted. When asked for an interview
on the subject, he merely said: "I prefer
not to be interviewed on the Ohio plat
form. My views on this subject are so
well known and I have expressed them so
often that it is hardly necessary for me
to indicate them now. I have not changed
This- statement of the governor is a
sufficient indication in the minds of his
friends here that he has in no sense
abandoned his adherence to the "Iowa
idea," and that while^he may consent to
a compromise in so far as "the shelter
to monopoly" plank of the platform is
concerned, he, will still declare for tariff,
revision and reciprocity on the stump. in
this year's campaign.
Hearst's Man in Iowa.
Charles E. Russell of Chicago, publisher
of the American and right hand man for
Hearst in a political way, has been in Des
Moines and.other parts of the state this
week promoting the Hearst boom for the
presidency. Mr. Russell is keeping a close
eye on the coming democratic state con
vention and is looking to Iowa to send
a delegation to the democratic national
convention next year that will be for
Hearst. He said in an interview here that
if nominated, Hearst could carry New
York, New Jersey, California and some
of the mountain states, in addition to the
solid south. H e said Hearst would also
stand a good show in Indiana.
Mr. Russell expects the nomination of
Van Wagenen in this state, but was not
prepared to say the Iowa democrats would
take up with government ownership. He
declared the time was ripe in Illinois for
government ownership to be engrafted in
to the democratic state platform.
Stylish, Shirt Waists
in India Lawn, Pon
gee, Vesting, Muslin,
etc.-'-Cash or Credit.
FOR THE LOVE OF A WOMAN
75c to $3.50
Men's Summer Suits
Nobby blue serges from $10 to
$18 Suits in Cheviots and
$3.50 to $18.75
Young Harry Howe's Sensational
Suicide on the Eiver Bridge
at Fort Benton.
Special to The Journal.
Fort Benton, Mont., June 5.Harry
Rowe, 23 years old, son of James Rowe,
one of the oldest and wealthiest ranchers
in this section, shot himself thru the
heart with a 44-calibre revolver while
standing on the Missouri river bridge and
died instantly. The suicide was the re
sult of an infatuation for a woman. of
the lower world who was beside the young
man when he took his life.
Harry Rowe had a bright future before
him. His father's wealth would soon
have been at his disposal and a good
business w as ready for him. A year ago
he met Georgle Bryan and from tha,t
moment his fate was sealed, as he fell
desperately in love with her. He pleaded
with her to leave her wayward life and
become his wife. This she promised to
do. it is said, but later decided to remain
where she was.
Last night Rowe went to the resort
and asked her-vjo go out with him. The
two walked down to the river and out
on the bridge. . What passed between
them there is not known, as the woman
refuses to speak. Shortly afterward the
sound of a shot drew an officer to the
scene and Rowe was found dead with a
bullet in his heart while the woman was
crouched in terror at his side. She, too,
tried to commit suicide but was re
The young man's parents were over
come by the nature and surroundings of
their son's death, and the affair has cre
ated a decided sensation.
$7 to $22
5th & Nic.
GOOD THING FOB OMAHA.
Bridge Tolls of $5 a Car Are to Be
Special to The Journal.
Omaha, Neb., June 5.Word has been
received that the western trunk linecom
mltee has decided to ramove the bridtre
"arbitrary" at Omaha.
For fifteen years Omaha wholesalers
have fought for this concession. This
will enable them to get into Iowa terri
tory. It also removes the bridge tolls
on packing-house and other products.
Omaha shipments into Iowa have been
forced to pay the bridge arbitrary of $5
a car. The removal of the tolls will also
make a difference of $5 a car on Iowa
shipments of live stock to the Omaha
OFFICIAL COLLEGE OBGAN
Senate at Ann Arbor About to Pur
chase a Students' Paper.
Special to The Journal.
Ann Ai-bor, Mich., June 5.The Univer
sity of Michigan faculty, otherwise known
as the senate, wants an official college
newspaper organ, and to this end has
made arrangements to purchase the Uni
versity of Michigan daily from the "stu
dent editors, agreeing to pay $2,250 for the
name and good will.
It is understood the faculty will make
this a field of journalism, and copies will
be sent to high schools to keep the pre
paratory students in close touch with the
New Premier of British Columbia
.Makes Four Appointments.
Victoria, B. C , June 5.The British
Columbia legislature was dissolved this
afternoon. The estimates were, passed
Premier McBride has selected four mem
bers of his cabinet as follows: A. F. Mc
Philllps, Victoria, attorney general R. S.
