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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 16, 1903, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-06-16/ed-1/seq-7/

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Nicollet Ave.
We are headquarters for
the new snappy styles.
Call and see the largest
assortment of comfort3
able hot-weather foot=
wear in Minneapolis.
America's Finest*
Rambler $750
Elmore $800
ColumbiaElectric $900
Hoffman $1025
Santon Dumont $1500
Buffalo Electric.$1650
11902 Rambler...$400
11901 Knox $300
We Rent, Repair and Store Autos.
Great Western Cycle Co.
601-603 and 619-621-623 1st Ave. So.
^---, TOWN TALK,
Ernest M. Reul, late of the West hotel,
has been appointed room clerk of the
Sherman house, Chicago.
Subscribe for all magazines, papers* etc.,
and get your binding done at Century
News Store, 6 Third street, near Hen
nepin avenue.
A meeting of the new charter commision
will be held this evening. All city officials
are requested to be present and they will
be called upon to give their views re
garding the weak places m the present
charter and to make suggestions for
The annual junket of the park commis
sioners is scheduled for next Saturday,
The day will be spent In the inspection
of the parks and parkways of the city
covering as much ground as possible. At -
tention will then be given to Lake Harriet
which is said to smell somewhat strongly
on account of the quantities of dead fish
along the shores.
George P. Douglas, one of the leaders of
the young democracy of Hennepin county,
and Alonzo J. Phillips, formerly sheriff,
are mentioned as probable selections for
the double headed office of superintendent
of poor and secretary of the board of
charities and corrections. The board will
be re-organized on the first of the month
and on July 10 will appoint new officers
and employes making a clean sweep of re
J. L. Collins, the man picked up by the
police a few days ago. and who is thought
to be demented, was taken to his home in
Greswold, Mo., yesterday. When first
taken to the hospital he was unable to
speak and his pulse rate was very high.
In other respects he seemed to be strong
and healthy. Later, however, he was
seized with violent insanity and* he was
strapped to his bed. By yesterday his
condition had so much improved that he
was released.
Don't Grind
pictures, take them with a Premo Camera.
The Premo is the acme of perfection and
simplicity in camera construction and its owner
never has occasion to grind his teeth from the
results of its work. All sizes, all styles, all
prices, all good picture takers. Come in and
see our full line. Everything in Photographic
._ _ _
51K Nicollet Av., Upstairs. Practically no Expense.
We hereby guarantee to
refund the money if
Hyomei does not. cure
you of Catarrh.
Minneapolis Druggists
STATEMENT of the condition of SECURITY
BANK OF MINNESOTA, at Minneapolis,
Minn., at (lose of business on June 9, 1003.
Date of call by superintendent, June 0, 190:J.
Loans and discounts $6,798,401.78
Overdrafts U. S. nnd other bonds, stocks and
securities '
Banking house, furniture and fix
Other real estate
Pue from bonks $1,213,335.80
Checks and -ns items. 11,117.16
Exchanges for clearing
bouse 273,470.70
Currency ...$244,081.00
Oold \ 358,a05.00
Silver 66.590.IM)
Fractional .. . 15.370.56
'- - 6S5.342.5G
Total available assets.$2,183,266.22 2,183,266.22
\ J Jr Total deposits
belief.' r r THOMAS F. HURLEY.
-. ' ' Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this loth
day of June. 1903. ,.
- tNotarlal Seal,] BERNICE FELTOX.
- " Notary
CorrectAttest- -..-.* -.
't L. F nay!1"11
A Dog Gets After a Deputy Sheriff
Out After Delinquent Taxpayers.
And say things unfit
for publication because
those pictures didn't
pan out right. If you
want pictures that are
Deputy sheriffs of Hennepin county are
busy these days serving personal property
tax warrants. Their occupation is not
looked.upon by them as a sinecure. In
deed, from the stories some of them tell,
it would seem that they were up against,,
an unpleasant game. *
Deputy Frank Johnson has the saddest
tale to relate. He states that while hur
rying along the street yesterday, intent
upon the discharge of his duty, an angry
canine, either recognizing his master's
enemy or urged to the attack by some
concealed enemy, rushed at him. Frank
tried to make a get-away, but before he
could reach a place of safety the big
brute had, with an utter disregard for ap
pearances, made rags out of a portion of
the officer's nether garments and burled
his fangs in the fleshy part of the tax
collector's right leg. Mr. Johnson is now
laid up for repairs. The doctor says the
wound is not dangerous.
