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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 5

Publication:
Star Tribunei
Location:
Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Page:
5
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

of THE MINNEAPOLIS MORNING TRIBUNE: MONDAY JUNE 13 1910. 5 Minneapolis Today Your Birthday? David Ferguson Simpson. Was born a 1860, near Waupun, Wis. obtained his early educational training in the district schools of the community. He also took several years of work in Ripon college, Ripon, followed by a four year course in the University of Wisconsin, from which he graduated in 1882.

In this institution he served professor of rhetoric for about a vear, after which he took the study of law, graduating from "Bo Columbia Law school, New York. in 1884. The same year he was admitted to the bar in Wisconwin. but came directly to Minneapolis and opened his office. In 1891 he was appointed to the assistant city attorneyship.

He was elected to the city attorneyship in 1893 and again in 1895. In 1896 he was elected judge of the fourth judicial district, Hennepin county, an office he still holds. Judge Simpson is a candidate for the supreme bench of the state. What Were You Doing Ten Years Ago Today? On June 13, 1900. 4 Generals Hezon and Cavestany, leaders of the Filipino insurgents, were captured by American troops.

After a battle in which 40.000 men were engaged. Colombian revolutionits were driven back to the Venezuelan frontier. General Buller captured Lang's Neck. GEe of the Boers' strategic points. A surplus of 871.937,518 in gold was reported in the United States treasury.

THE WEATHER. suit Fair Monday and Tuesday: light, variable winds, West. Generally fair Monday and Tuesday, Montane Fair Monday and Tuesday. Lopez Fair and warmer Monday: light, variable winis, mostly and Nout Dakota- Fair and somewhat cooler Monday: Tuesday fair. Wisconsin Fair Monday am Tuesday; light variable mostly west.

Stinneapolls, June 12, Max 78 60 18 60 Weather Bureau. Observations taken at p. time all stations: STATIONS A Minneapolis Chady, Moorhead. Minn Char Duluth. Minn.

Cloudy Escunaba, Mich 70 00. Huron. 1. Clear Pierre Clear Mismatck. Clear Cloudy Devila Clouds Helena, Mont Havre, Clear Miler Mont.

Clear Winnipeg, Clear Clear Can. Can. Pt. (londs Calgary. Condy Pt.

Cloudy Battleford. Clear Prince Port Arthur, (londy Yellowstones Park PL Madison lear Character of Weather p. 10. -Highest temperature, Temperature -Precipitation 12 hours ended p. m.

News in Brief. THE HANDICRAFT GUILD Summer session opens today. WARM WEATHER or cold. Service celled. Good weights.

Cedar Lake Ice Either phone. 115 MR. DAVIS, ASKS FOR SUPPORT -John 0. Daria formerly deputy auditor, has nupounced his candidacy for secretary of state on the Republican ticket. Next Friday night Mr.

Davis will ask indorsement at the Hennepin county convention. NEW PAVILION DEDICATED--The cornerstone of the new pavilion for St. Barnabas hos pital was laid and dedicated Saturday afternoon. Rev. James E.

Freeman. of St. Mark's church. delivering the principal address. The pavilion is a five-story building, and will be completed Out.

1. PLAYGROUNDS OPEN TODAY-Five play. grounds will he opened today in the city school varda, and will be open to the public until Sept, 3, from 9 a. m. to noon.

and from 1 p. m. to p. six days in the week. The grounds are Inented at the Blaine.

Peabody, Longfellow, Motley and Douglas schools. ROOSEVELT MAY BE GUEST--Commanderin Chief Van Sant has personally invited Theodore Roosevelt to attend the G. A. R. encampment 111 Atlantic City next September.

together with President Taft and Vice President Sherman. Minnesota veterans will also ask Miss Maria Sanford to repeat her address en universal peace, which she delivered in Minneapolis on Memorial Day. THE LONGFELLOW GARDENS at Minnehaha Falls present 8 thousand living. rare and at tractive birds and animals, from all parts of the world. Professor David and his unrivaled.

performing equine, Crickett, wondrous perform ing baboon. Dr. Bell. and other educated monkeys, dogs, etc. Empress of the mammoth performing and carrying elephant, and full exhibit of lions.

tigers, leopards, camels, etc. Full military band afternoon and evening. Popular prices. Obituary Notices. Laretta Starrett died Friday.

