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^Hft-?*^-'x MONDAY EVENING, ,.
Byi Stealthy footsteps , dj By CHARLES E. PEARCE. Author of "Tha Hidden Hand,?' "In Temptation's Way," "Lucknow," "John Dale, Convict," "Mlas Doon, of Manchester," Etc., Eto. 'X''"'*- . Copyright, 1903, by the National Press Agency. CHAPTER IX.Continued. A Foreboding Fulfilled. The patrol dismounted, looked sharply at the girl and the young man, as it they Were more important to him than that Inanimate form which could tell him nothing, and knelt down by the side of the body. His brief scrutiny verified what the constable had reportedfirst, that Mr. Tremaine had died from strangulation, while on his chest were blood stained scratches, which, If they resembled any thing at all. were like the figures 31. It was not until the patrol made his examination that Eleanor Tremaine was conscious of the crimson sign. Only she Understood its hideous meaning to the full, and the ffect upon her was terrible. Her white face became of an ashen hue, and Frank Holt slid his arm within hers, for his watchful eyes saw her figure sway, and he feared she was about to faint. This, indeed, was the case, but there was something reassuring In the close contig uity of Holt, something in the pressure of his arm upon hers, which gave her cour age, and with a strong effort she con trolled herself. The patrol was prompt to act. Clearly the first thing to be done was to spread the.news far and wide. Every available policeman must be put on the search. The verderer would be certain to lose no time in rousing the authorities at Ching ford, and more police might be eKpected very shortly. "The ground is soft," suggested Holt. "Wouldn't it be well to look for foot ateps?" The patrol was pleased to approve, and by the light of the bullseye he and the constable went groping among the bracken and brambles. They found many footprints, some isolated and well defined, others wnere the outlines were obliterated. This showed that more than one man was engaged in the murder, a conclusion in evitable apart from this evidence, for Hugh Tremaine, tho past what is called the prime of life, was hale and vigorous, and would not give up his life without a struggle. But, besides the footprints, the officers discovered something elseHugh Tre maine had been waylaid in the road there the struggle had taken place, and when the murder was perpetrated the body had been dragged across the turf to the spot where it had been found. Even the time of the assassination was fixed. Mr. Tremaine's watch was hang ing out of the pocket, the glass was broken and the watch had stopped. The hands marked'7 o'clock precisely. It was then twenty minutes to 8. Only forty minutes' start had the as - aasslns, but of that forty minutes It was certain they would make good use. The nearest station was Loughton, a little over a mile Chingford station was nearly two miles. There was a train at Lough ton at 7:10, the next was 7:24. It was possible to run the distance in ten min utes, and if the watch had stopped while the body was being dragged over the turf and the miscreants knew the way they might have caught the earlier train. But there were no footprints in the direction of Loughton. The marks were traceable In two linesfirst, from the roadway to the spot where the body was deposited second, from the body to the road and then towards Chingford. Most likely the fellows caught the 7:25 from Chingford before the verderer could ar rive with the hue and cry. "They'll make for London, I'll bet," said the patrol, emphatically. There was reason in this conclusion. In the bewildering mazes of bricks and mor tar, in the seething masses of toiling men and women, too busy in the struggle for existence to trouble about their neigh bors. In the thousand and one quiet ed dies and backwaters of the stream of life In the unwieldy metropolis, what opportu nities for hiding! Surely there is no place like London for a criminal to He low In. SUBURBANITES Breakfast on Coffee, a Roll and a Rush for the Train. The commuter who bolts down a few inouthfuls of food and hurries to catch the train usually catches dyspepsia as well. The "coffee and roll" road to ill health is not necessary, for there is an easy, pleasant way to get