Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 29, 1906, Page 7, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Avleat is good, b(ut
you can't live on meat
Cit is lacking in starch*
Potatoes are good, but
Is good and jrou
Ithey are lacking in meats.
can't live on eggsthey are
lacking in acid.
I Fruits are good, but you can't
live on fruitsthey are lacking
can live on it, because
it contains all the above elements in
absolutely correct proportion and, in
addition, vegetable iron, which is
Nature's own tonic for energizing the
system and maintaining a full supph
of rich, red blood.
Apitezo is a crisp, delicious cereal, designed
to be eaten with milk or cream, and it sup
plies the maximum of nourishment whih
requiring a minimum of work of the diges
Try it for thirty days and you \iil
eat it always.
Apitezo Biscuits, 15c the package. Apitez
Crams. 10c the package.
Sold by gTOcers everywhere.
You have heard of the Heidel
berg Cigars before. But do you
know why these cigars have
made the hit that they have?
Of course t^e tobcco has a lot
to do with It. The filler Is the
beBt Havana. The binder Is
from the Island of Samatra.
But the workmanship Is the
thing that makes this cigar
such a clear, satisfying smoke.
All Heidelbergs are made by
picked Spanish workmen.
WINECKE & DOEBR
414 Nicollet Ave.
Rainy weather lately,
isn't it? Have you
ever stopped to think
about the condition that
lumber that has not
been Kept under sheds,
gets in after a contin
uous rain like this?
If you want dry lum
ber telephone the "Sal
zer Driers. They were
made to produce lumber
bone dry in just such
weather as this,
2400 Washington Ave. N.
Mam 892. T. C. 13410.
Capital. $ 2,000,000
Watches Cleaned, SI. Mam Springs, $1.
JOHN S. ALLEN
JEWELER Watches, Diamonds,
1TO Guaranty 'BUg. Ground Floor.
ill 1st AY*. 16. ESTABLISHED 1172
w$ '-CAPITAL-.- .ii-
On the Square
For 5c you do not get 5c worth of quality
always, but when you buy a
Salmon P. Chase Cigar
You always get 5c worth.
W W Thiede, Distributor
104 Washington Ave. 80.
Henry J. Gjertsen
Harry A. Lund
1015 N. Y. Life Bldg., Minneapolis.
Best facilities for collection of inheritance
and handling of legal business In Europe.
Twenty-one years' experience In the general
practice of law In Minnesota. Special atten
tion given to probate and real estate law.
Qult "trusting In location"-pub
llcity will sell goods in a barn!
EVENTS OP TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater ''Vewn-
Bijou Theater"When Knight
hood Was in Flower."
Lyceum TheateT Confusion.
Wonderland Park Outdoor
ment, Minneapolis Kindergarten as
sociation normal school.
Swedish TempleBenefit concert
for Adolph Olsen.
Journal Automobile Tours
Minneapolis and Twin Cities.
Wonderland Park Outdoor
Plymouth ChurchGeneral me
"The Big Bink" at Tonka Bay will
be open Decoration day.
Rain or shine. Excelsior Casino roller
skating, bowling, billiards, etc.
P. G. Hanson, grocer, will move to
day to 514-516 Second avenue S.
Nicollet lodge, No. 16, meets on
Wednesday at its hall at 1 p.m. sharp.
"Dr. Louisa M. Hayes has returned to
this city after spending several months
Tornado Insurance, best companies,
lowest rates. D. C. Bell Inv 'st Co. New
offices, Security Bank building.
The Bakers' union of Minneapolis
will meet Saturday at Alexander's hall.
All bakery workmen are invited.
Souvenir postals, complete line in
views comics, art and city views, at tho
Century News store, 6 Third street S.
G. L. Morrill leaves tonight for
Sleepy Eye, Minn., to deliver the Memo
rial Day oration and returns Thursday
The public library and its branches
will be closed tomorrow, altho the read
ing rooms and art gallery, will be open
from 2 to 10 p.m.
Blanche Booth's Shakspere's class for
gentlemen is growing quite popular.
Welmen block, 43 Seventh street S,
room 7, Minneapolis
The Journal automobile tours, "See
ing Minneapolistwo-hour rideleave
the Journal office at 9:30 a.m., 1 p.m.,
4 and 7:30 p.m.
