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CHE MINNEBOTAlttOETGAQE LOAM CO..
XHB OLD HOME COMPANY,
1 0 SALARIED PERSONS HOLDING PER-
MANENT POSITIONSA WITHOUT INDORSEE
OR SECURITY WXCEPT YOUR OWN NAME.
ALWAY S HAV E
N ,JS!? LOWEST. SMALL OR LARGE
PAYMENTS TO SUIT THE BORROWER.
WEEKLY OR MONTHLY, WITH ON OR BE
FORE PRIVILEGE, THUS STOPPING ALL
ON FURNITURE, PIANOS, HORSES, WAG
ONS. ETC., WITHOUT REMOVAL FROM
OUR RECORD AND
INSURES HOKORABLB AND CONFIDEN-
TIAL DEALING TO ALL.
MINNESOTA MORTGAGE LOAN CO.,
806 BANK OF COMMERCE BUILDING.
I i PAYMENTS.
I It pays *o borrow of
MINNEAFOLIS LOAN CO
PRIVATE LOANS. IF YOU WANT
I! MONEY AN A FRIEND, CALL
I i ON FURMITURB, PIANOS. HORSES.
II WAGONS. ETC., without removal from
11 your possession, located anywhere In Hen-
:i uepln county, A THE LOWEST RATES
li AND EASIEST TERMS.
li SALARY LOANS ON PLAIN NOTE:
li NO INDORSER NO RED TAPE QUICK
I SERVICE: NO PUBLICITY.
I Call on the old reliable
li MINNEAPOLIS LOAN CO..
I i 601 2 Globe Bldg., 22 4th st 3
II Open Monday and Saturday till 6 p. m.
TO GET MONEY SUO
AT OUR RISK. $120
YOUR CREDIT IS GUQD HERB $129
If you hold a PERMANENT $1&'
salaried position on your $140
PLAIN NOTE, without MORT- $130
GAGE. INDORSER or knowledge $100
of friend* or employer. $170
WE ALSO LOAN ON HOUSEHOLD 17$
FURNITURE, PIANOS, ETC. $180
Lowest rates, quick service con- $100
fldential treatment. Call, write or 9&00
telephone Main 409-I.-2. $223
MINNEAPOLIS FINANCIAL CO.. $220
New York Life Building. $27S
Rooms 406 and 408 $300
THE SAVINGS BANK OF MINNEAPO
lis, for three days onlj, namely, onSeattle,
1st, 2d and 5th of July, will issue
Certificates of Deposit, bearing 5 per cent
interest, in sums of $100, $200, $300. $400,
$500. No Certificate will be Issued for any
sum greater than $500 to any one person,
nor in any sum other than the sums named,
nor on any day other than the days named.
Adam Hannah, Treasurer, corner 4th and
2d av S
MONEY TO LOANFIRST MORTGAGE LOANS
on uporoveU Minneapolis real estate promptly
made by th Massachusetts Mutual Lire Insur
ance company, suite 003, Bank of Commerce
building. M. Herchmer, manager.
$10,000 INVESTMENT, PAYING OVER $100
per month net, owner leaving the city wants
the money, a business property in good condi
tion, well located. J. A. Walters, N. Y. Life
HONEY SUPPLIED SALARIED PEOPLE, BE
tall merchants, teams tela, ooardlng-houses,
without securiy. Largest business in 46 prin
cipal cities. Tolman. 920 New York Life bldg.
FOR SALEFIVE MATURED CONTRACTS IN
thu Great Western Construction company,
worth $1 250, will sell for $050 or any part in
proportion. Call nt 320 Hennepin ay
WANT TO BORROW, WITHOUT COMMISSION,
from private party. $500, good real estate
security, will pay 7 per cent. Address 254,
D. CONE & CO., 517 Guaranty bldg,, have on
hand to loan on Improved property, $1,000,
$1,800, 12.000. $2.500. $3.500: lowest rates.
WANTEDON HOME OF CLIENT, $750 AT 6
per cent, satisfactory securltj. E. J. Clough,
LIFE AN ENDOWMENT POLICIES BOUGHT.
Loans on same. Van Norman, 410 An
MONEY TO LOAN ON IMPROVED CITY
property, 5 and 0 per cent. Edw. J. O'Brien,
HONEY TO LOAN EASY TERMS: LOW
rates. David Jones & Co.. Dank Commeice.
MONEY TO LOAN AT LOWEST RATES NO
delay. Thayer & Gale, 213 N. Y. Life bldg.
WE LOAN ON CITY REAL ESTATE AT LOW
est rates. Nickels & Smith. 811 Nicollet av.