back to health and shake off all the coffee diseases by shifting to Postum Food Coffee. "For a number of years I was a business woman, rising early and swallowing a roll and a cup of cuff.ee Just In time to catch a train. A feeling of nausea or palpitation and a continual dullness in the eyes and head invariably followed my coffee breakfasts, until one day a good angel In the guise of a woman friend bade me try Postum Food Coffee in place of coffee. "Always trying to be progressive in my daily life, I accepted the advice, and the result was I found Postum a delicious clear coffee-colored beverage, suited to the stomach and satisfying to the appetite. 'After using Postum faithfully for a month I was surprised at the result In my health. A*l symptoms of dyspepla or nervousness had disappeared, and because of this marked benefit I reasoned that if such a simple and inexpensive remedy could prove such benefit in my case, why was It not my duty to let other sufferers know about Postum. So I began to try to help my friends, and I have helped many to shake off sickness by recommending Pos tum In place of coffee. "There was one who was a victim of nervous dyspepsia* and who craved coffee to such an extent that he Invariably drank itin spite of medjeal advice not to do so and I could not persuade him to change, so I got his wife to give him Postum in the morning for a few days without say ing anything to him about it. The result was really wonderful. He did not detect the.change, but noticed that he got over his indigestion. Then we told him the truth about it, and now he takes his Pos tum regularly and is so far relieved of his nervousness that his physician predicts a, speedy cure. He likes the Postum just as well as he used to love the coffee." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. - bearing in the elucidation of a mystery, and the patrol for this reason awaited the coming of the surgeon. Dr. Ramsden knew Eleanor Tremaine he bowed and proceeded to his work with deftness and precision. Hugh Tremaine had been strangled of that there could be no question, but about the method there was not so much certainty. The marks on the throat were peculiar, the windpipe, where eveidently great pressure had been aplied, was bruised, and there was a bruise on the neck just below - the angle of the jaw. Nothing decisive could be said in the feeble light. A more leisurely and more minute examination would have to be made on the morrow. More police, in the meantime had ap peared on the scene with an inspector in charge, and rapidly orders were given for the pursuit. Eleanor told the officer of the device by which her father had been led to take his ill-fated journey, but, un fortunately, she did not see the man who who had brought the message, and could not describe his appearance only Dud geon, the porter, could do that, and to get hold of Dudgeon the police must visit Tremaine Court. It was a pity to lose so much valuable time, but there was no help for it. CHAPTER XII. In the Grip of the Law. "Whjle the polloe were busying them selves, Eleanor Tremaine stood motion less, her hands tightly intertwined as tho to assist her In bearing the frightful strain. Since the existence of that sin ister crimson mark had been made known to her she had not uttered a word. The scene to her appeared a horrible unrealitynot the unreality of a dream, tout the unreality of the stage. She seemed to be acting a part, but a fragment of which site comprehended. The only thing clearly defined in her brain was the sense of a pitiless, a merciless, a motiveless nemy. Invisible, noiseless, stealthy and aecret In every movement. A pang darted thru Frank Holt's breast as he gazed on the Nlobe-like figure, but he dared not offer a word of comfort or sympathy. He felt that it was a moment of life agony when all words were com monplace and meaningless. The tragedy entered upon a fresh phase when tlhe doctor arrived, as he did, in the dog cart with Stephen. The patrol, in accordance with police regulations, al lowed the body to remain undisturbed he had not even searched the pockets. The position In which the murdered per son la found has sometimes an important " 1& * -V " v\ 4fo^b%$&fejz&&/Jf I J, W : /v '- - - * THE MINNEAPOLIS search had been