Ladies can deposit their sealskin
coats in the vaults of the Minnesota
Loan & Trust company, 313 Nicollet ave
nue, at very reasonable rates.
Nicollet lodge No. 16, A. 0 IT. W.,
will dedicate its new hall, 310 Central
avenue, tonight, and at the same time
celebrate the twenty-ninth anniversary
of the lodge's founding.
The Northwestern Telephone Ex
change Company has 7,000 more sub
scribers in Minneapolis and St. Paul
than any other telephone company, and
its list of subscribers is rapidly in
The secretary of the Minneapolis Re
tail Grocers' association announces that
the grocery stores of the city will gen
erallv be closed tomorrow. A few will
remain open part of the day, and a few
others all day.
Journal Touring Oars Were Built Espe
cially for Comfort.
The automobiles used for the Journal
tours were specially constructed to car
ry six passengers and the chauffeur.
These touring cars are finely uphol
stered and nothing has been overlooked
in making them comfortable and easy
riding. The Journal tours this season
are more successful than ever before,
and, comparing the season with the
same last year, more than twice the
number of passengers have been car
ried this season.
The morning tour, which leaves the
Journal building at 9:30, is very popu
lar, and the morning spin around the
lakes and boulevards never fails to
bring out several parties. Visitors to
the city find a Journal tour the ideal
way to "see Minneapolis right," and
Minneapolitans find it a most con
venient way to entertain their friends.
PROF. KENT TO LECTURE
Yale Man I to Address Sunday School
Professor Charles Poster Kent of
Yale university is to give a series of
six lectures for Sundav school teachers
next September, which promise to be
Of unusual interest. Professor Kent J?
general theme is announced as "Crisis
and Makers of Israel's History." He
is regarded as one of the most able in
terpreters of the Bible in the country,
having a special gift for popularizing
the results of technical learning. He
has been secured by Congregational
ministers of the city, with many from
other denominations co-operating. Be
sides these lectures, there will be af
ternoon conferences on Sunday school
work by Professor Kent. Rev. George
R. Merrill and Professor A. M. Locker
TEACHERS ASK RAISE
St. Paul School Directors Listen, but
Take No Action.
The St. I*a\il school boarcl's commit
tee on schools met last evening and
listened to a delegation of high school
teachers tell why their salaries should,
be raised. The discussion lasted two
hours and the committee adjourned
without taking action. C. W. Gordon of
the board stated that there was no way
to get money for the proposed increase
without increasing the tax lew, and he
doubted whether that would be deemed
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is regarded
as the best and safest medicine for or
dinary family uses. Past experience
with it has won their confidence and as
a result their medicine chest always
contains a bottle.
O OTltrH.C ij
is very deserving
of this honor, for
during its 53
it has never failed
in cases of
Female Ills or
One bottle will
prove its merit.
Try, it today.
&"^1&A tgf*".' jfaJi fir* A y^f^
Tuesday Evening", THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
DR. FORCE'S FATE.
RESTS WITH JURY
CLOSING ARGUMENTS MADE
Prosecutor JoUn I". Daw sums up ana
Scathingly Arraigns the Defendant
as a ThiefFrank M. Nye Makes the
Plea of the Defense to the Jury.
(Yesterday's late proceedings In Force
trial on page 5.)
Dr. Jacob F. Force's fate rests with
a jury of his peers. The former insur
ance official, charged with the embez
zlement of 135 shares of Metropolitan
bank stock, has had his last say, and
is now waiting the decision of the
twelve men who have listened to the
evidence, the eloquence of counsel and
the law as given them by the court.
Oratory was the order of the day.
First Assistant County Attorney John
F. Dahl talked for three hours this $
morning, and Frank M. Nye spoke for
the defendant this afternoon. The de
fendant listened passively to the burn
ing arraignment of himself and his fel
low officials by Mr. Dahl, and to the
encomiums by Mr. Nye. He did not
show as much interest as the ordinary
observer, and had nothing to say dur
ing the day's proceedings. The court
room was packed in the morning, and
deputy sheriffs were needed to keep the
crowd in order during the closing argu
ments of Mr. Nye.
