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FOR ALL A JUNE SALE OF FINE PIANOS SUCH AS THIS STORE HAS NEVER. KNOWN ========== The bargains are timely for those who want to send an inexpensive in strument to the summer home. In cluded in this great bargain list are some really fine pianoscheap be cause they've been used, but still thoroughly honest in tone and good in touch. In every instance we TELL YOU FRANKLY WHAT THEY ARE Our reputation as "The Reliable Piano House of the Northwest" ab solutely forbidding any attempt at misrepresentation, were we even so inclined. As we sell these pianos on partial payments there is no excuse tor any well meaning, healthy, mu sically inclined young man or young woman being without one. Bring This List* for Reference. CITY NEWS. Fort Spelling Officers Heartily In- done Government's Attitude To- KIMBALL Square Piano. Fine case. ftOB Terms $2.00 monthly. Price. .......'***- IMPERIAL Square Piano: nice case and excellent tone and action. Terms $2.00 monthly. $40 KNABE Square Piano fair condition. Terms fiJR $2.00 monthly. Price ^^% FISCHER Square Piano, fine condition..terms CRR $2.50morithly. Price * Square Piano, beautiful tone. Piano was always well cared for terms $3.50 ti&Qfcb monthly. Price ^OW HAMILTON I/pright Piano mahogany case almost new. Terms $7.00 monthly. $ 1 8 5 MARSHALL & WENDELL Upright Piano mahogany slightly used. Terms $7.00 monthly. Price Upright Piano Mahogany case regular $425 style: was used a short time for concert work. Terms, $10 monthly. 3 911 Price ****# POWERFUL A Pure Food Drink Has Great Sustaining Power. The sustaining power of Postum Coffee when properly cooked Is greater than most people imagine and it is well Illus trated in the story told by a young Texas woman who says: "I almost lived on , Postum Cereal Coffee for over a month , and there was over a week I did not eat anything at all but just drank the food drink Postum and yet I grew stronger and gained weight. "Our family physician examined Pos tum and decided to use it altogether in j-place of coffee. W e all think it has no equal as a nourishment for the sick, for , beside being pleasant to the taste it is so strengthening. My father and mother have always been coffee drinkers and suf fered all kinds of troubles from the coffee until about a year ago a neighbor was praising Postum and mother decided to try it. "They improved at once and have drank Postum ever since and mother, who used to bo bothered with nervousness and sleeplessness particularly, is in splendid liealtti now. She says the change came entirely from drinking Postum and leav ing oft coffee." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. "n ifn . I ward Near-by Saloons. Drunken Revels Demoralize Troops and Embarrass Ladies Officers at Fort Snelling are deeply gratified over the announcement in The Journal's Washington dispatches of Saturday to the effect that the war de partment would insist upon a better regu lation by St. Paul authorities of the Sa loons near the military reservation. People going to and from the post must run the gauntlet of two roadhousesthe Allemania and the Fort Snelling hotel which are situated on either side of the street at the end of the car line. Each, is a saloon, restaurant and lodging house and each, particularly on summer evenings and Sundays, is the resort of large crowds of vicious and foul mouthed char acters of both sexes. Civilians drive out from the city to enjoy the easy going hos pitality of the places and the resorts are a perpetual temptation to the private sol dier to spend his pay in reckless disregard of positive guardhouse penalties. In addition to these features, beer pic nics are held almost every Sunday in the woods near the saloons and as the men who get their clothes from Uncle Samuel are thereby conspicuous, they are parti cularly subject to the temptations which accompany a debauch of this sort. It is these demoralising conditions on whose removal