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Love makes mutes of those who
I habitually speak most fluently."
De Scuderi. I
Mrs. Charles S. Gold entertained at
a breakfast this morning at 11 o'clock
Donaldson's tearooms for Mrs. James,
F. McElrqy, who will leave aext week,
for a visit .in Texas. The decorations
were charmingly earned
and the round table f*
masses of fragrant spring ?J9:ahU
basket of mnquils centered the table
and surrounding it were.crvstal candle
holders with yellow tapers. Covers were
laid for twenty-four.
Minneapolis ^people will be interested
in a wedding which took place at the
home of the bride in Racine Wednes
day, when Miss Matilda Simonson of
that city and Dr. Erie Benedict were
I married. Dr. Benedict is a former resi
dent of Minneapolis, a graduate of the
medical department of the university.
He is practicing now in Racine, where
he will receive with his bride after
Mrs. Charles Belden will entertain at
Mrs. Stephen Leubuscher will be hos
tess at a dinner for twenty guests this
evening at Donaldson's tearooms.
on Hennepin avenue this afternoon, ,nN
The favors were placed on a, wire screen
that ran across the staee like a flower
wands tipped with butterflies and the
Eoses, garlands of flowers, wreaths and
parasols were some of the other pretty,
favors. There were fifty boys and girls
who took part in the cotillion.
FEHSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Relif Coip-5 convention
For the Building Fund.
A number of social affairs have been
eiven for the building fund of Fowler
Methodist ehurch by the women of the
church. Mrs. Adam Pickering gave a
thimble bee this aftei-noon at her home
on Emerson avenue S, and Wednesdav
evening Mrs. F. M. Stovell of 2434
Colfax avenue was hostess at a thim
ble bee for the purpose of addinsr to
the fund. Mrs. Walter Beede of 2440
Colfax avenue gave a measuring social
and Mrs. T. N. Kenyon gave a thimble
bee. The women of the church have
pledged themselves to raise a certain
amount of money and all their energies
and efforts are" now devoted to that
Seeing is believing Watch Satin skin cream
heal chaps, cuts, cracks or sores. 25c
Young Men's Evangelistic League Be
gin Series at Chicago Avenue baptist.
The Young Men's Evangelistic league
are to hold meetings next at the Chi
cago Avenue Baptist church, Thirty
second street and Chicago avenue.
The many admirers of Blanche
Walsh will no doubt turn out in large
numbers to welcome her to the Metro-
i cards" TueTday Tftnw April t Ctoire. Gradually she rms hers elf
her home, 3129 Clinton avenue. i "*q her confidence, aided materially by
There was a large theater party at
commanciery were initiated into Zion
at Masonic Temple were entertained at
the theater by the commandery. There
were half a hundred in the party.
Miss Emma Erickson of 2211 Second
street NE entertained a group of
friends Thursday evening. Games were
played and light refreshments were
served. Present were Misses Jennie
Anderson, Jessie Strong, Olga Erickson,
Jeanette Lindgren, Gerhart Messrs.
Anton Anderson, Oscar Strong, Anton
Knutson, Edgar Cole, Philip Gorham,
Leonard Anderson and Hilmer Erickson.
A surprise party was given at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Brown,
the family made merry during the
evening. The house was decorated in
green and flowers were arranged in
profusion in each room. In the dining
room shamrock leaves and ferns made
an appropriate decoration and the cen
ter of the table held a large birthday
cake with sixtv burning tapers. Music
and dancing were the amusements. Mr.
Brown was presented by his men
friends with a handsome meerschaum
pipe as a souvenir of the day.
Mrs. H. S. Noble gave a flower cotil
lion as the closing party for her Sat-
hedge. The cotillion opened with a but- o*Nei in her thrilling portrayal of
terfly march in which the girls carried La stand Rog &n( ne A 1
MinneapollH people at New Yoik hotels aie .y.F
as follows S* Penis. E Woodwoith Bieslin,
S A Harris, Mis Harris Waldorf. Mrs
II Tiuesdalc Tifth Avenue, S Dudlev.
1 nion Square, Hevse Astor, B. Atwater
Holland, "V Martin.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
A Club Frolic.