Funeral 2 p. m. Monday from undertaking rooms of N. O. Welander, 1530 East FrankJin.

Interment Lakewood cemetery. MOORE Thomas G. Moore, aged 71 years, died nt Mound. Lake Minnetonka. Funeral services Monday at 1 p.

mY. from the residence. Interment In Groveland Cemetery, SHERIDAN-Tohn J. Sheridan, aged 40, 1601 East Twenty fourth street. Funeral Tuesday 9 A.

Holy Rosary church. Members Franklin Camp, M. W. and union No. 6, A.

0. I. Invited. HANSON-Mrs. Sophia Hanson, aged 70 rears, widow of Paul Hanson, died Sunday at her home.

401 Humboldt avenue north. She survived by her three sons and five daughters. Funeral services Wednesday at 2 p. 111. at the residence, and at 2:30 p.

m. at St. Olof's Lutheran church. Dupont and Sixteenth avenues north. Interment in Layman'a Captain Ness Returns on Visit.

Louis Ness, formerly captain of the South Side police station and for many years a member of the Minneapolis police force, is in the city for visit after an absence of 11 years. Captain Ness who is now engaged 111 farming near Trondhjim, Norway, ex neets to spend about two weeks renewing acquaintances and visiting Every Child May Assist in Bringing Sane Fourth Minneapolis Woman's Club Hits on Plan by Which Youngsters Can Help. Everyone Who Wishes to Aid Is Urged to Send in His Fireworks Money at Once. sult of the celebration." Meeting of Delegates. Every child in Minneapolis may help in providing the safe and sane Fourth celebration this year, according to a plan advanced by the Minneapolis Woman's club.

Every child is urged to send the amount of money that he would have been allowed for fireworks, had not the Elks undertaken to provide free fireworks. to E. W. Goddard, Fifth street and Nicollet avenue, chairman of the Elks' committee in charge of the celebration. In this way, the fund would be increased by those most interested, at unreasonable expense to them.

no The amounts need not be large, according to Mrs. William Passmore, chairman of the sane Fourth committee of the Woman's club, but if every child in the city contributed, the total amount realized in this manner would enable the Elks to gIVe the biggest and best celebration ever held here. Contributors, said Mr. Goddard, remember that we must close in the Fourth, to enable the contracts, for fireworks some time the bidding firms to get their equipment here. The time is growing short now.

and we must make a whirlwind campaign if we want to get enough funds to make any kind of showing. The small sums help, as well as the big ones. Those who send in what they can afford will draw dividends when they read in the papers July 5 that Minneapolis casualties as a re- Delegates from all the women's organizations in the city of Minneapolis who are interested in the safe day at in the Elks' hall. Fourth celebration, will me meet Wednes11 Sixth street south. Every women elnb is urged by the sane Fourth committee of the Minneapolis Woman's club to send at least two delegates to the meeting.

No men will be present. The Woman's club is trying to reach every association of women, but in case time does not permit, all such clubs are requested to consider this announcement of the time and place of meeting 88 a personal invitation to have delegates at the meeting. We wish to show mothers of Minneapolis that our plan for giving the children a good time on the Fourth without exposing them to the danger of handling fireworks is not visionary, or hastily conceived, but is practical and well thought out. said Mrs. Passmore.

We wish the hearty co-operation of every woman in Minneapolis in carrying out our plans. At Wednesday's meeting. the committees will have charge of the games, lunches, tags and care of the children will be chosen. 50 we wish every club that will help us to be The Committee Members. Members of the safe and sane Fourth committee of the Woman's club in whom all questions and offers of as sistance should be made in these mattera are: Mra.

John T. Baxter, 4601 Fremont avenue south. Frederick W. Clifford, 325 Clifton avenue. Mrs.

John G. Cross, 422 Ridgewood avenue. Mrs. A. A.

Pollard, 2011 Columbia. Mrs. Thomas W. Stevenson, 2620 Portland avenue. Mrs.

Leopold Metzger, 2404 Pleasant avenue. Mrs. Anna H. Bailey, 84 Willow street. M.re.

