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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 30, 1904, Page 7, Image 7',
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First Patent Flour
Yerxa's Extra 98-lb.
SaltR. S. V. P., 15c
25c can I5C
Imported Marmalade* 25c
Good Salmon, can 9c
California Prunes, lb 3c
Ro. Oats, 10 lbs 20c
New Canned Fruits and
Vegetables are on display in
our store and we are pre
pared to demonstrate to our
customers the finest goods
ever put in cans.
Standard Corn, can.... ..7c
Standard Tomatoes, can.8c
Standard Early June Peas,
Standard Pumpkin, can..6c
Fresh Meat Dept.
Fancy Spring Chicks lie
Fancy Hens .s
Choice Porterhouse Steak lZVac
Choice Sirloin Steak I2V2C
Choice Round Steak IOV2C
Choice Shoulder Steak c
Choice Standing Rib Roast, 121
Choice Pot Roast 6c-6c-?c
Choice Rib Boiling Beef.. 4c
Week of Dec. 1.
Mince Meat, Plum Pud
dings, Pies and Cakes.
Special attention Given
to Mail Orders.
Use the long distance
service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINES OP THE
It was true yesterday, it is true
today, it will be true tomorrow
that a Journal want ad will "do
the business" all over the north
west. Only a word.
N E S
Distributors of the
Garland Stoves and
Endicott drcade, St.P&ul.
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater"David Gar
Bijou TheaterKellar, the magi
Orpheum TheaterDorothy Russell
and vaudeville bill.
Lyceum Theater" Shall We For
Dayton BuildingAsbury hospital
Portland Avenue Church of Christ
First Unitarian ChurchReading,
"Parsifal," Mrs. Bertha Kunz Baker.
Western Avenue M. E. Church
and literary entertainment.
Insist on your druggist Balling you Dor
sett's hand-made chocolates. Finest made.
Xmas GiftsAnnual discount sale now! the light clicking
on at Bown's antique shop, 9 Fifth st S.
Apply to Kan Strahle, formerly with
Mendenhall, to cover your roses, tulip
beds and soil for lawns. Telephone
Cut Mo OutGood for 15 per cent dis
count this week. Frames. of all kinds,
also our entire stock of pictures. Bint
lift, 417 First avenue S.
Dr. John H. Elliott is expected in the
city Saturday. He will begin his Minne
apolis evangelistic campaign Sunday
morning at First Baptist church.
Opening^Parlors, suite Nicollet
house. Facial work, manicuring, hair
dressing and electrolysis. Mrs. T. A.
Swart, manager, will also demonstrate
the new depilatory to the ladies.
Captain Arthur M. Edwards of Now
York has been appointed assistant to
Colonel James N. Allison, chief of the maledictions which makes the victim of
commissary department of Dakota, and this strange hallucination spring out of
will assume his duties some time this bed at one bound,
week. He is a graduate of West Point. The dreams are but a slight exag-
"General" Owen B. Vail, who was geration of his experiences of the day.
forced to leave Minneapolis for working The photographer's studio has been vis-
lic false charity schemes, is wanted in Chi- ited' by about forty^angry women, mem-
cago where he was aoing the same busi- bera of the smartest set -Minneapolis
nesa. left there yester-day and the' society, residents ofthe Lowry Hill,
police have been notified to pick him up Kenwood and SjlWSide^districts.
nnnnid ^XVB uonai a (UQn
Ihe Saving* Will Pay for All You Wear
Collars. lc. Cuffs, lc Shirts, 10c.
"HoffV Toggery Shop Launury,
The "Combination" that's bound to suc
A newspaper that all the folks read
A pencila pad
A Journal \\far\t. Ad
And you get anything that you needl
A. F. PILLSBURY IN THE OIL FIELDS.
Special to The Journal.
Billings, Mont., Nov. 30.-A. Pills
bury, the flour king of Minneapolis,
passed thru the city today in a special
car on his way to Bridger to investigate
the oil fields in that vicinity.
A number of North Side young people have
formed a social club and will hold a series
of six or twelve dances in Durnam's bJL Du
pont and Twentieth avenues N. The first dance
will be given Monday, Dec. 6.
that has our wonderful Stoves or Ranges
that they have no equal as powerful heat'
ers for the small amount of fuel con
sumed. If you will compare their quah
ity, construction and finish with other
StOYes you -will find they are bargains.
EVERY STOVE IS GUARANTEED
TermsOld Stovmrn Tmkon In Exchange..
