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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 02, 1904, Page 7, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Pure Apple Cider.
We have just received a car
of absolutely pure
apple cider on sale
at, per gallon 20c
Uneeda Biscuit, pkg 4c
Vanilla Wafers, 15c pkg 10c
Saratoga Flakes, 15c pkg... 12c
Kennedy's Oysterettes, pkg...4c
Fresh Soda Cracker and Ginger
Snaps, lb 5c
Chocolate"VVm. H. Baker's
Premium, lb 28c
Huyler's Cocoa, y2-lb tins...23c
Pure Currant Jam, 2-lb tins.. 20c
Imported Marmalade, 25c jar 15c
Imported Jams, 25c jar 12y2c
Apples, Ben Davis UUl
Apples, Greenings 0?"J ISO
And many other varieties.
These Apples are all hand picked
and carefully packed.
Duchess Apples, peck, 15c
Fresh Pineapple, each 15c & 20c
Catawba Grapes, basket 20c
New York Concord Grapes,
Kiefer Pears, bushel $1.00
Cranberries, quart 6c
New Chestnuts, lb 15c
Fresh Dressed Spring Chicks 12y
Choice Porterhouse Steak l^Ac
Choice Sirloin Steak 12yc
Choice Round Steak 9c
Choice Shoulder Steak 8c
Choice Pork Chops 10c
Choice Pork Sausage 10c
Presh Dressed Hens 9e
Use the long distance
service of tfae
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVEE THE TOLL LINES OF THE
PLYMOUTHUlCKltOU HO SOU1HAMPTOS.
ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE
NEW YORKLONDON DIRBOT.
PORTLANDLI VUKPOOL. hort sea passage.
RED STAR LINE
C&llng ai Dover for London and Paris.
WHITE STAK LINE
NEW "SOEK AND BOSTON DIRECT
GIBRALTAR. NAPLES, GENOA, ALEXAN-
FROM NEW YORK.
CRETIC Nov. 8, Dec 12. Feb. 4. March 18
REPUBLIC Dec 1. Jan. 14, Feb. 25
CANOPIC Nov. 10, Jan. 1, Feb. 18
ROMANIC Dec le Jan 28, March 1
O. E. BRfcCKE, N. W. P.
121-123 8d at 8,
18 Different Cruises and Special Services to the
Mediterranean & Orient
By Twin Screw Palatial Cruising Steamers.
From 18 to 76 days$125 to $300 up.
gend for illustrated booklets, rates, etc before
deciding Winter plans.
37 BROADWAY, N. Y.
169 Randolph St, Chicago, 111 W. B. Chandler,
E. Eichorn & Son. A. E. Johnson & Co O. E.
Brecke, Nils Nilson, A. G. Vanstrum & Co.
They do not crack or fall. Ou
designs are artist ic and unexcelled.
Let us demonstrate to you the many
advantages gained by using them.
Stremel Bros. Roofing & Cornice Co.
1215-17-19 Wash. Ave. N
Distributors of the
Garland Stoves and
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Lyceum Theater"The Jewess
Bijou Theater"Sis Hopkins."
Orpheum TheaterHigh-class vau
Unique TheaterVaudeville billl
Dewey TheaterKentucky Belles,
First Unitarian Church"Much Ado
About Nothing," Mrs. Bertha Kunz
Simpson M. E. ChurchLecture,
"My Old Kentucky Home," Rev. G. L.
First Baptist Church Christian
At a union meeting of the Linden Hills,
Improvement association and the Men
club of the Lirden Hills Congregational
church last evening the proposed schoo"l
bond issues were approved bv a
mous vote. A committee was appointed.
to carry on an active campaign in favor
of the bonds Among the speakers were
Dr. Jordan and School Directors
F. G. McMillan and N Hawley.
The Minneapolis graded Sunday school
teachers* union will hold its regular
Thursday meeting at 2 30 p.m meeting
in the M. C. A. assembly room. Miss
Emery will conduct the teacher training
lesson. Mi Hobart will teach the jun
ior lesson, Mrs. George Anderson the
primary lesson, and Miss Grace Longfel
low the beginners' lesson.
Impoitant NoticeKarl Strahle (for
merly with Mendenhall) has leased the
Mendenhall Greenhouses at Thhty-eighth
street and Twenty-eighth avenue S, two
blocks from Minnehaha street railway.
I and is prepared to furnish you with trees,
shiubs, nardy roses, perennial plants, tu
lips, daffodils, plants and cut flowers
We-Save you an Your Laundry "Bill"
more than enough to pay for all th
collars you can wear in one year.
