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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 11, 1906, Part I, News Section, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-11-11/ed-1/seq-10/

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1 ,J
--fltLf&tt HOT SERVICE
Journal Reproduces Every Move, on
Gridiron the Instant It Id Made/and
Minutes in Advance of Rivals
Crowds Simply Wild with Enthu
siasm and JTootball Joy.
1 Never in the" history of Fourth street
has that thordfaxe held a larger or more
enthusiastic crowd than that which fol
lowed yesterday's game on The Jour
nal's mechanical bulletin board.
Thru a long series of years, public
approval has encouraged The Jour
nal to perfect the system of display
ing football results which it originated
away back in the early '90s, and the
device now employed not only works
,out t^e plays as fast as they can pos
sible come off a telegraph wire, but dis
plays them so prominently that they
can be seen by thousands.
Realizing the intense interest in the
.Chicago game on the part of the un
fortunate who had to stay at home,
The Journal made elaborate prepar
ations yesterday for giving the best
bulletin service ever afforded the Min
neapolis public. Special wires were
run from TVlarshall field directly to The
Journal office, and not only into the of
fice, but into the very room where the
men, operating the bulletin board,
were stationed, so* that the news was at
4heir elbows the moment it was ticked
Telegraph Company Helps.
-The North American Telegraph com
pany entered into the game to beat the
clock with zest, and supplied both at
Chicago and in this city, operators who
had had long experience in sending and
taking technical football stories like
lightning. Every possible precaution
was taken by the telegraph compnay to
have the wire clear and good work
ing order. At the Chicago end The
Journal's spotting editor carefully
checked all arrangements and when the
came started there was every assurance
that all records would be beaten. And
jthev were.
The crowd in the street was a little
plow in assemblings as there was an
edge to the wind, "but when the profes
sional megaphone artist began to "bel
low out a description of the prelimi-
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 10.Heiress to an es
tate, of several million dollars, pretty
Emma Bachman Howe, 19 years old,
adopted daughter of Miss Frances
Howe, eloped .today with a coachman
named Jensen. She fled from the noted
Bailey town homestead near Chester
ton, Ind.
After the girl, who was adopted from
an orphanage when she was but a few
years old by the wealthy spinster, and
Chicago property owner, was discovered
in a love seance -with the coachman, she
leaped into a .buggy with him and fled
across country. The couple were chased
by employees of a nearby brickyard.
The pursuers were headed by the girl's
foster mother, but all were outdis
The girl had told Miss Howe she was
going to marry the coachman. When
the couple drove out of sight on the
way toward Valparasio, Ind., Miss
Howe collapsed.
What Sulphur Does
Fox* the Human Body in Health
and Disease.''
The mention of, sulphur will recall
to many of us the early days when
out mothers and grandmothers gave
tis our daily dose of and mo
lasses every and fall.
^fcrticle. andv
universasulphurg sprin and fall
ift^' "blood purifier,!' tonic-, ana cure-all,
and, mind you, this old-fashioned rem
edy was not without merit.
The idea was good, but the remedy
was crude and unpalatable, and a large
quantity had to De taken to get any
Nowadays we get all the beneficial
effects of sulphur in a palatable, con
centrated form,N3o that a single grain
is far more effective than a tablespoon
ful of the crude sulphur. i
In recent years research and experi
ment have proven that the best sul
phur for medicinal use is that obtained
from Calcium (Calcium Sulphide) and
sold in drug stores under the name of
Stuart's Calcium Wafers. They are
small chocolate coated pellets and con
tain the active medieinal principle of
sulphur in a highly concentrated, ef
fective form.
Few people are aware of the value
of this fortn of sulphur in restoring
and maintaining bodily vigor and
health sulphur acts directly on the
liver and excretory organs and purifies
enrichesof thwaste bloodmateriale
by th prompt
Onr grandmothers knew this when
they dosed us with sulphur and momittee
lasses every spring and fall, but the
crudity ancu impurity of ordinary flow
ers of sulphur were often worse than
the disease, and cannot compare with
the modern concentrated preparations
-of sulphur, of which Stuart's Calcium
Wafers is undoubtedly the best and
most widely used.
