Newspaper Page Text
Like it Exceedingly
We like your Knolpp Mall
OoffOO exceedingly well, and
will be glad to endorse it wherever
Yours Very Truly,
E. S. TROY, MKr..
of Wolfe Londoner. Wholesale and
'Retail Grocer, Denver, Col.
If your grocer does not handle Knolpp Malt
Ooffaa Bend us hia name and address and six
cents in stamps to cover racking and postage, and
we will forward to you one of our beautiful satin
finished Aluminum Measuring Cups freo.
KNEIPP MALT FOOD COMPANY,
THE ROBINSON SAND BAND.
(TT. 8. and Canadian patents for sale
The beBt device on the market In the line
of a gaud band and mud guard tor vehicles.
No complicated bolt, screw or washer ar
ranKcments Consists of but three pieces,
firmly interlocked. Cannot loosen Simple
can be adjusted by any one. Durablepiac
Territory for sale Write for description
E. M. ORAWFOBD. KEENE VALLEY. N. Y.
Do you know that a cold
cannot exist if the bowels
are thoroughly cleansed
Is the best medicine fop a
cold. It will cure the young
est child or oldest suf
ferer. Try it. 50c and
$1.00 at your druggists.
PEPSIN SYRUP CO., Montlcello, III.
A Notre Dam Lady.
I will send free, with full instruc
tions, some of this simple prepara
tion for the cure of Leucorrhea, Ul
ceration, Displacements, Falling of
the Womb, Scanty or Painful Periods,
Tumors or Growths, Hot Flashes, De
sire to Cry, Creeping Feeling over the
Spine, Pain in the Back, and all Fe
male Troubles, to all sending address.
To mothers of suffering daughters I
will explain a Successful Home Treat
ment. If you desire to continue, it
will only cost about 12 cents a week
to guarantee a cure. Tell other suf
ferers of it, that is all I ask. If the
above interests you, for proof address
Mrs. M. Summers, Box 601, Notre
Montreal Liverpool St. Lawrence Route
Shortest way to Buiope from aU north
western points Next sailings Sept 22,
Oct 6. Oct 13. Oct 27 Through tickets
Issued to all points in Great Britain. Ger
many, France, etc etc.
SPECIAL REDUCED RATES
To and from Europe
New, large twinscrew steamers with ex
cellent accommodatl ns For information
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
Atlantic Steamship Lines,
16 So Third St.. Minneapolis. Minn.
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
424 Nicollet Avenue.
Telephone Calls225 N. W., 602 T. O.
Leave. I xDaily. aEx. Sunday. I Arrive.
ft 8 57 amlWatertown and Stoiin Lakeja 5 15 pm
a 9 35 am j.. Omaha and Dea Moines, .la 7 10 pm
6 15 pm) Estherville and Madison 10 00 am
1 45 pm ("NORTH STAB LIMITED" lx 8 15 pm
I (Chicago and St Louis) 1
7 45 pm "NOKTH STAE LIMITED''x 8 15 am
8 35 pmlOmaba & DebMolnes Limltdlx 7 25 am
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RV.
CITY OFFICE Fifth and Nicollet, DKPOT Washington
and Tenth Ave South. PHONE Main 264.
Ex 8unday. Others Dally.
Chicago and East, Dubuque
Chicago, Kansas City, Omaha
Chicago, Des Moines, Kansas City
Kansas City, St Joseph Dee Moines
Omaha, Ft Dodge, Austin
Rochester, Red Wing,
Mankato, Faribault, Northfleld
Dodge Center Hayfleld
8 00 pm
10 10 20 am
7 40 am
7 56 am
*7S0pm 10 55 am
WISC9NS1N CENTRAL FY.
MILWAUKEE and CHICAGO
Leave 8 a. m. and 7 05 p. m. dally.
Arrive 8.50 a. m. and 6.10 p. m. daUy.
