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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 15, 1898, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-02-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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Today We Show Coinplsfe Lines of the New Shapes and Colors in
..._...._..K._0X HAT 5...........
Cheapest J|3hs^ Am% of style
The Best* Durability.
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Leadership and Superiority Established.
The Fountain **' / Js(J(^lsts * Bow,by SC 3"
of Fashion. ,■ ■ ■ gfcff**^X SI * tn - nd IMtert
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I'nrU lion id Lays Down Its I lii
initiiiiii to tbe Street Railway
Cumpimy Sew Contract to Be
Made for the I.iulitiiiK of Como
and Leasing; of the Pavilion.
The- board of park commissioners
held a three-hour session last evening
and went ud and down the line with
Vice President Goodrich, of the street
railway company. Resolutions were
passed authorizing the company to
construct and operate a double track
ele-ctrlc line through the park.
This authority, however, is contin
gent on the company securing the
right from the common council to make
the line through tiie park a part of an
interurban linp to Minneapolis, and
unless this line is constructed and op
erated on or before Jan. 1, 1899, the
resolutions are to have no effect.
The line through the park between
I_exington and Hamline avenue is on
a line of Langford avenue extended.
The enormous sale of Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup has brought to the surface numerous
Imitations. Keep a sharp look out when you
Seventh and Cedar Sts.
1t1.13!i. Meat Market, 7 89.
Here are groceries at a film of profit
beyond bed rock cost:
34 cents
A basket for Good Potatoes.
9 cents ,
A iKiund for a choice lot of full cream
Cheese. Soft and new.
12 cents
Each for Large. White Fat Mackerel. These
are a choice Gloucester fish.
VA cents
A pound for Clean, New Navy Beans.
10 cents
A gallon for some more of that Fancy Vanil
la Syrup. Send your jugs.
6 cents
A dozen for fresh-made Buns or Round Rolls
and French Rolls for today. We will havo
lots of them hot from our own ovens.
12 cents
A dozen for Fancy Evaporated whole cored
New York Pippin Apples, for Dumplings.
They excel any fresh Apple.
13 cents
For 5 pounds Best Bulk Gloss Starch.
22 cents
A pound for Extra Fancy Creamery Butter.
18 cents
A can for the large cans of Lusk Bear Brand
\\ nite or Green A.paragus. 15c for the
.•anta Clara brand.
Our roasting is far and away ahead of old
methods, every cofTee berry being perfectly
browned by the new English process of blue
name gas roasting. We are the only retail
grocery concern west of New York operating
these up-to-date machines.
Good Bio. per lb g c
Golden Bio. per lb '.'.'.'.'.'. lie
•Tiger"' Blend, per lb .7.77.7 15c
"Hilo" Blend, per fb 7.77! 17c
"Malta" Blend, per lb .... 22c
"Tonka" Blond, per lb .77.7 27c
'•Hoffman House." the world's finest
Coffee (irrespective of price), per lb 28c
Extra Molasses.
We have just received a shipment of Gen
uine. Battery Syrup from Xew Orleans which
we offer a; 90. per galion. This grade 'seldom
reaches thi. market, and will be appreciated
by these who know its merit.
Our receipts are heavy from tho country
every day. and we- make prices low to move
it as fast as it comes.
Good Cooking Butter, per lb 12>»c
Fresh Dairy Butter, per lb 14c
Choice Dairy Butter, per lb 15c
Fine Dairy Butter, per lb 16c
Extra Dairy, per lb 17c to 19c
6 cents
A can for Gocd Sugar Corn.
8 cents
A o_n for Y.rxa's Extra Sugar Corn, packed
expressly for us; it's sweet and tender.
16 cents
For quart glass jars of Fancy Solid Meat
Tomatoes, lie for pint jars.
4 Pounds
Of Best Cider Mince Meat for 25c.
5 cents
A .peck for Rutabaga Turnips.
Fresh Fork Shoulders, per lb 6c
Fresh Boston Butts, per lb 7c
Fresh Pork Loins, per lb .7 g c
Fresh Pork Chops, 3 lbs for. .777 25c
Fresh Pork Sausage, per lb .. 8c
Fresh Pork Spare Ribs, per 1b... "7!"" 6c
Salt Pork, per lb ' evfcc
The resolutions provide that the com
pany shall construct a bridge over
Woodbine avenue according to plans
approved by the park superintendent.
