Newspaper Page Text
CITY NEW S?
f\^r Weather Now and Then.
To-daj, maximum temperatu re S2, mini
,mum 64 degrees, a year ago, maximum 77,
J' minimum 67 degrees.
MinnesotaGenerally fair to-night and
Sunday, except possibly showers in north
east poition, variable winds.
WisconsinPossibly showers to night,
'Sunday generally fair, \aiiable winds
Upper MichiganProbably showers to
'night and Sundav, warmer in east portion
to-night, variable winds
Iowa, Noith and South DakotaGener
ally fair to-night and Sunday, variable
MontanaPossibly showers and cooler
to-night, Sundav fair, with cooler in tast
portion, \aiiab le -winds
Theie ha^ been showeis during the
past twentj -four hours in the northern
part of the Hke region, in Minnesota,
northeastern North Dakota, western Man
itoba, Iowa, Missouri, Colorado, in west
ern Montana and thence north and west
Clear weathei was general this morn
ing in the Ohio alley, on the middle At
lantic coast, the gulf coast, in the mid
dle Rocky mountain region, in the Dako
tas. Manitoba and the eastern parts of
Saskatchewan and Assmiboia ThiB morn
ing's temperatures are above 60 degrees
as far north as eastern Saskatchewan
The pressure is moderately low north ot
T S Outram, Section Director.
AROUND THE TOWN
Dr. Ames' Condition.Dr A A. Ames
Is resting to-day, but is still unable to take
nourishment and is very weak There are
no encouraging symptoms, and the doctors
fear their patient cannot recover.
At the Old Pavilion.E O Beach, pro
prietor and owner of the Beach pavilion,
at Tonca Baj, corrects the statement that
the Minneapolis & St Louis railway em
ployees will dance at his pa\ilion to-night.
They are picnicking at the old pavilion
and have their own music
The "First Dirt" Parade.Demolition
Of the buildings on the site of the Unique
theater on Hennepin avenue, near Sixth
street will begin Monday morning One
week later, at 11 a Rev Mor
rill pastor of the People's church, which
is to occupy the auditorium Sunday morn
ings will lift the first shovelful of earth
Arrayed as a laborer, he will trundle
around one sauaic a wheelbarrow of dirt
This banow will be decorated by one of
the florists of the city, and the Journal
Newsboys band will lead the unique pio
DR. JAMES H. DUNN.The funeral of
Dr James Henry Dunn will be held at 3
m. to-morrow from the family home,
837 Oak Gro\e street The body was
brought from St Louis to-day Th Hen
nepin County Medical society met this af
ternoon in the Andrus building to take
suitable action on tho death of the hon
ored member The Hennepin County Med
ical society and the El^ will attend the
OLAF MOEThe funeral of Olaf Moe,
who died Thursday at his home, 2611
Seventh street S will take place to-mor
row at 2 80 from Bethany church,
Twenty-fifth avenue S and Franklin. In
terment will be at Layman's cemetery.
CLARK, formerly of Minneapolis,
was killed in a runaway at Portland, Ore
Tueoday morning Th body will be
brought to this city for interment by his
Widow, Mrs Carrie, Clark
MRS. ANNA MARY HENNES died tit
her home 619 Marshall street N E at the
age of 65 years She leaves a husband
and four children Funeral Monday at 9
a from St Bonifacius' church.
CARD OF THANKS
"We desire to expiess our gratitude to
our manv friends for the loving kindness
shown us in the bereavement of our dear
and onI\ daughtei For your beautiful
floral offerings and for your comforting
v/ords of cheer, one and all, kind friends,
we thank you
Mr and Mrs Bletcher and Family.
TRIED TO SWALLOW PINS
St. Paul Woman Didn't Want to Re
turn to Rochester Asylum.
Miss Susan Bartholeny of St. Paul,
who has twice been an inmate of the
Rochester asjlum, made a deter
mined flght yesterday to keep from
going back to the institution. The
oung woman is employed as a do
mestic at 985 Summit avenue, and
yesterdaj she was determined to com
mit suicide She asked for lauda
num at a nearby drug store, and be
ing refused, assaulted the clerk.