For three merry hours the membeis
of the Eamblers club forgot that they
were grown up, and in short frocks,
spring-heel shoes and dainty pinafores
enioved the pleasures of childhood. The
children's party was given at the home
of Mrs. H. N. Owed, 1776 Knox ave
nue, and about thirty-five members
were present. Catering to the tastes of
infants, the decorations were nursery
pictures and posters, and games to suit
the juvenile tastes were played, begin
ning with a grand march and winding
up with a march into the dining room,
where the refreshments were served.
On the program were solo dances in
fancy steps by several of the grown-up
youngsters. Small tables surrounded
by kindergarten chairs had been sub
stituted for the large table, and the
refreshments which were served were
ices and cakes in the form of animals
and toy figures.
Assisting Mrs. Owen were Mrs. Wal
ter H. Cobban and Miss Hunt.
politan theater tomorrow evening in which the act always receives,
ci,r^ PiinV,) io,r "TV,,* WY.On +iie TTn/m Jack" Gardner
The Woma i. tho
Clyd Fitch's play,
The part played by Miss Walsh is
that of Mrs. Eolf e, a woman of culture
and refinement, a bride of three weeks,
whose' husband, thru complications of
cireumstantia ct uliM
evidenceu,m cunningly con-
th ai outset, assumeo a mordie grave
aspect as times goes on.e untill there
eng a en
meshesr of guilt that his enemy draws close
and closer around him.
As a last expedient the loyal wife,
never doubting her husband's inno
cence, conceives the idea of getting the
truth from tne woman, Clair Foster.
Mrs. Rolfe rents the apartment of a
"resting" show girl in the same build
ing with the Foster woman. She makes
the acquaintance of her husband's ac
cuser becomes her intimate aided by
one or two of her husband's friends
and a faithful butler, she appears to
be a woman of the same stamp and
to lead the same degenerate life as does
Claire's miserly instincts and love of
drink, until, the night before the day
on which her husband's trial is to
begin she stakes all, and after cqnceal
ing witnesses in her apartment, by the
aid of her trusty friends and by con
with a pecial matinee orn Wednesday,,
Nance O'Neil, the great
tragedienne, will be seen here at
3137 James avenue S, Saturday to I O 'Neil set the Bostonians talking about
celebrate the birthday anniversary of i her, and the result was that she played
Mr. Brown, and about fifty friends of for six weeks. At every performance
urday afternoon class her ballroom.
Metropolitan, commencing Thursday Pf"i= anticipated
evening Marc 29, in a repertoire ot. P'^XJ
She electrified the city of Boston
when she made her first essay for dra
matic honors in that city. Boston is
kriown as the most difficult of all cities
to please in the matter of the drama,
and when the talented actress made her
'debut in that center of culture, there
were many ominous predictions as to
the result. In one performance, Nance
hundreds were turned away the actress
was showered with lavish praise by the
press and public, and, as one distin
guished critic said: "Boston is Nance
For her engagement at the Metro
politan, Miss O'Neil will be seen in the
following productions: On Thursday
evening, March 29, in Sudermann's
problem play. On Friday evening, the
production of Maeterlinck's much-dis
cussed masterpiece, "Monna Vanna,"
will be given, this being its first presen
tation in Minneapolis. For the Satur^
day matinee, Sudermann's "Magda"
me nWOrld-famoues will clos on the Saturday
TOi+Vi Mi.hAt.r nightfe with "Macbet with
Macbeth, in which she probably
without a rival today.
bo wore butterflies. In one figure the __
girls threw violets over a screen and "The Love Trust," "My German
danced with the boys who caught them. I
'Moon""ov I Al in ll,"
j Krause," are some of the
a iH be introduced
\n. K. Hande of Sprinjr Valiv. Minn, is we ek commencing Sunday, April x,
visiting her son, A. Hande. Mrs Hande when he will present Robert foicmey
ame to Minneapolis to attend the Woman's ne
p.m., the meetings will to
and including April 1, with the excep
tion of Saturday evening.
Good music and short talks will be
features of these meetings.