Sterner St. Paul
and Intermediate points, Monday, Oct. 3, at
For full Information reKardlni? passenger and
rreiKht rated address HARRY. CLARK, General
Agent, office, foot of Bibley street. opposlU
Union depot. &t. Paul. Both telephones. No. 03.
Permanently Cured by
DR. KLINE'S GREAT
Ho Fits ttr tut ihj'intt
CONSULTATION, prsonl or by mill. trao ML'
99 TKIAL. BOTTLE FREE
Permanent Cure, not only tompottry rellof, for ill
NIETODS SHOIDUI, Epilepsy, Spasms, St. Vitus'
Danoe, Debility, Exhaustion. Founded 1871.
jj Kl IMF, 1(1,931 Arch St.. Philadelphia
ft Every day until October 15
Ail the Way
5,000 MILES OF
MANY LINES BUILDING I N WEST-
Canadian Pacific and Canadian North
ern Bushing Extensions and Branch
Lines and the Grand Trunk Pacific,
a New Transcontinental, I Assured.
The immense future of railwav
building in western Canada, of so vital
interest to Minneapolis jobbers and
manufacturers, can be grasped when it
is recalled that Manitoba, Asshuboia,
Alberta and Saskatchewan, now almost
without railway opportunities, have an
arable area of nearly 400,000 square
miles. The railways being built this
year in western Canada would reach
from St. Louis to New York.
Altho Canada with about 19,000 miles
of railway ranks eighth among the coun
tries of the world, the map or the west
ern end, when compared with that of
the United States, presents an almost
blank appearance because of the ab
sence of a network of railways. The
western provinces especially have com
paratively few lines. But with so little
accomplished and so much required in
the western part, it is expected "by rail
way men that the Dominion will pass
Russia, and stand next to this country
in point of railway mileage.
Iwo great systems now have lines in
the west endthe Canadian Pacific and
the Canadian Northern. I is becoming
more and more probable that the Grand
Trunk, which is supported by the gov
ernment, will build rather than buy the
Canadian Northern, making a third sys
Three Miles a Day.
The Canadian Pacific was completed
across the continent 1886. The Can
adian Northern has sprung up in a few
years, taking the Northern Pacific's old
Manitoba lines as its nucleus. Mackenzie
& Mann control this line and it is their
intention to make it ultimately trans
continental. They control several rail
way lines in eastern Canada, and nowRock
have completed about eight hundred
miles of trunk line western Ontario,
Manitoba and the territories. Their
eastern terminus is at Port Arthur, and
track is being laid at the rate of three
miles a day northwest of Winnipeg to
wards Edmonton, 900 miles from Winni
peg. By this time next year the rails
will be at Edmonton, giving the Can
adian Northern a main line 1,300 miles
in length, besides several hundred miles
of radial and branch lines.
The Canadian Northern needs to build
525 miles of track to reach Edmonton.
It is also extending its northern branch
sixty nine miles to Prince Albert in Sas
katchewan. I is building the Greenway
extension seventy miles in southern
Manitoba and the Carberry branch fiftv
miles in the same region the Hudson's
Bay branch fifty-five miles from Winni
peg to Lake Manitoba the Eoosburn ex
tension fifty miles in northern Manito
ba the Thunder Hill extension twenty
miles, and another little branch of ten
What the O. R. I Doing.
The Canadian Pacific is doing a lot of
work, too. Between Areola and Eegina
in Assiniboia it has built 130 miles. On
the Kirkella extension which starts just
inside of the Manitoba boundary on the
west, and extends northwest thru Assini
boia, 127 miles are being built. I the
western part of the territories the Can
adian Pacific is building two twenty
five-mile branches eastward from the
two Calgary and Edmonton lines, one
from Wetaskiwin, and the other from
The Canadian Pacific has a very large
mileage in promotion. The Kirkella ex- 1
tension is to be put thru to Edmonton,
more than 500 miles. Another definite
project is the Sullivan Lake extension,
Swift Current in western Assmiboia
westerlv to the great Sand Hill thence
to Sullivan Lake, which is about
twenty miles west from the ex
treme northwest corner of As
siniboia. Another proiect, the ex
tension 155 miles from Glenboro in
Manitoba thpnee westerly 90 miles
parallel to the International boundary
or south of the Areola, Brandon branch,
and north of the Estevan section. The
Osborne, Morden and Moosiman
branches altogether aggregate 135 miles.
