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vCity News THE WEATHER m^ The Predictions. fMinnesotaFair tonight and Friday fooler in southeast portion tonight lariable winds. ^Wisconsin and IowaGenerally fair plight and Friday colder tonight. pNorth and South Dakota and Mon- tanaFair tonight and Friday warmer onight. Upper MichiganPartly cloudy and ooler tonight, with probably showers a extreme west portions Friday fair, |fesh westerly winds. Weather Conditions. The low pressure area over the Lake yUnnipeg region yesterday morning is ow over northern Michigan, and it .as caused rain during the past 34 ours in northern Michigan, northern Visconsin and eastern and southern finnesota. There have been rains also Nebraska, Wyoming, Colorado, orthern New Mexico and western 'cxas. Clear weather is general this lorning in the lower Mississippi val- 3y, the Ohio alley and the Atlantic oast states, also in southern Califor nia, Arizona and southern New Mexico, 'he pressure is high over the middle tocky Mountains, and is attended by ower temperatures in Wyoming, Colo ado, New Mexico, the Dakotas, Ne .raska, Minnesota and northern Michi an, while a second low pressure area ver Saskatchewan and Alberta is eaus ng a rapid rise in northern Montana nd Alberta, Reports from Saskatche pan, western Manitoba and San Fran ~isco are missing. Fair weather is ex pected in this vicinity tonight and Fri ay, and as the high pressure area noves eastward, the temperature will all tonight. T. S. Outram, Section Director. Weather Now and Then. Today, maximum 65, minimum 49 egrees a year ago, maximum 66, mini ~ium 41 degrees. AROUND THE TOWN Supply for Tuttle Church.Bev. Jernard C. Ruggles of Plvmouth, N. L, will preach next Sunday and the .unday following in Tuttle Universahst hurch. Policeman Quits Force.Patrolman ohn M. Carlson, who was appointed to he police force a short time ago, has esigned to accept another position, /hieh is more congenial. Guilty of Assault.Leon Rooks, Tho was tried in police court yester ay on a charge of committing assault __nd battery on C. C. Joslyn, his neigh or, was found guilty today and ned $30. Just Missed Disaster.Lawrence S. )onaldson, who started for the Pacific oast about a week ago, is reported to ave reached Los Angeles safely. He *ft San Francisco the night before the arthquake and was well on his way outh before the earthquake. Inspect Kettle River Stone.A dele ation of a dozen business men from )es Moines and as many from Vir mia, Minn., are in Minneapolis today, he guests of the Kettle River Quarry ompany, inspecting Minneapolis pav ng, laid with Kettle river stone. Related to Frisco Victim.Laeuten nt Charles C. Pullis, who was fatallv a-jured a dynamite explosion in San 'rancisco yesterday, was a nephew of frs. Charles W. Jenne of 1917 Irving venue S. She was greatly affected 7hen the news of the accident was onflrmed. Seeks Bereft Mother.Supermtend nt James G. Doyle of the police de partment has been asked by the au horities of Goldfield, Nev., to find tho lother of Hugh Ryan, who is undei tood to be living in this city. Ryan lied yesterday at Manhattan, near }oldfield Will Attend Hearing.Minneapolis rill be represented at the heaiing be- ^^.ore the state railway and warehouse ommission next Wednesday St. aul when the shipping interests of he state are to be given a hearing oncerning railroad abuses in Minne ota. The -jobbing trade committee of he Commercial club's public affaus ommittee had the subject under ad isement at a meeting at noon today md will be represented at the hear ng by a delegation. NEGBOLOGIC EDWARD McNULTY, aged 52 years, lied April 15, at his home, 1120 Uni versity avenue NE. Mr. McNulty tad resided in Minneapolis thir y-five years, and tor four een years was a member of the police force. He leaves a wife and 'our children. The funeral will take dace Saturday at 9 a.m. at the Church if St. Anthony of Padua interment in Jt. Anthony cemetery. MINNIE J. OLSON, wife of Nels )lson, died Tuesday, April 17, at her lome, 300 Fifth avenue NE. The uneral will take place Saturday at -Vasa, Minn. MRS. L. A. BUTMAN, mother of Tohn R. Butman, city editor of the Tri rane, died yesterday at her home in jowell, Mass. Her death was caused paralysis. MISS PHEOBE RYAN died late yes _erday at the home of her sister, Mrs. "frank Hough, 3336 Portland avenue, funeral notice later. CARD OP THANKS I wish to express my sincere thanks |.nd appreciation for the many kind teases shown me bv my professional rethren and my numerous friends in -py late bereavement. Dr. A. Hirchfield. WHEN SLEEP FAILS fc Take Horsford's Acid Phosphate Half a teaspoon in half a glass of water just fore retiring brings refreshing sleep. You can exchange