They are the natural antidote ,for
gr, liver and'kidney troubles and cure coh
stipation and purify the blood in a
{j" way that often surprises patient and
physician alike.
ff |)r. R. M. Wilkins, while experiment
Ks ing with sulphur remedies,. goon found
|f, that the'sulphur from Calcium was su-
''$' VpTlor
other form says
$E "For liver, kidney -aud bhrod troubles,
especially when resulting from consti
pation or malaria, I have been sur
prised at the results obtained from
Stuart's .Galcium Wafers. In patients
suffering tfrom boils^ and pimples and
even deep-seated carbuncles, I iave
repeatedly seen them dry up and dis
appear in four or five davs. leaving the
skin dear and smootb. Although Stu
art's Calcium
is' a
proprietaryr spl by and fo
that reason' tabooed by many physi
cians, ye I know, of nothing so safe
and- reliably for constipation, liver and
kidney- troubles and especially in all
forms -of skin- diseases as this remedy.
At any rate people who are tired of
pilis, cathartics -and so-called blood
^purifiers'' .wilf find in. Stuart's Cal
cium wafers a far safer, more palat-
,ab\e and effective preparation.
Send yxtxa. name and address today
iea* a. |ree trial package and see for
F. A. Stuart Co^/7 Stuart Bldg.,
Marshall, Mich.
4ews section.^:
nay scenes from the Held, people began
t6 spring up seemingly out of the pave
ment. Before the game was called and
Chicago kicked off, the street was full
from curb to curb and as the game pro
gressed the assemblage lengthened out
till it stretched away beyond Nicollet
avenue on the north and nearly to First
avenue on the south. It was hard to
make an accurate estimate of the num
bc, but guesses ranged all the way
from 6,000 to 10,000.
Not a Hitch Occurs.
Thanks to careful planning, every
thing worked to perfection. When the
ball advanced so much as one yard the
enthusiasts on Fourth street knew all
about it within three seconds of the
actual occurrence on Marshall field.
.Every mov of the ball, every reason
for its change of ownership arid the
manner of advance, with the name of
the man who turned the trick, was
Small Lines Imperiled by Grant
to Employees, Say Rail-
way Men.
Special to. The Journal,
Chicago, Nov. 10.Railroad men deours
clare the doom of many railways and a
flight among the -larger ones, for the ab
sorption oi the weaker lines, confronts
the financial interests of the country
today as the result-of the 10 per cent
increase in wages granted switchmen
by the general managers.
The prospect, it is declared, eadsed
the managers of many smaller .roadsf
hold out against concessions. The pres
ent condition is considered responsible
for anxiety in La Salle street during ne
At least three Chicago roads, it is
predicted, will find themselves crippled
within two years by the advance prom
ised the switchmen, and the further con
cessions, which are following, to en
gineers, firemen and other employees.
Of these roads, one has been borrowing
"money to meet running expenses for
six years, and another has paid no divi
denas for eleven years.
Wages under tba advances now made
or being made will average 48 per cent
of the gross- earnings of all the railroads
in the country, it is stated. This is too
much, it is declared, for the little roads
to bear.
An increase of wages to firemen was
refused today by President F. D. TJndtr
wood of the Erie road. A vote will be
taken by the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Firemen to determine whether they
will strike. Negotiations with other
roads, involving increases in salary
for 50,000 men, are expected to termi
nate Monday in advances in wages.
Errors Discovered in New York
Returns, Indicating Hearst
Man's Defeat?
Mew York Herald Special Service.
New York, Nov. 10.If the calcula
tions of the republican general com
of Kings county are true, M.
Linn Bruce, republican, is elected over
Lewin Stuyvesant Chanler, for lieuten
ant governor. John T. Smith, secretary
of the committee, is authority for the
statement that a gain of nearly 5,000
votes for Bruce has been discovered in
Kings county, which would elect him by
more than 4,000 plurality.
According to Mr.* Smith, errors have
beent made in transcribing the returns
and in transmitting them to the -police
headquarters, where the final tabulation
was made.
Whether the gain applies only to
Bruce or whether i,t will also affect, the
other candidates on the state ticket is
not known, for the computation has
been made only on the vote for lieu
tenant governor.
If the same errors have been made as
to Other candidates, there will be re
newed hope for Secretary of State
O'Brien and State Treasurer Wallen
"nteir arid the result between Attorney
General Julius M. Mayer and his demo
cratic opponent, William S. Jackson,
would be very close.