The sheriff's office was notified
and two deputies were sent to take
charge of the woman She fought
them and tried to swallow a bunch
of pins, but was prevented She will
be examined in the probate court
Despondency after a quarrel with
the persons in whose house she was
living caused Mrs Mary Lachewitz to
commit suicide last night at 259 Van
Buren street, St Paul She died
while being taken to the city hospital
after taking a large dose of carbolic
Their State Association Choses a Pres
ident From Minneapolis.
Dr. O Wells of Minneapolis was
elected president of the Minnesota
State Dental association at its meeting
in St. Paul today. Other officers
Vice president, E Parrott, St.
Paul, secretary S. Todd, Lake City
treasurer, Reid, Minneapolis,
chairman executive committee,
McCrea, Minneapolis, master of
clinics, W Berthal, St. Paul.
Under the law the association is to
recommend two members to the gov
ernor for appointment on the state
board of dental examiners* whene\er
a vacancy occurs, and the convention
to-day nominated to succeed Dr.
Orton of St. Paul either Orton
or Andrew, to succeed
Robinson of Wabasha, either Dr. G.
S Todd of Lake City or Dr. A C.
Posenquist of S*- Peter Dr. Orton
and Todd probably will be ap
FELL SIX STORIES
Iron Worker Killed While at Work
on a St. Paul Building.
Charles Lundahl, an iron worker,
fell from the top of a six-story build
ing at Snelhng avenue and Randolph
street, St Paul, yesterday, and died at
ithe City hospital at midnight.
Young was employed with a crew
placing beams on the roof One of
'the beams in swinging around struck
'him and knocked him from his foot
RAMSEY COUNTY IS "FLUSH.'
Ramsey county has about $10 000 In cash
that Is not working and in consequence
notices have been sent to the holders of
certificates of indebtedness maturing in
1905 that they will be redeemed at any
time upon presentation. Th officials
''hope to get rid of all the county's surplus
in this manner, as it will save interest.
RITCHI E AS DEA N
IT'S GROWING A THE "UNEW
Members of the Faculty of the College
of Medicine and Surgery. AdAisc the
Dean to ResignHe Won't It
Why a Successor I Desired.
Since the board of regents of the
state university, at its meeting com
mencement week, raised the require
ments for matriculation in the col
lege of medicine and surgery against
the protests of Dean Parks Ritchie,
the opposition to Dr. Ritchie, which,
in the last few jeais, has been mani
fest ed in such a way that it has not
escaped the notice of those closely in
touch with university affairs, has
become more pronounced, and now
the information comes from the best
authoritythe professors themselves
that members of the faculty of the
school have advised the dean to re
I is stated, too that Dr. Ritchie
has refused to do so and that he is
now fixing his fences to ensconce
himself in his position
Those who have so advised Dean
Ritchie have told him frankly tb
they belie\ed, for one thing, that his
attitude toward the proposed raising
of entrance requirements demonstrat
ed that he did not share their desire
to place the school on a higher plane,
and to keep abreast of other medical
colleges which are advancing rapidly.
Further, they have told him that they
felt certain that another man, who
could devote all his time to the col
lege, would improve greatly the ef
ficiency and prestige of the school.
I was stated by some of the mem
bers of the faculty interviewed by
The Journal that Dean Ritch
ie's unprogressiveness, as demon
strated by his attitude toward sug
gestions made by them or by inter
ested outsiders for bettering the col
lege, was considered to be a positive
detriment to the institution. These
men hoped that he would resign
when they advised him to but found
that he stoutly declined to do any
such thing and that he intended to do
all in his power to secure himself in
The desire expressed by some pro
fessors and instructors was that a
prominent medical man be^engaged
from abroad, that is, from outside of
the twin cities. That, they said,
would end the strife between Minne
apolis and St. Paul, each of which
always has been afraid that the other
would gather prominence or prestige
by having the dean of the college or
a majority of the professors and in
structors. If the strife continues, it
was said, there is likelihood of pre
venting the school from getting the
best men, sacrifices being made to
keep the honors balanced
If Dean Ritchie does not resign,
the only other course that can be
taken, it was said, is for the faculty
to recommend to the regents that
another man be selected for his place.
