Newspaper Page Text
r~ 353Either Phone353.
Sto Home of Hoffman House Coffee.
Low Prices on Fine
Dnr Choice Apricots, California
Extras, can 16c
Yellow Peaches, can 15c
Bartlett Pears, can 12%c
Crood Pumpkin, can 6c
Apples, can 7c
J. II. F. Brand Fruits in heavy
syrupfinest goods packed in
California small cans to close
out, dozen, $1.80 can 16c
Pine Marrowfat Peas, can 8c
Pure Fruit Jams, pound tins. 10c
Finest Iowa Corn, can 7c
Early June Peas, can 8c
Good Salmon, can 9c
Finest Standard Tomatoes, can.8c
Fresh Meat and Fish.
Choice Porterhouse Steak 12%o
Choice Sirloin Steak 12V2(i
Use the Ions distance
service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
Choice Round Steak 10c. nual meting will be held in tne senate
Choice Shoulder steak 9c
Choice Pot Eoast 5c, 6c, 7c
Choice Rib Boiling Beef 4c
Choice Pork Chops 3c
Choice Pork Loin Roast 8e
Choice Pork Shoulders 6c
OVEE THE TOLL. LINES 0 7 THE
A FATHER IN ISRAEL
Louis Harris, Prominent Jewish Resi
dent, Dies at His Home.
Louis Harris, one of the oldest Jew
ish residents of Minneapolis died yes
terday morning at his home, 625 Sev
enth avenue N Old age accentuated
several minor complaints was the di
rect cause of death.
Mr. Harris was born in Poland nearly
ninety years ago and all but ten of
GOVERNOR AND MAYOR
They Will Atte nd Reception to the
Twenty-eighth Infantry Tonight.
those'years haefbeen spent in this coun- ally from people who are particular. They
try, tho he did not come to Minneapolis are people who will want to know most of
until about twenty-five years ago. the advantages of your proposition before
was prominently identified with numer- they take the trouble to investigate ft.
ous religious and benevolent societies Therefore tell them these points in your
thruout the city, and the later years of
his life were spent almost entirely in
bettering the condition of his people
Six children and fifty-three grand and
snreat grandchildren survive him, among
the grandchildren being Si Harris of
football fame. His sons are Marks and
Abraham Harris, who comprise the
Harris Machinery company, and Isaac
JJarris, now in California. The three
surviving daughters are Mrs. A. Gold
man and Mrs. A. R. Harris of this city,
and Mrs. H. Simon of Chicago.
The funeral took place this afternoon
from the residence, interment being at
O. B. A. cemetery.
A reception and banquet will be given
tonight at the West hotel to the officers
of the Twenty-eighth regular infantry,
Fort Snelling, by the John A. Rawlins
post, G. A. R., and the Citizens' Staff.
Charles M. Jordan, president of the
Citizens' Staff, will be toastmaster.
'Among the speakers will be Governor
Johnson, Mayor Jones, Past Post Com
mander Dennis, Colonel Owen J. Sweet,
Twenty-eighth infantry, Daniel Fish,
William M, Regan, Arthur H. Williams
and H. Morgan. The committee on
arrangements is composed of 0. M. Jor
dan, William M. Regan. William J.
Jones, George E Dennis, Byron Suther
land, F. H. Carleton, W E Carter and
Henry A Norton.
VOTING MACHINES FOR ST. PAUL.
Aldermen Bantz and Corning and As
semblymen Shiftman and Whitcomb, con
stituting a joint committee on voting ma
chines for St. Paul, met yesterday to con
sider bids from the different manufac
turers. No recommendations were made,
as the samples from all the firms had not
is thin blood. It causes pale
faces, white lips, weak nerves
and lack of vitality. A blood
enriching, fat producing food
medicine is needed. Scott's
Emulsion goes to the root oJ
the trouble, strengthens an
enriches the blood, and builds
up the entire system. Foi
anaemic girls, thin boys, and
enfeebled mothers, it is th
standard remedy, It boilds
op and strengthens the enttr
system with wonderful ra
We ll send you a mmpfe free.
Scott & Bowne, 409 Feauri St., Ne Yri
mm Wednesday Evening, &
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Bijou Theater"After Midnight."
Lyceum Theater-yWhen W Were
Unique TheaterContinuous vaude
Dewey TheaterImperial Burlesque I
Oliver Presbyterian ChurchLee
ture, Rev? John Koehne.
Our Savior's Lutheran Church
Telephone all furnace troubles to H,
Roberts. Expert heating.
The "Teller" tells you smoke the best.
Try one and tell others about It.
Mr. Ludwig of Walla Walla, Wash., will
install an Andrews hot water system.
