Newspaper Page Text
lICEEROiG'S. 714 BICOLLET. FRIDAY BARGAINS 25c quality Genuine Irish Linen Initial Handkerchiefs for Men and Women, complete assortment of letters, 2 far 25c 25c quality Ladies' Black Cotton. Hose, and they are the best value at 25e on the avenue, 3 Pairs for 50c 35c quality Cambric and Nainsook Corset Cover embroideries, all leading designs and. full width. Yard, 23c $1.00 quality Ladies' English Tan Cape Gloves, also $1.20 quality Mocha gloves. Pair, 75c Don't Forget To save 3rour $10.00 worth entitle y.ou to 50c worth of Merchandise. ADAM PICKERING & GO. WHEN YOU THINK LAUNDRY THINK HENNE= PIN. Full dress shirts are our specialty. Our uew pressure Ironing machines prevent all possibility of bulging. They insure a perfect fit and make the sbirt lay like new. Each sbirt is put into a separate envelop to prevent spotting before It is used. NEXT MONDAY CALL N. W. Maiu 621, or T. O. 120. HENNEPIN LAUNDRY GO. 120-122 First Ave. No. N O SCREW v.f ':&tt 'Mo'sE^c,- SOLD BY" PAUL G. HIRSGHY, Manufacturing Optician 18 NICOLLET AV., 2nd FLOOR. RUPTURE. "Crolius Truss Co., Minneapolis, Minn. "Dear Sirs: Your Aluminum Truss was received last week. I put it right on and have not had to take it off. I had no trouble with it whatever. It is the best truss I have ever worn. It is easy to wear and does all you claim for it. Yours truly, '"A. C. Stuart, "Crookston, Minn." Note.Measurements taken by mail and trusses satisfactorily fitted at home. Write or call on Mr. Crolius, 639-640 Andrus building, Minneapolis, Minn. IMPROVED SYSTEM Bridge and Crown Work I Dr. Sargent 5Ztya NIc, Syndicate Block. FREEAll plates lined with aluminum free t*his week. GUARANTEED not. to drop in the mouth. Will build your cheeks out to natural shape. Plates, $5.00 to $15.00. Solid Gold Cap, $5.00. All Kinds Dentistry at Lowest Prices. H. S. RAT 329 Nic. Av., cor. 4th St. Minneapolis. Minn. flow to coojr/r MACARONI AND GMCKEN Break half packag* of Minnesota maca roni in boiling water, boll about thirty minutes and drain Hare a chicken starred down with bacon an* onion chopped fine and well seasoned. Pour the J*avy over tJie macaroni and sprin kle with grated Jft cheese. M&rlESbTA MACARONIC? Thursday Evening, Wednesday's Journal, 20 Pages, 78 Colnmns Advertising. 60 Columns Beading Nearest Competitor, 16 Pages, 57 Colnmns Advertising. 54 Colnmns Beading CITY NEWS $ purchase checks every I -e EVENTS OF TONIGHT i Auditorium"Everyman." I Metropolitan Theater"The TJsur I Per." Bijou Theater"Me, Him and I." Orpheum TheaterModern vaude i ville. Lyceum Theater "A Duel of Hearts." Unique TheaterContinuous vaude ville. Dewey Theater Utopian Buries quers. Calvary Baptist ChurchWoman's Baptist Foreign Missionary Society of the West. Hotel NicolletGrant anniversary reception and dinner, Rawlins post and staff. TOMORROW'S CALENDAR Journal's "Seeing Minneapolis" au tomobile tours. "Main 9, either line." Q- -S TOWN TALK Get an office In the new Hulet block, corner Seventh and Hennepin. Hotel del Otero, Spring Park, Mlnne tonka, opens May 20 for the season. See announcement of E. Eichhorn & Sons in financial department, want column. Try De Brlon's ladies' Turkish baths, 8 Seventh street S. Remain open Tuesday and Friday evenings. Edna Bayless has taken a permit for a two-story brick veneer flat building at Twenty-seventh street and Hennepin ave nue, to cost $15,700. F. B. Fitzgerald Is the contractor. No cars will be run on the south end of the Bloomlngton line after 1 o'clock to night, until 6 a.m., on account of a house which is to be moved across the track at Fifteenth avenue S and Eighth street. Mrs. D. M. Jennings, who for eight years has been the collector for the Hu mane society, has gone to New Orleans for her health, and will stay there a year. Mrs. Ester Smith will take her place in the society. The