Every member of the faculty of the
college interviewed took occasion to
say that he had the highest regard,
personally, for Ritchie They all
thought him a good physician and
surgeon and an excellent gentleman
some called him a "bully good fel-
low." But they declared that the wel
fare of the institution was above per
sonal questions in their minds, and for
that reason they desired that a new
man be named as dean.
GARDEN THEATER'S PLAN
SUMMER ENTERTAINMENT FEA-
TURE THAT I S SURE O PLEASE
MINNEAPOLITANS THE REP-
ERTORY I S VARIED.
The curtain of the Garden theater
will rise Monday evening, revealing
a summer entertainment novelty
which Minneapolis is sure to enjoy
a summer theater where stage, seats,
lights and acoustic properties are
equal to the most thoroly outfitted
permanent theater, and where cool
breezes and fresh air are all about.
The arrangement of the stage and
dressing-rooms calls for special com
mendation from those professional
people who have visited the theater
The stage compares tavorably in size
with those of the Metropolitan and
Lyceum, and. there are sixteen dress
ing-rooms A greenroom at the rear
of the stage, and commodious quar
ters for the chorus, are other fea
The auditorium will seat about
1,500. There are eight boxes up
holstered in light summer fabric and
furnished with comfortable willow
chairs. Loges run across the front
of the house and there are about 900
seats at 50 and 25 cents A broad court
lighted with swinging Japanese lan
terns surrounds the auditorium, and
here small tables are placed, at which
patrons may obtain ices and other
refreshment. A the right of the en
trance a beautiful bower is built
about a clump of drooping willow
trees. A completely equipped cigar
stand is at hand.
A repertory of operas is planned
which will please every taste, and
which will be produced with a care
fulness of detail unusual for a sum
mer company. Messrs. Madeira and
Hubert, managers, have gathered to
gether a group of singers from all
of the best companies of the past sea
on Miss Ada Palmer Walker, who
will sing "Yum Yum," purchased her
costumes in Japan, where she spent
several months making a careful
study of the customs of the country.
She sings her part charmingly. E
Andrews will be cast as There
are few funnier comedians in comic
opera. Addison Madeira will sing
Pooh Bah, a role which he created.
Jay Taylor will sing the role of Nan
ki Poo and Florence Clayton will be
DISCIPLES TO MEET
Their State Convention Will Take
Place Next Week.
The forty-seventh annnual conven
tion of the Minnesota Christian Mis
sionary society will convene in this
city, June 21-2- 3, at the Grand Avenue
Church of Christ, Grand avenue and
Thirty-first street S. Prominent dis
ciples thruout the state will attend and
a large enrollment of delegates is ex
Speakers from other states will be
Benjamin Smith of Ohio, secretary
American Christian Missionary so
ciety, who will address the Tuesday
evening session, Professor Coler
of Ann Arbor, Mich, who speaks
Wednesday at 7 30 and Mrs.
Calla Scott Willard, state secretary of
the Christian Women's Board of Mis
sions, of Nebraska, whose address fol
lows that of Professor Coler.
The convention sermon will be de
livered by State Evangelist Bick
nell of Minnesota, Wednesday, 11 a.
on the subjec t, "The Reunion of
Christendom" The public will be
welcome to all session s.
MINNESOT A BUTTE
North Star State Takes First
Honors in Every Class at' &,
Minnesota butter is on top at the
St. Louis exposition. The first scoring
has resulted in a victory for the
"bread and butter state" in all classes.
Governor Van Sant received the fol~
lowing telegiam this afternoon from
W W McConnell, state dairy and
food commissioner, who is now at St.