That, after five years, the company
shall buikl two bridges, either over or
under roadways in the park, so as to
avoid crossings. The company is to
furnish and maintain the eighty-seven
arc lights now in the park, and after
June 1, 1899. fifty additional lights, and
within the next three years another
fifty, making a total of 187 lights.
These lights are to be maintained
between May 1 and Oct. 1 of each year
from sunset to midnight.
The company during 1899 is also to
pay $2,500 toward the expenses of
grading Midway parkway as soon as
the park board has acquired the land
for the same. The sum of $200 is a'so
to be expended by the company toward
the grading and widening of Autumn
avenue through the park.
The loop now operated at the en
trance to the park on Lexington and
Churcthill avenues Is to be maintained,
and all oars on the proposed interurban
line are to be operated around the
As soon as authorized by the coun
cil, the company is to vacate and take
up its tracks on Lexington avenue, in
order that this thoroughfare may be
made a parkway to Como.
The right to operate the line through
the park is to terminate July 1, 191...
The company ls to accept the condi
tions and file an acceptance within
twenty days after the council shall
give it the right to construct an inter
urban line on I_angford avenue from
the west limits of the park to the west
ern limits of the city.
There was considerable discussion
over the term of years for which the
company should have the right to op
erate the line through the park. The
beard favored the time being limited to
ten years. Vice President Goodrich
wantetl the time fixed at twenty years,
and argued that if in five years the
company had to build two bridges,
The Board of Public Workn (hangr.
Its Office Staff Yes
The slate prepared by Mayor Doran
for the clerkship In the board of public
works was put through yesterday aft
ernoon. W. F. Erwin, the chief clerk
of the board, was ousted, and Charles
H. Bronson, the deputy clerk, given
the position. James W. Smith was ap
pointed to the position made vacant by
the promotion of Bronson.
A. W. Mortenson. formerly a clerk
in the board under Commissioner Cope
land, filed a letter asking that he be re
appointed to his old position as abstract
clerk. Mr. Mortenson, who is a vet
eran of the late war, based his applica
tion for reinstatement on the law which
provides that old soldiers shall be given
a preference in appointments in public
President Copeland said no action
had been taken on the communication
further than it had been received and I
Demand for More Battleships.
The Secretary of the Navy has demanded
more battleships, and there can be no doubt
that Congress will consider his recommenda
tions. Protection ls what cur seaports re
quire, and fortifications will not adequately
supply this. Defense against all disorders of
a malarial type is, however, adequately
afforded by Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, an
efficient remedy, also, for constipation, bil
iousness, dyspepsia, rheumatism and ner
Assembly Committee Wants a More
Definite "Hello" Ordinance.
The question of a franchise asked for by
the Minnesota Central Telephone company
for a long distance telephone came up be
fore the committee on streets of the as
sembly yesterday afternoon.
Charles S. Cairns, counsel for the com
pany, made a talk similar to the one deliv
ered before the aldermanic committee last
week. The question of the time for which
the franchise should be granted was brought
up by Assemblyman Thompson, who stated
that the people were favoring limited fran
chises. Mr. Cairns thought twenty-five
years would be about the right length of
time, although he said the ordinance passed
in Minneapolis did not limit the time. The
ordinance in Minneapolis gave the city 5
per cent of the gross earnings, and this, Mr.
Cairns said, was a very fair proposition.
The question was raised as to whether the
company would co-operate with any new
company which might come into the city
and operate a local exchange.
To this Mr. Cairns said the company
would object to dividing any of its tolls for
the long distance telephone with the local
company, but would be willing to co-operate
with such company, and make connections.
As to the rates between St. Paul and Min
neapolis, Mr. Cairns was not able to say.
He h_xd talked informally with Vice Presi
dent Webster and the intimation had been
that 10 cents would be a fair rate between
the two cities.
