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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 09, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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"' ,*'^ ' , ,
They Fear Loss of .Their Identity and Special Privileges if Canada
Should Become IndependentThey Are Less Amenable to Clerical
Li Influence Than Formerly.
Special to The Journal.
Montreal, Nov. 9.The anger
against Great Britain which the Alas
kan boundary award has aroused In
Canada, has caused Canadians to think
seriously concerning their national
future. The fact that Canada is but
a colony has been brought home to
Canadians in a particularly plain and
irritating fashicn. The galling char
acter of the colonial status is felt by
all and there is a general agreement
that it must cease. Some look to im
perial federation and an equal partner
ship with Great Britain in national af
fairs as a remedy. Others look to in
dependence. Some look to annexation
with the United States. Many are
adopting the Balfourian attitude of the
"open mind," and are balancing the
arguments in favor of the two latter
The French-Canadians are taking a
prominent part In the discussion. La
Presse of Montreal, which has the
largest circulation of any paper in Can
ada, whether French or English, re
joices that the plain speaking in
dulged in by the English-Canadian
press gives the French-Canadians a
chance of frankly discussing Canada's
relations with Britain without the
English-Canadian press having the op
portunity to misinterpret their motives
and to sneer at their loyalty. And the
French-Canadians are taking this
chance to do some very plain speaking
on their own account. As the French
Canadians number 1,649,371 out of
Canada's total population of 5,371,315,
they constitute an important factor.
It comes somewhat as a surprise to
many Canadians to find French-Cana
dians declaring frankly in favor of an
nexation to the United States. Sir
Etienne Tache, years ago, made the
memorable declaration that "the last
shot to be fired in defense of British
connection on this continent would be
fired by a French-Canadian" and that
maxim has become a political com
monplace. The French-Canadians se
cured so many special privileges from
Great Britain after the conquest of
Quebec in order to prevent them from
allying themselves with the discon
tented British colonies to the south,
that it has been assumed they would
strenuously oppose the severance of
British connection in order to retain
these special privileges. But annexa
tion is being to-day openly advocated
in this unexpected quarter.
"life Combat" fop Annexation.
In its last issue Le Combat of Mon
treal declares In favor of annexation.
It concedes that events have made a
continuation of the present colonial
status impossible, and gives Its rea
sons for preferring annexation to in
dependence as follows:
Independence (i. e. French-Canadian In
dependence) would certainly be our ideal
position. But it is useless to think of
that. We are unarmed. The French-Ca
nadian race, sacrificed by the shortsight
edness of the men who marked out its fu
ture life, is fated to disappear. However,
painful that may be. it must be admitted ,
for it is useless to shut our eyes to facts/
We shall never be independent.
The only thing that remains for us is to
annex ourselves to the neighboring repub
lic. Let each of our provinces be a state,
and send two senators and its members of
congress to Washington. We shall then
have a complete organization. We shall
not be submitting to any crown we shall
conserve a considerable portion of ourCanada
autonomy, and we shall enjoy a large in
dependence individually and, above all,
we shall cease to be a colony.
The French-Canadian race will not lose
more than it does to-day in the eastern
states, where our compatriots occupy high
positions in all branches of the administra
tion of public affairs. Besides, no fron
tier will separate us from the members of
our families who live in the great republic.
A sentiment of equality characteristic of
the Yankees will replace the narrowness
of view of the English-Canadians, and in
tellectual force, talent and labor will be
recompensed without any question as tovince.
the nationality of individuals.
The general opinion Is in favor of annex
ation which will come, even if Mr.
Chamberlain opposes it.
Le Combat may not voice the senti
ments of all French-Canadians but it
is the organ of a considerable section
of the younger and more _progessive
element. Changes Among French-Canadians.
A great change has occurred in the
French-Canadians of recent years.
With the spread of education and the
increased circulation of newspapers,
they are not as much under clerical
influence as formerly. Increased
transportation facilities have led to
wider travel, and to the broadening of
ideas. Large numbers have emigrated
to New England. Some have returned,
temporarily or permanently, and have
brought back American ideas. The
correspondence of others with their
friends and relatives at home has had
a similar result. The French-Cana
dian does not rely on his priest and
bishop for direction in secular affairs
to the same extent that he once did.
The special privileges accorded by the
British government at the conquest
were given chiefly to the church. The
right to tithes was one and the spe
cial privileges in regard to the use of
the French language and the perpetu
ation of the French civil law have
furthered the ecclesiastical policy of
keeping the French-Canadians a dis
tinct people over which the church
could exercise special control. The
Hyomei Cures Catarrh Without Dan
gerous Drugging of the Stomach.