records of the daydeaths, births, marriages, hotel arrivals, railway time tables, real estate transfers, building per mits and other information of interest will be found, together with want adver tisements on page 14 of this issue. The Meat Cutters' union has reduced ita initiation fee from $3 to $1 in an effort to increase the membership. The reduction will be effective until May 10, when a meeting, open to both union and non union meat cutters, will be held at Alex ander's hall. Free for the askingJournal vest pocket ".Nugget Books," containing nearly 300 bits* of, philosophy,' humor and good sense worth. reading. Call for one when yqu are'at The Journal counter, or writo to the advertising manager, and a copy will' be mailed. Andrew Griswold, a substitute fireman at the Cataract engine-house on the East Side, was caught between the truck and the door of the building, while climbing on the moving truck last night, and his legs were badly lacerated. He was taken to his home, 747 Monroe street NE. The Teachers' club course closed last night with a lecture by Dr. Herbert L. Willett of Chicago. Owing to a misunder standing with the lecture committee, a lecture on "The New Continent" was sub stituted for the one announced on "Dan- te." The discourse was a. brilliant one, crowded with food fgr thought and spark ling with wit. The Milwaukee railway recently placed a spur track across Emerson avenue S at Twenty-ninth street, without the sanction of the city council. The unlawful deed was discussed by the council committee on railroads yesterday afternoon, but ac tion was postponed for a fortnight, In which time the company will make appli cation in the regular way. Bertran N. Kager, an agent for the Money Weight Scales company, was ar raigned In police court today charged with embezzling $28 from his employers. He asked to have his case continued and when Assistant County Attorney Bern hagen explained that the young man was suspected of embezzling a much larger sum the bail was fixed at $1,000. He will have an examination tomorrow. STENOGRAPHERS FURNISHED For temporary or permanent positions without charge to eii&er party. Both phones, 970. The Munson Shorthand Institute, RJ Smith, Prtftidtnt FUR STORAGE Special department. System atic care by experts. Absolute insurance protection. Nominal charges. Both phones or postal 612 NICOLLET AVENUE. inffi iilyiHlB E. Albretht & Son. EswintteefJ Artificial Eyt*. opnc tm BEST. 409 MoaOet. 'Sft"ftt&" INGREASEACREAGE OF SUGAR BEETS ST. LOUIS PARK INDUSTRY STILL EXPANDING. Average Yield of Beets Is Increasing at the Same Time as the Growing Co- operation of FapnersImmigrants Experienced in Beet Raising Have Been Brought Into Vicinity. President F. W., Fink of the Minne sota Sugar company, St. Louis Park, has contracted with farmers for 3,290 acres to be planted with sugar beets this spring. The seeding began the first of this week, and will continue until the middle of May. Last year there were 2,673 acres planted, the yield being 34,940 tons. with the in crease of practically 25 per cent in the acreage, the lowest estimate on the rh*- cre&se of tonnage would be 15 to 20 per cent. However, past experience has shown that the farmers are becom ing experienced inbeet sugar raising, and an increase of tonnage on each acre ought to result. The percent of sugar in the beets has also increased. Four years ago a yield of from seven to eight tons an acre was considered good. Last year most farmers had a gross weight of sixteen or seventeen tons. Leonard*Ess, a farmer at Chaska, raised fifty tons on one acre. The tendency of the company is to cen tralize, the industry as near the mill as Eossible so as to save freight rates, [owever, in order that the general far mer- may become educated in the. 