The Closing Arguments.
Court convened at 9:30 a.m. on the
last day of the trial and First Assist
ant County Attorney John F. Dahl be
gan his closing argument.
Beginning with Dr. Force's alleged
increase in salary to $15,000, the prose
cutor dwelt upon the fact that the min
utes of the meeting when this action
was alleged to have been taken were
in Dr. Force's own handwriting. "If
those minutes were correct statements
of the action of the board of directors,
why were other directors not brought
in here to tell you so?" asked the
speaker. "Not one of them has come
here. What is there to show what
these minutes are? Who knows when
or where or how they were written?
Continuing, Mr. Dahl dwelt upon the
facts that in all negotiations concerning
this contract between Dr. Force and the
Bechtel forces looking to a consolida
tion of their respective companies, no
mention was ever made of anything
other than a $10,000-a-year contract. In
this connection the testimony of Mr.
Bechtel was quoted and dwelt upon at
length to disprove the defendant's as
sertion that he had $15,000 owing him
for back salary at the time of the con
"And I know said Mr. Dahl, "that
Mr. Bechtel told the same story here
that he told on the stand in his own
Mr. Flannery made objection to coun
sel 's remarks in regard to Mr. Bechtel's
testimony in his own case, and Judge
Brooks sustained the obiection. '/IM
there is testimony in this case," insis
ted Mr. Dahl, "that Mr. Bechtel did
testify regarding this transaction at a
previous trial and there is no testimonv
to show that he testified anv differently
Bain of Questions.
"Tell me why," continued Mr. Dahl,
"if Dr. Force had this claim for back
salary, tell me why he did not adjust
this claim with the officers of his com
pany? why there was no record of it on
the books of that company? But he did
not. He waited until the new regime
had come into power. He waited to
adjust this claim with them. Did he?
If he did, even the new members knew
nothing of any back salary. Why did
they not? Because there was none I
believe he had forgotten the cushion
he had put in the minutes. It was a
cushion put in the minutes so that if
any of the money of this company
should stick to his fingers he could go
back and claim that he was entitled to
an extra $5,000 a year salary."
The matter of the commutation of
the contract in 1903 was next taken
up and it was shown how the company
officers personally assumed the debt of
the company for the defendant's old
Mr. Dahl then made a powerful ar
raignment of the whole system of man
agement, beginning when Dr. Force
agreed to pay Dr. Edwards $50,000 for
resigning the presidency and including
the Bechtel agreement to pay Dr. Force
$100,000 for the same sort of a resig
nation and the final assumption of that
obligation by the new officers of the
company in 1903.
He then took up the testimonv of
Mr. Willis, relative to Dr. Force's con
versation on the subject of the dispo
sition and charges of the Metropolitan
bank stock the defendant is accused of
stealing. This testimony was read and
its bearing upon the defendant's intent
Reputations at Stake.
"The reputation of this city is at
stake,'' declared the prosecutor. The
reputation of this city's business men,
its reputation for truth and honesty
is at stake, and the people.of this state
and this country are waiting to see if
-just punishment is meted out to these
men who have blackened the reputa
tion of Mumoapolis."
Mr. Flannery objected to remarks
along this line by Mr. Dahl, but the
court allowed counsel to proceed.
Mr. Dahl then took up the report of
the company in 1901, showing it to the
jury. "What does this sworn state
ment of this defendant say about sal
aries? I says: 'Salaries due or accrued,
none.' Where was Dr. Force's back
salary? There wasn't any, and he knew
it, and in 1901 he swore that he was
entitled to none."
Bank Stock Included.
Mr. Dahl then went into the pay
ments made by Bechtel and the com
pany to Dr. Force on his $100,000
contract, and showed that the Metro
politan bank stock was included in the
payments that went to make up the
$100,000, and was not intended as pay
ment on anv other claim than that he
had under his contract.