A Geiman inventor has perfected an apparatus
wtaicb, by easy manipulation, throws the words
of an opera
._ .Herrmann is a name that is insep
ara i 0
being sung on to the prosceniu
abore the stage The words appear line by line
as they aie sung, and there is nothing about
it to disturb the spectators The apparatus Is
controlled by the iromoter. and is stated to be
"Brimful ol New Ideas"
Liebig Co.'s New
By MRS. S. T. RORER
In these rush-about days one must
use all the, up-to-date helps to good
cooking. So send your address and get
this fine,useful book free. Sixtypages
of new ideas in recipes. "Write to
i with the mystifying, the
magicallinked and the supernatural Map- i
cians come and magicians go, but the
name of Herrmann sticks to the top
notch of fame, and of the various Herr
manns who have mystified and delighted
the world none has been more happily
cast in the world's work than has Leon,
the reigning Herrmann the Great, -who
will head the bill at the Orpheum for.
the week commencing with tomorrow's
The present Herrmann the Great has,
during his long and brilliant career,
appeared in every country of Europe
ana South America, has toured with
triumph the states of Central America
and the islands of the West Indies, and
has, since 1898, repeatedly played the
larger cities of the United States and
Herrmann the Great is a natural cre
ator and inventor, so most of the ma
chinery with which he mystifies the
admiring public is his own creation.
This year he comes to the Orpheum in
his inimitable Palace of Enchantments,
assisted by Marie Herrmann and his
own famous company of seers and East
There will be -headliners of every
class on the Orpheum bill. The eight
Allisons, a troupe of male English acro
bats, accomplish marvels in ground and
WHAT TO SEE AT THE
THEATERS NEXT WEEK
lofty tumbling, never before success
fully attempted, and their work is clean,
depending entirely on its extraordinary
merit for the enthusiastic applause
Happy Jack'' Gardner,. with his
"colored" monolog and.his jokes, songs
and tuba, is due foT a hearty reception,
since be was a big favorite last season.
Katherine Dahl, who makes her first
appearance, has the reputation of being
an out-of-the-ordinary vocalist.
It will be like greeting old friends
to have Will H. Armstrong and Magda
be i a W
back on th Orpheum stage
The no funnier
sketch has been presented than was
their offering of last year. Armstrong
is a sort of an Eddie Foy, while his
helpmeet is one of the most stunning
women on the vaudeville stage.
"Frizzled Finance" is the title of a
satirical skit in the hands of Carson
& Willard, German dialect comedians,
who starred last season in A Trip to
Egypt." The three Dienck brothers,
European gymnastic marvels, who are
making their first tour of this country,
and the kinodrome, depicting "The
Chimney Sweep," will complete the
The Ealph Stuart company will pre
sent one of the best American dramas
ever written next week, and the Ly
ceum's clientele will have an oppor
tunity of witnessing a play which de
lighted fathers and mothers a quar
ter of a century ago.
"The Octoroon," Dion Boucicault's
celebrated play, will be the offering,
and much may be expected of the work
of Mr. Stuart's company in depicting
its strong and interesting scenes. Sev
eral members of the company, nota
bly Lewis Stone, are thoroly familiar
with "The Octoroon," having played
in it repeatedly, for that season a narticularly smootand performance of the
a *^tensely interesting
story, depicting the unhappy lot of
Zoe, a beautiful octoroon girl, whose
ruin is sought by a northern desperado,
the play contains a fascinating story
of a murder. An Indian chief is ac
cused of the murder of a little boy
companion, altho the real murderer is
McCloskey, the northerner. Some of
the most melodramatic touches ever en
twined about a great crime sustain the
interest in the discovery of McClpsky's
guilt. A camera figures with unerring
t. uth in fastening the crime where it
belongs, and the duel with knives in
the canebrake between McClosky and
the Indian is one of the most tragic
incidents ever depicted on a stage.
The play will receive its first presen
tation at the matinee performance* to
morrow, and will continue thruout the
week with the usual matinees.
The conspicuous merit of the new bill
to be presented at the Unique next
week is that it is wholly new
this being one of Miss attractive specialties by some of the
successes. The i people now appearing popular
pr a vaudeville,
with Miss, W *vf tii*
by- "whson atw the Metropolita dur
^undav 2jnl' 1
comedy-drama, The German
Beginning with a matinee tomorrow
and continuing thruout the week, Man
ager Hays has secured for the Biiou
the great beauty spectacle, Hanlou
brothers' "Fantasma." The organiza
tion consisting of sixty-five people, with
three baggage cars, will arrive early to
Some idea of the immensity of this
attraction can be gained when it is
known that it requires fifteen loads of
scenery to move the paraphernalia from
the deyt to the Bijou. An advance
crew has been in the city for the last
few days preparing the stage for the
arrival of the company. Judging from
press reports received from all parts of
the country where this new piece has
appeared, it has certainly met with flat
tering success, both from an artistic
and" scenic point of view.