the war department is disposed to Insist in consideration of the permanent improvement of the post. * Embarrassing for Visitors. Aside from the general demoralizing ef fect upon the enlisted men, there is the more restricted but more annoying feature affecting wives of officers or their guests. They must alight from the car or await conveyance to St. Paul subjeet to ribald comment or in the hearing of the vulgar conversation of the habitues of the re sorts. "The situation across the bridge is most certainly a disgrace," said a captain of the Twenty-first infantry yesterday. "Why St. Paul allows those saloons to be there I do not know, but I do know that they make It almost impossible for any respectable woman to go back and forth to St. Paul on Sunday or In the evening. They attract the roughest of the rough element, both male and female, and they should cer tainly be moved or muzzled. "As far as the soldiers of this command are concerned we have comparatively lit tle trouble. Of course occasionally some of them gets mixed up over there and the nearness of such places Is demoraliz ing, but it is the outsiders who make the place so disreputable and so unpleasant for us. We would be very glad to see them moved. "The men are apt to stop at these places on their way home at night, are late for taps and then they are In for it. That is the principal trouble they create among the men. Of course they attract the most undesirable class of women and the sol diers in associating with them are led to sometimes forget their duty and our dis cipline cannot overlook that. "On the reservation we can in a meas ure counteract the direct effect of the sa loon and tough element. Once this year one of the men was seen with his arm around a girl walking down one of the post streets. He was arrested, tried and given a stiff guardhouse sentence as well as a fine. Since then we have had no trouble. The tough civilian element both ers us very little over here because we won't $llow it.. If any, man.is seen act ing unbecomingly he is notified by a sen tinel that if he continues he will be ejected from the reservation." Argument for the Canteen. w CHICKERING & SONS w STEINWAY Square Piano exceptional fine condition terms $8.00 monthly. Jkfftli Price ..PJ HALLET & DAVIS Upright Piano: Good playing order $5.00 monthly. Price... $85 WHEELOCK Upright Piano Handsome mahogany case. Fine tone. Terms $6.00 C|fiA monthly. Price... * - W W GABLER Upright Piano Ebony case will^give^ ex cellent service. Terms $6.00 ^ " monthly. Price . $165 BABLER ( Upright Piano handsome mahogany case. Perms $6.00 monthly. $185 Incidentally the captain pointed to pres ent conditions as ah overwhelming argu ment in favor of the canteen. "Why, the exchange is under perfect control," he said. "There is no drunken ness, no rowdyism there. The men have their beer that they are bound to get somewhere, and when they have enough they stop voluntarily or are made to. The ladies of the W. C. T. U. work hand in hand with the saloonkeepers to abolish the canteen, and now they can see, if they lookjust what their co-workers saw all the timethat their work has led to the growth of places just like these at the Fort Snelling bridge." Yesterday afternoon was a busy time at the St. Paul end of the bridge. Both resorts were doing a rushing business in drinks of all kinds, and soldiers and ci vilians were lined up three deep against the bar in each place. In the restaurants and on the latticed porches men and wom en were eating and drinking together, and as the afternoon waned, drunken females contributed materially to the liveliness of the scene and to the oonfusion of Bounds. The entire atmosphere of the district was distinctly beery. Roadside peddlers of peanuts, popcorn and various digestion wreckers fried in reeking grease, cried their wares, and anybody who wanted a fight could And it without moving from his tracks. It was a rare opportunity for Carrie Nation, but hardly the