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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 29, 1905, Image 7

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take chances -with your
eyes. Tf you need glasses, se
cure the best optical service
to be had. Select your optician tas
carefully as you would your physi
Our leadership is unquestioned.
Our opticians are men of the highest
technical skill their profession.
Our lens-grinding plant is the largest
and most complete in the West.
Our work is accurate and service the
best. Our prices are right.
Manufacturing Optician
616 Nicollet Av, Minneapolis, Minn.
in anv rhoseu calling in life is to do in
the best manner the work tUat the world
wants done If you want a paving posi
Hon, fit yourself for what the world de
There is no railing open today to
voung people where advancement is so
r^rtflln as that of "shorthand and tvpp
writing The impression that there are
more stenographers than openings is dm
to the fact that students who do not re
ceive practical instruction while at school
find ft impossible to sec ire employment
as bnsinp" men have no time to waste on
incompetents Stenographers, nowadays
in order to attain the standaid of effl
ricn^v required of them in the bnsinpfs
world must lecelvc a thoro training
bnieii upon strict]v practical and nusi
ncss principles Tt is certainlv better to
pav for such instruction and secure em
ployment than to pav for cheap instruc
tion and lose both time and monev
W Gt. 4.E MvTFE results
Now to coo/rit
Boll a cupful of
macaroni in salted
water ten minutes.
Add a pint of boilinp
milk and simmer 20
minutes longer Re
move from Are. pour
on a cupful of sugar,
four eggs and a large
spoonful of butter
beaten together and
add i little extract
Put in buttered pud
ding dish and bake
20 minutes. Serve
iwith cream sauce.
Friday's Journal, 24 Pages,
107 Colnmns Advertising.
61 Colnmns Beading
Nearest Competitor, 20 Pages,
75 Colnmns Advertising.
62 Colnmns Beading
Auditorium"Merchant of Venice
Metropolitan Theater"A Gilded
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Bijou Theater"Me, Him and I."
Lj ceum
RJ SMITH, President.
Shorthand Institute I
Guaranty Loan Bldg, Minneapolis. 1
Wyandotte Brand
Liquid Lice Killer for roosts]
and woodworkKills rod
mites Qt 35c. Mi sal 60c,
*al. $1.00 Lice Powder
tot nests, fowls, setting
hens, and little chicks,
25c and 50c.
221 2nd Av S.
Both Phont-
&CO. Mention Journal
For Free Catalogue
Use the long distance
ier?ice ef tie
Twin City Telephone Ce.
The Cheapest
and Best.
Your Dollars & Gents
*itb H. G. NEAXi
for Awnings and Tents
245 Hennepin Avenue,
I Cities Both Phones.
1 I
Theater "A Duel of I
I Hearts
Unique Theater
ville I
Dewey Theater Utopian buries
quers I
Hope ChapelConcert, Thursday
Musical I
University ArmorCarniva of Na- I
tions, Woman's league. I
Get an office in the new Hulet block,
corner Seventh and Hennepin.
Hotel del Otero, Spring Park, Minnc
tonka, opens May 20 for the season.
Mr. Austin, Pine Bluff, Ark., will in
stall Andrews Heating System his
Gladiolus, tuberoses, begonias, can
nas, etc at Northrup, King & Co., 30
Secure vour Tornado & Windstorm
insurance from D. C. Bell Inv. Co. Rates
very low.
Anna M. Gnswold, chiropodist and
electrolysist, permanently located at
207 Medical block.
Owl cars will be suspended on the
Fourth avenue S line tonight on ac
count of a housemovmg.
"On or before" Buildrn'g Loans
business and residence properties. No
delay. D. C. Bell Investment Co.
For RentCommercial space in the
Dayton buildin'g heat, elevator and
good light. Walter L. Badger, Oneida
Professor Harlow Gale will speak on
JTow "William Morris Became a So
cialist, and Some of Its Lessons," Sun
day at 3 p.m. at 45 Fourth street S.
For loans on city real estate see us.
Lowest rates and teims. City Realty
Co., (real estate department of Wm.