The story of "Fantasma" deals with
the love of a country boy and girl,
Arthur and Lena, who are tempted
from their rural home by a cyclone to
the land ruled over by the demon of
Here they encounter many hardships.
They are constantly accompanied by
their funny little servant, the clown
Pico, and befriended by the queen of
good and right, "Fantasma." I is a
beautiful "dre am story" and is told
in the most delightful manner by the
author, Quincy Kilby of Boston.
At last right overcomes wrong, Zama
liel is Overthrown, "Fantasma" tri
umphs, and the lovers are happily re
united. The travels of these two faith
ful ones take them to manv strange and
beautiful lands, and it is needless to
say that the scenic artist has taken ad
vantage of the many opportunities pre
sented. Prominent among the scenes
are The Babbits," Neptune's Beau
tiful B.ealm," "The Yellowstone Na
tional Park," "Captain Kidd's Lost
Treasure" and the li*st transformation
scene. The Lustrous Land Where Bub
There are three acts in the piece and
at least twenty-five scenes.
The company is composed of five of
the Hanlon family and the younger gen
eration is upholding the well-estab
lished reputation of their predecessors.
Appropriate souvenirs will be distribut
ed to the ladies at the Wednesday mati
Th best of these, or what is known
as the "head-liner'' act, will be pre
sented by the famous Lutz brothers,
rifle shots and trick musicians.
The Cox family of singers is another
important addition to the bill. But
one sketch will be presented, the new
dramatic playlet of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles MorreU, who have won great
success in vaudeville entertainment.
A pretty ft&t'Rs promised in the mu
sical specialty oi Alice Alva, one of the
most accomplished artists in vaudeville.
Miss Alva will introduce her new songs,
which are promised to be entirely new.
Joe Allmon, the clever black-face
monolog artist, is also down for a ten
minute diversion, whieh is warranted
to make fun for everybody. In addi
tion, there will be the great singing
and dancing stunt of Ellsworth and
Burt, besides the beautiful acrobatic
turn of the Grirdellers, European spe
Herman La Fleur will sing new illus
trated songs and new motion pictures
will be presented at every performance.
As a general rule the American peo
ple are superstitious and always look
ing for a "mascot." There will be
thirty of them at the Dewey for one
week, commencing Sunday, with usual
matinees. Every minute detail has
been attended to artists of acknowl
edged ability have been secured to play
the parts in the two burlesques, en
titled "The Two Irish Daddies" and
A Jealous Woman," in which late
and popular music of the day will be
sung by twenty-five handsome and
In the vaudeville portion of the pro
gram are offered the" following head
lines: Barrett. Williams & Alleyne,
the big three, a comedy sketch,
"Dan Duggan" Lavine & Page, com
edy acrobats Fields & Muson, comedy
sketch artists Wilbur Held Batchellor
sisters, musical artists, and Miss Cora
Munson, the "Soubrette."
The production is under the super
vision of Harry Gordon, late of Thea
More wrestling will hold the boards
at the Dewey next week. The Greek
demon, Demetral, will meet all comers.
THE BLISS RECITAL.
A large audience greeted James A.
Bliss, a Chicago pianist of note, at the
Johnson school last evening. Mr. Bliss,
altho a young player, gave a very good
account of himself. His work Is well
rounded, being especially good on the
technical side, and he plays with dash
and spirit His scales and octave work
were noteworthy, and he plays with good
intelligence, being especially fine in his
interpretations. He did remarkably good
work in the Beethoven "Sonata Appas
sionata," and in some of the Schumann
"Carnival Scenes." The entire program
was as follows:
Organ prelude and fugue E minor (tran
scribed for piano by Liszt) Bach
Sonata Appaslflonata, Op. 57 (Allegro
Assai, Andante con Moto, Allegro ma
non Troppo) Beethoren
Vienna carnival scenes, Op. 26 (Allegro,
Romanza, Scherzino, Intermezzo, Fi
Waltz, sharp minor Chopin
-rnm Plptnrea" McDowell
from "Se a Pictures McDowel
A merr"Coo song a chorus brare
And yet a sigh regret
For roses sweet In woodland lanes,
Ah love can ne'er forget.
"Dancing Doll" Poldinl
Rondo Finale Emperor Concerto,
(Second piano, Gustavus Johnson.)
Early Risers. Best pill. Prompt pill.
Safe pill. Small pill. Easy pill. All
druggists. 25 cts.