Collars lc, Cuffs lc, Shirts 10c.
Hoffman's Toggery Shops.
A Fit' 4 size, 2 for 25c, Linen Collars.
The people of the United States
spend more than twice the value of the
country's wheat crop eacTi year, about
one and a half tim es the value of the
country's cotton crop, three times as
much as its gold production and over
10 per cent more than its lumber pro
duction for advertising. I short,
about $650,000,000 is devoted to pub
licity each year.
I Minneapolis, The Journal's
want ads are the favorite medium for
filling any want within reason. They
represent the cheapest form of public
ity (only one cent a word) and they
are "dollar savers" as well as "dol
St. Paul Man's Method of Creating
Work for Unemployed.
Because work was scarce in St Paul,
Jose ph Foster started out to make some
and before the police intercepted him
he had destroyed plate-glass windows
worth nearly five hundred dollars.
A policeman finally rounded him up
iust as he was hurling a stone thru a
restaurant window. Foster admitted
that he destroyed the property and said
that he did it to make work for the
idle men is thought to be de
The Owen's Music Books have ar
rived. The first scholar from each school
calling for the book will receive one
free. Rose & Saviers, distributing
agents, 43 Six th street S.
with every stove more value for your
money than you can get anywhere
else. Don't take our word for it, but
ask your neighbors and friends. Call
and examine our line.
EVERY STOVE IS GUARANTEED
TermsOld Stoves Taken in Exchange.
Gash or Easy Payments.
Tho Builders Hardware Co.,
General Hardware, 505-507 Washington Ave, S.
Mechanics' Tools and
Manfr's Agents for the
CITY. HAS RIGHT
TO BURY WIRES
RULING OF SUPREME COURT
MADE THAT PLAIN.
Yet the Northwestern Telephone Com-
pany and Other Electric Compani es
Are Benefiting by a Misapprehension
in Regard to the City's Authority
Ordinance Was Never Declared Un-
For SaleAt a bargain, a frame church.
Apply 610 West Twenty-eighth street.
Banquets, dinner and supper parties
served in the new diningrooms. Th Grill.
The last week of odds and ends in pic
ture frames worth up to ?2 for 50c. Bint
liff's, 417 First avenue S
Burglars are active again Protect
yourself with burglary insurance, written
by Fred Gray company
Metropolis lodge. No. 121. Order of Co- feS^^
miliar, K"rip-Vit will mpft tomorrow I noriwes Say xnere i nu.miu.
LvTnif" ?Sti! hall 300 Nicollet whatever to prevent the city engineer
evening in Fraternity hall. 3-0 Nicollet
avenue, and a large class will be initiated
On Friday e\enlng of this week there
will be a meeting of the Trinity Bap The' first condu it district, and the
tlst church at the home of the pastor, to
consider the organization of a young peo- recognize,w a little thing only .88 of
The best place to get election returns the great clamor for the removal of
will be at "The Journal's Night- the unsightly poles, with their ma ze of
inee" at the International auditorium A wires, the council ordained that the area
great, big, jolly show to fill in the waits should be extended so as to include
between returns. Go and take jour practically all of the West Side inside
fi lends. Tulips, trees shrubs and hardy peren
nials planted by Karl Shrahle, formerly
with Mendenhall. now at Thirty-eighth
stieet and Twenl -eighth avenue S. Tele
phone him jour wants, N W South 436,
and he will piomptly respond.
A series of Bible lectures, moving pic
tuies and illustrated songs will be given
at the Christian Union mission, 248 Fourth
avenue S, Friday, Satuiday and Sunday
evenings at 8 o'clock, bv Mi Creeach. |g
A small admission fee will be charged ipole lines on seventy miles of street in
Announcement has been received at the'that territory. I was alleged that the
internal revenue office from the commis- company would be forced to an enor-
sionei general that manufacturers of dis-'mous expense, which it could not bear,
tilled liquors exporting their goods to the and that it would be forced to curta il
Philippines will have the local tax ie its service within the district, thereby
mltted. but will be required to pay the causing much inconvenience and injury
tariff in the Philippines of SIS'? a gallon
Captain Daiius A. Cudworth will read
For several years the aldermen and
othe rs interested in electric wires have
been discussing the question of increas
ing the area of the underground con
duit district, under the supposition that
the supremo court has held the ordi
nance of 1899, enlarging the district,
was unreasonable and hence invalid. As
a matter of fact, the supreme court
has never passed directly on the mer
its of the ordinance. The court has
held that the council could not pass an
unreasonable measur e, but there has
been no showing made ,anywhere that
the provisions of the ordinance in ques-
a paper entitled "Memories of Fifty Years
Ago" at the stated meeting of the Min
nesota commandery of the L,oj4l .Legion
at Hotel Rjan, St. Paul, next Tuesday froma technical standpont, the city
evening Th paper will follow the for- lost but, as before stated, the provisions
evt-inun xii 1 1 1 features of the ordinance were not themselves
all kinds (fine chrysanthemums now) and
will be glad to welcome all nis frierds 1
Telephone him vour wants and he will
promptly respond. Northwestern, S 436.
