Newspaper Page Text
^ Bain 553-Tel. either cempaoy353 Haia
^ ^^. .
V lfc.'"A" Sugar...../.!'..$1.00
\ 10 lbs. Rolled Oats 25c
*,,'4 lbs. very large Prunes 24e
00 lb. Bushel Potatoes . 40c
,J |5 lbs. Soda Oyster Crackers 25c
t't1 pk. Onions. 10c
7*1 pk. Rutabagas, Carrots, Beets K?7c
f 4 lbs. Whole Japan Rice 25c
11,000 Parlor Matches 5c
7 We sell April Fool Candy.
Choice Round Steak 21c
Choice Shoulder Steak .. .V 9p
Choice Pot Roast .. . ........ .6-7 8c
Choice Rib Boiling- Beef ' 3c
Pork Chops ....... 14c
Tork Lioiti^Roast ................,.V.l$c
Pork Sausage, our own make '.. lie
.Bacon, a bargain He
Boiled Lobsters 26c
Rump Corn Beef . 7c
Salt Pork 12%c
What more can wc say?
Those three ivords tel lthe story in a
But JI you want a longer story
They're made on a scientific basis
" From a scientific formula
Put up in neat little boxes
Convenient to carry
And they'll cure headaches.
10c and 25c THE BOX.
Mllln DrugC o
t The tremendoas business
tbe GORDON liat is doing
comes from men all over the
country' who are qtrick to
recognize its intrinsic value.
Every GORDON hat
agency is proud of the name.
- I t means afe returned for
each one of the three dollars
that is asked for a GORDON
"Where the Cars Stop"' ' - '
First Aye. S. and Washington.
- MADISON SCHOOL ORCHESTBA.
The senior pupils of the Madison school have
arganlzed an orchestra to play for the physical
culture exercises and- other school occasions
where music is desirable. Next Friday the class
will give the court scene from "The Merchant of
Venice," and the orchestra will play for the
exercises. The leader is Francis Eastman and
the other members.are Laurn Mierdlerks. Alice
Blakely. Etta Newm.au. Margaret I-ovejoy, Ruth
Barber, Sterling .Taffrays, John Frazee, Arthur
Howry and Paul Struck.
.*'-.-J 2 Uprights, $5 monthly. . . $90 $125
Steck, A. B. Chate, McPhail,' Mathuahek, Crown, .Sterling \.^
Huntington Pianos, sold-f or jcash. or 8 .to 610 a montn\
3 6 6th St
cockering Piano, $5 monthly, $155
1 Emerson Plan*, $5 monthly . $150
1 Fischer Piano, $7 monthly . . $190
1 Sterling Piano. $8 monthly. - $265
for membership.-were received.
John Gamble* aged 10 years, was picked
up by the East Side police early yester
day morning.. He was roaming about the
streets and when the officers told him to
go home, he replied that if he did hisY.
father would beat him. He begged , they
"dfflcef-sf to "send?1rmii ifeackto the Vtiate
training school at Red Wing, from which
institution "he* -was -released: a few months
ago. , - ' . '."-.'
A joint meeting of all the Tents of
the Maccabees in St. Paul and Minneapo
lis will be held Tuesday evening, March
31. at 8:80 p. m. In the office of William E.
Bates, No. 311 Sykes building, Minneapo
lis, foV.the purpose of making a presenta
tion to Deputy D. McNamara, - who is
leaving Minneapolis to go into business in
Duluth. State Commaiider, Clisllew will
make the presentation.
A dinner and a vaudeville entertainment
will follow the weird ceremonies by which
fifty candidates will be initiated to-morrow
evening, .at Mahrah temple, into the ranks
of the ..Knights of Khora.3sa.11. These rites
are observed but twice a year. Many
prominent members of the order will be
present, including the supreme chancellor,
Tracy R. Bangs, of Gh-and Forks the im
perial prince, John H. Holmes of St.exceptionally
Louis W. D. Halfield of Peoria Governor
Van Saht of .St. Paul and Fred E.
Wheaton of Minneapolis. The attendance
may exceed 200.
The Clothing That Makes the Man,
Makes him distinguished among his fel
lows as'being well dressed. The Plym
outh Clothing: House, Sixth stret.
THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS
MinnesotaPartly cloudy, with possi
bly showers to-night or Tuesday varia
ble winds. Tipper' Michigan, Iowa and
WisconsinGenerally fair to-night and
Tuesday variable winds. Lower Michi-
ganPartly cloudy to-night and Tuesday,
with possibly rain in southeastern portion
variable winds. North and South Dakota
Partly cloudy to-night and Tuesday va
riable winds.' MontanaPartly cloudy to
night and Tuesday, with possibly rain in
western portion variable winds.
'' .Just a Little More Elegant.
Spring outfits at the Plymouth Corner.
Redaction of Interest
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed bank will not issue 5 per cent
Certificates of Deposit after 3d July
next. The certificates now out and
those being issued aire not likely to
be called in, by the bank tor two or
three years. ':~
Interest begins April 1st.
Tin Savings Bank
Adam Hannah, treasurer.
107 fourth St. Sonth.
New styles stationery. The Board Art
Co., G24 Nicollet, until April 15.
Bart's Cartoons for 1902 on sale at The
lournal counter for 26c by mail. 86c.
If death occurs in your famil yand prop
erty is left, see the Minn. Title Ins. &
Trust Co. about settling the estate.
Cabinetmakers will meet this evening at
Alexander's-hall, 36 Sixth street S. All
signers of * the charter are requested to
Wanted, one first-class architect
draughtsman, one well up in design. Per
manent position to the right man. F. D.
Orff, 616 Lumber Exchange.
The Minneapolis Improvement league
will meet to-morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
in the park board rooms in the courthouse
and will be addressed by Mayor Hayn.es
on "City Improvement."
The J. M. Sullivan Monument company
of this city have under contract a flne
mausoleum for Lakewood cemetery, also
a massive monument for Judge Koon's
lot and many other memorials for this
and other cemeteries.
A series of evangelistic services will be
held , * in the Lyridale Congregational
church, beginning this evening. The
services will be conducted by Evangelist
Tom Mackey of the' Chicago Midnight
mission assisted by Miss Albertson, the
Mayor J. C. Haynes addressed the Bag
gage, Handlers' union yesterday at Alex
ander's ' hall. 34 Sixth street S. Other
speakers were Herman Johnson and W. J.the
Gallagher, national organizer and busi-
| ness manager. Mr. Gallagher reviewed
the work of the union since its organiza
tion last November. Several applications
The Anniversary of Its Modern Begin
nings Was Celebrated In
^St. Paul Yesterday. '--
Manr Spiritualists were present yes
terday at Odd Fellows hall, Wabash and
Fifth street, St. Paul, where the St. Paul
Spiritual Alliance celebrated the fifty
flfth anniversary of the founding of spir
itualismt The actual anniversary is
March, 31, but. by agreement the Spirit
ualists of St. Paul observe the Sunday
.before March-31 and the believers in Min
neapolis recognize the Sunday after
March 31.. . . :
Most of the speakers at the gathering
yesterday maintained that spiritualism
was merely bbrn again in 1848, tht the
same doctriries were revealed -In .theof
misty past, but that they were unhappily
ignored during many centuries.........
Movement to Raise Fund for "U"
Student Soldier Memorial
Committee in Charge Hopes to Com*
- * ' .
plete Necessary Sum by Com-
A movement which appeals to the alum
ni and friends of the university, and
which is being pushed with vigor just
now is that to complete by commencement
t"h $5,000 fund for a memorial to" theA
Minnesota university student soldiers in
the war with Spain. The cash In ban't
now amounts to $2,806.74, and about $700
more has been pledged, including an extra
$500 which the late John S. Pillsbury said
he would give, .if"necessary, to complete
the fund. Among those' who have given
are. Former Governor 3'. S. Pillsbury,
$500 J. J. Hill, $500 W. H. Dunwoody,
$100 Greenleaf Clark, $100 Thomas
The remainder thus far given came
from alumni and students.
Professor A. IS. Haynes hopes to com
plete the fund without.calling on the Pills
bury estatae for the second $500, pledged
by Mr. Pillsbury conditionally. Professor
Haynes lias been an indefatigable worker,
having spent much time and money form
his own purse in raising funds, arid Ue is
making a great effort to complete the fund
"by. commencement week.
The roster of the university student and
alumnus soldiers shows 214 names in all.