WESTERN UNION SUED FOB. TAXES.
Based upon the decision of the supreme court
tnat the Western Union Telegraph company'e
franchise or right to do business in this state
is subject to taxation, an action has been begun
in the Ramsey county district const bv the
state to collect $33.831.33 alleged to Tte due on
the taxes of 1901, 1902. 1903 and 1904.
A Question That Every Ma Should
Decide for Himself.
There is one subject in which many of
us are interested and that is, what is
the quickest way of getting rid of a
troublesome coldf Is it best to take
some new remedy put out with exagger
ated claims, or to pin your faith to
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, a prep
aration that has wo a world-wide repu
tation and immense sale by its cures of
this disease 1
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
Is not a secret or patent medicine, against
which the most intelligent people art
quite naturally averse because of the un
certainty as to their harmless character,
but Is a medicine OF KNOWN COMPOSITION,
a full list of all its ingredients being
printed, in plain English, on every bottle
wrapper. An examination of this list o!
Ingredients will disclose the fact that it
Is non-alcoholic in its composition, chem
ically pure glycerine taking the place of
the commonly used alcohol, in its make
up. The "Favorite Prescription" of Dr
Pierce is in fact the only
for the cure of womanFs
SOLOISTS FOR THE 'DREAM*
Philharmonics Especially Fortunate in
Selection for the Final Event.
In selecting the soloists for the
"Dream of Gerontius," to be given
by the Minneapolis Symphony or
chestra and the Philharmonic club at
the Auditorium Tuesday night, the
committee of management made an es^.
pecial effort both because the Dream''
closes the season for orchestra and
club and because it is quite the most
pretentious musical performance ever
attempted by local talent, and the three
roles written for the soloists are ex
Julian "Walker, who is to sing the
role of the priest, has sung in every
city of importance in eastern Canada
and in the United States, and in 80
per cent of these cities he has ap
peared more than once, while in some
he has appeared a dozen times. The
press of the east is enthusiastic in its
Ther I praise of his singing. The Philadelphia
Telegram describes him as
are no old acts but instead,,__.., new bright,,1| Eveningf "one the best bassos in the coun
try" the Newark Evening News says:
"Only sheer delight can be felt in the
singing of Mr. Walker." The Pittsburg
Dispatch says: "The work of Julian
Walker was one of the delights of the
The committee of management be
lieves that with Mr. Walker, Mr. Van
Hoose and Miss Spencer in the solo
parts of the Dream'' it will be one of
the greatest musical performances of
March 24, 1906.
nesses and ailments, sold through drug
gists, that does not contain alcohol and
that too in large quantities. Furthermore,
it is the only medicine for woman's special
diseases, the ingredients of which have
the unanimous endorsement of all the
leading medical writers and teachers of
all the several schools of practice, and
that too as remedies for tho ailments for
which "Favorite Prescription" Is recom
A little book of some of these endorse
ments will be sent to any address, post
paid, and absolutely free if you request
same by postal card or letter, of Dr. B.
V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Don't forget that Dr. Pierce's Favorite
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delicate ailments, is not a patent or secret
medicine, being the "Favorite Prescrip
tion of a regularly educated and gradu
ated physician, engaged In the practice
of his chosen specialtythat of diseases
of womenthat its ingredients are printed
in plain English on every bottle-wrapper
that it Is the only medicine especially de
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that contains no alcohol, and the only
one that has a professional endorsement
worth more than all the so-called "testi
monials" ever published for other med
icines. Send for these endorsements as
above. They are free for the asking.
If you suffer from periodical, headache,
backache, dizziness, pain or dragging
down sensation low down in the abdomen,
weak back, have disagreeable and weak
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distress from being long on your feet, then
you may be sure of benefit from taking
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets the best lax
ative and regulator of the bowels. They
invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
One a laxative two or three a cathartic.
Let this Machine do yon*
There are Motor Springs beneath the tub.
These springe do nearly all the hard work, wbea
nee you itart them going. And this washing ma
chine works as easy as a bicycle wheel does.
There are slats on the inside bottom of the tab.
These slats act as paddlee, to swing the water la
the same direction you revolve the tub.
You throw the soiled clothes Into the tub first
Then you throw enough water over the clothes to
Nextyou put the heavy wooden eorer on topofthe
slothes to anchor them, and to press them down.
This cover has slats on its lower side to grip the
clothes and hold them from turning around when
the tub turns.