ector or any other official
forc & th ord i anc
tha th clt counc
as it now
the electric companies
square mile in area. O account of
of Lake street. The new district is
somewhat less than nine square miles,
mi dl ha tW ordinanc bee
befo ie the Northwestern Telephonpassed co
while the area of the city is fifty-four I fornia with his wife, and returned im
proved in health. Until last Friday he
kept up hope for ultimate recovery, altho
he had failed rapidly of late. leaves
pany brought an acti on to restrain the
city from enforcing its provisions. I
was alleged that the ordinance was whol
nreasonable in that large areas were
settled. I included 186 miles
streets, some of which were not even
raded The company at that time had
to the public.
Ci ty Really Won.
The case went up to hth supre me
court on a demurrer to the complaint
I To prevent any misunderstanding, we
adf tna th com pi aui tenders the issue
reasonable necessity th
complained of.f Thee demurrert S^^',f allegations th complain
i thi reS
base upo tnl
our conclusion is
admission. If, however,
tna i fai i
The acti on was remanded to the dis
trict court to determine as to whether
or not the ordinance was ''unreason-
able." The citv filed an answer and
piepared fox a fight.
One term of court went by and noth
ing was done.
A the next term the city "noticed"
the case for trial and the telephone
The Plymouth Linen Laundry.
Fyiest work. Shirts hand ironed. Col
lars and cuffs finished equal to new
And every $5 worth of paid laun
dry slips will entitle you to five new col
lars, "Lion Brand," until March 1st.
MAYOR HAYNES HURT
Cracks Bib by Being Thrown from a
Mayor James C. Haynes was seriously
inpired last evening at Thirteenth ave
nue N E and Sixth street, while driving
to a political meeting in company with
Frank McDonald, superintendent of the
workhouse. The mayor's buggy struck
a wagon tongue in the street and he
was thrown violently to the ground.
McDonald was uninjured and imme
diately summoned a carriage and took
the mayor to his home, 1807 Fourth
street SE. Dr Hare was called and
found that besides several bad bruises
Mayor Haynes had sustain ed a broken
rib. Altho his in-jury is not serious, he
will be unable to take further active
part in the campaign.
BOY HAS A PLANT
And I Isn't of the Horticultural Vari
Louis Peterson, 19 years old, was ar
rested yesterday afternoon by Patrol
man James McDonald, ami when the
boy's home was searched, a small plant
of stolen articles was discovered in the
The goods were concealed all over the
place and the police are trying to find
the owne rs for all the articles. A
charge of larceny will be placed against
him today. PeteTson lives near Frank
lin and Nineteenth avenues S.
Sad Finale of Little St Paul
While burning a pa of alcohol for
Halloween amusement Mabel Menard,
1935 St Anthony avenue, St Paul, was
severely burned about the arms and
The girl's dress in some way caught
fire and before the flames could be ex
tinguished, she was unconscious. Physi
cians think her life may be save d.
THE LATE HEINR1CH.
G. Heinrich died this morning at
9:15 o'clock at his home, 2600 Bryant
avenue S, after a long illness from a
complication of heart and kidney trou
bles. The funeral will be held from
the residence Friday at 2 p.m., and will
be private. Interment will be at Lake
Mr. Heinrich had been falling for a
year with a malady which finally devel
oped into acute Bright's disease. Last
winter he spent three months in Call-
allegation by'"competents evidence, it must anything but good to say of him and
comply with the ordinancee for it isuch not
to be doubted that the city council has
the plenary power to extend the subsur
face district wherever, in the exercise of
a fair discretion, it decides that public
interests require it to be done but it
cannot do so arbitrarily In the premises,
as alleged in the complaint.
Phone Company Drops It.
a wife a sister, Mrs A. Oswald a
brother, Julius J. Heinrich, and a half
brother, S. T. Wiedenbeck.
