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:"W ^CALAMITY JANE" AND HER v
WILD CAREER JN THE WEST 1 IJS .!
I ,. - 1 1 1 1 1 i. . .11 in, , - . , "
^Served Crook and Other Indian Fighters as a Scout and Was Known in
* f ' Every Lawless Mining Camp on the FrontierHelped to Hang
* McCaull, the Slayer of "Wild BilTAll Her Twelve Husbands but
One "Died With His Boot On." - ,.--.-
fipeolal to The Journal.
Terry, S. D., Aug. 8.The body of "Ca-
lamity Jane" was placed this week in the
Mt. Hoiiah cemetery in Deadwood. be -
side the bones of "Wild Bill" Hickock,
her friend of long ago.
Tho she had twelve husbands, the last
Btlll living, it was one of her dying re-,
quests that she be allowed to sleep by
the side of the man she first loved with
the love of a wild, animal heart, and
whose murder she avenged by a lynching
thirty-four years ago.
Physicians said it was inflamation of
the bowels that caused her death, but it
was loneliness and remorse that shat
tered her healthloneliness for days that
'could never come again and remorse that
she could not become like the better peo
ple about her. Only within a year had
she given up at all her wanderings about
the west to find the reckless life in which
alone she could find pleasure.
' Somewhere in North Dakota lives a
daughter, her only child, but she was not
at the bedside of her mother. It was
so because of the wish of Calamity Jane,
who long ago sent away the girl that she
might And that culture which she her
self could not grasp. It was an outcrop
ping of the real woman in her that
prompted her to say that her daughter
should not be hurt by looking into the face
of her mother.
So, when friends begged her to tell her
daughter's name and home, during Calam
ity Jane's last sickness, the broken
down border-woman said with the same
"Would yer hev me shame my own
daughter? She'd wish she hedn't
seen this ugly face. Let her be. She'll
think the more of me."
It was the mold of circumstance that
made of Martha Canary, a proper girl of
10, Calamity Jane, the reckless, vice
hardened, generous, but almost vicious,
man-woman of 25. .Calamity Jane was
but 61 years old when she died. Bu t in
those years the real wild west was born
and died. Its passing left Her forlorn
and she was not' sorry to go after.
. It was not because of desertion by her
parents, as has been said, that Martha
Canary was left a lone girl in the newto
mining camp of Virginia City, Nev., inIn
IS63. Shortly after their emigration from
Princeton, Mo., an Indian war separated
child from parents. She fell into the
hands of an unworthy old woman, who
allowed her to select what she would
from the law-free life of the camp. It
was horseback riding and crack pistol
shooting that first came to the girl and
not many years after she was found on
saloon bars regailing rough men with
songs and stories. ,-,..,
It was about that time that real Indian
'fighting in the west began and-the: girl
was eager to display the horsemanship
and marksmanship which she,, counted
her virtues. She applied at several posts,
attired as a man, before she found-one
:where she was not known. General Crook
accepted her as a scout and she was
happy. For a time she served uride"r Colo
nel William F. Cody. ' Jsru-.j-ia.-
Saved Captain Egan. *"* v
She was at the camp where1
spent much of her girlhood, now-the-site.
of Butte, Mont., when an appeal came
,Jrom Deadwood for troops. She was" then
* years old. When the troops marched
to Deadwood to relieve a party of miners
surrounded by Indians, the girl-scout was.
' It-.was not alone .a matter of. driving
away the Deadwqod Indians the whole
Northwest was in arms and every mile of
the wa v to Deadwood had to be guarded
and manv of them fought for. At Goose
Creek, S. D., a small detachment under
Captain Egan was surprised by a large
band of redskins. The Indians had the
soldiers at their mercy, with the relieving
troops too far in the rear. Martha Can
ary rode like a spirit of death into the
midst of the group of Indians, who were
.about to make away with the wounded
"captain. Before the Indians could realize
what had happened, she had swung the
captain to her saddle and dashed away
amid the patter of bullets to a place of
When the captain was told by the
troops that he had been saved by a wo -
man, he remarked:
"Jane, you're a good one to have around
In times of calamlpty."
And in that hour Martha Canary be -
came Calamity Jane.