11 2
5th St .
Precious Stones .- *
'%-j - v? Loose and Mounted.
* *-
Furs Stored and Insured?
Lowest rates, highest responsibility.
Telephone or write The Plymouth Fur
MinnesotaNorth and South Dakota -
Fair to-night and Wednesday variable
winds. WisconsinGenerally fair to-night
and Wednesday, cooler east portion to -
night, fresh northerly winds. Lower
MichiganPartly cloudy with showers
and cooler to-night and possibly south
east portion Wednesday, fresh northerly
winds. Upper MichiganGenerally fair
to-night and Wednesday fresh northerly
Clothe Your Boys at The Plymouth.
Correct dress from head to foot.
Class of Twenty-two Graduated from
St. Paul Catholic School.
The eighteenth annual commencement
exercises of the Catholic college of St.
Thomasi Grbveland and Summit avenues,
St. Paul, began at 2:30 p. m. to-day in
St. Paul seminary. Twenty-two students
were graduated, fourteen from the classi
cal department and eight from the com
mercial department. Of the fourteen sev
eral will enter the St. Paul seminary to
study for the priesthood.
"The Modern Drama" was the subject
of the salutatorian, Patrick J. Lydon.
Thomas A. Welch, the valedictorian, dis
cussed "The Literary Influence of
.Vergil." William H. Grace read a class
poem, "The Crusader." In a symposium
Paul E. Abel spoke of "Leo the XIII."
Philip J. Brady of "Leo and the Church"
James J. Jareck of "Leo and Science"
James A. Kacher of "Leo and Litera
ture' '. James N- Nolan. of "Leo and f the
Nations" Maurice J. Ryan of "Leo and
America." - Frederick J. Port played a
piano solo and the college glee club sang.
After prizes and diplomas had been
awarded, Archbishop Ireland addressed
the graduates.
In order to accommodate increased pat
ronage, a new recitation building will be
erected this summer at St. Thomas.
,The building, 150x50 feet, will be a three
story brick structure.
St. Paul Man, Accused of Murder of
Jos. Karr, Goes Free.
Joseph Kohler of St. Paul, accused of
the murder of Joseph Karr last May, is
a free man. After about five hours' de
liberation the jury last night returned a
verdict of not guilty and the prisoner,
apparently much surprised and effected by
the result of the trial, left immediately for
his home.
While under the influence of liquor May
5, Kohler shot and killed Joseph Karr,
who was walking down Front street in
company with three friends. One of thefarmers'
party addressed a question to Kohler,
who replied with a bullet which proved
fatal to Karr. The defendant's attorneys
made no attempt to deny the shooting,
but contended that Kohler's condition was
such that he was not responsible for hisstate
Molders of Agricultural Opinions
Taking a Trip Thru the
Editors of the leading agricultural papers of
the country left St. Paul last evening as the
guests of the Great Northern and Canadian Pa
cific roads for a trip thru the northwestern
states and British Columbia. They will make an
exhaustive study of agricultural methods and
conditions in thajt section. The members of the
T. D. Harman, National Stockman and Farmer,
Pittsburg. Pa. C. H. Everett, Wisconsin Agri
culturalist, Racine. Wis.: E. H. Chandler and
H. F. Thurston. Farmers' Review. Chicago O.
H. Haubold, American Agriculturist, New York
C. A. Shamel, Orange Jndd Fanner. Chicago: B.
A. Snow. Farm and Home, Springfield, Mass.
E. Frledberg. New England Homestead, Spring
fleldf John P. Wallace, Wallace's Farmer. Des
Moiiies, Iowa W. .T. Kennedy and E. Farille,
Farmers* Tribune. Des Moines, Iowa: John W.
Stahl, Farmers' Call. Qnricy. III.: J. L. Kings
bury, Indiana Farmer, Indianapolis, Ind. S. M.
Owens, Farm. Stock and Home. Minneapolis
Professor Thomas Shaw and E. A. Webb, the
Farmer. St. Paul, and Mr. Heath, Nebraska
Farmer. Omaha.
Capital stock $1,000,000.00
Surplus fund 200.ooo.oo
T'ndlvided profits, net 05,228.24
Dividends unpaid $202.50
Deposits subject to check 5,084,40:1.62
Certified checks..
