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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 16, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-06-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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|v*..^p,f^i ALL GOING TO ,,.,
r 7^\ **- yM$Ht Store
Inventory Sale
Thursday, June 18,
Friday, June 19,
Saturday, June 20,
More Coming
He Discuases at Seat of Iowa
"The Education Which Our
Country Needs."
Modern Scholarship Much Broader
and More Productive Than
That of the Fathers.
Special to The .Tonrnal.
Iowa City, Iowa, June 16.President
Cyrus Northrop of the University of Min
nesota delivered the Phi Beta Kappa ad
dress at the University of Iowa com
mencement exercises this morningr. His
subject was "The Education Which Our
Country Needs," and he said in part:
Different people require different education and
the same people may require different education
at different stages of their development. There
are peculiar conditions of population and de
velopment in this country which justify depart
ures in education from the lines of work desir
able In some other countries.
FirstOur people are not homogenous they
need to be assimilated.
SecondOur people are all equal in political
rights. In power. It Is as necessary for the
iday laborer to know what Is necessary for the
country as a mun In any other position.
ThirdOur country Is not yet fully settled
our population is exceedingly movable. When as
In this country the children of a family are
destined to be scattered, and each child in the
course of his life mny live In a dozen different
states, come In contact with a dozen different
grades of civilization, the problem of adapta
tion and assimilation becomes more difficult.
Under existing conditions the educational worfe
as now done involves a tremendous waste of force
in all directions. We have not in the past
been careful to specialize our training as we
ought, and as a consequence there has been a
great deal of waste In foolish experiments In
education and labor alike.
To-day there is a demand for educated men In
a multitude of occupations that formerly had no
existence. Our education must fit men for all
these occupations, for which in the olden time
there was no call for any one. The situation
of itself would require a revolution in the scope
of our educational work. I do not by any means
believe that we have reached an educational mil
ienium, but I :im far from thinking that most
of the evils in our country can be charged to
defects in out educational system.
Knowledge and Power.
Education, like literature, may be divided Into
two kinds. The education of knowledge and the
education of power. In respect to the amount
of knowledge imparted our institutions of learn
ing are comparatively superior to those of for
mer times. The graduate of to-day knows a
great deal more than a graduate of fifty years
arjo knew. But in respect to power, to real in
tellectual vigor and the ability to impress oth
ers with one's ideas and to guide the thought
of the age the situation is not so clear. There
, has been much lnmenting over the, disappear
ance of the creative power as represented in
oratory, poetry- and prose literature. But men
write and think as clearly now as they ever
did. The country needs to-day a good many
things more than it needs another great poet.
What this age needs is knowledge. -What this
age is therefore trying to get is knowledge.
Knowledge, not. for a favored class, but for
the world. Every important fact and principle
discovered to be used for the good of the race.
Modern scholarship, despite its tendency to
specializing. Is much broader and much more
influential and much more productive than the
old. The old studies which were so honored for
centuries we have not relinquished, not a single
one but we have added a great many others that
were needed. A true university will furnish all
these, leaving to the student a reasonable choice.
Does he want to attain eloquence, the old path is
open to him with the footmarks of many genera
tions still visible. But on the other hand, a
multitude of sciences that relate closely to
real life and its work appeal to the modern stu
dent for attention, and If he turns to these,
doubtless there will be some loss if eloquence
Is considered the chief end of education.
But the world has long ago ceased to regard
eloquence as the chief end. Facts have taken
the place f tropes. Legislation is no longer
'a matter of feeling and emotion. It is a practi
cal matter. To-day the world stands with Lin
coln in his three-minute speech at Gettysburg
and cares little for the two hours' eloquence at
the same place.
In short, the old Is words5 the other Is deeds.
Maeaulay's list of pt-hlevcnients shows what
man has done, hut It does not touch the question
as to what man is to be. Is he to be sweet
or bitter, refined or coarse, a gentleman or a
boor, a Gladstone or a Oradgrlnd, in sympathy
or out of sympathy with mankind. We must
not neglect the culture which will determine this
question There is
Sttmith Upsets,
Bowel Tresbles,
Heal Effects
Are promptly checked
and healed by
Orangein e
judge must be secured before profitable original
investigation can bo carried on. It will be read
fly seen that certain things which hare been
true of education in. the past must he equally
true of the present edvcation.
