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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 28, 1906, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-07-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Do You Want1
tw
has
iustly
1
to Know
What You Swallow?
There is a growing sentiment in this
country in favor of MEDICINBB OP KNOWN
coMroaiTiox. It is but natural that one
should have some interest in the compo
sition of that which he or she is expected
to swallow, whether it be food, drink or
medicine.
Recognizing this growing disposition
on the part of the public, and satisfied
that the fullest publicity can only add to
the well-earned reputation of his medi
cines, Dr. R.
V.ePierce,
of
Buffalo,"N.sY.i, taken tim by the forelock, a i
were."and V'p'ubhshiag broadcast a~Hst ?T^i
of all the ingredients entering into his I l^jg*
attacked them. A little pamphlet
as been compiled, from the standard
medical authorities of all the several
schools of practice, showing the strongest
endorsements by leading medical writers
of the several ingredients which enter mto
Dr. Pierce's medicines. A copy of this
little book is mailed free to any one de
unng to learn more concerning the valu
able, native, medicinal plants which enter
into the composition of Dr. Pierce's med
icines. Address Dr. Pierce as above.
Dr Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are tiny, sug
ar-coated anti-bilious granules. They reg
ulate and Invigorate Stomach. Liver and
Bowels Do not beget the pill habit," but
cure constipation One or two each day for
a laxative and regulator, three or lour for an
active cathartic. Once tried always in favor.
Tn
EVERY SHADE5HAPE 8 PRICE
The Letter From Papa
(Abridged from the New York News
Letter.
(A play In one act.)
Dramatis personae: Widowed Mother,
Mrs. Remsen Son, aged 5
Letter Carrier.
SonWhere is papal I want him.
MotherPapa is gone. Gone away
n a shipthe ship of fateand gone
very far away. I wish the ship would
come back and take us, and then we'd
see papa soon.
S.And won't we see papa until the
hip comes back for us?
M.No. Not till the ship comes for
us.
S.Papa would hurry back if he
knew you were crying, wouldn't he?
M.Yes, dear he hurryif he
knew I was crying, and that you
wanted him so very much, and that you
needed him so badly, I'm sure he'd
hurry. If he could see the empty
grate, the bare table and the empty
purse and if he could see your pinched
face and your thin little legsyesyes
dearie I KUWW he'd hurry then, he'd
(rising)Good God! He'd burst the
grave asunder and heaven itself to
reach usto tell us that he never
thought, ne"v er dreamed that we should
come to this. We are cold and hun
gry, and I have no money and no
friends. (Flings herself into chair,
arms and head on table, and sobs hys
terically.) (Enter letter carrier.)
Letter CarrierLetter for Mr. Ralph
Remsen.
M.(Takiug letter)Thank you.
(Exit letter carrier.)
(Opens letter ana reads as fol
lows "Mi. Ralph Remsen,
Dear SirThe second annual pre
mium of $650 on your Policy No. 95,656,
for $20,000 will be due Aug. 1, 1905.
Please remit on or before that date.
The dividend is $75per inclosed divi
dend statement, and may be used to ap
ply on premium or to increase policy by
paid-up insurance of $175 at your op
tion. (Signed) The State Mutual
Life Assurance Company of Worcester,
Mass."
M.Twenty thousand dollars! (Looks
at little boy.) Dearie?
S.Yes, mamma was that letter
from papa?
M.(Excitedh)Yes but wait
darling, let mamma think. Twenty
thousand dollars' I didn't knowhe
never told mebut it must be true
the company would not send a notice if
it were not true$20,000! A comfort
able homedecent clothingrespecta
ble society for both of usand an
education for my little boy!
S.And what did papa say, mamma
what did be say?
MPapa suvs for me to take the
very best care of his little boy until we
meet again.
The reason why the widow received
$20,000 was because her Husband had a
policy in THE STATE MUTUAL LIFE
ASSURANCE COMPANY OF WOR-
CESTER, MASS and the reason
Why he had the policy was be
cause he didn't put off taking it
for that more convenient season which
never comes. If you have not suffi
cient insurance, see an agent of the
State Mutual, and do it now! Widows
and children cannot live by means of
insurance -which was going to be taken
some other time. Any agent of the
State Mutual will furnish full informa
tion on request.
W. Van Tuvl. general agent, 408-14
Loan & Tiust Building.