made, and she shuddered at the ominous sign. Who had hung it there, and where did it come' from? Dir ectly she entered the house, she sum moned the housekeeper. "Didn't you know, Miss Eleanor, there was a hatchment in the house?" said the housekeeper. "Indeed, I didn't," cried the girl In a low voice. "It was kept In one of the lumber rooms. It is an old hatchment of the Tre maine family, but it hasn't been out for more than a hundred years. In fact, no one knew anything at all about it until six months ago Tom Dudgeon was' turn ing over a lot of rubbish in the cellars-r you know how big they are, Miss Eleanor, I've never been over half of them, I'd be afraid to goand he came across it. H e told Mr. Tremaine, and the master gave orders it was to be restored and kept in readiness." "In readiness?" cried Eleanor, clasping hands. "Oh, I don't think he meant anything in particular, altho Tom Dudgeon said he should never forget the strange look In the master's -%yes. Anyhow, we thought it was only fright the hatchment should be put outthere are not too many of the old customs left, missand I didn't like troubling you about It so me and Mr. Provis, the butler, took the responsibility on ourselves. I hope we haven't dont wrong." "Oh, no," rejoined Eleanor, sadly, "I have no doubt It Is perfectly right." Mrs. Jackson hovered about the room for a time arranging a vase here, an anti macassar there, discovering chairs out of their places, and seeing imaginary wrink les in the rugs. She was burning to know if Eleanor had any "news, for two days had gone over and nothing had been discovered. But her young mistress was sunk in a reveriea beautiful picture, with her pale face and deep mourning, of grief, and seemed almost unconscious of her presence. "I suppose, miss, there's no news?" at last she ventured to say. "No news at all, Jackson," answered the girl, quietly. "And that young fellow in custody have they found out anything more about him?" "I don't know," said Eleanor, in a con strained voice. Mrs. Jackson sniffed, did some more hovering, and finding her mistress indis posed to talk, and being at the end of her resources for an excuse to stay in the room, took her departure. A sigh, in which weariness, grief, anxi ety and apprehension were combined, es caped the girl's breast, and she was once more alone. The last two days had been terribly ex hausting. She had had to consult with the family lawyer, to interview the man ager of the business, to think over what was to be done for the future. From a life of ease, in which she simply obeyed her fancy, she was suddenly transferred to a world of responsibility, full of impor tant problems which she would have to solve. Hugh Tremaine had left everything In perfect order. His will was a model of clearness, everything being left to his daughter unreservedly but for all that there were numberless questions which Eleanor had to ponder ovr and answer for herself. She was now the head of the housethe last of the Trernaines. A singular, an in describable feeling, more of terror, per haps, than anything else, came over Her when she thought of it. But she reso lutely fought against her vague fears, and only when depressed and in solitude did they attain anything like mastery over her. As may be gathered from Mrs. Jack son's remark, Frank Holt had been taken Into custody and charged with complicity in the crime. The police made up their minds from the first that tho not the act ual murderer he had something to do with it, and thinking to gratify Eleanor, the in spector in charge of the case lead his the ories before her, and dealt emphatically upon certain suspicious circumstances which he thought bore upon the prisoner's knowledge of the murder. He looked for acquiescence from the young lady, but to his surprise he received an unmistakable rebuff. v "But it's something, Miss Tremaine, in such a mysterious business as this, to have even a slight description of one of the rascals," said the inspector. "Direct ly we are in possession of all the details your servant can give us. they will be wired to Scotland Yard, and within a very short time every police-station in London and the outskirts will be in possession of the information. The articles stol en " "Robbery was not the object