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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 20, 1905, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-05-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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CITY NEWS
THE WEATHER
i The Forecast.
MinnesotaPartly cloudy with show
ers Sunday and in west portion tonight
^variable winds
T'pper MichiganFair tonight and Sun
day frost tonight, easterly winds.
WisconsinFair tonight and Sunday
vaiiable wind5"
IowaPartlv cloudy tonight and Sun
day, moderate temperature variable
winds
North and South DajiotaPartlv
cloudy tonight and Sunday, with local
showers, moderate temperature south
ern winds
MontanaShowers Sunday and in west
portion tonight, warmer in east portion
tonight, cooler Sunday variable winds.
Weather Now and Then.
Todav. maximum 75, minimum 52 de
grees, a yeai ago, maximum 81, minl
.mum 54 degiees
AROUND THE TOWN
Photographer Arrested.S. E._ John
son, photographer at 4 3 Washington
avenue S. as arraigiied in police court
today charged with obstructing the
sidewalk with a novel outfit for show
ing samples of wor k. The case will be
tri ed Monday.
Li fe Underwriters Meet.The Minne
apolis Life Underwriters association
keld its monthly meeting at the Com
mercial club today. One of the prin
cipal topics under discussion was the
annual convention which will be held
at Hartford, Conn., in Septembe r.
Firemen at Play.The Volunte er fire
men association will hold its annual out
ing at Jordan, Minn., May 28. A un
usually large list of entertaining fea
tures has been arranged for. The ex
cursion trains will leave early in the
forenoon from the Minneapolis & St
Louis passeng er station.
Orpheum's Farewell.The last per
forman ce at the Orpheum this season
will be given tonight, Marguerita Syl
va, George C. Boniface, Jr., Bertha
Waltzmger/ Hurd, George W Da y,
William Sullivan and Clarice Pa s
quelena, Hennings, Lewis and Hennings
and the Okabe troupe having the honor
of "closing the house." The next sea
son will open Aug. 20.
For Territorial Pioneers.All living
in Minnesota territory previous to May
(24, 1858, are urgently requested to be
ipresent at the formation of the Henne
*pin county organization of the Minn e
sota Temtonal Pioneers, June 1, in
Mayor Jones' re( eptionroom in the citv
hall at 2 p.m. Temporary President
E Bell and Frank G. O'Brien, secretary,
expect to have a large attendance of the
pioneers of the countv to eniov the
[parade and exercises on Minneapolis'
{semicentennial day, July 1.
Pastors Exchange Pulpits.Three.
[Baptist ministers will exchange pulpits
[tomorrow. Eev. E M. West, past or of
[the First church, St. Paul, will supply
I the Central church of Minneapolis at
'-the morning service, and the Calvary
church at the evening service. Rev. A.
T. Fowler, pastor of the Calvary church,
will speak at the Central church in the
evening. Rev. Theodore Ileysham, pas
tor of the Central church, "will supply
the pulpit of the First church, St. Paul,
both morning a nd evening.
A Well-Equipped Speaker.Edward
A. Kimball, C.S.D., who is to lecturt
on Christian Science at the Metropolitan
operahouse tomoirow at 3 is a
member of the Christialn Science board
of lectureship of the
Christ Scientist in Boston, Mass., a nd
was for many vears a successful busi
ness man of large affairs in Chicago
until ill health compelled him to retire.
For the past fifteen years he has been
identified with the Christian Science
movement exclusively, and by his widt
experience is well equipped to speak
with authority on this subject.
ar
ep.m.,
-S-
G. N Must Fix Bridge.Alderman
Michael A Gerb er of the First ward
was at the citv hall todav to ascertain
the responsibility for repairing the
roadwav on the bridge across the Great
Northern tracks at Main street NE.
Altho there is supposed to be an agree
ment on the part of the city to_ keep
these bridges in repair, the city is un
willi ng to assume the responsibility. Al
derman Gerber had a conference with
Citv Attorney Frank Healv, after
which the latter requested City En
gineer Rinker to noti fy the railroad to
repair the bridge as soon as possible.