The felonious intent of the defendant
was taken up after counsel had argued
against the defense that there was a
back salary and that the defendant
received the bank stock in question as
payment thereof. As bearing upon the
intent, Mr. Dahl cited Dr. Force's fail
ure to fill out blank assignments on the
back of the bank certificates, to record
the assignment at the bank or on the
company's books, and to tell the direc
tors or his personal friends and busi
ness associates anything about owning
the stoclc. "Has this defendant," he
said, given you any satisfactory ex
planation or any explanation whatever
of these significant circumstances? No,
he has not. "Why? Because he has
As to Nye's Plea.
After arguing this question at length
and backing it up with the reading of
minutes and evidence, Mr. Dahl pro
ceeded to anticipate the appeal to be
made to the ."jury by Mr. Nye. He urged
that, when asked to have sympathy for
the old church member who had fought
for his country and had done so much
for his fellowman, the iurors might
stop and think of the widows and or-
phans who had been robbed by the
"thievery of this hypocrytical, benevo
lent-appearing, church-going old insur
Frank Nye's Argument.
Frank. Nye began his argument to the
jury when court convened aftttr the
noon recess. His eloquence had full
swing in the word pictures he painted
of the virtuous and much-wronged de
fendant. He dwelt upon the defend
ant's record of success in business and
his high standing in the community
where he has had his home for so many
years. He endeavored to show that Dr.
Force believed he owned the tiank stock
in question and that it was given to
him in payment of the $15,000 he be
lieved the 'company owed him for back
salary. His intention to do right was
made the basis of encomiums.
Judge Brooks will charge the jury
as to the law in the case before ad
journment tonight, and before 6 o'clock
Dr. Force's fate will rest with the
twelve men who have listened to the
ALL CADET COMPANIES
WILL DRILL TONIGHT
JOURNAL CADET DRILLS
This afternoon at 4:30, armory
I campus, officers' school.
This evening at 7:30, drill for all
I companies, Both regiments.
The recruiting headquarters, 51
-fourth street S, open today from 1
p.m. to 8 p.m., and Wednesday
morning, 9 to 11 o'clock, for the dls
tribution of uniforms.
All cadets in uniform, meet at the
armory campus Wednesday at 12:30
p.m. for G. A. R. parade.
More than 400 Journal cadets intend
ed the drill held for all companies at the
armory campus last night. Fifty re
cruits were received. The cadets ob
viously appreciate the necessity of drill
ing as much as possible in the foot
movements for participation in the Me
morial day parade. They went at it
last night with an enthusiasm that was
good to witness. Tonight another drill
for all companies will be held at the
campus and officers' school at 4:30
0 'clock in the afternoon.
These will be the last drills that can
be held before the Memorial day parade
Wednesday. In order that cadets may
have opportunity to get uniforms, the
recruiting office' at 51 Fourth street S,
will be open today from 1 to 8 o'clock
and Wednesday morning from 9 to 11
'clock. The sabers for officers are ex
pected today also, and will be given out
at the same time.
The cadets assemble for the Memorial
day parade at the campus tomorrow at
12:30 o'clock and march to Sixth street
and Third avenue. The line of march
is to be up Third avenue to Tenth
street, on Tenth to Nicollet, on Nicollet
to Washington, to Hennepin to Fourth
street, to First avenue N, to Sixth
street, to Hennepin, to Tenth street, to
Nicollet avenue, to the Plymuoth
church, where the memorial exercises
will be held. Tho parade will proba
bly take about an hour of marching.
"Fire Sale"Open tonight-"Hoff."
Hoffman's (4th st store) 53 4th street S
Hatters, Tailors, Outfitters.
Laundry Dept. was not damaged.
Collars 1c, cuffs lc, shirts 10c.
MAYOR JONES ATTENDS
Mayor David P. Jones
E. Kingman ~hav4
Mohonk, N. Y., where they will be the
guests of Albert Smiley at the famous
Mohonk peace conference, to which the
most notable people in the country are
invited. The conference will open on
Tuesday and -WTJI continue three days.
All the expenses are borne by Mr.
Smiley. His resort at Lake Mohonk is
one of the most famous in the country.
He is also the originator and owner of
Smiley Heights at Bedlands, Cal., one
of the most beautiful places in the
Who Is Moreau?
Just ask your neighbor or friend.
BIDS AEE TOO HIGH
Contractors Ask More to Build Cottage
Than State Can Spare.