"Minnesota wins everything first
on creamery butter, first on print but
ter and first on dairy buttre."
The success in the dairy class is
especially gratifying, as the state has
heretofore confined its successes al
most entirely to the creamery class.
A DESERTE WIFE
PU OU O HOM E
Many Misfortunes Visit Mrs.
Fred Bircher in Her Hour
Deserted by her husband and with
three small children, Mrs. Fred
Bircher, 604 Quincy street NE, was
turned into the street this morning
by a wrrit
of ejectment from the mu
The writ was obtained by Mrs.
Maria Lyons, owner of the house,
and, tho the victim is not in good
health, the court officers say that
they were not allowed to grant a
When the writ was served on Fred
Bircher, four days ago, he imme
diately went away, leaving his wife to
settle Avith the landlady as best she
could has not been seen since
and Mrs. Bircher has been in a seri
ous nervous condition. Last night,
when she was told that she would be
ejected to-day, she collapsed, and
when the officers called she had to
be taken away in a carriage The
Humane society has furnished her
with lodgings. She is left absolutely
destitute and unable to any kind of
SAFETY POWDER" NOW
Producers Say Gasoline I Not to
It's a little blue powder. You put
it in gasolene and you don't have any
explosion, makes it as safe as water.
This is the "song" of the busy agent
who has been selling it from door to
The Standard Oil company believes
that the powder is really dangerous,
as its use might lull housekeepers
into a falsely dangerous feeling of
security Monday afternoon, at en
gine-house A, on Fourth street, just
above Hennepin avenue, an agent of
the Standard will gi ve a demonstra
tion of gasolene explosions with and
without the magic powder.
SHE HAS A PARLOR
"Auntie" Hunter Celebrates the Posses
sion on He Ninetieth Birthday.
"Auntie Hunter, a colored woman, 90
years old, gave a house wanning- Thurs-
day evening at her home, 414 Second ave
nue S, when she entertained fifteen of the
girls from the Immaculate Conception
church who have D=e her friends (or a
number of years This is the first time
in her life that Auntie Hunter has had a
parlor in her hou.se and the par ty was to
celebrate the new possession Miss Mary
Glenn assisted auntie, who told many
stories of the south during the war and
sang a number of old negro melodies and
war songs Despite her advanced age, as
the climax of the evening, she danced a
cake walk for the benefit of her young
FRIENDS ARE MYSTIFIED
N Apparent Reason for Attempt at
Suincide by Arthur Spooner.
Arthur Spooner, a mail clerk
who lives at 2610 Stevens avenue, in
this city, attempted suicide at Sault
St e. Marie, Mich yesterday by shoot
ing himself in the temple. is now
in the hospital and cannot recover.
Spooner, who is 24, left a letter
asking that his mother be notified.
A letter to W Fisher, 3253
Columbus avenue, this city, a few days
ag o, was optimistic in tone.
Spooner's parents live on a farm
near Orange, Wis which he was help
ing them pay for His father is an
engineer for the Minneapolis & St.
Rural free deliven route No 3 has been or
dered established Julj 15 at Henning Otter Tall
county Minn population 505 houses 101
Rural free deliver} carriers appointed Min-
nesotaHnbbaid route No 2 Preeburg
South DakotaBruce Route Xos 2 and S, A. E.
Representative Taw nev to dav received notice
that Hugo Miller of Waseca, who vras appointed
a cadet at PW st I olnt a year ago, had failed
in itheniatics and Trench and had been dis
missed fiom tho icademi Miller was the first
Ixn appointed urdei the now law authorizing
ldmission to eW s,t Point on a certificate of gradu
ation fiom an academi Tawnej will decide
when he sets home about the appointment of
DEADWOOD, S. Contiactoi Maxwell has
broken the ground for the new government build
ing, which is to cost $200 000
RAPID CITY, S. grand celebration
will be held on the Fourth Congressman Mar
tin will delher the address Savenl hundred
Indians fiom the Pine Ridgt and Rosebud agen
cies will take pait in the piogram
HILL CITY, S D.Sundav schools of the
Hills are holding tl eir twentj fifth annual con
vention in this city
B. T. St. JOHN &&M
Rlceville, Iowa, soldier who was elected
department commander by the Iowa G.