Scolean, minister of mines R. C. Tatlow,
Vancouver, minister of finance, and Chas.
Wilson, president of the council.
.Premier McBride will take the portfolio
of chief commissioner of lands and works.
Opposition to Rural Delivery.
Country merchants thruout the United
States have revolted against rural free
delivery, because it has driven many of
them out of business while serving to
build up the large, mall order houses. This
simply means that, country merchants will
have to introduce modern methods, In
carying better goods and-meeting the
prices ofi the catalogue houses. The
resident of the country is past the stage
where he will be satisfied with any old
thinghe wants the best. This means
golden grain-belt beer among beverages.
It is a tonic and a cooling drink for sum
mer, the kind you want in your home.
*S*A' *. ease and Comfort."^.^i&ip
' The proper kind of footwear for the' hot
summer weather is a pair of cool Nickel
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
WATER SEg LY IS SHORT
Drought Threatens to Bring About
: a Water Famine in New Q
&<* '".'," .. T.Ik City, r^^tf
New York, June 6.Unless rain comes
soon to replenish the reservoirs which
supply New York city with water, a water
famine may ensue,
Since the beginning of May the storage
reservoir has been drawn on at the rate
of 280.000.000 gallons a day and how Col
onel R. C. Monroe, commissioner of
water, gas and electricity, has issued a
warning in the form of a request that
citizens be as sparing as possible in their
use of water until the drought shall have
been broken. Colonel Monroe says there
was a full storage supply of .45,000,000,000
gallons on hand when the drought began.
With the limited means at its disposal
the department has made investigations
covering thriteen districts in Manhattan
which constitute about one-tenth of the
area of the borough and it has been
found that there is a waste of 32,000,000
gallons of water a day in the interior
of buildings without taking into account
MINNESOTA AT MICHIGAN
Eight North Star Representatives
n Get Diplomas This Year.
Special to The Journal.
Ann Arbor, Mich., June 5.-Bight Min
nesota students will be graduated from
the University of Michigan this month.
They are, with places of residence: Fratik
A. Edson, Duluth Samuel Schafer, Wy
koff Cora Edna Wells, Morris Michael
Alfred Joldan, Waverly Albert Heeman
Klosen, Freeport David Heney Lawrence,
Two Harbors May Hannah Cravath, Saint
Charles Ernest E. Argetsinfler. Edson,
Schafer and Miss Wells will receive the
degree of bachelor of arts Joldan, Klosen
and Lawrence will get the degree of bach
elor of laws Miss Cravath will be grad
uated a doctor of medicine and Mr. Ar
getsinger a doctor of dental science.
Most of these have been more than sim
ply "good students" during their College
careers. They have hot only drunk deep
ly at the fountain of knowledge but at
the same time have-learned how- to rub
up against the people of the world. -David
Heney Lawrence has been active in stu
dent politics. When a freshman he was
elected president of his class. This is not
only an honor but an indication of con
siderable political shrewdness. During
his second year in college he was chair
man of the committee . on speaker for
Washington's birthday. The committee
secured William Jennings Bryan. The
cfurrent year Lawrence has been president
of the Good Government club, one of the
most important 6t the college organiza
tions. On the completion of his college
course Lawrence expects to locate in his
home town, Two Harbors.
Michael A. Jordan expects to locate in
Detroit after graduation. Frank A. Ed
son came to the university from Williams
college in the fall of 1900. H e is a mem
ber of the. editorial board of the Inlander,
the literary magazine of the university,
and a member of the Owls' club and the
Phi pelta Phi fraternity. He will locate
in Duluth. Miss Cora Edna Wells belongs
to the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Er
nest E. Argetsinger is a Xi Psi Phi man.
In addition to the eight Minnesota stu
dents there are eighteen others in the
university this year. Four of the eigh
teen are In the literary department, six
in the law department, two in the engi
neering, three in the medical, and three
in the summer session. The names of
these students and the towns from which
they hail are as follows:
Literary DepartmentLouis Ascham, Portal:
Rutb H. Dutcher, Lak Cits: Edwin James Ken
ny, Duluth t-Aliee^B. "Sco^f Duluth.
Liaw Departiaeht-^thebaore B. Bruener, St.
