4 -'1 ... i.~
Greater Portion of the Hospital at
Anna, Ills., Devoured by
THE INMATES RESCUED.
Five Hundred Gibbering Lunatics Re
strained With Great Dilliculty.
ANNA, Ills., Jan. 5.—Firo broko out
at 1 o'clock a m. iu the roof of tlio cen
ter building of tlio group of tlirco ^rcat
buildings of the iusano asylum in this
city and spread with great rapidity.
The building containod nearly (103
patients, all of whom aro thought to
have been rescued with ono excoption,
that of a lady, who is supposed to have
perished in the flames. She was ob
serve! on the fourth floor of the center
building, dressed only in her night
None of the attendants or patients
had time to secure their clothing, and
the snow worked great hardship in
transferring the patieuts to other quar
Il is now thought that none of those
confined in the asylum are at large,
though desperate attempts at escape
we made during the progress of the
fire, and it was with great difficulty
that the poor creatures were confined
to their quarters. They were crowded
into ft new building already nearly full.
They will be talcon earo of in the best
possible manner under the circum
stances. The loss will exceed $800,000.
The center buildings and south wing
are completely destroyod.
Terrible Confusion I'rcv ii!o(l
during the fire, and it is miraculous
that many lives were not lost. All the
old buildings that escaped lire a few
years ago were entirely destroyed. The
north wing is all that remains stand
ing. In this the p-'tients are huddled
out of the prevailing severe weather.
The firo was under complete subjection
before daylight. The flames were first
discovered near the roof of the main
building and cannot be accounted for.
The asylum has its own water works
but for some reason the system was in
efficient in fighting the fire. The plugs
seemed to have been frozen.
At 4 a. m. the north wing was in
great danger. In this building were
huddled the 500 gibbering lunatics, who
were, with great difficulty, restrained
from breaking out. The main building
and the south wing were a mass of
smouldering ruins, but the heat from
the debris was so intense that it could
not be approached.
It is supposed that all the unfortu
nate people were removed in safety. Iu
the excitement attending the transfer
of the more violent maniacs, a number
were badly bruised by stumbling down
stairs, their keepers being unable to
maintain evon a semblance of order
among them. None escaped, however,
the keepers being reinforced by volun
teers, special officers from the city.
Extremely Light Output Both at Minne
nenpoliH, Superior and Dnlutli.
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 5.—The North
western Miller says:
Minneapolis mills ground only 55,820
barrels of flour last week, against
SI,445 the week before, 141,475 in 1893,
and 103,000 in 1892. This week the out
put promises to approximate 80,000
barrels. There is little change in flour,
unless the dullness is more pronounced.
The Duluth and Superior output is
only 1,750, against 3,932 the previous
week, 40,624 in 1893, aud 10,090 in
3892. Only one mill is going this week
and the production will be small.
KIl .ED TWO IlIltDS.
Grayblll Gets a Ililile While Waiting For
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—W. C. Gray-
"bill, receiver of the laud office at Cham
berlain, S. D., is expected hero within
a few days. Judge Graybill is ono of
the appointees of this administration
whose plum was very slow in dropping.
In fact, he spent ne .rly a year iu
Washington before his patience was
rewarded. That ho was not idle, how
ever, the sequel proves. He made, the
acquaintance of a Washington lady of
wealth, and a wedding is now in pros
pect. It will occur about the middle of
Cattle and Meat Inspection.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 5—Live Stock In
spector Hendrickson has begun the
compilation of his annual report. The
total amount of dressed meat con
demned by the live stock inspector
during 1894 was 28,933 pounds. The
total head of cattle inspected was 36,
040. At the transfer 72,100 head of
Western cattle were inspested and 23,
360 head of native cattle.
Foater at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, B. C., Jan. 5.—John
W. Foster, ex-secretary of a ate of the
United States, has jast arr ved here,
en route to Japan to act as counsel for
the Chinese commissioners. He sails
on the Empress of India on Monday,
and expects to meet China's commis
sioner at Kobe, though sittings will be
hold at Hiroshima.
NEW YORK, Jan. 5.—A special to
The World from Montevideo, dated
Jan.' 3, says ox-President Peixoto is
•inking. He has received the last sac
rament, and it is expected that he will
die daring the nighr.