A. R. at Its recent encampment at Ma
son City. was but a mere lad when
he enlisted In the civil war
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL.
Emil Oedarholm Drowned While
Onlookers Were Powerless
to Assist Him.
While playing with several com
panions at the -government dam this
afternoon, Emil Cedarholm, aged 13,
was drowned. Altho several persons
saw him fall into the stream, the cur
rent was so swift that none dared to
attempt a rescue. The body has not
yet been recovered.
The dam has been a favorite gather
ing place for boys. Young Cedar
strom, while trying to walk along the
plank over the waterfall, evidently be
came dizzy and fell.
A St. Paul Drowning.
James Smith, 12 years old, drowned
to-day while swimming off the St.
Paul boom near Fort Snelling.
JAEGERIONAPPOINTMENT MINNEAPOLIS BOY LEAD I N EX-
AMINATIONS FOR ADMISSION I
O THE NAVAL ACADEMY A
Ralph Jaeger, 291 8 Park ave
nu e, stood highest in the preliminary
examination for admission to the An
napolis academy, held under the di
rection of Congressman John Lind.
His average was 70 2. Carl Baehr
took second place, with 66.2, and Les
ter Gadsby third, with 66.8. Jae
ger will leave to-night for Annapo
lis to take the regular examination.
Should he fail, the other young men
will take a chance.
Professor W W West of the uni
versity had charge of the examination.
Jaeger passed a -nearly perfect
physical examination and his appoint
ment is almost certain.
ALBERT McMULLEN DEAD
Lumberman and Clubman Expires After
Two Years' illness.
Albert E McMullen of 601 Fourth street
SE, a member of the lumber firm of Mc
Mullen & Co and a prominent clubman,
died at 1 o'clock this morning at his lake
home, Birch Bluff, Minnetonka Fo two
years he had been sueffring from uremic
poisoning, and death followed an acute
Mr McMullen was the oldest con of
James and Charlotte McMullen, and was
born June 30, 1851. Hi parents had
moved to St. Anthony in 1849, and he was
one of the first white children born there
was in the lumber business, with his
father and brother, for twenty-five years
was one of the four charter members
of the Minnetonka Yacht club, the others
being W Morison, Theodore Wetmore
and Lucian Swift. J^T
Other clubs of "|$|Hjph he was a member
Were tire Lafaye^^ Hrte^Minnetonka lea
Boat, the Minitehda and the Long
Meadow Gu club His widow, father
and brother survive him
The funeral will be held Monday at 2
from the city residence Friends
of the family are invited Th interment
at Lakewood will be private.
FOUR DAYS O -CELEBRATION
Grand Rapids to Entertain Firemen,
4, G. A R, and Woodmen.
/"GRAND RAPIDS, MINN. This
town "will, beginning next Tuesday,
enter upon four day* of celebration
over a tr^le gathering. The tourna
ment of the Northwestern Firemen's
associativa, the annuar encampment
of the*Park Region department of the
A and the district convention
ofiiModer Woodmen of America will
be held here simultaneously, and the
town is making every effort to insure
a royal entertainment for the visit
ors. I is expected that from 3,000
to 5,000 persons wjll be guests of the
village, and every* available piece of
roofed space wi ll Bfe brought into use
for housing the visitor s. Special
trains will be run from the two ranges
to Grand Rapids and all of the rail
roads in Minnesota have granted spe
The streets are already being dec
orated with splendid arches, electric
lights of various colors, bunting, flags,
evergreens, Chinese lanterns and oth
novelties. Al of the numerous
beauty spots and picnic grounds are
being touched up in preparation for
the events. There will be two whole
days of athletic carnival, during
which the various .fire teams will vie
with each other for championship
honors, professional athletes will
compete for cash prizes, amateurs for
medals, and other events not on the
bills will be pulled ^ff A high diver
and aeronaut have been secure dT
The address of welcome
day will be made by former Senator
C. C. McCarthy and William O'Neill
of Cass Lake, formerly state senator
from Washburn, Wis., will deliver the
TRUSTEES BRING SUIT
Judgment Asked Against Wife of
ST. JAMES, MINN.The trustees
in the matter of Armstrong,
Bankrupt, have brought two actions in
the district court against Martha
Armstrong, the wife of the bankrupt,
asking that the court give them judg
ment in the first case for $100,000,
the judgment to be- lien on the Park
hotel. I the last case the trustees
ask that the court set aside the title
to certain residence property in St.
