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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 27, 1903, Image 10

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-08-27/ed-1/seq-10/

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estinghouse Company Completing
Specifications for the Trolley
,.'.,, line to Anoka.
| lsp, Ihat to ShakopeeEquipment
I . to Be Furnished Within
t "" , a Year.
II . . ,
ecials to The Journal.
New York, Atfg. 27. "-The tVesiinghouse
- ectric and Manufacturing company is
ttlng biit specifications and estimates
\( eoutraots for the complete electrical
jUipment for new trolley lines from Min
.apolis by way of Hobbihsdale, Osseo,
.lamplin to Anoka and also for a line
- m Richfield to Shakopee. The figures
the estimates ere not given out, but
11 be If the contracts are signed. The
' uipment is to be furnished within a
'ar complete. I t is understood not to in
side rolling stock, except motors and
lucks. Dr. C. O. Stroub and associates
He the interested persons.
'smporary Arrangement of TrainsPres
ident Stickney Banquetted.
Great Western trains will run into Coun
1 Bluffs and Omaha Tuesday in
jfoal service. Full service will be estab
}hed by Oct. 1. President A . B . Stickney
Jul other officials will be banqueted Sept.
by t he Commercial club of Omaha in
J)iior of the line's completion. The Great
'stern is the only line crossing Iowa
iiich has no grade of more than one-
[ !f of 1 p er cent. Construction of the
jo ux City line will be prepared for this
inter. Mr. Stickney inspected the Oel
in-Waverly cutoff yesterday. This will
iluce the distance to Omaha eight miles.
A. local train will leave Fort Dodge at
15 a. m., arriving in Omaha at il:35
m. Another train, which Will connect
i tli trains from Minneapolis and all
L^lnta north of Clarion, Iowa, will leave
Hft Dodge at 4 p. m., arriving in Omaha
8:50 p. m . The local train, which will
ive Omaha at 6'.45 a. m.. reaching
ort Dodge: at 11:35 a. m., will connect
ith trains^- for %U points between Fort
ndge a lid iMnrieapolis. The train leav-
.g Omaha at Jp, m. and reaching Fort
nrtge at 7:50 p. m., will connect with
ains for all points east. A t Omaha the
iiion station will be used, and at Coun-'
il Bluffs the Great Western station.
nglneers and Firemen Don't Reach
Agreement With G. N.
The presence of grand officers in St.
mil indicates that the grievance commit-
?s of Great Northern engineers and fire
e n have not come to terms with Gen
ii 1 Superintendent Slad e. W . S. Stone,
and chief of the Brotherhood of L*oco
otive Engineers-, and John J. Hanrahan,
land master of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Firemen, are in St. Paul, but will
jt say why. A meeting was held with
le grievance committees, however. Of
ials of the road will not say what the
mands of t he men are. The Milwaukee
is agreed upon a general advance for
lachinists of from 8 to 9 per cent. The
oilermakers and carmen will formulate
i: mands.
.fter Charges, It Earns Over 7 Per Cent
i on Preferred.
i New Yor k, Aug. 27The forthcominjg
nnual report of' the Wisconsin Centr al
ill outline one of the most successful
ear's operations since the receivership.
:arnihgs reported to date indicate that
!iy company has earned after charges,
vor 7 per cent on the preferred stock.
The - surplus-'for the year, before the
-ual subtraction in part payment of cap
il improvements, will be about $700,000,
s compared with $480,104 in 1902.
Autos "In the Way."
Superintendent Strawhorn. of the St.
I UI union station Is having a handful of
ouble. Strong complaints were made
ainst the holdup methods of ' hackm^n
h o crowded clo se to the curb line and
irdly had those men boon reduced' to
i omission when carriage drivers rais ed a
- \v abdut the presence of automobiles at
lo station. It was said that two or three
i'ge autos took up so much space that
irriages Could not unload within speaking
i.Htknce of t he station. The superintendent
endeavoring to secure speci al quarters
ir t he machines.
Annapolis Naval Academy Professor
Makes Queer Prediction Re-
'"". garding Talking Machine.
Fowler Move& Up.
M. M. Fowler, assistant superintendent
' the Minnesota division of the Northern
icific, has been made superintendent to
cceed E . C. Blanchard of Minneapolis,
ade stiperintendent of the Superior di
siori to succeed G. TV. Vandersllce, re
:ned. It is'expected that J. E . Craye r,
:ief dispatcher of the division, will suc
od Mr. Fowler.