Not until Hyomei was discovered
has it been possible to truthfully say
that a remedy for catarrh was known.
This remedy is breathed through
the Hyomei Inhaler for a few minutes
four times a day, and during that time
every particle of air taken into the
air passages and lungs is impregnated
with the germ-killing and health-giv
ing Hyomei. It is the only treatment
that cures catarrh.
Stomach drugging often causes dis
ordered digestion or brings on some
other diseases and never makes a per
manent cure of catarrh. Hyomei not
only kills the germs in the throat and
nose, but penetrates to the minutest
air cells in the lungs and enters the
blood with the oxygen, killing the germs
In the blood. It frees the mucous
membrane from poisonous microbes
end gives perfect health.
A complete outfit costs but $1.00,
and includes an inhaler, dropper and
/sufficient Hyomei for several weeks'
VoegeU Bros., corner Washington
and Hennepin avs, have so much faith
,In the merit of Hyomei that they agree
i to return the money to any purchaser
who may be dissatisfied.
' ' " r '
T -
VENING,/f. *." ^^Iv^^V 5
im*ito* mrm n*m
church has, naturally, been in favor
of the maintenance of tne status quo.
The church would, no doubt, to-day
be inclined to use its influence to per
petuate the present condition of af
fairs, and oppose either Canadian in
dependence or annexation. But the
church received in 1896 a lesson which
taught it that its sway is not absolute
as of yore, and that, if it would con
trol, it must follow, not' drive. Tho, in
1896, the bishops lent all their force
to secure the return of the Tupper
government, which had introduced in
the federal parliament the remedial
bill for the restoration of Roman Cath
olic separate schools in Manitoba, the
French-Canadians were more im
pressed with the idea of making one
of themselves premier of Canada than
with the idea of restoring the priv
ileges of the French Roman Catholic
minority in the prairie province and
the province of Quebec, despite the
mandaments of the bishops, over
whelmingly defeated the Tupper gov
ernment and gave for Wilfrid Laurier,
the French-Canadian leader of the op
position, an enormous majority, which
was still further Increased at the elec
tion of 1901.
The "Habitant" Fears Militarism.
"Notre langue, notre religion et nos
lois" is a cry which still appeals with
irresistible force to the French-Cana
dian. The question the French-Cana
dian has to face is by what course his
language, his religion and his laws
can be best preserved. The ideal of a
French republic on the banks of the
St. Lawrence, which for many years
was vaguely looked forward to, is now
recognized to be an impossible dream,
as Le Combat admits. To Imperial
federation, the French-Canadian has
shown a strong version. This was
strikingly shown at the time Canada
sent troops to assist Britain in the
South African war. This step was
vehemently opposed by the vast ma
jority of the French-Canadians, re
gardless of political divisions. The
French-Canadians insisted on Its be
ing specifically declared by the gov
ernment that this should afford no
precedent for the future. The
French-Candian "habitant" has a
dread of war, and equally fears the
burden of taxation for military expen
diture. He objects to being drawn
into the vortex of European militar
ism, and to the idea of having to shed
his children's blood and spend his
money in the foreign wars of Great
Britain, the hereditary foe of his
mother-land. This is what he con
ceives imperial federation involves.
He also believes that, by imperial fed
eration, the identity of his race would
be swallowed up and lost in the vast
conglomerate of a consolidated em
pire. These are his chief reasons for
opposing imperial federation.
Distrust of English-Canadians.
To Canadian independence, also,
the French-Canadian sees many ob
jections. He mistrusts the English
Canadians. In the other provinces
than Quebec, and especially in the
dominant province of Ontario, are
many who would gladly see the spe
cial privileges of the French-Cana
dians wiped out. Racial and reli
gious differences have been accentu
ated by long and hereditary antagon
ism. The French-Canadian now en
Joys his special privileges by virtue
of British legislation. For diplomatic
reasons, the British government is
never likely.to cancel them. But let
become independent let her
be no longer bound by British trea
ties, obligations and understandings,
let the British North America act be
torn up and replaced by a Canadian
made constitution-and the French
Canadian would be at the mercy of
the English majority. As immigra
tion increased, the French-Canadian
minority would become relatively
smaller. The French-Canadian has
already seen, on a small scale, what
would be likely to happen to him.