NECROLOGIO
Mr*. Charles j_eeThe funeral of
Mrs Charles Lee. 2939 Elliott avenue,
will be held fiom the Chicago Avenue
Baptist church Sunday, May 21, at 3 m.
Burial at Lakewood
Miss Dorothy MosesThe funeral serv
ice for Miss Dorothy Moses will be held
at the residence of Mrs E Hansen,
S045 Stevens a\enue Sunday afternoon
at 2.30 Interment at I^akewood
GYM BOYS GET BUSY
C. A. Boys Wi ll Rai se
Baths and Lockers.
LMEf-tDORFl
MAMA6ER
3,000 for
Fifty physical department bovs of the
M. C. A. were entertained last night
at a banquet in the Donaldson tea
rooms. The entertainment was given
to launch a campaign for a fund to im
prove the bathing plant a nd the locker
rooms of the gymnasium. The changes
will cost about $8,000 and will be per
manent in their nature. Endorsement
of the movement by the leading mem
bers of the classes' was sought before
^presenting the matter to business men.
I is believed that the members of the
physical department should raise $1,800
before the directors are approached at
all. About $800 was subscribed last
night. The work will be done this sum
mer if the money is first subscribed.
Soo Line Toront o.
$22.20 for round trip via the lakes.
Dates of sale, June 16 and 19. All rail,
$23.75, on sale June 18, 19, 21 and 22.
Return limit June 30, but limit will
be extended to August 25 upon pay
ment of $1. Ask at the ticket office,
119 Third street S, Minneapoli s.
RINKER DUBIOUS
ON CREEK PLAN
CITY ENGINEER HAS BEEN MAK-
ING CLOSE OBSERVATIONS.
Fears That Diversion Will Make the
Park Lakes too HighAlso Believes
That the Natural Drainage Below Di-
version Point Will Still Keep the
Creek Going.
Andrew Rinker, citv engineer, has
been spending two days in the field
with a corps of engineers to ascertain
whether it is feasible to divert Bas
sett's creek into the chain of park lakes
and eventually into Minnehaha creek.
The purpose of the improvement is
three-fold, namely: to maintain a high
stage of water in Cedar lake, Lake of
the Isles and Lake Calhoun' a nd Har
riet to have plenty of water in Minne
haha creek, and to eliminate Bassett's
creek inside the city limits, because it
is simply an open sewer.
Mr. Rinker does not find the task an
easy one. Medicixite lake, the source
of Bassett's creek, and the lakes in tho
park system are full beyond their shore
lines. Bassett 's creek' and Minnehaha
creek are more than' bank full. Th
high water at Calhoun is injuring the
boulevard, and washing away the soil
from the roots of the trees. The boule
vard around Lake of the Isles is also
being damaged. Minnehaha creek is
so high that work on the Nicollet ave
nue bridge has been suspended.
"All this has come to pass under
normal conditions," explained Mr.
Rinker today. "Now, what will hap
pen if Bassett's creek is turned in to
the lake system? Where shall be store
the water after we divert it? I any
more water should be turned into the
lakes, the damage would be greatly in
creased.
"If we should make a large storage
reservoir of Medicine lake, we would
also be stori ng up troubl e. When the
lake is high, the hay meadows surround
ing are full of water and if the high
stage is maintained, it is plain that the
farmers cannot cut any hay. Naturally,
they could claim damages and we would
have the same trouble as the county
has had in connection with the famous
Mmnetonka dam out of which numerous
costly suits have grown. Undoubtedly,
the damage would be greater than the
value of the land that would re
claimed straightening the creek
"To eliminate Bassett's creek is not
an easy matter. I is proved by meas
urement that there is more water in the
creek onA
mile below the proposed point
of diversion than at the latter point.
This is to be expected, for, leaving
Sweeny. Twin a nd Keegan's lakes out
of consideration, the creek also drains
big swamp s.
"To divert Bassett's creek is one
thing, but to pro\ide safeguards against
future damage by high Water is quite
another problem, and I have not yet
solved it."