Augustus Warren, Geo. A. Ainsworth,
R. S. Thomson, Solon Royal, Fred W.
Woodward, Ezra Fransworth, Jr.,
Delbert L. Rand.
"The h\es of all your loving com-
Stratford Hotel
European Plan
Refined, Elpgant, Quiet. Located cor
ner of city's two fiaet boulevards,
convenient to entire business center.
Close to best theatres and shopping
district. 225 rooms. 150 private baths
luxurious writing: and reception rooms
woodwork mahogany throughout bass
beds and all modern comforts telephone
in every room beautiful dining rooms
the best of everything: at moderate prices
Michigan and Jackson Blvds., Chicago
The white ball which was to have
been given last evening by the mem
bers of the Minnetonkao Boat club was
called off owing tto the heavy thunder-
plices lean upon your health"a nd view hotel Ihev entertained Miss Marguerite
health does not last
lurance, take it now!
If you need in
fWhen in Chicago"
Stop at The
Quit the "cellar or attic habit" &
advertise the "outgrown things &
nka
00
ay
Hoe
i UoPf ?Tr? *vS
1
leading medicines, the "Golden Medical I Saturday is announced as the day of
Discovery the popular liver invigorator. the annual cruise.
stomach tonic, 'blood purifier and heart
regulator also of his "Favorite Prescrip
tion" for weak, over-worked, broken
down, nervous and invalid women.
This bold and out-spoken movement on
the part of Dr. Pierce, has, by showing
exactly what his well-known medicines
are composed of, completely disarmed all
harping critics who have heretofore un-
^T^F
x?
The Baptist assemblv grounds at
Mound are invaded br several* hundred
Baptists who make the annual assem
bly the occasion of their summer out
ing. The place in its activity suggests
a buiv bee hive, for there is that con
stant coming and going and doing of
people at work. From dav to day the
assembly hotel is filling and Miss
Camm&ck will find the question of how
to take care of her guests a perplexing
one if the rush to Mound continues.
Several hundred persons can be oc
commodated \n the i,aseinbly cottages
and tents, where a great many of the
visitors will be housed. Thirteen young
peoplf of the Burr street church, St.
Paul, will go out Monday and will be
settled for a vacation in the Fitch cot
tage.
Among the visitors is the Swedish
"ioung Ladies' quartet of St. Paul, in
cluding Mrs. R. P. Earl, Miss Esther
Swanstrom, Miss Ellen Swanstrom and
Miss Olga Larson. All are accom
plished songsters and their charming
RRfl nfin OIVEN AWAY, in copies of i programs mean a great deal in the way
!***WWU Medical Adviser, a book that sold to the ex- bers.
tent of 900.000 copies a few
years Last
copi
$160
fear ago, at 51 50 per copy,
year we gave away
130,000 worth of those Invalua
ble books This year we shall
give away $50,000 worth of
them Will you share in this
benefit? If so. send only 21
one-cent stamps to cover cost
of mailing only for book in
stiff paper covers, or 31 stamps
for cloth-bound. Address Dr
E. V. Pierce. Buffalo. N
'HSjaPWPUMBRELLA S
people's Common 8ense of entertainment to the assembly mem-
Among the names which are already
on the register are those of Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Chidester and family of
three. Rev. S. P. Woodruff, state evang
elist, and Mrs. Woodruff, Rev and Mrs.
E. R. Pope, Mrs. Fred Spafford, Rev.
and Mrs. George Tunnell, Rev. and Mrs.
W. P. Moorhead, Dr. M. Moorhead, Dr.
P. McDaniel, Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Wil
gon and, children, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Bromley, Sr., Mr. apd Mrs. N. M. Good
rich, Mr. and Mrs. j3ergstrom and chil
dren, Mrs. Alstrom, Mrs. A. F. Gale,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith and sister,
Misses Hoefline, Alice Gould, Florence
Allen, Lucile and Edith Meeker, Davis,
Dr. and Mrs. O. M. Huestis, Dr. and
Mrs. Walter" Huestis, Misses Ella and
Agnes Crounse and Edith Buchanan,
Samuel Batson, T. E. Hughes of Min
neapolis Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stetson,
Mis Lucie Stetson and Harold Stetson,
Mr. Rider, junior leader of the Phila
delphia church and Mrs. Rider, Miss
Emma Robertson, Miss Roberts, St.