sort of a spectacle to be encountered by a lady who was not a reformer. finished case 185 - FISCHER HELLER Upright Piano Walnut case very little used warranted ten years. Terms, feOjfeA $8.00 monthly. Price ^^OW FRANKLIN Upright Piano Walnut case used a short time for renting purposes perfect condition Terms, $8.00 monthly. ^ Price $245. RELIABLE PIANO DEALERS* Howard, Far well & Cam 707 NIQOLLET. King's Petition Denied. Judge Elliott has denied petitions for writs of beas corpus and certiorari entered by Ed Ring, eonricted of netlt larceny by Judge Holt, of the . municipal court, and sentenced to sixty days in the workhouse. Judge Elliott held that the proper method of redress was thru appeal and not thru habeas corpus and certiorari. Ring's release was sought on the ground that the charge against him should hare, been first degree rob bery, and that In such case the police court sen tence was illegal. Conditions at Minnehaha. ' While conditions at the bridge have been growing worse, there has been some improvement in the situation at Minne haha. There has been very little of "blind pigs" there this summer, and the officers at the fort say that they have heard no complaints from that direction and have noticed nothing whatever out of the way. Liquid refreshments are said to have been furnished formerly at the old Minnehaha Hermitage, but if it is done now it is kept unusually quiet, and nothing stronger than "malt extracts" sold at the pavilions is known to be dispensed. There is, how ever, a, dance hall about a block or two toward St. Paul from the fort, where some rowdy affairs have taken place. At this place some time last month a "lovely party" is said to have ended in a free for-all fight. A young woman is said to have been the principal sufferer, and to have emerged, from the melee with an indented physiognomy. Since then more care has been exercised in the selection of guests, with the result that the dances are less popular but more orderly. PROMOTION WAS RAPID Arthur H. Kennedy Is Made Dis bursing Officer at Manila. Arthur H. Kenndy of Minneapolis has Just been applnted disbursing officer of the customs department in the Philip pines. His promotion has been unusually rapid. He Is In his twenty-fifth year. It was but seventeen months ago that he passed a civil service examination. Two months later he was sent to Manila, where he was assigned to the health de partment. Last March he was trans ferred to the customs department, and one month afterward he was informed that he could choose either of two pro motions. He could become deputy col lector for the district of Capiz or disburs ing officer at Manila. , Young Mr. Kennedy, is the son of Henry A. Kennedy of 821 Fourth avenue S. He was born in Maine. His family moved to Minneapolis when he was 12 years old. He was graduated from the North high .school in June, 1896, and from the scien tific department of the state university in 1901. At the university he was an active member of the Phi Gamma Delta. fraternity, being president of the local chapter and treasurer of the alumni - .chapter - ^'l^mmiM4g^^^ ftrtfcV Park Board Makes Rules for Bubbles v. * on Parkways. '^.^~ Regulations governing the use of auto mobiles in parks and parkways were adopted by the park commissioners,Satur day. Autos must be kept in the carriage driveways, and their speed must be lim ited to fifteen miles an hour, but reduced to four at crossings. Lamps must be carried after dark and gasolene engines must be "muffled." The maximum pen alty is a fine of $100 or imprisonment in the workhouse for ninety days. Minnehaha park fairly swarms with people in the evenings and Jacob Barnet. who has put a pretty pavilion about 100 yards below the falls. Is anxious to have a shelter near the main entrance and de clares that it will be of great convenience for the crowds. There is also an impera tive demand for lights in the park and the commissioners expect to supply them at once. Minnehaha