James, of fcvhich Mrs Armstrong has
title, and transfer it to them in favor
of the creditors.
The trustees .allegpt fraud, asserting
that more than twenty years ago Arm
strong started in the business of
private banker here with little or no
money of his own, and at that time
and all times since, has been hope
Further, they charge that in 180 8
he erected the Park hotel and fur
nished the same at a co st of more
than $90,000, using of his own money,
in the opinion of the trustees, $10,000,
the balance, or about $90,000 being
taken from the funds intrusted to
him. The hotel was erected on lo ts
to which the plaintiff, Mrs. Martha
Armstrong, had title.
SALEM, S. DWhile digging a vault Clar
ence Biggs found an officer's sword a cast iron
box 18 inches long and 5 Inches wide and deep,
and some bones No one can cive a satisfac
RAYMOND, S. D.The Woodmen are prepar
lng a celebration for the Fourth and business
men are subscribing for the expenses The Atlas
Elevator company is putting up a large elevator
POSITION BY THOROUGHLY EXPERIENCED
stenographer in or out of city, can give best
leferences from last employer Address H.
210 W Grant st
WANTEDA GOOD CITY CANVASSER AP
ply Mondav S Guthrie, 500 7fh st S
Central and southern North Dakota
As good farm land aBgritJney can buy in well
settled disficts. Half fare
No fee before, of After Mag
We know we can please you.
Jg& HOMJMTEAD LA.RD CO., -(^4
RETAILER S FIX
LOCAL ASSOCIATION PJLANS O
ENTER POLITICS. V*
Candidates Who Stand for Good Citi-
zenship and Businesslike Adminis-
tration Will SupportedPresi-
dent Harris Tells What the Associa-
tion Will in the Campaign.
The Minneapolis Retail Merchants'
association is now prepared to take a
stand in local politics. W L.. Harris
of the New England Furniture com
pany, president, announces the asso
ciation's policy as follows
"The Minneapolis Retail Merchants'
association is directly concerned in
everything which makes for the wel
fare of Mmneauolis Our members
represent* a group of large taxpayers
and the contributors generally to the
citys expense funds, and also its
charities and various public enter
prises The association is interested
in all matters which are more or less
directly connected with the adminis
tration of the government of the city.
'We propose neither to 'butt into'
politic al issues, nor to dodge them
W are not a political organization,
twill vote from the standpoint of
good business and good citizenship,
and will ally ourselves with any or
ganization or individuals that can be
counted upon for securing a business
like administration of city affairs.
"If any group of citizens is directly
concerned in securing practical results
and value received for city expendi
tures made, it is the members of our
W would prefer to co-operate
with such an organization, for in
stance, as the Voters' League rather
than take the initiati ve But if ci r
cumstances should warrant, in our
judgment, the latter, we will not hesi
tate to accept the responsibility."
HEARST MEN FOR HAYNES
S Says Manager WilliamsPeace
"Jim Haynes, we licked you and
your friends in the county convention
when you tried to oppose Hearst, but
I want to say we're all for you for
mayor. W want the party to stand
So said W Williams, head of the
Hearst machine Minneapolis, to
Mayor Haynes this morning
"Well, you did lick us, Billy, that's
a fact," was the mayor's reply, "but
I'm glad to hear you'll all be with me
LIND HASN'T WITHDRAWN
Will a Candidate for Delegate
Under "Cartain Conditions."