'atew industry, the policy is not followed too closely., A sandy loam is found to be the most suitable. Among the heavi: est centers of the industry are Chaska an'd Glencoe. In 1902, at Chaska, twenty-five acres were planted last last year 110. This year there will be 270. At Gltncoe there will be 408. It is found that one farmer can care for only about one to three acres sat isfactorily. In order that more acres could be planted, the company has se'nlt for families of immigrants, and paid their carfare from cities as far away as Sioux City. They are farmers experi enced in beet sugar raising in their home country. The Minnesota farm ers readily lean* from their example. In a majority of cases it has been found that the immigrants take farms and settle permanently. Some of the farmers who had intend ed to sign contracts changed their minds when they saw the high wheat prices. However, no difficulty was found in' getting other contracts. The wheat and gram famine had also an other effect. Farmers who have relied on grain for feeding purposes bought every pound of molasses and dockage from the mill. The sugar and the po tash seem to make an' ideal combina tion for the cattle. The directors of the Twin City Tele phone company have declared the thir teenth quarterly dividend on the pre ferred capital stock of the Twin City Telephone company, payable May 1st, 1905. The books for the transfer of stock will be closed from April 25th to April 30th, inclusive. CATHEDRAL DESIGNS* BY SAME ARCHITECT E. L. Masqueray of St. Louis, archi tect chosen to plan the Catholic cathe dral at St. Paul, will build the Minne apolis procathedral also. Altho the plan will be different for the Minne apolis church, those who have seen the Masqueray suggestions believe that the latter will be as irreproachable ih? its architecture as the more expensive pile in the cathedral city. Mr. Masqueray hacj much to do with the architecture of the Louisiana Purchase exposition and took many gold medals. He is considered one of the leading monu mental architects of the day. We are known as the highest priced tailors in the city, but our goods and quality of work justify it. Thos. P. Pease. NEW INCORPORATIONS. Manuel-Smith Heating company, Minne apolis capital, $135,000 Incorporators,' M. H. Manuel. Huron, S. D. R. "W. Man uel and Leo C. Smith. Minneapolis. Heather Curling club, Mapleton capital, $1,200 president, T. B. Taylor vice presi dent, R. B. Hanna secretary, B. F. Mc^ Gregor treasurer, H. C. Hotaling. The Voegeli Brothers' Drug company, Minneapolis capital, $100,000 Incorpora tors, Thomas and Henry Voegeli. Rudolph Heck and William Ralke, Minneapolis. Ferris & Grady company, dealers In merchandise. Minneapolis capital, $25,000 president, F. M. Ferris vice president, James H. Grady secretary and treasurer, James R. Ferris. Hovey Manufacturing company, Minne apolis capital, $100,000 president, Ed ward Hovey, Devils Lake, N. D. secretary and treasurer, M. M. Wold, Minneapolis vice president, M. C. Purcell, Minneapolis. Free Collars. A coupon good for a Sterling brand collar given away with every cash want ad for Saturday's Journal. Ask for your collar coupon at the Journal counter. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS JOURNALS ARE I N ERROR. The permanent journals of the house and senate and the enrolled copy of the new code do not agree as to the date on which the new revision of the laws shall go into effect. The journals say the data of March 1, 1905. The code says March 1, 3906. It is probable an addenda will be added to the official journals to change the date to the same time as Is mentioned In the enrolled law. HE HARMED A HEN. Fred A. Benz was arraigned in the St. Paul police court yesterday, charged with breaking the leg of his neighbor's fa vorite chicken. The neighbor, H. Burn ham, said that the fowl was being fatted for a family