So. among the miners who came to
know her so well.no one of her twelve hus
bands was allowed the distinction of re
christenlng his wife. Each one of. them
was known wherever she was known as
Calamity Jane's man.
Passion for Indian Flghtlijp.
She was now in the prime of her wild
life. She tramped the whole west she
traversed every part of Wyoming, Mon
tana and the Dakotas she hurried to each
new mining camp, the more lawless the
more attractive she ranched in Missouri
- and fought Indians In Kansas. She made
her "stake" in the mining camps with the
rest. and. like the others, it went to re
gale "the boys" In true wild-west fashion.
Her passion for fighting Indians was
never satiated. It was she who crossed
a wild country in a frightfully cold win
ter-to take important messages to General
Custer. The sickness that followed was
all that saved her from being killed with
Custer's army, for she had planned t'o
campaign with him.
When Indian fighting was not to be had,
Calamity Jane found entertaining employ
ment in carrying government mail and
driving stage coaches. She was one of the
first of the 3,000 arrivals that caused
Deadwood to spring into life in a night
and she never failed to attend a lynching
bee if she could be present neither did
Whiskey and Beer Habit
Physicians pronounce dVunkenness a' disease ot the nervous system, creating a'
morbid craving for a stimulant. Contin ued indulgence in whiskey, beer or wine
oats away the stomach lining and stupifies the digestive organs, thus destroying the
digestion and ruining the health.
"ORRINE" permanently removes the craving for liquor by acting directly on
the affected nerves, restoring the stomac h and digestive organs to normal condi-
tions, improving the appetite and restoring the health. N o sanitarium treatment
necessary simple, inexpensive, harmless and sure. Can be given secretly if de-
sired. W e will refund the money if it fails. .' - . '
Mr. E. T. Sims, Brooklyn, N. Y., writes:
"Use my name as a twenty-year drunkard
restored to manhood and health by four
boxes of 'ORRINE.' It is a wonderful
-arid marvelous cure for the drink habit:"
Mrs. E. Wycliff, Ne w York City, writes:
" 'ORRINE* cured my husband, who was
- a steady drunkard for many years. He,
now has no desire for stimulants, his
health is good and he is fully restored to
manhood. H e used only Ave boxes of
-Mrs. W. L. D., Helena, Mont., writes:
"I have waited one year before writing
you of the permanent cure of my son. He
took sanitarium , treatment, as . well as
other advertised cures, but they all failed
until we gave him 'ORRINE.' He is now
fully restored to health and has no desire
for strong drink." "
Mrs. XI. L. R., Kansas City, Mo., writes:
. J ^'^s^Sg^S^^,
-SATURDAY EVE^NG, ?^f#J
she take a hold at the far end of the
Helped Hang MoCaull.
She happened to be riding in a stage
coach driven by Jack McCaull, a notorious
character of Deadwood life, when a band
of Indians swooped down. McCaull was
hit and fell back in his seat. The six pas
sengers were paralyzed by fear. Calamity
Jane scrambled to the seat as quickly as
she could get there, lashed the horses into
a run and escaped with all the passengers.
It was McCaull who afterwards was
(made the most memorable example of
Calamity Jane's vengeance. MoCaull shot
"Wild Bill" Hickok, for a reason never
known, and affer "Will Bill" had staked
him. Shooting from an ambush was the
worst crime known in Deadwood in those
days and when Calamity Jane heard of it
she started at once to find McCaull. "Wild
Bill" was her highly esteemed friend, and
the mere fact that she had once saved
McCaulPs life did not deter her from tak
"I give it to him onct," she declared,
as "I'll take it back now." She came
across him unexpectedly in a meat shop.
She seized a cleaver and, threatening to
brain him if he moved, waited till her
friends bound him. She was one of those
who tugged hardest to pull him over a
cottonwood limb and with grim satisfac
tion she watched him kick his life away.
Experience in the East.
The only time Jane ever tried the more
civilized life was when an enterprising
woman was anxious to sell a publication
she controlled, Induced her to go to Buf
falo, to attend the exposition. Jane liked
the start, because she was Initiated by
driving an eight-horse team thru Buffalo.