Bids have been opened by the state
board of control for a new cottage at
the Hastings asylum for the insane.
There is an appropriation of $-10,000 for
the structure complete, but the bids
were all in excess of the proportion of
this amount available for the bare con
struction. The bids were as follows:
John J. Wahl, St. Cloud, $31,600 Am
brose Wahl, St. Cloud, $32,000 W. S.
Kingslev, Faribault, $32,850 C. Ash &
Co., St.' Paul, $35,192 O'Neil & Son,
Faribault. $31,980 Olaf Swenson, Min
neapolis, $33,480 James Leek, Minneap
olis, $41,000 J. J. Daly, St. Paul, $35,-
O. H. WARNER QUITS
Superintendent of Immigration Under
State Auditor Resigns His Office.
H. Warner, sueprlntendent of immi
gration in the department of the state
auditor, has filed his resignation with
Auditor S Iverson to tal^e effect May
28, In view of the fact that the year's
appropriation of $7,000 has been spent
and there Is not even money left with
which to meet his salary.
Mr. Warner is now devoting his time
to the care of the Cole gubernatorial cam
paign, with headquarters in the Ryan
hotel, St. Paul. Mr. Warner's work in the
auditor's office will be divided among the
other clerks. FALLS FROM HORSE
Leopold Metzger Suffers Broken Wrist
in Painful Tumble.
Leopold Metzger, 2404 Pleasant ave
nue, was thrown from his horse yester
day while riding up the West Franklm
avenue hill, off Lyndale avenue, and
was painfully injured. The man's wrist
was broken and he was badly bruised.
He was taken to his home.
BUYS FLORIDA TIMBER
The Brooks-Scanlon Lumber company
of Minneapolis has bought 110.000 acres
of timber lands in a Florida tract cost
ing $1,000,000. The timber is near Or
lando, on the Atlantic coast and sea
board air lines. Mills will be built and
the lumber product shipped to New
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as ttaey cannot reach tne
diseased portion of the ear. There la only one
Way to cure deafness, and that la by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect bearing,
and when it is entirely closed, Deafness is the
result, and unless the Inflammation can be taken
out and this tube restored to its normal condi
tion, hearins will be destroyed forever nine
cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which
is nothing but an inflamed condition of the
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure,
Sold by DruggistB, iw^
Xftke Hail's Family PUbrtvja^uBflpaUoo.
Send for clr-
F. CHBNBY & CO., Toledo, a.'
NEEDED FOB YOUNG
JAIL DEEMED POOR PLACE FOB
Juvenile Court Committee Holds Meet
"Fire Sale"Open tonight"Hoff."
Hoffman's (4th st store) 53 4th street S
Hatters, Tailors, Outfitters.
Laundry Dept. was not damaged.
Collars lc, cuffs lc, shirts 10c.
IN MACHINERY DIES
Martin"Severson, a fireman, employed
by the Minnesota Crushed $tone com'
pany, Fifteenth avenue N E and Jack
son street, was caught in the machinerv
and fa.ta.lly inQured "yesterday a.ter
Severson was repairing the machin
ery, when his clothes caught and he
was dragged into the geaiing. Both
feet were crushed and he was in-jured
internally. He was taken to the jWed
ish hospital in the patrol wagon. Both
feet were amputated, but the operation
did not save his life. JTe died last
evening. He was 31 years old and
leaves a widow and three children, liv
ing at 2436 Thirteenth avenue S.
GANG BREAKS LOOSE
The St. Anthony Hill "gang" in St.
Paul broke lose again yesterday after
noon. C. E. Mann, 8l4 Hague avenue,
was attacked a crowd of young
roughs at Avon and Selby avenue and
pelted with stones. The police were
notified and a number of arrests are ex
Biliousness and Constipation.
"For years I was troubled with bil
iousness and constipation, which made
life miserable for me. My appetite
failed me. I lost my usual force and
vitality. Pepsin preparations and ca
thartics only made matters worse. I
do not know where I should have been
today had I not tried Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. The ef
fects were simply marvelous. The tab
lets relieve the ill feeling at once,
strengthen the digestive functions, pu
rify the stomach, liver and blood, help
ing the system to do its work naturally.
