Newspaper Page Text
Pay Your Election Beis with
Yerxa's Good Cigars.
Fancy Hand Picked Ap
ples, all varieties, care
fully packed, bbl.,
PURE APPLE CIDER,
A car of absolutely pure
Apple Cider (your 9flJ
jug), gallon &Mh
Potatoes Potatoes Potatoes
Peerless or Rose variety, bu.35c
(Full 60 pounds.)
Fresh Cocoanut, each...
Duchess Apples, peck...
Madre Olives, bottled in Spain:
medium, 15c large 25c I
Imported Japan Rice,, 3 lbs.20c
(This rice is free from dirt,
being packed in cloth sacks.)
Absolutely Pure Buckwheat
Flour, 10 lbs 35c
Hoffman House Coffee, standard
of the entire northwest, lb..30c
Minarda Tea, a perfect blend,
$1 value, lb ....60c
Commencing Friday A. M., Nov. 11,
we, will give, away FREE-,to theiirsf
100 customers in our Kitchen Fur
nishing Department 'one' of these
imported Stransky robin's egg blue,
white lined Sauce Pans, regular
price 38c, with a purchase of
worth or more kitchenware.
Hardware, Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools,
Paints, Stoves, Kitchenware, Etc.
247-249 NICOLLET AVENUE
WONDEEFUL CANDY NOVELTY.
The Fairy Floss Candy Machine will
make candy while you wait. Good
candy wonderfully made. See it work
ing tomorrow in the candy section.
Choice Leg of Lamh lie
Choice Lamh Chops 10c
Choice Pork Chops 9c
Choice Pork Loin Roast 9c
Choice Pork Shoulders 8c
Choice Pork Sausage 10c
Pay/your election bets with Yerxa's
Accounts solicited from individuals,
firms, corporations and banks.
Women's Department a Feature.
Order Your Groceries
and Meats at Ginter's,
and save from 25 to 40
cents on the dollar.
Distributors of the
Garland Stoves and
UrA &C-V .VhfcA*i
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan -Theater"Babes in
Orpheurq TheaterHigh-class vau
Bijou Theater"Her First False
Lyceum Theater"The Nominee."
Dewey, TheaterAl Reeves', Bur
Art Gallery, Public Library Building
Annual exhibition of the Society of
Christ Episcopal Church, Thirty
fourth Street and Blaisdell Avenue
Old-time Scottish soiree.
Lyndale Congregational Church
Stereopticon lecture on the "teUow
stone, Rev. C. E. Burton.
Young Women's Christian Associa
tion Assembly HallIllustrated lec
ture, "The Canadian Rockies," Rev.
J. E. Bushnell.
Northwestern Conservatory of Mu
sic Hail, Dayton Buildings-Recital.
Banquets, dinner and supper parties
served in the new diningrooms. The Grill.
The rummage sale held under the di
rection of Vine Congregational church
Choice cut flowers, plants and artistic
designs for ail occasions at Murtfeldt &
Patthey, 826 Nicollet.
In the absence of the pastor, R. D.
Jones will conduct the teachers' class at
Trinity Baptist church Thursday evening.
Minneapolis lodge 773, Modern Brother
hood of America, will give a dance on
Nov. 16, Bloomington and Franklin ave
There will be preaching at the Midway
Free Methodist church, Wednesday,
Thursday -and Friday evenings, by Rev.
George Shaw. Services begin,at 7:30.
Rev. C. E. Burton will give a stereopti
con lecture this evening at Lyndale Con
gregational church descriptive of his re
cent trip to Yellowstone national park.
Louis Barrett, a teamster, fell from the
seat on his woodcart to the ground yes
terday afternoon and was seriously ln
i jured. The accident occurred at First
venu N and Washington, just as Bar
rett was starting to deliver a load of
wood. He was taken to the city hospital.