The pluralities for the democratic
nominees for these offices range from
3,000 to 6,000, according to the pub
lished returns.
shah of Persia has placed another drdei
for sir high-class, automobiles iu Paris-. The
value-of tills order is sald'Ho be S28.80O.7
Shanghai ha? a new cotfon tnijl owned by a
native Chinese company, with a mandarin
president The mill has 4,l
0tH spindles, and th
cotton' used ia of Chinese growth. The help
number* 2.000. all women and children
The Duke of Orleans has just bought the Bel-
gica,~the- vessel on board of which the Gerlache
expedition Went toward the South Pole It is
reported that the duke, intends to make a tour
to the southern' polar region*.
given to the waiting crowd, and the
interest as the pigskin approached Chi
cago's goal was so intense that the
plate glass windows along the street
bulged in.
The scene when Marshall booted it
over and Minnesota scored first blood,
beggared description. The whole street
went crazy. Hats were either smashed
down over the eyes of the wearers or
went sailing up into the air like bal
loons, while men, jammed too hard in
the crowd to show their excitement in
any other way, worked their arms up
and down vertically above their heads.
Thousands of gold fillings in back
teeth were visible to the men looking
down into the crowd from the bulletin
room and the air was thick with yell
ing. People who had been placidly
watching the deliberate movements of
another bulletin came rushing into the
crowd to find out what was the matter,
and from that moment to the end of
fashion Responsible for One of Most
Remarkable Records in History of
International Trade $31,773,000
Worth of Goatskins Imported.
By W. W. Jermane.
Washington, Nov. 10.Those viei kid
shoes of yours and those long gloves of
your wife's have made one of the most
Tremarkable records of this country of
the year. -The impor
tation includes
abou in
the raw material line coming aster the
United States, so far as percentage of
increase is concerned. In fact there is
only one article which has beaten goat
skins, and that is pig tin.
Tlje importations of goatskins have
-been increasing" each year for more
than a decade. In 1896 they, amounted
to little more than $10,000,000 and al-J true of Hunt's Perfect Baking Powder.
Colt Generators sell at $75 for a
10-light, $100 for 20-light, etc.,
and including, piping, Installa
tion, neat fixtures, etc., would
be from $125 to $175, complete,
for a 7 or 8-room house.
the game there was only The Journal
bulletin on Fourth street.
It can well be imagined that such a
scene as this was most inspiring to
thoBe interested in keeping The
Journal's service ahead of all com
petition by at least two minutes.
Thruout the game the bulletin force
worked as one man and their team work
brought the coveted result.
Meantime, there was some hustling
going on in the composing room and in
the pressroom. A fast as bulletins
were received they were taken in
duplicate and put into type. As a result
the crowd had hardly grasped the fact
that the gaine was over before the
familiar green sheets were being shut
tled thru the street by scores onews
bovs, and the "Uxtry Journal'' had
followed "the example of tire bulletin
board by neing there first with the
news. most every succeeding year they have
gone up at least $1,-000^00 and some
years several million, but during the
fiscal year closing with last June, they
jumped almost $5,j
T* I-^KI I8
1 .f
testing all other makes worthy of consideration. it
.When,the Colt Is properly installed nXp
ia not a hard task to recharge and is^t.,
frequently the chore for a 10-yeatold v^i
boy Many ladles save said that they Sitf
considered it easietr than filling a
lamp. Absolute' satisfaction is. giiar-rN
the total for
that vear being $31,7,73,000,
This is accounted for by the gentle
men who are responsible for such things
by the introduction of the long-arm
style in gloveB for ^women. Last 'year
this style ate up the'/kid.'skins so fast
that many deserving women were? utter
ly unable to get all the gloves necessity
demanded, and vast'areasT of goose flesh
resulted from the failure of the gkve
supply to meet the situation caused by
the short sleeves brqugfit into b*ine by
the arbiters o*^^ I J?*
7 J! J"'8 l"".'fo
Cape Colon? ha ljprroweV*lk675,OO for rail
way works, localMteproTe&bt8, etc.Ui
JtaMtepjirrl&yays ^W^gol^ukltttte fort
of Yokohama, is mora IrtSbngiy fiprjutytf than
Gibraltar.. The fortifications were built .under
the supervision' of German 'nailitarr ei&fij&rs,
while American and English experts buittrthe
signal and submarine mine1
The^same today as yesterday, next
year as last, always full strengthal
ways reliable in the .baking. That is
Defeat of Chicago by Minnesota Foot
ball Team Gave the Imitators of the
U" Undergraduates an Opportunity
to Whoop Things UpReal Demon
8trati^n Tomorrow.