Cloud LJoyd H.. ^Ericsson-, Crookston Charles
Hernetr, Herman Herman Hooda, Jr., Grand
Engineering DepartmentRobert, B, Pearson,
Duluth Julius J. Eorenson, Kasosn. '"--
Medical DepartmentFrank S. Bachelder, St.
Charles Francis M. Shook, Aitkin Michael J.
Summer Session. 1902Ingebrikt F. Grose,
Northfleld Edward P. Kelly, Austin George W.
The number of Minnesota students in
the University of Michigan has varied
from nineteen in 1896-97 to thirty-nine in
1888-89. The total number for the cur
rent year is twenty-six.
Liked His Stenographer and Now
His Wife Brings Suit.
Chicago, June 5.Flying trips with his
stenographer to New York and other
cities, sojourns with her at fashionable
summer resorts and lavishing costly din
ners ttnd still more expensive presents
upon her, constitute a few of the charges
made by Julia Crescy against her hus
band, Rjcbard L. Crescy, formerly of St.
Paul, in separate maintenance proceed
The bill alleges that after eighteen years
of a happy marital experience Crescy, who
is a wealthy insurance manager and
amusement promoter, became infatuated
with his stenographer with the result that
the family was disrupted.
Kevorsek Crushed the Skull of Andrew
Shevek by a Blow With
La Crosse, Wis., June 5.Andrew She
vek, aged 78, a wealthy farmer residing
about twenty miles north of here, was
struck over the head with a club by An
drew Kevorsek, aged 60, and will die. His
skull was fractured and several bones in
his body broken.
CRESCY WAS KIND
RomeThe pope is suffering from diarrhoea.
Only necessary audiences are granted by his holi
BerlinThe kiaser and the czar will visit
Vienna simultaneously at the beginning of Sep
tember. The czar will continue to Rome by way
Lima, PeruThere have been ten cases of the
plague, believed to have been imported in car
goes or rice and wheat from Australia and India.
ParisGendarmes and a detachment of engi
neers dispossessed the monks from the monas
ter^ of La Blachere. About 6,000 persons en-
?:aged in a demonstration for and against the au
TOLD IN A LINE
Springfield, Hi.Governor Yates lsst nigbt
declared himself a candidate for renomlnation
and re-election as governor In 1904.
ChicagoJesse Miller and Frances Moore. " - a
student at the University, of Chicago, were
drowned in the lagoon at Jackson park.
Greenville, Miss.John Dennis, a nagro, was
lynched by a mob of 200 men. The negro at
tempted ah assault on a well-known voting
Carthage, Mo.Samuel Mitchell, white, who
led the mob that lynched Thomas Gllyard, a
negro, at Jopllu recently, was sentenced to ten
years' imprisonment in the pentteitiary.
Manchester. N. H.Frank Haynes, a confessed
horse thief, is in Jail here waiting the arrival
of a sheriff from Sun Prairie, wis. He says
be stole the team-while intoxicated, sold it at
Osbkosh and came east.
New YorkGeorge. Washington, a colored
waiter, was struck on the head and his skull
fractured by Michael
Th e prof l
Mining Engineer of Repute Was
First Attacked hy His For
mer Partner. : .
Special to The Journal.
Weiser, Idaho., June 5.Word has
reached this city of the killing at Lardo,
about 100 miles from here, of Harry Em
mons by H. M. St. Cyr, a mining en
gineer and expert of almost national
Emmons and St. Cyr were partners in
a hotel at Lardo on the Payette lakes.
There were no witnesses to the tragedy
except Mrs. St. Cyr and a Finn girl, who
cannot speak English. St. Cyr went to
Meadows in this county and stated he had
killed Emmons that Emmons had shot
him three times before he fired a shot.
A. party immediately.-,went to Lardo to
investigate. They found Emmons lying
,on the floor covered with blood and St.
Cyr's revolver lying beside him with three
St. Cyr says the trouble originated over
the settlement of the property, the men
agreeing to dissolve partnership. They
divided the property and the next day
Emmons came back and attempted to
take away a team and harness against
St. Cyr's remonstrance and fired three
shots before St... Cyr returned the Are.
The supreme officers of the Ancient Order of
United Workmen, twenty-six in number, arrived
in St. Paul last night to make preliminary
arrangements for the thirty-first annual conven
tion of the supremo lodge, which will convene in
the state capltol next Tuesday.
^^^0|^^^^^^:''^u ii, }j?^Mw*ffiB^^
PREPARING FOR THE A. O. TT. W.