Says They Will Supplant Printed
Books UltimatelyParticularly
Text Books on languages.
New York Sun Speoial Service.
Chicago, Aug. 27.Summer girls and
the ir temporary or permanent affiniti es
Will sit in hammocks while companionable
talking machines deliver effusio ns of love
from popular novels, when the prophecy
of Professor H . Marion of the United
States naval academy at Annapolis, is
Professor Marion told a score of Chi
cago university professors' and ambitious
language students in Co bb hall yesterday
that it would not belong before printed
.books would be classed with other an
tique curiosities, and that libraries would
be made up of talking machine discs.
Professor Macon' is an advocate, with
Professors Scripture of Yale, Cusafchs of
Annapolis and D e Sumichrast of Harvard,
of the advanced "talking machine'
o d of teaching languages. I f was yes
terday at Cobb hall, during a demon
stration of this method, which has been
successfully tested at the naval
academy, that the speaker outlined the
larger scope o fthe invention.
''In time," he declared, "these discs
wili take the place of text books. Paper
backed novels Svill disappear and instead
of reading printed books the' litterateur
will only have to put a disc in hi* talking
machine and have the novel read to him
in the living voice of its creato r.
Voices From the bead.
The Greiit Nortliorn Is improving Its switching
nd transfer facilities at Sni'lllng avenue. Nine
- w trut-ks will be iUld3il to the six. The Snell-
- brklfte will have to be lengthened 150 feet.
"Imagine what it would mean to us now
could we hear Shakspere's voice reading
'Hamlet' to us, or the voice of Hugo reci t
ing- chapters from 'Les Miserables.' "
But Professor Marion W as not speaking
to convince his hearers of t he value of the
new talking machine for Acti on readers so
muchas for t he students of language. H e
declared that t he new pedagogical meth
ods of teaching' the languages overcame
the necessity of linguists wasting valuable
time in teaching pronunciation.
"By the use of the talking machine it
has been shown," he urged, "that the pro
nunciation of foreign words can be taught
in a short time with an accuracy unac
quired by any other method. W e have
discs here on which are lessons in French'
spoken by Professor D e Sumichrast of
Harvard and in Spanish by Professor
Cusachs of Annapolis.. When a student
mispronounces a word it is Only necessary
to ref er him to a certain disc.
. "Each student will own his talking ma
chine. H e will go to his room, place the
disc in the machine and listen to the cor
rect pronunciation of the word." '
Professor Marion predicted it would not
be long before "circulating librari es of
records" would be established.
Professor Marion urged the value of the
talking machine for the teaching of Eng
lish in t he island possessions.
The talking machines will not die of
*fever," he said, and they never get out of
V This Shield
Five kinds ot Wels
bach mantles, each a
leader in its class
15, 20, 25, 30, 35c.
All Dealers.
2 4
4////witn 1 1 m\\\\\\Y&
The greatest Curative Agent ever discovered.
Hires Nerve Diseases, Nervous Prostration,
Anaemia, Neuralgia, Locomotor Ataxia, Scrofula,
iheumatisiti and General Debility. A marvelous
Topic for all ailing men and women. The latest
icMevement of Scientific Medicinea departure
n the lino of Natural Method from the old exc
lusive drug giving. Reconstructs the Blood,
impairs Wasted- Nerves,
lor sale by ,
. (Mall ordertf promptly fllled) \
ind leading arVggists or sent by mail by
iOATIUN CO. (not Inc.),45 LaSalle st, Chicago,
'rice BO cents per tube of 50. .. ,,.}
blackheads, largo pores, oily and
eruptivo skin, and all complexion
blemishes so iatol to personal
attractiveness* Full information
and book free. Cali or write
JohnH, Woodbury D.I., ie3StU8L,CWc*go.
Who Appears as Koko in the Open-air
"Mikado" at Lake Harlret.
Escaped Irish Convict Sought to
Greet Michael DavittIs
Now Under Arrest.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Aug. 27.Betrayed by an attempted
greeting of Michael Davitt in Chicago, only
the intricacies of international law are now
caving James Lynchsha un from a speedy re
turn to the hardships of a British prison.
Lynchehaun, sentenced for the murder of his
landlori in. Ireland, escaped from a dungeon
m Marysborough prison last' September.