William Passmore, chairman, 333 Oak Grove street. Three Narrowly Escape When St. Paul Flats Burn Firemen Carry Man From Third Story and Mother and Baby From Second. Lovine Apartments Partly Destroyed--Damage From $4,000 to $5,000. Narrow escapes from death marked one the of the most baffling fires with which St.

Paul department has had to cope in months, when the Lovine flats, 141 Twelfth street cast. were partly destroved yesterday. The fire had gained considerable headway before discovered by pedestrians. C. H.

Ward, one of the tennants on the third floor, which received the worst damage, noticed a faint smell of burning wood. He opened the door leading into the hall. and was met by a burst of flames roaring up the air shatt. Panie- stricken, he closed the door and ran to the window. He shouted for help, but none came, and turnling around he the saw door, the fire filling licking its way room with came unbearable, climbed over smoke.

In a few minutes, the air bethe window sill, determined to hang on as long as possible. Almost exhausted, his hands blistering from the intense heat, he was about to drop the three stories to the ground, when he heard the warning, and the next moment the top rung of an extension ladder touched his feet. He was taken down unharmed. On the second floor, Mrs. E.

A. Mebel and her 2-year-old baby had almost as narrow an escape, With their escape completely cut off by way of the stairs before they realized the danger, they were taken out of their smoke-filled 1'001 not a minute too soon by the firemen, who were obliged to carry both down ladders. In spite of the suddenness of the alarm, the other tenants were able to escape, though there was no time for belongings or clothes. They will lose about $3,000 in personal property, most which is thought to be without insur. ance.

It is not known how the fire started. The building belonged to E. M. and H. F.

Ware, and their loss on, the building will be from $4,000 to $5,000, which amount. as well as the rentals, was fully covered by insurance. Swat the Fly! Put your garbage in a tightly covered can kept in a screened inclosure so that flies cannot get to it. See to it that it is removed very frequently, especially during the hot months of the year. Cans should be washed and disinfected at least twice a month.

No longer are flies considered as merely annoying. They are death-dealing insects. Dr. William Lyman Underwood, leeturer in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, says that every effort should be made to prevent flies from coming into contact with food; that, as carriers of germs and disseminators of various dangerous diseases, they have, no equal and that thousands of deaths among human beings result from ills that may be traced directly to the insect. Dr.

Mark A. Brown, chief health officer of Cincinnati, corroborates Dr. Underwood statements, as also Dr. John B. Huber, professor of pulmonary diseases at Fordham University Medical school, New York, and Dr.

Alice Hamilton of Chicago. Minneapolitans should see to it that there is no cessation in screening ol School Head Resigns H. E. Dubois, for two years principal of the Jackson school, has resigned to accept a similar position in the schools at Springfield, Mass. He was born at Liberty, graduated from De Pauw university, was superintendent of schools at Trenton, for six years, and was principal of the Franklin school, Kansas City, for four years.

Mr. Dubois has gone to New York, where he will take course in the summer school of Columbia university, Aeroplane Flight Like That of Homing Pigeon Twin City Aviation Meet Sure to Find Public Appreciative, Says Dick Ferris. Motorcycle Events Are Added to Daily Program for the Four Days, June 22-25. Promoters of the Twin City meet need not be apprehensive lack of interest the public may entertain toward flying events; up to the time one sees an aeroplane in flight the only sentiment in regard to it is naturally that of curiosity." remarked Dick Ferris at the state fair grounds, yesterday, in the course of a tour being made to lay out the aerial race track for the flyers. When you see an aeroplane rise from the ground and soar like a bird in circles, mounting higher and higher until it becomes a mere speck in the sky, and then come back again like a homing pigeon, finally swooping to the ground like an arrow, alighting softly and easily, you marvel and get excited.

In this skeptical age, it is about the nearest thing to witnessing a miracle that I know of. is as much difference in the sensation of traveling by a balloon and aeroplane, as there is between the sensations experienced in seeing them in the air. In the balloon there is an absence of all jar. The earth simply seeins to recede. You don't seem to be moving at all.