Cashier's checks- . .
Duo banks .......
J Totnl immediate
^ \ Time certlficctes . .
. 516.445.30 . ~
.$8,062,356.46 8.002.356.46
- Total $9,357,581.70
County of Hennepinss.~
I. Thomas F. Hurley, cashier of the nbovt!
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above
tatement is true t6 the best of my knowledge
, ^T^fpJ ^Public. S
*" -
1. Mcknight*' .4M3&. '
""Ti 'V- v*iDirectors, p * '
Burglars Try to Open Hopkins Postofflce
Strong Box, but Are Frlght-
,. .\' - ened Away.
t ^ ,
r --?"
Prof. Frankfurter Finds Valuable
Products Going to Waste on
Pacific Coast. -
Big Fir Stumps Yield Turpentine,
Tar, Charcoal and Gas
Worth $200.
A stump of the great Douglas fir. This
stump is eight or nine feet in diameter,
ten feet in height. T o remove it costs
$75 or $80. If it is burned out the re
sulting ashes will deprive the soil of agri
cultural value for a period of years. The
stump is -worse than worthless.
Hereafter this stump may be removed
without injuring the soil. The stump
may then be cheaply transformed into
products that can be sold for $200 at least
perhaps $300.
And such stumps now cover thousands
of acres in Washington and Oregon.
The same transformation, from refuse
into money, can be wroughjb with the vast
amount of waste logs and lumber now
destroyed in saw mills along the Pacific
The great value of these abandoned
stumps will be pointed out in a. paper to
be read June 29 at Cleveland before the
American Chemical society by Dr. George
P. Frankforter, dean of the school of
chemistry at the state university. The
paper will treat of "Turpentine Pitch and
Other By-Products in Northern Pine and
the Douglas Fir." The same paper will
announce the discovery of a new and
superior turpentine.
Dr. F/ankforter has been investigating
the Douglas fir products on behalf of J.
W. Clark of New Whatcom, Wash., and
his brother-in-law, Charles F. Gordon,
president of the Minneapolis Dry Goods
Stumps Rich In Pitch.
It is the pitch in Douglas fir that has
proved to be so valuable. It was the same
pitch heretofore that made much of the
fir so valueless. Any part of the tree
that contained an excess of pitch could
not be used for lumber. Hence the tree
has usually been cut off ten feet above
the ground, fifteen feet, even twenty feet,
according to the amount of pitch in the
lower part of the trunk. Even after the
logs have been hauled to a mill, par.t of
them have often been found to be so
pitchy that they were thrown away.
That the pitch contained commercial
products has been sufficiently well known,
but the importance of those products has
been revealed by Professor Frankforter.
He was surprised to find that no less than
40 per cent of the abandoned stump is
pitch, and that this pitch produces a tur
pentine with which the turpentine now
manufactured cannot be compared.
New Product Smells Good.
The new turpentine has all the chemical
and medicinal qualities of the ordinary
product, but is free from the disagreeable
odor and the equally disagreeable taste,
that have prevented the more general use
of turpentine in medicine and in the arts.
The odor of the fir turpentine is mild and
balsamicalmost a perfume. The taste
is beguiling. It might, flavor a new chew
ing gum or draw forth Olympian refresh
ment from a soda water fountain..
Each of the fir stumps, Dr. Frankforter
estimates, contains, on an average, five
or six cords of wood, and the value of the
by-products from each cord would range
from $40 to $50. Forty per cent of theSt.
wood would be pitch, of which 20 per cent
could be resolved into turpentine, 30 per
cent in tar oil, and 50 per cent into com
mon tar. This tar is of excellent quality
and finds readywsale on the. Pacific coast.
A minor product is pyroligneour acid, con-7
taining acetic acid. -
The proportion of pitch is much smaller
in the white pine of Minnesota and the
stumps of the white pine, less than half
the diameter of the fir, are cut off just
above the ground.
All the foregoing products of the fir can
be removed by burning the wood in re137,-
torts according to the process known as
"destructive distillation."
Not the least marvelous fact is that in
the very process of distillation the fir
gives out a gas which affords sufficient
fuel to maintain the process.
After the by-productsturpentine, tar
oil, tar, acids, gas, etc., have been re
moved a charcoal is left which can be
sold at a good profit. The whole of the
fir, in other words, may be converted into
something saleable. There is no loss.
