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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 25, 1904, Page 7, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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i TELEPHONE ORDERS.
"We will select your goods as care
tally as you would do for yourself.
Put your name on our calling list,
to be called up every morning.
Strawberries, ripe and in abun
dance. Prices as low as possi
ble, by the case or single box.
Jure Jams, jar 6c
Cuban Chiava Jelly, box 12c
Cream of Guava Paste, box.. .12c
.Yerxa's Extra Flour, 98-lb
Washington Potatoes, bu $1.05
New Potatoes, peck 35c
Full Cream Cheese, lb 7c
Cook's Flaked Rice, pkg 8c
TJneeda Biscuit, pkg 3c
Imported Figs, lb 7c
Pure Lard, lb 7c
Creamery Butter, lb 20c
0-lb jar Fancy Creamery But
Home-made Bread, loaf 3c
Gilt-edge Cake, each, 12c
Bismarcks, doz 10c
Fntlt Squares, each 4c
White Pound Cake 12c
llot Cottage Bread, 5:30, loaf.. 8c
[Fresh dressed Chicks....... 18c
Choice Pork Chops 9c
Choice Pork Loin Roast 9c
Choice Pork Shoulders "c
Choice Pork Sausage 10c
Choice Round Steak
Choice Pot Roast 7-8-9o
Choioe Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Bwift Premium Ham 12%c
JNo. 1 Sugar-cured Ham
Try our Cooked Corn Beef 10c
A full Una of Fresh Fish.
Andrews Hot Water Heating yeiema
make home? comfortable. 203 Hen. av.
For BentSecond floor, 53 Fourth street
8, over Hoffman's. Call on O. M. Lara
way & Son, Bank Commerce building*.
Before leaving for the summer don't
fall to deposit your silverware in the Safe
Deposit and Storage vaults of the Minne
sota Loan and Trust Co., 813 Nicollet
The Minneapolis Camera, club will hold
its annual outing at Marine. Minn., on
Memorial Day, May 80. Marine is a beau
tiful country"" place, with many nooks and
quaint spots for the people who love na
ture, but whose lives are passed amidst
city walls. A special train will be run.
The Home Guards of America will hold
a public installation of officers at St. Louis
Park this evening. Many members from
the city will be present and a cordial in
vitation Is extended to all citizens of St.
Louis Park. After the Installation the re
mainder of the evening will be spent in
dancing and social intercourse.
The organization of a local branch of
the International Society of Dressmakers
has been postponed owing to the fact that
the general manager, Mr. Pearson, haa
been called to New York. The meeting
had been planned for Friday in the West
Hotel, but has been postponed indefinite
W. P. Barton, superintendent of the
Minneapolis poor department, yesterday
shipped back two pauper tourists who had
been sent here by outside towns. One was
a young man, returned to "Winona, and a
woman, who was sent to Parker, S. D.
The woman was truthful and said that the
authorities at Parker had told her to ob
tain transportation to Le Sueur at Min
neapolis, but Mr. Barton sent her back
The Preferred Stock of the
TRI-STATE TELEPHONE CO
(The Long Distance Lines of the
Twin City Telephone Co.)
A safe and very profitable
Apply to E. H. MOULTON, Pres.,
Telephone No 654,
Twin City Tel. Exchange Bldg.,
Cor. 7th St. and 3d Av. S., Minneapolis.
"(taiok Sales and small
Profits" is our motto,
that is why we sell shoes
for $2 60 which are guar
anteed to equal Shoes
other dealers ask $3 50and
$4 00 for Shoes resoled
in 15 minutes best oak
sole sewed 75c nailed 50c
S. T. SORENSEN,
812 Nicollet av, Mpls.
168 7th St. St. Paul
NOT A BOOK ISSUED
Nothing Doing at Library Branch In the
Old City Hall.
A branch of the public library has been
established for almost a week in the old
city hall, Nicollet avenue and Second
street, and not one book has been taken
It was expected that the shelves would
be extensively used by the lake dwellers
and the business men who go back and
forth to their homes on the cars But
no, the loneliness of a Stygian night has
Frank M. Van Liew, an experienced
librarian, has charge of the books There
is a large reading-room connected with
the library, and also a separate room for
ladies Notwithstanding all the prepara
tions, the only report is "nothing doing."