MORTGAGE LOANSRates low any sums no
delay. See us sure Gale & Co.. N. Y. Lite.
WILLIAMS, 617 GUARANTY BUILDING,
loan on furniture, pianos, or any security.
Large loans a specialty. Terms to suit bor
rowers. Lowest prices.
SICE LOANS ON ALL KINDS OF PERSONAL
property. Charges reasonable. 500 Globe bldg
THE BOYD TRANSFER AN STORAGE CO.,
has unequaled facilities for moving and storing
household goods, expeit packing for storage or
shipment, reduced freight rates to the Pacific
coast on household goods or emigrant movables.
Frequent shipments and lowest rates. Office,
40 3d st S
CAMERON'S TRANSFER AND STORAGE EX
pert packers for rtoiajre or H'Jpment, large and
commodious vans for moving. Office 200 Nicol
let, both phones 1208. Residence, C. 13324.
BENZ BROS., TRANSFER AND STORAGE
finest vans and wurerooms goods moved by
experienced men 112 5th st N. Both tefs 952.
THE M. F. D. DELIVERS PACKAGES IN CITY
10c: St. Paul 15c. 619 4th a* Bth tola. 1809.
IRON WORKING AND WOOD WORKING MA
chinery large stock 2d-band and new. North
ern Machinery Co.. 217 g/j at S Minneapolis.
WILLIAMSON & MERCHANT, Patent Lawyers
and solicitors main office, 920-935 Guaranty
building, Minneapolis, Minn. 52 McGlll build
ing. Washington, D. C.
PATENTSPROTECT YOUR IDEASNO PAT
ent. no fee. Consultation free. Established
1804. Mllo B. Stevens & Co.. 861 14th st,
HORSES AND CARRIAGES
WANTED FIRST-CLASS GENTLEMAN'S
driver, trotter piufeired give full pnrticulais,
age, weight, color, etc. Address C. W
402 Andrus building.
WANTEDTO BU HORSE AND BUGGY ON
time payments, by responsible party. Address.
FOR SALE TWO VERY CHOICE INCOME
paying retail properties, never before offered.
Edmund G. Walton.
Kimball Hall finest dancing floor In the city.
Terms very reasonable. Inquire Kimball Piano
SHIRT WAISTS, TAILORED OR HAND WORK
shirt waist suits, gowns matinee, silk slips
special prices now. 1126 Hawthorn av.
TWIN CITY DY E WORKS, THE LEADING
French dry cleaners for ladles' and gents*
clothing and all household goods. 816 Nicollet
NORTH STAR DYEING AND FRENCH DRY
cleaning work. 725 Hennepin a v. Both phones.
SELECT YOUR FURS NOW W E HAVE LARGE
stock of finest skins on hand, 25 per cent dis
count on orders placed now redyelng and re
modeling furs stored and Insured lowest
rates both phones. A. Reiner, practical fur
rier, 30 years experience, 701 Hennepin av.
Room 307, Boston Block. Minneapolis, Minn.
la sure cure for Chronic Ulcers. Bone Ulcers,
ScroTulous Ulcers, Varicose tJlcors.Mercnr
ial Ulcers/Fever Sores,Gangrene,Blood foi
soninic, White Swelling, Koisoned Wounds,
all sores ot long staiidlng.Posltlvely never alls.Cnxea
also Cuts, Barns. Boils, Felonn, carbuncles,
Absoessps For sale by druggists. Mall 26c and 60c.
ALLEN MEDICINE CO., ST. PAUI,, Mnrw.
Keeps You Looking Young
A LWAYS restores youthful color to gray or
faded hair. Stop* hair falling. Posi
tirely removes dandruff. A high-class dress
ing, keeping hair soft, glossy, luxuriant
Does not soil skin or linen.
This great hair food, aided by Sklnbealtb
Treatment with Harflna Soap, at once cleanses,
soothes ahd heals the scalp, stops itching, sup
plies energy to hair roots and promotes fine hair
Srowth of youthful color and beauty on
ealthy scalp when all else fails.
Satis/V voureeVQV sending now/or
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE
Enclose 0 cents postage and wo will send you
free Balrhealth, Sklnhealth Treatment, with
Har&na Soap and Illustrated Books, 82 pages
"How to Have Beautiful Hair and Complexion."
Pnllo Hay Co., 220 Lafayette St.,NewarK,N. J.
Large 50 cent bottles Halrftealth. Drag* sts.
Ask for Hay's Halrhealth. Refuse substitutes.
Mon Cars to Portland, Ore via10:45*1:50
Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma
Fargo, Helena, Butte, Spokane,
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Braln
erd, Walker, Bemidjl, Fargo....
Dakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Moorhead, Fargo, (Jamestown
Dally Ex. Saturday), Crookston,
Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg
DULUTH AND SUPERIOR
Loave I Arm6
"Duluth Short Line"
GOPHER STA TE EXPRESS 8:0tpm
Princeton, Milaca, Duluth 112:40pm
Night Express to Duluth. 5:55am
Night Express sleeping car open 9:00 p.
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. R.
424 Nicollet Avenue.
Phons No. 225. St. Louis Depot.
aEx. Sunday. Others Dally. Leave. Arrive.
Wateitown and Storm Lake I I
Express a 8 57 am|a 6:15 pm
Omana, Des Moines, Kan
sas City, Mason City and
Marshalltow |a 9*35 am
Esthervllle and Madison..,
NORTH STAR LIMITED"
Chicago and St Louis.
Omaha and Des Moines
O. St. P. M.
Daily tB Sunday
KOTK All trains use the Union 8taUon, St.
Paul, and Union Station In Minneapolis.
TICKET OFFICE Krtmitt&
Office, 300Nic Av PhonesMain 860T. C. 1758
Leave Daily. tEx Sunday. Arrive
St. Cloud, Fergus Falls, Fargo 4:65pm
IWillmar. Su. Falls, Su. City)
i Watertown, Brown's Val- 5:40pm
(ley, Aberdeen, Fargo. 1
FLYER TO PACIFIC COAST
Wayzata and Hutchinson 8:55am
PUdET SOUND EXPRBSS 10:10pm
WINNIPEO PAST EXPRBSS 7:35am
Willmar, Fargo, Grand Forks, 7:35am
Winnipeg, Sioux Falls, Yank
ton, Sioux City.
a 7:10 pm
7:45 pm 8:15 am
Ticket Office. 600 Nicollet Av. Phone, 240 Main.
Ex Sunday. Others daily Leave. Arrive.
Chicago. Mil Madison
Chicago "Fast Moil"
Chi "Atlantic Express"
Duluth, Superior. Ashland..
Elmoie, Algona, Des Moines.
Su City, Omaha, Kan. Cy..
Mitchell Sioux Falls
Su City. Omaha. Kan City
7 50 am
6 00 pm
10 20 pm
*7 35 am
4 00 pm
9 05 am
8 80 pm
8 30 pm
5 00 pm
9 35 pm
8 30 am
8 10 pm
8 30 am
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RY.
CITY OFFICE Fifth and Nicollet, DEPOT Washington
and Tenth Ave South PHOSB Main 2M.
Ex. Sunday. Others Dally. Lv. Mpls
Chicago and East, Dubuque
Chicago, Kansas City, Omaha
Chicago, Des Moines. Kansas City
Kansas City, St Joseph, Des Moines
Omaha, Ft Dodge, Austin
Rochester, Red Wing,
Mankato, Faribault. Northfield
Dodge Center, Hayfleld
10 20 pm
8 00 am
7 30 pm
10 55 am
7 10 am
8 00 pm
10 46 pm
10 30 am
7 66 am
4 65 pm
WISCONSIN CENTRA RY.
""P ^I MILWAUKEE and CHICAGO
Leave 8 a. m. and 7:05 p. m. daily.
Arrive 8 50 a. m. and 5 10 p. m. dally.
French Line, New York to Paris, Si Days
Sailings Every Thursday at 1 0 a.
La Savoie .Tune 23 La Gascogne ..July 14
La Champagne...June 30 La Touraine ..July 21
La Lorraine July 7 La Bretagne ..July 28
New modem, gigantic, twin-screw and express
steamers, naval officers' man-of-war discipline.
Company's vestlbuleci trains, Havre-Paris, 4 houfB
AgentsNils Nilson, 100 Washington ay S,
South Side State Bank A E Johnson & Co., 10-
14 Wash, av S: Breck & Eckman. 127 3d st S.
Steamer St. Paul
St. Paul forSt.loais
and intermediate points, Tuesday, June 21, 8 pm.
For full information regarding passenger and
freight rates address HARRY CLARK, General
Agent, office, foot of Sibley street, opposite
Union depot, St. Paul. Both telephones. No. C3.
Exposition Transportation Co.
Steamer "The Purchase"
will leave St. Paul for St.
Louis, Tliumduy. June 23.
at i p.
City Passenger Agent.
1080 Guaranty Bldg., Minneapolis
A Notre Dame Lady.