His, home is at Tenth avenue N and
Important NoticeKarl Strahle (for
merly with Mendenhall) has leased the
Mendenhall Greenhouses at Thirty-eighth
street and Twenty-eighth avenue S, two
blocks from Minnehaha street railway,
and is prepared to "furnish you with trees,
shrubs, hardy roses-perennial plants, tu
lips, daffodils, plants and cut flowers of
all kinds (fine chrysanthemums now) and
will be glad to welcome all his friends.
Telephone him your .wants and he will
promptly respond. Northwestern, S 436.
The 'Saving' Will Pay for All You Wear
Collars, lc Cuffs, lc Shirts, 10c.
"HoffV Toggery Shop Laundry.
THEY MADE A MONKEY
OF A PEEPING THOMAS
"Come, come, come! It's a murder,
I know it's a murder, it's murderit's
Lieutenant George Eiviere was pulled,
off his stool at the Central police^ sta
tion last night by a frantic'proprietor
of a Bridge square boardinghouse,
which beafs".a "name suggestive of the
wild and fwoolly west. The lieutenant
sent the first policeman at hand to ac
company the man who was almost un
able to tell his story thru fear and
"There's been a suspicious couple in
my hotel for over a week," sputtered
the host, and of late I 've watched
them all the time. Finally I bored a
little hole thru the wall and kept good
tab on them Oh, I' smart, all right.
"Well, what do you think"? Last
night a man came in and asked for their
room and he brushed by me and went
in without saying another word. ,1
rushed up to my room and jumped to
"Oh, Oh, Oh! I was awful, hor
rible, red murder. The husband lifted
a big hammer and hit the man from
behind and then they robbed him of
everything he had and locked him in a
big, black trunk."
By this time they, had reached the,
hotel and hastily mounted to the third,
floor. The door was burst in with
crash" and. in the center of the room, was
the black trunk. With a leap the offi
cer was upon it and burst open the lid.
Lying on the top tray was a piece of
.'Dear Spying Tom, it read. "There
ha*s been no murder. We noticed the
plaster on the floor and discovered the
hole. We have not fled but are at the
theater. Yours, Etc.""
Lying in the corner of the room was
a papier macho hammer rather the
worse for use.
CIVII. SERVICE JOBS
Minneapolis Man's Marks Were High
est of Three Who Passed.
The result of the civil service exami
nation held Sept. 21, at St. Paul, of can
didates for local positions in the inter
nal revenue service, have been an
nounced. One applicant failed to meet
requirements. The other three passed,
with the fqllowing ratings:
Oluf WaldunT of Minneapolis, 84.85
per cent George A. J)emo of Newport,
78.15 per cent William Sherman of
Fort Snelling, 77.70 per cent.
The minimum marking is 70 per cent.
The examination of applicants for
positions as acting assistant surgeons
the public health and marine hospital
service will take place Friday, Nov. 18.
It was originally set for Oct. 19, but
More solid comfort from our ironderful
fuel savers in Stoves and Ranges than
any others on the market
When compared with other stoves
they are great bargains. It will pay you
to examine our line.
EVERY STOVE IS GUARANTEED
Terms-Old Stovo9 Taken In Exchange.
Cash on Easy Payment:
The Builders Hardware Co.,
Gonerai Hardware*, 505-507 Washington Ave. S.
Mechanics' Tools and
N E S
Manfr's Agents for the
Herrick,- Sanitary ,k
Wednesday' Eveniii^, ^^^^1^^ f?THE 'MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
SAW THE RETURNS^:
AND A BIG SHOW
THREtS THOUSAND PEOPLE AT
TH E "NIGHTINEE."
The Journal's Wa of Telling the Re
1 suits of the Election Pleased a Large
Crowd at the AuditoriumEnter
tainment Was First Class and Artists
Over 3,000 persons attended The
Journal's great "Nightinee"
Election Returns show last night.
A big, good-natured crowd of over
3.000 persons spent election night at
The Journal's Nightinee,'' at the In
ternational auditorium and enjoyed the
latest returns as well as a mer'itoriovis
vaudeville program. The Journal
has given these election shows for some
years,, with great success, but last
night's eclipsed all past performances.