Scotland Yard detectives and membe rs of
the Royal Irish constabulary searched for
him in vain until Michael Davitt came here.
Wh en t he noted Irishman was in Chicago
h s was approached by the escaped convict in
the corridor of the Grand Pacific hotel. In
stead of taking hi3 outstretched hand, Davitt
denounced Lynchehaun, and the man fled in
r*ght from the hotel.
Plnkerton detectives traced him to Indian
apolis. Sergeant Andrew Young of Cork, an
Irish constable, bad also traced Lynchehaun's
wife and son Irom tfceir Mayo county liome
to the sa me city. Monday morning the offi
cers discovered Him at bis Indianapolis home.
H e was immediately errested by United States
deputy marshal and extradition proceedings'
started. Last night "Home Ruler s" in In
dianapolis met to plan the defense df their
- ^i M L } vycii
Special to The Journal.
Hudson, Wis.. Anjr. 27.John Ottlnger, aged
about 20 years, of Duluth, was killed while at
tempting to board a freight train at the Fourth
street crossing last night. He had been visit
ing a former school mate in this city, stopping
off on his way back from the Pacific coast. On
his person was found, a diary giving &n account
of his experiences daring the trip.
In his present position Lord CurzoiT works
fourteen hours a day. H e starts in the early
morning, wor ks till half-past lK, or lunch
time he gives an hour and a half to the
numerous guests he has, then he.works again
until dinner time at half-past 10 he leaves
his dinner guests, goes to his study and re
mains there till 2 o'clock in t he morning.
H e seldom spends more than an hour and a
half in tha open air each day.
Come Take Your Pick of Our Half Million Dollar Stock of
urnifure, Carpets, Draperies and Crockery
1 meth-
You can select yotrr own Furnishings and we offer them to you on the following easy terms: A $250 outfit ready for housekeeping
$30 down and $3.50 per week. $150 outfit, $25 down and $3 per week. $100 outfit, $20 down and $2 per week. $60 outfit, $10
down and $1.50 per week. A great opportunity to people who want to furnish a house or flat. We will deliver the goods at one*.
Our Carpet and Rug Departments are overflo-vrag in choice designs, beau-
tiful effects in colorings, all the Very latest just received from the great*
est looms in the country and at the very lowest prices obtainable any-
where in the Northwest.
Wilton Rugs, 27x54
inches. Special....
Pro. Brussels Rugs,
36x63 in. Special..
Navajo Rugs, 30x60
inches. Special.....
Saratoga Bath Rugs,
18x36. Special .".
Saratoga Bath Rugs, { A K jf%
30x60. Special V* - - - V
Saratoga Bath Rugs, ^fl| 'jP ( 5
30x60. Special ^ W m M 93
The velvet we are selling so fast it is hard to keep our stock complete,
Dobson's Imperial Velvet at special, &*i O R
per yard.
You must see the Royal Bundhar Carpets we are showing
at, special ..." ,
As this is a very busy season of the year in our Carpet Department,
We make the request that orders be placed early as possible so we will not
have to disappoint you.
State Fait* Aug*
31 to Sept. 6.
Don't Miss If.
Canada Studying Hard on How to
Give It to Great Britain With
out Hurting Herself.
The Montreal Congress Brought the
Canadian and British Leaders
Nearer Together.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Ottawa, Aug. 20.Perhaps the greatest
good to follow the imperial congress of
chambers of commerce in Montreal, so far
as Canada is concerned, will be the ac
curate information -which the congress will
give the commercial leaders of the empire
as to Canada's inclinations and limita
tions, so far a,s the promotion of British
trade is concerned. A great deal has been
said, in the mother country as . to -wliat
Canada ought to do, and a great deal more
has been thoughtmost of it not alto
gether complimentary to Canada. The
proceeding of the congress have revealed
the fact that Canada, while loyal, . feeis
that, tho a part of the empire, her first
duty is to herself. Her loyalty is almost
painfully controlled by circumstances, and
the delegates from England have been in
terested, during the ir sojourn in Montreal,
in complimenting the one and in studying
the other.