Peet) 205-6 Boston block.
Savings deposited with Minnesota
Title Insurance & Trust company on or
befoie the 5th of May draw interest at
4 per cent from the 1st.
Subscriptions to all magazines and
-Continuous aude- I
aper taken to the Century News
6 Third street S, near Hennepin
avenue, will receive prompt service.
Mildred Peterson, 3 years old, living
ttitn her parents at 2706 Fifteenth ave
nue S, will lose the middle finger on
her left hand, which was caught be
tween the cogs of a wringer Thursday.
Marion Lawrence, international sec
retary of the Sunday school Association,
will speak at Hennepin Avenue M. B.
chuich tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. All
Sunday school workers are invited to be
Application has been made to the city
council for permission to place in vari
ous parts of the city a combined horse
block and air tank for pumping auto
mobile tires. The air is to be supplied
free of charge.
Members of Oslo lodge, No. 2, Sons
of Norway, are requested to meet at
Maccabee hall, Bloomington and
Franklin avenues, Sunday, at 2 p.m. to
participate Arne Frendstad's fu
neral services. Members of other lodges
are also requested to meet.
The records of the daydeaths,
births, marriages, hotel arrivals, rail
way timetables, real estate transfers,
building permits and other informa
tion of m'terestwill be found, togeth
er with want advertisements on page
22 of this issue.
All unclaimed bicycles that have
been taken up by the police during the
past year were sold at auction in the
Fifth street side of the courthouse this
afternoon. There were about twenty
five wheels and Bicycle Inspector Lof
stad was auctioneer.
Free for the askingJournal vest
pocket "Nugget Books," containing
nearly 300 bits of philosophy, humor
and good sense'worth reading. Call for
one when you are at The Journal coun
ter, or write to the advertising man
ager and. a copy will be mailed.
W. N. Chase, special United States
census agent under the department of
commerce and labor, reports that the
census of the manufacturing concerns
on the East Side has practically been
completed. A beginning will bo made
Monday to tabulate the reports.
The annual banquet of the Hennepin
County Medical Society will be held at
the West hotel next Monday at 7:30
p.m. Dr. J. Clarence Webster, presi
dent of the Gynaecological society of
Chicago will deliver the annual address
on "Appendicitis in Its Relation to
Pelvic Diseases and Pregnancy."
Get Karl Strahle (formerly with
Mendenhall) to plant your hedges,
vase, snowballs, syringia, spirea, lilac,
honeysuckle, hardy perennials, tiger
lilies and make you an old-fashioned
garden. Trees and shrubs of all kinds.
Summer bulbs and all kin'ds of bedding
plants. N. W. telephone, S 436.
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Jew
ish synagogue has arranged a lecture
on "Moses" by Mrs. Frances B. Pot
ter for May 4 at the synagogue, Tenth
street and Fifth avenue. A musical pro
gram will also be given by the Misses
Alberta Fisher and Mynn Stoddard,
Messrs. Alvin Davies and William Mar
shall and Mrs. Verna Golden Scott.
Robert Hagstrom, 25 years old, who
lived at 1913 First street S, was acci
dentally killed Thursday night by fall
ing from the Northern Pacific railroad
bridge. The bruised body was found
under the bridge on the gashouse plat
form yesterday morning. The body was
taken to the county morgue and was
later claimed by a brother.
Harold Stormoen, the Norwegian
actor, has arranged to give a nerform
ance at Normanna hall next Wednesday
evening of "Baldevin's Bryllup," a
comedy in three acts by Vihl Krag.
The play has been in rehearsal uu'le^
Mr. Stormoen's supervision for the last
six weeks and its performanea will
probably be nearer perfect than any
thing of the sort given in the TSfoi
wegian language here for many yeirs.
Weather statistics compiled by the
weather buieau for the month of May
for the past fourteen years show that
the mean temperature is 58 degrees.