In addition the Canadian Pacific is ex
tending the Manitoba and northwest
branch westerly to Assiniboia and Sas
katchewan, several hundred miles.
In British Columbia, the Canadian
Pacific railway is planning two lines,
one from Spence's Bridge to Midway,
350 miles the other from Port Steele to
Golden Branch, 160 miles.
The Canadian Northern will build
next vear the Hartney-Regina branch
in Manitoba and Assiniboia, 250 miles.
This company will also build in Mani
toba the Carberry-Virden branch, 80
miles the Neepawa-Brandon line, 38
miles. In the territories the Canadian
Northern is planning a line to Pas Mis
sion, 80 miles north of Prince Albert a
Imp to Lake Lenore, 130 miles west of
Prince Albert, and several lines, each
of about one hundred miles, radiating
This line constitutes the chief issue
in the approaching elections in Can
ada, the opposition party holding that
it would be better to make the whole
line a government line, and question
ing the wisdom of building the east
ern section at all. But whatever hap
pens, it is certain that within a few
years there will be a new line of rail
way from Winnipeg to the Pacific
The exact route of the Grand Trunk
Pacific is not vet known, four differ
ent surveys having been made, and
very satisfactory results have been at
tained in gradients and curvature. I
is said that from Lake Superior to the
Saskatchewan river the grades will
not exceed sixteen feet to the mile,
and the curvature will not be greater
than three deo-rees. This line is to
from Twin Cities
Through tourist sleepers leave each
Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Sat
Los Angeles without change
Rate for double berth, $6.75
A C. C. Carpenter of A T. & S. F. Ry.
at 503 Guaranty Bids., Minneapolis
Special to The Journal.
Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 1.It is
doubtful if there can be found any
other family than the Burlesons where
the father and all of his sons have be
come ministers of the gospel. The
youngest son was ordained an Episcopal
minister recently by Bishop Cameron
Mann of North Dakota and Bishop Ed
sall of Minnesota. The brothers are
Rev. Allan Burleson, Santa Clara, Cal.
Kev. H. L. Burleson, Fargo Eev. Ed-
pass thru Edmonton and in a general
way will he between the main line of
the Canadian northern.
To sum it up it may be said that
about 1,300 miles of railway are now
in process of construction in western
Canada, and that 3,500 miles are live
CHANGES I N TH E PAN-HANDLE
Island Folder Shows How Texas
The Eock Island has just issued two
interesting additions to railway pub
licity literature. One is a pamphlet on
the Texas Pan-Handle as it is, and the
other is a California travel folder.
The Pan-Handle book is issued under
the auspices oi the colonization
agency of the southwestern lines and
is distributed in this territory by the
Eock Island. The first and last cover
cuts show the change from the "as it
was" to the 'a it is." The first
represents the buffalo grazing peace
ful ly on the plains near a wallow
the other shows domestic herds chew
ing their cud beneath the modern wind
mill of the southwestern stock ranch.
The book is full of cuts, descriptions
and testimonials as to the resources of
The folder gives every bit of infor
mation a tourist could possibly crave
concerning the opportunities for west
ern travel. It has the usual maps and
pictures, with timetables.
Changes on the C. P. R.
Coming changes on the Canadian Pa
cific affecting the northwest are as fol
lows: A. B. Calder, traveling passen
ger agent with headquarters at Tacoma,
will be assigned to Seattle as general
agent. Joseph Sclater, now city ticket
agent at Vancouver, is said to tie made ft^Li
district passenger agent, and William JV?"!i
Thompson, geniral agent at Seattle, S h0^lal
to be transferred to Vancouver. Joseph
Draper of Tacoma is scheduled for
Calder's place. He no-w
Tacoma havinissucceedegeneral Pau
Minnesota Transfer Report.
