JtULE* MUKMiir Ais
and a DMlnguImhod Company
In tha Romantic Dollmht
Adapted from Booth Tarkinston's
charming and widely read book
PRODUCTION OF GRANDEUR
Nights25c to 1.50. Matinee28c to $1.00.
Q. E. Kaymond, Bes. Mgr.
Both pbones, 2907.
This Afternoon and Bvening.
A JOLIE TITOOMB
WARREN & GARDNER
POLK & KOLLINS
BARRY & HAL VERS
LAVINE & LEONARD
Starting Matinee Tomorrow
METROPOLITA N US-
*W.W Ii. N. SCOTT, Manager. "A Glided FOOl"
Another Oometiy Event
Ranownod LaoMmato 8fai
Nights and Saturday Mat.
Al. W. Martin's World's Breattst
VIOLA ALLEN'S MOST SUCCESSFUL PLAV,
Beautiful CostumesMagnificent SceneryMatinee* Sunday, Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday 10c and 25e. Evening prices1 0 e, SB* and SOo.
Last Time Tonight "DUEL OF HEARTS" I Week of May 7th. "A ROYAL SLAVE."
With Savonarola in Florence"
Y. M. C. A. Hall, Friday Evening, May 5th, 8:15 p. m.
Amission 25c. Benefit Y. M. C. A. Boys' Dept.
Engagement of the Comadian,
Presantin* Thursday. Friday. Saturday
Nights and Saturday Mattaec
Sydney Hosenfeld's Screaming Comedy*-
SltbAY KIttHT, MAY 7
George H. Broadhurst's Farcical Comedy
Why Smith Left Home
Nights. 25c to $1.00 Matinee, 25c and 60c.
May 11-12.13MILWAUKEE GERMAN COMPANY IN REPERTOIRE.
i Tomorrow Matinee
The Famous Comedienne.
HAINES & V1D0CQ
In Fibs and Squibs. Old and New.
Initial Production of the Great Big Scenic Sensation
Most Elaborate Act Ever Shown.
JACKSON & SARDINE
Petite Comedy."Between 7 and 9."
A Supreme Novelty.
Tonight Last Time
ME, HIM and I
Tomorrow Matinee and all week
Introducing Wonderful Acting Landseer Dogs.
Not Trained, but Acting Dogs. Superb Scenic Surrounding.
A NOTED COMPANY OF PLAYERS.
MISS VICTORIA WALTERS
The very cleverest of slng
ing & dancing soubrettes.
2:1 S, With EVA TAYLOR, Present
Tnesday and Wednesday Eves.
MAY 2nd AND 3rd
The Charming Comic Opera
"CHIMES OF NORMANDYJf
Benefit of St. Barnabas Hospital
Cast includ es Mrs. George A Hughes, Miss Edith Pearce, John Ravens
croft, Harry E George, Addison Madeira, Leon Rooks,
Jas. Mclntyre, Murphy and S Cairns.
Chorus of 100 trained voices. Danz Orchestra.
The First Production of Light Optra at tho Auditorium
Seats an Sale at Metropolitan Music Co., $1, 75c. 50c.
DR. MARION D. SHUTTER
Getting your tickets
^w^-E^^ri^i^m^^' THE MINNEAPOLIS 'JOURNAL/1
Are now worn by many
men who have "grown
wise/ You put on five
dollars' worth of etyle for
CURED TO STAY CURED.
What I Can Do*
iwr aepeaaance prevent yowr social
tanMss advancement I can IMWM
Brian or correct the ineguiutty of
feature*. OUcktwada anA an .tacha .IcOem
fafees cstj be remoted. Write for
S. WOODBCflY D. I.
State si. Chicago.
May 18,19, 20 2SSS,
Presenting C. M. S. McLELLAN'S Drama,
Ail Week, Cemmenelng Wat. April SO
GRAND MAY FESTIVAL
WRXIUEBBEB** OHOR1L CI/UB
Assisted by Eminent Soloists.
MONDAY EVENING, MAY 1
Prices: $1.00, 75c. 60c.
Tickets at Metropolitan Music Store.
50c 75c $1.00
ASSISTED BY THE FULL
SELECTED STRING ORCHESTRA
EM1L OBERHOFFER, Conductor
-SEATS NOW ON SALE-
Metropolitan Music Store
Lei'* Pack the Housal
Of sH diseases of tbo human race, Asthma ft
the least difficult to relieve. Of all the advertised ("The Puritan's Contribution to Amen
utshnmi anA frnatmAntji. there are orobablv a.
nostrum and treatments there are probably
none that do not ease the sufferer. Bnt to deaden
the pain Is not to cure the disease. To put a
snake-like enemy to sleepis a very different thing
from patting it to death. Medical authorities
throughout the country now agree.however.that
the Whetzel system ot aathma treatment affords
an actual cure. Dr. Li. D. Knott, Lebanon, Ky.