At the suggestion of Assemblyman Al-
which would cost J5.0.0 each, it would
be a hardship to order the company to
vacate. It would cost, he said, $80,000
to build and equip the Interurban line
as proposed, and if. after this had been
done, the park board should have the
right to suspend travel on the line
through the park, it would be a hard
By unanimous vote the board placed
the termination of the right of way to
operate the line at fifteen years.
The question of privileges was then
taken up, and, after a lengthy discus
sion, the president of the I>oard was
authorized to enter into a contract with
the company for three years. The
terms as agreed upon were:
That the company pay $1,600 for an
addition to the pavilion, to be con
structed by the superintendent of the
board, and an additional $200 for a
music float. That not less than $5,500
be expended by the company for music
and entertainment at the park, the
programme of the entertainments to be
approved by the supTinterdent. That
a wait'ng station, to cost $ I \ooo. (he
plans to be apm-oved by the board, be
erected near th-^ site of the present
shed. The company to maintain the
present eighty-seven arc lights, provid
ing the interurban scheme does not go
The boating privileges will be in tho
hands of the board, and if any addi
tional boats are needed outside of the
sixty-six now owned by it, they shall
be purchased from the railway com
pany at $15 each.
The plan for the line through the
park provides for a strip twenty-two
feet wide, the> space between the tracks
and on the sides to be sodded. After
leaving Hamline avenue on Langford
avenue, whiedi is 100 feet wide, the city
railway company will occupy the twen
ty-two feet in the center of th*» avenue
On each side of the tracks will be road
ways twenty-five feet wide, and on
each side of these will b. eight feet de
voted to tree lawns and six fe^t side
brec-ht the ordinance whicfc wi'l be pre en . d
to the council by the company at an e"rly
date wil limit the franchise to twen'y-flve
years, name the rates between St. Pai'.'l ad
lni Un tht?°ii? and ' nCIUd? a secti ™ Provid
ing that the company shall not discriminate
as against any local telephone company
It WIH Leave St. Panl for Boaton.
Hew York and Vt'a..liln K lon,
.larch 7.
o^ZZ* ?Z J ,e,ns made for an excur
wJ?ZY l Z So ° ™ ad to New York and
Washington and Boston via Montreal
It will leave St. Paul and Min.apolis
the evening of Monday. March 7. and
will stop three days in New York three
days in Washington, a short time in
Boston, and a day each way in Mon
The Baltimore & Ohio road will be
v^_ be j^ e " Washington and New
York and the Fall River line of .steam
ers between Boston and New York
The trip will end here March 19 and a
flat rate has been made for all th- ex
pense incident to the journey.
Vniiiaii.cn la i„ Bad Shape.
Andrew Asmussen. the painter, is confined
to his homeTrom injuries received by a f_u
down a flight of stairs at the Kreiger verei'n
ball at Mozart hall Saturday night last
Dr. Stamm, the attending physician said
yesterday that Mr. Asmussen's condition was
very precarious, and that he could not tell
for a day or two yet the real extent of his
Soo Line Klondyke Bulletin.
.« Hav _' J'. ou s l£ n the Klondyke Bulletin Nos
10 and 11? They are very interesting. To
have your name placed on the mailing list
send six cents in stamps to W. R. Callaway
General Passenger Agent, Minneapolis, Minn!
Distress after eating
Is a symptom
Of dyspepsia.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Cures dyspepsia
By its peculiar
Combination of
Remedies which
Include the greatest
Stomach tonics
In the world.
Its effect is like
A magic touch,
Toning the stomach,
Creating appetite.
Frank G. Carpenter's Tour of _..,000
Miles for This Paper A News
paper Expc&tlon to South Amer
ica for Hie] American Business
Blan and tht General Reader.
Within the next few weeks The
Globe will begin the publication of
the most remarkable series of letters
ever published in a., newspaper. This
series will describe^the South Ameri
can continent as it "is in 1898. It will
be the result of a tour which will cost
thousands of dollars and which will in
clude travels o«more than 25,000 miles
for up-to-date information.
The tour wasfcegun by Mr. Frank G.
Carpenter, whel he sailed from New
York the other day for the Isthmus of
Panama. He has already landed at
Colon and is now investigating the
condition of the Panama canal, upon
which something like 2.000 men are
now working. Crossing the isthmus.