Went Wild Over Victory.
Undergraduates went wild -in chap'el
yesterday when iihe news came over the
Gas Light for the Country HomeMd for Hotels Stores, Churches'etc.
"Though there are now Two Million people using Acetylene Light ia America, there have only been, four Fires from it in one year,, against 8,865
There haye also been 4,691 Fires from Electricity 1 707 Fi*es from City Gas, and 520 Fires from Candles. Besides these there have been 26 Fires from
from Acetylene. Today, Acetylene Light is a full third cheaper
nor three-fourths that of city gas. If I can't prove these state
But Acetylene is more than the safest and cheapest light
rays, and because of this, with its freedom from flicker, it is the
hours per day in dark cellars where no ray of sunlight could
the time. That was proven by Cornell University in a three
living rooms or bed rooms, as either kerosene or city gas light
^estion about the Colt being the very best lighting system known.
adopted by the Goyernment Lighthouse Commission after
occur in the use of it, and pTactlcaUy fool-proof popufa"ity'or tee^CoU ^No'rthwfst
has left it with liardly a competitor in. business.
People are finding out that there is one gas
plant, that, when installed properly, gives more
than plain satisfaction. The buyer wants to
talk about it to all his friendsconsequently in
every town or locality where one plant is in
stalled, many more are sold there right along
as ISK evidenced at Annandale, Watkins, Osseo,
Lake Minnetonka, etc., etc. There is no other
machine "Just as good as a Colt," and the
cheaper ones are expensive at any price. Colts
atfi replacing many such right along. More
Colt Generators are manufactured today than
all jthets combined. Why? They are it!
Sunday, November ii 1900.
White the real undergraduate rooters
were either in Chicago or resting
quietly on their laurels, waiting for the
return of the Minnesota team before
celebrating in an official way the gain
ing of the championship of the' west,
'the "near-students" turned things
loose on downtown streets last night.
It was a good thing for the near stu
dents that the real body of under
fxaduates was in Chicago, for some of
he larger members of the motley crew
that held sway on Nicollet avenue
would have been in danger of bodily
harm at the hands of the gopher root
ers had they attempted to mix in a
real Minnesota celebration. A majority
of the members of last night's crowd,
however, were boys under we age of
15, and they probably w^ould have" es
caped with a spanking.
Not the Real Thing.
Altho the demonstration on the
streets purported to be a Minnesota
jubilee, and many of the members of
the zigzagging party flaunted maroon
and gold ribbons, there were incon
sistencies, which demonstrated clearly
to Saturday night pedestrians that the
hoodlum element had again seized upon
the opportunity to take liberties with
the law under the guise of students.
The crowd didn't know the university
yell. Neither did they know the Min
nesota songs. The greater number of
the celebrants were clad in knicker
bockers and those who were not wore
neither flat hats or varsity arm bands,
and that settles it in the eyes of genu
ine "U" students.
The real university students were
joyful, but quiet. Minnesota had won,
but the men who h3*d done the trick
were 500 miles away and the downtown
parade and zigzag, considered on the
campus as a complimentary ovation to
winning football warriors, would do no
Did Little Damage,
The celebration last night did little
actual damage. The crowds contented
themselves, with parading, up and down,
forming circle* at str-eet corners, and
murdenng Minnesota' yells-and songs.
No property was" destroyed, but the un-
oTergVaauate reputation suffered as the
result of the absence of the real under
graduates and the presence of the
"near-student" battalion. Had the Ghi
cago game been played in Minneapolis
and the undergraduates put on a real,
live Minnesota celebration, there would
have been no cause for complaint.