Now, we are all ready for quick and easy washing.
Yon grasp the upright handle on the side of the
tub and, with It, you revolve the tub one-third way
round, tiU It strikes a motor-spring.
This motor-spring throws the tub back till It
strikes the other motor-spring, which Inturn throws
It back on the first motor-spring.
The machine musthave a little help from you, at
every swing, but the motor-springs, and the ball*
bearings, do practically all the hard work.
You can sit in a rocking chair and do all that the
washer requires ot yon,. A child can run It easily
Cull ot clothes.
When yourevorve the tub the clothes don't move.
But the water moves like a mill race through jh
slothes. "The paddles on the tub bottom drive the soapy
water THROUGH and through the clothes at every
swing of the tub. Back and forth, Inandout of every
fold, and through every mesh In the cloth, the hoi
soapy water runs like a torrent This is how it carries
away all the dirt from the clothes, lo from si*toteg
minutes by the clock.
""TTarlvesthe dirt oat through the meshes of Iht
fabrics WITHOUT ANY SUBBING,without any
WEAR and TEAR from the washboard.
It will wash the finest lace fabric without breaking
a thread, or a button, and It will wash a heavy, dirty
carpet with equal ease and rapidity. Fifteen to
twenty garments, or five large bed-sheets, can be
washed at one time with this 1900'' Washer.
A child can do this In six to twelve mmntea better
than any able washer-woman could do the same
clothes in TWIOB the time, with three times the
wear and tear from the washboard.
This is whatwe SAY, now how do we PROVE ttf
We send any reliable person onr 1900" Washer
free ot charge, on a full month's trial, and we even
pay the freight out of our own pockets.
No cash deposit Is asked, no notes, DO contract
Yonmay use the washer four weeks at our ex
pense. If youllhd itwon't wash as many clothesln
FOUR hours as you can wash by hand In EIGHT
hours yon send It back to the railway station.
But, If, from a month's actual use, you are eon
vlnceditsaves HALF the time In washing, does the
work better, and does Ittwice as easily, as Itcould be
donebyhand, yonkeep the machine.
Then youmaUus60 centsa weektillItis paid for.
Remember that 60 cents Is part of whatfoema
chine saves yoTsevory. week on your own, or
labor W Inten that the "1900ano
Washershall pay for Itself and thuscostyounothlng.
You don'tnsiTconT'from first to last and you
don!tTDuyIt until youhave had a full month's trial.
Uould we afford to pay freight on thousandsof
these maouTnesevorymonth, If wedidcot positively
ENOW they would do ell we claim for themt Oan
you afford to be withouta machine that will do your
washing la HALF THE TIME, with halt the wear
andtear of the washboard, when you can have that
machinefor a month's free trial, and letItPAYFOB
ITSELF? This offer may be withdrawn at any
time It overcrowds our factory.
WriteusTODAY, while the offer Isstill open,sad
whileyonthink ot it. The postagestamp isall you
risk. Write mepersonallyonihisoffer, viz.: B.F.
Bleber, Owners! Manager of *1900" Washer Com
pany, B728 Henry St, BinghamtoB, New York
or166 xonge St, Toronto, Oanada
Look-in" at The Journal Office,
Revealing How The Sunday
Journal Is Made.
In many respects a Sunday newspaper is quite unlike its week-
day fellows. Come with us into our editorial offices and let us
ehow you how and why.
First, it should be understood that it is erroneous to suppose
that the Sunday paper contains only the news that happens to be
left over after the Saturday evening paper is published. Every
happening in the world after 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon and un-
til Sunday morning, if it is worth chronicling, is reported in The
Sunday Journal, and that paper is different from any other news-
paper in the twin cities in that it contains not a line of news that
has appeared in the Saturday evening papers. Minneapolis has
become a great city and it makes enough news from Saturday aft-
ernoon until Sunday morning to supply a Sunday morning paper
with "all new. copy"that is, if that paper knows where and
how to get it. But what may interest the reading public even more
than this is the story of how the whole Sunday newspaper, with its
many sections, features, departments and illustrations, is made.