These include, officers and men, ten In the
Twelfth regiment. 100 in the Thirteenth,
eighteen in the Fourteenth, thirty-one m
the Fifteenth and fifty-five in other
branches of the services.
Thomas P. A. Howe, sergeant in thehe
First Montana regiment, was the only one
of this number killed in "battle. Others
who died while In the service during the
Harry L. Currier, corporal, Company A, Thir
PaysoQ Colwell, Company A, Thirteenth Minne
Sidney Pratt, Company A, Thirteenth Minne
Georjte H. Edwards, quartermaster- sergeant,
August Foss, corporal, Company H, Second Ne
Charles McCIure, second lieutenant, First Unit
ed States infantry.
O. H. Rask, first lieutenant, Company M,
Fifteenth Minnesota, who went into the regular
army and died while in service in the PhUip
The memorial, however, is to all whois
offered their servicese at the crisis, not to
those only wlio lost their lives in battle,
or from wounds or disease in hospitals.
The statue is to be of bronze, the sculp
tor to be decided on when the fund is
completed. Several models have been
submitted. It is to be placed opposite
the armory, on the campus, in front of the
The committee in charge consists of
Governor Samuel R. Van Sant, A. E. Rice,
ex-lieutenarit governor of Minnesota
Professor Arthur E. Haynes. The late
John S. Pillsbury was also a member of
Five Per Cent Paid on Savings
deposits in last eigrhteen years. Minneap
olis" Savings and Loan association, K,
M . C. A. NIGHT SCHOO L
Spring Term Opens This Evening
A Convincing ExhibitLit
The Y. M. C. A. night school closed its
fall and winter work last Friday evening.
W. H. JBustis spoke to the students. He
ejicouragred tliem ^ in tlie steps -tliey iia.
taken in trying to help themselves to bet
ter stations, in life through preparation.
"Thirty years ago," he said, "I was a
member of a Y. M. C. A. night school in
New York city." The Mandolin and
Guitar club gave several very grood selec
tions. Before and following the program,
the exhibit of the students* class work
was open for inspection. The exhibit In
mechanical land architectural drawing was
fine. these were
drawings ofAmongm a stea engine and
a steam pump which were brought into
the classroom at the beginning of the sea
son. Some of the students in the draw
ing class have already received good situ
ations ,'due to the work accomplished in
their classes this winter. This depart
ment numbers about sixty students. The
bookkeeping class had on exhibition sev
eral complete sets of books both element
ary and advanced including wholesale,
retail and banking books. The work done
was very creditable. The work of thewith
penmanship class, the largest class in thedominant
school, showed marked improvement
among those who had been consistent in
their practice. The arithmetic, English
and design classes also made a splendid
showing. In the English a particularly
interesting thing was tlie work done by
some of the foreigners. In this class
young men who could neither read nor
write the English language were regis
tered at the opening of the term. By care
ful instruction they have been taught to
read, write and converse. Some of them
have taken up the study of United States
history. Several original sketches of
celebrated Americans were written by
them. The exhibit is still open for In
spection ani, all interested, are urgefl to
look it oyer.
The spring term of the night school will
open to-night. Several of the classes will
pursue the work of the fall and winter.
The examinations for international cer
tificates will also take place this wee
About one-hundred students will partici
The coming year will see many changes
and additions to the work of the educa
tional department. The great growth of
the school during the past year demands
that more room be devoted to class work.
The large "number of students returning
for second and third years' work requires
that advanced courses be added.
The great,growth In the work at Min
neapolis is only an indicator of the growth
nationally. More, than 40,000 men are
now availing themselves of the privileges
the association's evening schools.
^ Entertainment To-night.* -
: The 3ead-!Banks-Amsbury combination
appears in the Y. M. C. A. popular
entertainment course at the association
hall this evening. The combination is
made up of Opie Read, the nqvellsSt,
Charles Eugene Banks, poet, and Wallace
Bruce Amsbury, author and entertainer.
Spring Clothes for Boys,r -
Head to foot. The "Plymouth Corner.