Later in the season, when the lakers have
done with carrying rakes, garden hose,
stove pipe, laundry stoves and other fa
miliar dunnage to their summer homes,
they may tarry en route to the station
to pick up a bit of light reading.
He Will Inspect the New Salvation Sta
tion Next Week.
The industrial home recently founded
in the old oity hall will be inspected next
week by Consul Booth-Tucker, commander
of the Salvation Army. On June 3, at
Wesley church, he will give a lecture on
"The Industrial Work of the Army."
Mayor C. Haynes will make the Intro
Lieutenant Colonel Margetts, who was
formerly located here as brigadier of the
northwestern province, will attend the
meeting of the Swedish and Norwegian
corps at the Salvation hall on First ave
nue S this evening. Lieutenant Margetts
Is now the national secretary of the Junior
work. Special music will be a feature at
PORTRAITS OF BOSSY
Will Be Exhibited by Minnesota at the
St. Louis Show.
The state dairy and food commission
exhibit at the St. Louis exposition will photographs of C. M. Loring's model dairy
farm at Mlnnetonka and of his Guernsey
cattle Photographs of the Peavejr farm
and Its Jerseys will also be shown, to
gether with views of the farms of J. J.
Hill and T. S Tompkins of St. Paul. An
exhibit will also be made of the four
purpose"edairy cattle The are the Guernsey th Jer
Bey, the Holsteln-Fresian and the Ayr
shire. Pine specimens of these different
breeds are to be found at the farms men
MORE BANKING CAPITAL
German-American Bank Will Expand
The German-American bank will in
crease its capital from $60,000 to $100,000,
making the combined capital and surplus
over $150,000. The deposits average over
$900,000 The action results from the
steady growth of the Institution. Owing
to the growth of the North Side the
shareholders decided to increase the bank
ing facilities. The bank was organized in
1886 A. Gross is president, and the
directors are prominent business men of
North and Northeast Minneapolis.
KNOWS MI-O-NA WILL CURE
Dillin Drug Co. Have Such Faith in
This Great Dyspepsia Remedy
that They Guarantee It.
It is an unusual thing for a drug
gist to sell a medicine under a guar
antee to refund the money if it does
not cure. Yet this is the way the Dil
lin Drug Co., the popular druggists,
are selling Mi-o-na, the standard dys
There is no longer any need of
any one suffering or making their
friends suffer on account of dyspep
sia, for Mi-o-na can be relied upon
to cure. The percentage of cures is
so nearly one hundred per cent that
there is little risk to the Dillin Drug
Co., 101 Washington avenue S, in
guaranteeing to refund the money ff
the medicine does not oure, and they
stand ready to do so without any
Headaches, all forms of Indigestion,
specks before the eyes, dizzy feelings,
poor sleep, ringing in the ears and
all forms of liver trouble are cured
by Mi-o-na, price 50c. A few days'
treatment shows considerable gain in
health and a oure speedily follows.
I Every piano on our floors is marked in plain, fixed figures. And these figures represent
I the one lowest price that will be accepted for each- instrument. And these prices are as low as can
I be duplicated anywhere in America. We buy for spot cash in quantities and obtain every price-
concession in sight. All these discounts we pass along to you. We are the only One-Price Piano store
in Minneapolis. Isn't it valuable information for you to know the bottom prices on such world-
famous pianos as the Stock, Hardman, Krakauer, McPhail, Sterling and Crown? All you have to
do is to examine the price card on each instrument. The Foster & Waldo-One-Price-Plan will
save you fg om $50 to $150 on your piano. r^il^^li^^l?*
THE ONLY ONE PRICE PIANO STORE IN MINNEAPOLIS.
FOSTER & WALDO
36 Fifth Street S, Corner Nicollet,
tiasteSB _Jj IQMll lUi.ijia Iiinjm
ararat*-/?''* ^^*^rTHB MINNEAPOLIS JOT7BNAL,
HAS PROJECT BEFORE IT.
ilt Is Believed Money to Build Such
an Institution Could Be Obtained
by Public Subscription Special
Meeting to Discuss Plan Will Be
The antituberculosis committee of
Minneapolis contemplates the erec
tion of a public senatorium for con
The money is to be raised by pub
lic subscription. The great need of
such an institution and the benefit
it would be to the many sufferers
from the dread disease, most of whom
are so ill accommodated, is consid
ered sufficient to tempt those finan
cially able to open their private treas
uries and generously aid in creating
the needed fund.