The highest temperatuie ever reacbed
in the month was 92 and the lowest
28. The average precipitation for the
month is 3.34 inches. In general it
rains twelve days during the month
ami th -wrtiibKr nf\jclear *WFS average
A Low Salary Limit at Minnesota State
Institution Has Long Caused Grave
Concern Which the Pension Plan May
AggravateAthletics a Big Factor
in Selection of Colleges.
Minnesota must pay her university
professors better or eventually lose some
of them to smaller institutions not
under state control.
This is one of the first developments
to be predicted as a result of the Car
negie Foundation.
For many years conditions have been
growing up in both the state univer
sity and the smaller colleges that have
caused grave concern. In the first
case the university, beinpt under state
control, has been subject to a some
what oppressive policy of economy
enforced by men who were more likely
to be politicians than educators. This
has made it difficult to change the
schedule of salaries as the institution
grew in importance and raised its
standards. The inevitable lesult has
been that the university authorities
have been apprehensive over their
ability to secure and keep men of the
desired ability who would be better
paid elsewhere.
On the other hand, the independent
collegesmostly founded as denomina
tional schoolshave been gravely con
cerned over a falling off in attend
ance. In competition with state uni
versities where the athletic interest is
strong, the smaller colleges have suf
fered. New students prefer to matric
ulate where they can yell for a winner.
Moreover the curricula of the state
universities are more varied. For the
most part the small institutions are
meagerly endowed and a decrease in
enrollment eventually means financial
embarrassment and inability to secure
high grade talent as faculty vacancies
That the Carnegie Foundation, af
fording a yearly pension of $1,000 to
the retired professor, will make the
smaller colleges more attractive to
teaching talent is the opinion of Pres
ident Cyrus Northrop.
"It is one of the noblest and most
useful gifts and will come as a great
relief to hundreds of professors in the
colleges," he said today. "It will do
a world of good relieving the anxiety
of a large number of excellent and val
uable men who have never been able
to accumulate enough money to take
care of them in their old age. Accord
ing to the provisions of the gift, state
universities and sectarian schools are
barred from receivings the benefits of
the fund. Such institutions as Har
vard and Yale will, however, be in
The only effect this will have on the
schools where the gift does not apply
will be that the men who are getting
no advance in salary will be drawn to
the institutions included under the
fund. It will make these institutions
more attractive and will enable the
teachers advanced in years to retire
on $1,000 a year."
Historian Assails Carnegie's Gifts for
Professors and Libraries.
New York Sun Special Service.
Philadelphia, April 29."I don't
know anything more about Andrew Car
negie 's gift of $10,000,000 as a pension
fund for college professors who are un
able to continue in active service than
what I have read, but I don't like it,"
said Dr. John Bach McMaster, profes
sor of American history at the univer
sity of Pennsylvania, and one of the
best-known historians in the country.
"We have Carnegie libraries, Carnegie
heroes, and now Carnegie professors.
I don't believe in this scattering of
libraries over the country, as Mr. Car
egie has been doing in the last few
years. It is not a good thing, and I
don't like Mr. Carnegie's methods. In
the first place, I do not believe in pen
sion systems in general, and I am espe
cially opposed to them in the teaching
profession. It would be virtually the
same thing as the police pensioning, and
it surely would lower the profession.
When one of us enters that profession
we do not do it with the expectation of
making money we have an entirely
different end in view. This pension sys
tem would lower our standard. I be
lieve that in this and in all professions,
as in business, each man should stand
on his own basis, and on that alone.
Personally, I would not accept such a
2r Charles Curtis Harrison, provost
of the university, took an entirely dif
ferent view and seemed much pleased
with Mr. Carnegie's gift.
Two Universities Barred.
Chicago, April 29.The University of
Chicago and Northwestern university
are excluded from the benefits of the
$10,000,000 fund donated by Andrew
Carnegie to provide annuities for re
tired college professors. Both are said
to be barred under the provision which
says: "Only such as are under the con
trol of a sect or require trustees or a
maiority thereof, officers, faculty or
students, to belong to any specific sect,
or which impose any theological test,
are to be excluded."
North Side People Propose One at End
of Plymouth Avenue.