She was. to sit in a den and sell the books
for commission and her living. She grew
suspicious of her share in the profits and
accepted a better offer from a man on the
midway. One night she resorted to a
spree, of the Montana variety, tried to
shoot up the whole midway and landed in
Buffalo Bill soon met her in Buffalo, a
very much disgusted woman. She asked
him to stake her for her railroad fare to
the west and promised to appear no more
in the east. H e did so and she returned
Cheyenne, Wyo. Since then she lived
the most respectable fashion ever at
tempted by her. Occasionally she resorted
to her old-fashioned celebrations, but she
was sipkened of them because they al
ways ended in jail. She was wandering
about for a more congenial locality when
she was taken sick here and died.
MIKADO AT LAKE HARRIET
Addison Madiera Arranges for an
At the close of the engagement which
the present company has at the open air
theater at Lake Harriet, Addison Madiera
will give the- theater's patrons an oppor
tunity to hear a rare production of the
Mikado. It was Mr. Madiera's intention
at first to engage only the stars of the
Boston Ideal company for the perform
ance here, but when he arrived in Green
Bay, Wis., and found what an excellently
balanced production was being given it
was decided to engage the whole com
pany. While there he appeared in two
performances as Pooh Bah, the part
which -lie will play h'ere.
Before the opera is put on at Harriet a.
Jaffge^|?latforrn \ylll be erected? Mir.
Madiera* liitends to keep the nature back
ground, adding the . desirable, accessories
of the indoor, theater. The production will
be spectacular as well as thofoly artistic.
Color effects will be obtalnd from the
calcium lightSj and fireworks will add to
Ed Andrews who is known thruout the
country for his impersonation of Koko
will sing that role here. Mr. Madiera
himself will sing Pooh Bah, a role In
which he has appeared many times with
great success. The other singers are well
chosen and will make the production a
well-rounded and enjoyable one.
The chorus which the company carries
is unusually fine. Mr. Madiera says it is
one of the best-ringing choruses he has
ever heard. The. girls are pretty, and
they sing with remarkable unity of feel
ing. Their voices are fresh and beautiful.
The men, too, are big, stalwart fellows,
with fine voices. There is one among the
men of the company in whom managers
are taking a great interest. His name is
Kodolsky, but as yet he knows little Eng
lish. When he masters the language,
Henry Savage will engage him as a star.
His voice is a tenor of remarkable volume
and quality. H e is already master of his
art. Mr.-Madiera has secured the services
of an orchestra composed of the best
artists in the city.
The engagement will run during the
entire third week in August and no
matinees will be given.
"'* '- ' - - ^ *':
***- ^ '
4 Strangely, all but
the last, a young man named Burk living
in Denver, met violent deaths.
The first one she killed herself the oth
ers found their own ends with their boots
Summer Tours Great Lake Steamers.
The Northern Pacific's "Duluth Short
Line," with its three daily trains (two
on Sundays), is the only line making di
rect connections with all of the great lake
steamer.lines at Duluth. The Scoth line
and White line $12 and $16 trips to Port
Arthur, Isle Royale and Houghton are
very popular. They . include meals and
berths in the tickets. The Northern
Steamship company's steamer Northwest
leaving Duluth every Tuesday night is the
largest'and grandest steamer on the .great
lakes. The Anchor, line has four steam
ers in service this season, fne old stand
bys India, China and Japan, and theto
new, palatial steamer, the Tlonesta. The.
Northwest Transportation company has
three steamers in service, the Empire,
Monarch and the Hurohlc, the latter boat
was new last season. The Lake Michigan
and Lake Superior Transportation com
pany has -two steamers between Duluth
and Chicago. The Northern Pacific city
ticket office is headquarters for infor
mation on summer excursions.
Permanently Cured by
HEADED FOR THE HIU-8 -:,
Extension of Milwaukee Indicated by De
velopments at Chamberlain.
Oacoma, S. D., Aug. 8.The new ferry
boat was launched at Chamberlain yes
terday. It is 120 feet in length, being
much too large for ferry business.
. It is generally understood that the mon
ster boat is to be used as a transfer boat
for the Milwaukee Railroad dbmpany.
Hundreds of cords of stone are upon the
ground and work will begin at once in
building a dyke 300 feet in length into
the Missouri from the Chamberlain side.
This will narrow the channel of the river
to a degree that will insure a good stage
of water so that the leviathan can safely
cross "at all times. The boat, will carry
six loaded freight cars at a time.