The audience represented the best class
and besides all chairB being filled there
were many, society box parties. Every
detail of the show was carefully ar
ranged and from 8:15 until 12:45, when
"Good Night" was flashed on the Dul
letin sheet, the show moved along with
out a hitch.
The returns were projected on a large
canvas bulletin, so that everybody was
able to read them quickly and instead
of the usual pen and ink bulletins, so
many times illegible and difficult to
decipher, The Journal gave all bul
letins in typewritten form, clear, clean
cut and easyjto read. This was the first
time typewritten stereopticon bulletins
have been used in Minneapolis and it
was due to the effort of Th Jour
nal to get something new and better
that the plan was worked out. The
local office of the Underwood Type
writer company deserves much credit
for executing the idea so well, with
special credit to that company's effi
cient operator, Miss Mae Malthouse,
who wrote all the bulletins on the gela
tine plates so neatly, rapidly ana ac
curately. C. E. Van Duzeej representing
the Twin City Calcium and Stereopticon
company, personally operated the stere
opticon, giving the same excellent ser
vice The Journal has always re
ceived from him. Mr. Van Duzee's ani
mated pictures were unusually good and
all the typewritten, bulletins were well
The efficient management of the stage
was due to W. HM, who kept things
moving lively. Mr. Hi deserves much
credit for knowing how to keep a show
of such varied character as The
Nightinee" tuned to concert pitch.
Of the many numbers on the pro
gram, mention should be made:
Of the Journal Newsboys' band,
which played a number of selections
spiritedly and well.
Of Jocardo, the Turk, who save some
great feats of strength, bending huge
iron bars held down by twenty men,
as well as across his neck and stomach.
Of Professor F. E. Le Boux arid Miss
Lillie Williams, who gave an interest
ing fencing exhibition.
Of Hart and Paine, who gave a pro
gram of popular music on a series of
Of Miss Grace Bronson, who sang
two coon 'songs in a very pleasing voice.
Of Morris Abrahams, who^ did soine*
Of Master Herbert Whitmore, the
boy wonder, who danced the latest
c-loe and buck and wing' steps cleverly.'
Of Miss Harriette Hi8?ocks s0pra-no
who sang, a group of ballads fetchingly.
Of 'Warnecke, the magician, who gave
an excellent program of sleight-ofrhand
Of the Arion male quartet, which,
sang Songs We All Know'' pleas
Of Cavillia, who sang Irish songs,' ac
companying himself on the banjo.
Forty Journal newsies participated
in a funny tug of war and created
storms of applause, and W. Hill, in
a strong, clear tenor sang "Adeline,""
Bluebell'' and You Are as Welcome
as---the''Flowers' in May," illustrated
with stereopticon illustrations. Mr.
Hill possesses a superb voice and has
an excellent stage presence. Further
more, he knows how to sing to the peo
plea rare gift' in any artist.
Miss Leila Shaw and Leslie Morosco
of the Ferris Stock company, gave an
artistic song "and dance number, scor
ing a decided hit. Miss Shaw 1B almost
magnetic artiste and possesses a very
pleasing voice as well as a superb
figure. She wore a stunning costume.
Her work with Mr. Morosco was refined
and highly appreciated.
Two special features were the rapid
cartoon work of the Great Gerome and
the' nimble dancing of the Eeiff Broth
ers, both numbers having been kindly
contributed to The Journal's show by
the Orpheum management and by the
gentlemen themselves. Gerome's Work
is that of a born artist and his rapid
fire patter as he does his work is very
high grade and entertaining. The
Eeiff Brothers are two of the best
dancers ever seen in Minneapolis and
are graceful and agile in a bewildering
series of complicated steps and move
"The Nightinee," in short, was a
success from beginning to end.
The Plymouth Linen Laundry.
Finest 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.
GRAND LODGE ELECTION
Candidates for State Office in Inde
pendent Order of Odd Fellows.