We are now open for business at our
new store, 622 Nic. ave. Feeley & Crocker.
heated by the Andrews Heating company,
202 NicollPt avenue.
A song servir-e with an address by Ite\
past ten years
Congressional authority for building the
Thirty-secgnd avenue N and the Soo
bridges in Minneapolis was granted to
day, and the bills new wait the presi
The records of the daydeaths, births,
marriages, hotel arrivals, railway time-
will be found, together with want adver
tisements on page 12 of this issue
The Minnesota Historical society's an
chamber of the old capitol, St. Paul, Mon
day evening, Jan. 16. Addresses will be
tables, real estate transfers, building per- neapolis chamber, says that while there
mits and other information of interest
made by President,--- Nathaniel P. Langford if
An early morning fire caused three men
and four women boaiders at the Barlow
house, 211-13 Fourth street S, great in
convenience this morning by forcing them
to fly to the streets in only the lightest of
apparel. The blaze was discovered by
Patrolman John Hohley. The damage is
H. J. Pettingill, vice president of the
Northwestern Telephone Exchange com
pany, will move to Minneapolis from Bos
ton to take up the duties of president,
Feb. 1. C. E. Yost, retiring president,
will go to Omaha to devote his entire
time to the interests of the Bell company
in the southwest.
John Petre, a popcorn vender, was
slightly injured last night while crossing
the car tracks at Third avenue S and
Third street in his glass-covered wa^on.
He did not hear the clanging of the bell,
and the car crashed into the wagon, which
was badly damaged. Petre lives at 70S
Washington avenue S.
Company of the National Guard gave
a stag party at the armory last evening
for the company members. After the reff*
ular drill the committee having the af
fair in hand served refreshments, and
managed a very pleasant evening. The
company intends giving other parties of
a like nature and inviting the regimental
and line officers.
TELL THEM THE POINTS
In writing a Journal want ad remember
that the most desirable answers are usu-
ad. One cent a word.
W. H. WHITE CALLED HENCE
Floneer Settler of South Dakota Dies
at Minneapolis Home.
In the death of W H. White, who
assed way at his late residence, 2700
avenue, on the 10th instant,
Brookings county, South Dakota, loses
one of its pioneers. Mr. White was
born in Otsego county, New York, in,
1821, where he resided till 1861, wh en
he located at Sparta, Wis
In 1878 he removed to Brookings
county, Dakota territory, now South
Dakota, where he became the owner
of extensive tracts of agricultural lands
which he improved and cultivated.
was the founder of the town of
White, S. D., and had always been in
terested in some of the foremost busi
ness enterprises of that thriving place,
including the White Roller mills and
the First National bank, of which he
was the founder and president.
While Mr. White's business inter
ests were mostly in Wisconsin and
South Dakota, he has resided in Min
neapolis ever since 1881. leaves
two daughters, Miss Ada E White and
Mrs. Gertrude Benton, both of whom
reside in this city, and two sons, C. H.
White of Marshall, Minn., and Fred H.
White of Cooksville, Tenn.
The funeral will be held Thursday
at 2:30 p.m. from the residence.
WOULD HOLD HIS PLACE
Democratic Member of Grain Appeal
Board Seeks Reappointment.
M. Lally, a member of the Minne
apolis grain board of appeals, is a can
didate for reappointment by Governor
Johnson when his term expires next
August, and as he is a life-long demo
crat, he is likely to be successful.
was appointed by Governor Van Sant,
ins the law requires the board to be
composed of men of different political
parties. For twen ty years he was a
resident of Crookston, but since his
appointment has been making his home
A rival candidate is in the field from
the ninth district. P. J. Carey, a re
tired farmer of Crookston, is securing
indorsements in that vicinity and hopes
to get the appointment. I is under
stood that this board will not be con
sidered by the governor until all the
other appointments are out of the way
BREAD AND WATER DIET
Fort Snelling Private Gets Three
Months' Sentence for Offenses.
Private Edward McAndrews, Co.
Twenty-eighth regiment, will serve
three month s' imprisonment, with for
feiture of pay during that time, and for
the first week of each month to be spent
in solitary confinement upon a diet of
bread and water. had missed par
ade continually, and was guilty of sev
eral other minor offenses.
MORNING GLORIES AR E NEXT.
Following the Imperials at the Dewey
theater come Clarence Wilbur and the
Morning Glories company, in a complete
production of "The Devil's Daughter,"
seen at the St. Louis fair, where they
baa a prosperous run of 200 performances. on tne. work, __
IS NOT SERIOUS
LITTLE APPREHENSION OVER
THE WHEAT OUTLOOK.
