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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 14

Publication:
Star Tribunei
Location:
Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Page:
14
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

th Hii 'ill lie Hcmecornin. 1 1 t'M Next Fridav S- -ii -Mien -in (if 1 -f William Mossl.cig, '1 l.orr. Anna Zaluky, Lil. i hi, S.tli Katley, Charb tl.ft dii-ec- 'iii Noniale. ii, J.ibn Dahl.

I Ki- Voo 1-1) limine; JUi Xcw Paris Experiment I'aris, Nov. 6. (I N.S. ng autulnisscs are an interesting feature of the Automobile salon in Paris this year. They make use of logs instead of hlgh-priccd gasoline and are capable of seating from 14 to 20 passengers.

The Per-liet Co. has been demonstrating them r- 1 y.it-; ious -s to mar7 pii.p'fi who f.nd tlio new invention qt.iti KhlfiU, Just how long before on vill nr. thm on the regular bus lin is nil! a question. Laughing Water blows Again ill its an-; day (IcliiatiDu aril dance for rein the school. (it South high are nci'ini'iits and musical be provided by the day with a i turning nlwir liets of the in i of cntui t.iiniii' Vole for Sunday Moths.

Grnnito Falls, Nov. Mot. ins picture houses will open a Sundays here, following a vote of tb townspeople, who returned a majority of nino In favor of the "movies." luna Jloppe and T)v. Joseph "nni Spain will erect a large rndlo station at Fernando, Poo. Minnehaha's Laughter Is Heard Again Dam Filial From Artesian V.Yll Reconstructs Fa- mens Scene.

Longfellow's Pine Trees Are Still There to Sing Refrain. The opening of the Mcndota bridge brings this cemrfery icithin twenty minute' drive from the center of Minneapolis. For Departed Masons and Their Families of Minnesota and the Northwest Wilh a rush and a surge of water, the Fails of Minnehaha once mors laughed their way over the cliff in Minnehaha park, when Theodore "Winh. nf the nark hoard, turned the lever that released 4.000.000 srallons of vat-r from the new cam eoon falls. where the falls of Minnehaha oak.

inil cleum among the i3 hv 4 tiki it ill tpt Aii 4 II lsl If to-XV, il If II 'f i tt II trees, "Laugh and leap into the For more than a year, Minnehaha has been nothing but A trickle of water a ghost of the laRhlns water of Longfellow's poem. But with one twist to an iron lever, set in a groove of concrete, the falls became once more the bright, (ray torrent of water famous throughout the country. Water Starts Raring. A little slowlv. at first, the water DEDICATED to the exclusive and perpetual use of Masons and their families is beautiful Minnesota-Acacia Park Cemetery located at the south' approach to the new Mendota Bridge, just across the Minnesota from Fort Snelling and at the summit of historic Pilot Knob.

A more beautiful burial spot or a more appropriate location cannot be imagined. Every Mason owes it to himself and family to view and investigate it. Descriptive literature may be had for the asking. Advantages of Minnesota-Acacia Park Cemetery -j, i. Minnesota Acacia Park Cemetery is the only cemetery in the state exclusively provided for Masons and their families.

The lots are most reasonably priced and may be purchased on deferred payments without interest. They are free from assessment and taxa tion. A perpetual fund will care for the entire cemetery for all i e. PJvery lot borders upon a path, and all lots are large enough for cement vaults if desired. A beautiful Memorial Temple and Memorial Monument will grace the grounds.

i- Water rippled again over Minnehaha falls Saturday, restoring their historic beauty, after a year during which barely a trickle fell among the rocks. Theodore Wirth, superintendent of parks, turned a lever which tapped a 4,000,000 gallon reservoir formed by a dam above the falls. The falls now are as they were before the coming of the white man, Mr, Wirth said, as the cascade which inspired Longfellow's poem. One Arrested in Raid on nearly 1,000 feet of lime rock, sandstone, and, hard rock. To prevent the entrance of surface water into the well, Soft Drink Establishment came down the creek bed to the half -a-hundred foot drop into the gorge below.

Faster and faster, with a wild, pinging noise, the water rushed along from the dam. Wildly, it plunged over the cliff, into the gorge, and went singing down the creek. Minnehaha was laughing once more. Foam flowed the brown bushes and the worn brown rocks of the gorge. Fjirny, white in the gray November light, flew high over the cliff.