MUST TURN OYER $800
OR GO TO COUNTY JAIL
The maze of entanglements surround
ing the affairs of Joseph Cisarsky was
sumari lry disposedt otf today in the
United States court of bankruptcy by
Referee O. C. Men-ima n. issued an
ordemr fo Cisarsk urn over $80 0
irst Church forthwith to Oscar Ertsgaard, appoint
ed receiver. I case the money is not
turned over, Cisarsky will be commit
ted to the county jail for contempt
of court. This is the second time in
the history of the court that such an
order has been issued.
The lawyers for the creditors, among
whom are some of the largest dealers
at the Central market, are Charles Fow
ler, W E Furst and Dan E Richter.
This mornin g, when Cisarsky was on
the stand, tney attacked his evidence
and impeached the witnesses, who de
clared that the money ad been stolen
from a Imreau drawer. When Captain
Merriman issued the order he said that
it was a plain case of conspiracy to
conceal the money. Cisarsky, who was
a meatdealer on the "row," failed for
about $2,200.
WAREHOUSE TO GO UPkde
NINE-STORY BUILDING WILL E
ERECTED A WASHINGTON AVE-
NUE N AND SEVENTH.
The a Crosse Implement compa ny is
the concern which the E A Conrad
company has located at Washington
and Seventh avea'ues N For some
time the Conrad firm has be en negotia
ting^ to secure a proper situati on for the
implement company's new warehouse,
and finall has secured from different
souiees eighty-eight feet frontage on
Washington'. The corner property is
the old Hale homestead, a nd the adjoin
ing twentv-two teet as bought from
the Lincoln school site.
Mr. Conrad has included in the sale
270 feet of Soo trackage. The tot al
consideration was $28,000. A nine-story
building of terra cotta brick will be
erected on the corner and a war e
house in the reai. The total cost of
the buildings will be $75,000.
BAD ROAD REMEDIED
County's Promptness Puts I to the
City.
The Lake stre et boulevard from the
city limits to St. Louis Park will be
in first-class condition July 1 and
in plenty of time for the automobile
carnival, beginning July 4 Coun ty
Surveyor Cooley said today that the
work of njacadamizing this road was
progressing rapidly and would be fully
completed by that time.
"Our part will be done in time for
the automobile meet," he said. "It
is now up to the city officers to get to
work and repair the bad portion of the
ro ad that is within their jurisdiction."
E have a few used upright pianos which we will sell at
about one-half their real worthfrom $65 uppayable
at $5.00 per month. These pianos were taken in ex-
change toward new Kimball and Hallett & Davis pianos, and
repaired in our own shop. In the list you will find such well-
known makes as Rembrandt, Stednway, Everett, Ohickering',
Arion, Decker Bros., Story & Camp, etc.
IW\^K!NBALiCO
Saturday Evening, THE
DRIVEN OUT BY
BRUTAL FATHER
PITIFUL PLIGHT O WOMAN AND
THREE CHILDREN.
Turned Away from Home on Dakota
Farm Because They Could Not Do
More WorkWalked Thirty Miles to
Barrett, Minn.Found Exhausted in
Passenger Station in Minneapolis.
Driven front home by an angry hus
band and father wno said they
"couldn't do enough work to pay for
their board," Mrs. Lizzie Hagedus and
her three small children of Foreman,
N D., were fou nd exhausted in the
Union station last evening.
All were so weak from hung er that
they could scarcely walk an'd a police
man took them to Central station where
they wore giv en shelter until this
morning.
The wom an told her story to Matron
Sarali Schaeffer, and said she had no
friends to ask for aid. Both she and
the children, she said, had worked
on the farm of her husband, who
abused them continually, and told them
to do more wor k. Finally, the hus
band decided that she was worthless,
and told her to look for another home.
With h^r children she walked thirty
miles to Barrett, Minn., and there the
citizens took up a collection to send her
to Minneapolis, where, they had heard,
poor people were well car ed for. The
mo'n'ey obtained was just enough to pur
chase the transportation, and the long
fast, together with the walk, exhausted
the family.