Complaints are still made that with all our
expenditures for education, the people are no
more contented than they were when they knew
less. I do not know that contentment 1B pro
duced by education. I do not know that It Is
desirable that It should be. Contentment Is not
happiness. Unrest Is the law of progress. Stir
the soul or the mind out of Its lethargy and dis
content is Inevitable. Knowledge Is as disqui
eting today as It was in the Garden of Eden.
Surely the larger vision ought to awaken the
nobler longings and purposes.
It has been the glory of our country and I
hope it may never cease to be so, that men
here may rise by merit above the social condi
tion from which they were born.
Our education is intended to teach all men
their rights and to awaken in all men a desire
and a determination to secure their rights, and
the people who have not yet attained to the
best things possible, will be happy In their very
discontent. If only they are advancing towards
the things which they desirehappy in their
sense of progressto be made supremely happy
some time and some where, when they shall have
attained to the highest and the best.
Hungarian Minister Publicly An
nounces His EesignationEm-
peror Has Accepted It
Budapest, June 16.Premier DeScell
announced to-day in the lower house of
the Hungarian diet that he had tendered
his resignation to King Francis Joseph
on Sunday last, and that his majesty has
accepted It.
Reports that the cabinet Intended to re
sign had been In circulation prior to the
assembling of parliament so there was
considerable confusion in the house when
it assembled. The entrance of the prem
ier was the signal for an outburst of
cheers from his supporters, while the op
position retorted with scoffing shouts of
"What a happy funeral."
The premier, rising, said: "I have re
peatedly set forth the principles and
views which have guided my policy in
regard to the opposition manifested by
obstructionists to the army bill. On
those occasions I said my policy could only
be followed so long as full harmony of
views prevailed among all the factions
concerned. A s such harmony no longer
exists I tendered my resignation to the
king on Sunday and his majesty has been
pleased to accept it. I beg the house to
adjourn pending the formation of a new
Latest Subterfuge of "Scotty" !Per-
. guson Who Endows Beds in a
Seattle Hospital.
Special to The Journal.
Tacoma, Wash., June 16.The state
law making gambling a felony has gone
into effect, but it remained for the
gamblers of Seattle to originate a scheme
whereby they hope to evade the pro
visions of the law. "Scotty" Ferguson,
one of the best-known gamblers in the
Pacific northwest, together with several
other gamblers, has incorporated a com
pany to be known as the Seattle
Charitable Association club.
Incorporation papers have been duly
filed which announce that the object of
the club is to make money for charity.
Ferguson's first act was to endow three
beds in the Wayside Mission hospital
and then start up a Chinese lottery game
to pay the expenses of the beds. The
game was running in good shape when
the police stepped in and arrested the pro
The trial of the case will prove an In
teresting one, as Ferguson says he has
been advised by his attorneys that he
cannot be molested when he is able to
show that the earnings of his game go
to charity. The prosecuting attorney says
it is only a subterfuge and that Ferguson
can be dealt with the same as if he did
not try to cover his game with the mantle
of charity. lefpoetry
t in the
1 a divinearight. sense of beautystill and as con
tributing to something in man to which bread
and butter do not contribute. We want to make
biminn life comfortable. But we do not want to
reduce universal human existence to a dead level
of mere comfortable animal life. Music, art,
literature, none of these do for man what food
' docs, but they must not be neglected. Old
Homer, with his divine epic, is as refining In his
Influence as ever the Greek tragedies are as
grand Virgil is as delightful Shakspere as
tliousand-souled. All of these will do for the stu
dent, something that the mere education of knowl
edge cannot do.