Paul Rev. M. J. Hilton, St. Paul Dr.
L. L. Henson, Providence. R. I. Mrs.
Harriet Hill, Chicago Miss Florence
Stewart, Miss Grace Monroe, Stillwa
ter
Anoka has a representative body of
Baptists on the grounds. Among those
who are enioymg the pleasure of camp
or cottage life are Mmes. W. B. Wilson,
T. G. J. Pease. C. D. Green, Misses Eva
Smith, Rose McPheeters, Clara Belle
Claire, Mabel Sanborn, Mammie Leo
pold, May and Orabelle Wyman, Ethyl
Green, Gertrude Kinsman, Maude De
Lane, Grace Davis.
Miss Beatrice Ambler gave a yellow
and white luncheon Wednesday at her
summer home on the assembly grounds
at Mound in honor of St. Paul. The
decorations ^.were pond lilies and the
name cards were views of Lake Minne
tonka. A guessing contest was played
and the prize, a box of candy, was won
by Miss Henrietta Mears. Covers were
laid for eight and the guests were
Misses Mary Stone, Mildred Jenkins,
Margaret Bucklue, Marion Strieker,
Muriel Thayer, Henrietta Mears, Ger
trude Moore and Beatrice Ambler.
LAKE BREEZES.
Miss Wright of Oklahoma is visiting her aunt,
Mrs Everinjton
Ralph Wilson of Northfleld spent Sunday with
Professor Ingraham's family.
Miss Marion Smith has returned from a few
months' visU at Lisbon N
Mr and Mrs. OUver Swift spent a day with
Adolpb. Noble at his cottage. Orient.
Rev and Mis E Carter of Edgerton. are
guests of T. Hughes and family.
Mr and Mrs. E. Holton of Chicago are
visiting their mother. Mrs. A.. L. Bates.
Mrs S J. Fairfield will entertain Miss Bdna
Jeraldlne Brown over Sunay at her Monnd home
Rev and Mrs. L. E. Vleta of Watertown. N.
D.. are guests of Mr and Mrs. Charles Pirth.
Mrs A.. Peckham and daughter were guests
of Professor and Mrs W. H. Kercher Thursday.
Professor and Mrs. D. 6. Shephardson and
Miss Mary will be Sunday guests of Mrs. C. W.
Coe.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pate and two children, of
Denver, are in the Huestis cottage for a
month.
Irine Carlton and Mr Norwood of Milwaukee
are guests at Miss Bverington's cottage for the
season.
Mr* H. Schustrum of Kansas Oity is the
guest of Ernest Fagenstrom at the Mound As
sembly jrrornds.
Miss Cora Huestis has returned from a several
weeks* vipit with her aunt. Mrs. Wallace, at
Chippewa Falls. Wis.
Mrs A Y. Baglej was the guest of Mrs.
Hallowell Tuesday and joined a party of friends
on a lake trip on the Acte
Mrs Rossing and daughter Ruht, of Chicago,
and Miss Nora Morton spent Saturday with
Miss Morton's sistei Miss Flora Morton
Mr and Mrs Fred Stowell, who have
been spending the week at Mrs Abrahams' Wil
"lowwood Inn, returned to the city this week.
Mr and Mrs W Foster and family, Mr*.
George Crocker and Louis Crocker, were guests
Sunday of Mr. and Mrs Elmer Foster of Lin
wood.
Miss F. M. Lamp of B1? Timber, Mont., is a
guest of her sister, Mias E. L. Lamp of North
field, who is occupying a tent during the as
semblv.
Mr and Mrs E. Carter of Edgerton, Minn.,
are guests of Mr and Mrs George E Hughes
at their cottage on the Mound Baptist Assembly
grounds.
Mr and Mr* Harry Travis. Tiho have been
east attending the annual typothetae meeting
in Boston will not be home until the latter
part of next week
Mr and Mrs Boutell, John Bontell,
Mrs Royal Shute and son who have been
spending a few weeks tit the Hotel del Oteio,
returned to their home in Kenwood Monday
Mr and Mrs Robert F. Sermour of Denver
have arrived at the lake and are guests at the
Bavvlew hotel Mr. Seymour is connected with
the editorial department of the Denver Times
Mrs James Bladon and little daughter Isa
belle are plnnnlng to leave next week on a
visit with Mrs Bladon's relatives in CanriHa,
and with Mrs Bladon's daughter, Mrs. Wayne
Browning, neur Chicago i
Mr and Mrs IC Light and He-bert Liirht
of Chicago nre guests for the season at Bav-
Wells of Chicago and MIBSS Mattie McMullen of
Minneapolis Wednesday.