Mr, Carpenter will travel down a'ong
the Pacific coast of South America to
the bottom of our hemisphere to lhe
Strait of Magellan, stepping at the
various ports and making extensive
expeditions into the interior.
He will stop for a while in Ecuador,
will travel extensively on the plateau
of Bolivia and will make his way by
mule and _ tage through some of the
wildest paits of the Andes. He will
visit Lake Titicaca, the highest lake of
the world which is navigated by steam,
and will report on the business condi
tions of Peru and Bolivia and th.
chances for American investments
there. .
An interesting part of his tour will
be a journey from the tops of the An
des through the wi'.ds of Bolivia down
into Chili, crossing" trie great rainless
zone and spending some time in th?
nitrate fields which have made so
many men rich.
He will visit the gold regions of Bo
llv.a. Chili and Peru, which are said
to far surpass the Klondike in rich
ness, and from the southern part of
Chili will make his way on down to
the bottom of the continent, where
there are other wonderful gold fields.
After exten. ive- travels in Chili and
Patagonia, including a journey Into
the Andes mountains to describe the
work row being done on the Trans-
Ar.dran road, Mr. Carpenter will sail
for Tierra del Fuega, and wi'l there
visit a country inhabited by savages,
seme of whom live- in holes in the
ground, and wil! then mak. his way
up the Atlantic coast to Patagonia and
on into that wonderful country the
Argentine Republic.
In the Argentine jhe will visit the
wheat fields which compete so greatly
with our farmers, will investigate the
cotton industry,: which is rapidly grow
ing, and will travel for thousands of
miles over this'land. which Is as large
as all the United Sates east of the
Mississippi river.
After describing the capital of Bue
nos Ayres. whjfch Is almost as large as
Philadelphia, Mr. Carpenter will make
an expedition .of something like 2,000
miles on the Rio deli la Plata and Pa
rana rivers, riding 'far up into Para
guay and visiting its capital. He will
also travel extensively in Uruguay
ard Southern Brazil.
In Brazil hei will visit the greatest
coffee region of the world, will make
a trip to the diamond mines, spend
some time at Rio Janeiro, and. among
other expeditions, will travel more
than 2,000 miles on the Amazon river,
exploring some of the wildest and least
known parts of our hemisphere.
Mr. Carpenter's newspaper expedition
i 3 taken at the expense of The Globe
and some of the other leading newspa
pers of the United States who wish to
Plans Were Received Yesterday at
tbe Office of Engineer Abbott
Bearing; the O. K. of lite Higher
Federal Official* A Third Dam
May Be Necessary.

The preliminary plans for the Meek
er island dam and Lock No. 2, which
were sent to Washington a fortnight
ago for approval, were received yester
day by United States Engineer Abbott,
approved by the proper officials.
The plans were 7/ielayed for some
time in Washington, as It was neces
sary to secure the approval of several
heads of departments, aside from the
sanction of tire war- department. The
authority to go ahead with the minor
construction of the dam and lock
which came along with the approval
of the plans submitted by Capt. Ab
bott, virtually means that the red
tape which has delayed the work for
several months is at an end, and con
struction will "begin at once. T2_e sec
retary of war has p-pproved the gen
eral outline of the plans.
Preparatory work, such as grading a
road down the slopfj and also the con
struction of a road along the top of
the bluff, about a quarter of a mile
south of the Shorf Line bridge, will
begin in a few weelcs.
Capt. AbbotJ will/ as soon as prac
ticable, appoint an advisory board of
engineers, who will enlarge upon the
outline approved by the war depart
ment. The appointment of the board
will be made from the corps under
Capt. Abbott. After this ls done the
construction will be pushed with as
much dispatch as possible.
The board will, after the idea of the
dam is put on blue print, submit it
to Capt. Abbott, who will send it im
mediately to Washington, where the
give their readers a plain, practical,
common-sense description of what is
going on in South America. He has
Instructions to investigate the resources
of the various countries, to describe in
detail what Americans are doing there
and to look up the possibilities in the
different countries for American trade
and American manufactures. He is in
fact a commissioner for the American
people to describe for them just the
things they want to know about this
comparatively unknown continent. He
will also describe how the people of the
various countries act and live, how
cur sister republics manage their busi
ness and the other curious features of
life above and below the equator.