Gustave J. Heinrich was born March 17,
1861, at Prairie du Chien. While a young
boy he came to Minneapolis with his
family and had lived here since. Mr.
Heinrich had many business interests.
was treasurer of the Minneapolis
Brewing company, was interested in a
brewery at Central City, S. D., and was
officer in several mining companies with
properties in Montana. was manager,
also, of the old Heinrich Brewing asso
ciation, which has now only real estate
and lease interests. had held no pub
lic or political offices, altho he once ran
for the state legislature.
Mr. Heinrich was a thirty-second de
gree Mason and belonged to Minneapolis
lodge. was a memb er of the Minne
apolis lodge, 1. O. O. F. and a charter
memb er of Minneapolis lodge, B. O. E.
In benevolent giving Mr. Heinrich was
generous but unostentations, never
speaking of his own good deeds. W
then abruptly dismissed the
Heinrich said today: "You cannot say
too much good about him. has been
in business here twenty odd years and I
have yeat tso meet a personn who has th reat deal whe you considere
the volume of business he has done."
DIED IN ENGLAND
T. Casey, a Former Minneapolitan, I
Stricken While Abroad.
"With nothing mo re substantial to
suppo rt the statement, the ordinance
is cited as unreasonable, and on that
account not effective. While the su
preme court decision was favorable to
the telephone company in a certain
way, the court says that:
"The city council has the plenary
power to extend the Bubsurface dis
trict wherever, in the exercise of a
fair discretion, it decides that the pub
lic interests require it to be done."
Was it these words which prompted
Nowhere has the telephone compa
ny, except by its own statements, at
tempted to prove that the council ex
ceeded its authority in passi ng the or
dinan ce which is now virtually a dead
letter. Most citizens will not believe
that the compani es have any just cause
for complaint if asked to bury their
wir es on Hennepin, Nicollet and the
other important avenues inside of Lake
street. That the poles and wir es are
dangero us to life and property and ex-1 V?** of the city. About six years ago
tremely unsightly is admitted ever by
the people who own them, and Minne
apolis, it is believed, has been so ex
tremely considerate and lenient in the
past that some decided action should
now be taken.
T. Casey, capitali st of Bosto n, a
former prominent citizen of Minneapo
lis, died Oct. 11, at Hastings, Eng. Fol
lowing the cremation, Mrs. Casey re
turned with the ashes of her husband to
America. Committal and memorial
sorvices -will be held Saturday afternoon
in Grace church, at Newton, Mass. Alon
zo Eand, the son-in-law, leav es Min
neapolis tonight to be present.
r. and Mrs. Casey had sailed about
three weeks ago for England. Going
over Mr. Casey was taken ill. London
doctors order ed the patient to the coun
try, and Hastings was chosen. Ther e,
in an attack of heart failure, Mr. Casey
yielded to death. was about 75
years of age. The third member of the
family, Mrs. Eand, died about twelve
I Minneapolis Mr. Casey was in the
grain business and for several years was
a director in the Northwestern National
bank. owned the building on lower
Nicollet used by W Morrison & Co.,
and had extensive property interests in
Duluth. was also heavily invested
in the Carrington & Casey Land com
of Jamestown, N D., of which his
form er Senator
Casey, is manager, and in which his
brother-in-law, Mr. Carrington, is a part
The fine brick double mansion at
Tenth street and Sixth avenue S was
built by Mr. Casey for himself and
daughter and theii families. I was
the center of the fashionab le residence
Mr Casey removed to the east.
Furs ready made or to order. Fur re
pairing, remodeling, redyeing at great
saving s. The Palace Clothing Hous e.
FOR MISSIONARY CAUSE
Christian Alliance Convention in Prog
ress at First Baptist Church.
The meetings of the Christian Mis
sionary Alliance conventi on are being
held at the First Baptist church and
are whol ly of a religious nature. This
morning the principal address was that
of Rev. Charles Crawford on sanctifica
Th is evening the speakers will be
Eev. Charles Crawford and Eev. C. W
Schelander of India. The principal
event of the convention will be the ad
dresses tomorrow at 10 and 3 o'clock
by Rev. A Simps on of New York,
founder of this great evangelistic
movement. A feature of the work of
the alliance is the holding of a series
of great rallies annually to keep the
work before the publilc. Dr Simpson
conducts such rallies at Ol Orchard,
Me., and so great is his eloquence and
enthusiasm that he has rais ed $100,000
at one meeting to support the mission
aries of the alliance. Tomorrow Dr
Troy of Brooklyn will speak.