Several Milwaukee officials were present
at the launching of the boat. It is the
general belief that the road will be ex
tended to the Hills immediately upon the
ratification of the treaty opening the
Rosebud Indian reservation.
The North-Western is now at Bonesteel,
in Gregory county, and will push thru to
the north as s6on as the reservation is
opened. The Milwaukee will be ready to
cope with this new condition by pushing
thru to the Hills and thus occupying this
rich field in advance of its rival.
A TRIPLE SYSTEM
For Purposes of Management the Rock
Island Will Be Cut Up.
The Rock Island system has found it
advisable, for purposes of management,
to divide itself in three."
First there will be the old Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific railroad with recent ex -
tensions and improvements.
Second, the St. Louis & San Francisco
system, exclusive of the Chicago & East
Third, the Chicago, St. Louis, Memphis
& Ne w Orleans, including half a dozen
subsidary lines, acquired by the St. Louis
& San Francisco, and about 300 miles of
new line to be built from Memphis to Fort
The new company "is joint owner with
the Southern railway of big Ne w Orleans
WORK FOR CURRAN
U. B. R. E. Men Say Organizing Freight
Handlers Will Be Difficult.
Another attempt will soon be made to
organize the freight handlers of St. Paul
and probably of Minneapolis. Word has
been received by several St. Paul freight
handlers that President Larry J. Curran
of the Interior Freight Handlers and
Warehousemen's International union, is
on his way to St. Paul to organize the St.
Paul freight handlers.
President Curran attempted the same
thing six months ago but did not meet
with a great deal of encouragement. Hi s
plan of organization does not meet with
the favor of the United Brotherhood of
Railway Employes, and the twin city
brotherhood men say that he will have a
hard time getting the freight handlers
here to enter the International union.
On the Pension Roll.
San Francisco, Aug. 8 Thirty-five em
ployes of the Southern Pacific company
have been retired from active service and
placed on the pension list, according to
those who are familiar with the plans of
the.pension board. General officers who
are slated for early retirement are the fol
lowing: Joseph L. Willcot, secretary, of
the Central Pacific, Southern Pacific and
other roads in the Pacific system Captain
N. T. Smith, treasurer of the Southern
Pacific company T. H. Goodman, general
passenger agent of the Southern Pacific
Jerome Madden, land agent of the South
ern Pacific company J. M. Hanford, pay
master of the Southern Pacific company,
and 'E. Black Ryan, tax attorney of the
Southern Pacific company. All are over
the age limit of seventy-years and all have
been in the service of the'company more
than the prescribed twenty. years. Pen
sions are paid on theTsasls of 10 per cent
of the average salary for the last ten
Freight Congestion at St. Louis? .':
St. Louis, Aug. 8.At a meeting- of
managers of eastern railroads called to
take action on the freight congestion here
and at East St. Louis the following reso
lution was adopted:
Resolved, That each road, member of
the Terminal association, place an em -
bargo in the regular manner on anv and
every industry situated on their tracks
promptly when it is found that such in
dustry has an accumulation of cars. N o
embargo ..should be made for a less time
than three days.
Miss Huxtable has returned from Duluth.
. Miss-Margaret Jullen is visiting in, Duluth.
Miss Mabel Norcross Is visiting in Dakota.
Miss Myrtle Harwocd has returned to Chi
Mrs! A. L. Bigelow has returned from the
Mrs. D. W. Watson and family are at White
Mrs. W. J.Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Neely are at White
Mrs. A. S. Nash entertained at luncheon
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Erwin have returned
from the east.
Mrs, Jenks, of Burlington, Vt , is a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton have returned from
Lake Superior ..*"-
, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Magnuson have returned
from the north.
Mrs. Currle Is a guest of Mrs. F. Buswell
at Forest lake. '
Mr. Arroll and daughter Ruby have re
turned from Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Kelley have returned
South Bend, Ind.
Mrs. George Gearey is visiting at Plain
view and St. Charles..
Mrs. A. J. Trumbull entertained the Haw
thorne club Tuesday.
Miss Eva Leonard of Chicago is a guest of
her aunt, Mrs. Baker.
- Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Fay have returned
.from a trip to Boston.