The antituberculosis committee, of
which George C. Christian is chair
man, will hold a special meeting in
the near future, at whioh the sub
ject will be fully discussed.
Since the committee began its work
last November, fifty-five cases have
been looked after in Minneapolis. Un
fortunately, with but two exceptions,
these cases were too far advanced to
hope for cures. In the last stages
of the disease the patients are sent
to the city hospital. But while at
their homes, agents of the committee
take what steps they ca nto alleviate
suffering, and to prevent other mem
bers of the families from becoming
afflicted. The committee tries to im
press upon the families of the afflict
ed how necessary absolutely fresh air
is to the improvement of patients,
and also how necessary are proper
Practically all the cases looked af
ter, however, are charity patients.
This means that the families of the
sufferers are ill prepared to fill the
needs of the consumptives. A sana
torium, run on a charity basis, would,
therefore, be a great boon. Many
cures could be effected and much
done towards preventing the spread
of the disease in Minneapolis.
The plan would be to have the
structure entirely separate from oth
er buildings, located on an elevated
site and away from the smoky dis
trict of the city, so patients could se
cure perfectly pure air.
INCREASES ITS CAPITAL
The German-American Bank Boosts
Its Capital to $100,000.
The shareholders of the German
American bank of this city held a
special meeting yesterday and unani
mously adopted an amendment to its
articles of incorporation increasing
the bank's capital stock from $60,000
to $100,000, which will make the com
bined capital and surplus of this bank
over $150,000. Its deposits average
This action of the shareholders has
been in contemplation for some time,
and is a direct result of the steady and
continued j^owth and prosperity of
that institution. The business mter
etst of the North and Northeast side
of the city are growing in size, hence
the shareholders deemed it advisable
and necessary to enlarge the bank so
as to give the business men of their
section of the city the banking facili
ties they require, and at the same
time give additional strength to their
The bank was organized in 1888,
and its stockholders are prominent
business men of North and Northeast
Minneapolis. The directors are:
Charles Oluek, vice president Gluek
Brewing Co. J. M. Griffith, capitalist
G. J. Helnrich, treasurer of Minne
apolis Brewing Co. George M. Bleeck
er, attorney at law George Salzer,
president of Salzer Lumber Co. Fran
cis A. Gross, president of German
American bank I. "V. Gedney, vice
president M. A. Gedney Pickling Co.
Henry Doerr, of Winecke & Doerr,
wholesale tobacconists Peter J.
Scheid, capitalist Arthur E. Eich
horn, of E. Eichhorn & Sons, insur
ance W. J. Von Der Weyer, of "Von
Der Weyer & Lchmar, dry goods
Jacob Kunz, of Kunz Oil Co.
Its officers are: Francis A. Gross,
president Charles Gluek, vice presi
dent J. M. Griffith, second vice pres
ident George E. Stegner, assistant
They Entertain with a Clever Show at
Al Reeves' Burlesquers at the Dewey
this week contrive to entertain their audi
ences very cleverly. The chorus shows a
happy combination of personal attraotlve
ness with good voices well trained and
pleasing ability in the dancing line The
two burlesques offered are original and
full of snappy humor. "A Chinese Sunny
moon" Is a olever travesty full of the best
of the recent Chinese music and funny
situations. The closing skit is "A Merry
Go-Rouhd" by Andy Lewis and Aaron
Hoffman, and it Is fitted out with some
new songs and other merriment.
The olio Introduces Van der Koor in
legerdemain. He is not only clever and
original in his feats, but entertaining
with his "patter." Andy Lewis and
Maude Elliott, with other assistance, make
good in a skit called "The Tout." Evelyn
Penner, a coon shouter with a good voice,
catches the fancy of the gallery. Devine
and Williams do a turn with songs and
banter that is rather tiresome. Mullen
and Corelli are clever in their acrobatic
turn, and Al Reeves gets full many a
laugh with his parodies and gags. Alto
gether it's an enjoyable burlesque show.
Largest assortment of Lawn Mowers
at Gardner Hardware Co., 304 Henne
Trl-State Telephone & Telegraph Com
pany Dividend Notice.
The directors of the Trl-State Tele
phone and Telegraph Company have
declared a fourth quarterly dividend
to stockholders of record of May 25th,
1904, payable June 1st, 1904.
Transfer books will close May 25th
and reopen June 1st, 1904.