According to the annual report of the
Minnesota Transfer Railway company
filed yesterday with the state railroad
and warehouse commission, the gross
earnings for the year ending June 30,
1904, were $50,916.49, the operating ex
penses $509,368.78, leaving a deficit of
$458,452.29, which together with the in
terest on funded debt accrued amount
ing to $66,9S0 and taxes aggregating
$1,808.51 makes a total deficit of $527.-
240.80, which was paid by the owning
The railroads have granted a round trip rate
of one faie plus $2 for the biennial convention
of the National Republican league at Indian
apolis, Oct 5 to 7
The block system, which has been installed
on the Wisconsin division of the Omaha road,
went into operation at 12 01 am. today. The
system has been completed from Hudson, Wis.,
Several local railroad official changes go into
effect today Among the changes are the trans
fer of W. B. Witherspoon fiom the position of
assistant in the Minneapolis city office of the
St Louis road to the ehaige of the city office
at St Paul A. Aicher. formerly city repre
sentative of the Great Western's passenger de
partment, succeeded Mr. Witherspoon today.
YOUNG MEN OPEN CAMPAIGN
Lead's Club the Strongest Political Or
ganization in Lawrence County.
LEAD, S. D.The Young Men's Ee
publican club opened the republican
campaign in Lawrence county this
week. There was a large attendance
and addresses were made by Congress
man E. W. Martin, Dr. A. G. Allen, Will
iam Lang and E. J. Frawley. The club
has a membership of between 400 and
500, and is the strongest political or
ganization in the county. Its member
ship includes a large number who will
east their first votes this year. Joseph
Feeney is president.
The Niagara Falls Route to New York,
Boston and the East.
The Michigan Central has four splen
did through trains daily between Chi
cago and New York and Boston. Two
run via Niagara Falls, stooping five
minutes at Falls View. Ten-day stop
over at Niagara allowed on all through
tickets. Chicago City Ticket Office,
119 Adams street Central Station on
the Lake Front, 12th Street and Park
School girls often need a good tonic
to help them grow into a healthy wom
anhood. Dr. Lauritzen's Malt Tonic
makes rich red blood, sound flesh and
ruddy cheeks. Keep it in the house
for your children they need it. All
druggists, or Launtzen 's Malt Co., 1900
Third street NE, Minneapolis.
$32.90 to California via., the Sunshine
Tickets on sale September 15th to
October 15th. Through tourist caT
Twin Cities to Los Angeles every Tues
day morning, commencing September
20th. Tickets and information 328
Nicollet Ave., or write W. B. Dixon,
N. W. A., St. Paul.
Soo Line Homeseekers' Rates to Wis
consin and Michigan.
The rate for the first and third Tues
days in October is only on.e fare for the
round trip, plus $2.00. Ticket office 119
So. Third Street.
World's Fair Excursion.
Low rates over Minneapolis & St.
Louis Railroad2 regular trains with
fine equipment, run direct to the gates
of the fair in 18 hours. Tickets at 424
Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis.
^*:n^ THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
1OTE SOiVS OF 1?F. M#. BURLESON &" ITX"
BECOME PREACHERS AFTER HTM
J?EV JCK BURLESON. JJEITEJJ BURLESON.
V.L.&URLE-SOXK KK6VYIBZtRLE3W. JJEnW.T.BORLB6QN. ya
ward Burleson, Jamestown, N. and
Eev. J. K. Burleson of Grand Forks.
The youngest brother, just ordained, is
Guy Burleson. He has charge of
the Episcopal church at Langdon, N. D.