Miss Eleanor Miller of the Elencre Miller
School of Oratorv of St Paul will give a read
ing, "Les Miserables," Aug. 6. Mlsss Miller's
leadings are always considered delightful fea
tures of entertainments by the Mound guests.
Mrs Robert Smerler ento-talned at a lunch
eon for Miss Anna Wilderman Thursdav at her
Mound cottage. The decorations were sweet peas
and a teach cover were red carnations. Covers
were laid for Mmes. Ashley, Mears, 0. Buck
bee. Miss Marjcaret Mears, Mrs. S. J. Fairfield
and Mrs Smerler
The young men of the Great Northern, who
have" been keeping machelo-s' cam? fcr two
weeks ot Mound Assembly grounds, folded their
tents yesterday. In the Darty were Ed, Joe and
Frank Maher. Frank Tipping, Georre Sullivan,
Mark Milan. Robert McBride of St. Paul. Thty
entertained Mrs. F. Maher. Leo and Will Maher,
Mrs. F. Tipping, Mias Conklin and Miss Jahnke.
THROWN FROM A^O
Mrs. 6. W. Turner Has Painful Experi
ence 'While Biding.
Mrs. G. W. Turner, 115 East Fif
teenth street, was thrown from an auto
mobile and painfully injured last' even
ing while riding along Central avenue.
The chauffeur had turned the machine
sharply to dodge a pile of paving blocks
and Mrs. Turner was thrown ou and
under1
t^'p^.
the wheels Th machinet was
stopped quickly and the woman was
taken to her home. Her condition is
not thought to be serious.
miMiM&^^^
^"jtef %.J?
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
w~ Epworth League Assembly.
The state Epworth League will
be in session at Groveland, Minnetonka,
for ten days, commencing next Friday.
Rev. Donald McKenzie and W. G. Cal
derwood, both popular among Minne
sota young people, have been aided to
the list of speakers. The fourth de-
Sy
artment conference will be conducted
R. W. Keesey of Owatonna and Miss
Ina Ingersoll of Jowa has been secured
to direct tho^Junior league class.
One of the attractions of the assem
bly is the entertainment to be given on
Thursday evening by Miss Eleanor
Millei, of the Miller School of Expres
sion, St. Paul, who will read "Les
Miserables," with music furnished by a
quartet.
Next Saturday evening a moonlight
excursion will be given on the lake and
the following Saturday afternoon there
will be a steamer ride, the start to be
made from the dock at 2 o'clock.
"IN SPITE OP ALL"
Band at Harriet Surmounted Many
Difficulties.
Nothing more indicative of the
spirit which has spelled success for the
Oberhoffer Orchestral band has been
seen than the manner in which it
triumphed over difficulties last night.
Mr. Oberhoffer and his musicians played
the last Wagner night program in three
parts. Part one was played on the
roof until the rain put an effectual
damper to Herr Wagner. Part two
was played in the cafeuntil the lights
went out. Part three was played in
the dark and included the entire over
ture flom "William Tell." Each part
was enthusiastically received by the
audience of several hundred, who glad
ly stayed for the finale.
Tonight is the last of the Oberhoffer
engagement and as many hundred citi
zens as can get on the roof will prob
ably attend the concert as a testimonial
to the work of Mr. Oberhoffer has done
and is doing for musical Minneapolis.
There will be three features on the
program. As a special number there
will be played for the first time by any
band, "The Boys in Blue," a march
written by Marie J. Weeks and Frank
W. Bresee of Minneapolis and formal
ly indorsed by the local, committee as
the official march of the G. A. R. en
campment.
Miss Laurentine Palmer will play as
a cornet solo "Remembrance of Swit
zerland," and Signor Tommaso di Gior
gio is down for a euphonium solo.
PART i.
March, "Board of Park Commission
ers" Oberhoffer
Grand selection of scenes and airs from
the opeia "Aida" Verdi
Cornet solo, aria, "Remembrance of Switz
erland"
Miss Laurentine Palmer.
Walts. "Vienna Woods" Strauss
March, "The Boys In Blue".. Frank W. Bresee
PART II.
