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E. A. MERRILL, Pres.
H. L. MOORE, Treas.
WE INVITE YOUR DEPOSIT ACCOUNT
Minnesota Loa & Trust Co
Established in 1883
3 13 Nicollet Av?. Minneapolis, Minn.
The protection afforded by our
6EWIW]CK: 8fSAXjoN ARCHrrECT&y
FOR SAL E
The Preferred Stock of the
(The Long Distance Lines of the
Twin City Telephone Co.)
A safe and very profitable
Apply to E. H. MOULTON, Pres.,
Telephone No. 664,
Twin City Tel. Exchange Bldg.,
Cor. 7th St. and 3d Av. S., Minneapolis.
eminary Youn* women.
Training the intellect at the expense of the
body or at a sacrifice of womanly spirit and
womanly graces is a condition that cannot
exist at JLasell.
What the woman shall be, rather than what
she can do, is here considered of first import
The highest standard is maintained for the
intellectual development, but here, as in no
other school for young women, the purely
scholastic work is coinbined with a unique
and practical training in the application of
the various branches of Domestic Science.
Above all, it is the aim at Lasell to prepare
each student for the greatest usefulness in life,
to fit her for the womanly duties of home keep
ing, to polish her with the social graces nnd
charm of bearing that mark true womanhood.
Specialists preside in all branches, and the
school is kept purposely small in number of
students to insure the best individual results
and a true home atmosphere.
Everything that a beautiful suburban loca
tion can offer for health, comfort and pleasure
is secured at Auburndaleand Boston's
wealth of educational advantages and historic
interests but ten miles distant.
Lasell is well wort investigating. Many
writte strong commendatory
th quality of the school
worfc. For catalogue and information address
C. O. BRAODON, Principal.
Journal "Want Ads" are the
most profitable result-producers in
the northwest. Only one cent a
Every person of sedentary living re
quires just what therapeutic physical
culture gives. It not only tones up
the whole system, but keeps it toned
hardens the muscles regulates the
digestion acts on the kidneys and
skin increases the lung power
We compensate our depositors by paying them interest and accept no
accounts involving an obligation to loan without security.
2 On Daily Balance Subject to Check.
2J4% On Monthly Balance Subject to Check.
3% On Six-Months' Certificates of Deposit.
3ft% On Twelve-Months' Certificates of Deposit.
Interest* begins on day of deposit*
These rates ore as liberal as is. consistent with the conservative manage
ment of a sound Trust Company.
Investigate Our 3&% Participation Account.
Deposits Received By Mail. Send for Prospectus.
Already many have seen it and made most favorable comment.
SMITH A ZIMMER GO.
t8 Honnenln Av., Minneapolis
in Btock-also finish and all kinds of MILL WORKIX rock maple
flooring, clothes posts, fence posts, and all
prices are always right.
OiTY SASH & DOOR GO*,
Designs of cot-
tages and res-
idences, $800 to $3,000, for 50c. Portfolio
2Designs of residences, $3,000 to $30,-
000. Price 50c. Portfolio 8Books of
tanks, churches and &mall store bldgs,
cottages and residences. Large book,
covering features of 1, 2 and 8, for $1.
M. B. KOON, Vice Pres.
W. A. DURST, Secy.
cylinder, 7 H. P.,
OAK, FIR, PINE
OLD HOMESTEAD SOLD
The Jesse Jones Place, on Tenth
Street, Changes Hands.
The old Jesse Jones homestead, at
First avenue S and Ten th street, has
been sold by Quincy A. Shaw to Samp
son A. Reed thru the agency of Hen
ry R. Higgins for $15,000 and other
valuable consideration. The corner
has a good house and a large yard.
It is known as lots 12, 13 and 14,
block 233, Wells, Sampson & Bell's
addition, and is 110 feet on Tenth
street by 157 on First avenue. Mr.
Reed is supposed to have, bought the
property for himself, altho he has
several clients who are known to be
in the market for su ch investments.
A FINNISH CONGREGATION
Organized Here by President of Fin
nish Lutheran Nation al Church.
Rev. W A. Mandellof, president of
the Finnish Lutheran National
Church of America, visited Minn e
apolis on Thursday and preached to
the Finlanders. also organized a
Finni sh congregation here.
Mr. Mandellof is a knig ht of the
Imperial Russian Order of Vladimir
and was once the rector of a large
and prosperous parish in Finland, but
left all these advantag es to minister
to the spiritual needs of his country
men in America.