When' the rooters turn out Mon
day morning to do honor to the return
ing ''team, the police will probably^ find
no excuse for action. A monster 'dem
onstration, planned in the -university
chapel yesterday^ when the filial bulle
tins, furnished fey i T-h $ a 1,
announced that the Minnesota-team had
won the championship of fche west, will
Wefcotne the returning team. The situ
dents will march en masse to the sta
tion and headed by the band which
will return with the team they will
do j^onor to the victors.
safeeuarded tZ nn S S
The first ^Cott" 'wag installed in La Moure,
N. D., last June, in housJe olf! R.^ N.X Cunr'
wff 2UytaSO*-
wire that the game was overr'AH
afternoon the students had watched
the fluctuating progress of the ball on
a miniature gridiron and^'when it was
finally announced that Dr. Williams'
men had beaten Chicago there was
nothing- trr. it but noise. A telegram
was immediately dispatched to the team
in Chicago: "Many thanks and hearty
congratulation* to the champions of the
west."--Before the game the under
graduates -*ent( the team a "message:
"We are with yoti, win or lose."
In university Circles there was little
betting on Idievoutconie of the game.
The undergraduates who had money
needed it to ffP to Chicago and besides
this revised football calls for less of
the tendency to make the intercol
legiate gamete occasions for- under-
graduate wagrers. 'Over town the situa
tion was .different and in one of the
cigar stores on newspaper row it was
stated last night that more than $5,000
had been posted on the contest. Odds
of ten to six on Chicago prevailed un
til" yesterday morning, when Minnesota
stock took a jump and the odds were
driven to ten to eight. At noon yes
terday enthusiastic Minnesota men
were netting even money and when the
game started ,jbhe betting was on an
even basis. i~.
Nephew of White's Slayer Forced
to Face "Spendthrift" Action
in Pittsburg.
Special to She Journal,
New York, Nov. 10.William Thaw,
nephew and boon Companion of Harry
Kendall Thaw until the latter was
locked up for killing Stanford White,
was kidnapped from New York today
to face in Pittsburg the petition of fiis
relatives to place his estate in the
hands of a guardian.
Thaw's mother and his sister, Mrs.
Burd Thaw Collins, and her husband,
Henry L. Collins, accuse William-Thaw
of being a confirmed drunkard and un
able to care for his estate of more
than $2,500,000.
A private detective from Pittsburg
came to New York and found William
occupying a suite at the Holland'house.
He asked the young* man to accompany
h|*n to. Pittsburg and Thaw agreed,
rfjuesting the detective to remain in
the corridor downstairs until he dressed.
Thaw dodged out of the side door of
the hotel, jumped into a cab ancf- was
driven to a house in West Fifty-eighth
-street, which he was maintaining.
The detective learned the address
from the cabman and went to the
house. Thaw was asleep in bed. The
detective awakened him and remained
with him until he dressed. Then he
put him aboard the first train 'bound
for Pittsburg.
The application' for a guardian for.
the young, niatt/s estate, sfates that, he"1
enjoys, an income of $35,000 a year,
has" $100,000' more behind that-"and'an
estate of unestimated value in reserve.
The applicants Assert that because of
his extravagan.ee' while intoxicated, the
principal is endangered and therefore
the court is asked to appoint a trustee.
Some time ago a European woman at Pekin*
presented the dowager empress with 'a sewing
machine. Her majesty was.so pleased with It
that fahe ordered 10ft modern machines for the
ladies of the Chinese court.
Rumania is now the fourth largest petroleum
producing country in, the world. The list is'
headed by the United States, then comes Hiigsia
while the third place is held by, Austria-Hun
gary. --=r
Tne Tyrolean Alpinfe association has decided
to bjuttd *bout ,160 nS? Alpine huts^ft'tne^iext
few years. Some of the huts will" be" at a
height of oyer 14,000 feet above the^lerel o!
the sea.
than kerosene light, or gasolene light, per candle power. It I not more1
The imperial kitchen 'of the Austrian emperor
at 'Yiepna costs abaut |20^ a day, sayij a
GertaaB^c*o ItampersW.'i.|n thte sum, hewerer,
ajfe-^not bieluded i the (exlpa, ejspenfees for court
diionerfe e*e/*j
ments to your full satisfaction my name is not "Acetylene Jones."
of the year 1905. It is also the whitest lightthe nearest to natural snnlight in nealth-giving brae and violet
easiest of all artificial light on the eyes. It is so" much like real sunlight that it has made plants grow 24
reach them. It made them grow twice as fast as similar plants that had only the sunlight of daytime, viz., half
months' experiment made last year. It consumes oifly one-fourth as much of the vital oxygen from the air of
consumes."Extracts from "Acetylene Jones" in Collier's "Weekly.