The province of Manitoba was
founded originally as a French pro
Similar privileges to those of
Quebec were conferred on the French
of Manitoba. But they were con
ferred by Canadian, and not by direct
British legislation. To-day the
French population of Manitoba num
bers only 16,021 out of a total pop
ulation of 255,211. Even the Ger
mans in Manitoba largely outnumber
the French, being 27,265 while the
population of English, Scotch and
Irish origin is more than ten-fold the
French population, being 164,239.
The official use of the French lan
guage in that province has been abol
ished and the Roman Catholics have
been deprived of their separate
schools which were thought to have
been guaranteed to them by the act
creating the province. The French
representation in the legislature has
become almost a negligible quantity.
What has happened to the French in
Manitoba, the French-Canadian fears,
would happen to the French thruout
Canada were Canada independent and
the French-Canadian minority de
pendent solely on the good will of the
majority. The French-Canadian alsfc
foresees that, were Canada independ
ent, she would have to increase large
ly her expenditure and taxation for
defense. Even if there were no great
danger to be apprehended from Euro
pean powers, there would always be
the possibility of complications with
the United States. And the French
Canadian's aversion to war makes
him dread the possibility of the
homesteads of Quebec being overrun
by an invading American army.
Annexation the Only Alternative.
The only alternative is annexation.
The French-Canadian does not look
upon annexation as a thing in itself en
tirely desirable it is a choice of evils.
But he reasons that, In joining the
American republic, he would, at least,
be Joining a confederacy that his
mother-land, France, helped into ex
istence. If it had to be a question of
absorption, this, at least, would be ab
sorption into a neutral power. It
would not be like being swallowed up
by the Canadian English, against
whom he has so long struggled to pre
serve his autonomy. They, also, in
this event would lose their identity the
same as himself. To that extent, his
pride of race would be saved. He be
lieves, tho, it is possible the prov
ince of Quebec, as a state of the union,
could better conserve its autonomy
than as a part of independent Canada.
He argues that, under the American
constitution, the state of Quebec would
be able to make its own laws in re
gard to religion, divorce, education,
civil rights and the official use of the
French language for state purposes,
almost as effectually as can the prov
ince of Quebeo in the Dominion of
Canada to-day. H e thinks that the
influence of his race in the American
republic would be stronger than in an
independent Canada for there are al
ready 395,297 French-Canadian born
people in the United States, who, with
those of French-Canadian origin born
in the states, amount to considerably
over half a million and there is a
considerable French element in
Louisiana *nd several' pthec o*
Come Tuesday-The first of the last four days.
Geo. D. Deytoa,
Thanksgiving Sale of Fine Linens Thursday, Friday and Saturday. *.*
A Luxurious Luncheon
Welsh RarebitVegetable SoupBeef BouillonAsparox
will be served Tuesday at the Demonstration of Armour's Extract of Beef.
Special Prices on the John S. Brown & Sons' Celebrated Linens Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Dayton's Daylight Store
J. B. Mosher,
GoodFur s AreCheapes t atDayton's
We Have Our Own Fur Factory and are as well equipped for good fur work as any fur establishment in
the countrybetter than most exclusive furriers and better than any other dry goods store. These are
the foundation reasons why good furs are cheapest here. We undersell the exclusive furrier because our
fur selling store with its selling force and other expenses is operated only during fur selling time. At
other seasons we turn it over to other things We keep our expert fur workers together the year round.
\ In off season they make furs for yoi , at lower cost.
Formerly Qoedfellow's
We Sell Only Good Furs and the result of this policy has been a doubled fur business within a year.
We stand back of our every claim. The furs we tell you of here are the best your money can buy.
We Receive Letters of Commendation frequently about our fur work one women wrote the other day:
The work on my seal coat is very satisfactory. It fits beautifully.*
fur success.
Persian Lamb Jacket* made of extra
quality skins small, tight curl and
high luster 22 inches long, lined
with warranted Skinner satina
full $145 value, at $11 5.
Near Seal Jacket* of very finely
matched skins of the best grade
double-breasted, deep collar, 24 in.
long, satin lined, a $55 coat, $45.
Otter Jacket* made of northern prime
skins, well matched and very dark __..
double-breasted, high collar, 24 $.',*/
inches long, satin lined a good $175 -'-'-
jacket, at $139.
Krimmer JacketLarge, white curl,
well chosen skins, high collar, dou
ble-breasted, 22 inches long, satin
lined, worth $55, at $42.50.