AN AUTOMOBILE STOLEN
Thieves Take Dr. Murray's "Bubble"
," While He Is' Making a
Thieves stole Dr. Edwin Murray's auto
mobile last night while he was making a
professional call. He reported the theft
to the police but the machine has not yet
About 7 o'clock" last evening the doctor
left the automobile standing in front of a
patient's house. When he came out thewere
inachlne was gone. Thinking some of his
friends had played him a joke "he tele
phoned his residence to see if it hadufacturer's
been taken there. After waiting somt
time he reported the
PUZZLE TO ST. GLOilD THEORY WON'T HOLD
People There. Couldn't Understand
Announcement"of Change in
They Have Industrial Work and
Rev. Easton E. Maderia Conducts a
Their Schools. i V
There's No Probability of y
i Dropping It. .---'
Despite a gloating editorial announce
ment to that effect in" a Minneapolis pa
per, the so-called' "fads" have not been
'.'kicked out" of the St. Cloud schools.
week ago the Minneapolis paper which
has exhibited such ,grave and consistent
apprehension over various sorts of indus
trial work in the schools, took occasion
to felicitate St. Cloud on its wonderful
school board. For had-it not obliterated
sloyd, music and drawing from the school
curriculum aayl'that iii he: face of recom
mendation by th^yteachgrsTThe nahe of
the heroic directors wh& had thus started
the wave of reform were glyen and they
were heralded to the world as rare birds
indeed. ] \ '- --i]&*< . -
When this editowal reached St. Cloud
the good people of-that prosperous town
were sorely perplexed. It was known that
Messrs. Doane and Webb of the board of
education were opposed to industrial Work,
but they were in a hopeless minority.
Not being familiar with the art of manu
facturing facts to support a theoi-y, the
St. Cloud people finally came to the con-'very
elusion that the Minneapolis editorial was
a bit of sarcasm so ^heavily veiled that
it seemed all the more sinister. They
didn't like it a bit, for many of them
were genuinely in favor of Industrial work.
A Minneapolis man who has just re
turned from St. Cloud heard of the aboli
tion of industrial work there and inquired
regarding it from a merchant whose store
happened to be in. The merchant
explained the situation on the school
board ana ventured, the opinion that the
anti-industrial minority could never
swing the board over.
"We want the industrial work," said
the merchant, "for we know what it does.
There's m y own bo'ynever would d o
much with book studies and was especial
ly slow in number work. When he waswater
put on industrial work, he got interested
and waked up all over. He began, to use
his hands and from that came to appre
ciate the value of knowledge to guide the
hands, - As a result ne is really interested
even in number work now."
While this conversation was going on a
stonecutter entered the store. St. Cloud
a heavy shipper of stone, and stone
cutters are the most numerous of the
laboring class. This man looked at the
public schools from an intensely practical
"If they're going to cut anything out
of the schools," he said, ''let 'em cut out
the books. We want the other things.
If some of the industrial or special work
must be dropped, drawing ought to be
kept till the last thing-. V
PREACHED AT ALL SAINTSused
Second Service in Minneapolis
. by Special Request.
Rev. Easton Earl Madeira, late of St.Haines
John's Episcopal, church of Elizabeth,
N. J., formerly assistant^rector, of the
Chureh of- Heavenly tRest^ in New York
city, preathea" 'yBfttefimy^a't AH Saints
church, Clinton avenue' and1
street. A.-week ago Mr. Madeira, preached
at St. Mark's church, and at the request
of many who wished to hear him- again,
remained for the morning service yester
day at All Saints'.
His sermon was brief and to the point.
The text was from Philippians, i., 1: "For
me to live is Christ to die is gain." This
apparently paradoxical statement was
plainly anaylzed, and on its analysis was
based a strong, logical appeal to bis hear
ers for higher purposes of life. Mr. Ma
deira's delivery has a certain warmth and
intensity which commands the attention
of his hearers and which indicates the
passionate desire of the speaker to influ
ence the lives of his hearers for ail that
is pure and good. He is a young man.
The speaker said in part: "Logical as
the human mind may be, it is often in
clined to make mistakes when influenced
by an unusually pleasant conclusion.
Greater things are often obscured by lesser
things which have obtained morte prom
ise. "We count in Christ a means to an
end, namely, that we may inherit eternal
life. Friends, to live like Christ only in
order that we may be saved,- that is a
selfish religion. If we live like Christ be
cause we love him and to honor him, that,
is true religion.