Oath or Emmy Payment*.
The Builders' Hardware Co.
General Hardware BQB-607 Washington Ave. 8.
Mechanics' Tools and
Begins Monday, Dec. 5
N E S
a A E
for the Herrlck Sanitary
BLUE BOOK FOLK
JIT BY SWINDLER
PICTURE ENLARGEMENT FAKIR
WORKS ON LOWRY HILL.
Collected Cash in Advance for the
Frames, Pictures Were Free, and
Then Silently Slid Out of the City,
Leaving Innocent Photographer to
Hold the Bag.
There is a
if he comes this way.
Joseph Sitka, arrested yesterday by
Sergeant Rankin of the South Side police,
Who found him in a barn eating oats writh
the horses, was in police court this morn
ing charged with vagrancy. His case
was passed and the probate court will in
quire into his sanity.
A lighted cigar stub, thrown down care
lessly, started a small blaze in the Page miliar with it that the agents in re-
hotel 648 Washington avenue S, last cent years have confined their opera-,
night. Another small blaze in the Dime tions places
them are coming in ever day wbrry
ing him nearly to death and taking up
much of his valuable time.
"Is.it any wonder I
??PP? PS5fl^^I^ Wednesday Evening, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNALt~? November 30, 1904^
Syken whom slee has bee
estranged. At night his bed offers him
no repose, because there passes before
his mind's eye a parade as4 remarkable
as any pageant ever witnessed in
dreams, and of it there is no end.
It begins when the eyes close, with
the distant clack-clack of well-shod
hoofs on the pavement then are heard
icking-of the silver trap
pings on the harness of a team of thoro
brecis, and the commanding "Who-a
of a coachman, sitting haughtily on his
The door of his studio opens, admit
ting the noise of the streetthe hum
ming of the cars, the rattling of trucks,
and the pawing of the restless steeds
left standing at the curb also a gown
of unusual "splendor, perfume of rare
sweetness, which permeates the room
even to the far corner in which the pho
tographer is cowering, and a face whose
exquisite beauty cannot be hidden, even
by the angry frown which wrinkles, it.
Then are poured into his tingling ears
more maledictions than he had thought
could be manufactured by the cleverest
mistresses of English words and phrases.
Then more clack-clacking of well-shod
hoofs a chorus of boisterous "who-as''
a forest of splendid gowns a storm of
of them, and many more, have been
victimized by a sleek-tongued young man
who induced them to "bite" on one
iof the oldest "con" games known.' I
Was to purchase a costly frame for an
enlarged photograph, the enlargement to
be made free of cost.
Fifteen years ago Minneapolis was
worked for" all it. was worth with this
game. Then everybody became so fa-
supposeo to be -so wel informedare Bu
museum gave the fire department a run.
The film in a moving picture machine here comes a man with the sanies old
Mught fire. Practically no damage was story and gets several hundred- orders in
at either place.
In order that people employed during
the day may share the benefit of the spe
cial exhibit of books on furniture being
shown In the art bookroom, the exhibition
will be open this evening. The exhibit is
very fine, as this is one of the strong
departments of the library. For the bene
flt of Christmas shoppers an exhibit.of fceavv discounst fo cash. Nearly -ev-
books suitable for gifts is also being shown i
in the circulation department,
Frank R. Roberson. who was to give Then whe they Vent to the:studio
his noted lecture, "The Last Days of St. of the photographer in the Sykes block
Pierre," at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium they found that.the proprietor, had been
next Sunday afternoon, has. been called'employed to make thje enlargements, but
east to the deathbed of his father, and knew nothing about the frames. S And
this has necessitated the canceling of his the agent has left for parts unknown,
engagements here and elsewhere. The i Naturally, the victims expressed .their
Y. M. C. A., hoWever, has secured Dr.! minds frankly to the innocent and'dis-
John H. Elliott of New York city for the interested photographer, and several of
same date. For ten years he was gen
eral secretary of the Minneapolis associa
tion and he is now ranked as one of the
strongest speakers of the east.
A reception for the teachors of Hen
nepin county will be held Saturday morn
ing from 10 to 12 in Judge Elliott's court
room. State Superintendent Olsen will be
present and speak briefly. The
Will Include an address on "I
Teacher in the Community,"
McKenzie, Excelsior "Reminiscences,'
C. W. G. Hyde, and vocal solos by Miss
Clara Patterson and Edward Shannon,
The executive committee includes D. C.
McKenzle, B. T. Shaver, J. K. McBroom,
Adelaide Patterson and Louise Snyder.