The following are the candidates for
grand lodge offices in the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows in Minnesota:
A. W. Annls, Xo. 108, Wtndom.
B. C. Govell. No. 101, Kerkhoven.
John E. Green, No. 166. Carlton.
L. P. Harrington, No. 100, Hutchinson.
T. W. Hugo, No. 28, Duluth.
DEPUTY GRAND MASTER.
N. B. Foot, No. 97, Amboy.
Nathan Jacobs, No. 2, St. Paul.
C. L. Kellogg, No. 23, Red Wing,
G. B. McKay, No. 68. Redwood Falls.
John W. Mackle, No. 20, Austin.
George W. Myer, No. 6, Minneapolis.
George W. Scherer. No. 15. Mankato.
W. W. Churchill,. No. 13,. Rochester.
John E. Green, No. .166, Carlton.
J. W.. Mackle, No. 20, Austin.
Herman W. Phillips, No. 96, St. Paul.
J. W. Stiles. No. 211, Wells.
GRAND SECRETARY, -v.
A. X,. BOlton. No. 2, St. Paul.
W. C. Gamble, No. 70, Fairmont.
George McDermbtt. No. 13, Rochester.
J. W. Soule, No. 13, Rochester.
W. R. Bnumbacb, No. 127 Wadena. i
S. D.' Ensign. No. 105, Detroit.
L.F.. Irish. No. 74, Pine. Island..
John O'Toole, No. 5, Elysian.
Frank L. Powers. No. 48, St. Paul.
T. W. Hugo, No. 28. Dulutb.
Winn Powers,-No. 48, St.^Paul.
PETITIONS IN BANKRUPTCY.
The TWln City Food Product company
yesterday filed a petition in bankruptcy
at St. Paul. George P. Roosbach and
LudWig G. Land", who, as partners, con
stituted the company, give its debts as
amounting to $675.92f assets, $,495.46
Roosbach gives his individual liabilities
as." Aggregating $1,016.30 assets, $230.
Land's liabilities, $191.3$ assets, $358.
Frederick H.' Petersdn, jeweler, filed a
petition In which he puts his liabilities at
$5,107.71 assets, $1,860.62.
POND PUKEME NR
"O N fi&UND TOWER
SAYS E ACTED WITH HISTORI-
CAL SOCIETY',3 APPROVAL.
Members of That Organization, How
ever, Did No Understand That the
Historic Structure Would Be Defaced
and Feel Deeply Mortified That Their
Approval Was Given Thru Misunder
standing. Colonel.George A. Pond, former chief
quartermaster ,'of. the department of
Dakota, and now assistant to the quar
termaster general at Washington, ac
cepts the entire-
"responsibilit for the
modernization'',. of th,e old' tower at
Fort Snelling, whose appearance is
causing indignation and regret in all in
terested in preserving historic land
marks. He appears rather proud of
his work and sayB- the changes were
made at his recommendation in order to
preserve and utilize the buildings.
His explanation of the plan of the
work is that it was necessary for pre
serving the masonry of the buildings
which was being gradually disinte
grated by the elements. In order to se
cure government funds for the work it
was necessary, to put the buildings to
practical use, so it was decided to use
the round tower as an office, and the
hexagonal tower as a storeroom.
Seen in Washington by Jour
nal correspondent, Colonel Pond said
he could not understand why objection
is being made to his restoration' work,
as his plans had the approval of mem
bers of the Minnesota Historical "so-
ciety. Colonel Pond states that he had
frequent interviews with them on the
subject and they were invited to make
suggestions in regard to the work. The
plans met with their approval.
Pond added "but.I am willing-"tColonel
the responsibility for everything that
has been done, and you can put it all
Society Members Mortified.