ROUND-UP OF THIEVES
THERAPEUTIC PHYSICAL CULTURE
Police Will Clean Keegan's Lake District
of Bad Men.
Police Superintendent Conroy has been
asked by the people who live lXar Kee
gan's lake to clear out a gang of thievesl
and hold-up men which has been hanging
around there for the last ten days. A
milkman was heldup there la._i Tuesday
night and robbed of $35. Several smaller
robberies have been reported to the po
lice. Officers have been detailed on the
case and a general cleanup is promised.
The most delicate stomach will di
gest Dr. Lauritzen's Malt Tonic. It's
good for tired, worn-out men and
womengood for old and for little
folks. For sale by druggists, or
Lauritzen Malt Co., 1900 3rd St.
O BUSINESS ME
makes you feel like you should feel.
Dr. Cooke's Private Institute, sixth
floor Kasota building, is thoroughly
equipped with the mo st modern ap
pliances and new apparat us to meet
every condition. Th membership is
large and constantly increasing. Go
the heart's action and and see him and arrange for a course.
Journal excursion next Wednesday.
Moon brand brick cheese, pure and
sweet at your grocer's.
For RentFirst-class office In Oneida
block. Title Insurance & Trust Co.
Andrews Hot Water Heating systems
make homes comfortable. 203 Hen. av.
Souvenir postal carax. 2 for 6c. Also
largest line of magazines und papers. Cen
tury News Store/G Third street S, near
Savings deposited with the Minnesota
Title Insurance and Trust company on or
before the 6th of the month draw interest
at 4 per cent from the 1st.
The Journal's excursion announced for
next Wednesday offers a great seven
hour sail on the St. Croix, as well as a
visit to the interesting state prison at
Stillwater. Read big ad for -full details.
The next regular meeting of the Writ
ers' league will be held at the home of
W. E. C. Davis, 1033 Twenty-seventh ave
nue NE, Tuesday evening. The roll call
will be on the subject, "Among the
FOUR PETITION THE STATE
BOARD FOR PARDONS.
Four Murdere rs Also Apply for Re-
lea se from the Penitentiary One
Seeks to Escape the Gallows Ap-
plication of Norm King I With-
drawn. Four train robbers have petitioned
the state board of pardons for release
fr om prison, and their cases will be
heard among some thirty-six others
at the regular quarterly meeting of
the board next Monday afternoon.
he robbers are Link Thayer,
James C. Hall, Homer S. Mlnot, and
Charles F. Haffmon, convicted of
holding up a Great Northern train at
Carlisle, Otter Tail county, in 1899.
They ask for pardon on three
grounds: first, that they are not
guilty second, th at if they are the
sentences of 19% and 20 yea rs are
excessive third, that further impris
onment will destroy their health.
he application of Norman W
King, chief of detectives under the
Ames regime, for a pardon was with-r
drawn yesterd ay just before the cal
endar was prepared, thru request of
Mrs. King. A like application has
been considered at several previous
meetings and turned down each time.
Among those fetitioning for par
dons are "William Chounard,
sentenced April 29, 1904, to be hanged
on a charge of killing his wife at
Cass LakeWillia Fitzsimmons,,
sentenced to the state prison for life
from Pi ne county on a charge of
murd er in the first degree James G.
Nugent, who received a life sentence
from Wright county in 1894 for mur
der in the second degree, and Adolph
Schultz, sentenced four yea rs ago
from Todd county to the state prison
on the reformatory plan, for man
Hennepin coun ty cases to be co n
sidered include Harry Franklin,
sentenc ed March 21, 1904, to state re
formatory, burglary in third degree
Hiram E Bus h, sentenced to state re
formatory, larceny in second degree
Henry J. Forsythe,
sentenced Feb. 16,
1903, to state prison for five years,
grand larceny in the first degree.
J. B. JOHNSON IS ELECTED
SEVENTH WARD MAN CHOSEN
OTHER COUNC IL BUSINESS.
J. Johnson of the seventh ward
was elected by the city council last
nig ht to fill the vacancy in the board
of county commissioners caused by
he death of Edward Miller. Altho
there were three candidates for the
place, a cauc us held before the meet
ing practically eliminated all but Mr.