The North Side Commercial club last
night decided to bend every ef
fort toward 'securing a park
to be bounded by Tenth ave
nue, Plymouth avenue, Penn avenue
and the city limits. This tract is es
pecially suitablo for park purposes and
the North Side residents are anxious to
have it made into one. The club and
individual members will bend every
energy along this line.
It was decided to form a ladies'
auxiliary to the club. It was also pro
posed that the McNair farm be pur
chased and used for the North high
school athletic field and a smaller park.
Veterans and Sons Enjoy Entertain
merit at Morgan Post Hall.
The musical entertainment given by
Morgan post and corps, G. A. R., and
Camp No. 8, Sons of veterans, at Mor
gan Post hall laBt evening was largely
attended. The feature proved to be
the quartet of Camp No. 8, composed
of W. G. Skidmore, Thomas Warham,
Beniamin Ege and A. L. Jones. Reci
tations were given by Mrs. Allee and
D. C. Brown. The camp drum corps,
consistiWg of Fred Stodick, Harry Sto
dick, Will Patton and George Oliver,
also furnished a number. A. L. Sor
ter, Benjamin Ward and A. L. Jones
alternated as masters of ceremony.^
Superintendent A. A. D. Rahn Has De
fined the Districts and the Count Will
Keep Enumerators Busy Tnruout
JuneStaff Will Be Made Up Before
May 20Examinations Required.
State census work in Hennepin coun
ty will require the attention of eighty
six enumerators during June. Andrew
A. D. Rahn, who has been designated
to superintend the work, has practi
cally finished laying out the districts,
after consultation with the Hennepin
members of the legislature, who will
also have some voice in picking the
The thirty-eighth legislative district,
comprising the first ward and part of
the third, will be divided mtOt eight
districts. The thirty-ninth, taking in
the second and ninth wards, is cut up
into nine districts. The fortieth, which
is the fourth ward, forms eight dis
tricts, \and the forty-first, comprising
the fifth and sixth wards, forms eleven.
The forty-second will have five country
districts and thirteen in the seventh,
eleventh and twelfth wards: The forty
third will haye eleVen country districts
and ten in the eighth and thirteenth
wards. The forty-fourth will have four
districts in the country and seven in
the city portion, which takes in the
tenth ward and all of the third but the
river precincts.
The enumerators will be selected be
in their hands by May 25 so they can
prepare to gather names June 1. Mr.
Rahn secured quarters on the
of the city and county^
uildmg, and will occupy the room for
merly used for the criminal branch of
the municipal court and the two de
tention-rooms adjoining.
"Enumerators -will oe carefully ex
amined as to their fitness," said Mr.
Eahn. "Each applicant will be asked
to write out an application, so as to
show whether he is capable of filling
out blanks intelligently_ and neatly
he tw J^S S
iJL^L? Wr,f7f
directory or other record, so
The existing salary limit at the Uni
versity of Minnesota, where the heads
of the different departments and the
professors are unable to get an in
crease salary after a certain point
has been reached, makes the remarks
of Dr. Northrop rather significant.
oW courtroom, to instruct the men.
We also hope thru the newspapers
to educate the people so they win give
us willing co-operation. We want them
to understand that we are only count
mg, and not taking names for anv I
not hold back anything for fear get
ting into trouble."
The country assessors will probably
take the census in their districts. They
will do the assessing in May, and will
thus become familiar 'with every- fam-
ily, so that the work of taking the
names in June can be done easily and
About 150 membera of the Native
Sons of Minnesota "knd members of
their families were present at the an
nual banquet~at Donaldson's tearooms
last evening. Governor Johnson and
Senator E. W. Durant, on the program
for addresses, failed to appear owing
to illness. Mayor D. P. Jones, E. W.
Randall and Major Edwin Clark of
Minneapolis spoke, recalling pioneer
days. E. A. Bromley presented a series
of stereopticon views of historical
It was decided to commemorate the
one hundredth anniversary of the first
cession of land within the present bor
ders of the state from the Indians to
the United States. This took place on
Sept. 23, 1805, two years after the
Louisiana purchase, and included what
is now the Tort Snelling reservation.