I will send free, with full instruc
tions, some of this sample preparation
for the cure of Leucorrhea, Ulcera
tion, Displacements, Falling of the
Womb, Scanty or Painful Periods,
Tumors or Growths, Ho Flashes, De
sire to Cry, Creeping Feeling over the
Spine, Pain in the Back, and all Fe
male Troubles, to all sending address.
To mothers of suffering daughters, I
will explain a Successful Home Treat
ment. If you desire to continue, it
will only cost about 12 cents a week to
guarantee a cure. Tell other suffer
ers of it, that is all I ask. If the above
interests you, for proof address Mrs.
M. Summers, Box 601, Notre Dame,
People "wh have a little
money to invest" are constant and
careful readers of Journal "Want
Ads." Only one cent a word.
Members of the Lafayette club at
Minnetonka Beach are beginning to
make their appearance. The links are
In perfect condition, the addition to
the club house is now nearly finished
and before long there will be many
social events at the cheerful and invit
ing club home.
Mrs. W. D. Hale entertained today
at the club for a number of young
people. He guests will have an in
formal dinner party in the evening and
will remain for the hop.
Mrs. James Bell will give an
automobile party early next week.
The party will come out in three or
four touring cars in time for supper
and will remain thru the evening.
The recent guests at the club were
A. M. Sheldon, Miss Priscilla Rand,
Miss Clara Louise Hudson, J. B. Hud
son, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Hall,
Mrs. Alice Hall, Mr. and Mrs. L. K.
Hull, Colonel and Mrs. W. E. Dodge,
Vernon W Dodge, Horace Lowry,
Percy Hagerman, Colorado Springs,
Col., and Miss Katheryn Chapfn.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Brackett enter
tained an automobiling party to the
Lafayette club Wednesday, their
guests being Mr. and Mrs. James T.
Banner and a group of young people.
All went well on the trip out to the
lake. The beauties of the club were
enjoyed, and the beautiful day offered
everything in the way of entertain
ment. When eight miles from town,
however, the auto balked and broke
down, leaving the party out in the
country to make the best of circum
stances. Fortunately the Christians'
touring car loomed in sight, and the
ladies were given a ride to Wayzata.
From there they took the train to the
club house at the beach and later pro
ceeded to the city by rail.
Lake Minnetonka residents look
with pride on the steadily-increasing
summer colony and on its many hand
some homes which have been erected
within the past two years. One of the
latest additions, and one which makes
a remarkable beauty spot on the north
shore, is the summer home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Birkholz, at Minnetonka
Beach. Mr. arid Mrs. Birkholz have
their home in Grand Forks, N. D., and
came to Minnetonka two seasons ago.
The attractions of the lake proved
very alluring and the family was soon
persuaded to take up its permanent
summer residence at the lake. Last
fall Mr. Birkholz purchased a great
deal of land situated on the shore,
where the spacious summer homes of
the Sextons, Tuthills, Hodgmans and
other well known Minneapolis resi
dents are located. The magnificent
home is now almost completed and
will be occupied next week. I occu
pies a space ordinarily allotted to
three houses of good proportions. The
cottage occupied last summer by Mr.
and Mrs. Birkholz, which adjoins their
new home, will be torn down as soon
as possible. A high foundation of
stone holds the gabled structure,
which was decorated by Bradstreet. A
piazza of enormous size, large enough
to hold almost an entire cottage, sur
rounds the front of the house, running
over towards the south side. Ho air
and hot water heating plants are inTonka
the basement to heat the house in fall
and early winter, for Mr. and Mrs.
Birkholz are planning late visits at the
It is the only house which has a
submarine passage, and this is so well
and thoroly built that it will staiid
the attacks of any element, and, inbookkeeping
case of necessity, will offer protec
tion from a cyclone. The passage is
about eight feet high and is cement
ed solidly. I Is 150 feet long and
leads from the broad staircase of the
hallway to the basement and to the
boathouse on the water's edge.
Mrs. Birkholz will entertain her
daughter, Miss Lillius V. Armstrong
of New York city in July. Miss Arm
strong is a talented singer and is
studying in New York. The nieces of
Mr. and Mrs. Birkholz, the Misses
Laura and Carrie Jahn of Trenton,
N. J., will come July 1 for quite a
ffHE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
HERE'S THE NEW *WIHUJA, CAN' SHE LIFT THAT CUP?
LOUDON BROTHERS' FAST SLOOP ON MINNETONKA
visit, and Rev. and Mrs. Hays
of Grand Forks will also be their
guests for two weeks.