The sensation of ballooning is really the total absence of sensation. It is a good deal like sitting in a theater and watching a moving panorama. How One Feels In Aeroplane. With the aeroplane you feel yourself rushing through the air at 8 speed you have never known, the wind beating against your body, facing. 8 strong resistance.

The motor is making a noise like the rapid explosions of a Gatling gun, which is deafening. You have a sense of lightness and floating buoyancy that is delightful. I had never before experienced such a thrill nor imagined it possible. I have never ridden in a dirigible balloon, but I should imagine that it would be a pleasant combination--the calm of the drifting gas bag combined with the exhilaration of action knowledge that you are directing your course instead simply floating with the wind." It has been decided to add at least two motorcycle events to the program of each of the four days, and entries should be made at once with Manager Wilmot, as he leaves today or tomorrow to attend the Indianapolis aviation meet. Another novel feature that is under consideration is to introduce glider con.

tests. These machines might be deseribed as aeroplanes without a motor and without the elaborate steering apof the aeroplane. The rider paratus simply glides to earth from a height, being sustained by the pressure of aircurrents against the supporting surfaces of his machine. Crowds Drawn to Lakes Minneapolitans Flock to Parks and Other Beauty Spots to Enjoy Ideal Day. Minneapolitans spent a good part of yesterday in the They flocked to the lakes and parks by thousands, the ideal summer weather attracting to a day's outing in the wilds.

Cars Lake Minnetonka were crowded "from early morning. The street company put on the regular Teamine, Sunday schedule of cars on the suburban lines and these were taxed to their capacity on almost every branch. At Big Island park the largest crowd of the season congregated. Besides the big picnic the Nordf jordlaget, which was held there, there were many private pienies and parties. At the pavilion a program of speeches was listened to by the delegates to the Nordfjord convention, but on other parts of the island variegated badges denoted that delegates to other conventions were also being shown the sights of Minneapolis.

Lake Harriet, like Minnetonka, had an unusually large erowd and boats were at a premium during the afternoon and evening. There was also a record crowd at Minnehaha park, com posed largely of visitors to the various conventions. Crowds at the various other parks were in proportion. OFFICERS CHOSEN BY DENTISTS Dr. H.

D. Lyon, Minneapolis, Elected Head of State Association. Recommendations for the two vacancies 011. the board of examiners were made Saturday at the final session of the twenty annual gathering of the Minnesota State Dental association in St. Paul.

They are Dr. A. C. Fawcette of Rochester, Dr. J.

MeCrea and Dr. R. W. Berther of Minneapolis, and Dr. C.

A. Robinson of Wabasha. Officers of the association selected for the ensuing year are: President, Dr. H. D.

Lyon, Minneapolis; vice president, Dr. Frank Norris, Winona; secretary, Dr. Benjamin Sandy, Minneapolis; treasurer, Dr. C. W.

Benson, Duluth. W. T. Joslin, Minneapolis, was selected chairman of the executive council, Dr. E.

T. Tinker, Minneapolis, master of clinics. The 1911 session of the organization will be Norwegians Do Honor to Memory of Bjornson Capacity Audience Fills Auditorium to Hear Exercises Lauding Norway's Great Son. Rev. M.

Falk Giertsen and J. A. Peterson Deliver Principal Addresses. The memory of Bjornstjerne Bjornson, priately Norway's honored great son, was yesterday at the torium by the Norwegians of Minneupolis. The program arranged for the hundreds who attended the commemorative exercises included many musical seleetions rendered by the massed chorus of the Norwegian singing societies of Minneapolis and St.

Paul. The principal speakers were Rev. M. Falk Gjertsen and James Peterson, who eulogized Bjornson dramatist, patriot, seer and national leader. Other nambers on the program was a contata by Hallward Askeland, sung for the first time in Minneapolis.

The male chorus was by the Dovre Singing society, while the solos were by Miss Emma Loe and Joseph Kvittum. Foran Sydens was sung by a large chorus of women's voices, the solos by Miss Hannah Hoiby and Miss Johnson. The accompaniment was by Miss Peterson. An interesting feature of the entertainment was a funeral march by Henrich Gunnersen, of his own composition. The stage was decorated with flow ers and foliage.