of the mur derers," interposed the doctor. ."Mr. Tre maine's watch and chain are here, his rings are still on his fingers, his gold links in his shirt cuffs. The sergeant has found a couple of sovereigns, some silver and some copper in his pockets. Here Is a letterperhaps you had better look at it." The Inspector held the paper in the light of a bull's-eye, and his eyes went over it rapidly. "Miss Tremaine," said he, "is this the letter you told me of just now?" There was no need for Eleanor to give a second glance. The letter, with its blotted and ungainly characters, was firm ly fixed in her mind. "And do you say you do not know the writerthis Frant Holt?" Eleanor hesitated, and was vexed for so doing the inspector's eyes were fixed searchingly on her face. Before she could answer Holt struck In, speaking for the first time since the arrival of the doctor and the police. He had hitherto been contented to remain as a spectator. He knew well enough the time would come when he should play a part in the dark drama. "That is my name," said he. "May I be allowed to look at the letter?" "Are you, then, the writer?" asked the inspector, quickly. "I don't think so, but I can speak more positively when I've seen the writing." The inspector held his hand back. If Miss Tremalne's theory was correct, the young .man was seriously implicated. Might not his object in getting hold of the letter be to destroy it? Holt guessed what was passing in the man's mind. "Oh," said he, not without a suspicion of Irony, "If you are afraid to trust me with the letter, I shall be quite contented with your reading it aloud." The answer of the inspector was to flash the bull's-eye across Frank Holt's face. Holt boro the scrutiny without flinching, but tho cautious official was not satisfied. "Very well, I will read it," said he. And he did. so, the man holding the lantern standing between his superior and the man whose name was attached to the epistle. "That letter is an impudent fabrica- tion," cried Holt, hotly, directly the in spector had finished his monot#hous re cital. "Do you live at 24 Albert square?" "Yes, but " Then I should advise you not to say too much. I have noted your denial, but the police will have to Inquire Into the matter." "Inquire by all means. I shall be glad if you will do so," he cried. The official's manner clearly Indicated suspicion. Frank admitted to himself there was ground, but it was none the less gralllngr, especially as Eleanor Tremaine might interpret the man's words In a guilty sense. But nothing he could say then would avail. Silence was his best course. He must wait patiently until time showed that he had been the victim of a base and cruel forgery. But who had committed the forgery, and why? Wa s Eleanor Tremaine right in her conjecture as to the object of the letter? If so, it was clear the assassins of the father must know him. The only alternative was that they had selected the name and address at random from the directory. And why not this alternative? Would not his name serve their detesta ble purpose as well as any other? He tried to comfort himself with this hy pothesis, but the attempt was not a very successful one, and his ease of mind was not added to when he became conscious that a policeman had been told off to watch him. He looked round to see if Eleanor had noticed this objectionable espionage, and found she had disappeared. The doctor had persuaded her to return to Tremaine court. The police, he said, had now entire charge of the business, and she could do nothing. It was with great reluctance she consented. She had a vague desire to remain and watch by the body. It seemed to her in some curious way to be her duty. She felt wanting In the love she bore her father, and she told the doc tor as much when she allowed him to lead her away. "The feeling is excusable, my dear young lady," said the dctor. 