NEGLECT OF THE SABBATH
SIGN OF DISEASE IN
POLITIC SAYS DR. HALL,
FORE RELIGIOUS EDUCATION
Afternoon and evening conferences
were held yesterday in Plymouth
Congregational church under the aus
pices of the National Religious Edu
cation association. Last evening the
principal address was made by Rev.
Dr. Charles Cuthbert Hall of New
York, the president.
At the first conference Carey
tical use of the Bible at home. Rev. E.
tical use of the Bible at home! Rev. E.
W. Shurtleff talked of the hymns of
the church as an element in religious
training Rev. Dr. L. H. Hallock on
the value of the prayer-meeting. Fol
lowing supper served by the women of
the church, Harington Beard and J.
H. Martin responded to informal
Dr. Hall, in his address on "The
Religious Education Association and
Its Work," said: "The present indif
ference of the average American to
ward the Sabbath is a certain indica
tion of a malignant disease in the
body politic." He believed that
Americans take to the European Sun
day as readily as any foreign born
citizens, and that as a matter of fact
the American people were losing their
sense of religious dependence upon the
God of their fathers. "It is impossi-
ble," he said, for any number of peo
ple to lose, or approximately lose, the
sense of their need of God without so
ciety's experiencing disaster for the
FIERCE SPELLING FIGHT
Irving School Pupils Win Against the
THE WORDS THEY MASSED
The A-eighth grade of the Irving school
defeated the A-eighth battalion of the
Seward school this morning in a strenu
ously contested spelling bee of the old
fashioned Noah Webster description.
Some tune ago Irving sent a challenge to
the Seward spellers, who lost no time
in taking it up. Since then special spell
ing lists have been issued to the can
didates and all sorts of secret and open
practice have been indulged in. The for
mer heroes of the athletic field have been
forgotten, but in their places "he a god
who could but read or spell."
Miss Wright of the Adams school pro
nounced the words, dividing the hard
ones equally between the two sides. The
contest lasted forty-five minutes. There
was every expression of intense rivalry
on the faces of the thirty-five Irvings and
the thirty-one Sewards. At the end of the
battle nine from Irving and two from
Seward were standing. The contest was
held at the Irving building.
PICNIC TONKA BAY SUNBAY
Tickets Include Tour of Lake, and a
Jolly Good Time Is Assured.
The third annual picnic of the Na
tional Order of Railway Clerks will be
held at Tonka Bay, Sunday, May 29.
Beach's new pavilion will be opened to
the public that day for the first time.
The dance floor is the largest in the
northwest, and will accommodate 600
couples. There will *e a prize waltz in
the afternoon and a prize two-step in
the evening. The 'program of sports
is an excellent .one., and prizes to the
value of $200 will be offered for the
various events. The Bachelors and
J. H. Theis will play a game of ball
to decide the championship, and the
contest will undoubtedly prove highly
interesting. Tickets, including tour of
the lake, adults, 60 cents children, 30
cents, at "Voegeli's, Washington and
Trains from Minneapolis & St.
Louis depot, 9 a. m., 9:45, 10:45 and
1.30 p. m.
The members desire their friends to
understand that this event has no con
nection with the affair scheduled for
June 11, and that the revenue from
the National Order Railway Clerks'
outing will be applied to the relief
fund, while the other Is for private
gain, accruing to a few irresponsible
parties who are in no way connected
with this order.
THEY CAN'T SMOKE UP
Varsity Students Fear Their Pipe Would
Go Out To-night.
The peace smoke between the seniors
and juniors of the university, which was
to have been held to-night, has been post
poned on account of the weather. The
braves were ready enough to face the ele
ments, but the medicine men ordered that
the ceremony be held at a time when the
squaws and freshmen could be present.
The University Press club will hold its
final meeting for the year at the Court
Chambers cafe to-night. The session will
be in the nature of a farewell to W. C.
Deering, the retiring manager of ath
Tea is better the day it is taken
from the gardens where it is grown, as
every day of age added to it takes
some little particle from its flavor, as
the flavor of the Tea consists in an
essential oil that rapidly escapes.