Johnson. Jay Phillips received a
he special committee, composed of
City Attorney Frank Healy and City
Engineer Andrew Rinker, appointed
to investigate the condition of the
vi&duct bridges at the union passe n
ger station, reported that one sp an
was found to be in a questionable
condition. A resolution was passed
requiring the railroad companies to
repair the bridge.
City Controller Joshua Rogers
caused a ripple of amusement by re
porting that $10,375.16 had been
drawn in warrants which he had not
countersigned. These warrants were
for the pay rolls of the mayor and
aldermen for the months January to
May, inclusive, the increase in which
Mr. Rogers declared illegal and re
fused to approve. The matter was
reported to the committee on salaries.
Calvin W Clark, alderman from the
fifth ward fr om 1884 to 1888, and
president of the council during the
term of Mayor G. A. Pillsbury, was an
interested spectator at last night's
meeting. Mr. Clark had .not attend
ed a meeting of the council since he
retired fr om office. has resided
at 316 Eleventh aven ue S since 1869.
The ordinance formally installing
the new system of accounting was
given its first reading last nighth.
Arrangements Made for Excursion to
Tonka Bay Next Tuesday.
Arrangements have been ^perfected
for the Territorial Pioneers' excursion
to Tonka Bay next Tuesday. Ad
dresses will be made by J. Gilfillan,
Judge L. W Collins, W B. Hale,
Charles W Johnso n, and other
pioneers. Governor Van Sant, ex
Governor Lucius Hubbard, Arch
bishop Ireland and J. J. Hill, all of
whom are territorial pioneers, have
be en invited, also Senator Moses E
Tables in the grove will be utilized
for the basket luncheon, after which
there will be addresses and music.
Coffee, ice cream and luncheons can
be purchas ed on the grounds or at
he pavilions. A orchestra will ac
company the excursion and there will
be music and singing on the boats,
and during the afternoon there will
be old-time dances in the pavilions.
The floor committee consists of John
W. Pride, L. Smith, B. N Thomp
son, A. W Plummer, Dr. C. Aid
rich and Captain John Tapper.
All pioneers of the state with their
friends, the Sons of Minnesota, and
he Junior Pioneers, are invited to
join in the picnic. Minneapolis & St.
Louis train leaves St. Paul at 8:20
and Minneapolis at 9:15 a.m. Return
ing leave Tonka Bay at 4:40 and 7:25
p.m. Tickets include a two-hour
steamer ride on the lake. Pionee rs
are requested to wear their badges.
J. E Bell is chairman of the com
mittee of arrangement s.
P. 0. ROBBERS CAUGHT
Three Men and Their Paraphernalia Taken
In South Dakota.
Inspector Collier reported to the office
of the St. Paul division of postoffice in
spectors that he had rounded up the three
postoffice robbers who had been at work
in the two Dakotas and northern Minne
sota. The men were arrested fit White
Rock, S. D., and the names given are
James O'Brien, Frank Howard and George
Booty to the value of $800 was found
In their possession and a full kit of bur
glars' tools and explosives, for safe blow
ing. It is thought that these are the
men who committed the robberies at
Bemidji and Birholtz. Bail was flxed at
$3,000, and a hearing will be given at
Deadwood in September.
A Great Day's Trip.
Next WednesdaySt. Croix River
State Prison. The only Journal ex
cursion of the kind this season. See
"Have You Had the Fishing Fever
It's a good ti me to get it, for the
fish are biting all along the line. Low
rates for fishermen every day. The
new fishing folders are full of reliable
pointers. Ticket office, 119 Third S.
Carey's Cement Roofing better than
metal or pitch and gravel. Always
flexible. Never rusts out or cracks.
Both phones 876. Se W S. Nott
AS TO PARKER
"A SURRENDER" SAY
Hearst Wing Platform Makers
Declared to Have Stolen Timber
From Republican Yard.
Sentime nt varies among democrats
of Hennepin coun ty as to whether the
nominati on of Judge Parker for the
presidency was a good or bad thing
for the democracy. Hearst men with
one voice oppose Parker. The anti
Hearst faction favors the candidacy of
the New York jurist.
"I am not at all satisfied with Judge
Parker as the nominee," says Major
J. M. Bowler, of the Hearst forces. "I
look upon his nomination as a sur
render oy the party to the control of
the very Wall street element which so
knifed the party in 1896 and 1900. I
believe that Bryan worked in th at
convention to accompli sh a few things
that would permit him to remain in
the democratic party."