Canada Is primarily an agricultural
country, struggling, as was the United
States fifty years ago, to build up manu
facturing Industries and li ve within her
self. She wants a market for her grain,
preferably in. England, and In return for
some concessions there in h er favo r, would
doubtless make certain concessions to
British manufactured goods here. Just
how the latter part of this program la to
be carried out is the question that Is vex
ing the Canadian people, for to the ex
tent that Canada admits British manufac
tured articles into h er borders at a low
rate of duty, or duty free, she will post
pone the day when she will be a great
manufacturing country. However, the
problem, While knotty, is perhaps not im
possible of solution. For the present, it is
the one thing which stands most stubborn
l y in the way of an immediate acceptance
of the Chamberlain preferential.
The Dream of Canada.
With a bonus on Colonial grain in
Great Britain, Canada would hope ifi a few
year to become the greatest wheat pro
ducing country in the world. This is the
dream of her agricultural classes, and it is
being kept steadily in mind by the poli
ticians in both parties. The question is,
how much will Canada have to give in the
way of a preferential in favor of British
manufacturers to bring this about, and
how will such a preferential affect her
manufacturing industries?
I t is declared oh high authority that
Canada will never consent to the spending
of a penny in England that can be spent
In Canada, and her people claim that this
is good, imperialismimperial charity, like
any othe r, beginning at home. She will
consent, however, say her leading men, to
purchase from England what she could
buy from the United States or elsewhere
at a lower price, provided this difference
in nrice does not unfavorably affect any
Canadian industry. Canadians will con
sent to purchase from England those
goods which the American business man
would be selling them if he had the Oppor
tunity, and some of which he is selling
them, notwithstanding the tariff handi
ca p.
Canadian Loyalty Unquestioned. ^
The Montreal congress has enabled the
British manufacturer to study Canadian
questions on the ground, and understand
that Canada's reluctance to give England
a better market does not mean that she is
not loyal to the empire and willing to go
the full length to see it strengthened. I t
has enobled the Canadians to come in
personal contact with leading British busi
ness men and get their point of view re
garding the great trade questions con
fronting the empire. I t does not, hdw-
Your Dunlap Hat Is ^
Ready for you at Barnaby's. ' t uv^ ,*
Bundhar Wilton
Rugs, 9x12 feet.
Bundhar Wilton
Rugs, 8-3x10-6..
Bundhar Wilton
Rugs, 6x9
Ardahan Axmin-
ster Rugs, 9x12
Ardahan Axminster
Rugs, 8-3x10-6....
We have the season's
fects in Tapestry
_, Helps Chamberlain Preferential.
I t Is fair to assume that the utterances
of these two distinguished gentlemen re
flect what will be the controlling purpose
of Canada for the future, political and
commercial, and that the congress of
chambers of commerce of the empire has
this year done much to establish among
Canadian leaders a feeling of friendliness
for the general scheme of the Chamber
lain preferential. O t course, much diffi
culty -will be experienced in. -working out
the details of this scheme, but a good
share of the rough ground has been safely
passed in the mutual good feeling that the
congress seems to have established.
Prior to the congress Canada had little
or no Interest in the preferential, and
what little interest thftre was, rather op
posed it. The day of the realization of
this closer commercial federation may hot
be Very near, but It looks as if sentiment
In Its favor in Canada would Increase as
the days go by. If both parties to the
proposed agreement are willing, even vex
atious details may In time be satisfacto
rily arranged.
All of which suggests the thought that
if the United States is to do anything
looking towards closer trade relations with
Canada, it should be up and doing before
It is too late. ,. ^j, ,*
- ','*.?.. 'W. W . Jermane.
Xou will never rent or sell that prop
erty by sitting Still and thinking about
it. A want ad put in The Journal and
kept there will do it $tt%M\*&
Oak Dresser, $7.75 china Department j Draperies & Lace Ctortains
$37.50 $32.60 $22.50
choicest ef-
tets at, spe-
cialGOc, 7 S o and 8'
'NF iiifcO
ever, promise.anything.go.pd so far as the
United States is concerned. Thus far the
results do not seem to embrace our coun
try in any way.- Bofertf' the Chamberlain
proposals take strong ho'ld in Canada, and
a high tariff wall is to be erected against
the United States, thfe Montreal congress
will have contributed much to bring it
about. ' '[
's-W/. W . Jermane.