John Lind has not withdrawn as a
candidate for delegate to the national
I never have been a candidate,"
said Congressman Land this morning,
"in the sense that I was making a
personal canvass for it. But I have
been a candidate in that my friends
have desired to use my name.
"In event that Hearst controls the
state convention, of course I will not
be a candidate, for even if I could be
elected, I would not go under Hearst
instructions. But in event that the
anti-Hearst element wins out, I shall
without doubt be a candidate for del
gate-at-large under certain condi
tions. I shall attend the convention
DUNN SPEAKS TWICE
Addresses Audiences in the First and
Robert Dunn was busy in Min
neapolis last evening After first ad
dressing a house meeting in the tenth
ward, he addressed a gathering of 150
voters in Brezmski's hall, first waia
The latter adopted a resolution strongs
ly indorsing Dunn.
Swan Molander, a former employee
of the state auditor's office under Mr.
Dunn,, defended his administration.
Other speakers included' George W
Smith, Charles S. Mitchell- and Pro
fessor T. Caton.
The Dunn meeting in the tenth
ward was at the residence of W
Lashbrook, 3114 Morgan avenue N
The residence was filled The speak
ers included Dunn, Thomas Girl
ing, Isaac Eastman, W Brpwn and
I S READY FOR THE "BOMB'
Judge Collins Tells Voters Doesn't
A audience of over 300 filled the
third ward wigwam last evening at
an enthusiastic Collins' meeting.
Judge Collins was the leading speak
er. told of the menace of the big
corporations to government and com
mercial interests, asserted he believed
the merger the most vital iss ue of the
present campaign. Judge Collins sa id
he understood his opponents had
boasted they would soon spring a
bomb that would demolish him.
asked that the people simply give it
cool' and just consideration, and .he
felt no fear of the outcome
W Grimshaw predicted that
Minnesota would gi ve Roosevelt 100,-
000 majority, and that Judge Collins
easi ly would get the nomination and
election as governor.
Rev. A Sumner stated that he
intended to do all he could for Judge
Collins, whom he termed a patriot, a
statesman and a gentleman
Frank Nye made a strong plea
for Judge Collins. "We must have a
man to govern the state against whom
there is no blame," he sai d, "on whom
there is no spot or tarnish, and who,
above all and first of all, is able to
Other speakers included former
Mayor Robert Pratt, Wallace G. Nye
and Rev. A Hultkranz
That's'what the Foster &"WaldcTPlaii means. It is fair to you
because it enables you to purchase such standard makes as the
Steck, Hardman, Krakauer, McPhail, Sterling and "Crown" at
a one, plainly marked, fixed figure that is as low as can be obtained
in all America. No loss of time in haggling over prices. No fear
of paying more for your piano than your neighbor. It is fair to
us because it enables us to do business at a legitimate profit. The
one price and that the right price plan is the essence of piano
fairness. Now if you want to be fair to yourself you should give
us a call and thoroughly investigate the fair, open, up-to-date
Foster & Waldo Plan. It will save you $50 to $150 on your piano.
Terms cash, or pay by the month if you prefer.
THE ONLY ONE PRICE PIANO HOUSE IN MINNEAPOLIS.
C. Barney Out.
C. Barney, county commissioner
from the first district, has decided
not to be a candidate for re-election.
There are already four candidates
in the fieldtwo republicans and two
democrats The republicans are J.
P. Hoy, formerly a city detective and
now running a private detective agen
cy, and Burke O'Brien, former alder
The democratic candidates are Am
brose Lennon of the first ward and
E E Townsend of the ninth ward.
The district is composed of the first,
second and ninth wards.
Raljl in the Eleventh.