Electric Seal Jacket double-breasted,
made of well-matched skins, storm
"collar, 24 inches long, satin lined
fine $45 value, at $35.
Astrakhan Jacket of the best dyed
-Leipzig-dyed skins, small close curl,"
a product of our own workrooms,
warranted not to rip, lined with
satin that we guarantee for two
seasons 24 inches long none better
at $45, for $35.
Near Seal Jacket of the highest
grade skins, revers, collar and
cuffs trimmed with beaver, lined
with the best satin 24-inch length
easily worth $65, at $55.
Ne w Blac k Silks at Reductions
We are Cutting the Prices to introduce our new "Dayton" brand of black, another line exclusively ours and made express-
ly for us. These go hand-in-hand with our "Ajax" and "Eclipse" lines, the best in the world at their prices.
The Growth of Our Silk Business has placed us among the great silk users of the country, a position
wherein we sell sufficient silks to control our own brands and to get the lowest prices. Our regular
prices will give you best values, and we are introducing the new "Dayton" line at even less prices.
Black Satin Duchesse
$1.25 21-in. Black Satin Duchesse . 88 o
$1.50 22-in. Black Satin Duchesse $1.1 8
Black Cros Grain
$1.15 20-in. Black Gros Grain 87 o
$L25 21-in. Black Gros Grain 98 6
$1.50 22-in. Black Gros Grain .$1.18.
Save Money at the Thanksgiving Linen Sale Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Tuesday Morning 9:30 to 10:30 Tuesday Morning
Men' s UnderwearA Surprise Table
Tuesday Morning at 9:30 we will have a big table of Men's Winter Underwear arranged on the First Floor
Nicollet Avenue Entranceat a '
$1.00 Underwear at-? GeiUlifte SUrpriSC PHCC $1.00 Underwear at-?
Watch for Our Surprise TablesOne every dayTuesdaywill be the Men's Underwear, worth to $1, at a
price that will astonish you. - - . i^0$:^M'X^-'^:t
V states. From an ecclesiastical point
of view, he would be much stronger,
for the Roman Catholic church is
much more powerful in the United
States than it is in Canada outside of
the province of Quebec. Then, as a
part of the United States, he would
have little fear of war. The United
States maintaining but a small stand
ing army, and having few foreign com
plications likely to result in its terri
tory on this continent being attacked,
he would be free from the specter of
invasion, militarism and heavy taxa
tion for defense. Commercially, he is
inclined to believe that annexation
might benefit him. At present, wages
in the province of Quebec are very low
compared with what they are across
the boundary line. Those of his com
patriots who have gone to New Eng^
land have done much better financial
ly. American enterprise, he suspects,
would probably, under annexation,
make the .province of Quebec, so rich
in natural resources and waterpower,
as important a manufacturing state as
some of the New England states. This
would improve the condition of the
Quebec artizan, and would give the
"habitant" a more^profitable market
itor hia pi-educe*
r D . Dayton,
Black Peau de Soie
$1.15 20-in. Black Peau de Soie.......... 87 o
$1.25 21-in. Black Peau de.Soie. $1.0 5
$1.50 21-in. Black Peau de Soie..........$1.18
$1.75 22-in. Black Peau de Soie.... $1.3 8
$1.50 24-in. Black Peau de Soie... $1.2 3
$1.60 27-in. Black Peau de Soie .....$ 1.28
treal and Quebec would also probably
develop much more rapidly as ship
ping centers.
All French-Canadians may not be
thinking this way but considerations
of this character are revolving in the
minds of those of them whom the
course of events has caused to serious
ly consider the question of Canada's
national future. And, as it becomes
more generally realized that circum
stances will not much longer admit of
a perpetuation of the present colonial
status, such considerations will be
much more widely and seriously can
vassed. Whatever conclusion the
French-Canadians may reach in- the
premises, it is obvious that that con
clusion must have an important influ
ence on the destiny of the whole Do
minion, vw
: The ports of ton-
Defective Page
, m
, Sunshine Route to California.
Through tourist car every Tuesday
morning from St. Paul and Minneapo
lis via the Chicago, Milwaukee & S t
Paul and Santa F e route. Tickets,
|82.90 berth rate, $6.00. Call 828
Nicollet av, or address_JW P . Dixo:
waft*** ~
V" v
NOVEMBER 9, 1903.
XVSecond FloorNew Put.