your dollars and tents with H. G. Neal for awnings and ,eats. 245 Hennepin avenue. IF YOU NE 4t ADDING MILLIONS TO THE TAX LISTS CITY ASSESSOR MINOR GETS AF- TER CORPORATIONS. Demands of Each General or Local In corporated Concern Doing Business in City Statement of Business, as Re quired by CodeBig Increases Like ly to Result. City Assessor C. J. Minor has under taken a task that is likely to result in a gieatly enlarged tax list for Minne apolis and Hennepin county, and conse quently in more money for city and county purposes. Acting on the theory that just as no man on a streetcar pays his nickel until requested to by the man in authority, Mr. Minor has assumed that in the matter of taxes no man or corporation will pay until he or it has been asked. Accordingly, he has made extraordinary efforts to see that everyone is asked. Circular letters are being sent out this -week to the officers of all the cor porations in the city calling their at- across from the campus. tention to section 838 of the revised code, which requires them to furnish a sworn statement of various informa tion required by the tax laws of the state. Mr. Minor has recently been supplied with a complete list of all the local con cerns incorporated in Minnesota, and a list of all the foreign corporations doing business in Minneapolis. These lists will form the basis of a thoro reform in the method of assessing corporations. Puts Millions on Books. It is by far the most important sin gle innovation attempted by the local assessor, and is ex*pected to increase the valuation of this city by many millions of dollars thru securing valu ations on various items which have heretofore escaped taxation. There are nearly 1,000 local corpora tions in the list and nearly 500 foreign ones. Many of the latter, tho doing business all over the country, have their headquarters here and will be treated accordingly. They have had an ad vantage over the local corporations in the matter of taxes as the valuations have been based on their purelv local business instead of their general busi ness. For instance, one concern of national fame which has heretofore been as sessed at only $50,000 will probably be raised to $1,000,000. A determined ef fort, at any rate, will be made to se cure the latter figure as the company's general business will easily warrant the increase. The increases will not be confined to the foreign corporations as it has been learned that many concerns of which little has been known have not been paying their share of the taxes. Gist of Circular. The meat of Mr. Minor's circular is contained in the following quotation from section 838 of the revised stat utes "The president, secretary or princi pal accounting officer of every company and association, incorporated or unin corporated, except railroads, insurance, telegraph, telephone, express, freight line, and sleepingcar companies, and banking corporations, whose taxation is specifically provided for in this chapter, when listing personal property, shall also make out and deliver to the asses sor a sworn statement of the amount of its capital stock, setting forth partic ularly name and location of company amount of capital stock authorized and number of shares: amount of capital stock paid up market value, or if none, then actual value of shares value of real property value of personal prop erty amount of indebtedness, except ^or current expenses excluding from the latter amounts paid for the purchase or improvement of property.'' In the event of a failure or refusal of the officers to supply a sworn state ment the assessor is authorized as in other cases to fill out the statement, from the best sources obtainable. ROBBINSDALE SWATS NORTHSIDE HOODLDMS North Side hoodlums who go to Eob binsdale to make trouble will find pub lic sentiment of the suburb against them in the future. As a warning to the North Side gangs that have been in the habit of trying to turn the town wrong side out, five were in the vil lage police court yesterday and sum marily dealt with. One will spend the ensuing sixty days in jail, and the other four are trying to raise $20 fines to secure their freedom. Monday night the gang visited the village and after a few libations started out to do things. Constable Trestidg was hit on the head with a stone because he tried to quiet them and was carried home on a stretcher Warrants were sworn out for the row dies, and, with the assistance of the Minneapolis police, they were arrested and brought up for trial at Robbins dale. Four of the five were minors, and as they told where they secured their liquor and the testimony is now court record, prosecutions will follow on that score, and an attempt will be made to make