They bring "back new life and energy,
a brierht eye, a clear brow and a hap
py heart."Mrs. Rosa Potta, Birming
May 29, 1906.'
Which Work of Organization
Is Carefully Gone Over and Sugges
tions Made for Future EffortNew
Officers and Committees Named.
A meeting of the juvenile court com
mittee was held at the Commercial
clubrooms last evening for the purpose
of receiving a report of the committee
on organization. The chairman of the
committee, W. B. Callaway, submitted
the following nominations for officers
and permanent committees:
President, Robert Pratt first vice
president, Miss C. M. Crosby second vice
president, H. P. Roberts secretary, D.
H. Painter, treasurer, W. L,. Harris.
Juvenile Court CommitteeC. E.
Faulkner, chairman H. P. Roberts, May
or D. P. Jones,. Dr. C. M. Jordan, Judge
John Day Smith, E. D. Solenberger, H.
Publicity CommitteeJ. S. McLain,
chairman W. L. Harris, Rev. Marion
Shutter, F. A. Carle, W. R. Callaway,
Rev. Lathan A. Crandall.
Detention Home CommitteeMiss C. M.
Crosby, chairman A. M. Allen, Mrs. J.
A. Crosby, Rev. J. M. Cleary, Miss Mary
S. Howe, S. A Harris, Mrs. A. Towne.
Probation CommitteeMrs. F. Barn
ard, chairman Miss B. Taylor, Rev. B.
R. Weld, D. H. Painter, Miss Macomber,
Mrs. Michaels, W. D. Cartlich.
The president and chairmen of the
several committees were appointed as
committee on constitution or articles of
association, to be prepared and submit
ted at a called meeting of the general
committee. The purposes of the gen
eral committees were discussed for some
time and the work to be undertaken
talked over by members of the com
It was generally agreed that, in ad
dition to some necessary changes in
the juvenile court law, it is important
that a house of detention be provided
as soon as practicable for the tempo
rary care of delinquent children, par
ticularly those whose cases may be
pending in the court, in order that
they may not be committed to nail.
The necessity for more probation of
ficers was also emphasized, and the wis
dom of undertaking to provide for the
employment of both volunteer and paid
probation officers was considered. The
committee is entering upon unoccupied
ground so far as experience in this
state goes, and with conditions peculiar
to this state and city, is obliged to de
velop its plans of operations gradually
and with great care. The keynote of
the undertaking, however, the preven
tion of crime and the cure of criminal
tendencies in the young, is the impor
tant work in hand. The committee
hopes to be able to show its great im
portance to the satisfaction of the pub
lic in order that the necessary funds
for a detention home and for other pur
poses may be forthcoming.
you can not enjoy all the pleas
ures of life, but there is no rea
son why you can not enjoy the
Sold only in Sanitary Packages.
J. H. BELL & CO., CHICAGO.
Minneapolis Office, 14 North 4th St.
C. F. GLOCKNER, Manager.
Bookkttpors and Stenographers
Furnished on Short Notice.
We carefully investigate the record
ol each applicant ana tbus render
valuable assistance to the employer.
Kaeota Building, Minneapolis.
Atlantic City, N J.
Atlantic City, N. 3.
Open all the year.
Fireproof addition of 100
Rooms and baths,
Hot and cold sea water in private baths.
Tho Oat-Prto* CompM*
L. N. SOOTT
SWEDISH DRAMATIC CLUB,
with MISS IDA OSTEBGREN
Wed Mat., Two Witty Comedies.
Wednesday Night, "Nerklngarne."
Thursday, N. C. Goodwin, "The Genius."
Next week Ferris Stock Company.
LYCEUMJ^a^30.. Thurs Sat.
RALPH STUART CO. in
Extra Matinee Wednesday, Decoration Day,
NEXT "A Stranger in a Strange Land."
WEEK, Another Comedy.
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening.
Price* 10c. 20c. 80c matinees 10c and 80e.
Iff MA S OPENED ITS SEASON
Complete In All Features S
Continuous from 1 p. m. to Midnight
ADMISSION 10 CENTS.