Supply I Thought to Adequate, Al-
tho I I Admitted that I May
Unequally Distributed Thought
that There Will Little Trouble in
Reports to Chamber of Commerce
firms covering the situationn in th.e
northwest do not indicate that there is
the country Th applicatio of Mr
!any serious shortage of seed wheat in
-r.+ Stecnerson of Crookston, who represents
O. the ninth district in congress, for a
treasury department ruling upon the
matter of admitting seed wheat from
Canada free of duty, and later
agitation of the matter has giv
en the impression in the east
that the northwest is in a bad way for
see an i
sta th ne x, cro
unde a andia
The new Trinity Baptist church will be authoritieh sayc ips.r an exaggeratepdy view
James Earl, will be conducted at the Sol- chamber says the territory covered by
diers' Home at 3 m. tomorrow under the the houses of the Woodworth company
auspices of the Christian Workers' mis- has enough seed wheat available to
sion. start a new crop right. Nothing ap-
The Employers' Liability Department' P^oaching a seed famine is likely. Some
of the Fred L. Gray Company, Guaranty
disposed of more than
injury cases during the
aeat his the
situation and is likely to do
Woodworth, president of the
localities may have to buy seed, but
others will have a surplus and on the
whole the northwest will not suffer.
The big Dalrympre farm and other
large farms have seed enough on hand,
according to C. C. Dalrymple.
H. Douglas of the Great "Western
Elevator company, says there is noJUke
lihood of a seed famine in the country
crossed by his line houses. C. M. Har
rington of the Va Dusen-Harrington
company, former president of-the Min-
localities in the northwest covered
by the country houses of his company,
in which there is a scarcity of seed
an Lucius F. Hubbard
The first regular meeting of the Queen
Wilhelmina society, which was organized
last December, was held last night at Al
exander hall. Altho business occupied
considerable time at the meeting, a mu
sical and literary program had been ar
wheat, there is enough on the whole to hotels, and were charged
go around. One station will supply an- with playing stud poker in t"
5+w wfc0a+ TIo "other. See wheat is by means as
plentiful as in former years, but there
nothinC in sight tomwarrant scare.
non ome fro Canada a the
farmers will be able to seed down their
land as usual.
John L. McCaull of the McCaull-Web
ster company, says that there are bare
spots in South Dakota, but not all lo
calities are short. Groton and Aber
deen may have to bring seed wheat
from Evarts or other stations where
a small surplus may be found. Walter
Thaxton of the John Miller company
had reports in hand from one North Da
kota farmer who owns 6,000 acres.
says he has investigated the matter ot
seed wheat and proposes to use wheat
from rusted fields, where the seed in
itself is good.
Charles M. Case of the Atlantic Ele
vator company, says a misapprehension
exists regarding the state of affairs
along the Soo line. Certain localities
were bare of wheat, but rast below the
Canadian line, very fine wheat was
raised last year, and the short stations
farther south have now been supplied.
The Plymouth Exclusive Linen Laundry,
Established 1893. The cleanest laundry.
Underwear, hosiery, etc., excluded.
Shirts hand-ironed. Collars and cuffs
finished equal to new.
And, until March 1, every Dollar's
worth of paid laundry slips entitles you
to One new collar, "Lion Brand," free.
MUTUALS ELECT OFFICERS
Minnesota Insurance Companies Meet
at Old State Capitol.
Officers of the Minnesota mutual in
surance companies, 200 in number, are
holding their annual convention in the
senate chamber of the old capitol, St.
Paul. These companies, composed pf
property owners and in which the in
sured are stockholders, have saved the
farmers of the state a great deal of
money, and now carry risks aggregating
well iip into the millions.
One of the largest of these com
panies, the State Town Dwelling Mu
tual Insurance company, held its an
nual meeting yesterday afternoon and
elected: G. A. Bradford of St. James,
president K. E. Bullis of West Con
cord, vice president R. Johnson of
Austin, secretary, and W L. Deline,
The State Creamery Companies as
sociation, a corporation insuring noth
ing but creameries and cheese factories,
elected A. D. Stewart of Redwood Falls
president Andrew French of Plain
view, secretary, and L. W Lassow,
treasurer. I has been in existence four
years and has $1,000,000 worth of in
surance in force.
The Farmers' Home Mutual Tornado
and Cyclone Insurance company elected
the following officers: L. H. Bullis,
West Concord, president I. B. Yates,
Madelia, secretary J. J. Furlong of
Austin, treasurer. The company is
seven years old and has $4,000,000
worth of insurance outstanding.
W understand that preparations are
being made for the publication of a
dual or combined telephone directory
for this city and St. Paul, and that our
subscribers are being solicited for ad
vertising in the proposed publieatioii.
The Northwestern Telephone Exchange
company is in no way interested in this
directory and will not be responsible
for any errors in telephone numbers
which may occur.
W also wish to caution subscribers
about the use of any such unauthorized
and unofficial publication, as it is im
possible, without referring to our rec
ords, to compile an accurate telephone
The Northwestern Telephone Ex
GOOD ROADS MEETING
State Association Will Hold Annual
Convention Jan. 24.