All of the 10 Pacific ships for whose
•afety fears were felt a week a?o, Uww
arrived safely, except one, the toii
first bills pas od by the house at the
present session was one making an ap
propriation of $75,000 for establishing
a national military park at Shiloh, and
another appropriating if20,000 for the
dedication, next September, of the
park already founded on tlio battle
fields of Chickamauga and Chatta
Tho promptness with which these
measures wero nctod upon is significant.
Four of tlio most famous flolds of the
civil war are now to bo prosorved for
tlio wonder and study of future gener
r.tions, and that, too, with the hearty
co-operation and by tlio mutual desires
of victors and vanquished ou the flolds.
I The firs's field to bo set apart was
naturally Gettysburg, the place of tho
most tremendous battle ever fought on
this continent. A statement in (Secre
tary Lamont's report of last year
showed that, bosi les tho largo sums ox
pomlcd on this field by lio memorial
association and other bodies and by in
dividuals, no less than $80:5,013 had up
to that time been contributed by states
whoso soldiors took part in the battle.
Tracts of laud have been bought, roads
laid out and monuments and tablets
Cliickamauga and Chattanooga.
The Chiokamauga and Chattanooga
park is to tho West what Gettysburg is
to the East. Of tho 5,521 acres com
prised iu tho Chickamauga aud Chatta
uooga par's, 2,100 have been cleared of
underbrush to facilitate the work of the
states in locating the positions of their
troops, and 000 remain to be cleared.
Roads aggregating 41 miles havo been
completed. A committee from the So
ciety of the Army of tho Tennessee and
23 state commissions havo been co
operating with the park commission in
establishing the line of battle.
Land* lielil Too High.
Some of the lands on Missionary
Ridge and Lookout Mountain desired
for the park have been held at such ex
orbitant prices that the commission
recommends tho abandonment of
efforts to purchase them but the fur
ther purchase of about 1,000 acres at
Chickamaugua is contemplated. The
monuments of Massachusetts and Min
nesota aud the 55 of Ohio have been
completed as have also the nine monu
ments to the regulars, while pyramids
of shells mark where general officers
fell. Various tablets for army head
quarters and to mark corps, division,
and brigade movements are up, and 70
or more guns will denote the position
of batteries by the end of the year.
Thus far the sum of $651,711 has been
appropriated for this park alone.
Antietam is the third great battle
field preserved by the action of con
gress for determining and marking tho
lines of battle. Here, however, the task
undertaken is different. The battle
was fought on farms, and it is believed
that by leaving the land in private
hands, so that it may be used for farm
ing, the best method will be taken for
keeping it as it appeared to the com
batants in September, 18(32. However,
it is the purpose of the war department
I to acquire certain lanes androads along
which tho most severe fighting oc
curred, providing the laud can be
bought at a reasonable rate and not
otherwise. Then tablets and markers
on such roads will be set up.
At Shiloh, a national military park
is contemplated by the bill which the
house has passed. Options on the land
I have been secured at an average price
of $12 an acre, whereas the Cliicka
mauga park had cost au average of $28
per acre. A commission will be se
lected from what wero once known as
the armies of the Tennessee, the Ohio,
and the Mississippi.
Thus two great battlefields at the
East and two at the West will be ap
propriately marked for preservation,
assuming that the Shiloh bill is to be
come a law. They will form a remark
able series of memorials for future gen
A**#%» .j •/V"
Four (ri-at llattlrflo il* l'renervcd to Fu
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—Among the
Logging in the Burned District.
SANDSTONE, Minn., Jau. 5.—O'Neal
Bros., who aro logging in the burned
district along the Eastern Minnesota
road, are doing ail enormous business.
The firm is running 18 camps, 10 of its
own and contracting with eight others,
It employs a little over 1,100 men, and
will put in about 100,000,000 feet of
logs this season.
Prairie Hay Not Crop.
LARIMOKK, N. D., Jau. 5.—Iu tho
case of the Farmers Bank of Euierado,
N. D., against John Rice, wherein the
point of law was raised by way of de
niurrer, that prairie hay is not in
cluded in a lieu on "crcps," unless so
distinctly expressed in the mortgage,
Judge Templeton has sustained the
One Indian Kill* Another.