There are few travelers who start
out on such an expedition so well
equipped for good work as does Mr.
Carpenter. He will have with him
during the most of his journeys excel
lent photographs, and his letters will
be accompanied by illustrations and
photographs made upon the ground.
His extensive travels, covering nearly
every part of the world, and his long
residence at Washington have given
him a wide acquaintance, and he will
also have the assistance of our diplo
mats and consuls in carrying out his
plans. He is well equipped with letters
from the state department at Wash
ington, with introductions from the
chief of the bureau of the American
republic, and in connection with farm
ing matters he goes by the appointment
of Secretary Wilson as an honorary
(omm'f.iorer of the department of egri
This expedition cannot but be of en.r
mcus value to our readers. It will
bring forth information that cann.it
lx found in the libraries, which will be
full of suggestions and information for
the business men and at the same time
be interesting to all. It is, in fact, the
exploration of a comparatively un
known land by a trained observer and
a well equipped newspaper man.
Speaking of our business interests
abroad, the tour was planned because
it is believed that South America is
destined to be one of the chief news
centers for the people of the United
fa.at.-F. The day is past when America
can rely upon her home tr-ade to feed
her factories. From now on our busi
ness is to cover the world. We are
already reaching out towards Europe
England trembles when she views the
increase of American products into he.
home markets. Our machinery is now
being introduced into most every city
of Europe and we are making heavy
. hiprr.erts to Asia.
South America naturally belongs to
us. and our trade there is steadily in
creasing. It is nothing to what it will
be. and Mr. Carpenter believes that ti
ls in the advance guard of a movement
which will result in epening the great
est field for commerce and money
niaklns. that the United States has yet
had. He says that we are Just on the
edge of another era in our national life
the commercial era. and that we are tei
look not at home, but to the world for
our trade. There are today score's of
our people who are scattered over
South America. Some have concessions
for gold and silver mines. Others are
making fortunes by raising coffee and
others have vast rubber interests on
the Amazon. There are a half-dozen
different concessions which have b-en
recently granted to America to build
railroads on the Pacific coast of South
America, and it is an American who
Is building the gap which remains In
the great railroad across the continent
frcm the Pacific in Chill to the At
lantic at Buenos Ayres. There
are American colonies in South Ameri
ca engaged in agriculture and stock
raislng, and there are American trad
ers on the upper Amazon whose busi
ness is with the wild Indians of those
regions. Mr. Carpenter will tell just
our people are doing in these dif
ferent countries and will show what
chances there are in the different coun
tries for American muscle, brains and
final approval will be given and work
commenced at once.
The dam, according to the estimates,
will entail an expenditure of $600,000[
part of which has been provided for
by congress, and the rest is in sight
The large outlay of money, which wili
be strung over a period of nearly a
year, will, a large proportion of it be
spent for labor. It will give employ
ment to a large force of men all the
As soon as the entire amount for tha
construction has been appropriated"
efforts will be made to secure an ad
ditional appropriation to make possi
ble the construction of Dam No. 1 «o
called, which will be situated a little
above the mouth of Minnehaha creek
It is claimed that with these two
locks and dams navigation up the river
as far as the old steamboat landing
in Minneapolis will be possible. It has
been said, however, by prominent
steamboat men, that great difficulty
will be experienced just below the
mouth of the Minnesota river, where
the water flows very rapidly. In or
der to make the other twin the head
of navigation, it will be necessary, ac
cording to the statement of a river
captain, to build another dam just be
low the mouth of the Minnesota river.
There is quite a fall from Minnehaha
creek as far as the lower end of Pike
island, where the greatest difficulty
would be experienced.
The two upper locks will cover what
Is considered the worst part of the
river, but the government will still
have the channel in the vicinity of
Pike island to contend with.
Capt. Abbott is expected back from
St. Louis next week, when the plans
and specifications will receive immedi
ate consideration.
Change of Time to Sioux City, Omaha
and Kansas City.
On and after Sunday, Feb. 6, train via C,
S. P., M. & 0. railway will leave St. Paul
at 7:45 p. m., for above points, instead of
8:15 p. m, as now, and connections will be
made at Council Bluffs with Union Paciflc
Overland Limited for Utah and California.