'At such a moment as this, one Is scarcely master of one's emotions. Still, it doesn't do to let them get the upper hand. You must be guided by me." She did not contest the point, but pas sively took her seat by the side of the coachman, the doctor sitting at the back. The trap was just moving when, turning round, she said across her shoulder: "Is there room for another on your seat, doctor?" "Yes, certainly." "Then I should like Mr. Halt to sll there. He came in the dog-cart from Tremaine court. It is only fair I should take him back. The doctor stared. The request struck me as a most extraordinary one. The man was suspected by the police, and rightly so until the mystery of the letter was solved. "Do you really mean that, Miss Tre maine?" he asked. "Of course I do. Please ask him, if you do not mind." There was something in the girl's ton* which checked contradiction, and, jump ing from the vehicle, Dr. Ramsden has tened towards the moving lights. In a couple of minutes he returned alone. "The police refuse to allow him out of their sight. I must say I expected as much," said he. "Very well," was the composed answer, and she bade the coachman drive on. , The news of the terrible and mysterious murder of Hugh Tremaine spread like wildfire. It did not need the hatchment hanging on the frbnt of the mansion to tell people that the master of the house was dead. This hatchment was not put out by Eleanor's orders. She caught sight of it for the first time on returning from the police-station, where she had been to in quire anxiously what progress in the "Do not say another word to me about your suspicions," she exclaimed angrily. "I am perfectly convinced you are wasting your time in making inquiries about what you call his antecedents." "Very good, miss," said the official, stiffly. "You must leave the police to take their own course." The inquest was soon over, for the jury were never in doubt as to the cause of death. Wilful murder against some per son or persons unknown, was the verdict. (To be Continued.) A Golden Opportunity. For a long time you have wanted to visit the Yellowstone park. It la the grandest trip In the world. Here is your chance. On Sept. 3 the Northern Pacific will run a special, personally conducted excursion. The ticket Includes all sleep ing car and dining car as well as all nec essary expense in the park. The complete Yellowstone tour will be made. Nothing will be missed. September is the most beautiful time of the year in the park. G. F. McNeill, city passenger and ticket agent at Minneapolis will be in charge of the excursion. See him and reserve your berths early. Prompt relief In sick headache, dizzi ness, nausea, constipation, pain in the side, guaranteed to those using Carter's Little Liver Pills. One a dose. Small price. Small dose. Small pill. No Hay Fever at Isle Royale. That means a heap to many a man and woman. Fine scenery, fine fishing, a fine boat ride on the lake, and if you use the Northern Pacific's "Lake Superior Lim- ited," you have a fine rail journey to start with. "'- . 10:30 a. m., 5:15 p. m., 10:00 p. m. Is the time Erie through trains are sched uled to leave Dearborn station, Chicago for Columbus, Akron, Youngstown, Chau tauqua Lake, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, El mlra, Binghamton, Albany, Boston, New York and points east. For further infor mation apply to H. B. Smith, Traveling Passenger Agent, Erie Railroad, St. Paul Minn. - ' You never saw a nail driven well in with one blow of a hammer. Keep your Want Ad in The Journal working all the time. It'll bring you what you want. ^^^k^^'jJ%4jS^X.^jpSAr.-- '& .Jas*!i2s^iM,. KILLED BY BASEBALL. Bainbridge, Ga., Aug. 24.John Stegall was playing ball with some of his friends when a batted ball struck him in the sid" Without uttering a cry the lad walked to 'a tree and sat down, saying only that he was hurt. In a few moments he began to have hemorrhages. In an hour the boy was dead. QOOB ADVICE. Constipation clouds more lives than al most any other disease. One of the great est orators once gave this most impor tant advice: "Keep your bowels open and your head cool." Any sensible person will agree that keeping the bowels open and cleansed Is absolutely essential to good health. Don't take pills and harsh purgatives that only aggravate the trouble, but try Chase's Constipation Tablets. They will cure you to stay cured, These tablets are put up in neat watch-shaped bottles which just fit the vest pocket. Price twenty-five cents. Sold by druggists under a positive guar antee to give satisfaction or money re funded. Nothing else like them. FOE SALE IN MINNEAPOLIS BY Weinbold, E. H.. 6th st and Nicollet. Benjamin Levy, Nicollet and Slat at. Clrkler. C. H-, 6th and Nicollet. Hermann. A. B., 2d av and 4th at. , . Gamble A Ludwig, 3d st and Hennepin. Churchill's Nicollet House Block. Donaldson's Glaus Block. Powers Mercantile Company. If your druggist won't supply you write to the above or The Chase Manufacturing Co., Newburgh, N. X- /' JOU^NALT^^!