Mrs. Brooks is entertaining her mother,
Mrs. Keyes, of Winona. - - - -
Miss Winnifred Reynard has returned to
her home at Northneld.
Mrs. J. A. Wakefield entertained at lunch
eon. Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Irvliig Wallis ar entertaining
their brother, John Wallis.
Mrs. George Phlpps and daughters have re
turned from Minnesota Point.
Rev. and Mrs. McLeod are entertaining
William Dyeart of Ripon, Wis.**
Mr. and Mrs. Moore, of Philadelphia, are
guest of their sister, Mrs. Thayer.
Mrs. William Martin, of Rochester, waji a
guest of Mrs. S. G. Cobb, Thursday,
Miss Caroline Austin has returned from an
extended visit in the eastern states.
Mrs. Potter and Mrs. Conrcy of Minneapolis
were guests of Mrs* J. P. Adamson Wednes
Mis. O. P. Shepardson and Miss Helen
Shopardson have roturned from their eastern
Mrs. D. A. Matthews has returned from
Osakls, where she was the guest ot Misa
Mr. and Mrs. Greyson, of Carrollstreet,
have sold their residence and will go to Cal
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Crandall have sold
their home and will spend the winter in Cal
A party of .Merrlam Park ladies visited
Mrs. Willis Pierce, of Bald Eagle lake,
Mrs. Ogden and her mother, Mrs. Sheridan,
of Rondo street, entertained at cards Thurs
Mr. and Mrs. "John Edgar and Mr. and Mrs.
George Williamson chaperoned a party to
Como Tuesday. . .:
Mr. and Mrs. Paddock, who have visited
their daughter, Mrs. Frank Tultle, have re
turned .to Milwaukee. .
Mrs. A. Zabm and son, who have spent the
summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
"1 am satisfied that drunkenness is a dis
ease and. the worst in the world. 'ORR-
INE,' in my opinion, will cure any case if
taken as you direct. I was a common
drunkard for twenty years, but to-day I
am free of any desire for liquor. You
.have found the specific. God bless you!"
Mr. A. E. L... Atlanta, Ga*. writes: "I
was born with a love of whiskey and
drank it for thirty-two years. It final
ly brought me to the gutter homeless and
friendless. I was powerless to resist the
craving and would steal and lie to get
whiskey. Four boxes cured me of all de
sire and.I now hate the smell of liquor."
Price $1 per box, six boxes for $5. Mailed
in plain, sealed wrapper by Orrine Com
pany, 817 14th Street, Washington, D. C.
Interesting booklet, sealed, free on re
quest. Sold and recommended by Voegeli
Bros. Drug Co., Minneapolis," Minn.
- r \ -^i, -* *"j. - - y " , -
. ' j . ," . . " *.,..,
^M &&&&*$&*& :/$?&M^mJ^^#iiMi
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. * R' ''iSRaSEKSB''*
*t Miss The Journal's Glorious Excursion to
Dalle s of the St. Croix
Thrii Minnesota's Scenic Wonderland
If you have never taken this trip, go by si* means. You will enjoy every minute. Take
your family. Take your friends. Music will be furnished by one of the leading orchestras of
Minneapolis, and the barge will be cleared for dancing, so that all those wishing to enjoy
that pleasure may do so.
The Journal special will leave the Union Station
9 a. m.,. arrive Taylor Falls 11 a. m. The Jour-
nal partv will have a delightful two hours stay
to enjoy$the scenery of Interstate Park and time
to eat their lunches. The steamer J. J. Hill and
barge will then be boarded for a 32-mile steam-
boat f&i&e through -Scenic Wonderland, "The
Tickets are now on sale
at Journal office. Rate for the entire trip
If you intend going it would be best to buy your tickets as early as possible, for when the
limit i reached no tickets will be for sale at any price. Judging from the many inquiries
the Journal has received in regard to this excursion, it is safe to* predict that the limit will
be sold before the day of going, Tuesday, August 11. . . "
Holloway, have returned to
Iowa. . / ''.:
Miss MinniaJLdamSon,-..who has speat the
past year at BaMls Lake, -'awafc, Seatfle, re
turns home aeyt waejfr. pi,- ,-.'- ' -'
The MerriamJFark Roman's |$igj.will have
Its' annual picnte'with Mrs. w:^. Chapman,
at Lake Calhotffi ne$} wee^.