"it took us a year to build this clam," said Mr. Wirth, "and now the falls are ns they were before the white man put foot on this ground." Forest Still There, lie pointed to the smooth, paved roadway, the cement of the dam, gleaming hite above the road, through the bare trees, and listened to the faint, distant noise of the pump, chug-chugging as it. pumped the water into the basin, through the sluiceway, and so to the 86-foot front of the tills. And the falls themselves "And beyond them stood the forest, "Stood the grove of singing pine-trees, "Green in summer, white in winter, "Ever singing, ever sighing." Some of the forest of Longfellow's poem is still there a few majestic pines, with a riot of brown autumn bushes at their feet. They sighed and sang through the wind, with the roar and splash of the falls a constant accompaniment.

And in the bare woods lurked the spirit of Hiawatha, listening once more to the voice of his beloved Minnehaha, Laughing Water. Fed by Artesian Well. The basin, located on one side of Minnehaha avenue, at the creek, is fed by a deep artesian well, drilled throujiii about 200 feet of casing has been pro How to Go Drive to Fort Snelling, cross the new Mendota Bridge and you will find this beautiful cemetery close at hand. tracted to the rock ledge. A "pump house has been erected about the well at an 1 Preparation is a duty.

Do not leave it unperformed. The tallest monument dedicated to departed Mason. When Tatrolman W. Nichols and Police Detective J. J.

Kaufman stepped into the Brittania soft drink parlor at 213 First street north late Saturday they saw a man pour a liquid from a bottle into a sink, they reported. Examining the sink, they found a bit of the liquid in it, as the man in his haste had neglected to remove the fink stopper. They soaked up a considerable quantity for "evidence," and then escorted George Halloway to the city Jail, where he was charged with possession of liquor for sale. elevation of five feet above the old creek bed, into which the pumped water flows over a rockway. Construction of the well and pump house cost about $11,000, and it is estimated that the expense of running the pump 12 hours a day for seven months of the year will be about $1,800.

The shaft sunk in the rock furnishes the falls with 1,000 gallons of water a minute. The basin Into which the well water is pumped will be used this winter for a skating rink, Mr. Wirth said. With Mr. Wirth at the opening of the dam Wednesday were C.

A. Bossen, assistant superintendent of the park board; A. E. Berthe, assistant park board engineer; and C. F.

Gosslee, designer of the dam. For further information, (all or write MINNESOTA-ACACIA PARK CEMETERY ASSOCIATION MEMORIAL MONUMENT At the close of day from sundown until midnight this snowy shaft will be bathed in the white glow of three floodlights, marking it out sharply against the dark night sky a constant reminder to Masons, and the world as well, of the reverent remembrance due to those who have gone before. OFFICE 2393 University Ave. MINNEAPOLIS Telephone Mala 3704 SUNT VWh TlihoDt Mldmr Beirut is a city of intrigue where espionage, counter-espionage, conspiracy and hypocrisy hold sway. It reminds one of cities in Belgium and nortjiern France occupied militarily by the German troops during the war.

GO. UCTOR GONSTR 0 MoimeSo Iowa General ffices MEMBERS OF THE OFFICERS: GEORGE W. KOSS, Pres. and Gen. Mgr.

H. H. DECKER, Vice Pres. J. J.

SCHMITT, Sec. and Treas. FRANK KRATOSKA, Gen. Supt. L.

V. HITES, Chief Engr. Mendota Fort Bridge uiiclers Snelung- FRANK KRATOSKA, General Charge Construction Field Organization: ROY SEYMOUR, Foundation Foreman MIKE WHELAN, Steel Foreman CARL IIUSSMAN, Carpenter Foreman BRUCE VAN ZANDT, Rod Foreman JAMES E. JOHNSON, Plant Foreman JOHN SCHUKEY, Master Mechanic MARION FRENCH, Wrecking Foreman LEON HENDERSON, Concrete Foreman JOSEPH HILLS, Carpenter Foreman REUBEN HUSSMAN, Carpenter Foreman HERBERT LEGLER, Asst. Carpenter Foreman MIKE DECKICH, Foundation Foreman LEOPOLD HASHEY, Pile Driver Foreman WALTER CROOK, Mechanic WILLIAM E.

REED, Mechanic RAY HACKETT, Hoisting Engineer APO MITICH? Hoisting Engineering and Accounting: WILLIAM H. DEBUTTS, Resident Engineer SHUBEL R. PARKER, Cashier EUGENE DEAN, Purchasing Agent FRANK LECLAIRE, Timekeeper.

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Pages Available:
3,128,364
Years Available:
1867-2024