Warren Upham, secretary of the Min- i
nesota Historical society,' corroborates
Colonel Pond's statement of the ex
amination of the plans, and their ap
Sroval by a committee of the society,
[r. Upham says:
"It is evident, however, that we did
not thoroly understand the matter, for
my own expectation was that the exter
nal appearance of the towers was to be
preserved, and that cement was only to
be used in patching and pointing up the
old masonry. I had no thought of the
masonry being completely covered as it
has been, and it does not seem to me as
if that were neceseary for its preserva
tion. Our thought was centered on the
preservation of the buildings, but We
certainly expected that this would be
done with, the, least alteration possible,
In order to make them usable the in
teriors had to be altered that we un
The understanding of other members
of the society was the same as that of
Mr. Upham, and the outcome of their
efforts is a matter of mortification to
them. The subject Will be brought up
at the next meeting of the society, Nov,
14. and if any rectification of the" restor
ations ean be: made they may take ac
tion on it.
Won't Remove the Cement.
Colonel Pond was asked whether any.
attempt would bq made to remove the
thick coat of cement which now disflg-!
ures the buildings* He replied" Most
certainly not," -The reason given for
the removal of the ivy, which was done
before -Coloriel jjfon^ undertook his
work, was that it,was assisting, the frost
to break up^.the^ sift limestone. The
old tree was removed ifof a similar reason
as its roots-were' spreading under the
building and forcing the stones Out of
plaete. Colonel Pond suggests that the
ivy can be replafited and trained over,
the reconstructed building, as the ce
ment casing is proof against dangers
from- such sources He admits that the
towdr Would undoubtedly look more
picturesque with ivy climbing over it
than it does now.
Colonel Pond contends that the old
tower, as restored, is a more ancient
type, of .building than the original de
sign. I is now, he says, a perfect re
production of the old Spanish fortress
and castle. As to the hardwood floors
and plate glass windofs, they go with
the utilitarian objects of the "restora-
An Unequalled Overcoat Business
This season at "The Plymouth."
LOYAL LEGION BANQUET
Archbishop Ireland Lauds the Veterans
and Praises President Roosevelt.
At the meeting of the Loyal Legion
at the Eyan hotel, St. Paul," last even
ing, there were about a hundred mem
bers in attendance with a number of
guests of honor. Darius A. Cudworth
read a paper on "Memories of Fifty
Years Ago." Among those responding
to toasts at the banquet was Archbishop
Ireland, who^ referred to the national
election, praising the president and
lauding the veterans of the civil war
as the country's saviors. Harry E.
George led a program, of national song
in which those present joined.
The following were the special
Brigadier General CO. C. Carr, U. S.
A. "Lieutenant Colonel William W. Rob
inson, U. S. A. Captain Harry B.
Chamberlin, tJ". -S.?A. ..Lieutenant Col
onel James N. Allison, U. S. A. G. S.
Ives, Daniel B. TSToyes, Morton Barrows,
J. McCardy, Eev. A. J. D. Haupt,
George Benz, Captain Charles G. Cris
sey, J. I. Beaumont, John Larkin, B.
Dbran, R. A. Becker, S. E. Brace, H. E.
Phillips and Dr. Henry W. Brazie.
KNOCKED FROM A BEAM
Falling Box Strikes Workman and
(Jets Hard Fall.:
John Norton, 243 East Congress street
St. Paul, and Ole YenbedstecT yesterday
were sitting astride aniron beam on-the
second floor of a building being erected
at Fifth and Rosabel streets, St. Paul,
when a box, falling from the fifth floor
Norton was knocked .from the beam,
and fell to the floor below, sustaining
internal injuries, and severely straining
his back. Venbedsted's face was se
verely bruised, but he managed to retain
his seat on the beam.
WINTER IS COMING
Flurry Todsy Presages a
Blanket of the Beautiful.
The snow flurry that continued for sev
eral hours this morning was confined
chiefly to eastern Minnesota, but may
spread westward as cooler weather is
predicted. The prophecy is also that the
rain falling today in Wisconsin, Iowa and
North Dakota will turn to snow tonight.*
It may be either snow or rain in the up
per lake region and from Manitoba south
ward to northern Kansas.