That is the reason why the "Salada"
Tea Company packed their tea in
sealed lead packets, and is one of the
principal reasons why their "Salada"
Ceylon and India Tea is rapidly tak
ing the plaoe of all other Teas. Near
ly all prominent grocers carry them
in stock. They are sold in 10c and
half-pound lead packets. As a nice
drink in hot weather the Medical
Faculty recommend them above all
HATHORN TURNED DOWN
He FaHs to Dodge Fraud Order by an
Judge William Lochren of the United
States court has filed an order denying
a motion for a preliminary injunction
asked by Arthur Hathorn to restrain
William Hale, postmaster, from retain
ing Hathorn's mail Hathorn has pre
viously been denied the use of the mails
for using them to advance the interests of
an alleged diamond lottery scheme.
Has come to stay. Try it.
like it. All grocers.
BIO DRUM WAS SILENT
Rain and Crowded Cars Caifse Change In
The big bass drum failed to sound and
make complete last evening the music of
the orchestra which played for a dance
at Masonio Temple. John Roasiter, leader
of the First Regiment band, was sched
uled to bring the drum as well as play it.
It was pouring when he left his home
with the big Instrument, so he hailed
a street car. But the first car was
crowded. So was the second, and the
third and the rest.
Rossiter and the drum finally arrived
at the hall, but the drum was the only
one of the two whioh had not walked.
Both were soakedthe scheduled player
to the skin, the drum thru the skin. The
drum was too wet to be played, the man
too wet to play. So the light fantastic
had to be tripped with the "heavy brass"
doing fts-ihea*- fcp^jaata* ip txaf jha.ab*-
.HAS FIRM GRIP
PREVALENCE OP "CRAPS" GIVES
PARENTS GRAYS CONCERN.
One Man in a Single Day Counted 250
Youngsters Engaged In the Seduc
tive Pastime of Rolling the Bones
Police Asked to Stop the Curb
Games. In the Monroe school district,
which surrounds the school at Frank
lin avenue and Twenty-third avenue
S, an epidemic of gambling is preva
lent among the young boys, and it has
become so serious and wide-spread
that the police have been asked if
they cannot do something to check it.
Citizens who daily see the youngsters
often more than a hundred of
them within a radius of two blocks
playing at craps and exchanging pen
nies, nickels and dimes with the
throws, or "bucking" slot machines
in the little candy and cigar stores in
the district, are wondering what man
ter of men these juvenile gamblers
will turn out to be.
The other day a business man who
has children of his own went to the
Monroe school and had a talk with
the principal, M^iss Florence Weston,
about the behavior of these young
sters. He asked Miss Weston if she
had noticed it, and she said that she
had, and had wondered why the par
ents of the boys permitted them to
continue such a bad and dangerous
habit. She said, however, that she
had not noticed any cases, with per
haps a single exception, where pupils
in her school had shown disinterest
in their lessons because of the gam
bling mania that exists in the neigh
A Census of Gamesters.
The visitor said that for several
days, in fact, on every warm day
this spring, he had noticed many
groups of boys crouched on the side
walk or in hallways, throwing dice,
and on this day, to satisfy his curi
osity, had counted those he saw at
the game within the distance of four
blocks, and was astonished to find the
total reached nearly 250.
"Time and again," said Miss Wes
ton to a Journal reporter, "I have
had my attention attracted by the
crowds of boys engaged in throwing
dice on the sidewalks. Particularly
is this noticeable on Sundays, and it
seems that when their parents go
to church the boys steal off and do
thiswhat do you call it?shoot
craps. The ages of these boys range
from 10 to 20 years, altho not in
frequently I have seen little fellows
at it who couldn't have been more
than 6 years old. I heard the other
day of one boy about 10 years old
who had lost $5 which he had saved,
and other instances have been re
ported of losses which aggregate large
sums. The places where the gangs
usually congregate when the weather
is pleasant are at Franklin and Twen
ty-fourth avenues and at Twenty
fourth avenue and Twenty-second
street but there are to be seen many
youthful gamblers scattered all thru
this part of the city. Something
should be done to stop it. Now, I
believe the majority of the gamblers
are boys who do not attend school,
but sooner or later the school chil
dren will be taught the practice, and
the disastrous effects will be in
A Mother's Concern.
The woman proprietor of a little
candy store near where the boys often
shoot craps said:
"Yes, I have noticed it, and I am
sorry, for I have a boy of my own
and I'm afraid he will be led astray
in this way. I have to keep the
closest watch of him when he is here,
and on holidays I try and send him
to the home of my sister in North
Minneapolis, so he may be away from
these rough gangs that hang around
here. Yes, it is true that these boys
spend a good deal of money for can
dy, that Is, a good deal more than
they would under other circum
stances but I'd rather not have that
kind of trade and be rid of these
young toughs, for that's what they
are coming to betoughs."