In addition to all the brothers,' their
aged mother was present at the ordi
nation of her son Guy. The father of the
Burlesons was a missionary among the
Indians of Wisconsin the last eight
years of his life and was prominently
identified with Episcopal church work
in the early days of that state.
The Kneisel Quartet.
Minneapolis is promised a number of
fine musical attiactions the coming sea
son, but it is safe to saBaptistnone that
prove beautifuls, satisfying,
the Thursda,y Musical will bring to the
the real music lovers the Kneisel
quartet needs no introduction for they
have already reveled in the perfection
and the beauty of its work. I is not
until one has heard other quartets and
good ones too, that he realizes how far
above them the -work of the Kneisel
rises. The exquisite and varying tones,
the absolute precision, the deep thought
and keen sympathy are all found in the
performances of the Kneisels.
America's famous quartet conquered
London completely last year and the
concensus of the opinion of the critics
is that for rare sweetness of tone and
polish the quartet
to Seattle, as agent for
such exquisite harmonies and tonal com
binations, that the listener needs onlv
a love for music to enioy them. Min
neapolis' opportunities for hearing
these masterpieces are rare and even
rarer to hear them as the Kneisels give
Emil Oberhoffer, conductor of the
Philharmonic club and Minneapolis
Symphony orchestra, will return from
the east this week and the chorus and
orchestra will begin rehearsals next
The chorus will holds its first rehear
sal Monday evening, Oct. 10, when tfhe
study of the "Creation," which will
be given at its first concert in Novem
ber, will be taken up. I is planned to
strengthen the chorus and if there are
good singers _who wish to derive the
benefit of the study of the great choral
works under the inspiring direction of
Mr. Oberhoffer they will be welcomed.
Applications can be made to H. W.
Freeman, New York Life building.
The preliminary prospectus for the
season has .-just been issued outlining
the plans of the Philharmonic club and
the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra,
and containing artistic halftones of
Mme. Gadski, David Bispham, Vladi
mir de Pachmann, Mme. Shotwell
Piper and Miss Marie Nichols, all of
whom will be soloists with the orehes'
The soloists for the three choral con
certs have been selected and will soon
be announced. From twelve to four
teen singers will be needed in the cho
ral course and these will all be artists
who have won success England and
the United States in "The Creation,"
"Aida" and Elgar's great work, "The
Dream of Gerontius."
The new Auditorium will enable the
club to give every associate member
seats where music can be heard to the
best advantage and with surroundings
in keeping with the beautiful art.
Tho the prospectus has been issued
but a few days the response of the as
sociate members has been so general
that the directors feel jubilant over the
outlook for the season's success. Not
only has the choral club retained its
old admirers, but the ma-jority of the
associate members are taking the whole
course, including the six orchestral
concerts, showing their lovalty to the
club and their appreciation of its ef
forts to give Minneapolis a svmphony
The annual facultv concert of the
Johnson School of Music will be given
about the middle of October in one of
the large down-town churches. Gus
tavus Johnson will next Thursday begin
the regular series of lectures in the his
tory of music for the students of the
school. John O. Blichfeldt has been
added to the staff of piano teachers
since the catalog was issued.
Miss Cora Rickard, a pupil of Hamlin
H. Hunt, will give an organ recital in
Plymouth church Wednesday evening.
Miss Rickard is the organist of Pilgrim
church and will play numbers from
Bach, Wolstenholm, Rheinberger, Guil
mant, Bossi, MacMaster and Grison.
Miss Inez Davis will assist with soprano
Tomorrow afternoon a pleasing musi
cal program, arranged by Miss Anna De
Witt Cook, will be given in Holy Rosary
church. Tedesco's vespers will be sung
by a chorus of twenty-five voices as
sisted by Miss Ednah F. Hall and Miss
Nellie Grenan will sing the Lucia Cre
ator. At the benediction, Miss Hall
and Mr. Splan wiHuTsing a duet,
O Salutaris," by Lansing. A quartet
arrangement from the sextette from
"Lucia" will be sung and the alter
rival Th members are al soloist
of the first rank and chamber music
ofters rare opportunities for the display
of their finest qualities More and
more is the American public learning
to love and appreciate this highest
form of music, the en-joyment of which
is one of the crucial tests of a musical
and intellectual development.