Leaders of Both Parties seem to Favor
Chamberlain Scheme.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Montreal, Canada, Aug. 24.-*-There is
much food for thought In America, among
those who are desirous of better trade
relations with Canada, in the banquet
given in this city last week to the dele
gates attending the annual session Of the
chambers of commerce of the empire. The
most prominent and Influential men in the
dominion were present, representing both
the liberal and conservative parties,
headed by Sir Wilfrid Laurler, the Cana
dian premier, and E . L. BOrden, leader
of the opposition In the Canadian com
mons. Many speeches were made, most
of them on the questions of a closer com
mercial federation between the mother
country and the colonies and. the best
means for bringing It about. The ban
quet was the crowning glory of the con
gress and a fitting finale to its labors.
Among the speakers,' of course, were Sir
Wilfrid Laurier and Mr. Borden. The food
for thought lies In what these gentlemen
said in the question of closer British fed
eration. Sir Wilfrid is the responsible
head of the liberal party of Canada, and
that party for seven or eight years has
been In control of the government, and
the end of its lease of power does not
appear to be in sight.. Mr. Borden, as the
responsible head of the conservative party,
would be premier in the event of that
party's getting control of the government.
Both spoke sympathetically on the ques
tion of a closer federation of the empire,
and pledged themselves to do what they
could to promote It. Sir Wilfrid placed
himself e n record as- favoring a commer
cial treaty with England, Saying,' of
course, as was to have "been expected,
that there must be mutual concessions
preceding it, and no sacrifice of autonomy.
These things being mere matters of de
tail, it is interesting to note that the
liberal premier stands ready to further
any commercial arrangement with Eng
land which will not seriously disturb or
oppressively mltitate against Canadian lh"
terests. Mr. Borden spoke much to the
same purpose, saying that any preference
for English goods in Canada must, of
course, be given only after concessions In
England for Canadian exports. " -
fey }
product, and the further statement made
repeatedly in the last few month s, that the
manufacture of the imitation product ia in
creasing, and that 4t would soon equal the
output before the passage of the piesent law.
H. C. Stevens.
MADISON, MINN.James H. Chalmers,
,clty recorder of Madison, and Miss Anna
M. Bauer Of this city were married yes
terday. ,
Chicago Post.
The woman who was reading the paper looked
flp, with a lstigh.
''It say here," she remarked, "that the girls
of Nashville) Tenn., have organised a hugging
The woman who was not reading the paper
looked worried.
"Now, I wonder," she said, "if John really
had Important business at Nashville. He started
for there yesterday, you know."
Lift her up tenderly, '
So young and so fair i
Fashioned so slenderly,
Ob. why is she there?
Come, gather round her ' - , -
And murmur a prayer
A banana peel downed her
' -' , But she can't swear.
, ' - Philadelphia Inquirer
Figures have just been published which the
Canadian press claims as an indication of
the military spirit wh!6h animates young
Canada. T he state of New York has a pop
ulation of nearly 2,000,000 mo re than the
entire Dominion of Canada, yet Its National
guard has an enrollment of only 14,468 men.
Canada, oh the other hand, haft 35,000 men in
its active militia and thousands of others
who have gone thru militia training and
are now on the retired list. *j -. .
A section of cable in t he Caribbean Sea
was recently raised from 1,860 fathoms of
water, where it had .lain for thirty years.
Tests showed its core to be in perfect con
dition and the rubber Insulator uninjured. A
fear that sulphur from the rubber mig ht in
jure the copper wire h&d-no foundation.
PrdfesSor Brlc hs Narcks, t be biographer ot
Emperor William I., has been asked by
Prince Herbert Bismarck to write a life of
his father. f^& - & *.:
The greatest dinner feet bargain e-rer offered.
One of Alfred Meakin'S fine EnfHBH semi
porcelain dinner sets, 100 pieces will sell 20 of
them regular prices $17. K ] *% (\f\
Special... . ^JIX.VV/
Saucer shaped Sherbert or Ice Cream Glasses,
fine blown glass regu
lar price $2 f t 1 g Q
dozen r
Will buy this Dresser. Made of genuine
ofck, finished in flrolderi. Has three good
sized drawers, top drawer haVihg swell front.
Has 17*20 German Plated Mirror. Regular
value everywhere $12.50.
Production of Imitation Butter De
creasing Rapidly Under the
New Law.
From ih Journal Bureau, Room 46, Post Build
ing, Washington.