Fantasie on "My Old Kentucky Home".. .Dalby
Introducing grand variations for bary
tone, cornets, clarinets, basses, petit clari
net, piccolo and bassoon.
Overture, "Tell" Rossini
Euphonium solo, "The Palms" Faure
Tommaso di Giorgio.
Airs from "Miss Dolly Dollars" Herbert
VERDI MUSIC TONIGHT
Italian Composer Will Be Prominent in
Wonderland Program.
The Duss band does not conclude its
engagement at Wonderland today, but
remains over Sunday. This is in defer
ence to requests of visitors to the
sangerfest, who found Sunday to be
the most convenient day for them to
visit Wonderland. This afternoon's
program was from German composers
exclusively, and tonight's will be from
the Italian, with Verdi featured.
PART I.
VBRpi PROGRAM.
Grand march from "Joan of Arc."
Allecro." storm scene from "Risoletto."
Duo for cornet and euphonium, "Miserere," from
"Trovatore
Messrs. Bert Brown and P. C. Funaro.
PART II.
Overture. "Sbnierawide" Rossini
Intermezzo from "Pagllacio" .Leoncavallo
Sextet from "Lucia di Lammernan" Donizetti
Messrs Brovtn, Pierno Carlson, Phlnney, Lange
win and Funaro.
"Dansa Esetica" Mascagni
Grand tcene from "Andrea Chenier". .Giordano
Prelude, peasant chorus, the feast, arrival of
the countess, the oath, commotion In the
streets, duet between Chenier and Madaleni
in the J4il, at the guillotine, final, the death
rXhe engagement of Mrs. Carrie B.
ICing of Minneapolis to Warren Stilwell
of New York is announced. The wed
ding will take place immediately after
the first of the year. Mr. and Mrs. Stil
well will reside in Newark, N. J,
Mrs. Henry J. Moreton and Mrs.
George W. Peavey poured tea this after
noon from 4 to 5 o'clock at the Miiu
kahda club. Owing to the damp
weather, the tables were arranged in the
glass dining room, which o-ives a pretty
view over the links. The greater num
ber of guests who called remained dur
ing the evening for dinner parties and
for the dance which followed. Mrs.
Charles H. Hood and Mrs. Walter W.
Heffelfinger served tea yesterday after
noon during the refreshment hour. The
golf dinner wliich was given last night
in the large banquet room was one of
the delightful affairs. There were 100
covers and the decorations were in veJ
low and red.
Dinners and dances this evening will
bring the eventful week to a close!
Miss Edna Leighton of Kenwood,
La., who formerly lived in Minneapolis
and who is in the city on a several
months' visit will be the guest of honor
at a theater party Tuesday evening at
the Metropolitan theater, at which the
J. L. D. girls will be the hostesses.
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Gordon, who
formerly resided in Minneapolis, and
whose home is now in Butte, Mont.,
were guests of honor at supper and
theater party Thursday evening, which
was given in their honor by a group of
their former neighbors.
A matinee party was given at the
Metropolitan theater Thursday, by the
I. O. club. Present were the Misses
Mayme Durham, Harriet Gongel. Hattie
Kelleg, Josephine Durham, Gertrude
Schubert, Mabel Weber and Helen De
Haven. Miss Alvylda DeHaven chap
eroned the party.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mrs W Hooper, Miss Helen Hooper and
Harold Hooper are borne from a five weeks' stay
in the country.
Miss Clara Schmidt of Milwaukee is spending
a few days with Miss Edith Rosing of Illon ave
nue N
B. H. Timberlake leaves for Redwood Falls,
Minn this evening to spend a few days with
his family at the home of Mrs. Lola Chadder
don, Mrs. Tlmberlake's mother Mrs. Timber
lake will return with Mr. Timberlake Wednes
day and will stop at Lake Minnetonka, where
thdj will be for a few weeks at B*ntwood.
Mrs 8. Totton of 1508 Eleventh avenue S
is entertaining Miss Etta Corpstein of Dubuque,
Iowa, for ten'days.
Minneapolis arrivals at STew York hotels:
Cosmopolitan, C. D. Taylor Seville, J. Calder
Gilsey, W. Byron Imperial, W. H. Mc
Gregor Holland, H. Duvlgneau Cadillac, Dr.