Will Stick Together.
L. M. Myers, also a Hearst demo
crat, says: "The mass of democratic
voters will probably stick together and
vote for Parker, but there is a big ele
ment not satisfied with him. The dis
satisfied ones are the men who thi nk
before they vote."
F. G. Winston probably vest voices
the general sentime nt 'whi ch prevails
among the anti-Hearst and gold demo
crats. "I believe, he says, "that Par
ker is a man who will develop into one
of the strongest candidates ever nom
inated by the democratic party. His
strength will be enhanced by the fine
platform. The elimination of the gold
plank in the platform has removed the
only obstacle to a united democracy.
I believe all democrats will get into
line and vote for Parker."
The democratic platform is the
subject of considerable gossip in local
republican circles, the general opin
ion seeming to be th at it is a case of
democrats having stolen republican
A Republican View.
"It's a good platform," says Se n
ator Edward E Smith, "one of the
best democracy has ever adopted.
But it won't lead the party to success
for the simple reason that most of
the principles for which it declares
were first adopted by the national
convention of republicans. The re
sult will be the election of Roosevelt
by a rousing majority this fall. Leav
ing out the items relative to reduction
of the military forces and imperial
ism, the platform certainly looks very
sensible. But with a country as
strong as ours we need a strong army
and navy, and no reduction in it is
called for. There never has be en any
cause in this country for shouting
"The democratic national platform
is good because it follo ws the repub
lican national platform," is the way
George L. Matchan puts it. "From
this fact it would seem th at democ
racy is at last jjbming to Its senses."
R. ABRARlkM A CANDIDATE
Seeks Republft%n Nomination for
R. Abrahjam, a member of the
firm of J. Cleghorn & Co., dealers
in investme nt securities, today filed
affidavit of his candidacy for the re
publican nomination for coun ty treas
urer. Mr. Abraham has a wide cir
cle of friends in the city and county
R. H. ABRAHAM,
Pioneer Minneapolis Business Man, Who
Seeks Republican Nomination
as County Treasurer.
and his character and standing in
the community are well and favorably
known. promises a lively and
Mr. Abraham, is a territorial pio
neer, coming to Minneapolis in 1857,
when he was 7 yea rs old. Ever since
he has resided at the family home
stead at Hennepin avenue and Elev
enth street. His friends and support
ers say that, by virtue of his business
and experience alo ng financial lines
he is well qualified for the office.
C. NICKELS FILES
Chief Deputy Seeks Nomination for
Charles Nickels filed his affida
vit of candidacy for the republican
nominati on for county treasurer to
day. Mr. Nickels has already had eight
years' experience in the county treas
urer's office and is now chief deputy
under C. Bell, whose support he
has. His campaign is already well
under way and his friends believe
th at his personal popularity combined
with his" excellent record in office,
will win him the nomination and elec
Socialist Convention Next Week.
The socialists, now known as the
public ownership party, will hold their
city and county convention at their
headquarters, 45 Fourth street S, on
Wednesday evening, July 13.
POPULAR A MINNETONKA
W & E Boat Line Meets with the
Approval of Lake Tourists.
he W & E boat line at Lake Min
netonka has been enjoying a splendid
popularity this season. The boats
operated by the company are the Ex
celsior, Victor, .Fannie L., Helena,
Ypsilanti, Millaquala and Juanita.
he Exoelsior is the biggest boat on
the lake and is an ideal excursion
boat. There is no question about its
safeness, for it is of the flat-bottom,
sternwheel type that is pronounced by
experts to be absolutely safe for in
land navigation. The other boats, tho
much smaller, are equally safe and
roomy, and are very popular with
those who enjoy a trip on breezy Min
Read the "Want" Page.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.! July g, 1904
"Strongest Candidate Ever Nomi-
nated" the Opinion of the Anti-
NOT ALL A JOKE
Some Democrats Decline to Take
It Seriously-Others Pa
Democrats seem divided on the Van
Sant proposition, whether to take the
talk of using him as a nominee for
governor as a joke, or in earnest.
"The whole thing started as a joke
of some democrats who wanted to rub
it into the friends of Bob Dunn said
one democrat this morning.