The Most Difficult, Critical, Skill
ful and Successful Piece of
Orthopedic Surgery Known
to the Profession.
Aitroets NQfionoi Aiteniion!
The first known p&se of a dislocated
neck was In Ne w York city, and the
operation, it is said, resulted JSn the
patient: being completely paralyzed,
and who soon thereafter died.
The second case on record was &
Mr. John Moseler of Brotherton, Wis.,
who was successfully operated on by
Dr. Arons, the "Bone-Setter." This
was in 1897. Mr. Moseler says:
Brotherton, Wis., Dec. 13, 1897."i
TO TH E PUBLIC:
A Dislocation of the Neck.
"After one treatment made by this
wonderful Bone-Settor, who is now
stopping at the Palmer Hotel, I was
able to turn my head backwards and
forwarda and from side to side, with
out any pain, something I have not
been able to do for six months before,
my neck being injured by a fall from
a ladder. And I cheerfully recommend
him to all. H e is a wonder.
(Signed) John Moseler."
The third case in the United States
is the present one/Miss Mary Mc
Murdy of Aitkin, Minn., who has rela
tives in Minneapolis. This case cer
tainly merits special mention here, for
It has attracted national attention be
cause of the extreme rarity of such
cases, and the strikingly peculiar fea
Miss McMurdy accidentally dislo
cated her neck while turning over in
bed, it is supposed, for the next morn
ing she arose with.what Is commonly
. known as a "stiff neck *' Well, It wa*
stiff, indeed, for Bhe could not turn,
raise or move her neck. There is was,
as firm and as fixed as if it had grown
that way Resisting all attempts to
properly adjust It. This was Miss Mc
Murdy's condition when she applied to
Bids For Cell Wings and Insane Ward
'. at Stillwater to Be Asked
v f':. ,^. . ., ,.
Miss Myrtle Bartram entertained a large
party of young feophfcat her home on~ Igle4v
hart street ThursdW'.evenic*,: . ?t-
The Ladies' Aid Soclety^/}t.TrInily church
met yesterday at the sumnwifeJiome of Sirs.
George Hillman at Bald Eagle lake. ,.' '*
Miss Madge Adamson of Carroll smeet en-,'
tertainod the Young People's BOcletsJR of the
Presbyterian church Tuesday evening?
Miss Mabel Badgely, who has been spending^
several weeks with Mrs. Allen Terbu&hL of
Carroll street, returns to West Superiojrsib
The women's societies of Trinity church
were entertained yesterday at the cottage
of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Hillman at Bald Eagle
Mrs. Ogden and Mrs. Sherman of Rondo
street gave a reception yesterday, in honor
of their guests, Mrs. P. F. Emory and Miss
Emory, of Milwaukee.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crandall entertained at
cribbage last Saturday evening in honor of
their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Holloway, of
Chicago Mrs. Frank Dufresne and F. Mat
son won the favors.
A Dislocated Neck!
has gone to the Pa-
The Third on Record, aad Two
Made Yetjr&stounding Re
coveries Under Dr. Aron's
' ' For.
,.v33ids will be asked, next week by the
Sia^e board of control .on the addition to
tfeTt^Jngs and the'new insane ward at the
gtfliwater prison. About ninety additional
calls-will be provjded. Th e cost of these
improvements will practically use up theAnaemia,
$4fc0d0 appropftated'for the prison, and it
h&js beeti ^d^ij|ed not to put up the laun
d # butfdlhgv , '- .- - - .,v -
''--The Ohio Coal Company
IJas all sizes anthracite coal- 14 Lumber
$45 to Seattle, Portland, Tacoma, Van
couver and Return.
On Aug. 1s t to 14th inclusive the Chi
cago Great Western railway will sell tick-,
ets at above low rates with choice of
routes via Denver and Ogden. For -stop
overs? limits, berths and any information
apply to L. C. Rains, General Agent, cor
ner Nicollet a v and Fifth st. Minneapolis.