"Man Before the Specialist,"
Ike glory of our mndern education is that it
provides for both ccltcre and knowledge. It is
well for us while training students for specific
work in life and giving them the knowledge
necessary for this work, if we can also give
- theiu that degree of culture which they need in
order to become the truest kind of men and citi
zens. The.nx.Jom of the old education is as true
' to-day as ever, that discipline is the first esseu-
' tial of educationthat the man is to be de
veloped before the specialist, and that the
power to investigate and wisely discriminate and
Stevens of St. Paul Defines Ham in
His Speech at Madison.*
- (Powders) .-.,
Travelers fry land or aca find
in "Orangeine" sure protec
tion against Sea Sickness.Car
Sickness, Change, of Water
and climate, "Wear and tear
of travel."
JTOTZOrasgefoe Powders art sold by
all progressive dniMists, 10c (2 pow
ders) 120c (0 powdera 50c (15 pow
ders) $1 (85 powders). Write us^for
saraple, full Information, composition,
and Par-reaching Human Results.
Address? "Orangeine, Chicago."
Special to The Journal,
Madison, Wis., June 16.Hiram F. Ste
vens of St. Paul, president of the Ameri
can Bar association, addressed the grad
uating class of the iWsconsin university
law school last night on "Professional
Ideas and Business Methods in the Law."
He defined the true lawyer as follows:
"The true lawyer Is one who by that
protected patience which Buffon has de
clared to be the equivalent of genius, or
as Carlyle pharses it, 'The transcendent
capacity for taking pains,' has mastered
the principles of law as well as the te
dious details of their technical applica
tion to the affairs of life who loves jus
tice so thoroly that he tries to make it
synonymous with law who esteems honor
above riches and self-respect above popu
lar acclaim, and who scorns all meanness
and trickeries and holds his word above
New York, June 16.Marguerite Stodes, a
child who scaped the fate of her mother and
brother in the Mont Pelee disaster, has been op
erated upon at a hospital in this city. Ugly
scars on her chin caused by her Injuries from
the volcanic outburst, on Martinique were cov
ered by skin from other parts of her body and
third finger of the right hand was sacrificed in
order that the adjoining ones should be made
useful for the rest of her life. The flesh, of
the 'amputated finger was used in the grafting
operation. ,
LondonIn a speech in the house of lords
Lord Goseheu. liberal, designated the proposed
preferential tariff as merely a gamble.
PekingThe dowager empress received Hear
Admiral Robley D. Evans, commander-in-chief
of the United States Asiatic fleet, and his staff.
ShanghlThe terms of the American com
mercial treaty have beei settled, except the
clause providing for the opening of two Man-ner's
churlan ports.
RomeDr. Lapponl was suddenly summoned
to examine the pope's legs, which were swollen
somewhat. No immediate danger is appre
hended, but the days of the pope evidently are
ShanghaiThe Chinese-American commercial
treaty has been settled with the exception of
the question of reopening two Manchurian port.
The treaty allows sur-taxes of 1% per cent on
import duties and % per cent on export duties.
Detroit $9.75
For the round trip, via the Soo Line. A
great opportunity. Call aft floe ticket of
fice, U Third street V ,,,-'- . =?? *
Representatives of B'Nai B'Rith Call
Upon the President Regarding
the Hishinef Massacre.
They Declare the Czar Is Being Kept
in Ignorance of the True
Washington, June 16.Thru their rep
resentative association, B'Nai B'Rith. the
Jews of America have laid their case be
fore President Roosevelt ari"d Secretary
Hay and they are content to abide by
whatever the executive decides is best.
The council besought the president to
use his good offices to secure the ear of
the czar. They declared that the czar is
being deliberately kept In Ignorance by
the bureaucrats who surround him of the
terrible treatment meted out to Jews in
every corner of Russia.
They expressed a conviction that if the
czar knew of the indignities and atroci
ties practiced upon the unfortunate Jews
who are still his loyal subjects, he would
certainly take steps to alleviate their con
The president and Secretary Ha y lis
tened with the deepest interest and sym
pathy. Last night a statement was given
out consisting of a memorandum sub
mitted by the B'Nai B'Rith a tentative
draft of a petition to the czar, which it
was desired this government should offici
ally or. seml-officially assist in delivering
to the czar and procuring a reply thereto,
and copies of the replies of Secretary Ha y
and President Roosevelt to his callers.