Less than 86 hours on the road to San Fran
cisco. Ticket offlce 395 Rofcert street
Bankrupt Stock
of High-class Stationery and Stationery Sundries from the Assignee
of R. H. Marshall at the wonderfully low price of
45 Cents on the Dollar.
Considering the fact that the stock is entirely new—less than
four months old, it's the luckiest purchase w. ever made. It's
lucky for you, too, because this purchase is not to be placed into
regular stock, but will be closed out in the Wabasha Street Aisle at
Less Than Half Price,
this week. Nothing is reserved: the entire stock, which invoiced
over 52,000.00, is to be disposed of in the nextfew days.
We will not tire you with a long list of items. The fact that
the entire stock will be sold at LESS THAN HALF PRICE should
be sufficient to fill the store with buyers.
The New Dress Goods.
We are selling New Dress Goods-not left overs. And the
beauty of it is we're selling these New Goods at LOWRR PRICES
than left overs are soiling for about town. We made some won
derful purchases in January and we're sharing them liberally with
our customers. New lots come almost daily.
20 pieces Newest Novelty Suitings— all colors, with black over- *)£
weaves, brig-ht, sparkling- goods made to s.ll for 50c. special today J«JU
All-Wool Covert Mixtures, full 50 inches wide, in medium dark, sea pp
sonable colors, actually worth $1.00, today only uDC
A grand quality of AH- Wool Tricot Mixtures. 54 inches wide, in 8 rfl
different color mixtures, at about half price, only f) j!
EX TRA SPPXIAU About 30 part pices of all-wool and Silk-and-Wool
Fancy Suitings of highest quality. They arc of several gr ides -mo 4 t of them
best values at $1.00 and $1.25. If you're prompt you may pfl
have them for T lP
She* Pays Some Ill_vl> Compliments to
American Women I. nI in ted in tlie
< nii.il- of Temperance I'ro
iiiiuiiii-s Them (lie Sweetest Plow,
era of Modem Womanhood,
Lean over the back of a chair,
her blonde hair hanging in two long
braids down her back, and her face
earnest and full of sincerity. Miss
Olafla Johannsdottir spoke yesterday
afternoon l>efore a large gathering of
temperance peop?e, men and women,
Protestant and Catholic, in tbe rooms
of the St. Paul Commons.
Miss Johannsdottir comes from Ice
land, where she has been interested in
the cause of temperance for- thr- last
twelve years, though during that time
she has not always been an active
In appearance there is nothing re
markable about the lady. She is a pur.,
bbnde, a type common among the
Swedish people, with rather full, clear
eves, a firm mouth and chin, and a
broad intellectual ferehead. Her figure
is short and sturdy and her hands,
while not large, are those of a worker.
Intellectually Miss Johannsdottir is
cue of the ablest women who have ever
visited St. Paul in a public way, find
her personality is strong. Firmness
and sincerity are expressed in her face
and eyes, as well as through her voice.
Her remarks yesterday had to do
with the origin of temperance work in
her country and her own interest in
tho same. She said that from a child
_he had always been interested in tem
perance, from seeing the effect of
strong drink on the men and women
around h?r. Twelve years ago the Clood
Templars sent a group of workers to
Iceland, and the people felt that only
"old women" (meaning ln.th men and
women) could take an Interest in such
a cause. However, she attended one of
the meetings and joined the society.
Her friends thought her very odd and
queer, but she thought the work a good
one ;vnd thought that the way to show
her sympathy for it was to join those
interested. She was the first girl in
Iceland to associate herself with the
work. For four years she took no
part in the meetings beyond attending
regularly and seeing to the entertain
ment or refreshments. At last when
she did make her first address she ran
away at the close of it. ln Norway
she became interested in the White
Ribbon work and joined the Norwegian
Women's Temperance union, and when
she returned to Iceland organized a
White Ribbon society with fifty mem
bers. She advised the women to join
with the world's association and in
tended writing to the national officers
and asking for Information. Hut she
learned that some of the American
women associated with the work were
coming to Iceland, and so waited to
have them Instruct her.