MISS MARY McMURDY,
A dislocated neck is a very critical
condition, for there is a complete dis
placement of the bones of the neck,
with the spinal cord running up
through them. The bones Just barely
touching, one above the other, and the
least possible surface forming the dlso
for the bones to rest the weight of the
head and neck 'upon, with tho dis
placed bones locked and Immovable,
the head in a fixed position, turned
clear around and the back of the head
where the face should be. There is
great tention upon the spinal cord, by
the bones pulling It sideways in their
displacement, In such a condition one
can scarcely eat, drink or sleep. Then
the least Jar or jolt to the head or
neck renders the pain therefrom un -
In operating, the very slightest move
in the'wrong direction would instantly
result In complete paralysis, and death
would quickly ensue. So one can read
ily see how difficult such a. case Is to
handle the! extraordinary skill it re
quires to make -the operation success
It la certainly a piece of remarkably
skillful orthopedic surgery, of which
Dr. Arons has Just reason tp be proud.
Dr. Arons sees no one, professional
ly, only by appointment. All patient*
now under his care and those desir
ing to consult him, must write, tele
phone or wire him a day or two be
fore starting for Hudson. Wisconsln
that they may be able to see him o
their arrival, as his offices are usually
ATOTOT S, 1003..
Dalles" of the St. Croix, to Stillwater where the
Journal's special train will be in waiting to bring
the happy crowd home on record time. The en-
tire day will be full of variety and pleasure and
as this is the only excursion 01 the kind The Jour-
nal will offer this season, you should go with your
family and friends.
GOAT LYMPH TABLOIDS
The greatest Curative Agent ever discovered.
Cure* Nerve Diseases, Nervous Prostration,
Neuralgia, Locomotor Ataxia, Scrofula,
Rheumatism and General Debility. A marvelous
Tonic for all ailing men and women. The latest
achievement of Scientific Medicinea departure
in the line of Natural Method from the old ex
clusive drug giving. Reconstructs the. Blood,
Repairs Wasted Nerves. -..'..'..'.
For sale by
"Duluth Short Lint"
- J L x
tion Cars to Portland, Ore., via10:45*
Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma
Fargo.Helena, Butte, Spokane,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland ,
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain
erd. Walker, BernId)I, Fargo...
Dakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wabpeton,
MoorHead, Fargo, (Mandan
Dally Ex. Sunday), Orookston,
Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg
Ticket Office, 600 Nicollet. Phone. 240 Uain,
Ex. Sun. Others Daily.[ Leave. | Arrive.
Chicago, Uilw'kee, Madison.
Chicago, Milw'kee, Madison.
Duluth, Superior, Ashland..
Wausau, F. du Lac, Gr. Bay
Duluth, Superior, Ashland
Qlmore, Algona. Des Moines
Su. City, Su. Falls. Mltobell
Huron, Bedneld, Pierre
Ss. City, Omaha, Kan. City.
New Ulm, St. James
Watertown, Huron, Bedneld
Des Moines, Mitchell, Su. F,
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City.
(Mail orders promptly filled) -
and leading druggists or sent by mall by
GOATLIN CO. (not inc.), 45 LaSalle st, Chicago.
Price 80 cents per tube of 60. -
Ticket office, 828 Nicollet av. Phone. 122.
Dally. sBix.Sunday. xEx.Sat.l Leave. | Arrive.
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..
Milw'kee, La Crosse, Winona
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..
CHICAGO "PIONEER" LTD
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..
Northfleld, Faribo. sK. Cltyl
Chicago. Faribault, Dubuque
Northfleld, Faribault, Austl.lz 7
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rk Isllz 7
Ortonville, Milbank, AberdeenIz 9
OrtonTllle, xFargo, Aberdeen!* 7
Mlnnetonka trains leave Minneapolis: 6:15
a. m., *9 a.m., *1:30 p.m., B5 p. m., *6:50 p. m.,
11:45 p. m. leave Mlnnetonka: s7:20 a. m,,
i8:20 a. m., elO a. m., *1 p. m., z 4 p. m., *9
p. m.. *10:46 p. m. e. Sunday only. *
DULUTH AND SUPERIOR
MINNEAPOLIS & wh.d nn.Av*
Office, 800 Nic, Phone, Main 860. Union Depot
Leave. aDaily. bEx. Sunday. cSun. only. Arrive
St. Cloud.Fargo, Grand Forks.