It will do you
good, and the
more you drink
the better you like .
it. It Is not only the
best of. tonics, but
the most refreshing
and delightful of aU
beverages for hot
Sold every where, or
by mail tor 26 cents. A
package makes five gal
lons. Beware of imitations.
CHARLES E. HIRES CO.,
'Having taken..yonr wonderful
A. JUNE 5, 1903.
' JJT VJUST, 1 !
CORNER NICOLLET AND THIRD STREET.
H. M. ST. CIR KILLS A MAN
To Be Smartly
it is no longer necessary to have your clothes made-to-
measure, and fay an excessive price for them. Tou ca7i
clothes here for a considerable less cost, and enjoy the
distinction of being as fashionably attired as is the man
who pays twice as much for to-measure-made clothes
which are no better than yours.
Beautifully Styled Suits of soft materialvery cool, made
of pure worsted yarnsdistinguished patterns, not imitated
in ordinary ready-made suits, at SIS to $25.
The ever-popular Serge Suit, in - blue and blackevery suit
guaranteed fast colornot one cheaply madewe sell guar-
antee serge suits as low as $10 and the finest that QOfh
is made, at.
Outing Suits of very fine homespun and Knickerbocker
cloths, plain and fancy weaves, at $M, $12.50 and SIS.
Wool Crash Outing Suitsin solid dark and Cf^ Ef\
light shadesall quarter lined, at choice.. // / t7C/
. , Oasearets?'for.
is andD being,entirely cured of stomach
dyspepsia,! think a word of praise is
ares"for theirwonderful composition.
x nave taxen numerous other so-called remedies
but without avail and I find that? Cascareta relieva
more in a day than all the others Ihave takan
would in a year." -
James McGune, 108 Meroer St., Jersey City, N.J.
i ^i,^^ """he Dowels ^ ".
keeper, because he spoke to a-littl
The negro will probably die.
San Juan, P. B.The Vandegrift Construction
company of Philadelphia has deposited a twnd in
the amount of $100,000 to guarantee the con
struction of an electric railway, to cost $3,000,-
000, from San Juan to Ponce.
Cleveland, OhioPreparations for the wedding
on Jnne 10 of Miss Ruth Hanna, daughter ox
Senator Hanna, to Joseph Medlll McConnack of
Chicago are almost completed. The trousseau
has all been made in tula'country.
Vincennes, Ind.After two weeks' acquaint
ance David O. Williams, 76 years old, and Mrs.
Sarah Elisabeth DoanS 61. were married at
Wheatland. This itf'fne bridegroom's seventh
wedding, be having" three wives dead and four
ChicagoJohn W. Gatrs, associated with
Colonel Isaac Ellwood, "Tin Plate" Beed and
a few other millionaires, has engineered a corner
fa July corn. Reports are that the Gates crowd
is "long" 20,000.000 bushels of the July option,
The profits ready to pocket are estimated mi
whitsaloon- e girl .
^Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do Good,
Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe, 10c, 25c, E6o. Never
sold in bulk. The genuine tablet stamped O 0 0.
Guaranteed to care or your money back.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 59a
ANNUALS p i TEN MILLION BOXES
With tie-hold opening
Clueiu Peabody & Co.
CEO. QFROERER, Manager.
Minneapolis la aluta
I H'iolt"'AW'SB. Jfc""Ey*g'v3K21 "^W 1
Xickat Office, tiOO Nicollet. 'Phone, S40 Mala.
*tix. Sun. Others Dally.| Leave. | Arrive.
Chi'go. atilw'kee. Madison
ChicagoAtlantic Exp ...
Chicago, MUw'kee, Madison
Duluth. Superior, Ashland.
Wausau, F. du Lac, Gr. Bay
Duiutb, auperior. Ashland.
Uimorsv Aigona, Des M..
So. City, Su. Falls, Mitchell
Huron, Bedfleld, Pierre ..
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City
New Vim, St. James
Waterfn, Huron, Bedfleld.
D. Moines, Mitchell, S. Jt.
Su. City. Omaha. Kan. City
. We Sett
Leare for) Stations. |Ar. lr~n
Commanded by Naval Officers, strict man-of-war
discipline. Every 20th century device for comfort
speed and safety celebrated cuisine. Company's
special 4-bour parlor and dining car train awaits
passengers at dock in Havre for Paris, the beau
tiful, where convenient connections are made foe
all continental points. Marconi wireless telegra
phy English-speaking attendants. For illustrated
booklets and special information apply to Breckej
& Ekman, 127 S Sd st A. E. Johnson & Co., 14
Washington av S Nils Nilson, 104 Washington
av S Eichhorn & Sons C. H. Bothman & Co.,
300 1st av S W. B. Callaway, Minneapolis
bl2: b 8:55am
Sleeper for 11:47 train ready at 9 D. m.