Ho got one well-known society wom
an's name, and then showed that to
others who wanted to be in line and
ted to get onto the band-
ciouseconsent of so
pickingr th wealthiestthe home
androbliginglyy gave- a
The Plymouth Exclusive Linen Laundry
Finest work. Shirts, hand-ironetjt.. Col
lars and cuffs finished equal to new.
ver ,$ 5 worth of paid l^undry-
will entitle you to five new col
Brandj uuti Marchist.
CUTTER MADE SECRETARY
Anoka Man Takes Wright's Place
State Board of Control.
The state board of control has named
M. C. Cutter of Anoka, at present chief
accountant, as secretary of the board to
succeed Henry W. Wright, who resigned
to go to California. This advancement
of Mr. Cutter necessitated other changes
in the department, D. Mills becom
ing ohief accountant Downer Mullen,
accountant, and A. Cadwell, chief
sterjographer and assistant in pur
REAL ESTATE MAN DISAPPEARS
FROM THE CITY.
Was Under indictment on a Charge of
ForgeryBail of $500 Was Declared
Forfeited by" Judge Har^jn This
MorningSureties l)o No^f^Jnow of
Robert Berglund, a local real estate
man, has clisappeared. He is under in
dictment with John Bosquet and Peter
M.Scholl, for forgery, Berglund ^did
not answer when-' his case was called
this morning, and Judge A. M. Harri
son ordered the 'forfeiture of his $500
Arthur F. Bergliind and Harry
Leonard were his sureties.
The three defendants are accused of
defrauding a south town resident out of
his boarding house,by a spurious deed.
Bosquet was guilty. Berglund's trial
JUDGES HAVE LANE CASE
Decision May Not Be/Made Public for
Three or, F.iipx Weeks.
The case in which Freeman Lane's
disbarment is asked is now up to the
supreme court. Arguments were made
yesterday by Vietor Welch for Mr
Lane and by Eli Southworth for Ed
waid Lelahd, the 'complainant- The
judges then took the matter under ad
visement and it will probably be three
or four weeks before their decision is
Leland, who made a sensational at
tempt to escape from the Stillwater
penitentiary in the spring of 1901, al
leges that he paid Mr. Lane $550 in all
upon the understanding that the law-,
yer should use his influence and skill
in securing a commutation of Sentence.
He charges further that the attorney
paid no attention to" the case.
Mr. Lane, in his answer, which has
been supported by strong evidence, al
leges that he acted as complainant's
attorney in the. cas6 .brought against
him for breaking jail and in which a
nolle was finally secured. For this he
says he was paid'$$0'.' Other detailed
expenses amount to another hundred,
and it is admitted that $100 was given
for services in an. attempt to secure a
commutation of Sentence. Mr. Lanft
says he. had not gayeji up the case and
had not proceeded further because he
could not get the. recommendation of
the prosecuting attorney and the trial
SHERIFF WILL ARREST
WHOL E FiTBALL TEA
The sheriff of Li? Sueur county came
to St. Paul yesterday with warrants for
members of the Shamrock football team
who are alleged to Jiave damaged the
hotel furniture at, it^e Sueur after a
game there recently.
OLD FIRJYt QUITS
Farmers Trust Company Traasf ers Its
Property to Another Concern.
Everything belonging to old Far
mers' Trust company in Duluth,? Minne
apolis and St. Paul, has been sold out.
Yesterday with the transfer of.. proper
ty worth $100,000 to the Assets Realiza
tion company the company, which at
one time owned" twin city property
worth over $1,000,000,, ceased to. exist.
ELECTION ERRORS FOUND
Only Seven City Districts Made Abso
lutely Correct Returns.
Ed A. Stevens, who is checking up the
poll lists and other records of the late
election, finds that in only seven of tho
139 election districts in the city have
tho officials returned a correct set of
books. These seven districts are not lo
cated in the wards cwhich assume to con
tain the highest intelligence, but'with
one exception are distinctly working
OathS are not subscribed to.-v~:. Another.
frequent error is that the totaj number
of votes given does not agrete with the
consecutive number of names on the
THIEF HAD NERVE
Got Himself Locked in a Store, Then
Robbed It.. jVj
A "clever thief, with unusual nerve,
secreted himself in Gamble & Tmdwig's
drug stare Monday night just before
closing- time- and succeeded in getting
himself locked in. i
After the proprietors- and'-employees
had left he robbed the till of $25 and
took several boxes .fftj cigars. Circum
stantiab.evidencevshows that.the man
went out thru an elevator shaft.
found that the
When he arrived he1
warrants were defective, and went back
to have them changed.. He, promised to
return again toda^.