" 'To live in Christ.' There is-a -wide
distinction between existing and living
Few live men exist. To live is existence
a dominant purpose. The man of
purpose makes a figure in the
world. His purpose is so great that it
overflows himself and gives inspiration
to others. The man who is never greater
than his environment is really never
great in anything. The real essence of
life is purpose. Therefore it logically fol
lows, the greater the purpose the greater
" 'To die is gaih.* Here is the paradox
ical fact, 'to lose is to gain,' and yet
is a self-evident truth, when we,can say.
For me to live is Christ,' that we can
truly say 'to die is to gain.'
It is a natural and inevitable conse
quence of living Christ. If eternal life
is to know God and Christ, then the man
-Who has lived. Christ all his life, -when
he comes Into his presence and sees the
love Christ bears for him, must feel he has
gained all of heaven. He is fit for heaven.
He knows its ways. They are such as he
has been practicing all his lifepeace,
truth, love, unselfishness, Christ."
Exact Information Given About Dress
At the great Plymouth Clothing House.
Interesting Ceremonies at St. Mark's and
St. Paul's Churches Conducted
by Bishop Edsall.
Two large classes were confirmed yes
terday by Bishop Edsall of the Episcopal
churchone in the morning at St. Mark's
church and the other in the evening at St.
Paul's church, at St. Mark's the bishop
preached upon preparation for the ob
servance of Easter. The excellent music
of the choir included Sir George Martin's
anthem, "Whatao TiWelleth Under the De
fense of the Most High." Bishop Edsall
also preached at St. Paul's, where he was
assisted in the service by Rev. C. E.
Haupt, the acting rector, and by Rev. Mr.
FIRE I N BOSTON BLOCK .
Loss of About $2,000 ^Sustained by Own
ers and Occupants ojL thj|. _ , ,
Fire visited the Boston block. Third
street and Hennepin avenue, Saturday
night and damaged the building and con
tents to the extent of $2,000. The flames
started in the rooms occupied by Pratt's
Express company on the first floor and
spread rapidly to the floors above untU
the fourth floor was reached, where they
checked. Pratt's Express company
sustained a loss of $600 upon trunks and
household artjcles M. G. Rod^rmel, man
agent, lost $200 by-water/ and
the Alvestad. & Haroldson Tailoring com
pany $200. The loss to the building was
I about $1,000. d$
Prof. Hall's Opinion of Forests as a
Preventive of Lower Missis-
Steep Drainage Into Lower Rivex
from $10 to $25, payable $ 2 per month.
Note the makes of pianos offered at this
sale Kimball, Hallet & Davis, Chicker
ing, Steinway, Knabe, Weber, Miller,
Bros., Draper, Kingsbury, Cable,
Guild, Hale, and others. The,s^ exception
al bargains will all be gone by Saturday
night, and don't make any mistake in-the
place727 Nicollet avenue. Kimball Co.
factory branch. 727 Nicollet avenue. O. A.:
EUnenuorf, manager. Open evenings.
THE GOVERNOR'S OWN MAKE
Valuable Addition to Historical Society
CollectionMade by Former
When Former Governor Alexander RamT
sey, first grovernon of the teritory of Min
nesota and second governor of the north
star state, presides, at the next meeting of
the state historical society, he may rest
his feet upon a wooden stool that he made
himself seventy-one years ago, in Penn
sylvania, -when he was learning- to be a
This footstool bears the carved date
and Heavy Precipitation
The theory that the cutting away of the
forests is responsible for the destructive
floods now raging along the southern part
of the river course is not upheld by Pro
fessor C. ,W. Hall of the university geo
logical department. Professor Hall says
the idea is absurd. The Corpus surface of
a forest area does, he says, absorb much!
of the rainfall, but plowed ground will do
the same, so that where the trees are cut
away and the land given over to agricul
ture there is. little or no change in the
amount of water that reaches the river.
"The champions of the forest reserve,"
he says, "still cling to these old theories
regardless of the fact that science proves
them to be untrue. The Minnesota river
drains an area in Minnesota equal to that
of the Mississippi. The' portion of the
state drained by the Minnesota river,
however, is almost destitute of trees and
yet there are no greater floods on it than'
on the Mississippi above
river which show that there has been
little change in the volume of water
during the last twenty-five years and
much of the woodland area of the valley,
has been given to farming."
Professor Hall says that the essential of
a flood in any case is a steep drainage and
not the condition of the soil drained.