Chamber music originated in the
early medieval custom of accompanying
banquets with music and existed before
orchestral music. Later it became the
favorite music of kings and queens and
under royal patronage the great.com
posers were insnired and encouraged to
give to this form some of the bes
fruits of their geniuss. years the
rare beauty, an it
boys will chant a Gregorian "Laudato."
Miss Cook is going to make a special
feature of the music at the vespers the
first Sunday in each month.
Alfred Wiley, director of the choir
of Gethsemane Episcopal church, has
planned a series of special musical
services of a high character to be given
with the enlarged choir, which is now
being raised to 100 voices. The first one
falls on Nov. 1, the evening of All
Saints' day, when The Vision of St.
John," by C. Whitney Coombs, will be
Among the Musicians.
Miss Wilma Anderson and Miss Phi
Hartford are planning an extensive
concert tour in the west and south and
will leave the middle of October, to
be absent until Christmas. Early in
the year Miss Anderson will go east to
join Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Reohr in
a tour east and south for January, Feb
ruary- and March.
Miss Anderson, Miss Florence Verge,
the violinist, and Miss Hartford will
give a concert in Linden Hills Congre-
ational church Friday evening, Oct.
for the benefit of the church.
Axel Skovgaard will play several of
his own violin compositions at a mu
sicals which Miss Katherine Richards
Gordon will give at her home in St.
Paul Oct. 11 to introduce him to the
musical people of the saintly city.
Grant E. Penney will leave shortly
to return to Boston to continue his
studies with Charles Dennee of the New
England Conservatory of Music.
See Stockwell soonThat life insur
ance^The Penn Mutual, Andrus bldg.
When the Frost I on the Pumpkin and
the Corn I in the Shock,
'Tis then that the mind of every true
sportsman and lover of the field turns
to the gun and game. The season is on
now for the birds you likechickens,
grouse, wild duck, wild goose and snipe.
The best grounds in the west are
along the Soo Line. Dogs and hunting
boats carried free. Hunting folders at
the ticket office, 119 So. Third St.
Only $32.90 to California.
Save $15.00 by going via the Min
neapolis & St. Louis before October
15th. Through tourist cars every
Wednisday and Thursday. For reser
vations and tiekets, call on J. G. Rick
el, City Ticket Agent, 424 Nicollet Ave.
Only $15.00 to Oklahoma and $17.50
to Southern Texas for one way tickets.
$27.75 for round trip Special Homeseek
ers via M. & St. L. R. R. Liberal limit
and stopover privileges.
Call on, or address J. G. Rickel, City
Ticket Agent, 424 Nicollet Ave.
Leaky roofs cause trouble and ex
pense. Use Carey's. No trouble. No
expense. Both phones. 376. See W.
S. Nott Company.
Se sure and secure'
^sweets of your
druggist of dealer.
October I, 1904.
To Intelligent Investors
Who are seeking private corporation investments that possess not
only actual value and remunerative income but future enhancement
in the market value as well.
To those we offer a limited number of shares in blocks of ten
shares or more in a local corporation.
This corporation has been incorporated under the laws of Minne-
sota with an authorized capital stock of $250,000.00, divided into 5,000
shares of common stock, par value $50.00 (no preferred stock.) About
$50,000 of this stock has been issued.
This stock is held mostly by local men men that are well-known
in this community and have the respect and esteem of their fellow
The corporation is managed in a conservative manner, and is on
an absolutely vsound financial basis.
The product finds a ready market and has been well introduced.
At the present time a systematic campaign is under way, covering
the country in sections, introducing the product directly into the
homes of the public, thereby creating a demand.