DEER RIVER, Minn., Jan. 4.—Charley
Drumbeater struck Jim Fisherman,
another Indian, back of the head with
a club at Ball Club lake, killing him in
stantly. The United States marshal
was telegraphed for from St. Paul to
come to arrest Dnmbeater.
fiontta Dakota Banker Anlfni.
EPGKRTO.N, S. D., Jan. 4.—Irving H.
Welch, manager and owner of the
Bank of Edgerton, has assigned. Assets
and liabilities are unknown at this time,
but it is supposed that they are about
equal and that no one will lose inucn.
Charged With Heavy Forgeries.
NEW YORK, Jan. 4.—Julius Seigel
and Siegfried Seigel, who aro wanted
in Austria for alleged forgeries, aggre
gating over |1,000,000, were before
United States Commissioner Alexander
for hearing. Otto P. Eberhard, vice
consul general of Austria, was the
complainant, represented by R. Dutton
counsul for the prosecution.
TntHiii it HI HI II II "Ti "il "i T"
It Has Been Decided to Call One For
Monday Afternoon at 4
THE CURRENCY QUESTION
Will Io the Topic For Consideration.
House and Senate Proceed
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—A Democratic
houso caucus on the currency bill will
be called for 4 o'clock Monday after
noon, said Mr. Holman, chairman of
tlio caucus committee, after ho had
conferred with Speaker Crisp and Rep
resentative Springer concerning tho
situation. The petition for tho caucus
will bo circulated by Mr. Springer,
Tho desire has boon to hold tho caucus
Saturday, but as many Democratic
members aro absent, it was deemed
best to wait until Monday, in order to
secure a full attendance. No rule to
close dobate has yot been formulated,
owing to the absence from tho city of
Representative Catching* of tho rules
committee. Ho is expected back dur
ing tho day so that tho question of a
rulo will probably bo considered.
CON (J It ESSIOX A L.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—At the open
ing of the session the speaker laid be
fore the house the resignation of Rep
resentative Painter of the Fifth Ken
tucky district, to assume his new duties
as judge of the court of appeals.
On motion of Mr. Herrman (Rep.,
Or. )a bill was passed granting au in
crease of pension to Hose a Brown, aged
103, survivor of the war of 1812.
Ou motion of Mr. Page (Dem., R. I.)
tc grant American registry to the
steamers Claribel aud Athos.
The debate on the curroncy bill was
then resumed and Mr. Heiidrix, (Dem.,
N. Y.) a banker, took the floor.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—Lass than 20
senators wero in their seats when Vico
President Stevenson called the senate
After the journal had been approved
aud routine morning business trans
acted, Mr. Lodge (Rep., Mass.) ad
dressed the senate upon his resolution
of inquiry as to why the United States
war ships had beeu withdrawn from
After considerable debate the Lodge
resolution went to the calendar, and
Senator Morgan resumed his speech on
the Nicaraugua canal bill.
Think the Kicnrngua ISiil Can't Pass.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—The judgment
of those senators who have remained
in the city during the recess is that tho
Nicaraguan bill cannot pass at this
WAS GROVER'S GUEST.
Senator Hill Attends the Cabinet Dinner
at the White House.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—When the list
of names of guests at the president's
dinner to the cabinet was given out
the appearance, amoug them of that of
Senator Hill of Now York was received
with some incredulity. There had been
rumors that an understanding had
been reached between the president
and Mr. Hill, but the presence of the
latter at the White House was the first
tangible evidence that the rumors were
probably authentic. The president
and Mr. Hill met in general assemblage
before the dinner began, and their
meeting was to every appearauce oue
of extreme cordiality. They remained
together for some minutes in a close
The Debs Cases.
CHICAGO, Jan. 5.—Judge Grosscup,
in tho United States court began a
hearing of arguments on motions to
quash indictments in the casas against
President Debs and other officials of
tho American Railway union. There
are two omnibus indictments on which
arguments to qnasli wero to be made.
One charges cousp.racy to obstruct in
terstate commerce aud the other al
leges the obstruction of United States
mails. A decision will rendered
Sullivan's Company Ilisbands.