the village saloonkeepers more carefu^ about selling to minors. The rockthrower was given a straight sixtv day sentence. The leading residents and business interests of the village met last night to organize the Robbinsdale Commer cial club, and will at once begin ^1 campaign for improvement of village conditions. A state bank has just been opened in the village and other indus tries are in sight. Better transporta tion facilities are also desired. Laundry satisfaction goes with every bundle. The Palace Clothing House. here is the opportunity of opportunities to procure it at a very material reduction from the usual priceand "usual price" at our store always means REASONABLE price. The magnificent pianos we are now offering include a score or more of handsome styles, all brand new, which have been cut from the manufacturers' catalogue to give place to others, and must in consequence be closed out at once. Used pianos going at $80, $90, $100, $110, $115, $135, $190, $235, $290. Easy payments of $5, $6, $7 and $8 a month. Representatives for the Knabe-Angelus Piano. FOSTE & WALD O .SfcSAv A Cor. Nicollet FRESHMEN DEFY SOPHOMORE ORDER HOLD DANCE IN SPITE OF WARN- INGS TO "FORGET IT." Fearing Wrath of Powerful Tradition ary Foes Underclassmen Give Party in Advance of Announced Date Gore Likely to Stain Fresh Campus Grass in Consequence. Unsuccessful in their attempts to prevent university freshmen from hold ing a class dancing party, members of the sophomore class threaten to carry the war to the college campus and a repetition of the "hat" fights of last year is predicted by upperclassmen. Under orders from the sophomores not to hold a class party and fearing that efforts would be made to prevent them from carrying out their plans for a party to be held Friday night in an overtown hall, the freshmen last night sprang a coup d'etat and accepted the sophomore challenge by dancing a full program in Wilson's hall, directly When it was announced two weeks ago that the members of the freshman class had decided to hold a class party on the evening of April 20, the soph omores announced that under no condi tions would the party be permitted, and laid their plans to spoil the festivities. The men of the sophomore class banded together and determined upon a course of action that would teach the first year men that the announced "taboo" of freshman parties was the real thing. Freshmen Tempt Fate. Wishing to avoid trouble and still unwilling to bow to the will of the sophomores the freshmen concluded to hold their party unexpectedly, thus en suring an evening of uninterrupted pleasure and at the same time casting the desired defi at the sophomore lead ers. A hall across from the campus was secured and the sophomores had no inkling of the plan of the freshmen un til eariy last evening when a crowd of sophomores passing Wilson's hall no ticed the lights and made an investiga tion. As a result the sophomores detected the plans of the freshmen and an un successful attempt was made to pre vent the freshmen dancers from reach ing the hall. Doors were barred and obstacles were placed in the stairway, but it was too late for a rallying of the sophomores, for when the freshmen arrived in numbers the little band of sophomores gave up the fight and de parted unmolested. Sophomores state today that the ef frontery of the freshmen will not pass unnoticed. S TODAY I N THE DISTRICT COURT WHOLESALE HOUSE TO GRACE THIRD STREET One of the representative plumbing and heating warehouses of the United States is to be built on the site of the Central Supplv company's two-story building, which was burned April 6, 212-216 Third street S. It is to be sim ilar in construction and appearance to the Minneapolis Paper company's, which is regarded as the finest whole sale paper warehouse in the country. The Central Supply house will prob ably be six stories high. Its construc tion will be of the Turner type of rein forced concrete, and fireproof thruout. The building will measure 66 by 155 feet, and will cost at least $75,000. Con tractors are now figuring on the nob. Peter J. Frey, president and manager of the Supply company, said today: "We will build ai new warehouse and office building immediately. Work will begin within two weeks and w expect to occupy the new building not later than Dec. 1. Meanwhile, we shall trans act business in the old Bemis building, across the alley." The Central Supply company* was or ganized 1897, and is one of the well established factors in the .