4 Memorandum Submitted.
The memorandum says the facts con
cerning the Kishinef massacre have ap -
palled and horrified not only the Jews-in
Russia and elsewhere, but the whole
American people who want something
done, and whose hostility to Russia, if
nothing is done, will become intensified.
The Jews, it says, likewise are fearful
of the future. It is recognized that the
situation is different from that in Ru -
mania, Inasmuch as in Russia the Jews
are fleeing from mobs operating in con
travention of Russian law, while in Ru -
mania it is the laws that make it un
able for them to live there.
The following methods were submitted
for discussion:
"A petition to the czar to which the
B'Nai will get the signatures of leading
men In various states, our government to
assist unofficially or semi-officlally in se
curing the delivery of this petition to the
czar and in procuring a favorable reply
thereto, either, by a direct communication
or some other form of public expression.
"Using the Kishinef and other recent
incidents of more or less similar nature
as grounds, an official invitation by the
United States, addressed to all the pow
ers, to an International conference, to
consider persecutions and oppressions
growing out of racial and religious preju
dices and hatred, and to protect civiliza
tion and international concord from the
evil effects of such persecutions and op
Indiana Demdcrat Whoops Her Up
for a Revision of the
Indianapolis, Ind., June 16.The long
promised public announcement of Thomas
Taggart, Indiana democratic national
commmltteeman, has made its appearance.
He says:
The democratic platform of 1904 should be
one upon which all democrats and every fair
minded citizen can stand. Its principal feature
should bo to strike at the trusts, and it should
declare strongly for the application of the only
possible remedy, tariff revision.
In regard to the question of candidates, I am
for the man who will win but he must be a
democrat of unquestioned party loyalty, of recog
nized ability, end one whom the party can unite
on with unbounded enthusiasm. Whether he
comes from the oast or the west, he must come
'vith a clean party record and a personality which
in conjunction with the democratic ideas will
carry with him the promise of certain victory.
Original of "Tennessee's Pardner"
in an Oakland Sanatorium.
San Francisco, June 16.J. A. Chaffee,
famous as the original of the hero in
Bret Harte's story, "Tennessee's Pard-
ner," is in an Oakland sanitarium.
Chaffee has lived since 1849 in a small
Tuolumne county mining camp with his
partner, Chamberlain. In the early days
he saved Chamberlain from the vigilance
committee by a plea to Judge Lynch
when the vigilantes had a rope around the
victim's throat. It was the only case on
record in the county where the vigilantes
gave way in such a case. Chamberlain
was accused of stealing the miners' gold,
but Chaffee cleared him. Bret Harte wove
his famous story around this incident.'
New OrleansWithin an hour of the time set
for her marriage, Hattle A. Thomas committed
suicide by taking laudanum.
Ironton, OhioFloyd C. Lithgow, recently j pound, has done for me . I was COm-
pardoned from the state prison, has married Mrs. i rtlftpli vim flnwn imn"hl* +.n attend
Mary E. Vaughn, a wealthy widow, aged 42. i pieteiy run ttQffn, unaDie xo arana
New Orleans-Planters in East Carroll parish i school, and did not care for any kind
neglected to repair the levees after the April of Society, but now I feel like a new
flood, and now their crops are under water, due person, and have gained seven pounds
of flesh in thr ee months.
" I recommend it to all young women
who suffer from female weakness."
Miss ALMA PRATT, Holly , Mich.$5000
forfeit If original of above letter proving genuineness
cannot be produced.
to the freshet In the Kansas and Missouri rivers
Terre HauteJohn McNairy, a street car mo
torman, discovered his wife with Elmer Field, a
railway brakeman, and shot both of them. Field's
wounds are fatal, but the woman will probably
Cincinnati, O.The historic home of Buchanan
Read in which the famous poem, "Sheridan's
Ride." was written, was sold resterdav at
auction for $12,000, Robert O'Brien, a saloon
keeper, being the purchaser.