Dr. F. B. Brown, Prlnaghar, Iowa Dr. J. C. Cur
ryer. St. Paul.Mran. Dr. M. L. Craffey, St. Lotus,
Mo.: Dr. C. P. Beard. So. Prazningham, Mass.,
bear witness'to the efficacy of his treatment In
their own cases.
FREE TEST TREATMENT
prepared for any one giving a short descriptloa
of the case, and sending the names of two other
asthmatic sufferers. Ask for booklet of expert*
ences of those cured.
FRANK WHETZEL, D.,
apt. Y. Amarioan Express Bldo., Chlaaa*
Big Show of the
Last time Tonight.
"Seeing The Twin Cities"
MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL TOURS,
Under direction Twin City Motor LlTery Co.
20-2lXXX TOUK Cars leave Journal office &t
9 i.m., 11 a.m., 2 p.m., 4 p.m. Seats $1."
60-MILE TOURCars leave The Journal of
fice at 1 p.m. Five-boor trip. Seats $2.50.
None but Modern Touring Cars Used.
Tickets on sale at The Journal office. Res
ervations can be made by phone.
Last Time. Tonight at 3:15
THE BEN GREET COMPANY
in the Elizabethan manner
ThPresenting Merchant of Venice
PRISES 2So to $1.SO
TAMILT THEATER. Continuous TaudeTille
(our performances dolly, at 2 and 3:30 end at
8 and 9:80 p.m. ____
SOCIETY OF COLONIAL WARS
ADDRESSED BY FAMOUS MEN
East and -west contributed last night
to the program of the social court of
the Society of Colonial Wars in Min
nesota, held at Fair Oaks, tha. hospi
table residence of General-W.-r 'Wash
burn. The two addresses glowed with
contagious patriotism and teemed with
optimistic predictions for the glorious
perpetuation in the American people of
the Puritan element of character which
made for .good government.
Curtis Guild, Jr., native of old Puri
tan Massachusetts, journalist, brigadier
general of the militia, inspector gen
eral of the volunteers^ politician, lieu
tenant governor, high in the esteem of
the president, commanding of manner
Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts, Soldier and
Journalist, and Eminent Chicago Pulpit Orator
Speak at Notable Fair Oaks Gathering,
informal talk on
Bev. Dr. Frank:. Gunsaulus of Chi
cagonative of Ohio, preacher, popu
lar platform author, educator, head of
Armour Institute of Technology,, of
oratorieal temperamentcave a stirring *~^litL'
hapfl or, "Vive, Points of
baset on ''Five Point of
Both addresses were tinged deeply
with religious spirit and pure patriot
ism, and deep concern in the signs of
the times as affecting the American
people in their internal government and
their new world-wide influence.
In his introductory remarks Judge
Ell Torrance said: "This is an oc
casion of congratulation. Many things
combine to make this a notable one in
the history of the society. Tonight the
door of hospitality opens wi de and we
find ourselves guests of one of our most
honored members. W are favored
by having with us two men of national
fame who will address us on subjects
of interest and I want to assure them
-that we feel highly honored by their
Mr. Guild, who is of Booseveltian
type, was extremely felicitous in his in
troduction of himself with a story of a
laughable Dakota experience when on a
r#ump tour of the country with Theo
dore RooseVfelt in tho political cam
paign of 1900. His peroration was a
bit of a word painting, sketching an in
cident of army life in the Spanish
American war, that gave a convincing
touch to his declaration of the belief
that the best spirit of the Puritan in
his best hour had not d.parted.
Mr Guild recalled that the Puritan
had not offered the only contribution
to our historv,and that from the be
ginning of our independence we nacl
not been of one, but of many different
races. Prussia, Poland, France, Ire
land, Scotland, the islands of the sea,
had contributed to the roll of Ameri
can patriots. I the seven men on
the Hobson raft that went out to block
Santiago harbor, five races were repre
sen-ted, all wearing the uniform of the
United States navy. S the settle
ment of the country not to the Puritan
alone belongs the credit.
Delving into history, he brought to
mitfd the opprobiuin that attached in
literature to the term Puritan, showing
that all ballads, all songs, all lyrics
were on the side of the cavaher. Th
mo ve of the.Pttiitin .mp essentially a
social uprising ^ifras against the
rform of society rather than against any
Tforrn of- reHgion, at a time:when a
High-wary-man. -was lord chief" justice :of
Meaning of Puritan Uprising.
The Purita'n' loved Teligion, because'
the Biblewas the only bit of literature
a self-respecting person couici read.