* 4- III fiflli H II I PI . teachers have systematized child-knowledge so that children learn while they think they are at play. That convention of scholars who could thus systematize knowledge for adults would be entitled to your gratitude, for then you would ac - quire knowledge where you have it not, and you would round out your knowledge where you have it, while being enter- tained, that Is, while thinking you are at play. Such a con- dition would amount to a dramatization of all useful knowl- edge, and to acquire that knowledge would be like enjoying the lights and shades, the sequences and surprises, and in short, all the dramatic effects of the actual drama on the stage. volumes nothing but the most appropriate, fascinating and entertaining style oi text was admitted and to make sure- ness doubly sure, all the points of Interest In the text were Il- lustrated, so that the road through these fields of knowledge Is literally strewn with fragrant, beautiful flowers. You love to loiter and yet are beckoned on. 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If you are business-like and prompt, you can get it at the introductory price of only $75.00. (A saving of $27.00.) For further particulars address, INTERNATIONAL LI- BRARY BUREAU, 404 Dayton Building, Minneapolis, Minn. Just below the space this article occupies is a coupon FREE GUT OUT THIS COUPON TV-DAY. FREE INTERNATIONAL LIBRARY BUREAU New York. Washington. Minneapolis, 404 Dayton Bldg. GentlemenPlease send without coat to me specimen pages and beautiful foil &w colored plates together -with your vignette drawing taken from 'THE CONSOLIDATED ENCYCLOPEDIC LIBRARY." Name. ','- Street Town Minneapolis Journal Bureau. 1-5U. d^M mm a*a ^i^^f^iJ^M'-.^^ ~ia.Tjiiag *,. - C'j " ''-*'- 'ii 5 ,-. i, '* - State: AUGUST 24, 1903. - w ' "M'JWlJlu, CHICHESTER'S PILLS ^-E^ . JrMfinal.and Only Genuine, a BsajBdard Kenedy, ldfor& years. 10,000 TMtlaonial*. LadlM. uk DingrU: i for CHIOKKSTXK'S Electric Lighted-ObMrra- tlon Cars to Portland, Ore., via Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma Pacific Express FargOiHelena, Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma, Portland Fargo and Leech Lake Local St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain era, walker, Bemtdji, Fargo... Dakota and Manitoba Express Fergus Falls, Wanpeton, Moorhead, Fargo, (Mandan Dally Ex. Sunday), Grookston, Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg "Duluth Short Line" TRAINS TO DULUTH AND SUPERIOR Dally. tEx. Sunday. _ NOTE All trains use the Union Station, St. Paul, and Union Station In TICKET OFFICE ,N,COUCTBtoCK-.Minneapolis WORTH-WESTERN IINE J c. st. t*. M. a O.RY11 Ticket Office. 600 Nicollet. Pbone, 240 Mala. Ex. Sunday. Others Dally. | Leave. | Arrive. Chicago, Mllw'kee, Madison. ChicagoAtlantic Express.. ChicagoFast Mail Northwestern Limited Chicago, Mllw'kee, Madison. Duluth, Superior Ashland.. Wausau, F. du Lac, Gr. Bay Twilight Limited Duluth, Superior Ashland.. Elmore, Al/fona, Des Moines 8u. City, Su. Falls, Mitchell. Huron, Redfield, Pierre.... Su. City, Omaha, Kan. Cy. New Ulni, St. James Watertown, Huron, Bedfield Des Moines. Mitchell, Su F. Omaha Limited Sn City. Omaha. Kan. City 7:50 am 10:20 pm 6.-00 pm Mlnnetonka trains leave Minneapolis: z6:15 a. m., *9 a. m., *1:30 p. m., z5 p. m., 5:50 p.' m., *11:45 p. m., leave Minnetonka: z7:20 a. m., a8:20 a. m., e 10 a. m., *1 p. m.r z 4 p. m., *0 p. m.. *10:45 p. m. e. Sunday only. J^SREAT NORTHERN Office, 800 Nic. Phone, Main 860. Union Depot Leave. tDaily. tEx. Sunday. Arriva t 9:00am St. Cloud,Fargo, Grand Forks, t 4:55pm tlO:00 am .. .Tintah. Aberdeen, Fargo... t 5:40pm til .OI am +10:00am t 3:05pm t 6:10pm MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS R. R. Wah.and Hen. Avs - Nicollet House Corner. 