Mrs. W A. Merriam of Sunrise
Point, Tonka Bay, entertained at a
pretty lake luncheon Thursday, fol
lowed by an afternoon euchre. Th
guests were Mmes. C. Cook, W
H. Jacoby, W M. Walker, Luciusand
Frink, Elizabeth Campbell, Willis
Willard, Har ry McPhearson, A.
Falconer and Miss Genevieve Cook.
Luncheon was served from a large
table decked with white and purple
fleur de lis, and in the parlors large
bouquets of June roses blossomed in
fragrant beauty. The favors were
won by Mrs. Jacoby and Mrs. "Fal
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Walker will
entertain at a house party to-morrow
at their cottage at Sunrise Point, the
occasion being the christening of their
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jacoby gave
an automobile party to-day for Mr.
and Mrs. G. Morris of Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris will remain their
guests until Monday.
Mrs. Ella Donaldson was hostess
to the members ot the Danzie club
at her pretty summer home, the Don
aldson hotel, excelsior, today. Th
guests came out early in the morning
and at noon a sumptuous Dutch
luncheon was served. Covers were laid
on a large round table and the deco
rations were June roses, heaped in a
great mound in the center. I the
parlors the decorations were ferns
and roses, and a color scheme of pink
and green, was carried out Cards
were played from 2 to 5 o'clock. I
the evening, the -husbands of the club
members will cjdfne-Out from the city
to remain until Monday and the party
will attend one of the Saturday even
The guests for the day were Mmes.
H. Folley, Owens, J. H. Murch,
W. A. Pierson, James Secombe,
Whipple, A. M. Allen, George Geer,
George Redding, Frank Adams, E B.
Clement. The score cards at euchre
were in pink. Boating and fishing
parties have been arranged for to
morrow, and it is, expected that all
will have a delightful time.
The roller skating on the Beach
Casino rinks at Tonka Bay is increas
ing in popularity. Professor Frank of
Chicago, an expert skater, gave an ex
hibition of his accomplishments yes
terday afternoon. Enthusiasm is on a
steady increase and Mr. Beach is now
making arrangements for roller polo,
with a tournament some time in July.
Hotel Tonka Bay will have its open
ing Monday, and for three days will
be in the possession of delegates at
tending the state bankers' convention.
The formal opening will take place
June 23, after which guests will be
received. C. Godfree, the new
manager of the hotel, has booked a
great many guests from different
points of the country, and the social
features at the hotel will play a
prominent part in the doings at
Bay. Every evening and on
Sunday there will be concerts. Th
Saturday night hops will be invita
tion affairs, and the guests will have
the privilege of inviting their own
friends. Many of last year's staff will
be at the hotel. Miss Kenniston of
Minneapolis will have charge of the
and will handle the cash.
Harry Sauthoff comes from Lake
Geneva, with the reputation of being
an excellent chief clerk, and R.
Whitman will be the night clerk. Mr.
Godfree has engaged Mr. Gifford as
chef, and as Mr. Gifford has been
chef for Regan brothers for years,
the essentials for a good table at the
hotel will not be found wanting. For
several weeks the cleaners and reno
vaters have been busy at the hotel to
get it ready for the opening, and the
tall white building looms up invitingly
from the groves of trees surrounding
CLUBHOUSE OF THE MINNETONKA BOAT CLUB
it. Miss Foster, who was mistress
of ceremonies at Hotel Tonka Ba
last summer, will arrive in July to
take care of the social functions at
the hotel in the same capacity. Th
Beach Casino, in close vicinity to the
hotel, will be a point of interest for
the guests, for it furnishes all sorts
of entertainment days and evenings,
as Mr. Beach presides over his
pleasure resort in a delightful ma n
ner, visitors will find the Casino an
The White House opens with a 6
o'clock dinner this evening. Mrs. W.
F. Sanderson will manage the hotel
this year, and W. Ramsey of St.
Paul will be chief clerk. Mrs. Spicer
Frost of Chicago has been engaged as
cook. Th house has been renovated
and brightened, and will be in perfect
condition this evening. A great num
ber of letters from the south have
been received, and a busy season is
Hotel LaPaul is open for the sum
mer season. Everything possible has
been done to make the place inviting
and homelike, and a number of guests
have been at the hotel already.
Mr. and Mrs. James Otis are at the Otis cot
tage, at Noithwood.
Wells Hodgson of Minnetonka Beach has gone
to St. Louis.
Mr. and Mrs. E Gipson of Areola have
returned from a trip to New York and Wash
Sir. and Mrs. Thomas Shevlin opened the Rand
cottage, at North wood, Thursday. Misses Flor
ence and Helen Shevlin are expected from Miss
Burnham's school in Massachusetts to-morrow to
spend the summer at the lake.