park extends three-quarters of a mile below the old Stevens house, and the lower part, tho unimproved, is still the most picturesque portion, lying along and offering some of the prettiest scenes along the river. The commission ers, In order to induce the people to fre quent this portion, will try to get the street railway company to run its tracks a half a mile farther down the creek bank. of the Post. A CHILD VAGRANT A Girl of Tender Years Arrested by Officer De Laittre. Stella Byzork, a girl believed to be about 13 years old, tho she says she is only 9, was arrested by Officer Delaittre yester day on a charge of vagrancy. Patrolman Hamilton found the child on the streets orying. She was taken to the central sta tion, where she said she had lost her mother. A search failed to disclose the lost mother, and then the child admitted that she had lived upon the "streets and secured a living by. dishonest and corrupt practices. : Sy '-'.' KTVER EXCURSIONS ". ' ' The Steamer J. S. to Make Some At tractive "frlpa July 2, 3, ' 4 and 5. The One steamer, J. S., has been chartered for tour days, July 2, 3, 4 and 5, by h. N. Scott, for a series of excursions. Five trips will be made, one each on the other days and two on July 4. This will be a fine opportunity for on outing on the Mississippi. With ah excellent stage of water, and with the bluffs' that line the shores covered with beautiful flowers and foliage, the trips will be an ever changing pano rama of delight. A first-class orchestra will be carried for dancing. The first day's trip will be to Hastings and Prescott, thence up the beautiful St. Croix to Stillwater and return. A stop of several hours will be made at' Stillwater. The trip on July 3 will be to Red Wing and return, stopping at the historic spots along the river. The routes of the two trips on July 4 have not yet been decided upon, but will include trips .of some length down the river. On Sunday, July St the steamer will leave the levee in St. Paul, at the foot of Jackson street, and steam down the Mississippi to Lake Pepin, to Frontenac and all the historic spots .along the banks. To pre vent overcrowding, the sale'of tickets will be limited to 2.000 for each excursion, and as the boat's capacity is 2,500 without a barge, this will give ample room for all. FOE AMATEUR EDITORS Local Members of the National Assocla elatlon Prepare.for the Com ing Convention. Arrangements were made yesterday by the Minneapolis Amateur Press Association to enter tain the annual conrentlon or the United Ama teur Press Association, beginning Tuesday, July 7, at the West Hotel. In the afternoon of the opening day the dele gates will be taken about the city in company with the local club members by the Commercial club's public entertainment committee. The program Includes a St. Paul and Minneapolis tallyho ride, Monday evening, with an itinerary thru Ooom par*, Snelling reservation and Minne haha park, and a banquet will be held Tuesday evening at the West. The election of officers is set for Tuesday. At the meeting yesterday a resolution was passed expressing the desire that the floods might not Interfere with the attendance of delegates. Copies of this resolution were sent to secretaries of clubs in the flood-visited towns. PROTECTORS OF BIRDS An Audubon Society Is Organized by the Children of Kenwood School. An Andobon society for the protection of birds has been organized among the school children of the Kenwood school district, by William C. Gregg, a resident of that suburb. Visiting the Kenwood public school several weeks ago, Mr. Gregg promised the children that if they would cease to steal eggs and nests, but would study sympathetically the habits of the birds, he would give $25 to the school next fall for the purchase of a picture or some other decoration. Mr. Gregg asked that each child write him a letter next fall, telling what the writer had ob served regarding birds and what measures he had taken to insure