:45am :00pm :40pni
Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
and Chicago, daily
Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
and St. Louis, daily
Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
Chicago and St. Louis, dally
tlon Can to Portland, Ore., via
Butte,Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma
Pacifio Express -
Fargo.Helena, Butte. Spokane,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Little Fatta, Brain
era, Walker, Bemidjl, Fargo...
Dakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Stoornead., Fargo, (Mandan
Daily Ex. Sunday), Crookston,
Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg
Ticket office, 414 Nicollet. Tel. Main 543 T.C.503
"Duluth Short Line"
Office, 800 Nic 'Phone. Mala 8o. Union Depot.
Leave. jaDailj. bifix. Sun. cSun. onlv.| Arrive
b 0:OOamlSt. Cloud, Od. Forks b 4:55pm
.. . _ . . . .tfargo, . . . - 40p m
bl0:00am all :01am
DULUTH AND SUPERIOR
..Tlrtah, Abardten, Fargo., b 5
f LX& TO JPAOmC COAST alO
Willmar, 8ioux Falls, Fargo,
"Watertown, Sioux City...,
.Princeton, Milaca, Duluth.
..Waysata and Hutchinson..
.Montana .and Pacific Coast,
..Minn, and Dak. Express..
Fargo, Od. Fork*, Winnipeg
Willmar, Sioux Falls, Yank
ton. Sioux City
LT. Depot, 8d and Washington ars 8. AT.
0:45 ami....Pacific Bxpioss, daily...... 16:00 pas
6:85 pm| Atlantic Limited, daily I:30 am
Depot, 6th and Washington avs N.
6:80 pm|..Dakota Express, Ex.
6:00 am|..Rhlnelander Local. Ex.
Daily. : t&x. Snndar-
NOTBAll trains use the Union Station, St
Paul, and Union Station In Minneapolis.
19 NICOLLET BLOCK.
TELEPHONE ISAIM 1 S4
lrtOM NEW YORK
St. Paul.Jnne 10, 10 ami Pbila . .June 24, 10 a a
N.York.June 17, 10 am| St. Paul..July 1, 10 a a
Atlantic Transport Line.
NEW YORKLONDONDIRECT. i
Minn'polis.June 6,'S pmi Masaba..June 20, 0 am
Min'ha.June 13, 7:S0aui| Min'tonka,June 27, "am
NEW YORKLONDONVIA SOUTHAMPTON.
MAN1TOU June 5, 0 am
MENOMINEE ...June 10. 9 am
MARQUETTE ...July 3, 9 am
"Too Mapto Leaf Root*."
City Tiofeet Offioa, 6th and Niqoilet, Minneapolis,
Depot, Washington and 10ta av 8. Tal., X 888.
Ex. Sunday. Others daily. Min'poUa.lMw'pola.
Kenyon. Dodge Center.
Oelweln, Dubuque, Fret
port, Chicago and Bast..
Cedar Jb'alis. Waterloo, Mar
shalltown, Dee Moines,
St. Joseph, Kansas City.
Bed Wing, Rochester.Osagef *7:55 ami T:80 am
Hayfield, Austin, Lyle, Ma
Best Line to
Chicago and St. Louis
OFFICE, 328 JJICOLLET A.V.
'Phones, N. W., 3147 T. C, 633.
Trains leave end arrive Milwaukee Depot Dally*
|Lea^e for.|Arr. from.
Albert Lea, Cedar
MoHne, Chicago, Bur
lington, Qulncy and St.
f5:20 8:10 am 4:55 pa
6:80 pm S:40 am
Minneapolis. St. Paul l SanltSte. Marie
TaJi V CKAJmC
tKEHCtt \TWIN SCREW
OmiNISN LINE. .
, 8:45 aa
s:4 a a
New England.'.June 11
Mayfi'er (new) June 18
Commonwealth. .July 2
8:80 pm! 8:10 a a
4:66 pm| 10:68 am
7:40 ami 11:20 am
4:85 pm| a8:00 pm
Eagle Grove, Fort Dodge..1 *7:40 ami *8:00 pm
Chieaft, Milwittcc &
St. Paul Minai.