Mr. and Mrs Charles Bartnober are occupying
the Brennan cottage at Areola.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Chapman of Minneapolis
aie at the Dougan cottage, Minnetonka Beach,
for the summer. Miss Alice Dougan is home
from Crookston, Minn., to spend the summer
with her mother, Mrs. V. Dougan.
Mr. and Mrs. E N Osborpe of Minnetonka
Beach ore at the St. Louis exposition.
Mr. and Mrs. Harcourt Horn are occupying
their cottage at Areola for the summer.
Mrs. Andrew Potter of Roger, Ark., has ar
rivefl at the Huntington cottage, Huntingtons
Point. Mr. Potter will join her later in the
Mrs. G. Blackmar and Miss Helen Blackmar
are at the Hovey Clark cottage, Areola.
A handsome cottage is being erected for Mr.
McMillan, the Minneapolis contractor.
Miss Hodgman of St. Louis is expected early
next week, to be the guest of her brother, W W
Hodgman, and Mrs. Hodgman, at Minnetonka
Mr. and Mrs. Walter McLaughlin are at the
McNamee cottage, Northwood.
Where to FIsl*.
You will find the best fishing in the
Northwest along the line of the Great
Northern Railway. Th Minnesota
Lake Region with its innumerable
lakes and trout streams offers unex
celled opportunities for fishermen.
Unexcelled train service to fishing
points on the line of the Great Nor
thern to and from the Twin Cities.
Sond 6 cents postage for illustrated
book "Shooting and Fishing," to I.
Whitney, Gen'l Pass'r and Ticket
Agent, St. Paul. Fo rates and other
information call at City Ticket Office,
300 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
The Best Way to Reach the St. Louis
The Rock Island system offers you
the choice of two daily trains, 200
miles in full view of the Mississippi
Dining Car service and Pullman
Sleeping Cars on all trains. Reduced
rates on sale daily. Full information
at city office, 322 Nicollet avenue,
Minneapolis, Minn. A. L. Steece, City
Passenger Agent. W. L. Hathaway,
District Passenger Agent,
The Hearst club has selected the
Northern Pacific train leaving Min
neapolis at 10:30 p. m., Tuesday, June
21st, as one of the official trains to
Duluth. All delegates who can get
away at that time are requested to go
on that train. Other Northern Pacific
trains leave Minneapolis at 8:15 a.
m. and 2:00 p. m., arriving at Duluth
at 2: p. m. and 7:00 .m.
Report either at Hearst club head
quarters or at the Northern Pacific
City Ticket Office. Signed, W. H. Wil
liams, Chairman Hearst Club.
CARLISLE'S NEWl- HEAD
CAPTAIN W. A. MERCER TRANS
,FERRED FROM LEECH LAKE
TO SUPERINTEND THE FAMOUS
Captain W. A. Mercer has been ap
pointed superintendent of the Car
lisle Indian school to succeed Colonel
Pratt, with whom the war and In
terior department officials have had
some trouble. Th new appointee
has been in charge of the Leech Lake
Indian reservation forth past two
years. is well known thruout this
state and the northwest and is con
sidered one of the foremost authori
ties on the Indian in the country.
The selection of Colonel Pratt's suc
cessor was determined upon by
president, under the advice of the
secretary of the interior, over a year
ago. Owing to some important liti
gation of which Captain Mercer had
charge, however, it was impossible
for him to take up his new work at
that time, and thus the announce
ment is now made for the first time.
Captain Mercer was born in New
York state, March 19, 1855. later
moved to Ohio. became a com
missioned officer in November, 1880,
and in August, 1897, he was made a
captain of the Seventh cavalry. With
the exception of a short campaign in
Cuba, Captain Mercer's recent serv
ice has all been among the Indians.
In the eleven years he has been con
nected with the Indian service he has
had supervision over four Indian
mission schools, eleven Indian indus
trial boarding schools, seven Indian
day schools, seventeen Indian reser
vations, four Indian agencies, and, in
all,- about fifteen thousand Indians of
all tribes and classes.
Of Color, Grace and Action in Ring
ling Brothers' Production of Je
rusalem and tiie Crusades.
Jerusalem and the Crusades is the
spectacular novelty of Ringling
Brothers' World's Greatest Show this
year. Twelve hundred characters
are concerned in the portrayal of this
vividly interesting story of the Cru
sades, and more than 2,000 costumes
of richest fabric and artistic design
are worn in the kaleidoscopic scenes.
A ballet of 300 and a singing chorus
of 200 are incidental features.