their domestic peace. Since Mr. Gregg's announcement small folks in Ken wood have become the active friends of their neighbors In the tree tops. FIRST MINNESOTA REUNION Famous Regiment Will Hold Thirty-sixth Annual Meeting Wednesday at Soldiers' Home. . Governor Van Sant and Assistant County At toren O. S. Jelley will be the principal speakers Wednesday at the thirty-sixth reunion of the survivors of the First Minnesota regiment. The Gettysburg -heroes will meet at the Soldiers' Home, Minnehaha. Colonel William Colvill, of Red Wing, and several staff officers of the regi ment will be present. A short business session will be "held In the forenoon. In the afternoon dinner will be served. The exercises will con sist chiefly of the reading of letters from absent members. Survivors of the First are residents of many states and of more than one European country. The attandence at Minnehaha, never theless, will be at least 150. THEIR FIRST COMMUNION An Interesting Ceremony at St. Stephen's Church Conducted by Rev. Father Danehy. Seventy-five children took their first com munion yesterday at St. Stephen's church. The service was conducted by the parish priest, Rev Father Patrick Danehy, assisted by Rev. Father Thompson, of Minneapolis, just ordained at St Paul's seminary. The children were in charge of the Sisters of St. Joseph, from the Holy An gels' academy. They were accompanied by thirty-five of last year's class. "Special Rates East Via the Milwaukee These prices should interest you. Don't forget the fact that the quality is high and styles the newest. Fifte Hosiery and Underwear at gf Wholesale Prices Hosiery 40c Hosiery at..... 29c 50c Hosiery at... ..35c 75c Hosiery at t50c $1.00 Hosiery at...75c $1.35 Hosiery at..$1.00 $1.50 Hosiery at..$1-25 $2.25 Hosiery at..$1.75 $3.00 Hosiery at..$2.50 $5.00 Hosiery at..$3.75 NEW M. D.'S LICENSED State Examiners Issue a Big Lot of Certificates. The state board 3 of medical examiners has licensed the following .candidates to practice medicine -- MinneapolisJens Obtfstad, Asbjorn Torland, B. H. Nelson, C. P. Frlberg, L. N. JPove, D. K. Tilderqulst, Victor A. Young, Henry W. Noth, John Butler, Jr., William F. Braasch, E. D. Strech, B. E. T,ord, John - J. Mertens, F. G. Benn, John F. Plehn, A. E. Johnson, G. L. Gosslee Kate C. Harden, E. K. Green, Harry G. Irvine, Ellen C. Eullertbn, Fred E. Schocht, Gilbert D. Todd, Olln W. Bowe, W. Rowe, Charles W. Pettlt, R. S. Mitchell, Herbert Coul ter, Emil C. Robitshek, A- G/ Wethall, Joseph Nicholson. John H. HigSins, Don F. Fitzgerald, C. D. Whipple, William:F.-Coon, D. K. Cald well, John F. Munns. J. J Newgord, Jr., A. G. Uovde, W.'.N. Jtlcljoaell, port- O. E7 Hagen, Butterfleld Robert Clark, Elyslan William F. Balllie, Barnesvllle George D Bice Adrian: Andrew J. Kaess, New Ulm Paul R. Slbert, Eveleth D. L. Axllrod, Cumber land, Wis. John W. Lenfest, Anoka Fred V. Lyman, Caledonia Patrick H. Mee, Gaylord George E. Page, Anoka: Anders E. Johnson, Ro land, Iowa W. 8. Anderson, Houston John G. Whittemore, Glenwdod James C. Jensen, Spring Grove M. F. O. B. Jelstrup, Albert Lea. The , Baltimore & Ohio railroad Offers very low . Round trip rates From Chicago "to"..'. _.-.'- Boston, June 25, 26 and 27, Account meeting First Church of Christ Scientists, Ajid July 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5. Account National Educational - Association. Stop-over at New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington. Chicago to Baltimore, Md., July 18 and 19, account National Meeting Grand podge, B. P. O. Elks. Stop-over at Washington, D. C. Ticket agent 244 Clark street, Chicago. B. N. Austin, G^ P. A., Chioago. R. G. Haase, N. "W. T. P. A., St. Paul, Minn. ! Road." June 11 to 26th the C , M. ! St. P. Ky. will sell at St. Paul and "Minneapolis excursion tickets as follows: Boston anr return, $29.00 Albany and return, $27.50 Buffalo and return, $23.90 Toronto and return, $23.90 Montreal and return, $27.50 Quebec and return, $30.50 Portland, Maine and return, $29.00. Return limit, Sept. 1st. Proportionate rate to.other points. For particulars ad dress W. B. Dixon, N. W. P. A., 365 Rob ert St., St. Paul, Minn. . * - ' Good Help -'-.'