There is no streep drainage to speak of
above St. Louis. Below that point the
river receives the water from the moun
tain districts and becomes more rapid.
The floods in the south have been caused
by the peculiar . atmospheric conditions
which have caused an unusual amount, of
water to be precipitated along the lower
portion of the Mississippi valley. The
part drained by the forest districts have
as yet shown no signs of unusual floods ,
adds Professor Hall, and will not until.
late in the spring. By that time the high,
near the mouth of the river will
have subsided and the flow from the
woodlands will be so slow that it will
cause little loss of property. The forests
may hold a portion of the rains and snoWs
but not to such an extent that the am
bitious lumbermen are in any way respon
sible for loss of life and property along
the river course... .
GREAT PIANO CRASH
The Clean Sweep Sale at Kimball's Has
.?. Set Things Going.
This week will end a piano sale that
has made many homes in Minneapolis
happy, and a: large number'of fine bar
gains are left to: m4ke more homes happy.
.You never heard o(~piano bargains like
we are offering at' this sale. A dozen
uprightsmodern pianostaken in
exchange for Kimballs, at from $85 to
$135, payable $5. cash and $5 per month.
These pianos have ail been put in perfect
order in our own shop. New pianos,
eastern .make, $125, payable $5 ca sh, $5
per month. Big. reductions in odd style
Kimball and-Hallet & Davis. Squares at
also been madeFort on the Ohi
The stool, as its maker now re
calls clearly, was contrived for Miss Cath
erine Kelker, through whose descendant
Rudolph F. Kelker of Harrisburg, Pa.,
the relics of the historical society are now
Easter Gloves, Hats, Neckwear.
Headquarters, Plymouth Clothing House.
SORROWS WERE TOO GREAT
woman who Had Lost Her Husband and
Daughter Takes Carbolic
': . '-j. ,'- ' - Acid. -.f:--
Mrs. Agnes Horder of St. Louis Park
committed suicide at her residence. Sat
urday morning by drinking a large quan
tity of carbolic acid. She was despondent
because of the death Of her husband and
daughter, both within the past year.
When the woman was found she was un
conscious and although medical aid
summoned, she died before help arrived.
She was 28 years of age and had lived
St. Louis Park about four months. itat
*" " -Boy*' Norfolk Suits, $5^to $12Is a remarkable line,of novelty suits. There ate Scotch cheviots mgraysaa^
olives, serges and worsteds, and many shades of homespuns. Some are made with the knickerbocker
Boys* Hat. $1,00-Fur felt, golf and Alpine shapes I Boy.' and ChildesC*ps . 25c-lfcys' and chil-
black steel and.pearVqualities for which you'll pay $1.50 else- , dren's all-wobtlrblue cloth and fancy cashmere golf caps mercer-
wherehere at $LO0. - ^ 1 $ ^nh
The Plymouth Clothing Ho\isettlornr Sixth aLnd Nicollet.
A Meritorious Hat Top Desk Bargain
, HENRY ,W. SAVAGB PBBSBNTS.
GRAN D OPERAWUSH
until I am even with the world. Some
Stock of Spring Overcoats.
*.yifci of many different fabrics^as Scotch- an4 Irish Homespuns, fascy Cheviots and Unfin-
''^'''^',vilf*'j ished Wanteds and Plain Worsted,.4ndark Oxfordr gray, black and olive shadW,*, ,
FIFTH ST., SIXTH ST. AND FIRST V. S.
' - "By the Castle Sqnare.Opera Co
To-night, Thursday and A M liy|||||
Saturday'Nights and UOKHEH
WedAeswiiiy Matinee. . ..... .^ * ^ * - - *- - - - "
Tuesday, Wednesday, f -
Friday Kveninys and . I anllll9llBfll
Saturday Matiaee..... - P'
Paul, Sunday E^e. A|f|A..
Sacred Concert....- Mil*
Week April 5:
Marguerita Sylra, in
MAURICE J . FIELDING'S
Thrilllngly Realistic Story of New England Lift,
A RAGGED HERO
MAKE YOUR. OWN, TERMS.*
THE RAMBLER BICYCLE AGENT,
Had the first repair shop and now has the only exclusive bicycle
.-.:?.---r.- --. salesroo m in the city. Established In 1887.