Washington, Aug. 27.The framers ot the
oleomargarine act pa&Bfed by the last con
gress may take courage. T he returns for
the first month of the current fiscal years,
compared with those of the corresponding
period last year show that there was a de
crease in the anount of artificial butter pro
duced, amounti ng to 2,139,030 pounds. This
is encouraging to the dairymen, in view of the
fact that It was heralded far and Wide by the
oleomargarine people that their output for
the first month in which t he law was in oper
ation was curtailed for various reasons. One
was that 'n the few months before the law
went into effect a large amount of the pro
duct Was manufactured and stored, so that
it might be put on the mark et with only a
two-cent tax on it. Colored oleo, under the
new law, carried a tax of ten cents a pou&d
on it, and the imitation butter manufacturers
saved eight cents a pound on that product.
Another reason for the Bhort output in July
of last yefcr was the fact that few knew exact
ly what the law was and oleo makers were
waiting for rulings from the internal revenue
bureau interpreting particularly that portion
of the law relating to artificial coloration.
According to t he returns td the, internal
revenue bureau the output of colored oleo
margarine last month was 689,960 pounds, as
against 241,940 pounds in July, 1902. In both
periods th^ tax of ten cents a pound was
imposed,. but the fact that the output was
greater this year than last does not indicate
that there Is a greater sale for the colored
product that there was twelve mont hs ago,
cecauss the stock of colored oleo on hand at
that time was greater, the reason therefor be
inb stated above.
Tbe output of uncdlored oleo for the month
just passed was 3,277,992 pounds, and for
July, 1902, it was 5,865,032, a decrease of
2,857,040 pounds. The combined production of
colored aud uncolbred imitation butter for
July, 1903, was 3,967 942 pounds, aftd for tho
corresponding period of last year it was
6,106,972 pounds, a decrease of 2,139,030 pounds
or about 35 per cent.
This enormous falling off In the production
of oleomargarine does not feupport the claim
that the manufacturers have been able to
overcome t he prejudice r.gaiiist the uncolored
Special lot, 60 inches wide.
Couch Covets, in rick Oriental
colors, with heavy fringe all
around regular $10 cover.
Special for i"7 Kft
one day, each.. W - **!#
Special lot, Bobinet Huffled
Curtains, with lace edge and
lace insertion regular $2.25
Curtains spec'l flj-| Q C
for one day, pair Mr - * v
100 pairs Cable Net Lace Cur
tains, in ivory and white, all
new Up-to-date patterns sells
every day at $4.75 and $.50
best wearing curtain made
made special &*Q| QR
for one day, pairM*IP - fc t f
Genuine Cut Glass
Flower Vases, for long
10-inch, each..... .45o
18-inch, each 65o
16-!nch, each ..$1.00
. Fine German Beer
Steins, from the fam
ous "Mettlach" pot
tery, over 60 designs
at from, each
$1.50 to $10
The white muscardlne fungus which
causes the most contagious and fatal dis
ease of chinch bugs, is being distributed
from the Ohio agricultural experiment
station at Wooster. " ,
While awaiting the closing of our
bond issue which has been arranged
for. a small amount of the treasury
stock of Bonanza Queen Mining Co.
can be had at 718 Mf . Y. Life Build-
ing or at Boutell Bros'. Store.
100 pairs Mercerized Silk Door Cur
tains, in mixed and solid colors, all
new patterns, with heaVy silk cord
edge regular $9 cur- Offe A A
tain one day, pair^.^waW
The Store that
- Saves You Money
The Congo Free State has an area of 800,000
square miles and a population of between 20,000,-
000 and 30,000,00(h
A bacteriologist in the marine hospital service
has discovered a parasite which is the natural
enemy of the mosquito.
P. D, BOUTELL, President
Stearns' Electric
Rat and Roach Paste
I* eaten greedily by rats, micet cockroaches, water bttsrs, etc. IT
Easy to use, cleanly to handle, and sure death to these pests.
r money back iffttearns'Electric Rat and Roach Paste I
UUAnftll I L C doss not do all that Is claimed for It.
'' ' -
r ' -..- ,i,-. ... .
2 oz. box, 26c hotal size, 16 01., 61.06. Druggists and grocers, or sent express prepaid
Boston and Return, $33.
Dates of Sole, August 26, 26, 27, 28, 29.
V'JT i
- ^
r .... j
fa*. **
','. r.y.&'i^t
319 Robtrt St.
ri,. 'A*&
119 So. 3rd St.

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