not increase
insurance rates.
flit Kj^ff&fc^MLriHii & ESfrrS^s***- acelylen* The Colt i the moat successful Bystent =for towns of teaVthan
aycnaei ana w.aiKins,
:Thi it a A dtetch & from life
No, wgument is necessary to jbe
wearenof McKibbm Fursthey KNOW
warm regaid
If your dealer will not show yon He*
Kibbin Furs come to as at Broadway
and Fifth streets, and we wiU bo
pleased to show you our complete stock
and submit estimates,
McKibbin, Driscoil L Dorsey
Fur Manufacturers
Saint Parti!. Minnesota
Fires from Kerofcene* iind Gasolene,
the Sun's rays. But-r-only four Fires
than ,half the priee of electric light
The Verdict'' contains 1,000 letters similar to the following*
Fort Snelling ^otel, St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 11, 1905.
Gentlemen:I displaced one of the best isolated electrie
plants, costing $1,200, for one of your 50-light Generators, and it
gives perfect satisfaction, "Very Truly Tours,
George T. Harris.
Excelsior, Minn., Feb. 4, 1905.'
Dears Sirs:I am perfectly satisfied with the plant. It is a
dandy and I would not do without it for three times what it cost.
Summer Besidence. i-rS. A/Beed.
Savage, Minn. Feb. 10, 1905.
Gentlemen:We have used your Qolt Generator three years
and it gives* entire satisfaction.
International Stock Food Co.
Zumbrota, Minn., Feb. 14, 1905.
Gentlemen:The ''Colt" Generator has always given-us per-
feet satisfaction, good light and very little trouble.
Yours Very Truly,
Besidence. H. H. Palmer.
Hotel Akeley, Akeley, Minn., July 18, 1906.
Gentlemen:I "have had several years' experience with differ
ent makes of Acetylene Genrators in my hotel, and think I thor-
oughly understand the mechanical principle of each I have used.
"Without hesitation I can say that the "Colt," which I have used
the past three years, is as near perfect as a
gas machine'can be. It is much the easiest
machine to take care of consider it the
safest, and not as hazardous as gasolene, ker
osene or electricity, and no chance for asphy
xiation, as from city coal gas.
I am much pleased with my 75-pound
machine, and think acetylene' especially de
sirable for hotels. Respectfully yours,
-t-TJ- Theriault.
Among the 500 Colt usert In the Northwest are'
C. F.'Haglln, Big Island, Lake M. F. Long. Lale
U. F. Conklin, Lake *M. Titus Mareck, Lake tf.
James Marshall, Lake M-, Chas. Gluek, .Ljjto M. A.
B.* Robbips, Robbinsdale C. E. Lewis, "Seven ,Iines."
Frederick, Wis and rMinneapolle, P. X, Towle, Forest
fc*ker C. F. Sls dV Mfi Tftlt^-St, Paul J. .f. Ren
nW:'Annandale. Father" "Hughes, Mfenkato, A. Bloom.
Chisago, Miring JB. Owen,, Ossw,, Com. J. R, John-
**on, BxcelsiorV Carlson 4 Rbwcllff. Lfndstrom,
Minn. Mr. t. jA. Smith, Osseo
A neat booklet, H*ig'J
Humphreys' Seventy*
Seren Cures Grip and
CHIN INTowkeep the chin W
means to keep it well drawn back.
Thai causes what physical culturists
call'"a lifted chest." This insures
deep and full breathing anxL hence
perfect circulation.' Try keeping your
chin in and see hew your chest will
stand out, and improve your bearing.
Most colds are caused by checked
circulation the use of "Seventy
seven'f starts' the blood coursing
through the veins, and breaks up
At Druggists, & cents o maffak
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., Cor. 'WIV
liam and John'Streets, New York.
Merchants us,e TJie Journal most
because it gives them best Jeaits.
Hote De Otero 'Spring Park
Hotel Chase, ^Walker -Catholic church, Lor
ettor "Pr&bytertfth 'tfbareh. La- Moure Old
Folks' Home-St Olotfd: Stw Paul Armory
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