-jobbing plumbers' and heating supplies. Guaranteed fit or no pay. Spring Specials, $20, $25 and $30. Zak & Bogie, Tailors, 22 Sixth street S. POLIGE GROW WEARY OF SEARCH FOR SPENGER Police officers have practically given up hope of finding Harry Spencer, who shot and seriously wounded his wife, Elsie Spencer, at Hennepin avenue and Thirteenbh street, early Tuesday morn ing. The man fyas not been seen at anv of his accustomed haunts and his friends think he lias left the city. AH the passenger stations have been watched closelv, and if he has left the city he probably went on a street car to the city limits and then walked to some small town. Mrs. Spencer is still conscious at St. Barnabas, biit has not been permitted to talk of the attempted murder. She is compelled to keep perfectly quiet and only her most intimate friends are allowed to see her. It will be some time before she can leave the hospital, but she will ^probably be able to sit up in a few days. Folks who are "laundry-wise" com mend Palace Clothing House Laundry. WILKINSON GOES WEST Minneapolis Clergyman Starts for San Francisco. Kev. William Wilkinson of Minneap olis, who has visited the scene of al-. most every great disaster since the* Hinckley fire, starts tonight for San Francisco, to minister to fche wants of the stricken. Several well-known busi ness men are sending him. Don't forget Zak & Bogie for your ^ty^sh ^prin* Suit^. J.ixth styeeA S. Thursday EveiHigf THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL, April 19, 1906. -e Judge D. F. SimpsonVerdict for the defendant In $2,000 damage case of Conboy vs. the Mlnneapo lis Street Railway company. The second trial of the $1,200 alienation of affections case of Thomas Mar shall vs. Henry F. Hodge. Judge F. C. BrooksSegerstrom PI ano company vs. the Northern Pa*.J cities Railway company, suft to ccjl lect $187 damages alleged to hafce been done piano In shipping. Ar ralgnments on indictments returned by grand jury yesterday. Judge John Day SmithSmith-Bond vs. Pike & Cook, still on trial. Judge H. DickinsonJury, juven lie court and minor chamber mat ters. 1 Judge Andrew HoltMinor default i divorce and court cases. Judge F. V. BrownWebster vs. Woodward, suit to collect $600 from attorney, still on trial. I PINAULT ROBBER KHELPS FIND LOOT WAtNWRIGHT WILL jREMAIN IN CUSTODY OF POLICE. Arraignment qf the Thief Waits While He Assists in Recovering Treasure Stolen from the Mount Curve Man- sionFourteen Prisoners Plead 'Not Guilty" in District Court. Thomas J. Wainwright is still needed by the police in locating the valuable loot that he stole from Dr. Pinault and disposed of in many ydifferent places. From this reason his arraignment in the district court on the indictment returned against him yesterday has been indefinitely postponed. In the meantime the accomplished thief will give valuable assistance to the police. There were, however, fourteen pris oners ready for arraignment this morn ing, and each of them appeared and pleaded not guilty to the charge against him. Their pleas were received, bail, was fixed and their trials set for dates in April and early in May at the' sug gestion of First Assistant County At torney John F. Dahl. Unusual Charge. Henry Deneen was arraigned on the unusual charge of placing an obstruc tion on a railway track. It is claimed that he ran an engine from the Great Northern roundhouse and left it stand ing on the main track near Monroe street. A passenger train was due there about twenty minutes after the engine was left, and it was only oy a happy chance that the obstruction was discovered in time to prevent a collision and the probable loss of life. It is alleged that Deneen, who was formerly a switchman in the emnloy of the Great Northern, was disgruntled with the company's treatment of him, and showed it by attempting to do it injury. Other engines are alleged to have been run out of the round house and left standing on main tracks, and one serious freight collision re sulted therefrom. The offense is pun ishable by a maximum penalty of ten years in the penitentiary. Another indictment out of the ordi nary was that charging John Sullivan, Timothy Sullivan ana Edwin L. Van Epps with interfering with a public of ficer, Frank Quinn, municipal court offi cer. Quinn, it is alleged, was attempt ing to serve a writ of replevin upon Van Epps when the defendants used force in resisting him. Bail was fixed at $100 in each case and trial was set for April 26. From Cell to Court. James Larkins, released from the workhouse today, was arraigned on a charge of grand larceny in the second degree. It is alleged that the defend ant, secured $30 from Wyvel-Harring ton company on the false representation that he was going to use it for cigars and pocketbooks to be distributed among employees ofr the Rock Island Railway company, who were going to have houses built for them and the in surance tof which was to be given