Jessie Ackerman and Miss Pratt,
daughter of Capt. Pratt, were among
the women who visited Iceland, and
a society of 200 members was organiz
ed. Miss Johanssdottir said that she
had always thought the American
women wore short dresses, felt hats,
and were entirely unwomanly. But
H^P -3Kw Geßeral Director, Hoyt's Theatre, Author
\ft I and *- om P° ser °f the "Sea lung,"
V* ~3v " Lion lamer '" etc - Sa V s:
l/T^n^N. EXTRACT giving me the most
*^"^ A vCrv r^ strength and satisfaction. I can
\\ U^ not praise it enough. Three weeks
NN y 'js ago I was entirely exhausted from
'/ overwork; to-day I feel like a new
r^^S^^SSa y
The genuine must y ~^^rSj\P < y* — .j ff -Jff /f *"^
have the signature of J / y^/, >tJJ S/CX^ffjC
on neck labeL *v IJ
that she discovered thai Miss \.cke
man was the most graceful woman she
fcad ever seen, and Mlss Pratt th«
She thought the freedom of
here mad- them more woman
y. and she told the men abroaS^Sai
St. ■ ' "" l fear '" l<,s " womanll
aen .in women by suffrage. The day
si. > T n 7"" perfecl womanliness
•shall be when they are free She said
she had been In America six mon?hs
and she thought more and »"j
npble in every way the American
rr: ■£* t^r iasne6 th *< «5£
1" , n „ fr,e hospitals in Iceland, thai
the sick were eared for In their own
homes; and that, while there was ™
need for the flower branch of the wor™
cared f.,;- S "Z"'" lh " are
cared tor &_. t ™ n 5 era ' 1 " i " " , *' wor n«"
cared for the needy sick by bringlne
n" out fnr inK 1° th " housea '"ff toSK
W, _r. S '"' h "'"" 1S - The whli '- «*»"
_. ,1 n. r _f ere ( _übelnKu belnK tralned tO be
Sr .Vs. m; S ' Sh " thought that the
iv buI t . . „• ! . r " v, " ,,,ent ,n temperance
with in 1 /'"" 1 " thr ou«h the work
1 \ ch Hdren. It was not her In
tention to como to America, for . ,
is very subject to seasickness and
u» Z th « thought of a sea voyage
, , h u n _ he na tional convention was
held she decided to come, and now
may ; remain ( two years, so as to becom"
familiar with th,. language. She is a
student in her own tongue, of Miss
Willttrd, she said that sh,- thought
above all her good qualities, her SSSSt
est charm lay in her "smoothness." At
the national convention she mad- ev
ery one feel that she was the very
w»niTi a , boV ° v " othera " Vlis " s Millard
wanted to see-.
Had Miss Wiliard been Interested In
French affairs, there would have been
no revolution, because of her creat
sympathy for all. That was exactly
what was needed in the work. She
did not feel that the saloonkeepers had
such bad hearts, after all. If one could
get at them. She believed greatly In
magnetic Influence. She thought every
one was born with it and could culti
vate it and make people feci that there
IS a heart power they can't resist. She
said that she was gathering all of It
she could in America to take back with
Her address was informal and made
m broken English, as she ha.s not mas
tered the language yet. Following her
remarks she was given an informal re
In the evening Miss Johannsdottir
spoke in Assembly hall before- a gath
ering of 300 people, mostly men Her
first address had to do with the tem
perance work, and was In Swedish
After an informal musical prrigrammc
Hhe spoke briefly in English.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it falls to cure. 25c
The genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet
Two Pairs Were Split.
Julia M. Goo.h received a divorce yester
day from Edward F. Ooocfa for desertion. The
plaintiff and her witnesses testified that the
defendant deserted her four years ago. Tho
defendant made do appearance, and Judge
Otis ordered findings for the plaintiff.
Judge Otis also granted a divorce to Lottie
Branch, who testified that her husband
treated her cruelly.
"Klondyke Bulletin No. 12
Will be a corkpr. It will be issued the 21st.
Have your name pla<cd on the maiiinj? li..t
by sending six cents in stamps to W a.
Callaway. G. P. A. of the Soo Lino. Minne
apolis, Minn.

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