This morning the poor department
took up the case and learned that the
woman's story was true. A she is
not a resident of Minneapolis, she could
not be giv en aid, and a return' ticket to
her home was purchased. Arrange c
ments was also made with a charitable
society at Foreman to care for her, and
to institute proceedings against her
husband.
WILLIAMS MUST
FORFEIT HIS LIFE
FOUND GUILTY, E SHIELDS HIS
PARENTS.
Disgrace Accruing from Murder
Committed, Bears AloneSen-
tence of Death Passed Upon Him a
Night Session of CourtStrange
Woman Tells Him "Good-by."
William Williams is guilty of the
murder of John Keller and must forfeit
his life. The date of his execution will
be fixed by the governor of Minnesota.
Shortly "after 11 last night the jury,
after deliberating for six hours, filed
into Judge Lewis' room the Ramsey
county courthouse. The defendant and
his counsel were in their accustomed
places, and the man accused of two mflr
ders waited with apparent calmness for
the announcement of his fate. When
the clerk read the verdict of guilty, the
prisoner did not ev en change expression.
Coun ty Attorney Kane moved imme
diate sentence, and the convicted man
without hesitation, stepped to the bar.
refused to tell the name of his par
en ts or their residence, and had nothing
to say as to why sentence should not be
passed upon him. Judge Lewis then
Semn
fACTORVBRAMCH 7Z7theoLi%ifiift
roeceded the form al way to conL
the prisoner to be "hanged by the
neck until he is dead."
When Williams was led out of the
courtroom and back to his cell, in
"murderer's row" he was followed by
a mysterious woman, who has been in
constant attendance at the trial, and
who has taken a strange intere st in the
defendant. Her identity is unknown,
but it is believed that she is a religious
fanatic, who has been sending him spir
itual letters for the past few weeks.
When the party reached the jail, the
woman rushed up to the prisoner. Sh
said: "Good by e, Bill/' and disap
peared in the darkness.
Yesterday's sessions were entirely
tanu with the arguments of counsel
anth char ge of the court. Clarke,
for the defense, dwelt strongly upon the
incompetence of his client, and argued
that the shooting of Kell er was the re
sult of emotional insanit y. Coun ty At
torney Kane's summing up was a force
ful presentation of all the evidence
that had been introduced, showing a
cold-blooded crime in the shooting of
Keller and his mother. laid con
siderable stress upon the defendant's
bad record, and his threatening letters
written to Keller were read.
TAKES THE RAIL
New Burlington Limited Just Out of
the Shops.
The Burlington limited train which
pulled into the union stati on yesterday
morning was made up of a fine lot of
new equipment. I stood in the yards
at Hennepin avenue all day and was
an obiect of curiositv to\ sightseers.
From baggage in front to chair coach
in the rear the cars were as fine as
any turned out of the shops.
The train left last eyening for
Chicago. O board were several
newspaper men who came over from
St. Paul to give the train a half
hour inspection on the way back to
the capital city. The opposite limited
also has new equipment, which has been
in use for some tim e.
LARGER ACREAGE
Canadian Wheat Output Will Be Heavy
with Goood Weather.
W. H. McWilliams, the Winnipeg grain
man. who is in Minneapolis today, says
conditions are highly fa\orable for a
good wheat crop in the northwest. Above
the line there has been abundant mois
ture. The Bed river* alley on the Ameri
can and Canadian sides is too wet, and
any more rain at this time would only de
lay progress Warm, growins weather is
needed, and a tew days of it would bring
the crop along in good shape.
"There will be an increase of almost 20
per cent in the wheat acreage in the ter
ritories," said Mr. McWilliams, "and Man
itoba probably will have 4,500,000 acres in
wheat. If we get an ordinary good chance
at it, and reasonably good weather thru
the summer, there will be a big wheat
crop." Penn Lump Coal, $5 per to n, best range
coal ever sold in Minneapolis. Holmes
& MacCaughey Co., 412 1st a S
Change of TimeBaltimore and Ohio
Railroad.