St. LouisJohn S. Bration, a noted horseman.
W. A. Brawn, S. J. Allen. B. C. Oliver and
Frank Hale have been held responsible by a coro
Jury for the killing of the naval reserve
Hambley in the levee riot Sunday.
New YorkOfficial announcement was received
to-day of the elevation of Father Charles J.
O'Kelly, editor of the Catholic Sentinel at Port
land. Oregon, to be bishop - of the new see of
Baker City. Oregon. The new diocese is one of
the poorest in churches and institutions in the
United States. It has but seventeen priests.
* " " Don't Forget
That The Journal will take your ad
over the phone without any extra expense.
Just call up No. - 9, either line, and ask
for the "Want Ad Department." They
will do the rest.\-j/ijfe"'',* vi"lt,- *,?,i'.y ' -'
^"Aiax" Black Taffet,as ^
The Reason Why "Ajax" Taffetas
are growing so fast in popular
ity is because there is a de
mand for good, reliable, black
Taffeta, one that is the same all
the time and not high as to
rice requirements ar
Taffeta.', *v
19-inch, 69o. 86-inch, $1.35.
26-inch, W - 54-inch, 92.28.
Wednesday Is
A Good Day
To find out how well we are prepared to fill your
thousand-and-one summer wants. -
Silk Union SuitsWhite, low neck,
, jio sleeves, knee length, regu
larly $3.50-Wednesday's sale,
Families of 50 Farmers Driven Off
Fraser on a Rampage.
Vancouver, B. C , June 16.The grad
ual rise in the Fraser river still:continues
and the low lands in several districts are
under water. A break in the Pitt river
dike resulted in the submerging of several
hundred acres'of land.
Naconin island, about forty miles up the
river from New Westminster, is under
water. There are fifty farmers living on
this island, and a steamer was sent up
from Ne w Westminster to-day to take off
the people and cattle. So far there has
been but one drowning, that of William
Young women may avoid
much sickness and pain, says
Miss Alma Pratt, if they will
only have faith in Lyd'.a E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
" I feel it my duty to tell all young
women how much Iiydia Ei Pinlc
ham's wonderful Vegetable Com-
All young jrirls at this period of
life are earnestly invited to write
to Mrs. Pinkham foradvice she
has guided in a. motherly way
hundreds of young women her
advice is freely and cheerfully
given her address is Lynn, Mass.
Judging from the letters she is re
ceiving from so many young girls Mrs.
Pinkham is inclined to the belief that
our girls are push ed altogether too
near the limit of their endurance now
adays in our public schools and semin
aries less learning and more health
TKe JDaylig Kt Store
eo.IXBaytorv J.B.Moslier D.DDayton FranEILCarleton
l "Ajax, " the warrantee d
formerly j g | B "'-
no of ellows
3ILK Leaders of2forifewest. Seventfe^ui&iNicQltet^Be.
Cool House Dress
Women's Summer Underwear and Stockings
Good Business Follows Good Service.
Kimonos, Dressing Sacques, House Robes.
Kimonos of black and white lawn, narrow
stripes and small figures, wide facing of
white lawn around collar, front and
sleeves$1.00 value, at 79c.
Dressing Sacques and Kimonos, in a dozen
different styles, of lawn, dimity and
dotted Swiss, black-and-white effects*
figures and stripes, $1.25 values, 98o
Sacques and Kimonosone large collection
of many, styles, of lawn, dimity and
Swiss, trimmed with ruffles and lace,
values to $2.25, at $1.50.
Long Kimonos of lawn, small figures in
new color effects, white grounds with
small figures, values to $3, at $1.98.
Good Business Follows Good Servi6e.
Stockings of black lisle thread,
embroidered in pink, blue and
white summer weights, some
especially good and handsome
at 75c and$1.
Men's Socks
[Good Business Follows Good Service.
BargainsCotton, Oxford gray, embroidered in black or white, sizes to
11$, at 2 pairs for 25c.
Both Phones 1185. Dayton Pry Goods Co., Seventh Street* and Nicollet Avenue.