to .the Shove" na&ed^fi$rrjii|ny. Ii"is' al leged that the defendant appropriated the money to his owrtiise*? Bail $500 trial. Aprpfk-- A 0f The recent fij^vts among toe. aweJlers of thi, flats have resultedgin indictinentsar upofl% which the followin men were' rajgii^d today, charged with assault in the second degree: gMartin Jeremko, Alexander Jeremko and Samuel Mar hol, accused of assaulting John Zahar and John Prybula, Mike "P^vbnla and George Davy, charged wTTT i throwing rocks andt injuring John Ivan. Bail /was fixed in the first three cases at $200 each and at $300 each in the last three. Other arraignments were: William Millin, charged with grand larceny in the first degree. Bail, $500 trial, April 23. Peter M. Lee, charged with grand larceny in the second degree bail $300 trial, April 25. Benjamin Gordon, charged with re ceiving stolen property bail, $1,000 trial, May 1. POLICE HOLD WATCHES ON REGKLESS ABTOISTS There is trouble ahead for Minne a^olis autoists unless they show a strong desire immediately to obey all the city ordinances passed to protect the lives of pedestrians. According to the police not more than half of the chauffeurs see that their machines carry the proper lights on front and rear, and this violation will be one of the first to be considered. Detectives are holding stop watches on speeding chauffeurs. Nearly a doz en men have been stopped and told to appear in police court on a certain day, and several others will nin BL them be fore the police stop the work. Super intendent Doyle has notified the offi cers to arrest every offender and push the case to the limit. SOUGHT AS AN EMBEZZLES. Thru tbe Minnesota Bankers' association, L. Greenwald, cashier of the Anoka National bank, Is looking for W E. Babcock, a book keeper. Mr Greenwald says Babcock is an em bezzler, and asks northwestern banks which identify the man to telegraph the protective committee in Minneapolis at once Babcock is described thus Six feet tall, slim, very light complexion, light blue eyes, long face, one front tooth broken or decayed, moles or warts on forehead, which is high and narrow, hair very thin. Pur Storage Free if repairs total $10. Leipsic experts. Moth, fire, burglar proof rooms. Palace Clothing House., (T/1ERE3AGRACE iftMDCrtARMABOUTmtm MOTOMS TfttT EVOKESUtil TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY l',400 ACRES, GBEELY, C*OI, DISTRICT, with ample water rights. S2& pei acie ?nick and large profits for investor or fine for a colony. This bargain cannot he duplicated. Section Morton Co, N. D., land for $8 acre. Terms $2,500 cash, balai ce time. Barpiin. Half section Oliver .Co. land at $8.30 acre Fine in every wa 152 acres, highly improved Redwood Co. Minn 8 acres pine grove Splendid for farm home. $52 acre. 5.000 acres in tracts to suit about southern Wisconsin, all near railwar, soil splendid Prices right. SberriU. -1215 Nicollet. DATES ARE FIXED FOR CONVENTIONS HENNEPIN REPUBLICANS WILL MEET WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6. Caucuses to Select Delegates to Major Meting Will Be Teld on Saturday Evening PrecedingState Central Committee Suggestion on Apportion ment of Delegates Is Adopted. Hennepin county republicans will hold their county convention to elect delegates to the state convention Wed nesday, June 6, at 10 a.m. in the Third Ward wigwam. The caucuses to elect delegates to the county convention will be held Saturday, June 2, both dates following the suggestions of the state central committee. The polls will be open from 7 to 9 p.m., allowing two hours for voting at the caucuses, whereas it has been the custom heretofore to hold them open but one hour. The polling places will th re i a precinct polling places so far as possible, The executive committee of the coun ty committee met today at the C!afe Barge to fix the date and apportion the delegates. The apportionment sug gested by the state committee will be followed in Hennepin county, one dele gate being allowed in the county con vention for each fifty voters or manor fraction thereof, the' average vote on the state officers in 1904 being used as a basis. At Least Two Delegates. In all cases where a country district or city precinct would have but one delegate under the fifty rule, an extra delegate will be allowed, making no representation less than two. This will make the number of delegates in the convention 510 apportioned as follows: Country districts, 79 first ward, 21 second, 34 third, 50 fourth, 59 fifth, 54 sixth, 24 seventh, 26 eighth, 60 ninth, 29 tenth, 19 eleventh, 27 twelfth, 13 thirteenth, 15. Thirteen members of the committee were present, Chairman Thomas H. Girling presiding. Those present were Andrew Duresen, Fred