Best Tor " /
Ticket orSce, 828 Nicollet av. Phone, 12X
Daily. iiKx.Sunday. xEx.Sat.| Leave, j ArrlveT
Chicago, UX., Milwaukee.. - 7:60am 10:80pm
Mllwltae, La Cross*. Winona. - 2:80pm - 8:20pm
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. - 7:00pm
CHICAGO -TIONEEB" LTD. * 8:00pm * 8:00am
Chicago,. La X., Milwaukee.. *10:25pm *18:olpm
Northfleld, Farlbo, siv. City. - 8:20am - 0:20pm
Chicago, Faribault, Dubuque. . 8:50pm - 0:80am
Northfleld, Faribault, Austin, s 7:16pm sU:16aa
La Crosse, Dubuque, Bk. 1st. a 7:60am al0:80pa
Ortonville, Mllbank, Aberdeen a 0:25am a 5:46pm
Ortonville, xFargo, Aberdeen.I* 7:00pm - 7:00am
Mlnnetonka trains leave Minneapolis x5:80 pm
leave Mlnnetonka, z7:45 am.
JT. WUI S . Bp^si^r *
'Phone No, 226. f t. Louis Depot.
.aHx. Sun. Others Daily.1 UITI. \ Arrive.
Watertawa and Storm Lake
Omaha, Des llolnes. Kan
- aaa City. Mason City and
Bathervilla and Madison.
Ohioago and St. Lonia.
Omaha and Das Moines
TYFQU)" 15c straight
New England... July
er new July
VANCOUVER, Sat., June 6, July 18, Aug. SB
CAMBROMAN, Sat., Jnne 20, Aug. 8. Sept IS
Passage.2eJun .June 131 Dominio n 7
Kensington.... June 201 Southwark .... July 4
Boston Mediterranean Service
7:40 am 10:40 pa
8:00 pml 8:00 aa
10:46 pm| 1:25 pm
NEW YORKROTTERDAM VIA BOULOONB.
Sailing Wednesday at 10 a. m.
Noordam June 101 Potsdam June 2*
Rotterdam .... Jane 17| Statendam ...... July 1
RED STAR LINE.
Kr'nland.Jnne 6, 10 ami Finland.Jnne 20, 10 am
Zeeland.June 13, 10 am| Vadland.June 27, 10am
WHITE STAR LINE.
Cymric.June 5, 2 pml Germanic.June 17, noon
Teutonic. .June 10,noonj Cedric June 19, noon
Vic'a.June 16, 9:30am[ Majestic. .June 24, noon
Liverpool direct, $40 and up . 2d-class only.
0. E. BRE0KE, PASSENGER AGENT.
Guaranty Building, Minneapolis.
THIRTY T0TJR0 will leave during the sea
son, visiting in a leisurely and agreeable
manner all- parts of Europe from the
Mediterranean to the Arctic,
occupying from 5 to 14 weeks, at fares ran
THOS, COOK & SON,
\fi0 281 and 1185 Broadway, New York, rfw
*#- Established 1841. IR1
O. K. Broeke, 121 South Third Street,
i^ Minneapolis, Minn,
a B7 6:16 a
. s :tS
Twin-Screw Express and Passenger Service.
Moltke June 91 Pretoria June 20
F. Bismarck.. Jus* 111 Blnecher ......June 25
Palatia June 131 Waldersee.... June 2T
A. Victoria....June 18| -Deutschland July 8
r 6:1 6 pal 0 0 a
7:45 pmi 8:16
8:85 pmj 7:25 am
WISCONSIN CENTMl IV.
MILWAUKEE and CHICAGO
Leave 7:25 a. m. and 7:06 p. m. daily.
Arcira S:M n nv nn4 - M & n* aWt
S. S. Deutschland.
Record Voyage, 5 days, 7 hours, 3S min.
SAILS JULY 2, SEPT. 15, 11 a. m.
Hamburg-American Line, 87 Broadway, N. T
c_ .W,_B. OHANDLBB. US^Third $ J ,
J0UBNA1 WAST^ BEING
$225 to $1,000,
, ' AU Expenses Included.
- Also Individual Tickets, good at any time,
at lowest rates, entitling holders to services
of Cook's Interpreters at All Ports and Rail
way Stations. ' -TIM
Programs and Particulars from ., .^ .f.^
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