$1.00 Reward
It is our aim to advertise our
goods by straightforward
statements and to guard
against deception of any
kind. W e will gladly pay
$1.00 to the first person to
report to our Mr. Mosher
any misrepresentation.
Frank H. Carleton
Merit is at the bottom of our
Alaska Seal Jacket* of beautiful qual
ity made of especially well-matched
skins 24 inches long made in our
own fur factory and guaranteed to
be best value obtainable at $275.
Fox Muffs, in Isabella and Sable, in
the new cake shape, at $18.00,
$22.50 and $25.00.
Chinchilla Flat Muffs of perfectly
matched skins, $25 to $39.50.
Marten Muffs, round and flat blocks,
$9.95 to $19.50.
Astrakhan Muffs, $3.75 to $9.50.
Krimmer Muffs, $5.00 to $7.50.
Persian LambMuffs, $10, $12.50,
$15 to $25.
Neck Furs
Scarfs in Isabella and Sable,
length, with two large
Single Scarfs of good quality fox,
with natural tails, at $10 .
$12.50, $15, $18, to $37.50.
Marten Cluster Scarfs of good grade,
with six tails, at $6.
Squirrel Stole Scarfs inlaid with
ermine, at $8.75.
$1.50 24-in. Black Peau de Chine. 2 9
tion Can to Portland, Ore., via
Butte,Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma
Pacific Express
Fargo.Helena, Bntte.Spokaoe,
Beattie, Taooma, Portland
Fargo and Leech Lake Looal
St. Oloud, Little Falls, Brain
rd, Walker, BeraldJI, Fargo...,
Dakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, w an p e ton,
Moornead, Fargo, (Mandan
Dally Ex. Sunday), Grookston,
GrandForks, Grafton, Winnipeg
Black Taffetas
85c 20-in. Black Taffeta . 74 o
$1.10 22-in. Black Taffeta 87 c
$1.25 27-in. Black Taffeta. ~- $1.0 5
Black Peau de Chine
$1.15 20-in. Black Peau de Chine 93 o
$1.25 21-in. Black Peau de Chine $ 1.05
: r/'
North American
m-. (OBflMUriSBD X* U K)
GontliMMft to furnish the suae
ffteleat service that has mada
tha venture a ^a^sw
X 6:02
PHI, }y,
"Duluth Short Line"
Office, 300 Nic. Phone, Main 860. Union Depo t'
Leave jDaily. tE x. Sunday. Arrive.
T 9:00 am St. Cloud, Fargo, Grand Forks t 4:55pm
tlO:00am ...Tintah. Aberdeen. Fargo... t 5:40pm
t 3:05 pm
t 5:10 pm
_ Dally. tEx. Sunday.
NOTE All trains use the Union Station, St.
Paul, and Union Station to Minneapolis.
Flyer to Paolflo Coast
5 Willmar, S. Falls, S. City, I
\ Watertown,Browns Valley 1
..Princeton, Milaca, Duluth..
. ..Wayzata and Hutchinson...
t 5:40pm
tl2:40pm t 8:55pm
Puget Sound Express
X 8:40 pm
% 8:40 pm
X 8:30 pm
$11:47 pm
t 9:30 am
t 3:05 pm
. .Montana and Pacific Coast..
Breck., Fargo, G. Forks, Win'g
Willmar, S.Falls, Yank..S. City
Minnesota and Dakota Express
Sleeper for 11:47 train ready at 9 p. m.
Ticket Office, 600 Nicollet. Phone, 240, Main.
Ex. Sunday. Others Daily. | Leave. I Arrive.
Chicago, MlVw'kee, Madison.
ChicagoFast Mall
North-Western Limt'd
p m
t 7:10am
X 7:10am
+ 6:55am '
t 6:45am
[ 6:00pm
(Minneapolis to Duluth
) Short Llae. j
7:50 ami
6:00 pm|
Chicago, Milw'kee, Madison
ChicagoAtlantic Express..
Duluth, Superior, Ashland
10:20 pm
10:00 am
8:00 1
pm I
Duluth, Superior, Ashland..
Elmore, Algona, Des Moines
Elmore, Algona, Des Moines
NewDlm, Tracy, Watertown
Sioux City, Omaha, Blk Hirls
Su City, Omaha, Kan. Cy.