*'' Easily secured thru Journal "Want Ads." If you can't bring your ad in, call up either line, No. 9, ask for the Want Ad department and give your ad over the phone. , , . - Soo Line Tld-Btts. One fare for the round trip to Albany, N. Y... $27.50 Boston, Mass 29.00 Buffalo, N. Y. 23.90 Montreal, Que 27.50 : Quebec, Que. 30.50 Other points in proportion. Dates of sale, June 11th to 28th. Generous return limits. Ask at Ticket Office, 119 South 3rd Street. . ---.'.. Fishermen Can Olne. Excellent Dining Car on Soo Line trains 105 and 106, the Dakota Express. Sup - per and BreaJkfast served a-la-carte be tween Minneapolis and Payneavlile. 3 ,ia^s.#-tf.A%ife&*f - TheTyfbld Collar. The picture shows how the collar is cut out on each side to allow* for adjusting a neck tie without springing the col lar open. The collar comes close together in front, it keeps the tie in place and you don't see the cut-out part. Besides the tie is retained just over the button, which is also kept out of sight. Your, summer comfort wiirbe increased if you wear one, and you'll thank us for the style. Dealers sell them. Cluett Brand, 25c each * Arrow Brand, 15c each Cluett, Peabody & Co. BLOO D P0IS0K Is the worst disease on earth, yet the easiest to cure WHEN YOU KNOW WHAT TO DO. Many have pimples, spots on tbe skin, sores In the mouth, ulcers, faUlnit hair, bone pains, ca tarrh, don't know It Is BLOOD PQISOty Send to Dr. Browu, 03S .Arch at. Philadelphia, for BROWN'S BLOOD CURB $8 per botjfle Ust' one month. For sale ooiv t VOEGBU BROS.' LDBUG STOHK * :M . - . Cloth Suits, light weight summer materials, black, navy and gray, (jl C A worth $20, $26, Cpl*.3U ^ Suits Gloth Suits, etamine, voile, and cheviots, black and col- ore, worth to OA ^ A $60, at . *p&y.J\J $1.35 Gowns at...$1-00 $1.75 Gowns at...$1.25 $2.00 Gowns at...$1.50 $2.75 Gowns at...$2.00 $3.50 Gowns at...$2.50 Underskirts $1.50 Skirts at...$1.00 $2.00 Skirts at...$1.50 $2.75 Skirts at...$2.00 r C*, A. Dawsonr H. St. PautTh^o.L\t^_lB0*j|s, Ludwig Jiima. Percy E. Riley, A. A. DeslanHers, C. M. Doran, A. F. Moynihan, FredC. Schuldt, John C. Stole?. Burr K. Ellis, W. Ii Mitchell, F^ W. Simpson, H. W. Old, C. W. Russell, George K. Hagaman. B. S. Nickerson. . - . From Other PlacesErnest A. French, Plain view A. M. Umberg, Hunter, N. D. . Frank W. Davis. Taopi: Paul H. Fowler, Rochester Joseph H Vogel, New TJlm Gottfried Schmidt. New Dim W. E. Shallenberger, Chicago, 111. Charles Swenson, Braham F. G. Watson, Le Sueur Cen ter H. V. MagnusBon, Harris E. W. Stimpson, Newport, Oregon Alfred B. Hart, Canton J. A. Polrler, Gladstone W. D. Sheldon, Reedsburg, Wis - R J. Phelon. L*ke Mills, Iowa Edwin C. Beer, Loudon, Ont. Lawrence Ingram, Zum bro Falls N. N. Wiger, River .Falls, Wis. J. Y. Shellman, Hinbing Otto W. Sterner. Cambridge F. J. Mitchell, Euclid T. L. Chapman, Detroit, Mich. E. H. Marcum, Crookston F. G. Hubbard. Lake Elmor Charles B. Stone, London Ont. Benedlff Melby, Merflllan, Wis. John 0. Catlln, Delano Ray Humiston,. Worthington A. A. Whittemore, Rugby. N. D. George C. Hanson, Climax J. H. Heimark, Granite Falls J. B. Silk, pongee andveilings, regular val- ifl C A ues $25, $35 and $40 your choice at *piy^V Shirt Waist Suits Made from fine madras, on ly SO in the lot, regular price $5.00 and C O 7 c $6.00, at.. M* l y Ladies' Jackets 50 Cloth Jackets, regular value $8.00 to * C 7 C $12.00, at.. *p%}./%? Lace and Silk Capes Lace and silk Capes, fclC regular value $25, at *?**' Belts A sample line of fine C A Night Robes m E swtFTSPECtFt o co A ConvenientTrain Leave Minneapolis 8:25 p.m. Arrive Chicago 9:00 a.m. a Pongee Shirt Waist Suits and summer dresses, made from fine organdy ta|C nets, etc., reg.25,$ at4l Lawn and mercerized cot ton Waists, reg. price fcf $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75at 4 Made from fine Sicilian, Jap wash silks and fine lawn, w'th $3.50 * C A to $4.50, at *p&.U\J Fine white Jap silk, worth to$6,50, this sale CO C A r Belts worth $1.25, $2 *^vt Underskirts $3.50 Skirts at...