K. E. Moulton, W. H. Mosher Hotel Astor,
F. G. Daniel&on, F. O Mason.
The members of the Simpson M. B. church
will give a picnic Tuesday on the Excelsior
picnic grounds Charteied cars will leave Lake
street and Nicollet avenue at 9 a m.
The Emerald Social club will give a steam
boat excursion tomorrow down the Mississippi
on the Purchase and barge, to Lake St Croix.
The start will be made from the St. Paul boat
landing at 10 a.m.
The following Americans registered in Paris:
Mrs Lewis Aveiy North and Miss Effie B".
Trump, Minneapolis.
SURGEON TAKES HIS OWN MEDICINE.
Vienna, July 28Professor Baron Elselberg,
noted surgeon of the Vienna university, after
performing two difficult operations for appendi
citis surprised his assistants by ordering them to
clean the operating table and make preparations
for a third operation, announcing himself to be
the patient The assistants corroborated Profess
or Eiselberg's opinion as to the necessity for an
Immediate operation, which was successfully per
formed.
D.TosepSaK. Uentley of Grind
Mich died at, he residence of
LEAD, S
stone City
his son, Samuel In tills city, with whom he
and his wife were visiting.
Comb Out?
Anty Drudge Jollies the Doctor.
Patient (anxiously) -"How do youfindme this morning, doctor?"
Doctor (cheyfully)- "You're doing nicelv, and will soon be
about again. Your arms are stilL a bit swollen, but that
doesn't trouble me at all.''
Anty Drudge-"! guess it doesn't, doctor. _, It wouldn't trouble
her either, if 'twas your arms that were swollen. But then
it serves her rio ht. She should have used Fels-Naptha to do
her house-cleaning. Her house would look cleaner, and she'd
be around the house now singing like a bird instead of being
bed-ridden.1
GOMPANY E GETS EAG
COVETED PRIZE, THE HONOR
PLACE FOB G. A. R. PARADE, IS
WON IN COMPETITION DBILL.
CAPTAIN HALPH S. B0STW10K.
Of Company E, Which Last Night Won the Flag
Competition of The Journal Cadet Regiment.
Photo by Miler.
The thunder and lightning that
seemed to presage a heavy storm cut
down the attendance at the competition
drill of the Journal cadets at The Par
ade last night, and the regimental drill
had to be abandoned. About 250 ca
dets participated in the drills, which
were rushed thru in time to complete
them before the rain fell.
Major'B. R. Henderson of the G. A.
B., C. P. Schouten of the state univer
sity cadet corps, and George F. Weit
sel and Frank Yates of the national
guard, officiated as judges. The prize
was the honor of being designated the
flag company during the G. A. R. par
ade, and Company E got its reward for
its hard work by winning under Cap
tain Bostwick, from company, which
has previously held the flag. Company
C, however, made a good effort to keep
it. Owing to Captain Plouff having
been recently appointed, the company
was handled' by Major Ives and Lieu
tenant Acton. Both companies did so
well that the decision was a very close
one.
As Captain Wiserman was late, Com
pany drilled under Captain Camp
bell of Company A and captured third
place. Company under Captain Clark
stood fourth. Of the others, K, I and F,
stoqd in the order named. The attend
ance of the other companies was so
light as practically to bar them.
While,the competition is settled so
fas as the flag is concerned, it is planned
to have another when weather condi
tions do not interfere with bringing out
the full strength of companies.
In the baseball game which preceded
the drill, Company I defeated Company
L, 17 to 4. Because of the rain the
practice march to Cedar lake this
morning was abandoned. Tonight Com
panies and hold a special drill at
Holy Trinity church.
TOBIN GETS LIFE SENTENCE.
Chicago, July 28.For the murder of John
La Vine, a well known Onion labor leader, John
Tobln will spend the remainder of his life In
the penitentiary. This was the punishment fixed
by a Jury here yesterday. The murder occurred
early in June after a meeting of the cigar
makers' union, at which Tobln, who is a crip
ple, applied for aid from the union and the
application was opposed by La Vine. As La Vine
left the ball where the meeting was beld be
was shot and killed .by Tobin.
OWATOHKA. MINN.Work wan this week
commenced on the new city hall. The contract
was let for $20,000 to Hattmel Brothers &
Anderson of this city.