feast and that Its growth had been stunted. When Benz told the court that this favorite fowl had torn up his garden, he was dismissed. "THE WISE GUY" IS COMING. The musical farce comedy, "The Wise Guy," with Edmond Hays, will be the next attraction at the Dewey theater, fol lowing the Utopians. Among the vaude ville acts are the three Kuhns, the Pren tice trio and Jack Symonds. Beautiful souvenirs will be given away ladies' day, Friday matinee and night. Tree Collars. A coupon good for a Sterling brand collar given away with every cash want ad for Saturday's Journal. Ask for your collar coupon at the Journal counter. I have a fine line of Violins, Violin Bows, Mandolins, Guitars and Banjos, "York" Cornets and Trombones. "Lyon & Healy" own make Cornets. Victor Talking Machines and Records, Stella Music boxes. I have the finest line of Violin and Harp Strings in the city. Repairing promptly and carefully attended to. JOHN K. SAVIERS -vfe-A ,M lt&$fet&^&$^ iftflijffW 606 NIooiletAve. V:RIGHTmT WORST 40AD 11$ HENNEPIN CO. "The Eocky Road to Dublin," at its worst, was never in more deplorable condition than the stretch of thorofare known as the Excelsior road thru St. Louis park, connecting with West Lake street just beyond the long bridge over the railroad tracks. This road is' not rocky in the true sense of the word, but those who use it go further in' naming it. ffhey resort to the inelegant, but expressive "rot ten" when they talk of itt The re sponsibility for the condition of the hihgway rests between the county com missioners and the trolley company which utilizes half of the right of way for its tracks. This is doubtless the worst stretch of road in Hennepin county., The good roads jnissionaries" when talking, unctiously, at far-distah't points, of Hennepin county's good roads always have their fingers crossed under their coat tails and are thinking of the Ex celsior road. In' good weather the road is full of sand-hidden ruts, holes, bumps and "thank-ye-ma'ams." In wet weather it is heavv. No Available Pull. It is one of the most traveled roads in the state, yet on account of the lack of pull'' on the part of the taxpayers of St. Louis Park, the road remains untouched, and those who use it have spilled enough profanity by the way side to pave it if strong language, in bales, could be used for blocks. The trolley line to Hopkins takes up one side of the road, leaving a narrow strip for buggies, wagons and carriages. This throws the travel in a narrow con- ERICKSON LAW LEADS CHANGES OF METHOD. LAUNDRY EXCELLENCE The Palace Clothing House. Shirts, 10c. GHRIS NORBECK TO BE PAROLED AGAIN Chris Norbeck, a detective under the Ames regime and now serving a sen tence iw the penitentiary for accepting a bribe, will again be released on parole May 1. Norbeck was released on parole last fall, but a few weeks ago he became in toxicated, and was returned to Still water. There is yet fifteen months of his term to bo served, and if he again breaks his parole, he will be kept in confinement until the full term expires. FURS STORED FREE IF REPAIRS exceed $10. Palace Clothing House. PAVING CONTRACT LET Kettle River Company Gets Contract for creosoted Block Pavement. The contract for creosoted wooden blocks for street paving has been voted to the Kettle River Quarries company, on its bid of $1.49 per square yard.. Creosoted block pavinerwas ordered on Central avenue from Twenty-fourth to Twenty-ninth avetrtie, on condition that the cost would be advanced by the owners of the taxable property. The committee Tecommen.dea that the granite paving on Central avenue from the bridge to Fourth street be taken up aWd creosoted blocks be substituted. FUK STORAGERepairing and in surance. The Palace Clothing House. HOT AFTER BUSINESS Criminal Lawyers on the Trail of the Mighty Dollar. KeeW competition