Electric I
tion Cars to Portland, Ore., via*10:451*
Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma
Pacific Express
Fargo.Helena, Butte, Spokane,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Little Faun, Braln
erd, Walker, Bemidjl, Fargo...
Dakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Moorhead, Fargo, (Mandan
Dally Ex. Sunday), Crookston,
Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg
Daily. tEx. Sunday. '
NOTEAll trains use the Union Station, St.
Paul, and Union Station in Minneapolis.
IC. ST. IP. M . a CX R Y
Ticket Office, COO NicoUet. Phone, 240 Main.
Ex. Sun. Others Daily. | Leave. | Arrive.
5:20 pm
10:00 am
Chicago, Milw'kee, Madison.
ChicagoAtlantic Express..
ChicagoFa.?t Mail . ......
Northwestern Limited
Chicago, Milw'kee, Madison.
Duluth, Superior, Ashland..
W'ausau. F. du Lao, Gr. Bay
Twilight Limited
Duluth, Superior, Ashland..
Elmore, Algoua, Des Moines
Su. City. Su. Falls. Mitchell.
Huron, Redfleld, Pierre
Su. City Omaha, Kan. City.
New Ulm, St. James
Watertown, Huron, Redfleld
Des Moines, Mitchell, Su. F.
Omaha Limited
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City.
City Ticket Office, 5th and Nicollet, Minneapolis.
Depot, Washington and 10th av S. Tel. M. 262.
We Sold Many Suit Cases
''."''.''- Good Business Follows Good Service. '.-'.-
In three days last week we sold, it is safe to
say, more than any one store ever sold in
-Minneapolis in a like period. We started
.the business right and have torn away the
illusion that it takes a very high price to
get a good suit case. The selling took
some lines almost completely. But more
afe here for Wednesday
Suit CasesAlligator finish, corners reinforced with
sole leather, brass lock and fasteners, linen lined,
four leather straps inside 22-inch sold at $2.50 and,
$2.75, at $1.65.
Suit Cases of genuine sole leather, corners re-inforced,
brass lock leather strap fasteners, linen lined, four!
leather straps inside, 24-inch a $5.50 case at $4.25.1
Suit Cases of genuine leather, corners re-inforced
with leather, brass lock, strap fasteners, linen lined,
four leather straps inside, sizes 22 and 24 inches
sold at $8.50 everywhere as a leader here, $2.75.
Suit Cases made of the famous "Keratol," absolutely waterproof and
wear as well as any and better than most leather Cases come in black,
tan, brown, olive and maroon best brass locks and leather strap fas-
teners, linen lined, large pocket and leather jewel case 24-inch, a $4.50
value at $3.38.
Chatelaine and Wrist Bags of real seal, walrus and morocco leathers
black, brown and gray, silk and leather lined, inside frame pockets,
frames and chains of gilt, nickel and oxidized, regularly $1.50, at 98c.
Women's and Men's
silk serge, on paragon frames,
steel rods, case and tassel, natural
and novelty handles, worth $1.50,
at $1.00.
"Duluth Short Line"
f 9:10
10:45 pm
Your FursLook Out*!
YOU MAY LOOK at them today and find
them all right and again in a few days
and find that the ravages have begun.
Best way is to let us send for them, for
"If your Furs are with us they are safe."
Umbrellas and Parasols
(June 14, 1903.)
Ticket office, 328 NicoUet av. Phone, 122.
Daily. zEx.Sunday. xEx.Sat.l Leave. | Arrive.
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..
Milw'kee, La Crosse, Winona
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..
Chicago, La X.. Milwaukee..
Northfield, Faribo, zK. City|*
Chicago, Faribault, Dubuque.|*
Northfield, Faribault, Austi.
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rk I si
Ortonville, Milbank, Aberdeen
Ortonville, xFargo, Aberdeen|*
* 7:50am|10:30pm
* 2:20pm
* 7:00pm]
* 9:00pmI
z 7:15pm
\7. 7:50am
\z 9:25am,z 7:00pm|
7:50 am
10:20 pm
5:35 pm
Minnetonka trains leave Minneapolis z5:30 pm
leave Minnetonka, z7:45 am.