L. Smith, E. H. Chandler, J. W. Nash, Samuel Glading. J. G. Houghton, Joseph Guy, J. E. Kid der, A. C. Finney, Harry Smith, E. 8. Sanders and John B. Goodspeed. Thanks Committee. As the meeting today will probably be the last official gathering of the present committee, Chairman Girling took occasion to thank the committee for its hearty support during the two years past, and to review the work. A communication from the Business Men'8 association congratulating the committee on its work was also pre sented. The call for the convention will be issued at once and published. A com mittee was appointed to go to Duluth to make arrangements for Hennepin headquarters there at the* time of the state ccnvention, June 13. LINDEN HILLS FOLK FOR "CITY READTIFDL" At the spring meeting of the Linden Hills Improvement association held last night, Superintendent Wirth of the park system gave some practical advice on planting and made a good impres sion upon the members. He asked that a committee from the association be appointed to confer with him, as he wished to learn the wishes and ambi tions of each neighborhood as fast as possible. O. F. Stafford brought up the ques tion- of the approaches to Lake Harriet by car and called attention to the fact that from Thirty-fourth street to the loop the prospect was far from pleas ing, being obstructed by ice houses, sand banks and disarray. He urged that if summer visitors were not to get a painful impression of Minneapolis, these places be cleaned up, that the street railway company be appealed to to sod the banks of its right of way, and the park board to remove the ice houses and renew the fence at the sta tion. C. W. Van Tuyl reported for the school committee that entire success had attended its efforts and a vote of thanks was extended to the board of education. A committee was appoint ed to see whether something can be done toward abating the danger from the Minnetonka cars at Forty-third street and Upton avenue. The associa tion declared for the lowering of the Hastings & Dakota tracks. Expert Fur Repairing and mothproof storage facilities, Moderate rates. The Palace Clothing House, fourth floor. !*y ^^flffi y-iy && jMcgp really THE OLD RELIABLE. Exceptional Bargains in These Garments ^UR BUYER, now in New York, has secured a manufacturer's sample line of about 50 coats. They have slight imper- fections, and of course we do not offer them as perfect, but for service and appearance they are all right I ^J. Handsome silks, rubber linedgrays, tans, J-iUl 1 blues, greens, reds and blacksregular $25.00, $27.50, $30.00 and $35.00 garments, to be sold at .-^J. OSame kind of garments but a little more tiAftnl i-OtZ imperfect at.... ^lU-HJL 'They will not last long, so if in need Come at Once. |OT ALL the Oxfords yon see come from the Nickel Plate, but most of the GOOD-LOOKING ones those that set right and hold their shapeare fitted by us. Never before have we been so well supplied with good-looking, perfect-fitting, comfortable Ox fords as just now. We would like to meet the foot that we cannot fit. Just take the trouble to see our display. Nickel Plate Shoe Store. 307 Nicollet Avenue. GAWNE'S BAZAAR MILLINERY To keep busy after the great rush we have prepared some special inducements for quick selling. On Friday, April 20 and Saturday, April 21 The new Bernhardt, Alice and Broadway Hats, any color, with combined shades of ribbon, Wings, Flowers 0^_ O and Foliage. Special Price ^HrmnWU Dress Hats in Lace and Fancy Braids with Plume, Flowers, Ribbon and Large Pearl Ornament Of* O Special Price Ww%9M3 Sailor Hats in every Color, Beautifully trimmed. O O Rff Special Price W O %B I Misses' Hats, $1.75, $1.95, $2.50 and $2.95. GAWNE S BAZAAR Wash. Ave.'North. Mystic Shriners' Excursion to Los Angeles One fare for the round trip to Los Angeles or San Francisco. $59.90 from Minneapolis. .J Tickets will be on sale April 25 to Ma 5, inclusive Pinal limit July 31, 1906. Choice of routesstopovers both going and returning. Via New MexicoSouthern Route, lowest altitudes via ColoradoScenic Route, Nature's wonders every mile. Slight additional cost via Portland in one direction. Lay your plans for a California trip with the Shriners. Our il- lustrated "(Golden State" book and "Across the Continent" folder will be of interest. W. L. HATHAWAY, A. L. STEECE, Dist. Pass. Agt. City Pass. Agt. 322 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. There is an art in writing a Journal want ad for a e/vant Many servants $ are already employed but are looking for better positions. State the advan- tages of the position you offer when vou advertise. Raiiv and Auto-Coat Special '^3i \*Hi Rock Island *15v?.Each 'SB ft TS I. I I if 1 ill asj^yfc.