To the rear of this and forming the background was a statute Anderson of and Bjornson, Andreas the work Peterson. Mine commemorative services were arranged under the auspices of the various Norwegian organizations, including the Sons and Daughters of Norway, the Norwegian society, Lyngblomsten, Dover and Nordamendenes singing SOcities and different temperance organizations. The audience was said to have been one of the largest of the season. Couple Fall From Window Sylvester Copeland and Wife Drop One Story to Sidewalk -Injuries Not Serious. Sylvester Copeland, Philadelphia, at employed as a draughtsman under Clarence H.

Johnston, state arch tect, and Mrs. Copeland are in St. Joseph's hospital, St. Paul, as the reof their room second floor of sult of their falling, from the window 206 Nelson avenue, St. Paul, early yesterday morning.

The fall to the sidewalk is supposed to have occurred while the couple were quarreling. Patrolman Edward before 'Brien saw the man on the walk just the accident. The latter was wrangling over a fare with the chauffeur of a taxi-cab which had brought the couple from Minneapolis, Copeland settled the matter driver his card and the couple into the house, the woman, however, whispering to the policeman as she passed: Plaese remain here for a while--I am afraid of Five minutes later there was A crash from above and the policeman rushed from the vestibule to find the man and woman unconscious on the walk where they had fallen. They were rushed to the St. that Joseph hospital their where it was found although injuries are painful they are not seri- ous.

Gas Overcomes Sleeper. France Golar, a transient, was found overcome. by gas yesterday in his room at 225 Washington avenue south and is now at the City hospital in a serious condition. The jet was wide open. If he recovers he will owe his life to the fact that the transom of the room and one window were partially open.

TWO AUTOMOBILES ARE STOLEN F. E. Powers and Levin Bros. Victims Thieves. Regardless of the lessons administered by the municipal court in doling out straight workhouse for joy riders who steal automobiles, in the street and leave them abandoned in the country, two more machines have been taken in the last two days without permission of the owners.

A Thomas Flyer automobile bearing license number 3908, belonging to F. E. Powers of the Plaza hotel, was taken by someone without the owner's consent from Parker's garage at Tenth street and Mary place. Saturday night. The machine was reported to the lice as having been in the vicinity of Lake Harriet, but the police have not located it.

Automobile number 7645, belonging to Levin brothers, Fifth avenue southeast and Twenty-seventh street, was stolen yesterday from Tenth and Hennepin avenues. No trace of the missing car had been found at a late hour last night. The machine is a Chalmers-Detroit. Primitive Indian Sought in Wilds of Minnesota Easter Scientists Begin Today: a Quest for Red Man Untouched by Civilization. Upper 'State Chosen as Most Likely Place to Find Him-Canada a Last Resort.

Today, Dr. Charles A. Eastman of A Amherst college leaves behind and begins searching the wilds of northern Minnesota for a primitive Indian. supported by an anonymous Philadelphia millionaire, Financially, Dr. Eastman is looking for a red man who has not been affected by the white man's civilization and, has announced in Boston, that he will begin his quest in the neighborhood of Red lake and Lake of the Woods, Minn.

Dr. Eastman's specimen of Lo'1 must be built after the regulation Frederic Remington model. It is required that he know absolutely nothing about conservation of anything other than an appetite. If he can differentiate between Hally's comet and a flaming arrow. he will pass, but any further ability to discriminate will place him bevond the ban.

If the Indian lights his peace pipe with a safety match or uses any of the modern brown paper tobacco. he won't do. Any familiarity with 8 tooth brush or a safety razor will be out of the question. The desired primitive Indian must be entirely ignorant of Roosevelt 'g European tour and know absolutely nothing about the high cost of living. The usages of a thermos bottle must be a sealed book to him and how to transfer from Washburn park and Camden to Eighth and Central will have to be a dark enigma.

Dr. Eastman want's nothing but primitive Indian. And as Boston dispatches state, he expects to find one in northern Minnesota. As expedient, however, in case the scientist comes upon the Minnesota Indian reclining in a hammock on the verandah of a cozy modern bungalow and enjoying the strains of a phonograph while reading President Taft's message between sips at a brandy and soda, the millionaire who has outlined the itinerary has included Canada as a field of further endeavor. Body of Infant in Suit Case.