8:00 pm
7:35 am
7:55 am
5:00 pm
10:00 am
Minnetonka trains leave Minneapolis: /.6:15
a. m.. *9 a. m., *1:30 p. m., z 5 p: m.. *6 p. in.,
*11:45 p. m. leave Minnetonka: z7:20 a. m.,
z8:20 a. m., elO a. m., *1 p. m., z 4 p. m., *6
p. m.. *10:45 p. m. e. Sunday only.
*7:10 am
9:30 am,
7:10 am
9:30 am
4:20 pm
7:30 pm
7:30 pin
9:35 pm
8:10 pm
8:10 pm
*S:10 pm
8:10 pm
C , F? . I. & F* - Ry
*10.-35 am
8:45 am
8:45 am
Phones, N.W. 2147 T.C. 623.
Trains leave and arrive Milwaukee Depot Dafty.
[Leave forjArr. from
Albert Lea, Cedar Rapids,
, Davenport, Rock Island,
. Moline, Chicago, Bur
lington, Qulncy and St.
8:30 pm 8:10 am
"The Maple Leaf Route."
I Leave I Arrive
*Ex. Sufrlay. Others Dally.|Mln'polls.|Mln'poH3.
Kenyon, Dodge Center,
OelweJa, Dubuque. Free
port, Chicago and East..
Cedsr Falls, Waterloo, Mar
shalltown, Des Moines,
St. Joseph, Kansas City..
Red Wing, Rochester,Osage,
Northfield - Mankato ... .
8:00 am
1:25 pm
8:25 pm
10:00 am[
10:45 pml
8:00 pm
8:00 am
1:25 pm
Ticket office, 414 Nicollet. Tel. Main 543 T.C.502
Miwioli.. St. Pan l & Sanl t Ste. Marie
7:55 am
4:55 pm
Hayfield, Austin, Lyle/"11a| 7:40 am| 11:20 am
son City ...... -.,.. j 4:35 pm| a8:00 pm
Eagle Grove, Fort. Dodge..| *7:40 am| *8:00 pm
SI. 101IS R. B.
7:30 am
10:55 am
Lv. Depot, 3d and Washington avs S.
9:45 am
.Pacific Fxpress, daily ....
.Atlantic Limited, daily
S^ r
Omaha, Des Moines, Kan
sas City, Mason City and
Estherville and Madison...
Chicago and St. Louia..
Peoria Limited
Omahn aud Des Moines
Phone No. 225. St. Louis Depot.
aEx. Sun. Others Dally. | Leave. | Arrive
Watertown and Storm Lake
v Leave 7:25 a.m and 7:05 p. m. daily. *
% Arrive 8:50 a. m. and 5:10 p. m. daily. .
a 8:57 amia 5:15 pm
a 9:35 amIa 6:40 pm
1 5:30 pm! 9:15 am
$1.00 Reward!
It Is our aim to advertise our goods
by straightforward statements and to
guard against deception of any kind.
e will gladly pay $1 to the first person
to report to our Mr. Mosher any
Good Business Follows Good Service.
-Of fast black Women'sAll silk, in black and
colors, with handsome, silver,
pearl and inlaid handles
sold up to $4.50at, each,
$2.69. -
ParasolsBlack-and-white checks
fancy plaid bordersselected
natural wood handles sold at
t3:30 *7:0i'
Women'sAll silk, blue, red, brown
and green, selected natural wood
handles, worth to $3.50, at, each,
Office, 800 Nic. Phone, Main 860. Union Depot.
L,e'ave. |aDaily. bEx.Sun. cSun. only.| Arrive
b 9:O0am|St. Cloud, Fargo, Gd. Forks
M0.00aui|. Tintah. Aberdeen, Fargo.,
blO:00am Willmar, Sioux Falls, Fargo,
Watertown, Sioux City....
.Princeton. Mllaca, Duluth.