A Week's Work of a Large Staff
It takes a whole week and the work of a large staff of special
writers to do it. Early Monday morning the planning for next
Sunday's Journal is begun by the editor in charge. Sometimes he
plans big features several weeks ahead, but on Monday he tackles
the multitude of problems that must be solved before the week
ends. He reads all the newspapers, as he does every day, to learn
what's going on in the world and what men and women of note
are doing. Then he sets in motion, by means of the mails, the tel-
egraph and the telephone, the machinery that ultimately brings to
his desk the special stories he desires of interesting phases of top-
ics of importance. They may be accompanied by photographs or
other illustrations, but if they are not, and they are desirable, they
are obtained at whatever cost.
Every mail brings in letters from many of the special corre-
spondents in various parts of the United States, Oanada, Mexico,
South America and the old world. I would be folly to print all of
them. The readers of The Sunday Journal couldn't read them all
if they were to read continuously from breakfast time Sunday un-
til breakfast time Monday. Editing a Sunday newspaper is not
so much the correcting o5 grammatical errors as it is the culling of
the best stories from all that come in, and arranging the paper to
secure typographical excellence.
The Sunday Journal's experience has proved that the people
appreciate a paper in which their Sunday reading is carefully se-
lected and handled, more than a paper that sends a mass of stories,
neither new nor interesting, to the composing room and slaps them
into the paper every-which-way, hoping to make the readers be-
lieve that they are "hot stuff" because they are under big, black,
The correspondents of The Journal, in the past, have estab-
lished a reputation for this paper by their enterprise and accuracy.
Since the Sunday Journal was started this corps has been greatly
enlarged, and journalists of education and experience have been
established in all the principal European cities. The London cor-
respondent, besides writing many interesting special articles each
week, reads the London newspapers very carefully for us, transmit
ting to our office all stories that may be of interest in the north-
west. Certainly, since the Sunday Journal was established the
people of tlys section have been brought into closer touch with
the interesting people and events of the old world, and have a
broader view of affairs in consequence.
How the Paper Is Put Together
Saturday night sees the actual making-up of The Sunday
Journal. Then, in an incredibly short time, the seventy or eighty
pages of the paper are made up, stereotyped and printed. But in
The Journal office the paper is not "thrown together." Headers
have been kind enough to write us about the excellent order in
which the many sections and departments are arranged, and the
careful preparation which is manifested in the neatness of the
paper. This is possible because The Sunday Journal is well or-
ganized, with every one of its hundreds of details carefully stud-
ied out, and all plans made, so that when the time comes it is put
together, necessarily with rapidity, but also with precision.
Night has come. The dusky halls of the editorial floor resound
with the ticking of many telegraph instruments that are telling the
news from all parts of the continent and the world. I the shadow
of their hooded electric lights the managing editor, the telegraph
editor, the city editor, the northwest editor, the political editor,
the market editor and others are writing and clipping and hurrying
to accomplish what seems to be a matter of life or death with
them. Into the local room rush reporters who turn on the lights
over their desks and begin writing as against time.
Where the News Comes From
Let us linger over the telegraph editor's deskwe may here
see how the news comes in from all the world. Office boys rush
in with long slips of typewritten copy which lay the whole event-
ful world before the eyes of the editor. The slips are the tele-
graphic bulletins of happenings thruout the world. The editor
orders all stories of interest, and wken they come a few
later he decides which of them readers of The Journal
interested in and how much space they should be given. This
judgment he has to make on a thousand stories every Saturday
night. He edits them carefully and writes the head-lines iwhich on'
this paper are always intended to be commensurate with the
importance or interest of the story.
Near the telegraph editor's desk is that of the northwest
editor, who is in constant telegraphic and telephonic communication
with all the cities and towns in the northwestern states. The bul-
letins come to him as they do to the telegraph editor, and he
selects the best news of his territory for Journal readers.
The Round-up of the World's
On the top floor of the building a score of the marvelous
machines thajb "set type" are talking, and their metal speech is
being hurried into the waiting forms by a dozen men who work
under the direction of the editor. A page finished, it is stereo-
typed and cast and the cylindrical form is locked into position in
the great presses. Then anotherand another.
The telegraph Instruments are silent now. Connections with
all the principal cities of the United States and Canada, and thru
New York with the cities of the old world, are still open, but the
grand round-up of the world's news has been completed. The local
room is desertedMinneapolis is asleep.
The last hot metal is taken from the machines and the last
pages made up. The last form is locked in its place. Then, ink-
wet, the papers come rolling from the press. They are hurried into'
the mailing room. Wagons* and carriers are in waiting to take
them to the trains and homes in Minneapolis. And at breakfast
you have the result of a week's work of an army of trained men,