AFTER THE GROCERS
Test Case to Made of the Sunday
Evidence against forty retail grocers
who are said to persist in keeping their
places of business open on Sunday has
been obtained by a private detective
agency, and several warrants were
swo rn out yesterday afternoon.
There is said to be a flaw in the state
law regarding Sunday closing, and the
first trial will be made a test case. I
will probably be tried befo re Judge
Dickins on some time this week.
The private detectives refuse to say
who is back of the movement, but it is
thought to be the clerks' association.
Celebrated Editor and Author to Speak
on Physical Culture.
Bernarr Mcfadden, editor, author
and athlete, will lecture Saturday
night at the First Baptist church on
"The Cause and Cure of Weakness."
Mr. Macfadden is making a tour of the
country for the purpose of organizing
an international alliance of physical
cultu re societies in the United States
and Great Britain. Ov er forty socie
ties have already been organiz ed in
America and England.
On Thursday we will sell 25 "Detroit
Jewel" Steel Ranges exactly like pic
ture, with Six Holes, Large Oven,
Large "Warming Closet with Roller
Door, Tw Adjustable Te a Shelves,
Patent Broiler Attachment, Double
"Walls of Steel, Interlined with Asbes
tos, and Enti re Range set on a Neat
Cast Iron Base. All Com
plete for $39.50
And addition we give on Thursday
Only Fr ee a Set of Six Pieces Tur
quoise Blue Enameled Ware,
Terms Cash, or $4.00 or $5.00 down
and $1.00 per week, or old stove in
Exchange or as First Payment.
A- The One Price Comolete
MEW ENGLAND SggfS
The One Price Complete
BIG MONEY FOR LEASE
MINERAL RIGHTS SOLD BY STATE
TODAY FOR A RECORD-BREAK-
State Auditor Iverson sold thirteen
mineral leases at auction thi morning,
realizing $1,993. The leases were on
tracts tor which two or more persons
had made application, so that the min
imum price of $25 was exceeded in
each case. The leases give the holder
the right to prospect tor mineral for
one year and to take out a fifty-year
contract for the mineral rights at any
time during the year.
One of the leases brought $1,500.
There were ten applicants for it and
four active biddersA. W Taussig and
C. Bradley of Duluth, W Wash
burn, Jr. of Minneapolis and
QrtKiber of St Paul, who was the high
est bidder. On lease sold for $70, one
for $65, one for $55, one for $52, one
for $50, one for $45 and six for $26.
The $1,500 tract is the SV2 of the
NE% and the Sy 2 of the NW% of
section 11-58-19, lying just east of Buhl.
I brought the highest price ever paid
for a mineral lease.
The "flatiron" tract, which Auditor
Dunn leased to Mabel Evans for $25
is considered much more valuable.
Smith, who made an application
ahead of Mabel Evans and was enti
tled to the lease, would have paid a
much higher price if necessary. Mr.
Duun 's methods did not encoura ge com
petition for the peases.
HAD TWO REVOLVERS
Demented Man Goes Gunning for
Flock of Soiled Doves.
Joe O'Brien, who was recently dis
charged from the St Peter asylu m, en
tered a resort at 107 First street S, last
evening and put all the inmates to
rout with two large revolvers. After
the inmates were all up stairs and the
doors barricaded O'Brien sat down on
the front steps and kept guard. A
squ ad of policemen was soon after him,
however, and he hurried away toward
the milling district.
A close watch will be kept over the
man, as he is noted for running amuck
with a revolv er and shooting at every
thing in sight. Altho no one was in
jured last night, the man will be locked
up if the police can find him.
THAT "GOPHER" SHORTAGE
Senior Class Plans for Means of' 'Rais
ing the Wind."
With bills for $950 in the hands of
the president, members of the senior
class at the university who attended the
class meeting at noon today were not
enthusiastic. There was some talk of
disclaiming the responsibili ty for the
bills, which are the debts of the 1905
Gopher, but the conservative element
finally succeeded in securing the ap
pointment of a committee to investi
gate and repor t.
So far as possible the Gopher ac
counts will be straightened out and col
lections made. I is expected that the
class will gi ve a series of parties to
cover a part of the shortage.
Unique Theater for la*dies, children
and gentleme n. Matinees. Al seats 10c.
DETECTIVES HAVE HOPES
Would Arrest Looters Who Plundered
St. Cloud Store.