Commencing May 21, the Cleveland
and PittS*burg Express will leave Chi
cago at 8:30 p.m. instead of 10:30 phn.,
The Columbus a nd Wheeling Express
will leave at 8:30 p.m., instead of 8
p.m. All other trains will arrive and
depa rt as formerly.
Soo Line to Toront o.
$22.20 for round trip via the lakes.
Dates of sale, June 16 and 19. All rail,
$23.75, on sale June 18, 19. 21 and 22.
Return limit June 30, but limit will be
extended to Aug. 25 upon payment of
$ 1. Ask at the tick et office, 119 Third
street S. Minneapolis.
[INNEAPQtJS JOURNAL^
HAMMERING AT
THE MAY WHEAT
STRONG ATTEMPT TO FLOOD MAR-
KET I N MINNEAPOLIS
More Than Two Hundred Oars Were
Thrown Into the City This Morning
Time, I I Thought, Will Be Too
Short for the Market Gamblers to
Accomplish Their Purpose.
Men who fought the Gates corner in
Chicago and put that plunger to the
bad, are now working hard to smash
the price of Minneapolis May wheat by
flooding this market. They have only
eight days vet to work m, and holders
of May believe they cannot do it in
so short a time. Nevertheless, they
threw 200 cars into Minneapolis this
mornin g. A year ago today, with the
movement norm al for the. season, the
receipts were 80 cars. The excess to
day represents wheat rushed
up here
under the cut rates of the Ro ck Island
and Great Western roads, by Chicago
shorts, and also considerable country
wheat put away in the bins for long
holding, but drawn out by the high
price in Minneapolis.
Country millers in Minnesota who
have stocks of No. 1 northern wheat
on hand were found this morning to
be quietly selling wheat in Minne
apolis. One large terminal elevator
company bought 60,000 at the price
of the May option in Minneapolis.
Other local elevator companies bought
some, and it is estimated that 200,000
has been sold here within a day
or two. This is a development so much
out of the ordina ry as to excite inter
est in all markets. Minneapolis Mav
is higher than other markets, a nd the
country holders have been tempted by
the price. For months some of these
ountry mills have been hanging onto
a little old No. 1, against the day when
it should be scarce. The calculation
was to use it in their mills, but when
Minneapolis Mav wheat spurted to
$1.20 recently it was too mu ch for some
holders, who could see a good profit
and concluded to let go and take
chances of getting it back late r.
Whether enough of this private
stock" wheat will be run in here to
affect the price, and put a burden upon
the holders of tho May here, is a ques
tion. The time is so short that it is
doubtful if it will break the market
much, unless the movement increases
materially, for a country seller must
get his stuff here by May 26, or ele
vators will not take it, for May 31 is
final delivery day, a nd with two Sun
days and an extra holidav coming they
RACED AGAINST DEATH
ON MINNESOTA RIVER
Matt Clark, 147 Maealester street, is
at Cobb's hospital, Meiriam Park, af
ter an exciti ng race with death. Clark
and a 14-year-old boy were fishing in
the Minnesota river yesterday. When
about seventeen miles above the ferry
at Fort Snelling, Clark ad occasion
to cut a piece of wrood
with his pocket
knife. The blade flipped and sank
deep into his left leg above the knee,
severing an artery.
Clark's CQmrjapffih&.. under his direc
tion, twisted a handkerchi ef about his
leg and the two started down the river
in the boat, the bov rowing. On the
way Clark fainted several times from
weakness and loss of blood. was
almost in collapse when he arrived at
the Fort.
AT 15, BOY HOLDS
A MAN'S POSITION
Stanley Low, a 15-year-old lad living
at 6 Viola street, St. Paul, is said to
hold the twin city record for precocious
business ability. is employed by
the Minnesota Transf er company as
shipping clerk, is paid $50 a month and
has be en promised a raise in the fall.
Besides these duties, Stanl ey is carry
ing several subjects in the Y. M. C. A.
night school.
The young business man and his
mother visited the St. Panl superintend
ent of schools yesterday to secure a
permit to remain out of school.