Illuminating Gas, Too.
And to cap the economic climax, Pro
fessor Frankforter announces that suf
ficient illuminating gas can be extracted
from the fir pitch to compete with the
product of gas coal. Already, in fact, half
a dozen towns in the Douglas fir district
have taken steps to establish gas plants
that will sell the brilliant light concealed
in old fir stumps.
Thus it appears that the abandoned and
abused stumps of Washington and Ore
gon, the very refuse of the saw mills, can
easily be converted into illuminating, gas
of the best quality that none of the fir
will be wholly lost but that even the
residum of the gas retorts will provide
charcoal, acetic acid, tar oil, tar, and a
turpentine more valuable than any yet
A new source of turpentine is of partic
ular importance at the. present time when
the output of the "turpentine orchards"
in the southern states is decreasing year
by year.'' For the United States supplies
three-fourths of all the turpentine that
is used thruout the world.
They Are Being Discussed in Series
of Dairy Conventions.
A valuable series of dairy conventions
is being held thru the state by the dairy
and food commission, in union with the
institute. An important one was
held at Hutchinson to-day, attended b5r
representatives of more than twenty
creameries. Governor Van Sant was pres
ent and made an address. Talks on dairy
ing were made by W. W. P. McConnelll.
dairy and food commissioner, A. W.
Trow and B. D. White,' of the department,
O. C. Gregg, of the farmers* Institutes,
Professor T. L, Haecker, of the state
school of agrioulture, and Sam Haugdahl,
of St. Peter. Another convention will be
held in Litchfield to-morrow.
At these conventions the experts discuss
economy in milk production. They urge
the farmers to sell the poor milkers for
beef, and to feed the best milk producing
articles to the herd. Clover and alfalfa
are urged as substitutes for bran in ."sup-
plying protein. Farmers are also urged
to cool and aerate the milR properly, so
as to get the best grade of butter from it.
It Will Show Large Increase
# City's Population.
Manager John C. F. Ely. of the City Di
rectory company, says that the list of
names of the people of this city will be
ready for distribution Aug. 1. Twenty
five men are now at work revising the ad
dresses and looking up names'incorrectly
noted or missed.
Mr. Ely says there will be a substantial
increase over the total of last.year's di
rectory, which contained 110,001 names.
An unusual feature this year in collect
ing names was the unprecedented number
of changes of addresses, which condition
was due to the great home building move
ment last year. This fact is corroborated
by rental agencies. The summer move
ment to the lakes is also becoming more
An attempt was made to rob the postofflce at
Hopkins last night, but the men we're fright
ened before any money could bg secured. The
front window was broken and the safe drilled
and blown open, but the noise aroused the citi
zens and the masked men lied.
\ * -
Fifteen Hundred Dollars Sent by
Local Committee Yesterday.
^Fifteen hundred dollars was sent yes
terday to the Kansas flooded districts.
.The cities of Armourdale, Kansas City,
Kan., and Argentine - received $500 each"
,thru Secretary W. G. Nye of the citizens'
(committee on'relief The total sent to
.the sufferers to date is $3,500. Previously
reported as rec%Ived, $3,126.46.
Minneapolis Paper company $10.00
Cash .f..........V.v.v .- 28.00
Pratt Paper Co 10.00
H. E. Walker Lumber,Co 5.00
R. B. Roach* ' 5.00
A recent seizure of "cheap" baking
powders by the-authorities of a neighbor
ing city has exposed the character of the
low priced brands of baking powders
which many manufacturers are offering
thruout the country. The price of theMany
powders first attracted attention to them.
Samples were taken and analyzed. The
official report of the analysis showed the
stuff to be "alum powders," composed
chiefly of alum, sulphuric acid and pul
verized rock. The powders were declared
dangerous to health and several thousand
pounds were confiscated and destroyed.
Physicians have frequently cautioned
consumers against mixing food with these
so-called "cheap" baking powders. They
are all found, when analyzed, to contain
large percentages .of alum., and sulphuric
acid to which are added various sorts of
filling matter sometimes both injurious
and nasty. :'
. The high,class bream of tartar baking
powders are the 'most economical and
wholesome and should always be selected
for use. They will be found cheaper in
the end, besides rHaking the food better
and more healthful
Minneapolis Shoves* a Gain but Not a
Large OneCincinnati In
the .Lead.