A republican rally of the Eleventh
ward voters will be held at Berglund's
hal l, Seventeenth and Franklm ave
nue S, next Monday evening, under the
auspices of the Eleventh Ward repub
lican club. John Blichfeldt will
All republican mayoralty and con
gressional candidates have been in
C. S. Cairns for the Bench.
Charles S. Cairns, the well-known
attorney, announced to-day that he
would be a candidate for republican
nomination for district judge is
regarded as a strong entry, being a
man of good standing with his legal
associates, and also an active republi
can in previous campaigns in the city
and state. makes the eighth en
try with four judgeships in sigh t.
World's Fair Cruise
June 23Steamer Purchase
"All the comforts of a home"John
Dobson, St. Paul.
"The best way to attend the Expo
sition"Dr. C. Darrow, Moorhead.
"The only way to go"H. C. Koer
I Defective Page
Northwestern Representatives for the Angelus Piano Player.
Biggest Pavilion and Resort in the West
Informal Hop Tonight
Roller Skating Tomorrow Afternoon and
Evening. An Ideal Place to
Spend Your Sunday.
M. & St. L. Ry. employees dance takes place at the old Tonka
Bay Pavilion, not at the Beach Pavilion.
Take the M. & St. L. Trains
Steamer Purchase sails from St. Paul bound down Mississippi, June 23, at 1 p.m.
For the week June 26-July 2, visits St. Louis, and during that period provides her
passengers with complete hotel accommodations on board ship. Arrives St. Paul,
returning, July 7.
The Purchase proffers, en route, a 1,500-mile journey on the enchanting Upper
Mississippia wonderland that stands shoulder to shoulder with Colorado and Yel-
lowstoneand affords at St. Louis a cool and delightful life on the Mississippi.
She is a new boat, equipped with model kitchen, laundry, dining-room with
seats for 150, office, buffet, club room, fifty-six pleasant staterooms, perfectly ap-
pointed bath rooms and spacious observation decks under awning. She carries pas-
sengers exclusively, and maintains a high class service. She is now on exhibition at
the foot of Jackson street, St. Paul.
The following are comments of passengers who have just completed this com-
pany's World's Fair cruise:
&Jf|pll^ The Purchase makesi a rate $40 the two cruise. Thisaincludes trans-
portation, St. to St. Louis and return, board and lodging St. Paul to St. Louis
tickets and reservations write or call on ^J
LfC WILLIS GIBSON, Managing Passenger Agent,
Exposition Transportation Co., 1030 Guaranty Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.-j
idences, $800 to $3,000, for 50c
Portfolio 2Designs of Handsome Resi
dences, $3,000 to $30,000 Homes to be proud
of, planned heated and ventilated on modern
lines Price 50c
Portfolio 3Designs of Attractive Lodge
Buildings, Banks, Churches and small Store
Buildings Designs New, Original and
Up-to-Date, covering features of 1,2 and S for
$1 00 See designs added since last month.
SEDGWICK &SAXT0N, Architeots
"100 Lumber Exchange. Minneapolis,
Hay Fever Unknown
Head of the Lakes.
Capacity 400Weekly rates, $17 50 and up.
Capacity 300Weekly rates. $14 00 and up.
Superb Summer Climate Pictur
ingFishing. N malaria or mos
quitoes. Send for Booklet.
LAKE MINNETONKA CASINO
OPEN DAY AND EVENING.
Informal Dance Every Saturday Night
Steamers. Row Boats and Bait
THE CHAPMAN HOUSE AT MOUND TTPPEB
Minnetonka is now open Finest fishing, bath
ing and boating on the lake Large new pa
vilton Everything first class Forty-five min
utes' ride on the Great Northern from the
"Myself and family were delighted"
Li. C. Wood, care Edwards, Wood &
Co., St. Paul.
I never had a more pleasant trip"
J. Zapp, St. Cloud.
"The ideal way to the Fair"F.
visi one week St. Louis.
36 5th St. S.
Cor. Nic. Av.
Book Just Issued.
signs of Artistic
Cottages and res-