10:20 pm 5:20 pm* 10:00 am 8:00 pm 7:35 am 5:35 pm Phone No. 220. St. Louis Depot. aEs. Sun. Others Dally| Leave. | Arrive. Watertown and Storm Lakel Express (a 8:57 am Omaha, Des Moines, Kan-| etas City, Mason City and] Marshalltown (a 9:35 am Estherville and Madison.. 5:30 pm 0BTH STAR LIMITED'* Ohicago & St. Louis.... Peoria Limited Omaha and Des Moines Limited H. H. HEGENER 7:36 um *0:00 pm 10:00 am 4:00 pm 7:10 am 9:30 am *7:10 am 9:30 am 4:20 pm 7:30 pm 7:30 pm 9:35 pm 8:10 pm 8:10 pm *8:10 pm 8:10 pm 10:35 am 8:45 am 8:45 am 8:30 pm 8:10 am MILWAUKEE DEPOT. Chicago, Milwaukee & Si. Paul Railway. (June 14, 1903.) Ticket office, 328 Nicollet av. Phone. 123. Dally. zEx.Sunday. xEx.Sat.l Leave. | Arrive. Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. Mil'wkee, La Crosse, Winona Chicago, La X., Milwaukee... CHICAGO "PIONEER" LTD Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. Northfleld, Faribault, zK. City Chicago, Faribault, Dubuque. Northfleld, Faribault, Austin. La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock la. Ortonville, Mllbank, Aberdeen Ortonville. xFargo, Aberdeen Farmington, Mankato, Wells Farmington, Mankato, Wells 50am 20pm 00pm 00pm :25pm :20am :60pra :15pm :50am :80am 00pm :50am :40pm :30pm :20pm :35am' :01pm 20pm 25am 15am :30pm :30pm :15am :45am 10pm Flyer to Pacific Coast JWilmar. S. Falls, S. City, I (Watertown, Browns Valley J ..Princeton, Milaca. Duluth.. .. Wayzata and Hutchinson '.. *6:02 pm t 8:40pm t 8:40pm t 830pm tll:47pn- t 9:30air t 3:0Spn tio-.io^ pm f: 5:40pm tl2:40pm_ t 8:65am J*:15 pm $ 7:10am % 7:10am i 6:55am t 6.45am i - 6:00pm M2:40pm Huget Sonnd Kxpreafc .. Montana and Pacific Coast.. Breck., Fargo. G.Forks, Win'g Willmar, S.Falls. Yank..S.City Minnesota and Dakota Express Minneapolis to DulHtin \ Short Iiine. j Slefeper foe 1X:4:7 txa4n ready at 9 p. m. CHICAG O GREA T WI5TEM. "The Maple Leaf Route." City Ticket Office, 5th and Nicollet, Minneapolis. Depot, Washington and 10th av S. Tel. M. 262 - Leave | Arrive. Ex. Sunday. Others Daily. Mln'polis.jMin'polis. Hayfield, Mclntire, Oelwein, Dubuque, Freeport, Chi cago and E&st Cedar Falls, Waterloo. Mar shalltown, Des Moines, St. Joseph, Kansas City.. Red Wing, Rochester.Osage, Northfleld, Mankato Hayfield, Austin, Lyle, Ma- 7 son City 4:35 40 am] 00 pmj 45 pm| Eagle Grove, Fort Dodge .. ) *7:40 ami *8:00 Dm 10:30 pm 8:00 am 1:25 pm 00 am 00 pm 45 pm 55 am 55 pm 40 am pm 8:00 pm 8:00 am 1:25 pm 7:30 pm 10:55 am 11:20 am 8:00 pm a 5:15 pm a 6:40 pm 8:15 am 7:45 pm 8:35 pm Rock /stand System 8:15 am 7:25 am OFFICE, 822 NICOLLET AV.' Phones, N. W., 2147 T. C, 623. Trains leave and arrive Milwaukee Depot Daily. |Leave for|Arr. from Albert Lea, Cedar Rapids, Davenport, Rock Island Mollne, Chicago, Bur* llngton, Qulncy and St. Louis 9:10 am 6:30 pm Minneapolis, St. Paul&Sanlt Ste. Marie 4 '56 pm 8:40 am Depot, 3d and "Washington Avs S. 9:45 ami Pacific Express, dally. .*. 6:35 pmj....Atlantic Limited, daily.. 8:00 am .16:00 pm .19:80 am Depot, 5th and Washington Avs N. 6:80 pml ...Dakota Expreas, daily 17:30 am .Rhlnelander Local. Ex. Sun..[6:05 pm WISCONSIN CENTRH BY. ailfl CHICAGO " MILWAUKEE Leave 7:25 a.m and 7:05 p.m daily. Arrive 8:50 a.m. and 5:10 p.m. daily. ^_^CEAN^STEAMSHIPS /famburg-American. FOR PLTMOUTHCHERBOURGHAMBORO Twin-Screw Express and Passenger Service. P. Slgismund..Aug. 15] Patricia Aug. 29 Bluecher Aug. 20 Moltke Sept. 8 Pennsylvania..Aug. 22 Palatia ........Sept. S A. Victoria..-Aug. 271 F. Bismarck.. Sept. 10 Hamburg-American Line, 37 Broadway, N. "X, W. B. CHANDLER. 119 Third st S. THE North American TelegrapH Company 207 MlaallatAva. Bacon bollow around. Bator* SMorattnf. od Ollppera narpaned. Cbloa Barbers* aappllas, KrtvM, Bog* Usb Carver*. Kasora, Sbe*ra lnUujuaJTjalriArUd**. (OBGANIZED IN 1886 ) ontlnae5 to furnish the same efficient service that has made the venture a , GREAT SUCCESS. - S JENGMaiTlcd BE D *nd CUM uoUll U loui, teste with bias ribbon. Take no ether. Beftw* Snbstttuttens tadImitations. Atkyoar Dragcta,oruBd4 oemUintumpsforPr- tfmlsrs, TesttmraicU d Beaklet ^Ladles,byretnniMalL Bold brail DnggitU. ^OateaesterCkesalealO*, HadlaM StUK PHUJU vZ STORAGE -"isr oods a specialty. Uu.- ^ tie * an 4 lovciiT ratas experianmd man. House! eoaaiad ''- nakTSnc BoySTransfer & StorageCo.,46So.3iS| Stlwktttt Mala tSft-Ma eubaasMi .'i&jSw'5" . ' "V' * 8 '* f . f& y kmsatnmm