Bond, in charge of that department,
approved of the boy's plan, but sug
gested that he save a part of his $13
every month. When the boy volun
teered that he got $50 a- month, Mr.
Bond remarked: "Well, that beats
them all."
THINGS LOOKED GOOD
Evidences of General Prosperity Noted
by Returned Traveler.
E S. Woodworth. president of the
Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce,
who, as a northwestern shipper, gave
testimony in the railroad inquiry in
Washington, returned to Minneapolis
today. All thru the east Mr. Wood-*
worth says, business is good, and evi
dences of great activity in manufact
uring are seen on every hand. Th
country we st from Pittsburg a nd thru
the Ohio valley got little too much
rain recently in places, but the general
crop outlook is favorable notwithstand
ing. The railroads are active for the
time of year.
Mr. Woodsworth as especially im
pressed by the development in northern
Virginia, over the count ry that was so
long dormant after the civil war. Here
there are evidences of the northern in
flux on all sides. Men of means from
the north are going in a nd buying the
old plantations and making more mod
ern country estates of the m, and a good
many of the historic old properties
have already passed out of the hands
of the southerner.
VITOSOPHY FREE LECTURES
Wi ll Present New Discoveries in Sci
ence with Delineations of Characte r.
"Vitosophy." "How to Become
Rich" and "How to Be Healthy" are
the attractive titles of three free pub
lic lectures announced to be given by
the world's most eminent phrenologist,
Professor William Windsor, of Boston,
at the Unitarian church beginning to
morrow night, May 21. Vitosophy is a
new department of science, explaining
the true nature of electricity and ma g
netism, and introducing entire ly new
principles, by which it is claimed it is
possible to absolutely banish poverty
and disease.
Professor Windsor is president of tho
Boston School of Vitosophy of Boston,
and is an orator of national reputation.
will explain the causes of poverty
and disease, and give delineations of
the character of prominent citizens of
Minneapolis, explaining personal traits
with marvelous accuracy and give meth
ods of making money and securing
health and happiness of priceless value.
NERVOUS WOMEN
Take Horsford's Acid Phosphate
Quiets the neryes. relieves nausea and
sick headache Induces refreshing sleep.
Hoodwinks the Oculists Madden Eye
Medicin cures eyes. (Don't Smart.) 25c.
llMsk Mm
STUDENT ETHICS
WARMLY DEBATED
CLASS REFORMERS GET BUSY AT
THE "U."
Gopher Board's Conceptions for the
Year Book Vehemently Denounced
Class Directs It to Apologize to the
Kappa GirlsManaging Editor Tells
of Some Peculiar Revenue.
With $600 in the class treasury
turned in by the board of editors of the
1906 Gopher, th/ members of the junior
class at the university refuse to pay
for the tickets to a Washington avenue
variety theater, used by the artist of
the book, in obtaining a reproduction of
the theater curtain for a "josh" fea
ture of the junior annual.
A a meeting of the class yesterday,
not only did the Gopher board come in
for scathing denunciation by ceitain of
the class reformers who harped on the
"vulgaiity" of many of the concep
tions of the board, but an apology to
the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority was
ordered by a majority vote of the class,
who expressed it as their belief that
even tho the young ladies of the soror
ity did refuse to allow the publication
of their chapter picture in the book, this
did not justify the Gopher board in
running the chapter picture of a cer
tain men's fraternity in its place label
ed with the "names of the girls.
No menti on was made at the class
meeting of the "Wine, Women and
Song,'
have got to have time to get it to the and he announc ed that he was willing
elevators and in shape to issue ware-1 to turn the amount over to the class or
house receipts for it by 2:30 p.m.
the 31st.
MERRYGO-ROUND
MADE ALICE ILL
Medical science has not yet tabu
lated all of the symptoms of the con
sequence of a ride on a dizzying ca
rouselle, so physicians at the city hos
pit al were not certain, when they dis
missed Alice Hoagland this morning,
whether or not her indisposition could
be debited to the nickel which the
merry-go-round conductor credit ed to
his instituti on last night.