$2.50 $3.75 Skirts at...$2.75 $4.00 Skirts at.. .$3.00 $4.50 Skirts at...$3.50 $5.00 Skirts at...$3.75 $6.00 Skirts at...$4.50 $7.00 Skirts at...$5.00 $7.50 Skirts at...$5.75 In S. S. S. Nature has provided a tonic suited to every requirement of the system when in a debilitated, run down condition. It contains no strong minerals or drugs, but is a pleasant vegetable preparation. You can find no better remedy for toning up the nerves and bringing refreshing, restful sleep when in a low state of health, or sick^nd worn out with work or worry. S. S. S. improves the I have no hesitaney in recommending your S. S.S appetite, aids the diges tion and reinforces the system, and its good ef fects areseen almostfrom the first dose. It acts promptly in cases of chronic dyspepsia, indigestion and all stomach troubles, and does away with the uncomfortable fullness, nausea, shortness of breath, drowsiness and dizziness that so often come after eating. S. S. S. is not only the best tonic but possesses alterative or purifying properties, and if there is any taint, humor or poison in the blood it searches it out, and removes it. Many times a low state of health is due to a bad condition of the blood and can only be remedied by a blood purifier and tonic combined, or such a remedy as S. S. S. If you suffer from debility, insomnia, nervousness, loss of appetite, bad digestion, or any of the symptoms of a disordered blood, nothing will so soon put your blood in good condition, invigorate and. tone up the system as S. S. S. ^ . _ y as the best Spring tonic on the market. I have used many other medicines, but find S. S. S. to be undoubt edly the only tonio that will build up the system. I shall take pleasure in telling all whom I think in need of a good blood tonio of your medicine. Yours truly, LEWIS S. FIEBER, Care Stoll, Hamilton & Co. Lexington, Ky. Burlington Compartment and Standard Sleepers, Buffet-Library Smoker, Reclining Chair Cars, (seats free), Dining Carall beautifully electric lighted. Call on us or write for full par- ticulars about your trip, reservations, etc. Minneapolis, 414 Nicollet Ave. PhonesT. C. 502 N. W. Main 543. St. Paul, 400 Robert St.. (Ryan Hotel.) Both Phones, Main 36. F. M. RUGQ, N. W. P. A,, St. Paul, Minn. ABSOLUTE SECURITY Genuin e CARTER' S LITTL E LIVE R PILL S mast bear Fac-staile^ignalurejf /^^^^ Thty TOUCH the Genuine Wrapper Printed on RED PAPER BLACK LETTERS " ? .*r ARTER'S Dress and Walking Walking Skirts, made from fine all-wool Crash, in the new shades of gray and tan, worth C"7 C A $10.50, at......P/Jv Dress and Walking Skirts ' Fine Brilliantine and Cheviots, usual price $7.00 to $8.50. Your i t A A choice at *pJ.V/V/ Dress and Walking Skirts Made from the latest open mesh weaves also blue cheviots and Sicilian cloth good value at C O 7** $12.50 and $15 for *Py / J Shirt Waist Suits One hundred Shirt Waist Suits made from fine wash able materials, (t/C C A white and linen *pvl%^VI Shirt and Dress Waists Dress SkirtsSilk. Crepe de Chine and Etamines, C**7 C A worth to $45.00, ^ / - aJVI Shirt Waists Shjrt Waists and Silk Waists 200 elegant Waists, fine drawn work Linen, drawn- fff A A work Silk and Crepe J ) J.V/VI de Chine, worth to S1(M Silk Shirt Waists Stocks and Collars One lot of hand-made collars, la test styles, regular 7 C / price $1.25 to $2,60, / 0\ at " Drawers 38c Drawers at. 25c 50c Drawers at 35c 60c Drawers at ,45c 75c Drawers at 55c $1.00 Drawers at 75c $1.75 Drawers at...$1.25 $2.50 Drawers at.. .$1.75 Chemise $1.50 Chemise at...$1.00 $2.00 Chemise at...