The Puritan had faced this. condition
of society and to it he struck the first
smashing blow. and his fellows
came across the ocean to seek a place
where they could govern themselves
according to their own ideas. Those
who. called themselves adventurers
went to the south to find a, fortune.
The stern' middle-class came to New
England to earn a: fortune.
The Puritans first established the
principle that if the government was
something to the citizen, the citizen
was something to the government.
While the ballads may belong to the
cavalier^ history at least belongs to the
Mr. Guild mentioned some of the con
tributions of the Puritan: Th New
England town meeting the constant
habit of introspection the Puritan
conscience free government control of
Ideals Not Lost.
Coming to questions of the present
day the speakers said: I do not
think we have lost the ideals of the
Puritans. W have graft and corrup
tion, but we have bad graft and cor
ruption before. W had graft and cor
ruption in the time of Abraham Lin
coln. Today public opinion is not satis
fied with looking for the man who
takes a bribe, bnt it is seeking also for
the man who gives the bTibe.
If we would avoid public ownership
with political control, we must have
private, ownership with, public control.''
The Cause of Much Suffering to Wo
en I Permanently Cured When
the System I Built by
DR. A W. CHASE'S
When the head aches hard and throbs
when the neck and eyes grow stiff, the
face flushes or grows deadly white:
when any excitement or over effort
brings on an attack of nervous head
ache so severe that it leaves you weak,
trembly, shaky and utterly worthless
for days, it is a certain indication that
the nervous system is shatteredthat
resistive power is gone-^-that you need
a medicine that will rebuild and re
supply the lost nerve force, that will
so strengthen you that can'resist
and overcome these terrible seizures.
Such a medicine is Dr. A W Chase's
Nerve Pills, a medicine that does not
relieve but goes to the root of the
trouble and positively cures.
Mrs. John Fall of Fourth St., Toronto,
I like Dr. A W Chase's Nerve
Pills because th ey cured my nervous
sick headachesthese headaches used
to play me out and leave me we ak and
nervous, the pain being so severe.'
eyes used to get- stiff and sore during
the attack and the neck' so stiff I
could hardly turn it. The Nerve Pills,
however, proved to be just what I
needed and cured the attacks in a
hurry. A a result I feel steady in
nerves, physically strong and vigor
ous and in every way sound and well.
This makes me feel I can't speak too
highly of the inedicine." 50 cents a
box at dealers or Dr A W Chase
Medicine Co., Buffalo, N Portrait'
and signature of A Wrf Chase, M.D.,
on every package. ,&&
For sale at the Toeifeli Bro Drug
jCo.'s wo stores, corner Hennepin and
Washington, corner Nicollet and 7t
mi., Minneapolis, Minn.
Contrasting with Deneen of Illinois
and Boosevelt, certain public charac
ters of unpatriotic motives and opin
ions, he said: "Such men are in the
United, fetates, but, thank God, they
are not of the United States."
After rapidly recounting instances
of remarkable bravery with* Puritan
ideals as the moving impluse, he told
how one Chirstmas morn in Cuba, long
after taps, from a band tent in the
camp, came in a barytone voice the
stirring words of the Portuguese
hymn,"'How Firm a Foundation,'' the
oldest Christmas hymn known. The air
was taken up one by one until in grand
unison it was sung thru by the entire
soldiery. Th speaker could not be
lieve that the choice of this hymn by
the soldier and the general response was
a happening. That Christmas was cele
brated by the soldiers, not by revelry
and drunkenness, or even sports, but by
an involuntary service of prayer and
he said, when this true tale can be
told of the army of the United States
of America. Dr. Gunsaulus on Americanism.
Dr. Gunsaulus said that he had come
out of a frightened and turbulent city
and if there were a ny radiance in the
situation, it was because of his confi
dence in the religious basis of Ameri
can life. The Puritan made the most
audacious and noblest attempts at self
government. The Puritan is a perva
sive and permanent force in our Ameri
can life. Americanism must first of all
be from above.
The five points of Americanism
named by Dr. Gunsaulus were: (1) The
new aristocracy, or the American aris
tocracy, the aristocracy of brains and
character, which, is an evolution from
the aristocracies of former times, of
brute force of cash, of family (2),
the fatherhood of God and the brother
hod of man (3), liberty coming from
the knowledge of truth (4), institu
tions belong to humanity and not hu
manity to institutions (5) equality,
liberty and fraternity. Liberty comes
from learning truth,' equality is found
only beneath the cross.
General Washburn Responds.
The host, General Washburn, was fit
tingly thanked by Judge Torrance an'd
and in a short acknowledgement, said:
W are passing thru an extraordinary
period and if ever sentiments were ex
pressed that are needed at this time,
they have been heard here this even
ing'. The evils are not to be cured until
they are taken up by the people them
selves. The pulpit and the press must
take hold of these conditions with a
strong hand. I believe the American
people are sound at heart and when
th ey realize there is need for a remedy
they will apply it with courage."