*1 o-.i fc.o-aalfji
Records of the- Past Fourteen years,
Compiled by the Government
What will the weather for December
Tae? The weather bureau, miakea no at
tempt to predict for a month ahead, but 1 examined forsinsanxty and wiirpxofeabiyy
has compiled the weather statistics for
December for the past fourteen years.
The mean or normal temperature for
the fourteen years was 20 degrees''* the
warmest month being in 1891, with an
average of 30, and the coldest in 1903,
with an average of 13. The highest
temperature was 54 degrees, on Dec. 22,
18D0, and the lowest 27'below ze'rb, on Thru the medium- of a petition of
the 14th day of December, 1801. Micnaei Dowa, who deposesthat he has
The average precipitation for the been illegally deprived of his liberty by
month was 1.02 inches, the greatest the supreme court of Colorado, the el'ec-
monthly precipitation being .3.16 in tion contest of Denver, Col.,.was.brought
1891, and the least .07 in 1S98. The before the United .States circuit court
average number of clear days was 8
partly cloudy, 9 and cloudy,' 14.
Deserted, deBtitut^aHd almost dying,
baby clasped~ in
of Rkms^y county1
dea3d^body of her
arm?i., ''The sheriff
to iSerV eject
ment papers and found this^pitiaJblfe coh-l
ditidn The woman: is beittar taken'i
of by the authorities, but tfne city^fpTiT'
sici^n says, that she probably cannot
IVo years ago Mrs. Galley's house
hold consisted of herself,!
and four children. Since then the hus-r1
band and two daughters have eloped
one after another, leaving the mother,
arfdbaby to be car6d for by'an 18-year-
old girl.' Thi daughter was yesterda
COLORAD O ELECTION
CAS E IN ST. E
of appeals in St. Paul today. Attor
ney F. T. Eichardson of Denver present
ed' the petition of Mr. Dowd to Judge
Sanborn, and asked ior a writ of habeas
corpus for Dowd, claiming that the su
preme court of Colorado had exceeded
its autboritv in committing Dowd to
jail for contempt of, court in connection
with the election contests.
The state of Colorado, thru Attorney
General Miller, wired Judge Sanborn
that it desired to be heard in the mat
ter. Judge Sanborn set Dec. 10 for a
hearing:of the case on,its merits before
the court sitting en .banc at St. Louis*
SKIPPED WITH THE GAS
TRAVELING SALESMAN GOT $700
FOR TWO CARLOADS OF APPLES
Nearly all the errors are of a techni-1 Maney of Marquette last night. Mer-
cal kind, and it is hardly expected that chant will face trial on a charge which
any of tnem will invalidate the vote in moans five years" imprisonment under
the respective districts. I is fre-ithe Michigan law. He is said to have
quently noted that judges administer left' his Wife aifd five children^ desti-
the Oath. tO themselves. Many of tne
W. M. Kaufman, traveiinKsaleraian
for D. E. Byan & Co., has absconded
with $700, the proceeds of the sales of
two carloads of apple's. The money was
drawn in New Ulm.
Kaufman is a married man, living at
913 Nash street,
St. Paul. Hi
mother, whose home is in Kansas City,
and a married sister,.from San Francis
co, are visiting Mis. Kaufman.
He is 40 years old, about six feet tall,
with light complexion, brown mustache
and blue eyes. A reward of $100 has
been Otftie'il fier his aTxest.
ARRESTED FOR DESERTION
Michigan Man, Arretted In St. Paul,
Faces Long Prison Sentence.
George Merchant, a carpenter at Mar
quette, Mich., was arrested in St. Paul
on a charge of wife deserting and was
turned- over to Chief of Police T.
claims .that his.wife ,ia a
shrew and that he'"cannot live with
Chief Maney, upon his return to
Michigan, will, leave immediately for
London, TSng.,' to. get John Wallace,
wanted at Marquette for embezzling
$30,000. Wallace was private secretary
to Banker Brighton,, a Marquette mil
lionaire, and about Nov. 1 he left, Mar
quette, taking with him stocks valued
at $30,000, which he sold in Boston
Extradition papers "have been secured.
Tri-State Telephone Company Dividend.