Watertown, Huron, Redneld
Worthington, Mitchell, Su V
Sioux City, Omaha, Colorado
Su City, Omaha, Kan. Cy
30:20 pml
7:35 ami
Twilight* Limited
4:00 I
pm I
5:20 pm
5:00 pm
7:10 am
7:80 pm
9:05 am
7:10 am
9:05 am
8:30 pm
8:30 pm
Omaha Limited
8:10 pm
8:80 am
8:10 put
8:10 am
8:10 pm I
8:30 am
S:30 am
r .
8:30 pmf
8:10 am
Cftleigo, Miiwaokecs
St. Nil Rfflwag.
(June 14, 1903.)
Ticket office, 328 Nicollet av. Phone, 122.
Dally. sEx.Sunday. xEx.Sat.| Leave. | Arrive.
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. * 7
Milw'kee, La Crosse, Winona]* 2
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee. .|* 6
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..
Northfleld, Faribault, zK. City
Chicago, Faribault, Dubuque..
Northfield, Faribault, Austin.
La Crosse, Dubuque, Bock Is .
Ortonville, Milbank, Aberdeen
Ortonvllle, xFargo, Aberdeen
Farmlngton, Mankato, Wells ..
Farmington, Mankato, Wells
:50am |*10
:20pm |* 3
45pm |
:20am :50pm :15pm :50am
Cedar Falls, Waterloo, Mar
shalltown, Des Moines,
St. Joseph, Kansas City..
Red Wing, Rochester, Osage
Northfleld, Mankato
Hayneld, Austin, Lyle, Ma-
Rook 9tan$t System
:S0ptn :20pm
45am 10pm
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, 5th and Nicollet, Minneapolis.
Depot, Washington and 10th av S. Tel. M. 262.
- _ I Leave | Arrive
E x. Sunday. Others Daily.[Min'polls.|Min'polis.
Tayfleld, Mclrtpre, Oelwein,
Dubuque, Freeport, Chi
cago and East v
7:40 am
8:00 pm
10:35 pin
7:55 am
1:15 pm
10:00 am
8:00 pm
10:45 pm
7:55 am
4:55 pm
son City
Eagle Grove, Fort Dodge,
Carroll. Co. Bluffs, Omaha
*|Wa*h.and Hea.Avs
Nicollet Hsnisa
Phone No. 225. St. Louis Depot.
aEx. Sunday. Others Daily. | Leave. | Arrive.
Watertown and Storm Lakel |
Express |a8:57 ami a 5:15 pm
Omaha, Des Moines, Kan-I I
sas City, Mason City and| |
Marshalltown |a 9:85 am |a 6:40 pm
Estherville and Madison
Chioago and St. Louis.
Peoria Limited
Omaha and De s Moines
8:1(1 pm
7:55 am
1:15 pm
*7:3u pm
10:55 am
7:40 am
7:30 pm
4:35 pm
11:20 am
7:30 am
8:10 pm
7:30 pml
7:40 am|
7:30 am
8:10 pm
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,
Moline, Chicago, Bur
lington, Quincy and St.
: . .* ,
Leave 7:25 a. m. and 7:05 p. m. dally.
Arrive 8:50 a. m. and 5:10 p. m. dally.
"ROMANIC," Dec. 5, Jan. 16, Feh. 27, Ap. 9
"REPUBLIC" (new), Jan 2, Feb. IS. Mar 26
"CANOPIC" ....Jan. 30, Ma Sh 13
(Send for rates and illustrated booklet.
These steamers are the largest In Meflitar
anean service.
First-class, $75 and $S0 upward, according
to date of sailing.
Boston to Liyerpol
Telegraph Company
5:30 pm 9:15 am
7:45 pm
8:35 pm
8:15 am
7:25 am
9:10 am
6:30 pm
Minneapolis, St Paul &Sanlt Ste. Marie,
4:55 pm
8:40 am!
Depot, 3d and Washington avs S. Ar.' Lv.
9:45 ami Pacific Express, daily.
6:35 pm|...Atlantic Limited, daily
Depot, 5th and Washington avs N.
6:30 pml.... Dakota Express, dally ...
8:00 am|..Rhlnelander Local, ex. Sun.
ORETIC Dec. 10, Feb. 11
CYMRIC Dec. 24, Jan. 28, Feb. 25
First-class, $63 upwards. For plans, etc.,
WHITES STA.R LINK, .77-81 State St, BoBton,
or to
Q. E. HRECKE, guaranty Bulldlpq.
0 . E. . B&EOKE,t Passenger
SKEOKE Passenge r Agent ,
Guaranty Building, Minneapolis,,Agent

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