Construction News'publishes the following table
of building operations for May:
1902. 1903.
New York ...
Chicago Philadelphia . .
Brooklyn ...
San Francisco..
Detroit Cincinnati ....
Washington ,..
Milwaukee ....
Los Angeles . .
Louis .
Cleveland .....
Denver Minneapolis,- ...
Buffalo .....
Seattle ."......
Atlanta . . ~.% .v..30$
New.Orleans.. St .Paul" .
Allegheny Indianapolis Memphis :vr.
T03 597 154 407
274 886 287
433 260 383 327 169
2,039,326 1,263,900 1,178,000 1,167,780 1,107,638
549 566
827 519
262 289 373 253
373 334
163 617
5,245,125 2,836,055 2,451,025
881,725 881,725 424,235 640,860 651,442
592,530 308,205 574,130 389,721 703,843 179,304 347,107
280,955. 207,057
270,057 210,404
202^'f 579,976
ire - - 553,233
1 308/350
' 83
Totals .... 7,714.$35,463,887 7.512 $31,848,133
Boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx.
The most notable"' increase is in Cincinnati,
whei-a there was a gain of 178 per cent over the
same month a year ago. Detroit shows again of
San Francisco 131, Atlanta 124, Denver 109,
Washington 82. Milwaukee 72, Buffalo 49,' Alle
gheny 48, St. Paul 32, Cleveland 31, Los Angeles
28. Minneapolis 5. and Philadelphia 3 per cent.
The losses are confined to Pittsburg, where there
was a decrease of 49 per cent, Chicago 37, St.
Louis 24, Seattle 21, Brooklyn 10, Indianapolis 8,
and Memphis 1 per cent.
- In 3hleag arid the West there has been much
improvement in building operations in the past
few days. - ,
Swedish Mission Covenant Inquires
The MIp'ltig- Venture of a
- Clergyman.
A missionary who is also engaged in mining
has been the subject of an inquiry by the Swed
ish mission covenant. Missonaren, the organ of
the missionary .work - of the. covenant, has at
tacked the unclerlcal act of the thrifty son
of the church, and starred up considerable excite
ment. For fear that the outside world would
learn too much about this affair an executive
session was called for when the matter came
up for consideration. All who were not dele
gates, even clergymen who had been members
of the covenant for 'years, were excluded from
the church. : -
The present conference is nearlng the end
and in a day or two the meeting will be ad
journed until next Saturday, when another ses
sion, will be held at Chicago to consider mattere
connected with the new hospital and particularly
to execute a mortgage on the property.
The next regulur-
Journeymen of the City Rejoice Ove* in-
, auguratiori of the Early Closing
- Rule.
Journeymen harbers last evening celebrated the
success of the early closing movement by as
sembling at Nicollet avenue and Fourth- street
and parading the downtown streets, baiting In
front of all the shops in the business district to
see that the new rule was being conformed with.,
They met later at Workman hall. Without ex
ception all the .boss barbers who opposed the
movement a year ago gave it their hearty co
operation this year,. , . - '
The boss barbers of the East Side also consid
ered the question of closing at 7 p. m. laBt eve
ning. A'resotatidn'waB passed by which all
East Side shops will be closed at noon July 4,
remaining open until 11 o'clock the evening be
Carey's Magnesia Cement Roofing,
The only roofing material that grows bet
ter with age. Try 1t. W. *.tfottCom^And
pany,^ Both phones, 375.
How Pupils of a Second Grade
An Illustration of Modern Effective
Methods in the Public
* Sohools.
v ..- ...|8,1T0.46
Alleged Burglar Released on $3,000
BondHencir Still in Jail.
James Dertnidy, arraigned on four
.burglary charges and alleged to be in a
position to be indicted on many more,
.was yesterday released under a $3,000
.bond. His trial Is get for the first of the
.September term of court.
- Joseph Hencir, Dermidy's alleged part
ner and dupe, - who turned state's
evidence, is still in jail. It is under
stood, however, that Hencir's father will
soon come- to the rescue with a $500 bond
and the boy-will be sent home to the farm
.until the opening of the Dermidy trial, at
.which he will be the star witness.
: School Knew Musicians and
Their Work. .