.. Wayzata and Hutchinson..
.Montana and Pacific Coast.
..Minu, and Dak, Express..
. Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg
a 8.40pmfWillmar, Sioux Falls, Yank
I ton, Sioux City ..^ .
all:47pm| '
b 9:30am }- Minneapolis to Dotstfc
b 3:05pm|
3:05pm 6:10pm 6:02pm
8:45am 8:40pm
Leave | Arrive
pm .
Hotel Kee^ Way - Din
b 4:B5pin
b 5:40pm
{The Northwest Wlad)
A favorite nook on famous Minnetonka, upon
the oid Hotel Cottagewood site. Splendid Fish
ing, Boating, Bathing. Will be ready next
week. REASONABLE RATES. Inquire of
b 5:
bl2 b 8:5oiun
a 2::15pm
a 6:50i\m
a 7:10am
40p m
* 8:35 *6:50
Henry Schomberg
Hotel SanAngelo, Minneapolis, flinn.
7 6
:10am :45am
R. ZEGLIN, Prop.
lib (|bl 2
Sleteper for 11:47 train ready at 9 p. m.
Chicap, Milwaukee &
si. Paul Raiiwai).
The Healthiest Place on Earth.
Rates $2 per day, $8 to $10 per week.
at the
Directly on the beach at Virginia avenue, At
lantic City. N. J. Capacity, 500. Hot and
cold sea water in all baths. Cafe and grillroom
Orchestra. American and European plans. Pri
vate artesian wells. Automobile meets all
trains. Write for booklet.
3:20pm 8:00am
zll :15am
zlO :30pm
Steamer Victor,
Capt. T. H. Champion.
Tour of Upper and Lower Lakes , :.
Half rates on the following dayot
TUESDAYS via South Shore route to Mound.
FRIDAYS via North Shore, stopping at All
landings. Fare, ' 25 cents children, 15c. Take
Great Northern 9:20 a..m. train to Wayzata.
Don't buy tickets pay fare on steamer. Return
to Wayzata for 5 p. m. train.
9:10 am
If he cannotsupply theMARVEL,
accept no other, but send itamp
for illustrated book-sealed. It
gives full particulars and directions Inval
uable to ladles.
MARVEL CO., Room 532Times Building , N. Y.
6:30 pm
Burlington Route e^&%>
Leave for| Stations. |Ar. fr~m
7:30 am
7:40 am 10:40 pm
8:00 pm
7:30 am
4:55 pm
8:40 am
Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
and Chicago, daily
Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
and St. Louis, daily
Winona, La Crosse, Dubuque
Chicago and St. Louis, dally
1:20 pm
Sent by mail or express to any addressu *
prepaid,* by '
528 Nicollet or West Hotel Drug Store, 508
Hennepin avenue.
7:30 am
6:00 pm
9:30 am
Depot, 5th anil Washington avs N.
6:30 pml. ..Dakota Express, Ex. Sun.. .17:30 am
8 U0 amJRhlnelander Local, Ex. San. .[6:05 pm
TJoT/n Vftil So** Throat, Pimples, Copper-Col-
HulfU lull ored Spots, Aches, Old Sores, Ul
cers lit the. Month, Hair Falling? Write foe
proofs of permanent cures of worst cases of
poison In 15 to 35 days. Capital $500,000
page book FREE. No
Bacon hollow rroand. Raxon
and Clippers sharpened. Chin*
decorating. Barken' dapplles, Knives, Bag*
Hen Carven, Kexors, Shear*
AlaUlljniTjQa*^Itfcfei -
7:45 pm
1 :35
8:15 am
tmk lUKmm
H j
Every Woman
U Intereste and should knowabout tha
m j1
. &
207 HleelletAv*.
Is a sure core (or Chronlo Ulcere, Bone Uloera*
ScroTaloiisUlcers, Varicose Ulcers,Mercur
ial Ulcers-Fever Sorcs.Oangrene.Bl ood Pol
soninsr, White Swelling, Poisoned Wounds,
allsoresof long Btandlng.Posltlvely never falls.Cnrei

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