The directors of? the Tri-State-Tele
phone & Telegrafh^ompan have de
clared the sixth quarterly dividend at
the rate of 6 per cent per annum on the
preferred stock of tkejeompany. Books,
close November 23dt December 1st,
i MORE FREQUENT
GROWING TENDENCY TO SPEND
MORE CAUSES DEFALCATIONS.
Some of the Results of the Speculation
Three Years Ago Just Being Re-
vealedTemptation to Increase the
Cost of Living Also Causes Infidelity,
Says 0. H. Van Campen.4'
Suretybond people,who keep close tab
on the conduct of employees who handle
the money of business houses, have no
ticed an increase in the number of em
bezzlements and defalcations thruout
the country, and they attribute it to
I have been expecting this increase
for over a year// said C. H. Van Cam
pen today. "Outside of the usual de
falcations that follow in the path of
fast living, there are two other causes
that have arisen in the past three years.
"When speculation was at its height
three years ago, a'large number of busi
ness men used their firm's money and
probably in many cases paid it back,
but when the crash came some had no
means of covering their peculations.
As a usual thing a business man can
cover his tracks for about two years
by careful watching, but at the end of
that time there usually comes a settle
ment. About a year ago I began look
ing for stormclouds, and altho I would
have been glad' to have seen the sky
Clear, I must say that my predictions,
have been verified.
"The other feature is perhaps more
serious. While reaping the whirlwind
of speculation is serious enough, it does
not have the deep economic significance
that the petty defalcations of clerks
suggest. The temptation these days to
increase the cost of living falls most
heavily upon the salaried clerk whose
wages have not risen accordingly.. I
the struggle to keep ahead small sums
are borrowed with every intention of
paying them back, but as time goes on
the vietim. sinks deeper and deeper in
the mire and eventually the newspapers
story about a "trusted employee
who has stolen his employer's funds. As
a matter 'of fact, he is largely the vic
tim of circumstances.''
Monogram Olub Will Study Literature
Invention Company Organized,
Thomas Smith, H. H. Foster, George
Connelly, John Splain, John McDonald,
W. W. King and John C. W. Niemeyer
of Minneapplis have .incorporated the
Monogram club for literature culture
of its members. The admission fee is
$10 and the monthly dues $2.
The Getman Invention company of
Minneapolis, with $100,000 capital, has
been formed to manufacture commer
cial and domestic articles. The incor
porators: D. D. Getman of Browns
Valley, Lewis F. Page and W. E. Tew
of Willmar. McCanney of Morris
and J. "Walsh of Minneapolis.
The Nygren Printing company has
incorporated with $10,000 capital. The
indbrporators: John Nygren, Joseph
and Henry Leachman of Minneapolis.
Samuel Cummings of St. Paul, H. B.
Stacy and E. E. Merrill of Minneapo
lis have formed a $10,000 company to
do a general mercantile business.
ME ARR FOPTING NO W
GIELS OF SENIOR CLASS ADOPT
CAP AND GOWN" WITHOUT CON-
SULTING THEIR CLASSMATES.
her husband The senior girls will make their1 first
'FROLIC" I S OP EN
Juniors Will Not Be Exclusive in a
Fearing that the junior "frolic"
might not be a financial success, the
committee has decided to make it an
open affair. On account of the recent
trouble between the junior ball asso
ciation and the other members of the
class resulting in the decision of the
former to change the name of the junior
ball to the junior Pan-Hellenic j'' the
class decided to limit the attendance
at the "frolic" to juniors and leave
the association free to give the open
party of the year. Fo financial rea
sons this plan has been changed and
there is some talk among the members
of the association of boycotting the
Authorized to Make
,The state board of control has au
thorized the state auditor to collect
$7,250 partial insurance on the main
building at the state university. The
total amount of insurance to "be col
lected on account of the loss of "Old
Main" is about $63,000. The damage
to the Mechanic Arts building has been
adjusted at $1,400 and on the contents
The junior pan-Hellenic ball will be
given Feb. 3 in the armory. This was
decided at a meeting of the association
this morning. The pan-Hellenic will be
operated on the same scale and accord
ing to the Bame system as the junior
balls of the past. Airangementa -will
be begun immediately after the holi
Bothering the "Bennies."
An overcoat thief has been operating
in the vicinity of the university, and
several fraternity men are his victims.
The coats are stolen from the fraternity
houses, usually at mealtime. The houses
are never locked, and the stealing of
overcoats from the halls is comparatively
Chemists to Meet.
The Graduate club will, meet Monday
evening in, Chapel. Charles Poore of
the Chemistry department will deliver
a lecture on "Method vs. Memory in
the Study of, Chemistry.'