PAKIS, Ills., Jan. 4.—John L. Sulli
van's combination practically dis
banded here. Sullivan made an at
tempt to give au entertainment at tho
opera house, but could not stand ou
the stage without support. He was so
abusive that seven members of the
combination resigned their positions
and the remainder departed for Mon
A Marshal Missing.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Jan. 5.—Will
iam Bowers, marshal of the town of
Gallup, has disappeared. His room in
dicates the presence of intruders dur
ing the night, and the fiuding of his
pistols, star aud hat on the table in the
room is takeu as proof that he has beeu
Cordage Work* to Start.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 5.—The Northwestern
Cordtiga company will resume opera
tions Monday morning. For a time
the day force only will bo run, but it is
expected that withiu a sbort time the
factory will run night and day. The
management will give preference to
la Over *13,000 Short.
VALPARAISO, Iud., Jau. 5.—A war
rant has bee sworn out for the arrest of
ex-City Treasurer George Schwarzkopf
ou the charge of embezzliug city funds
to the amount of fia.SUO
i: vys-iii j-,
The Noted Congressman Nominated For
Senator by Michigan Kepubllcans,
LAN&JNG, Mich., Jan. 5.—Tho caucus
of tho Republican luembors of tlio leg
islature for the nominal ion of United
States sonator to fill tho unexpired
term of Sonator Stookbridgo, deceased,
was called to or
der at 8 o'clock
and Speaker Gor
don of the house
was made presi
in an Burrows,
j. c. Btmaowa
Julius Ca sar Burrows is a native of
Erie county, Pa., and is 57 years of
ago. He is a lawyer and has resided
in Kalamazoo since 1859. He has
served as a member of congress for 10
years, the past 10 years successively,
and was again re-elected congressman
They're After Elkins.
WHEELING, W. Va., Jau. 5.—Nelson
Whitaker, the millionaire iron manu
facturer, has issued a public letter an
nouncing his candidacy for the United
States senate. Wliitaker's friends
claim that he is certain of not less than
15 votes. Tho announcement of Whit
aker's candidacy, simultaneous with
the formal announcement of Floyd and
Hutchinson, indicates a well planned
movement to defeat Elkins. The
frieuds of Elkins claim that they have
enough votes pledged to defeat Whit
AUGUSTA, Me., Jau. 5.—At tho joint
caucus of the legislature United States
Senator William P. Frye was unani
SISSKTONS WANT MONEY.
They Would Like to Cash in 81109,000 of
Uncle Sam's Paper.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—A delegation
of Sissetou Indians is expected here
with their ageut this week to make an
appeal to the secretary of the interior
for a payment to them of a portion of
the principal sum now held by the gen
eral government for their benefit. A
payment of $20,000 of the in
terest has been teudered frhe tribe,
but at a general couucil it was re
fused as being entirely inadequate for
the relief of the pressing needs of the
Iudiaus. Their funds amounts to $1,
69!),000, and they will request the pay
ment of §199,000, leaving §1,500,000 in
the fund. The department is opposed
to the demand, believing that no sub
stantial benefit would accrue to the Sis
setous by the division among them of
this or any other sum.
Completed a Survey.
DENVER, Jan. 5.—Engineer T. J.
Mc Williams has completed the survey
of a railroad route from Flaffstaff, A.
T., to the uearest point on the Grand
Canon of the Colorado, 35 miles away.
Another new railway project that is
under consideration is the construction
of a road from some point on the Fort
Worth and Denver near Amarillo.Tex.,
through the Pecos valley to Rosewell,
Bishop Knickerbocker Hurled.
INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 5.—The funeral
of Bishop Knickerbocker was held from
the St. Paul cathedral in this city at 1
o'clock. The services were conducted
by Bishop D. S. Tuttle of .Missouri.
There were 15 bishops aud nearly 100
prelates present, and assisted B.shop
Tuttte. The services were most im
Few Locomotive* Ituilt.
NEW YORK, Jan. 5.—The Railroad
Gazette says: Locomotive building is
shown to have fallen off tremendously
in the past year, according to our re
ports of the output of the various con
tracting works. The decrease iu the
number built is fully two-thirds, as
compared with the previous year.
Three Miiskeil ltubbers.
S. D., Jan. 5.—Three
masked robbers attempted to relieve a
large number of persons assembled at
the home of John Englebretsou of their
valuables, but the men present had the
courage to resist aud a free-for-all fight
ensued, iu which a young man was se
verely cut. The robbers escaped with
Traffic on the Mississippi.