AGENCY FOR INDIAN MOTORCYCLE.
start out as a revivalist. "There's noth
ing to it," he continued. "For one thing,
I can't, afford to give up my secular pro
fession'* I am paying off certain obliga
and I don't want to give up busi
ness and begin my labors in the vineyard
519 HENNEPIN AVENUE,
John W. Arctander, Evangelist,
^Will Still Practice Law.
John W. Arctander will not cease to be
a lawyer beeiuse h e has become a n evan
geltstr He will continue to occupy his of
fice vin the New York Life building. But
he Will fortify religion with law, he will
chasterrlaw with religion.
"I've."heiard"that story before," said Mr.
Arctander," referring to a report that he
"Was going to!
OPPOSITE WEST HOTEL.
give up his ' practice and
Point* of Superiority in Our
- - -
To excel in the character of the styles, the qualities of the ma- ,
terials, and in the giving of unequalled values, is our constant effort.
Every day we are conviicing a greater number of customers of the " I
very noticeable difference between the. lines here and elsewhere. *-
U From the finesf clothes m ^
there is a "snap" in the style about our Spring Overcoat which -
f/f places it on equaiity with the Vest made-to-measure clothing. .. ,^ \"
JL* SIS, SIS e.ndS20 Overcoats o_covert cloth* in light and medinm colorsj }
32 inches long stitched coHats and sleeves, full backs, broad shoulders the swellest'-/^
coats shown this season.
A t $13Overcoats of black uafinished worsted, silk-liaed and -faced to edge. -
Among our best-selling overcoats, and Vorth $20 according to usual standards. *"
A t $20"iBwnd $22^pvercoats of dark Orford, silk-lined 42-inche3 long styl-
ish, Useful coats at a moderatepnc& - ' '
- A t $25Overcoats of covert cloth in two new shades medium color, in greenish
and brewn effects ^-inches 16ng
-. A t $30-?Surtout Overcoats,-which are very fashionable this spring. . ^"^M-
1'\ From *$I5 to $35rr-RainpiFOospring overcoats cut.in many styles and made -
.. W. SCOTT,
"Bolivar's Busy Day.
With Your Money
Next Week.... "Uncle Tom's Cabin."
m ^ '
Oh'tuesday we will sell 10 only Solid
Oak, Golden Finish, Flat Top Desks
like picture, 60 inches long, 20 inches
deep, slices on both sides that pull out
and drawers conveniently arranged
10 ditto, same as above except with
drawers oi n one side only , 42 inches
long, regularly y $12.50 , Tuesday ^ .
Furniture & Carpet Co.,
ame as above e
one side only,
arl $12.50, Tues
'. The On-Price Complete . ,
I VOX 11II I SoOrenlr Matinee
L I OCUHI I Tomorrow.
"THE BEST EVER "
FERRIS STOCK CO.
Matlaeo Dally gi80. Swlag*, 8i1 B.s
*:TCTRAReturns of the McGovern
Corbett Fight, Tuesday, March 31.
CHARLES EUGENE BANKS
Wallace Bruce Amsbury
Have your teeth repaired and the artificial re
placed by the Gold Crown system, th nearest
duplicate to nature, at rubber plate prices:
Solid Gold Caps, 22 karat SS.OO
Gold aad Platinum Fillingi..... ...
Y. M. C. A. HALL.
MONDAY EVENING, MARCH S
Seats on sale at .Metropolitan Music Stora.
Examinations and estimates, also advice free.
Notice samples atfoot of stairs.
N. W.Tel. 2731X1.
People In -oonntry
can write for fur
Christla,ns flon*-t thlnK it necessary to pay
their debts.. I'm not that sort.
"But I shall not abandon my evangel
ical efforts. In fact, I've been doing such
work pretty steadily ever since I was con
verted, five years ago, by the Canadian
revivalists Crossley and Hunter. I visit
them every year at their beautiful sum
mer home. I conducted a regular mission
until the first of this year, when my health
gave out. I'm suffering from nervous
prostration. But I'm going to address the
"Volunteers of America within a few days,
and I shall appear as an evangelist from
t j m e to tirre."
sUlfJ^iedj^eatremely smart *r ,"..,^^
DR. H. 8. -BAT,
329 Niollt Ave. cor. 4th
Gold Spectacles %^T
Eyes Examined Free. '
328 Wio. A v.,UpStalr'.