for the Hennepin county jail criminal practice has led to hard feeling among local criminal at torneys. One of the leading lights has complained to the authorities that two of the jail trustiesiaxe "plugging" for a certain young lawyer. The trusties deify this and say that the complaining lawyer is miffed be cause he can't get all the business. They aver that this same man has of fered them money to "plug" for him. All trusties have been ordered to keep out of any deals of this kind, and there have been several spirited confer ences among officials, lawyers and (prisoners. FUR REPAIRllfarInsurance, stor a.aa. Tba Palace Clothine House. ,v ENTRANCE OF CITY The Main Thorofare to Minnetonka Almost Impassable Thru NeglectLack of Pull Prevents St. Louis Park From Secnritfg'Relief. 1 ....M.*.M*oM..MM*..M*uMMn**..MMna..M.....M..a..a...a.M.MaMM.mi GRAIN MEN ALTER BRANCH SYSTEM TO Branch Offices Will Close No Deals Hereafter, but Act as Telegraph Sta tions to Wire Orders to Minneapolis OfficeAll Deals Will Be Made Di rect With Broker on Floor, Grain commision men operating branch offices in the smaller towns oi Minnesota have taken'steps to comply with the Ericksott .-anti-bucket shop law. which is now in force. The branch offices will no longer re ceive and pay out funds and close transactions with customers. They will instead become merer telegraph stations in communication with the main office, which is a member of the Minneapolis chamber. Bulletins' to this effect have been posted in the branch offices of one of the largest concern^, which has had branches several, smaller cities of the state. .'A*,'1'^' Under the hew 'arrangement cus tomers may do jbusifcesivby the com pany 's direct wXrjk' Wijth the. Minneap olis office.,, Th'O^v^will^ep'obit money with the "operator," as the manager of the branch will, hereafter be ..called, to cover their deals. It will be kept at the branch office, to their credit, and all profits made by the customers will be transmitted by mail from the head office. No deals of any kind will be closed at the branch .office, but the or ders will be taken ai'd transmitted to Minneapolis to be executed. The cus tomer may close his deal by an order sent over the company's wire. As the companies now engaged in commission business are actual mem bers of the Chamber, they will be able to buy and sell o"n' these telegraphic or ders the same- as for a local customer. The genuine bucketshop aimed at by the Erickspn bill, where the cus tomer did nothing more than place a bet on the up or down movement of quotations as posted, will have to go out of business or change its methods, according to the plan outlined. fine, and the surface of the highway jLs naturally cut all to pieces. St. Louis park has made every ef fort to bring about an- improvement, 'but the town suffers in not haying a member on the board of commissioners. Each commissioner feels that he does not care, particularly, about the road as noive of his constituents can hold its condition up before him the next time, he asks for the sufferage of the people. The town has offered to. spend as much money as the county on im provement, but for some unexplained reason the commissioners have failed to avail themselves of the chance. The murmurs are growing louder and criticism more harsh over the procras tination or intentional neglect. The country members of the board of the commissioners come from the northern end of the county, and their "inter change of courtesies" with the city members has left this road in its pres ent shape. An active campaign for improve ment is to be started in a short time, aivd if the condition of this stretch is not improved it is likely that some of those responsible for its disgraceful condition will find the lightning strik ing them from unexpected places. The citizens of