The music, classic in character, and
especially written for the huge pro
duction, is rendered by the largest
grand pipe organ, and the only port
able one, ever made, accompanied by
a selected band of fifty soloists.
The story of the Crusades is a pic
torial narrative of the day of chival
rya time when life was governed
by the highest ideals, the period when
knighthood was in flower and men
and women held principle dearer than
life. No chapter in the history of
civilization is more replete with fas
cinating incident, noble impulse and
momentous result. The action of the
spectacle takes place on a stage lar
ger than the combined stageroom of
100 theaters, and the vast multitudes
are managed with a skill never be
fore accomplished. The scenic em
bellishment is historically true and
the work of the most famous artists,
and all the multitudinous appoint
ments are of extraordinary value and
All the exciting pastimes of the
middle ages, jousting tilts, sword com
bats, spearing competitions, athletic
exploits, equestrian feats, and many
other exercises of daring and skill,
are thrillingly illustrated in a huge
tourney to celebrate the departing
This wonderful circus will exhibit
in Minneapolis Monday, June 27. Ad
mission tickets and reserved num
bered chairs will be on sale at Ring
ling Brothers' down-town ticket of
fice, Voegeli Brothers' Drug Store,
show day, at the same prices charged
in the wagons on the show grounds.
READY FOR CLIENTS
Twenty-six Men and Two Wom en Be
come Lawyers in St. Paul.
Judge Bunn, dean of the St. Paul
College of Daw, presided at the grad
uation exercises of the school held
last evening in the Park Congrega
tional church, St. Paul. Twenty-eight
graduates received their diplomas.
The principal address of the evening,
"The Lawyer and His Work," was
delivered by Henry W. Childs, a mem
ber of the faculty. The members of
the graduating class are
Miss Elizabeth Mildred Baker, John
Arthur Burns, Charles Edward Col
lett, Ernest Ambrose Countryman,
Peter Robert Curran, Timothy James
Doyle, George Keiser Fargo, Herbert
Angier Folsom, William Trevanne
Francis, Judge Herbert Sheldon Gif
ford, Har ry James Haas, George Rob
ertson Taylor Hart, Charles Thomas
Horrigan, Charles August Lund, Tim
othy Alfred McGrath, Francis Mc
Kernan, Frederick William Medbery,
Arthur Garfield Moritz, Edwin Mag
nus Nelson, Charles N. Orr, Edward
Peterson, John Lemuel Sammons,
Thomas D. Schall, Miss Sharlie Mar
gery Soule, John William Souter, Paul
Martin Theodore Thompson, Jason
Edson Wait, Har ry Selwyn Whipple.
COLLEGE STUDY LIBELED
President of Bryn Mawr Defends Uni
versity Work for Women.
Berlin, Ju ne 18.In the first and
second sections of the Women's con
gress yesterday, university study for
women was discussed by representa
tives of Germany, the United States,
France and Denmark. I the first
section Miss Kearey Thomas, president
of Bryn Mawr college, spoke on the
university education of women in the
United States. She defended uni
versity work for Women from the as
sertion that it overtaxes their physi
cal strength and renders them unfit for
matrimony. Miss Thomas claimed
that more men break down from over
work in American universities than
women. University women, she add
ed, do not lose the inclination to
marry and their families are larger
than those of other women.
The second section discussed "Wom
en's work in art, literature and jour
nalism." Mrs. Alice Horn of the Utah
legislature described the art work of
women in Utah schools. Th third
section was occupied with "Women
and Trade organizations." Mrs. Maud
Nathan of New York described the
workings of the consumers' league.
The fourth section devoted the day to
a discussion of woman suffrage in
churches and municipalities. Mrs
Carrie Chapman Catt of Wyoming
spoke on "Th Progress of Women in
American Churches and Denomina
Homeseekers' Rates Via
The Rock Island System.
The Rock Island System will sell,
on June 21, tickets to the South,
Southwest and Southeast for one fare
plus $2.00 for the round trip.
For further information, inquire
at office, 322 Nicollet avenue, Minne
apolis, Minn. A. L. Steece, City Pas
senger Agent. W L. Hathaway, Dis
trict Passenger Agent.
State Meeting Here Next Week
Drama by the Rebekahs.
About five hundred delegates are
expected to attend the Minnesota
grand lodge of the Odd Fellows and
the annual assembly of the Rebekahs
Wednesday and Thursday of next
week. Th degree teams of Northern
Light, No. 121, and North Star, No/
6, Minneapolis, will confer the four
degrees before the delegates to the
grand lodge Wednesday evening at
the Masonic Temple.