Lieutenant Zebulon Pike, the pioneer
after whom Pike's Peak was named,
made the treaty with the Indians. The
evenf will be commemorated at Fort
Snellmgr. Governor Johnson and his
staff will participate. Dr. W. W. Fol
well, who has just written a history of
Minnesota, agreed to deliver the ad
Money Will Be Spent in Restoring
Beauties of Columbia.
At a meeting of the park board com
mittee on improvements yesterdav, it
was voted to recommend that $2,000
be expended on the improvement of
Columbia park. Tvhis place has been
neglected for many years and has al
most lost the appearance of a park.
The committee provided $3,500 for roof
ing over the band stand at the Lake
Harriet pavilion.
The sum of $825 was set aside for
a footpath along St. Anthony parkway
and a parapet wall at Bridal Veil falls,
at the east end of the Franklin ave
nue bridge.
No merry-go-rounds will be tolerated
at Minnehaha this summer as far as
the paTk board has any authority to
prevent it. C. C. Patten has sought
to secure the privilege, but the com
mittee on improvements yesterday
hearkened to the voice of the residents
in that part of the city and refused to
entertain Mr. Patten's offer. The dele
ation from the falls was headed by
A. M. Harrison and S. A. Stock
South Dakota Commissioners Here En
Route to Montana.
D. D. Wipf, secretary of state, J. F.
Halladay, state auditoT, and C. J.
Bach, land commissioner, all of Pierre,
S. D., and members of the South Da
kota capitol commission are in the city
today on their wav to Helena, Mont.
At Willmar, Governor Elrod, the fourth
member of the commission, will join
It having been definitely decided
that Pierre should remain the capital
of the state, the legislature provided
for the erection of a state house, the
cost of which should not exceed $500,-
000. Montana has just completed a
state capitol at a cost that would come
within the South Dakota appropria
tion. The object of the trip to Helena,
is to view the building and confer -with
the capitol commission of that state.
Ninth Ward Alderman Makes Unsuc
cessful Effort to Protect Treasury
May Renew It at Next Meetin g
Committee Named to Investigate For
age QuestionGrade Crossing Reso
lutions Offered.
Alderman Frank H. Castner stirred
up the council last evening by attempt
ing to recall the resolution reimbursing
Alderman Claus Mumm for his ex
penses in defending the contest by
Orvar G. RoSing, last fall. Mr.
Castner was virtuously indignant, also
aggressive, and after approaching the
subject from three or four different di
rections and being regularly turned
down by President A. E. Merrill, he had
created an unusual disturbance. Mr.
Castner declared that the council had
no right to vote away the people's
money for the individual benefit of the
aldermen and wanted the former action
rescinded. Alderman G. A. Westphal
made the point of order that there
could be no reconsideration, as there
were not as many aldermen present as
when the original resolution was
passed, and the point was sustained.
Mr. Castner tartly replied that he
was not making a motion to reconsider
a vote, but to rescind an illegal action.
President Merrill consulted City
ore^ May 20, and the blanks must be torney Healy and announced that that
official held that the motion was out of
"What has the city attorney to do
with parliamentary practice governing
this body?" demanded the alderman,
The chair ruled that a motion to re
consider the vote was out of order at
that meeting, but at the next meeting
a resolution to rescind -would be in
Champions Restaurant Man.
Alderman Castner was conspicuous in
two smaller flurries of the eveningKlepe
appeared as the champion of H. G.
Per, who has applied for a liquor license
th Intern $ ona
fignt aKa
N O Chief of Police Says There's
Gambling There.
When the St. Paul police commis
sioners met yesterday to consider a let
ter from the Ministers' association,
asking them to compel Chief John
O'Connor to suppress gambling, that
official made the rather startling state
ment that there had been no gambling
in St. Paul for five years.
The chief also said that there is no
slot machine operated in St*-Paul in
which money is directly staked.
The commissioners asked the minis
ters to be more specific ita* their
cafe wa
ob ect
place( i
th ii
sAlderma"heathen the Chinee
started bi J. H. Duryea.an"
the application was refused by a vote
of 14 to 10.