the county who use the tho rofare^ have reached their patience's end and are brewing trouble for the obstructionists. With the addition- of sufficient clay to act as a -binder for the sand and gravel, and the proper ar-. rangeme'nt for drainage, it could be made a model as well as beautiful stretch of thorofare. The ease with which it could be remedied makes the neglect all the more reprehensible and obvious. COMPLIMENTFOR OFFICERS WOMAN'S MISSIONARY SOCIETY MADE FEW CHANGES IN THE ELECTION TODAY. The Woman's Baptist Missionary so ciety of the west paid its present offi cers the compliment of re-election1 this afternoon at the annual meeting in Cal vary church, an'd the list is as follows: President, Mrs. John E. Scott of Evan ston, 111. vice president, Mrs. E. E. Stilwell, Dayton, Ohio foreign secre tary, MTS. Frederick Clatworthy, Evan stoh, 111. home secretary, Miss "Julia L. Austin, Chicago treasurer, Mrs. Ma tilda E. Kline, Chicago, and recording secretary, Mrs. Isaac W. Carpenter, Omaha, Neb. There will be some changes, however, in the state vice presidents. The gathering next year will be held *in Denver, Col. Invitations were also received from Chicago and Dayton, Ohio. A worker's conference occupied the attention of the delegates this moriiing, and among those who took part were Mrs. Clatworthy, Miss Aus tin, Mrs. M. V. Higman, Mrs. E. J. Poster and Miss Edith Holston. The plans for the coming year include the sending out of eight new missionaries, the retiring of two missionaries and the erection of buildings in China, India ad Japan, to the value of $?,000. In the afternoon, Mrs. L. A. Cran dall led a memorial service, the com mittees made their reports and Mrs. Emma Cummih'gs Park of India talked on Missionary Confidences.'' After the program the delegates were taken for a trolley ride to Minnehaha and Lake Harriet, thru the courtesy of W. J. Hield of the street railway com pany. The convention1 will close this even ing when Professor H. L. Willett will speak on "The Supreme Task". and the majority of the 200 delegates will re turn to their homes tomorrow morning. LOCAL MAN HONORED Royal Arcanum Grand Council Elevates Minnehaha Member. S9E A 5 W. H. BARBER, $ The Minneapolis Han Made Grand Vioe 0 Begent of the Royal Arcanum. & S ft The grand council, Royal Arcanum of Minnesota, at its meeting in St. Paul Tuesday, honored a Minneapoli ten and Minnehaha council in electing William H. Barber from that council to be gTand vice regent. Minnehaha council is known among Arcanumites from the Atlantic to the Pacific as one of the largest and most active societies in the middle north west. Due to Mr. Barber's untiring efforts and. those of his co-workers, it has attracted much attention for its rapid strides in point of numbers. Free Collars. A coupon good for a Sterling brand collar given away with every cash want ad for Saturday's Journal. Ask for your collar coupon at the Journal counter. WANOUS' Special Sale Friday Selected Bargains intact Curtains, Fish Net and Curtain Muslins. Specie! Half Price Curtain Sale On, Friday we will place on Sale at HALF PRICE all our Ruffled French Net Curtains with Fancy Lace Inser tion and Edge, Splendid Dining or Bedroom Curtains, being Samples, Slightly Soiled. Regularly $2.25 to $5.60 per pair, Friday, choice, HALF PRICE. Half Price. "Nottlnghams," Per Pair, 85c, 90c, 95c. $1.10. $1.20, $1.25. On Sale the following lots of Curtains, all desirable. The Savings Indicated may be depended upon as actual. Friday we will place on Special for Scotch Nottingham Curtains, all in the Latest Designs of Woven Insertion and All Over Floral Effects Friday, Regularly. pairs $1.25 pairs 1.30 pairs 1.50 pairs. 1.65 pairs 1.95 pairs.......... 