Abel Brothers' clothing store at St
Cloud was broken into by burglars last
night and the men are thought to be
in hiding somewhere in Minneapoli s.
The thieves broke into the rear door
of the place, ransacked it and took
only the most expensive fur garments
and overcoats. The loss is said to be
about $500. After robbing the place
the men concealed the goods in the
railroad yards until a freight train
bound for Minneapolis started. They
then boarded it with their plunder and
remained on the train until it neared
the city limits. Minneapolis detectives
hope to arrest the men before night.
Guaranteed fur work. Prompt, effi
cient service, lowest rates. The Palace
Clothing Hous e.
Fifth St., Sixth St. and First S. .Ave.
Will Given a
IN AGRARIAN PURSUITS
Police Attempting to Recover Fanner
Jenson's Potato Crop.
Engle Jenson, a farmer living near
Fridley station, has asked the city po
lice to find fifty bushels of potatoes
stolen from him last night.
says that while away visiting
neighbors some one drove into his yard
with a high-boarded wagon, heaped it
full of the tubers and drove away to
ward the citv. followed the wagon
tracks until they ran into the main
traveled road and there they were lost.
Superintendent Conroy detailed two
officers to look up the lost potatoes.
FORCED TO SUE
Cass Gilbert, the Architect, Cannot
Collect from World's Fair.
Cass Gilbert, architect of the state
capitol, will lea ve Thursday for St
Louis upon invitation to attend a
conference loking to the settlement of
his claim against the Louisiana Pur
chase exposition management for $47,-
000, the amount charged for his profes
sional services. will return to St
Paul. Mr. Gilbert says the matter is
in the hands of his attorney. I seems
to be necessa ry for him to bring suit.
The Pastoral Comedy Hit
Next Week "Her First False Step."
FERRIS STOCK COMPANY IN
Grace Hayward's Farewell Week.
Eeoeption .Matinees Thursday and Saturday.
Next Week Dick Ferris in "Tho Nominee"
noii#Alf Matinee Baily
U93VWmwy Evenings at 8:15
40 PEOPLE 40F
Tuesday Night, Nov. 8
Go and Cheer for Your Favorite Candidates!
Go and Enjoy a Great Vaudeville Program "be-
tween returns," given as only The Journal's superior
facilities will give them. Be with the jolly crowd!
Seats on Sale Saturday Morning
at Journal Counter. Your My.
Limited number of reserved orchestra chairs....' 50c
All other downstairs chairs 25c
A few boxes (holding 8 persons) $5.00
Go With Your Friends to "The Journal's Nightinee"
Next Week Al Reeves' Big Show
TWO SHOWS ELECTION NIGHT
W cannot fail to please you. Largest
and finest line in the Northwest. Beef,
Game and Bird Carving Sets in pearl,
silver, ivory, walrus and stag handles.
68c, $1.25, $3.50, $9 up to $20
See our S3.SO and $ 6 setathey are real snaps.
W. K. Morison & Co. N^tLl'Ze.
Hardware, Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools, Paint*. Stoves, Kitchenware. Etc.
F. B. HENDERSON, Resident Manager.
Seventh Street Near Hennepin.
Operated in conjunction with the
Orpheum, San Francisco.
Orpheum, Los Angeles.
Orpheum, St. Joseph.
Orpheum, Kansas City,
Orpheum, New Orleans,
Columbia, St. Louis.
Chicago Operahouse, Chicago,
Now Majestic, Chicago,
Grand Operahouse, Indianapolis.
All this WeeiMatinee Every Day
The Master Mind of Magic. J.
Extra AttractionSecond Week of
Valerie Bergere & Co
Presenting "His Japanese Wife."
Borani St Nevaro
Zazalio & Vernon
Tyco & Jerome
Three Funny Mitchells
Prices Never ChangeEvery Evening
15c, 25c, 50c, every afternoon, best
seats, 25c box seats $1.00. Every
seat reserved, box office open frora
10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Tonight. Matinee today.
Henry W. Savage Offers Pixley & Laden*
Novel Comic Opera.
A Musical Fantasy of the Forest, ^m
Thursday "The Jewel of ABUT'
Next Sunday "Babes in Toyland."
SEAT SALE TOMORROW*^*
For FRED HAMLIN and Jl'LIAN %f
Afternoon2 and 3:80. Evening8 and 9:80
Iltumtrmted -OB0 S. Moving Plofurmmi
MatineesEvery seat in house 10c. Evening
performances. 10c. 13c and 20c Box seats 2Se.