Tintah, Aberdeen. Fargo...
bl0:00am b -8:05pm
Wayzata and Hutchinson
Pucet Bound JCxpreas
. .Montana and Pacific Coast..
Breck., Fargo. G.Forks, Win'g
Willmar, S.Falls. Yank.,S.City
all:47pm b 9:80am
a 8:30am Minnesota and Dakota Express
Rock Island System
OFFICE, 8S2 NICOLLET AT,
Phones. N.W. 2147 T.C. 628.
Trains leave and arrive Milwaukee Depot Dally.
jLaave for|Arr. from
Moline. Chicago. Bur-| 0:10 am
llngton, Qulncy aad St.
Louis I 6:80 pm
-- v . eVi . , c
NOTE.All trains use the Union Station, St.
Paul, and Union Station in Minneapolis.
TIPlfPT flEEIPF 19 NICOLLET BLOCK.
IIUlXLI UrriUL TCLEPHONC MAIN 111*
Chlca, Milwaukee &
$t. Paul m\m\\.
6 35 pm
8:80 om 8:10 am
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, 6th and Nicollet, Minneapolis,
Depot, Washington and 10th av S. Tel. M. 262.
Leave i Arrlvo
Leave I Arrive
Ex. Sunday. Others Dally.
Hayfield, Mclntyre, Oelweln,
Dubuque, Freeport, Chi
cago and East
Cedar Falls, Waterloo, Mar
shalltown, Des Moines,
St. Joseph, Kansas City..
Red Wing, Rochester,Osage,
Northfleld, M&nkato ....
Hayfield, Austin, Lyle.
It) :46 pm
7:65 ami *7:30 pA
4:65 pm| 10:55 am
7:40 ami 11:20 am
4:36 pm| *8:00 pu^
Eagle Grove, Fort Dodge..! *7:40aml 8:00pm _
ST LOUI S R V . Comer.
* Daily. tEx. Sunday.
Phone No. 225. St. Louis Depot.
aKx. Sun. Others Dally.1 Leave. | Arrive
Watertown and Storm Lake
Omaha, Des Moines. Kan
sas City, Mason City and
Estherville and Madison
"NORTH STAS LIMITED"
Chicago and St. Louis.
Omaha and Des Moines
The nose may make or mar the beauty
of any face. If homely or deformed ft
cannot be hidden or atoned for by any
other featural attraction, bat when well
molded and symmetrical it lends
beauty and distinction to the whole
I straighten a
humped, ten or
build up a fiat or
dished r ose, shor-
ten a long nose
and narrow a
broad nose. I set
back outstanding - M %
or lopped ears, Jr ^ 1 ^m^M
correct baggy, - .m -J^
p u ff y eyelids,
kles, lines, furrowin fact, all imperfec
tions of the features are painlessly,
safely and satisfactorily corrected and
made to conform artistically and har
moniously with their surroundings.
I permanently cure skin and scalp
Flyer to Pacific osvst
bl2:40pm b 8:56am
Minneapolis te Dalatb j
Short Iitnc (
SUteper tor 11:47 train ready at 9 p. m.
diseases, stop hair falling, fading, split
ting and promote a strong, healthy
growth, r painlessly remove moles,
warts, oyst, wens, scars, superfluous
hair, tattoo, powder or birthmarks and
all blemishes on, In or under the skin.
My experience of thirty years 18 of
great value to you. Consultation In
person or by letter Is free and strictly
confidential. Call or write personally to
JOHN H. WOODBURY D. I.,
a 8:67 am a 6:15 pm
a 9:35 am
a 6:40 pm
JBnM* St Paul. Mtste, Maris-
(June 14, 1003.)
Lv. Depot, 8d and Washington avs S. Jtr~
...Pacific Express, dally .. .
...Atlantic Limited, dally...
Depot, 6th and Washington avs N.
6:80 pml...Dakota Express, Ex. Sun.
8:00 amlRhinelander Local. Ex. Sun
WISCONSIN CENTRAL BY. ^
TR1?K MILWAUKEE M CHIGkjJ.,
Leave 7:25 a.m and 7:05 p. m. dally. . -
Arrive 8:50 a. m. and 5:10 p. m. dally. -
KNOW YE THIS
163 State 8t.f Chicago.
.7 * AgMsfiw'^f S "*?
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