Mr. Castner attempted to have the
allowances for forage cut out of the
payroll for the month of April. He
Could not get a second to his motion
Later he demanded an investigation
what he called the ''forage graft,"
and the matter WAS referred to a com
mittee consisting of one alderman' from
each ward, which President Merrill
will announce later.
Authorizes Snelling Extension.
On a resolution by Alderman W. W.
Ehle the street railway company was
directed to extend the Minnehaha hwe
from its present terminus to the Fort
Snelling reservation. This action au
thorizes the company to begin the
work on the Fort Snelling lihe when
ever it so desires.
Ordinances prepared by City Attor
ney Frank Healy for the solution of
the grade crossing problem in South
east Minneapolis were presented and
referred to the special committee hav
ing the matter under consideration.
They require the Northern Pacific to
bridge University avenue SE and Oak
street, and the Milwaukee to bridge
Washington avenue SE.
Give Married Men Preference.
A resolution fixing the wages of la
borers on public works at $1.85 a day
of eight hours w^s adopted. It re
quires the foremen on the work to give
preference to heads of families, and
legal residents of Minneapolis. The
promised fight by Alderman Westphal
to raise the wage to $2 was not made.
On account of the protest of prop
erty owners along Thirty-first street
the propositio'fi to remove the pole lines
of the jCTorthwestern Telephone com
pany from Lake street to Thirty-first
street was sent back to the special com
mittee consisting of the committee on
underground wires and the aldermen
of the seventh, eighth and twelfth
Chairmen of standing committees
were made happy by the passage of a
resolution by Alderman W. E. Satter
lee, authorizing the use of rubber
stamps in approving bills. As the
chairmen are required to write their
names several hundred times at each
meeting, the use of a rubber stamp will
save much labor.
Take Part in Semicentennial.
A committee consisting of Aldermen
Starkweather, Nye, Ryan, Holmes and
Petterson -was delegated to represent
the city council m? making arrange
ments for the observance or the semi
centennial of the incorporation of the
old town of St. Anthony, which was
the nucleus of the present Minneapolis.
E. G. Walton's petition to be al
lowed to run his automobile at least
twelve miles an hour between Columbia
Heights and the down-town district
was referred to the committee on or
dinances, which will confer with the
aldermen of the ninth ward. The com
mittee on ordinances will also consider
an ordinance regulating the use of au
tomobiles in the city, which Mr. West
phal has in preparation.
Permission was given to the council
committee on waterworks and other of
ficials to attend the annual meeting of
the American Waterworks association
at West Baden, May 8-14.
Bleep Horse Troughs Clean.
A. D. McBeth was appointed as offi
cial horse-trough cleaner at a salary of
$75. He is a useful man, for the fre
quent cleaning of the' watering foun
tains greatly reduces the opportunities
for the spread of glanders among
Thirteen automobile dealers sub
mitted bids for an auto for the chief
engineer of the fire department. The
prices ranged from $1,200 to $4,000
Path Petition Comes In.
The petition of the wheelmen for tn
retention of the bicycle paths for which,
their money had been expended was re
ferred to ^he special committee having
the matter in charge. The only path
ow under consideration is the "one on
Blaisdell avenue between PranMin ave
nue and Twenty-sixth street, but others
may be included if a start is made.
Blaisdell Avenue Residents Declare It
7 a Nuisance. "i
Residents of Blaisdell avenue be
tween Franklin and Twenty-sixth
street have presented a petition to the
council to abolish the cycle path on
that avenue. They represent that they
are barred from access to their own prop
erty from the street, cannot maintain
hitching posts or hitch their horses.
The path also prevents the pbicing of
a curb and gutter so that the tret*
may be properly drainpa*
i va dining rooms to
ioenp hats been made had
condition satisfactory
cens Alderman
Westphalinspector, and otherbut took up the A
eral nuisance as it
them in many ways.
Terms Cash or Small Monthly Payments, as desired.
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn.
Burns Clean.