DUBUQUE, la., Jan. 5. General
Booth, secretary of the Dubuque aud
Duluth Bridge company, has made his
report for tho year 1891. The totals
show that during the year 387 packets,
1,440 raft boats, 175 tow boats, 16
Uuited States boats, 114 wood boats,
840 log rafts, 88 lumber rafts aud 1,128
barges passed the draw.
Two or Three ItattleshipA*
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.—It is practi
cally settled that the naval appropria
tion bill as reported to the house will
contain provisions for two and possibly
three battleships, at a cost of about
rom six to eight inches of snow is
reporced from Middle and West Tea
nessee, North Mississippi and W
Thefts of the Terry at Minne
apolis Amount to a Very
Senator Pat ton, S.
S. Olds, Cungress
uan Stephens and
Tudge liubbcll of
ordered at which resulted: .bur
rows, 01 Olds, 32 Pattou, 23 Steph
ens, 7 Hubbell 5 a total of 131, with
GO necessary for a choice. The an
nouncement of tho result was received
with tho wildest enthusiasm by tho
Burrows men. As ho lacked but two
of a nomination a second ballot was
ordered amid great excitement, result
ing: Burrows, 70 Olds, I!2 Pattou,
25 Hubbell, 4. Mr. Burrows was de
clared tho nominee of the caucus and
tho same was made unanimous, and the
Burrows men went wild with enthusi
asm. Mr. Burrows was seut for aud
addressed tho caucus.
PLANT AT ST. PAUL
ihov Were Making Preparations to
(jlo Tlir.m^ii Saintly (,'ity
dciic. fj When ruptured.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 4.—As th" Minneap
olis police turn up ie stu'if tli.it lias
been stolen from residences in tli.it
city by the Terry gaw arrested last
Friday, the exiiriit o! the operations of
the thieves becomes appall. ig. They
have entered not lc.-s than lesidences
When the attention of the loci au
thorities was ljrst called to tho Minne
apolis robberies it was a lady, whoso
name is not yet made public and who
had lost two sealskin garments aud all
the other costly wearing apparel iu the
house, as well as all the silver, worth
$1,500, A portion of the stolen prop
erty was found in a Sixth street pawn
shop by the police of St. Paul, and a
day or two lat. Terry put in au ap
pearance in the city aud was arrested
on St. Anthony Hill by two detectives
while the crooks were getting the lay
of the land preparatory to doing busi
Have Stolen Thousands.
Chief Clark knew the men were
crooks and drove them out of town,
sending a man with them to Minne
apolis. They were located at the place
where the gang was finally captured
whv-n the descent was made.
Two Minneapolis detectives came to
St. Paul and got the stolen property
from the pawnshop. It was contained
in a satchel and there was about £4U0
wi.rth of it. It had been pawned for
$(J0. It uow transpires that the gang
stole no less than §12,000 worth of
property in Minneapolis, and the mem
bers were getting ready to commence
operations in St. Paul when Clark's
men got them.
OLD SOLDI EKS.
Considerable Iucri?a*e in the Population
of the Minnesota Home.
ST. PAUL, Jan. 4.—The board of
trustees of the Minnesota Soldiers'
home have issued their seventh aunual
report, whicu includes the disburse
ments of the soldiers' relief fund.
The total number of admissions to
the home during the year was 170, the
total loss by death and discharge being
104, the increase being 00. The average
number actually present were 270, aud
that for the previous year 181. The
average age of members is 60.04, with
an average term of army service of 29.8
Lxpect a Steady Increase.
Concerning the future of the home
the report says:
"We have every reason to expect a
steady increase in the population of
the soldiers' home duriug the nest
fiscal year. Iu fact, as the average age
of the inmates of the institution is sev
eral years above that of the average
age of the surviving ex-soldiers, of
whom about 20,000 still reside in Min
nesota, it would seem sa:e to predict a
continuous increase of applicants for
four or five years to come.
PARK RIVER, N. D., Jan. 4.—Wheu
Editor Wyard's paper, The Gazette,
was being mailed, the postmaster re
fused to accept it, because an adver
tisement of prizes to be given by a store
for the part}- purchasing the greatest
amount of goods during a certain time,
appeared iu its columns. The paper
had to be reissued and and the obnox
ious paragraphs stricken out before the
postmaster would accept it as mailable.
The Arkanaa* Seiiatorsliip.