ELECTRIC CAR SERVICE
TO LAKE MINNETONKA
FARE ON EXPRESS STEAMERS If) pCI|TC
FROM EXCELSIOR TO ANY POINT UEIl I O
Make the "Sightseer" Trip Tomorrow
AROUN THE GITT IN THREE HOUR S FO 50 GENTS
LEAVE WEST HOTEL AT 0:50 A.M AND 2:50 PJ1
Cheap dentistry Is not economical
dentistry. Pay less than we charge
and you get less for your money. Pay
more, and you pay more than Is
enough. Our work is not expensive,
yet it Is not "cheap." Our guarantee
Qold Fillings 150 up
Crowns $& to $10
Silver Fillings 50 to 9LOO
Office, 6th St. and Hennepin Av.
(Over Fruit Store). TelephoneT. C.
10040. N. W. Main 1606. Hours
8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. 10 to 1.
ATLANTIC CITY, *f. J.
ATLANTIC CITY, N* J.
On the Beach. Fireproof.
Send for Literature.
S Quit the "cellar or attic habit"
advertise the "outgrown things."
.WALTER J. BUSSBTlu QQQ
v*fPnft i' ^Tiiiidiiy-iifTrf^ 'ihifHrfinMft(-tff isffliiiisii
NEW GAS AND
W E HAVE JUST ADDED TO THE
NEW ENGLAND PLA NT A THOR-
OUGHGOING DEPARTMENT OF
GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES,
to be Handled on the Same Basis as
all Other New England Merchandise
and are showing a Very Comprehensive
and Distinctly Up-to-date Stock of De
pendable Fixtures, both Gas and Elec
tric to be Demonstrated by Experi
enced and Painstaking Sales People to
be Put Up by Careful Workmen with
Prices Absolutely Right. Everything
New, including a Beautiful Line of
Portables, Fancy Shades and Latest
"Welsbach" and "Lindsay" Fittings.
Our Usual Easy Terms Available
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
BIJOU Tonight at 8:15
MINNEAPOLIS: ST. PAUL:
315-325 Nicollet Ave. Seventh and Robert Sts.
"MONET CHEERFULLY REFUNDED."
Matinee Tomorrow, 2 30.
Joseph Shlpman Presents
VIRGINIA DREW TRESC0TT
In a Great Production of
"When Knighthood Was in Flower."
Supported by John J. Farrell and a Notable
Next Week "My Wife's Family"
Minneapolis vs. St Paul.
Morning Game at Nicollet Park.
Game Called at 10:00 o'Cloek.
Afternoon Game at St. Paul.
Passes Not Good on Holiday.
Journal Automobile Tours
Seeing the Twin Cities
Conducted by the Motor Service Co
TOTTE NO. 1."Seeing Minneapolis* can
lea re Journal building 9*30, 1.30, 4 p.m.
Seats $1 00 Two hour tour.
TOUR NO. 2"Seeing the Twin Cities"
cars leave Journal building 1.30 p.m.
Seats, $3.00. Five-hour tour.
TOTTR NO. 3."Evening Tour" cars leave
Journal building 7.30 p.m. Seats $100.
Spin around lakes and boulevards with
stop at grand concert at Lake Harriet dor.
Modern Touring Oars, Expert Chauffeurs.
Tickets on sale at journal office. Reser
vations may be made by phone.
CARS will leave Ticket Office and
Waiting Room13 North 6th Street (Near
Hennepin)at 4, 5, 6, 7 a. m.then every 30
minutes to 8 p. ra.then 10, 11:30 p. m.making
connections at Excelsior with express steamers for
principal lake points.
Desiring a good rate of interest with
abundant security should call and exam
ine the first mortgage farm loans for sale' ii
Minneapolis Trust Company i
Fourth Street and Hennepin Avenue,
Do Not Forget to Have Your
Oriental Bugs Gleaned
By Us This Spring. We Assure
You Perfect Satisfaction.
ALDEN-KELJIK CO. i
Importers. 1000 Nicollet Ave.
At the great Koochiching Falls, the dbm.
ing great milling, manufacturing and rail
road city of Western Canada, is the place,
to locate in. Population now 1.500 and
growing rapidly. For full particulars call
on or write The Ba&er-Nord Realty Co
120 Temple Court, Minneapolis, Minn.