"There's no joke about it," said an
other, who was at yesterday's Van
Sant meeting. "John Sharp Williams
declared th at Van Sant was the only
real 'trust- buster' in the United
States, and as such he is a man who
has carried out the main plank of the
Those who advoca te a democratic
indorseme nt of the present governor
by democracy, will call a meeting of
leading democrats to consider the sub
ject further as so on as the delegation
of Minneapolis democrats at St. Louis
UNHEALTHFUL FOR BUGS
FARMS AND VEGETABl/E -AND
FLOWER GARDENS NOT MUCH
TROUBLED WITH PESTS THIS
There are fewer bu gs and insects
hereabou ts this year than ever before.
Such is the consensus of opinion of
farmers, market men and gardeners.
A the same time vegetation was
never as luxuriant. The cause as
signed by some for the absence of the
insects is the continual wet weather.
Now, If there could be only three or
four days of clear dry weather, the
transformation in the larvae would
take place and there would be prac
tically no trouble this seas on fr om in
sects. Unless this does happen, there
is some possibility th at the swarms
that appeared in small numbers early
in the season may come again.
The p.otatobug season is just start
ing. The farme rs have fortified them
selves with enormous quantities of
paris green in case the bu gs come on
in great number s, but it is confident
ly expected that this will not be the
case. The green bug, which was so
common and destructive last year, is
scarcely in evidence this year. The
same may be said of the cutworms,
altho in some localities they have
been found in large quantities.
W Morgan, the city weighmas
ter, is an enthusiastic amateur gar
dener and has carefully examined
the situation thruout the southern
part of the state. agrees with
he statements of the truck market
ers and says that the same conditions
obtain in regard to flower gardens.
As a strengthening tonic in declining
health, or during couvalescence he great
value of Horsford's Acid Phosphate is
recognized by the medical profession
everywhere. I nourishes and strength
ens the hungry nerves, improves the
appetite and induces restful sleep.
Horsford's Acid Phosphate supplies
the natural and necessary elemeuts (th
strength-giving phosphates) of the
nerves, bones, muscles and brain in
fact every tissue of the body. A defi
ciency of these phosphates means gen
eral physical weakness. Insist on havi ng
Horsford's Acid Phosphate, the greatest
of all tonics and nerve foods.
OPEN ALL SUMMER
One week, starting to-night,
The Ferris Players will pre
sent Paulton's great comedy,
Read the "Want" Page.
Leaky roofs cause trouble and ex
pense. Use Carey's. N trouble. N
expense. Both phones 376. Se W.
S. Nott Company.
I WILL MAKE YOU ITBONO.
3061. 3592. 3099. 3816. 334% 3399. 3583. 3817. 3161.
Dick Ferris and
in LA TOSCA.
Iron and Wire Fences
Balcony Railings and Wire Guards.
r'-'-j Write for catalogue or call on
Flour City Ornamental Iron Works
or Riverside car.
27th Ave., 27tb St.
and 28th Ave. S.
OPTICIAN 409 Nicollet.
13th ANB HIOOLLET.
Popular Summer Opera.
Prices 25c and 50c
Seats on sale at Thompson's Nicollet Avenue
Next week Bohemian Girl
Base Ball Tomorrow
Minneapolis vs. Columbus,
At Minnehaha Ball Park,
Game Galled at 8:30 p. m.
Tickets on sale at Van B. Clark's, Hotel Ven
dome Sherman Smith's, Hennepin and 3d st A.
D. Thompson Drug Co.'s, Nicollet and 4th at and
1st av S and 3d at.
Search far and- wide you'll not
find a better "Want Ad" medium
for reaching the people than The
Journal. Only one ce nt a word.
Your Credit Is Good at* the New England
A Letter From On of Our Juniors.
"New England Furniture & Carpet Co.,
Dear Mr. Harris:Your letter received.' Yes,
indeed, I was very much satisfied with my prize,
which was ten dollars.
I could scarcely wait until I reached home, I
was so happy, and felt so big.
I put mr money in the Farmers & Mechanics-'.^
Bank, and am going to try my best to win first prize
in Contest Number Two so I can add to my ba nk
account. I feel the work I did in distributing the
cards helped me in Several ways. I gave me cour
age to speak to people I had never met before, and
made me feel as though I could earn money easily
when I grew up I am more saving, too. I saved
$1.50 out of $5.00 I had to celebrate the Fourth of
July with. It seemed so hard, but I did it, just the
The people I gave my cards to were very nice to
e. One of the ladies telephon ed me after she presented my card, and
told me she bought $53.23 worth. I was so pleased. Unc le told me
of a man he heard was going into business. I could scarcely wait Until
morning. I arose early, and rode my wheel down to his store., I was
so disappointed when he told me he bought his furniture the day before.