Dealers are giving their orders freely and re-orders coming in
are very satisfactory. They show a healthy increase.
It will take about two years to cover the United States in this
There is a great future before this corporation and men inter-
ested in it now, or who buy stock now, will be able to draw large
The manufactured product allows a handsome gross profit
amounting to 150 to 200 per cent. The' total value of the manufac-
tured output, running full capacity in one month, is equal co about
The stock will brcen* sold at par only. On cash sales, we will,n how-
dividends per year, for two years i ad
ever, allow I2V2 Pe
vance. This reduces the stock to $40.00 per share net, or about 80
cents on the dollar.
We particularly solicit investments in blocks of fifty or more
shares and absolutely will not sell less than ten shares to any one
For further particulars and a personal interview, address No. 2433, Journal
KNOWN AT PIERRE.
Dahlheimer Had a Diamond Mine
Transfer to the State.
PIERRE, S. D.Edward Dahlheimer,
who was arrested at Fort Dodge? Iowa,
oi sending obscene and threatening let
ters to President Roosevelt, Miss Gould
and others, spent a few days in this
city early in the summer. He was
looked upon here as mildly insane. He
wanted to transfer to the state a dia
mond mine of which he had knowledge,
and bothered Governor Herreid with his
requests. As he could not unload on
the state, he made his offer to the Board
of trade, and he then offered an inter
est the mine to any one who would
"stake" him. He went from here to
Rapid City across country.
John C. Scott has arrived here from
Washington to take up his duties as an
Pierr fl and ChambprlaiTi HiHtrirt wViilp Roberts writes that he trial bottle of this won-
Scott will mISf his headauaTterl
mr. &cott wiu mass ms neaaquarters
at Huron and look after the Mitchell, bottle of Drake's Palmetto Wine has cured me
Huron, Watertown and Aberdeen dis after months of intense suffering My trouble
tricts. was Inflammation of Bladder and serious con-
Edward Pratt and mother have ar ^tion of Urinary organs Drake's Palmetto
riverl in this Htv on tli^ir wnv WP B+ of Wine gave me quick and entire relief and I
rivea in tnis city on Their way west or
the river to take locations. Thev drove bottle!d
thru from Michigan, and have been Drake's Palmetto Wine cures every such
about two months on the road. The case to stay cured. It is a true, unfailing speci-
mother is 70, but has driven one of the uo for Liver, Kidney. Bladder and Prostate
the teams all the wav thru I Troubles caused by Inflammation. Congestion
ine teams an tne
HOL E I N JAI WALL
and the lat-
break jail. They were allowed the free
dom of the corridor and when discov
ered by an officer, had-made- an opening
about ten inches square thru the brick
wall at the west side of the jail, about
ten feet from the ground.
Milbank will try an interesting inno
vation for a South. Dakota town in tho
shape of a monthly market day, when
the farmers in the surrounding country
are invited to bring anything they may
have to sell to a certain part of the
town, and where the townsmen and
farmers may gather and trade for each
other's wares. The business men have
subscribed to a fund to pay all ex
ment, dividing the work of the state
with Leroy O. Moore, who has been in metto Wine to Drake Formula Company. Drake
the field for some time. Mr. Moore will Bio c, Coicago, 111. and received it promptly
remain in this city and look after the by l^curn mail without expense to her. Mrs.
request for a trial bottle of Drake's Pal-
Palmetto Medicine proved quite sufficient
completely cure her. she says. "One trial
tnru. 'orCatarrh. Wheproduceisa
trouble since using the one trial
Prisoners at Milbank Were About to Es
cape When Detected. Formula Company. Drake Building. Chicago.Ul..
Palmett Win gentle and natural
action of the bowels an cures Constipatio
mediately, to stay cured. One small dose a day
for a trial bottle of Drake's Palmetto Wine. It
MILBANK, S. D.H. D. Reed and is free, and cures. A letter or postal card is
Ed Kelley, the former awaiting trial for your only expense.