The policeman, who found the girl
on the steps of a carpenter shop near
Lake street a nd Blaisdell avenue last
night, didn't believe her story that the
merry-go-round was solely responsible
for her illness, and summoned a patrol
wagon, and had her taken to the hos
pital. feared she ad taken poison,
but at the hospital it could not be defi
nite ly determined just what was the
trouble, so the story of the merry-go
round was accepted. The girl is 18 and
lives with her parents at 1845 Clinton
avenue.
WANT RECOGNITION
Antty of Philippines Desires
sentation at Capitol.
The Canadian Rockies
Reached only by the Soo-Pacific Line.
Try the Scenic Line of the World en
route to the Pacific Coast and the Por t
land Exposition. Ticket office, 119
Third street S, Minneapolis.
Summer Tourist Rates to Cannon Val
ley Points, via Chicago Great West
ern Railway.
Tickets on sale every Saturday and
Sunday dnring the summer month s.
For further information app ly to R.
Heard, general agent, corner Nicollet
avenue a nd Fifth street, Minneapolis.
FREE BOOKLET ON
AND DIABETES
W desire to place in the hands of
those afflicted with Brights Disease or
Diabetes a 36-page pamphlet that is
saving human lives. I is not an or
dinary pamphlet, but is principally
made up of repor ts of scientifically con
ducted tests in a large variety cases,
showing 87 per cent recoveries in
these hitherto incurable diseases.
This booklet is for thoughtful people
people who can discriminate between
common patent medicine literature and
a carefully prepared report of a patient,
serious and profoundly important in
vestigation.
The specifics employed in these tests
are known as^ the Fulton Compounds
a nd the results obtained prove conclu
sively that these dreaded diseases so
long fatal have at last yielded to medi
cal science. The pamphlet is free.
Voegeli Bros'. Drug company. Wash
ington, corner Hennepin, and Nicollet
corner 7th st, agents.
When to suspect Brights Disease
weakness or loss of weight puffy
ankles, hands or eyelids kidney trouble
after the third monthurin may show
sediment failing vision drowsiness
one or more of these.
I Diabetes the distinguishing fea
ture is weakness with great thwat and
at times voracious appetite.
May 20, 1905.
and "The High Rollers," two
burlesque literary features of the book,
but it was evide nt that the students,
who were aljoted speaking parts in' the
casts of these productions did not ap
preciate tho honor, for a motion was
made that the board be censured the
class on the grou nd that many of the
things in the Gopher were indelicate
and indecent. This motion was lost
after a heated discussion, in1
which the
ideas of the juniors in regard to ethics
and propriety were shown to differ ma
terially.
The meeting was called primarily for
the purpose of listening to a report from
the auditing board selected by the class
to audit the Gopher accounts, and the
business end of the meeting was not
devoid of excitement. Before the re
port of the committee could be read,
the managing editor of the book rose,
a nd told the class that he had withheld
$125, received from a downtown photo
graph firm. This money wras
spfltssYaAfctoi
given him
by the members of the firm, who de
clared that they had been benefited by
the Gopher patronage to this extent,
back to the firm as the class sawfit.H
had told the story of the transaction to
President Northrop a nd the members of
the facul ty auditing committee, and the
."juniors decided to leave the matter in
the hands of the faculty.
The report of the auditing committee
showed a balan ce of $678.28 turned in
by the managers of the Gopher. This
is said to be the first time that a
Gopher board has ever turned a bal
ance to the class.
J. E. BELL, Pres.
Bepre-
Inasmuch as no arrangements have
been made to include the flags of the
Thirteenth Minnesota in the battleflag
collection in the new capitol, Camp A.
R. Patterson, No. 1, Minnesota Society
of the Army of the Philippines, has ap
pointed a committee to secure recogni
ti on of the services of the voluntee rs
of the Spanish-American war. This
committee, consisting of Colonel
Corriston, Captain E. G. Falk and W
Hatcher, will work with a similar
committee from the St. Paul camp in
presenting the matter to Governor A.
Johnson.
The state convention of the Army of
the Philippines will be held at Lake
City, June 17, when the First regiment
M.N. G. is in camp, and preparations
are being made for a big time.