Patriotic songs were sung by a St
Paul quartet: Harry E George, John
A. Jaeger, Robert Geddes and E
Wetherbee. Mr. George sang: "Let
Me Like a Soldier Pall," from "Mari-
tana." Th court was held in the
grand receptionroom and refreshments
were served later in the diningroom. A
orchestra played. The assemblage of
members of the society formed a re
markable group of the substantial men
of affairs in the twin cities and in other
parts of Minnesota.
FOO LAWS ARE PERFECT
COMMISSIONER SLATER SAYS E
COULD NOT ASK FOR MORE
EFFECTIVE LEGAL AUTHOEITY.
I don't believe there is another
state which has a more perfect set of
pure-food laws than Minnesota." So
said E Slater, state dairy and food
commissioner, to The Journal to
The food laws as left by the recent
legislature are all that I could ask''
e' continued. Hereafter all articles
for food used which are not absolutely
pure must be labeled 'substitute' in
plain letters, and the public will have
no difficulty in detecting at first glance
just what is the absolutely genuine and
what is the adulterated.
"The new law .is much stricter in re
gard to box-car merchants. Heretofore,
if box-car goods labels were all right
there was nothing for the food inspec
tor to do but to let the box-car man
go while his food samples were await
ing determination by analysis. Under
the new Lauritsen law we may seize
the stock of goods and thus prevent
the merchant skipping off with his
things pending the .analysis of sam-
Carver County Business Man Has Feud
Frank Clothier was awarded a
verdict in the district court of $39.66
against W. Petty, C. T. Ireland,
(J. Bums and Peter Johnson, all of
Wright, Carver county. The amount
was for a car of wool that was illegally
replevined, seze and sold by the de
The plaiatiff is disappointed in the
verdict. asked and hoped to re
ceive av for the damage he claims has
been done him and his reputation by a
combination of his bufunew competitors.
Tie says he is now going to bring suit
against the defendants for malicious
Clothier "Trent to "Wright about a
vcir anil a half ago. engaged
in the wool business. charges that
tho defendants in the suit just decides
wanted to Jrive him out of the place
and usetl every means to do SO. Five
timeB the young man was arrested
on various charges and, convicted
before Petty, who is a justice of th
peace. Each time, he says, he beat
them upon an appeal to the district
"Dr. Lauritzen's Malt Tonic" is^a
superior blood-enriching drink. A
druggists' or delivered to house. Phone,
N. W., East 440 Twin City, 13399.
New War Loans.
April '29, 1905
Th best spiris of
The course of the war in the east
has had its natural effect upon the
credit of the participants. When Ja
began borrowing, its bonds were
ooked upon questioningly and wew
disposed of on rather hard terms. Th
last loan of $150,000,000 was taken
eagerly and th ey could have secured
ten times that amount without trouble.
Russia, on the other hand, is having
trouble to place her loans. A in bor
rowing money, selling beer depends on
confidence, and that is one of the rea
sons why golden grain belt beer must
be pure and delicious. I sells readily,
and those who use it once are never
satisfied with any other brew. Just
try it once. r*t"**S5S$
jm&m I I Not Too Early
To make inquiries about youi Summer
trip. Call at*the SOo Line Office for
It a aura cart for Chronlo Ulcers,Bone Ulcers,
icroraloas Ulcers, Varicose IJleers.Mercur
ial UlcerjjFcver 8ores,Oanrrene,Bl ood Poi
onlnc, Whits Swelling, Pdisoned Wounds,
Qsoresof long elndtag.PMltt*riy never faitt.Cum
also Cuts, Barns, Bolls, Felons, Carbuncles,
Abscesses. For sale bydruggists. MktiaScandBOe.
J. P. alLBST MKDIC1NE CO* ST. PAUL, Hnnr.
are becoming rare since Paracamph wa?
invented* I remover tfte flrooa*,^l
frotfees snd heU the
I trie joy of tKe household, for without
it no happiness cao be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
angels smile at and commend tha
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending oyer the cradle. The ordeal through
which the expectant mother must pats, how
ever, is so full of danger and suffering that
she looks forward to the hour when she shall
feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend,
a scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
pliable all the parts, and
assists nature in its sublime
work. By its aid thousands
of women have passed this
great crista in perfect safety
and without pain. Sold at $x.oo per
bottle by druggists. Our book of priceless
Talue to all women sent free, Address
mUUanBM mULATO* 90* AUmmta. A*
Don't Wait Twenty-Pour Hours
to cure, ypur. cold. Us Pa
prbtep^ tfc i*l*sve fa 4*
Onres in twelve heart ot
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