The police and county morgue are confronted with a suit case mystery in the finding yesterday of the body of an on the west of the river infante foot of Twenty fifth street south. The age and cause of death will be determined today by Coroner shore. Thomas Dam, 2626 Riverside avenue south, made the discovery. With the body was a roll of papers dated April 29. A.

D. S. Malted Milk Best Food for Babies When it is not possible for the mother to nurse her baby the difficulty of adjusting the infant's stomach to the bottle food is generally eliminated by feeding A. D. S.

(Malted Milk. It has been found that delicate stomachs can digest this food without any trouble, and it makes a delicious, invigorating drink for well people. It contains no drugs or medicinesjust a food, scientifically made and safe and harmless. This is a picture of Mr. M.

H. Sachs, a well known druggist at 357 Eighth lavenue, New York, and his baby. Mr. says: "I cannot give you any better testimonial for A. D.

S. Malted Milk than IS YOUR DRUGGIST McCall Drug 400 2nd Av. S. C. A.

Corey, 1229 Nicollet Av. John Goldner, 1854 Central Av. J. A. Steinneger, 941 Central Av.

Rose Morgan, 303 Central Av. C. A. Schmidt, 401 14th Av. S.

E. A. A. Segerstrom, 1223 Washington Av. 8.

Oak Street l'harmacy, Cor. Oak and Washington. Chas. Huhn. 96 Western Av.

Allen Bros. 1588 Nicollet Av. Chris Haugen, Lake and Lyndale. M. 16.

Washburn, Hennepin and Lake St. J. W. Case, 206 Western Ar. Otto H.

Graben 644 6th Av. N. Wm. H. Sweet, 1731 Chicago Av.

Geo. H. Churchill, 15 Washington Av. S. Matt: 1.

Wittich, Bloom. and Franklin. Geo. W. Bush.

2nd Av. S. and 5th St. A. J.

Kline, 2600 Bloomington Av. to send you the picture of our baby, who was raised on it. The little one had not been doing well at all when we decided to try A. D. S.

Malted Milk, and this picture was taken a few months later; you can see what the A. D. S. Malted Milk did for our baby. We have recommended it to a dozen mothers in our neighborhood and every one of them has had excellent results." You can get it at any A.

D. S. drug store. Look for MEMBER this Sign in the Druggist's A.D.S. Window ASSOCIATION With Other Druggiats AMONG THEM? S.

J. Horn, 3000 Chicago Av. M. Pardoe, 1325 E. Lake St.

I. C. Kruekeberg, 2630 E. 25th St. C.

Stevenson, 2500 Riverside Av. R. H. Lane. 1331 Hennepin Av.

F. L. Thompson, 1632 Washington St. N. F.

A. Barker, 2 E. 26th St. 11. Ranch, 523 Plymouth Av.

Geo. Cowin, 1500 20th Av. N. Klenert 10th and 4th Av. S.

E. J. Storms, 1320 6th Av. S. Burke 4316 Upton Av.

N. A. Winslow, Camden Place. A. Buckdahl, 241 4th Ar.

Wm. A. Harrison, 1031 Hennepin Av. J. 0.

Peterson, 1541 Washington Ar. 8. Danielson Drug 2330 Central Av. M. T.

Moran, 929 20th Av. N. Tupper Chamberlain, 800 10th St. 8. Karl L.

Fiessler, Langford and Co. Road. outa Mark FULL QUART BOTTLES 8 OLD OR FOUR UNCLE FULL QUART MIKE BOTTLES FOR WHISKEY $3.00 5 .10 EXPRESS PREPAID The secret of distilling fine whiskey is FERMENTATION. To ferment a Mash made of select Grain and pure Phosphate of Lime Water requires a particular kind of yeast or culture. This culture is our Distillers Secret and consequently makes Old Uncle Mike Whiskey the Master Product of Distillation It is not a compound, blend.

imitation or rectified whiskey, but In STRAIGHT DISTILLED, wholesome and of rich flavor. Our guarantee of purity and that it conforms to the National Pure Food Law under Serial No. 1817 appears on every bottle. It is aged in Uncle bond, Mike making better it the than best other whiskey whiskey you have ever tried, at any price. Give for medicinal and family use.