The sessions of the grand lodge will
be in the Masonic Temple. The head
quarters of the I. O. O. and the
Rebekahs will be at the Hotel Nicol
The delegates to the Rebekah as-*t
sembly will number about two hun
dred. Th sessions will be in the
A. O. U.- W. hall on Seventh street.
Iola lodge of Minneapolis will exem
plifiy the Rebekah degree before the
assembly Wednesday afternoon. I
the evening the play entitled "The
New Woman," will be put on at the
church for the benefit of the
Odd Fellows' Home at Northfield.
Mrs. Elizah Pulley, president of the
Minnesota district, is author of the
A GOOD PROGRAM
Promised by Kjerulf Club for Next
Kjerulf club will give its first con
cert next Friday evening, Ju ne 24,
at Hegna's hall, on Two-and-a-half
street, near Cedar avenue. Altho the
hall is somewhat out of the way, the
acoustic properties are excellent, and
this fact prompted its selection. Th
concert will be a sort of final rehear
sal for the sangerfest of the North
western Scandinavian Singers' asso
ciation to be held July 7-9, at Grand
Forks, at which the Kjerulf club
hopes to play an important part. It
contribution to the sangerfest pro
gram will be "Steinbryter Vise,",
composed by the club's musical di
rector, Melius Christiansen. I is
rollicking but wlerd, characteristically
Norse, and an effective number for a
The club will be assisted at this
concert by Adolph Engstrom, the
well-known tenor, who has recently
joined the club and will accompany
it to Grand Forks Adolph Olson, the
talented boy violinist, whose skill
compels admiration as well as sur
prise, and W. I. Nolan, the clever en
Flower shows in England are the
rule and not the exception, not only
in the cities and towns, but in the
smaller villages, most of which can
boast of their annual Flo-wer Show.
These combine flowers, vegetables and
potted plants, and the results obtained
even by cottagers are astonishing. I
would do many of our florists (pro
fessionals) good to see the handsome
plants grown by them, such as colens,
geraniums, begonias, (tuberons and
tibrons rooted) petunias, etc., also
fruits and vegetables. Prospectuses,
containing a list of premiums and
classifications are made up early
enough and distributed to all likely
competitors, and a secretary named
to whom all applications and inquiries
can be made, or from whom pro $
spectuses can be obtained. Competit
ors are divided into classes, those who
are professionalsthose employing a j33
regular gardenerand amateurs. This
makes a larger show and gives greater
satisfaction, for an amateur doesn't
feel very good taking his Chances with
the professional, especially if he is i\
beaten, but if he beatsthat is dif-v
ferent. Th prizes are necessarily not
very large, but the amount of the
prize is not so much as the honor of
winning it. The names of the winners
are of course all kept by the secre
tary together with the classes in which
they exhibited and won prizes and th^^
prizes are distributed at a given time
by some prominent lady or gentleman $*
of the neigborhood. ,^j
Each Flower Show society has its-*
president, secretary, treasurer, and
committees, and the show is always
held in large booths in some nearby
field, or in the private grounds ofk
some resident, kindly thrown open"
for the occasion. A band of music is
in attendance and refreshments are
served. Th show often proves the
gala day of the year, looked forward
to and always well provided for with,
exhibits in all classes. I the cities
there are as many as four shows held
in the course of the year, the Spring
show about May 1st, Rose Show in
June, Dahlia Show in the latter part
of August or commencement of Sep
tember, and Chysanthemum in No
These are all always well patron
ized and there is something wrong if.
each one is not a financial success.
Space at these shows is always given
to the florists or nurserymen to ex
hibit plants, etc. There are no premi
umns given them, but they always re
ceive financial compensation anyway
for placing an exhibit in the hall or
wherever the show is held were this
not so, they are compensated by or
ders received and booked for future
delivery on new varieties of plants, etc.
There the humblest dwelling is sur
rounded by its garden, vegetable and
flower, all are interested in growing
their own flowers and vegetables^a
florist, excepting in the cities, is an
unknown commodity, because he is
not wantedand the interest taken in
the competition is therefore very keen
in all classes.
Enter your flowers in The Journal's
Midsummer Flower Show. Fo full
particulars write H. L. Patthey, Man
ager Journal's Midsummer Flower
Show. National Republican Convention
Chicago, HI., June 21-24.
The Chicago Great Western Rail
way will on June 16 to 20, inclusive,
sell round trip tickets at one fare
plus 25 cents to Chicago, 111. Fo
further Information apply to L.
Rains, General Agent, corner Nicollet
Ave and 5th St, Minneapolis.
We make this positive statement. Thousand^
testify to Its truthfulness. Don't argue
against this mass of evidence. Price 9il