5 fif^x' y^yj^t^-j
|ii*tffl*tttfyto0ta**i0MfafePi
unr waTEROUTLETr
LAWSON
flArNLBAM.Co.,
CHILDREN ENTERTAIN
Douglas School Pupils and Alumni Give
a Concert.
Fowler M. E church was filled with
an enthusiastic audience last eveni ng
when the Douglas school children, as
sisted by the alumni, gave their second
annual concert. The children occupied
places in the gallery and as they
marched do wn to take part in the differ
ent choruses they were greet ed with
loud applause.
The program opened with two num
bers by the school orchestra, Ferrand's
"Oakwood Beach" and Haydn's "Sur
priseea Symon vo adTobani'
Hrts a npdh Flwers. 'n Bramhall
"The Field Buglers" closed the enter
tainment. The orchestra plays very
well indeed and deserved the applause
it received, as did all the other young
people who took part.
The eighth grade chorus sang Haydn's
"The Heavens are Telling" and a
chorus of over half a hundred small
boys and girls from the primary de
partment gave three tuneful songs. The
-%r~'^
I Hot Water in Hot Weather
MINNEAPOLIS
SOLEAGENTS
Without coal, ashes or dust
THE
LAWSON
GAS
WATER HEATER
is constructed with cop
per heating coil conse
quently very little gas is
required to heat water.
Hot water can be drawn
immediately at any fix
ture in the house when
the gas is lighted at
burner. Approximate
cost of heater and install
ing same is
$16.50
Call and examine heater
at ouf showroom.
"We also have these heaters
with gasolene burners.
NationalBrass&MetalGo
Center Third Av. and Third St. South.
The Hennepin county savings Bank
Phoenix Building, 60 4th St. So., Minneapolis, Minn.
syx.
You can see the amount at any time
in our National Recording Safe,
pocket size.
W have arranged for a limited
number of these safes to be loaned
FREE O CHARGE, new de
positors in our Savings Department,
opening accounts with $1.00 or more.
W shall be very glad to have your
self or any member of your family
have one.
WHY NOT START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
for each of the httle folks or yourself?
OFFICERS:
W. H. LEE, Cashier.
H. H. BARBER, Ass't Cashier
Orient, Air Cooled, $2,000
Four cylinders 4x4J, 20-Horse Power, bevel gear drive, sliding
gear transmission, three speeds forward. These are the points
that recommend the car. Have a look.
PENCE AUTOMOBILE CO.
717-719 Hennepin Avenue.
Attention!!
EdisonPhonographs
$1 Down, $1 Per Week.
LATE POPULAR HITS
"Jn the Shade of the Old Apple Tree."
"Fve Got a Little Money and I Saved It
All for You."
"He's My Pal." "Tammany." "Heinie."
MINNESOTA PHONOGRAPH
COMPANY, i o- cvMfagri
313 NBcolM Avenue.
s. __ _,
4.
1
Y-
D. P. JONES. Vice-Pres.
Douglas bovs' chorus contributed Ver
di's "Anvil Chorus" from "II Trova-
tore," Nevin's "God Guard Columbia"
and "The Three Dragons." Misses
Hazel Wilcox, Norma Kenyon and Mil
dred Gamble sang, unaccompanied,
"The Daffodils." by E Hermes, very
sweetly. A group of girls, dressed as
old plantation mammies, ran down the
steps with their dolls in their arms and
sang with a will a plantation cradle
song. Joseph M. Griffith, Jr., played
Musin's "Mazurka Concert" in a
most creditable manner.
The numbers showed careful training
and preparation on the part of the
teachers and the school children enjoyed
their part in the program quite as much
as did their interested parents.
$16.50St. Louis and Return$16.50.
May 13th to 22nd inclusive, the Rock
Island" will sell tickets to St. Louis
and return for $16.50. For particulars,
call on A Steece, Citv Passeng er
Agent, 322 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis,
Minn.
Lawn Mowers, Lowest Prices.
Gardner Hardware Co.

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