$1-50 UNDERGARMENTS. The simplest remedy for indigestion, isonstipa- .Jon,, biliousness and the many ailments arising from a disordered stomach, liver or bowels la tlon s from a disordered stomach , liver or bowels l a Ripans Tabules. They have accomplished won ders, and their timely aid removes the necessity of calling a physician for many little ills that bo trouble, relieve the distress, cleanse and cure the affected parts, and give the system a general ton ing up. The Five Cent packet Is enough for an or Unary occasion. The family bottle, 60 cents, con alns a supply for a year. All druggists sell them. DEPABTMENT OF THE INTERIORGENERAL Land Office, Washington. D. C, May 29, 1903. Notice Is hereby given, pursuant to the provis ionslbf section 36 of the act of congress approved January 14, 18S9 (25 stat., 642), as amended by the act of congress approved June 27, 1902, (32 stat., 400). that the survey and examination of certain lands in the Leech Lake, Chippewa of the Mississippi and Winnibigashish Indian reser vations, in the state of Minnesota, ceded by the Chippewa Indians under the provisions of the act of Jnnuary 14. lt89 have been made, and that the pine timber on said lands will be offered for sale upon sealed bids for separate sections and in addition thereto for groups of ten section* in numerical order of the townships, as- follows: Township 141 north, ranges 27, 28, 29, 30, 31 west township 142 north, ranges 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32 west township 343 north, ranges 27. 28. 31, 32 west township 144 north, ranges 25, 26 west township 145 north, ranges 25, 26 went township 146 north, ranges 25, 26 west 'township . 147 north, ranges 25. 26 west township 148 north, ranges 26, 27, 28 west. The bids for thU timber will be opened at the Cass Lake land of fice L'omn?.encing at 8 a. m. on Saturday, Dec. . 5, 1903. All bids to receive consideration must be filed in the district land office at Cass Lake before 4 o'clock p. m. of the day preceding that set for the opening of bids.- Printed lists of the timber to be sold, giving the minutes of the examinations, showing the quantity of pine re ported as on each tract of land, and copies of the rules and regulations for selling and remov ing the timber from the land may be obtained on application to the register and receiver of the land office named, or upon application to the general land office, Washington, D. C, for ninety days prior to date of sale. A deposit in form of cash or certified check of twenty per cent of the amount of the bid, according to the value of such timber as per the -government estimate, must accompany each bid, which will be retained and credited as part payment of the purchase price should the bid be accepted and the agreement and rules and regulations complied with, or to be forfeited if-the bid Is accepted and the required bond and agreement is not furnished within ten days from the notice by telegraph of the accept ance of said bid. The right is reserved to reject any and all hids. W. A. Richards, Commission er. Approved: Thos. Ryan. Acting Secretary. ' . 9 ATLANTA, CA. 99 THE= North American Telegraph, Company (OKGANIZED IN 1886) S Continues to furnish the same efficient service that has made the venture a K GREAT SUCCESS. D. M. Chut-, President. ITTLE iVER Absoiutety Cure BILIOUSNESS. SICK HEADACHE. TORPID LIVER. FURRED TONGUE. INDIGESTION. CONSTIPATION DIZZINESS. SALLOW SKIN i j i i vi .I - **j .if \ ^ ji S t J - A'- V -i * '4 ,'* ^. ~4i - * ,'i rr \ . ,- '*'S, Emerson Cole, Vice-Prest. 234 Hennepin Avenue, Tempt* Court . v?. 5 ^ "l ~ - J s it **! r a: v *' R. H. HEGENER I \ Geo. B. Cols Sec'y & Treaa Cedar Lake Ice Company, i,S%& - ] Both Telephones IIS. 207 NiaollatAve. Razors hollow mound. Razors and Clippers sharpened. China decorating. Barber*' Supplies, KBIVM, Bag* llsh Carvers, Razors, Shear*. A fall Una of Toilet Article*. STORAGE :-.- Small Pftf. ' Small Dose." Small Price. Household eooaa a spaouaty. On. ^ i equaled Jtafclttes and lowest rates. Paokuur W eipertenoed men. BoydTransfer & StorageCo.,46So. Telaphooa Jtfaia BSe Vtoth aiohantaa.