Residents in the vicinity said that
the police, when notified, sent a lone
patrolman, who walked "leisurely
along,, swinging his club, while the
alarm spread before him, "Cheese it,
the cop!" and scattered the boys, who
resumed their playing when the blue
coat had passed. These men said
they believed vigorous action by the
police would break up the gambling
In a short while, at least drive it
from the main streets, where dozens
of small boys are attracted and In
duced to try their luck with the bones.
Casino Excelsior Decoration Day.
Dancing. Trains leave and return
St. Louis depot.
NOBLEMAN DIES HEBE
Ouldo von Stelnwehr, a High-bora Qer
man, Passes Away Suddenly.
Guido von Steinwehr, known in tha
northwest as a German nobleman farmer*
was found dead in his bed at the Roger*
hotel yesterday afternoon. Deputy Coro
ner Irvine immediately held an autopsy
and found that death was due to fatty
degeneration of the liver.
The man was engaged In farming at
Hillsboro, N. D., where a brother till
survives him. He was a nobleman by
birth, but is said to have given up his
title to come to America.
Pleasant Way to Cure CatarrhDan
gerous Stomach Drugging Avoided
by Using Hyomei.
A noticeable improvement and a
clearing-up of the air passages of the
head and throat is seen from the first
day's use of Hyomei. This treatment
is the only natural and reasonable way
to cure catarrh. It has been so uni
formly successful, that "Voegeli Bros.
Drug Co., corner Hennepin and Wash
ington avenues and corner 7 th street
and Nicollet avenue, sell it under a
positive guarantee to refund the
money if it should fail. Pills, tablets,
liquids, and other stomach drugging
cannot cure catarrh. Under such
treatment the catarrhal germs still
live in the air passages and increase
Hyomei, breathed through the neat
inhaler that comes with every outfit,
enters the air passages of the head,
throat and lungs, killing all catarrhal
germs, soothing the Irritated mucous
membrane, and effecting a permanent
cure. s^* *H
Iron and Wire Fences
Balcony Bailings and Wire Guards.
Write for catalogue or call on
Flour City Ornamental Iron Works
TakoMh-mehsha S/thAre* 27th St,
far&Teroldfcoar. *pj*M Av* 5,
18x36 inches, Thursday.
24x28 inches, Thursday.
80x60 inohes, Thursday.
86x72 inohes, Thursday.
36x36 Inches, Thursday.
Thursday's Special Bargains
CARPETS a id RUGS
5*00 Yards, Three Patterns, Standard
Axminster Carpeting, with Matched
Borders, regularly $1.25
Thursday, per yard 05c
1,000 Yards Standard Tapestry Brus
sels Carpet, with Matched Borders
regularly 95o. Special Thursday,
per yard 76o
2,000 Yards Good Tapestry Brussels
Carpeting, regularly 65o. Thurs
day, per yard 50o
60 Rolls Yard Wide, Heavy (not all
wool) Ingrain Carpet regularly
50c. Thursday, per yard 39o
26 Rolls "Sultana" Reversible Brus
sels Carpet, Yard Wide. Special
Thursday, per yard 25c
SPECIAL SALE "SARATOGA"
WASHABLE BATHROOM RUGS.
3 75. OO T5
SPECIAL SALE INDIA
PORCH MATS AND
Weather Proof, Slghtly
9x12 ft. Special
8%xl0% ft., Thursday.
7%xl0% ft., Thursday.
4x7 ft, Thursday
4x12 ft., Thursday....
...S4.50 ...$8 0 0
..$6 0 0
2%xl2 ft, Thursday..
[As You Like It
Stanley Hall Dramatic Department
aI TICKBTSAT la-aril
5 QmC BOXOFHCBAND 5QQ
NEXT WEEK TROCADEROS
MINNEAPOLIS VS. KANSAS CITY.
At NICOLLET PARK.
Qmnm Qmllmd mt 34B av.
Tickets on sale at Van Clark's. Hotel Vtodome
Sherman Smith, Hennepin and Third street A. D.
Thompson Drag* Co., Nicollet and Fourth street
and First avenue S. and Third street.
There Is plenty of "human In
terest" in Journal "Want Ads."