Seniors Will Entertain.
A series of class parties will be given
by the senior class.. .President Mitchell:
this morning appointed a cofnmitte# con-
and H-. A* Puffer to make the arrange
sistint Fairchild, C. B. Smith
5 Discussed the New Main.
President Cyrus Northrop and Regent
J. T. Wyman, representing the board
of regents of the university, conferred
with i the board of control at St. Paul
todav. The new main building was dis
cussed and plans considered.
AT FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH.
Tickets 35c and
Ninth EventChambe75c. Concert. 1
Bertha Kunz Baker.
Wednesday Evening, November 30th,
appearance in "cap and gowns in chapel
on Friday. The academic costumes
will be the official garb.
Opposition to caps and gowns has de
veloped among the men who talk of
discarding the time-honored garb. The
adoption' of caps and gowns by the
girls was decided oh Without consult
FOR YEAR-OLD OFFENSE
North Dakota Man Accused of Violat
ing Minnesota Game Xiaws.
Yor Credit Goe4 at fl New England )^*s*ys*sS**'t
Tonight. Matinee Today.
Mr. Walker Whiteside
In a Grand Double Bill,
GARRICK'S and OF
LO V FIRE
Dec. 1. 2, 3, 4 Ezra Kendall
Dec. 5, 8, 7 "The Two Orphans"
The Greatest Cast Ever Organized
James 0'Heill Grace George
Louis James Mrs. LeMoyne
J. E. Dodson Sarah Truax
Clara Morris Jameson Lee Finney
Elita Proctor Otis
:Will appear in the Greatest Play Ever Written
The Two Orphans
Seat Sale Tomorrow. Prices 50c to $2
Stanley HallLyceum Course
100 Substantial Kitchen
CabinefS like picture,
hardwood base ^white
NEW FMfil ANII FURNITUR E & CARPE CO
MM Ml WW BBI 1 4 fainlW The One-Price Complete Housefurnishers,
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Avenue So.
F. B. HENDEKBON,
7th st. Hear Hen.
Both phones, 8097.
Every Afternoon and Evening.
HICKEY & NELSON.
BURTON & BROOKS.
Prices Never Change.
Evenings, 15c, ,25c, 50c box seats $1. After
noon, best seats 25c. Every seat re
wood top, 26x47 inches,
with two moulding
boards, bins and drawer
"DTSWETl MATIWEE DAILY.
XMXM WAI] EVENINGS AT 8:1. 5
GOOD JEWELRY CHEAP
Our big: tock of wholesale jewelry must bt reduced
by $20,000 before January 1. For this reason
we are selling our splendid stock at wholesale
pricesway below ordinary retail figures. This is
a splendid opportunity for Minneapolis people to
Minnesota. buy choice Christmas presents at a very low price.
A deputy game warden at Aitkin has
arrested Charles E. Wolf of Wahpeton,
N. D., who is charged with having shot
a deer in Minnesota a year ago and
selling the meat in North Dakota also
W. L. PETTIT & CO., 18 Sixth St. S
Our Overcoats at $15 and 18 have
established anew standard in the
clothing trade they are far and
away the best values to be had.
The fabrics of which these Overcoats, are fashioned.,
are high in character the workmanship perfect.
For thirty-six years our trade-mark
has insured goods of Genuine
Satisfaction the purchasers
Let it be your guarantee, y.
Highest Award, Grand Prize, St. Louis, 190U.
for Excellence in Style and "Workmanship.
Next Week PAY FOSTER CO.
FAMILY THEATER. ^2
Afternoon2 and 8:30. Evening8 and 9:30
lltuatratod ^ongs. Moving Ploturma.
MatineesErery aeat In house 10c. Stoning
performance*. 10c, 15c and 20c. Box seats 25c.
PEERLESS KELL A
Matinee Saturday at 2:80.
Next week, Selma Herman, in "Wedded bni
Story of English
SHALL WE FORGIVE HER?
Matinees Thursday and Saturday. _-
Next week, Dick Ferris in "Fighting Bob'*
Nat. M. Brigham
Benefit of Hope Chapel Lecture Course
with hunting in Minnesota this year'
without a license. He gave $200 bail
and his case was continued.
A Woman Wlio is weak, nervouB and.
sleepless, and who has cold hands and
feet, cannot feel and act like a well
person. Carter's Iron Pills equalize the
circulation, remove nervousness and
give strength and rest.