Sense training seems to be the para
mount object in our later day education,
but only too often that training has no
value aside from the quickening of the
perceptions. It is not impossible, how
ever, to train the senses a'nd at the same
time to gain a knowledge both delightful
and highly educative. A visit in a second
grade room in on* of the schools in the
city proved this conclusively. The work
there was done in the lines of music. The
district is one where the most refining
influences and most enlightening methods
can be employed with the greatest restdts,
for very few of the children have homes
where there is any culture or any attempt
to improve by the world's triumphs in ar
tistic beauty. The design was to give the
children some of the best music and to as
sociate It in their minds with the com
posers themselves while instilling a love
for the best. "Of course," said the princi
pal, "this is only a beginning."
"Rest position," said the teacher to the
little tots who waited curiously to see
What the teacher was going to do for the
visitor. "Now we'll see who can tell me
the names of these faces. Who's this?"
little hands were seen shaking in the
air, some grimy from the recess frolic.
"Who, Mary?"
"That's Haydn," said Mary, twisting her
apron with delight because teacher had
called on her when there was a visitor.
"And this," the teacher went on, not as
much surprised and happy as Mary wished
her to be.
"Beethoven," said John, unable to wait,
until he was called upon.
"Yes," said Miss Jones, looking so hurt
that John slid way down in his seat. "And
now you may tell me who each one is as I
put the picture up. Mendelssohn, Jo -
hannus Brahms, Robert Schumann, Schu
bert, Samuel Francis Smith, Julia Warde
Howe. There the yare, all in a row. ook,
look sharp. Now, heads on desks."
Down went each little head and not one
peeked, that would spoil the game. The
teacher selected two of the pictures and
changed their places. Heads up and every
one looking now. in a minute hands are
waving frantically they know. "Which
ones did I change, Martha?"
"Haydn and Beethoven," pipes a small
This was repeated several times now
and then some one made a mistake, but it
was not often, the children knew the faces
and who they were. They had gained not
only the power to see accurately, but they
had learned to know some of the greatest
faces that have ever smiled on this earth.
"Who'll tell me," said the teacher, "the
name of this man and sing a song that
he wrote?"
There was a moment of absolute quiet,
then a tiny little barefooted boy, with
permission, walked to the front of the
room. H e took the picture and held It
before him. "Samuel Francis Smith made
this song, ""and his little voice began quav
eringly, "My Country, 'Tis of Thee." Then
the whole school sang it, the little voices
giving new sweetness and beauty to the
Similarly, songs from each one of the
great composers, whose pictures they had,
were introduced and the children sang
with the same apparent enjoyment they
show when the song is a wildly hilarious
bit of musical extravagance. There was a
great difference of opinion as to the favor
ite Brahms had many devotees while oth-.
ers were partial to eBetfibven's "Morning
Hym.n.^.'.J: &fter "thisjexercise, in way of
sense training, a-bar or'two was sung from
one or another of the songs and the chil
dren were asked to tell from what song
it was taken.
This is how one of the exercises of pure
sense training was dignified and ennobled
by bringing into it some of the best the
world has to offer and by bringing it into
.the barest of lives. These children are not
only taught to see and remember, to hear
and to. recognize, but they are given a life
long inspiration and ideal, as well as
knowledge of something valuable, and the
germ of culture.
And the- last words the visitor heard in
chorus as he closed the door were:
How sweet the moonlight sleeps -upon this
Here will we sit and let the sound of sweet
music - .-. .
Creep In our ears. -
Northwestern Hospital Directors Decide
to Build an Addition to That
The board of directors of the Northwestern
hospital at its last meeting decided to build an
addition to the hospital. The hoard feels forced
bv the crowded condition of the building to take
this action. It Is now necessary to house the
nurses in a rented building, to send out the
bulk of the laundry work at large expense and
even to utilize the back parlor as a private
room. Both the charity and private work is
steadily increasing.
A building committee appointed to consider
the needB and how they could be met, reconu
mended the immediate collection of funds with
which to build a basement and two-story addi
tion at right angles to the present building.
It is the intention that ultimately this wing
Bhill have four stories, but it is thought hat two
doors .would relieve the present congestion and
is as heavy a financial undertaking as
meeting wHl probably be
held in this city at the Swedish tabernacle,
which has always been a favorite abiding place
for the Mission Friends.
