The Minneapolis Tribune combined this all-purpose illustration with an amusing two-liner that was making the rounds in the late 1890s:
|"You think you understand the advertising business, do you?" |
"Understand it? Why, I could keep any man's name before the public -- even if he were the vice president of the United States."
|-- Brooklyn Life. |
More from Star Tribune
More From Yesterday's News
Minneapolis Tribune coverage of Neil Armstrong's historic first step on the moon.
Peasants scattered stones and nails on the road and fired pistols at the riders. There were, however, no reports of blood doping.
Art Instruction Inc., once located just around the corner from the old Star and Tribune building on the edge of downtown Minneapolis, offered drawing courses by mail for more than a century. Here the Minneapolis Tribune profiles the commercial art school that trained the likes of Charles M. Schulz ("Peanuts") and Carlos de la Vega (who?).
When we sleepily stumbled down the hall to answer the clamorously ringing telephone we made a mental note that it was shortly before 3 a.m. We picked up the receiver, thinking it was Sheriff Roberts calling to say that there had been an accident. Instead it was Mrs. Lloyd Long, playing the feminine counterpart role of Paul Revere, saying "Get up, Al, and listen to the radio, the invasion has started."
Angered because of excessive whispering during a "spelling bee," H.E. Sherman, teacher in the Somers village school was about to administer corporal punishment to a number of his pupils when he was forestalled by an energetic colony of honey bees.