While snow has fallen twice in Minne
apolis within a month, today's flurry was
much heavier and comes near to being
the first real evidence of the approach of
HIGH ROLLERS ABE NEXT.
The attraction to follow the Al Keeves
company at the Dewey theater- Is the
High Rollers. The vaudeville acts are
all high class, and among the features
are Houghton, Mosher and Houghton, the
Esher sisters and Max Ritter.
On Thursday we will sell 50 of these
Handsome "Detroit Jewel" Base Heat
ing Self Feeding Stoves with Large
Revolving Fire Pot, Large Hot Air
Circulating Flues, so arranged that
the cold air is taken from floor, heated
and distributed through the room, Air
Tight Screw Drafts, Roomy Tea Ket
tle. Attachment, Automatic Gas Cover
(a great Fuel Saver), the Handsomest,
the Most Economical,, the Most Effect
ive Stove possible for money to buy,
Special price, Thurs
day $49 0 0
Cash, or $5.00 down and $1.00 per
week old stove taken in exchange, or
as First Payment.
Bear in mind that no matter
how low a price we quote, we
guarantee Every Stove we sell to
give Entire Satisfaction, or Money
BIG BOOM FOR THE
MANUFACTURING HA S BECOME A
PARAMOUNT INTEREST THERE.
Convenient- Shipping Facilities Over
_An. industrial boom has struck the
Minnesota Transfer Midway district.
Land just west of the transfer yards
and south of University avenue has in
creased in value, oyer 100 per cent the
past eighteen months, and prices are still
going skyward. One building lot which
sold last 'spring for..$2,500, was recently
bid for at $4,500 and the offer refused.
The boom is entirely of an indus
trial and manufacturing character.
There are few new residences going
up in the district, mentioned. I fact
there have been several houses moved
away of late to clear sites for factories.
In the past six months two factories
have been established, a brick building
for a third is under way, and many
others will probably be erected as soon
as spring breaks, starting what prom
ises to be the greatest manufacturing
district of the twin cities. The at
traction is the fact that these lots are
located between Minnesota Transfer
company tracks, and give facilities for
shipment from the one point-over any
of the ten.different railroads which feed
in to the transfer yards.
The Anderson company of Little Falls
was the first to take advantage of the
new manufacturing district, and has
now been in operation for about a
month in a brick building, 200x310 feet,
on a lot just east of the Midway car
barns. The company's plant represents
an investment of about sixty thousand
dollars, and has quite a lumber yard in
connection with it.
Another factory recently established
near by is the Franklin Machine Works,
occupying an ironclad building 50x100
feet. The building now used is on the
rear of the lot, and the company plans
ultimately to .erect a large brick struc
ture extending from University avenue
back to the building already erected
Perhaps one of the most important
new industries in sight for this district,
is the erection in the spring of a round
house and repair shop by Winston
Brothers of Minneapolis, railroad con
tractor's. This concern has purchased
a whole block in this district, 400x500
feet. The roundhouse will be used for
the locomotives belonging to the firm,
and the repair shop IOT general repair
and construction work of their engines,
cars and "general equipment. Definite
plans as to the buildings. Winston
Brothers will erect are not yet ready
The Lowden Machinery company, a
branch factory of a big concern with
headquarters in Iowa, has begun the
erection of a two-story brick factory to
cost $6,500 and located on a lot ad
joining that of Anderson & Co. The
walls of this building are now well
under way and work is being rushed
that the factory may be in operation
before the new year begins.
Walworth & Neville of Chicago, a
big manufacturing concern, has pur
chased a nine-acre tract on spur tracks
of the Transfer company. This con
cern will break ground early in the
spring for a large building, and also es
tablish a lumber yard in connection
With the factory. This concern will
makn a large investment.
Adjoining the "Walworth & Neville
site, a building lot has been purchased
by St. Paul parties who will soon incor
porate a wood-working factory and
erect a brick factory building in the
The foundation has already been put
in for a large showcase factory. There
has* been some hitch, however, among
the promoters of this factory and foi
the time being further development of
the scheme is delayed.