34 South Third Street, Railway Building.
Phones-N. W.. 383 T. C1034. WM. EENDELL, General Agent
Rough Granite Blocks to Be Replaced
With Wooden Ones.
Central avenue will be repaved this
summer from the steel aich bridge
across Nicollet island and from Mam
street to Fourth street. These two
stretches are now laid with granite
blocks, and are probably the roughest
and noisiest bits of paving in the city.
Year after year the property owners
have sought to have the street repaved,
but in ono way or another their plans
nave been sidetracked.
The n6W paving will be of creosoted
wood blocks, the contract having been
let by the council last evening to the
Kettle River Quarries company, at
$1 49 a square yard.
Patrons calling up the Northwestern
Telephone company" exchange at Prior
a'n'd university avenues, Midway, at 4
.m yesterday heard cries of "Mur
Help! Police! Take him away!"
Fearing some tragedy they rushed to
the scene on foot, horseback, and in
autos. Everything seemed in per
fect order, and when inquiry was made
to the manager, it was explained as
"only a little horseplay."
One of the efirls, told, the story later
on. A huge gray horse escaped from the
Barret & Zimmerman barns and tore
down the street until it reached the
wide doors of the exchange. Here if
turned into the room devoted to the
"hello" girls. The girls paid no at
tention until the visitor blew a terrific
blast down the neck of the girl on the
end of the line.
Then' the uproar began. It would
be hard to say whjch was the more
frightened, the horse or the girls. Some
with amazon tendencies seized hat
pins* and waved them frantically.
Some of the more timid tried to crawl
inside the switchboard. With a wild
snort the horse pranced thru the room
and burst out of another door which
led to the street and with a crash dis
appeared. Stable men were looking
for him and a peck of oats captured
Charles Johnson, 2734- Thirteenth
avenue S, seriously injured his left eye
Thursday while working on a new
building at Oakland avenue and Lake
street. Johnson, who is a plumber,
was putting a thread on a gaspipe when
he steppea on a banana peeling and
fell on the pipe. The end of the pipe
nearly tore his eye out, but as he had
been blind in that eye for several years,
he suffers no permanent new injury.
The Canadian Rockies.
Reached only by the Soo-Pacific Line.
Try the Scenic Line of the World en
route to the Pacific Coast.
Ticket Office, 119 S 3d St., Minne
Four per cent and perfect peace of
mind! _,
Observing, intelligent and sensible
people get both in. our Savings Sank
Business and PrivateHomes
If you are in busi
ness, you surely
require a safe
but, whether in
business or not,
you surely need a
safe in your home
for the protection
of your money,
jewelry,insurance policies, etc.
Think it_oyer!
House Safes like illus
tration, standard con
struction, heavy walls
with fireproof filling
and superior 3-turab-
ler combin-0^ 0% A
ation locks mm I
sizes for stores, offices
hotels, proportionately low.
&Cajrp.et Cb.
This Baby Cured With the Crollus
Aluminum Truss.
"Langford. Marshall Co 9. D., April 23, 1905.
"F Crollus,
"Minneapolis, Minn
"Dear Sir Your aluminuto truss was a great
boon to our haby, curing him absolutely We
tvish that all babies suffering from rupture
could receiye the help that your truss gives.
"Sincerely yours. HARDING,
"Cashier Commercial Bank
Note: Measurements accurately
taken by mail and trusses fitted perfect
ly at home. Write or call on Mr. Crolius
639 640 Andrus Building, Minneapolis,
Minn. The Crohus Aluminum Truss is
the best on earth.
Manufacturing Optician
The Savings Bank of Minneapolis,
Adam Hannah, Treasurer, Corner
Fourth street and Second Avenne S.
W.^Vji.r.j.,., r.'jt.fiiitTTajA.
Purifies city water so as to make it
wholesome mad beatlhy.
Let Mt Show You Now.
All sizes, styles and grades. Fine line of
Chairs and Office Furniture.
New store: 209 3d St. 8*.
Office Furniture
J. F. GAGE & CO..
Cor. Henn. Ave. and 6th S

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