President C. A. Bjork, assisted by ten clergy
men, ordained ten theological candidates for the
ministry last evening. The new clergymen are:
Theodore J. Paulson. Dassel, Minn. Theodore
Steinert. Tein, Minn.: C. A. Turnqnist, Esca
naba, Mich. F. 6. Kling, Proctor, Mich. C. M.
Johnson. Norway. Mich. Gustaf Anderson. Lau
rlum, Mich. A. B. Buhdquist, Negaunee, Mich.
Carl Olson. Ashland, Wis. V. B. Sandberg, Buf
falo, N. 'Y. ,N. J. Lundqniat, Cannon Falls,
Minn. .
Remains of Fred Buckendorf Are to Be
Lai dto Rest at Lake-
*- wood.
The remains of Fred Buckendorf, late a pri
yate in Company L, Thirteenth Minnesota, which
have just been brought back from the Philip
pines, will be buried, with military honors at
Lakewood cemetery at 2 p. m. Thursday.
The funeral will start from the undertaking
rooms of Himmelbach & Co., 115 First avenue, N.
The escort will be Camp A. B. Patterson and
former members-of Company L. The services at
the cemetery will -be conducted-by Rev. John
E. Dallman, who was a private in Company B
of the Thirteenth Minnesota. The pallbearers
have been chosen from ..Company L. The firing
squad will also be former .members of the Thir
Private Buckendorf enliBted at Minneapolis.
He was fatally wounded May 4, 1899, near Maa
siu, a small town in the wilds of Nueva Eelja
province, Luzon. He was taken to a hospital,
where-be died the following day.
All former members .of the Army of theMrs.
Philippines are regulated to attend the funeral.
board feels like assuming in addition to its con
stant labors in supporting the hospital. The
portion planned will provide thirty new rooms
and a fully equipped steam laundry. The raising
of the temporary roof when the wing is com
pleted will not be a large additional expense.
The improvements proposed will cost $25,000
and the board is already making an appeal to the
friends of the Institution for help in providing
for the growing demands upon the resources of
the hospital.
Mrs. Hester Griffith the Guest of Her
Sister, Mrs. Cora
- ' .."- .' ' -:: r'^-\ Elwell. :-
Mrs. Hester Griffith is here visiting her sister,
Mrs. Cora M. Elwell, 8129 Stevens avenue.
Her father, Calvin A. Tuttle, was territorial
treasurer of Minnesota, and her mother was a
charter member of the first Methodist church in
Minneapolis, and Mrs. Griffith, like her parents,
has been very active in religious societies. She,
has been an active worker in the W. C. T. U.,
since 1880 and has lobared also as a rescue and
prison missionary. She and her husband moved
to Salt Lake City, where, in addition to her
W. C. T. U. work,, she was in charge of the mis
sionary work among the old soldiers, and she
opened her home to many soldiers and outcasts.
When she returned to Pasadena, she was
elected president of the W. C. T. U., and later,
when she became a resident of Los Angeles, the
presidency of the federation was offered her,
and she acted as its president for five years.
Griffith has been able to see as few can the
necessity for prevention.' Her work is along
this line and she never loses an opportunity to
emphasize this point. Mrs: Griffith will remain
In Minneapolis about a month, during which
time she will have a much-needed rest and meet'
many of her old-time friends.
C. Ar Rappen Loses $10 Thru a Newly
, ' Formed Acquaintance at Rail- - ..--.:
road Station.
C. A. Rappen notified the police last night that
he bad been swindled out of $10 by a new ac
quaintance at the St. Louis station.
Rappen says that he was standing on the
platform when he was approached by a man
who Bald that he was going to Rappen's home in
Linn-Grove, Iowa, and proposed that they travel
together. After a little conversation the man
asked for a loan of $10 until he could get his
trunk from the express office. Rappen complied
with the man's request and has not heard of the
man or money since. He could not give a good
description of the stranger.
- ','"? Only $8 to Chicago, ' ..'J"
"Milwaukee via North-Western "line
from Twin Cities, commencing June 20.
Your Credit, to Good at* tte Ne w England. v^^vr
We Tryyto Make Friends
UtaWjjt h Otu : Customers
' n.Tr ' ' :T\'....