I told him I was one of the New England Junior Salesmen and presented
two of my cards. promisad me he would buy what other little
pieces he needed at the New England, and he did.
Thanking you for the nice prize I received, I remain, yours very
Minneapolis, July 8, 1904. Willie Enders Manuel,
15 Willow Street."
JUNIOR SALES DEPARTMENT-CONTEST NO. 2,
Beginning July 1st and Ending July 31, 1904.
$4-77.00 in Cash Prizes
List of the Twenty Leading Juniors to Date:
Name. Address. Sales.
David Marenhoff 611 E. 18th St $146.58
Alice O'Hurn 416 10th Ave. So 132.56
Marjory Bateman 2739 Lake of Isles Boul 110.9S
Harry Evans 3133 James Ave. So.
Michael Sweeney 2001 Kenwood Parkway
Sarah Schwartz 1731 9t Ave. S
Ethel Satchell 4128 Clinton Ave
Irene Atkin 2025 James Ave. N
Russell Courtney 263 19th Ave. S
Pat Coughlin 300 Tremont Ave. N
Carl Swanson 2513 14th Ave. S
Chas. Burtram... 1520 E 19th S
Eddie Wendt 247 14th Ave. S
Joe Sifferle 883 16th Ave. S
J. Laffee 923 Washington Ave. So....
Theo. McFarlane 1621 W 32nd S
Florence Nunan 335 E 18th S
Simpson Wright 200 E 15th S
Abie Diamond .901 13th Ave. So.
Mildred Fowler .1103 6th St S
Next Saturday we will publish a list of the Thirty Leaders the next i
Saturday, the Forty Leaders the next Saturday, the Fifty Leaders, and
the next Saturday, the Sixty Leaders.
$477.00 in Cash to be distributed Septemb er 5t among our Sixty
Leadi ng Junior Salesmen and Salesladies.
N charge for Buttons and Cards. If you have not registered, do
so at once.
Our offer is not confined to Minneapolis Boys and Girls alone,
you live anywhere in the United States, it is open to you.
I The One-Price Complete House Furnishers. 5th St., 6th St. and 1st Ave. So.
O the Journal's
St. Croix River Excursion
WEDNESDAY, JULY 13.
THE DAY'S DELIGHTFUL PROGRAM:
Leave Minneapolis, "Union Station
On "Journal Special" via "The North-Western Line."
Leave Hudson, Steamer "Saturn" 9:1 5 aon..
For a great morning's sail down the St. Croix.
Passengers desiring may get off at Prescott and
board steamer, on return from a sail down the'Mis
sissippi, and which will
Leave Prescott l:00?p.m.
For great afternoon's sail up Lake St. Croix.
Thru courtesy of Warden Wolfer, excursionists are
invited to visit the workshops and groun ds of the
Interesting Minnesota State Prison.
Leave Stillwater, Union Station
On "Journal Special" via "The North-Western Line."
Arrive Minneapolis, Union Station 6:00 p.m
Lunches on steamer at *--?"Wf
reasonable rates. More
than plenty of room on
train and steamer for limited number
of tickets sold.
Journal Famous Newsboys' Band.
Get Tickets at Journal
Counter on Monday...
A Groat 120 Mile Trinfon
86.75 67.95 63.00 60.48 51.64 41.47 40.00 36.16
18.06 18.06 17.55 16.23 15.00
4:0 0 p.m
5:0 0 p.m
WA^i Weather permitting:, leaves -Journal building
daily except Sunday, as follows:
Residence districts and park
and lake boulevardsLnkeCal-
houn and Lake of the Isles.
Best views of Mississippi river
State university, Nicollet la
land. Residence districts.
The right is reserved to deviate from
routes as road conditions require without
notice, and to repurchase tickets for seats
not occupied. Car carries ten passengers.
Distance, each tour, about 14 miles.
Time, each tour, about 1% hours.
Fs**h S" __ Tickets reserved at
___fli_t Journal Counter or by
Trip mm%9\M Telephone "Main 9."
BEST WA O SE E GITT.
Always somebody right at the
receiver listening for your Journal
"Wa nt Ad"so just tell it to
"Main 9" and the end of your
"Want" is in sight Only one
cent a word.