You will like Old any it fair trial and if it is not all we claim, return it and you get your money back by first mail. We take all the risk. We make this great offer to prove that Old Uncle Mike has no equal at any price. for quality, purity and taste. A free sample bottle each of Metzger Monotram $4.00 Whiskey and Royal Favor $2.00 Port Wine is sent in every package.

LEWIS L. METZGER 240 W. Fourth ST. PAUL, MINN. "How To See The Twin Cities" Handsome 1910 Folder of Information about Minneapolis and St.

Paul. Printed in four colors on finest paper, in highest art-48 pages. Tells how to see and enjoy all the interesting sights of the Twin Olties in the least possible time at the least pessible expense. Has many beautiful picturos, as well as the first praetical maps ever published of Minnoheha Park, Fort Belling, the University and Como Park. A special feature is new, large colored panoramic map of the twin Cities, showing famous Lakes, River, Parks and Resorts.

"Beautiful Lake Minnetonka" 81x pages of this 16-pago folder are devoted to the finest map of Lake Minnetonka over issued for popular tase. The map 1s 12x18 inches in sizo, is printed in four colora and is duced, the latest Government Survey, reefs, bars and waterways in and around the lakes are shown, as well as the depth of water around the shoreline, And all roads, paths and location of houses. A copy of each of these interesting publications will be mailed to any address on receipt of 6 Cents in stamps to cover mailing. A. W.

Warnock, General Passenger Agent "'Twin City Minneapolis AMUSEMENTS. Manager. Tonight, 10c-25c-50c. Tomorrow. 10c-26e.

GRACE HAYWARD STOCK CO. In Miss Hayward's Dramitization of "ST. ELMO" Next TIE GREAT DIVIDE' METROPOLITAN L. N. SCOTT, BIJOU TONIGHT Wednesday, 8:15.

25c. Klimt Gazzolo's Popular Players in Theodore Kremer's Powerful Melodrama, THE FATAL WEDDING Next The World-Famous "Sapho." CONCERT Given by Minneapolis Association of Accountants and Bookkeepers at FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, June 15th, 8:15 p. m. May Williams Gunther, Soprano: Tenle Murphy, Contralto: Francis Rosenthal, Baritone; Alice Ruth O'Connell, Dramatic Read F. Adalbert Reddetd, Prantst: Ariou Male Quartet.

Tiekets on sale at the Metropolitan Music Company, June 18th. The Wretchedness of Constipation Can quickly be overcome by CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS Purely vegetableact surely and CARTERS) gently the BITTLE liver. Oure IVER Biliousness, PILLS. Headache, Dizziness and Indigestion. They do their duty.

Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price CORSETS A model for every figure. LYRIC STOCK CO In a Comedy of Western College and Racing Life, GOING SOME By Paul Armstrong and Rex Bench. POPULAR MATINEE TOMORROW. UniQue VAUDEVILLE M'MAHON'S PULLMAN PORTER MAIDS WONDERLAND Twin City Amusement Park. NEW THIS WEEK: ARISOTA FAMILY OF ACROBATS MALCOMB SHEVOTT Triple Bar Gymnasts.

Gold Dust has countless uses Look at your brush; look at your hairbrush, and your sponges through a microscope. You will send for more Gold Dust in a hurry. Gold Dust not only cleans, but it sterilizes, and you need a package in every bath-room as much as you do in every kitchen, in every laundry and in every pantry. Make an inventory, room by room, of the things Gold Dust will do for you and you will and many new places where you can "Let the Gold Dust Twins do your work." WINECKE DOERR'S FLOR DE MENDEL A QUALITY CIGAR ANY TIME SUN AHI IS CLASSIFIED. TIME public should interested in knowing, Get this popular magazine with every copy of this paper next Sunday, DO YOU KNOW WHAT YOU DRINK? Many of us who are sufficiently endowed with this world's goods to afford champagne as a beverage, drink the delightful vintage without giving a thought an to ite origin, An article which appears in the Illustrated Sunday Magazine next Sunday gives the lie to a lot of presupposed theories regarding its early invention and tells a heap of new and Interesting frets that the.

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