Presents A. C. Gunter's Senational Comedy,
Mr. Barnes of
Prices-rrMaits, 10c 25c JLl^mMm *U^*Jlm
: Nigh^-ioc , 25c . New Yor k
Next lyeek. .TUfE FATAL CARD.
Ask about* us. Phone for appointments, N. W. 4319-J-l
x Full Set Teeth. f^ I Fillings .50
x Gold Crown, 22-k 2BW Examination.
^ Bridge Work, per tooth^ | Extraction...
v Hours: 8 to 6. Sundays 10 to 1. -
Round golden oak finish Extension
Table with large, massive less,
well made and finished, sold every-
whersat512,50. Our tffcf* Qft
ppce only,.......... ^WiwO
73 AN D 75 SIXTH ST. SO.
We guarantee to fit you perfectly Health and comfort studied.
Prices from $1.00 to $18*00* Another shipment just received.
Transient trade is all right
(we want that too), but steady
custom is the foundation the
New England has been built on,
and that is what we shall con
tinue to work for,your year
round trade.
We are making prices these
beautiful June days that will at
tract you, and we guarantee
treatment that "Will Hold You."
We are constantly seeking new
ways to accommodate and please
Little Vera Bennett Dies From Injuries
Received While Playing Sun
day Afternoon.
Little Vera M. Bennett, who was frightfully
burned Sunday afternoon at her home, 1103 Haw
thorn avenue, died yesterday afternoon after a
brave struggle for life. The little girl and a
playmate wove at the Bennett home Sunday
afternoon and in some way Vera's light dress
took lire from" a candle, and-her clothes were
nearly, burned from her body before the flames
were put out. She was frightfully burned and
the case appeared almost hopeless' from the
start. The funeral will be held at 10 o'clock
to-morrow morning from, the residence, the ser
vices being private. The interment will be at
Lakewood. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Bennett, the lit
tle girl's parents, are prostrated by the blow.
.NJuie-yearrbiil. Girl In South Park, St.
-.i . r Paul,- the Victim of an Ac-
-V' -'.' :-.{.., ' - cldent. the.
Josie Leirak, a 9-year-old girl living at South
Parki St. Paid, will probably die as a result
of. an accidental shot fired by her uncle.
The little girl wanted her uncle to shoot a wild
rabbit in their back yard and while he was
tinkering with the gun it was accidentally dis
charged, the charge striking the girl la thecommittees.
shoulder. The physicians fear that she will
.,. 4345 Washington Ave. S.
We are doing wonders here
this week and we are giving
S. & H. Green Trading
Stamps* too.
patrons.n ' we have bee able to do this
direction has been to set the Terms Door Open A Notch Wider than
ever before, and we really think there isn't much excuse to-day for
anyone not having a comfortably and tastefully furnished home.
We will do our part to effeot that desirable state of things, anyway.
New England
The One Price Complete Housefurnishers,
LYCEUlvrT^ATS^THURSDAY.|nU t-, i wi^uiTi. 0pe a Summe r
Furniture &
Carpet Co.
Examined Free
OPTICIAN. 409 Nicollet.
** 316 Nlcollot Av. Opposite Palace Clothing House.
Special Terms
To purchasers
of complete
We give Trading
The eWather Man Promises oGod Things
for the Grocers' Picnic To
The Minneapolis Retail Grocers' Association
will hold its annual picnic to-morrow. Weather
Observer Outram says it Is a safe bet that the
weather will be fair. The picnic will be held
at Lake Park, Lake Minnetonka. Housewives
who do not lay in a supply of groceries for to
morrow will make a poor showing for all grocery
stores will be closed.
Trains will leave the St. Louis station for Lake
Park at 9:15, 9:15. 10:25, 1:45, 5:20 and 6. Re
turning, they will leave Lake Park at 4:40,
6:20, 9:30 and 10:30.
Twin City Members of U. C. T .
of the Recent Convention at
*- V
aaSfw jgirfir '.'^tat. ang.y
"ti '
t i
Talk *\
v Duluth.
Twin city delegates who have returned from
the meeting of the grand corncil of the United
Commercial Travelers, held at Duluth last week.
are gratified with the results of the meeting.
The Affairs of the association were reported to
be prosperous. The entertainment provided by
Duluth committees was all that could be wished
and especially twin city travelers secured Im
portant offices as well as places on important
The highest office in the gift of
the grand council was awarded to Ernest Grant"
of Minneapolis.

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