LITTLK ROCK, Aric., Jan. 4.—The
Arkan-a* legislature will reconvene
Jan. S. Senator 13 rry ami Governor
Fishbacii :a" candidates ua' the sea: in
the Uuited States senate now iilie.i by
Uerry. Ti lativ-r cui.ms t.Kit (iu
ei til vo, ve-sarv r.i ice :nv
instiTii-iv in iu. .s virv
piij-ul :'!i"i i.-::ds t.ial
lj -iv. '. «. •.• .' -Ain
lie lvv-'.i.ei. \.- ii
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's Fair Highest Award.
It Should Be in Kvery House.
J. 13. Wilson. 371 Clay St., Sharpsbnrg,
Pa., says he will not be without Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds that it cured his wife
who was threatened with Pneumonia
after an attack of "La Grippe," when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber of Cooksport, PH., claimr Dr.
King's New Discovery has done him
more good than anything he ever used
for Lung Trouble. Nothing like it. Try
H. Fre« trial bottles pt Churchill &
Webster's Drutr Store. Large bottles,
50 cents and 81.00 (5)
The WorId*s Fair Tests
showed no baking powder
so pure or so great in leav
ening power as the Royal.
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
liuoklen'N Arnica Naive.
The beet salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcere, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfeot satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale by Churchill & Webster.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion, All who have need Electric Bitters
eiog the same song of praise.—A purer
medicine does not exist and it is guar
anteed to do all that is claimed. Electric
liitters will cure all diseases of the Liver
and Kidneys, will remove Pimples, lioils
Halt Itheiim and other affections caused
bv impure blood.— Will drive Malariu
from trie system and prevent as wellas,
cure all Malarial fevers.—For cure of
Headache, Constipation and Indigestion
Try Electric Hitters—Entire satisfaction
guaranteed, or money refunded.—Price
5U cts. and 31.00 per bottle at Churchill
Ar Webster's drugstore.
Brings comfort and improvements®
tends to personal enjoyment wheft
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Svrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a jierfect lax
ative effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening tliein and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs i* for saJp by all drug
gists in 50c and 81 bouies, but it is man
ufactured by trie Califorfj-. Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose nairs is tec on every
package, also the name S'yrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accent anv substitute if ollered.
Thos. F.Oakes, Ilenry 0. Payne, HeD«-y
NORTHERN PACIFIC—West Houurt.
PACIFIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown
4:1S i. in.: df jutrts at 4 a.
RUNS THROUGH CARS
-V TO *%,
St. Paul, Minneapolis
Grand Forks, Winnipeg.
WAY FUKIOIIT, NO. ^'—Arrives at
daily exci'iu Sunday. Carries iiassiMaiers.
Fi:KUiH*r. No. .Vi—Arrives at 11:45 1. 111.
departs 1 a. in. dally.
No. "til—Leaves at 7:00 a. in.,
Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays. Carries
ATLANTIC MAIL—Arrives at Jamestown
5:0(1 p. m.: departs at 5:0'i p. m., daily.
1 WAY Funnier. \'N. tiJ— Arrives a rn p.
I Mondays. Wedn sUays and Fridays: Carries
leaving daily at
I !i:Oo a. ill. and carries pa-.-el.v-ers.
I JAMES KIVE14 VALLEY K. Souifc
Mi\ed train le ues for l.a Moure and 1-Mirelev
on -mlay. Wednesd:i and Friday at 7:00 a.
in. and arrives at 4 :"r p. on same day
JAM KSTOAY.N Jfc M)liTHKK North
Miv train leaves Monday. Wednesday and
Friday at 7 :SO a. m. and M'l ives mi Tuesday,
Thursday and Salurday at 4:10 p. in.
For information, time cards, maps and
tickets, call oc or write Ticket Ag-ent, N.
P. R. K. at, Jamestown, North Dakota.
CHAS. S. KM-:, (i.-n'l Pass. Ajrt.
S I A I N N
W. L. DOUCLAS
IS THE BEST.
Vtf_yl1vCi FIT FOR A KINS.
FRENCH & ENAMELLED CALF.
Over One Million People wear the
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They give the best value for the money.
They equ.l custom Shoe* In style and fit.
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
The prices are uniform,—stamped on sola.
Prom $i to $3 ssved over other makes.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by
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