Another seemingly assured industry is
the erection in the spring of a very
large general manufacturers'
and distributing warehouse,
November 9, 1904:''
Ten, Different Railroads at Minnesota Avee floors on which the rooms are
Transfer Constitute Magnet That Is
Attracting Many Important Manufac- ing for a cafe in connection*witih the ho
turirig Enterprises Real Estate Fourth^eet
Has Advanced 100 Per Cent.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD A THE NEW ENGLAND,
ThuHday^-Spccial Sale Dependable Stoves
14 quart, 39c
SPECIAL THURSDAY MORN1NQ
On Thursday between the hours of
Nine and Eleven A. M. only, we will
sell 300 Standard Quality Blue and
White Enameled Dish Fans, 14^quart
size regularly 98c,
One to a customer.
FURNITURES CARPET CO.
Fifth St., Sixth St. and First Ave. S
operated something along the line of the
Furniture Exposition company at St.
Anthony Park. Negotiations' are now
going on for the purchase of a suitable
TO HAVE A CAFE
Hotel Rogers Annex Completed and Res
taurant to Be Added.
The annex to the Hotel Rogers, com
prisinfort? an addition at themrear which
O. E. WORMAN, Ph. B.
T. C. 9124.
rooms some of the quite spa
clous, Isn about completed. Four of the'
furnished and put to use
J. E. Rogers, the proprietorh,e arrang-
and it pays for itself over and over
again in the saving of time and
energy and peace of mind. You can
reach everybody, everywhere-in
stantly by telephone. Installations
639 Andrns BIdg. S
1 EGINALD BRETT will
soon be as well known as
Read the new Detective Story,
"The Albert Gate Mystery,"
by Louis Tracy, author of
"The Stowmarket Mystery,"
"The Wings of the Morn
12mo,cloth, illustrated. All Booksellers.
Use the long distance
service of the
Twin City Telephone C.
OVER THE TOLL LINES OP THE
TRI-STATE TELEPHONE O
AND $1 v'
Careful Scientific Test Without Charge.
Women's Scientific Glasses and Ocular Muscle
Treatments Positively Cure Headache,
Nervousness and Sore Eyes.
Prize Oak" Heaters like picture,
Handsomely Nickel Trimmed, Bodies
built of Heaviest Boiler Steel,
Grate arranged, for burning equally
well either Wood or Coal,
Special Thursday $6-25
flll This WeekMatinee Every Qay."
Kranau's Great Spectacular
LEBOY & WICCI "7
Mr.& Mrs.Howard Truesceil & Co
OIlie Young and Brother
ARBWSTROWG & HCLLY
THE GREAT GEROME
Prices Never Change.
-Evening15c, 25c, 60c. Box seats $1.
AfternoonBc3t seats 25c.
Box office open from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
EVEUY SEAT RESERVED.
F. B. HENDEBSONf
7th st, near Hennepin.
Both phones, 3907.
L. N. SCOTT,
Hamlin & Mitchell's Production,
BABES IN TOYLAND
Thursday, Kyrle Bellew "RAFFLES"
Next.Sunday ...."THE "WIZARD OF OZ"
FAMILY THEATER. rf
Afternoon2 and 8:30. Evening8 and 930
Illustrated fonga. Moving Picture*.
MatineesEvery seat in house 10c. Evening
performances. 10c, 15e and 20c. Box seats 25c.
THE SENSATIONAL MELODRAMA,
HER FIRST FALSE STEP"
A PLAY FOR ALL THE PEOPLE.
Matinee Saturday at 2:30.
Next week ...HEARTS ADRIFT
Next Week Hiel
EVENINGS AT 8:15
Dick Ferris and Company in
Matinees Thursday and Saturday.
Next Week Florence Stone in..... "THEODORA"
CITY SASH & DOOR CO.
All Sizes and Kiads
Order today and avoid
Both Phones No. 96.
3rd Av. S.
and 4th St.
Opp. Court House.