When the hair combs out badly! That
is the time you want to know exactly
what to do. Here is advice founded
on an experience of half a century
Uae Ayer's Hair Vigor! It feeds the hair-bulbs, gives life and strength to the
hair. The hair stays in, grows rapidly, keeps soft and glossy. There is hand-
some hair in every bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor I j.o.AyerOo
&*>',-+: *K*wft
I
Art
Iowll. Bin.
tmmasr
Get genuine Eels-Napfha soap. Imitations are imitations.
For scrubbing and house-cleaning
Fels-Naptha soap is just as superior as it is for washing clothes. It does all any
soap will dobesides lots of things impossible with other soaps.
For instance, it whitens floors in addition to cleaning them takes dirt off
varnished surfaces of hard wood without dulling the varnish brightens dingy
paint work and brings out the colors in oil cloth and linoleum and in doing
this cleaning you use a cloth instead of a scrubbing brush. Easier, isn't it? It
will remove grease and stains from carpets and rugs as thoroughly as can be done by
a professional cleaner. It will even
take out blood stainsthe severest
test a soap can be put td.
For disfy-washing Fels-Naptha
has no equal. It will "cut" the
grease quick as a wink. As hot water
is not necessaryonly cold or luke-
warmthere is no danger of crack-
ing fine cut glass or fragile china.
Full directions for doing all these
things the Fels-Naptha way are
printed in the wrapperthejrcd and
green wrapper.
And, by the way, you can drive
away ants and roaches if a few shav-
ings of Fels-Naptha soap are put
where these disagreeable insects con-
gregate. And, if you wash your dog
twice a week with Fels-Naptha soap
7' he'll not be bothered with fleas.
There are imitations of Fels-Naptha soap. Be careful.
sSgiS-
&%&Eo^
4Mi
YOUR GROCER
^PREFERS TO SELL
from Twin Cities
&j
&$viam<M
CEYLON AND INDIA GREEN TEA
Because he knows of its absolute purity
Lead Packets Only. 60 and 70 per lb. A All Grocers'.
Highest Award, St. Louis, 1904.
PILLSBURY ACADEMY^
OWATONNA, MINN.
A BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND OIBLS.
Attendance last year, 240. Two large dormitories, heated by steam and
lighted by electricity. Five other buildings. Complete equipment. Four-
teen acres of campus. Maximum preparation for college or scientific school.
Diploma admits to any one of a dozen colleges east and west. Special
courses in Music, Art and Elocution. Athletics of all kinds. Championship
football team last year. Military Drill. Finely illustrated catalogue on
application. Fall Semester begins Wednesday, Sept. 12, 1906.
Principal will be at the West Hotel, Minneapolis, from 1 to 5 o'clock
p.m., on Mondays during July and August.
MIliO B. PRICE, PhJ. Principal.
CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE
FOUNDED 1867. DR. F. ZIEGFELD, President.
College Building, 202 Michigan Boulevard, Chicago, Ills.
Forty years of artistic achievement under the personal direction of its
Founder and President, Dr. F. Ziegfeld, has made the College one of the
vigorous educational forces of America. "5
Offers facilities unsurpassed in America or Europe.
Has the strongest faculty ever assembled in a school of musical learning.
Investigation will demonstrate the superiority of this institution.
BOARD OF MUSICAL DIRECTORS:
Dr. F. Ziegfeld Hugotfecrmann Dr. Louis Falk Hans von Schiller Ernesto Console
William Castle Bernhmrd Listemann Herman Devries Felix Borowkl Mrs. O. L. Fox
Hart Conway, Director School of Acting
All Branches of
SCHOOL OF ACTING, II11 I SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION,
OPERA, I O I Modern Languages.
RECENT ACQUISITIONS TO THE FACULTY:
HUGO HEERMANN, The world renowned Violinist and Instructor, of Germany.
ERNESTO CONSOLO, The Eminent Italian Pianist.
41st SEASON BEGINS SEPTEMBER 10th.
ILLUSTRATED CATALOG MAILED FREE.
VOTE^ Applications for the 45 free and 150 partial Scholarships will be received ""ft!
September 1.
Summer Trips
California and back, June
1 to September 15.
You may travel on the lux
urious California Limited
along the historic Santa Fe
Trail, and visit the Grand
Canyon of Arizona.
Harvey serves the meals.
1
mm
Saritafe!
^0
!AJlth"wajr
AA the Santa Fe asentat
Guaranty Bldtf., Minneapolis.
I
IM

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