2.10 160 150 150 150 100 100 Per Pair. 85c 90c 95c $1.10 ?1.25 1.20 TUB ONE-PRICE COMPLETE HOUSEFURNISHERS. AMUSEMENTS Tonight and Sat. Matinee. Friday Night L. N. SCOTT, Maaacer. ETRtPOUTAN MR. HAT. C. GOODWIN "Ah American ^Uhrtdaf. .."A GildeCitizen" Fool SundayCreston Clarke in "Monsieur Beaucaire." May 4, 5, 6 "His Absent Boy" FAMILY THEATER. Continuous TanderlUe: tour performances daily, at 2 and 3:80 and at 6 and 9:30 pjn. YELLOWSTONE PARK' Illustrated with 160 Colored and Moving Pictures, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 28th, 8:15 Y. M. C. A. Hall Lecture by G. F. McNEILL "Setting Minneapolis" "Seeing The Twin Cities" MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAX TOTTES, Under direction Twin City Motor Livery Co. 20-MILE TOTTBCars leave Journal office at 9 i.m., 11 a.m., 2 p.m., 4 p.m. Seats $1. 50-MILE TOTTBCars leave The Journal of fice at 1 p.m. Five-hour trip. Seats .$2.60. None but Modern Touring Can Used. Tickets on sale at The Journal office. Res ervations can be made by phone. ttjetf- *targ& 8 a Regular 15c Curtain Muslin, 9c. 1,000 yards White Dotted and Figured Curtain Muslin. Regularly ,15 cents, Friday, per yard 9c Regular $3 Cable Nets, pair, $1.35. 100 pairs White Cable Net C.rwtalns, with Lacey Open Work Borders. Reg ularly $3 Friday, per pair 91.35 Ruffled Muslin Curtains, per pair, 45c and 59c. 200 pairs Ruffled Muslin Curtains, with Striped Centers and Ruffles, Ex tra Good quality. Regularly 75 cents, Friday, per pair ^45e 200 pairs ditto, Small Design through Centers, Plain Ruffles. Regularly 90 cents, Friday, per pair 59o Regular $1 Plain Muolln Curtains, per pair, 65o. 200 pairs Plain Muslin Curtains, with Tucked Borders, some Dotted Centers among them. Regularly $1, Friday, per pair 65c Fish Net, per yard, lOc, 16c, 25c. 500 yards Fancy White Fish Net, with a neat little design through center. Regularly 15 cents, Friday, per yd. 10c 500 yards ditto. Regularly 25 cents, Friday, per yard 16c 500 yards ditto. Regularly 35 cents, Friday, per yard 25c Cottage Curtains, per pair, $1.15. $1.35, $1.60. 130 pairs Cottage Curtains, Cream Ground, with Colored Roman Stripes. Regularly $1.65, Friday, per pair $1.15 200 pairs ditto. Regularly $1.90. Fri day, per pair $1.35 150 pairs ditto, Mercerized Stripes. Regularly $2.75, Friday, per pair $1.60 & TODA MODERN VAUDEVILLE OgU Sreaian, 18o, Ho, 60o. Moet new change, I mWff Don't carry your money round with you, nor let it lie idle because you can't get interest till July 1st-the next quarter day. Our certificates begin to draw inter est on the first day of every month. The Savings Bank of Minneapolis, Adam Hannah, Treasurer, corner Fourth street and Second avenue south. Before writing a Journal want ad it is well lo look over the want pages and nee the styles of wording which most appeal to you. In eVery case you will And them to be the ones which spread out the whole story so you can see at sight whether or not thepropositlon is suitable for you. Write your own 4 want ad that way and you will be satisfied with the answers you receive. iai eMii taa-a*yefJiaa|aJhii(|i^^ FwrrtiTtixxna 5th St., 6thSt., 1stAv.So. AMUSEMENTS DEWEY 10 "The'Usurper" $ a Matinee Daily,2:30 Erenings at 8:15 Ladies' Day Friday Ni*ht- I 20c Mat. 1e The Frrit StockCo mnd EVA TAYLOR Prmmmnt A Duel of Hearts Benefit Performance Tonight HENNEPIN COUNTY ROYAL LEAGUE NextWeek. "IN THE PALACE OP THE KING.* mHTJTfMHi Hurtig and Seamon's Bi&* Musical Comedy, ME, HIM AND I WITH BimKEL. WATMOM mud /9THE Matinee Saturday at 2:30. Next Week. "The Way of the Tzmnsffreuor." AUDITORIUM THE BEN GREET COMPANY THIS r&tH Tonight. Friday Night CVCDVII1 and Saturday kil sl*HIHH tu MerchantMatinee. of Venice Evenings 26c to $1.50. Matinee, 25c to 91.00. Tickttm at Mctropolttma Mash Store. 1 -.j-. N WEEK' LA JOIE TITCOMB HENRI FRENCH WARREN & GARDNER POLK & EOLLINS BARRY ft HALVERS JOHN BIRCH LAVINE & LEONARD KINODROME 4 .is- -I u.