Sometimes as much as In the
news of the day. Only one cent a
SPECIAL SALE LINOLEUMS
**&> AND CpRK CARPET.
We are Sole Agents for the Cel
ebrated "Rlxdorfer" Parquet In
laid Linoleum also "Barry Oa
terle Co.'a" Famous Scotch Oork
Carpets and Linoleums.
As Specials for Thursday we of
fer Three Styles Heavy Printed
Linoleum, Four Yards Wide, Cov
ering the Room Without Seam
regular price $1.00. Thurs
day, per yard 85c
25 Rolls Seotch Inlaid "X"
Quality Linoleums, Colors go Clear
Through regularly $1.25
Thursday, per square yard.$1.00
60 Rolls Scotch Cork Carpet,
Two Yards Wide, Practically In
destructible All Colors,
Thursday, per square yd....$1.35
THURSDAY'S SPECIAL RUG BAR
On Thursday we will hold a 8peclal
Clean-Up Sale of All Odd Rugs.
Among them these
Seven Best Quality Smyrna*, 9x12
ft regularly $35.00, Thurs
Onei Medium Quality ditto reg
ularly $27.50, Thursday $20-00
One "Navajo" Rug, 9x12 feet:
regularly $22 00 Thursday $17 5 0
Five Standard Wool Smyrna Rugs,
9x12 feet regularly $22.60
One ditto, regularly $16 50
Four "Kabul" Axminster Rugs, 8-2x
11-6 regularly $14 Thurs
Five ditto, 5-5x8-6 regularly
$6 50,'Thursday $4-75
Five ditto, 4-6x7-6 regularly
$5.00, Thursday $3-50
Five Best Quality Smyrnas, 7-6x
10-6, regularly $27.50 Thurs
One Medium Quality ditto
regularly $16.50, Thursday $11.75
One Best Quality Smyrna, 6x9 ft.
regularly $17 50 Thursday... .$12-75
Three Medium Quality ditto reg
ularly $13 50, Thursday $9.75
Three Standard Quality ditto
regularly $9 60, Thursday $7.50
100 Wilton Velvet Hassocks,
regularly 50c Thursday 35o
MewEnglandFurniture&CarpetCo. I One-Price Complete House Furnishers. 5th St., 6th St & 1st. AT. S
L. N. SOOTT
MISS PERCY HASWELL and the Geo.
Tonight and Matinee Today
"O KIKU SAJff,"
Thurs., Friday Eves., and Friday Matinee
"Borneo and Juliet."
Next Sunday "A
BIG BEAUTY SHOW
Ladies' Matinee Friday.
THE SHERWIN- WILLIAMS PAINTS
FOR AWL KINDS Ol? O.OOD PAINTINQ
No matter what you want to paint, chair,
table, house, barn, or anything else you'll
get best results and save money if you use
THE SHERWIN- WILLIAMS PAINTS I
A special paint for each purpose.
They work easiest,
cover most surface, look
best, wear longest, and
are most,, economical.
Get color cards from the
& W. P. agency,
Try The Sherwin-Wil-
they're* right, al
7T. MOBISON & CO.
HARDWARE, PAINTS, CTJTJuEBV,
MECHANICS' TOOLS, ETC.
TONIGHT, 8:15. Matinee Today. 2.80.
The Popular Swedish Dialect Comedian,
In Sidney R. Ellis' Comedy Drama SUCCOM
"ERIK OF SWEDEN"
Hear MJ\ Hendricks' Mew Sons' Hits.
Next WeekAnne Blancke in "A Little Outcast"
Matinee Tomorrow 2:801
IT IS TO LAUGH.
FEBSIS STOCK OO. J3S HOOT'S BEST COMEDY.
Prices: Matinee, 10c and 26o.
Evening, 10c, 26c and 00c.
Next week BAST I/TWNB"
Weather permitting-, leaves Journal building*
daur except Sunday as follows:
Residence districts and lake
the Isles, LoringBark.
Residence districts, ImrJns*
Park, river poricwar. State
Distance, each tom\ about miles.
Running time, each tour, about 1)4 hours.
Each O A Tfokefal at Jovsaal
Tour aCOC Counter or Phone
BEST WAY TO SEE CITY
Nothing But First-,
$16 sets Teeth now.. ...SIS
|10setsTesth now....... 9 8
Teethtreated potdtivelr painlessly.
H.W.TeL 2787-1*4. Established 1880.
HH. S. RAY.