A general invitation has been issued
by the Minnesota Good Eoads associa
tion to all those interested to attend the
eleventh annual convention which will
be held in the senate chamber of the old
capitol at St. Paul, Tuesdav, Jan. 24. The
officers of the convention will be George
W. Cooley, president, W Hoag, secre
tary and James T. Elwell, chairman of
the executive committee.
EWARD IS APPOINTED
Attorney General Approves Recommenda
tion of District Attorney Haupt.
From The Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
"Washington. Washington, Jan. 11.Attorney General
Moody has approved the recommendation
of District Attorney Haupt for the ap
pointment of P. A. Eward as second as
sistant United States attorney for Min
nesota. His commission was sent out
TO ENCOURAGE IMMIGRATION.
The second annual convention of the
Minnesota Immigration society begins at
3 p.m. tomorrow in the old capitol. Tho
principal subject for discussion is a suit
able bill for the promotion of immigration
to Minnesota for action at the present
session of the legislature. Some members
favor a board of immigration and some
an appropriation for the society to carry
^Sfe i^^^M ilgg|lgi|t
For some reason university students
do not take kindly to the essay contest
for the Williams Jennings Bryan prize.
Altho the other prize contests at the
university never lack entries, an atti
tude has been assumed by the students
toward this contest, that seems to show
that there are few Bryan followers in
The prize is given for the best es
say on a subject assigned each year,
and the subjects in the past have "been
texts from the spoken or written doc
trines of the Nebraskan. The fund of
$200, the interest which goes to the
winner of the contest, was provided by
Mr. Bryan after a trip made to Min
neapolis during one or his memorable
campaigns and great interest has never
been taken in the contest.
Last year contestants were obliged to
uphold the Filipino in essays on the sub
ject: "Resolved, I I were a Filipino I
would lay down my arms never." This
doctrine of Mr. Brvan's appealed so lit
tle to the undergraduate body at the
university that not a single essay was
handed in to the faculty committee.
The subject chosen this year, Re
solved, That it is an unwise policy for
the United States to build up and main
tain a navy of the first class" may
meet with a better fate than did its
predecessor, but so far no interest has
been shown in the contest, and it is
possible that the announcement of the
names of the winner of the Bryan pri^e
ay again be withheld from the honor
announcements on commencement day.
The great Plymouth Fur Mfg section.
GASE WHERE WAITERS
DIDN'T GET ANY TIPbeen
Thomas Smith, E Curtiss and Walter
Flicker, the first unfortunates to fall
under the ban of the antigambling
edict of the new city administration,
were in the police court this morning.
The men are all waiters employed in
various down-town restaurants an
Curtiss and Flicker were charged with
gambling and each pleaded guilty. Cur
tiss being winner to the extent of about
$14, was fined $20 or twen ty davs, while
Flicker, having lost an equal amount, in
addition to losing his watch, was let off
with a $5 fine.
Smith was holding the stakes and
when the officers arrived was in the
act of turning over the money to Curtis.
was therefore charged with conduct
ing a gambling house. was repre
sented Attorney Thomas Garrity,
who entered a plea of not guilty, and
the trial set for Saturday. His conten
tion was that inasmuch as the club was
incorporated and Smith merely hap
pened to be in charge temporarily, with
out reserving any commission on bets
for "the house," ne should be liberated.
Thomas Garvin and Sergeant Myron
Johnson conducted the raid.
O means as the Waiters' club, 244 Nicol
FOR EIGHT HOURS
Hodcarriers Want Length of Day's Work
Defined by Legislature.
"Can more strenuous effort on the part
of the members of the hodcarriers' unions
thruout the country secure the passing of
the eight-hour bill by the legislatures of
every state, and, if so, how can the united
effort be made most effective?"
The consideration of this question oc
cupied almost the entire session of the
International Hodcarriers' convention this
morning at Alexander hall. The commit
tee on resolutions' brought the question
before the convention"before referring it
to a special aommitte'e. 'When the ques
tion of the means to be employed came up
there was an instant movement by every
delegate to secure the eye of the speaker.
The prevailing opinion was that in thep ub
lishing of statements and the sending of
petitions every care should be used to se
lect the strongest expressions possible to
impress the people with the importance of
The last hoiir of the session was de
voted to a discussion of the child labor
problem. Hermann Lillian of Chicago held
the floor and presented an array of figures
and statistics. He spoke in impassioned
tones of the inhuman conduct of employ
ers who made their profits without a
thought for the health and happiness of
The afternoon session was devoted to a
further discussion of the resolutions con
cerning the burning questions of labor,
which will be placed in the hands of spe
cial committees for consideration before
being passed upon by the convention at
large. This evening the delegates will be
entertained with a literary and musical
program by Minneapolis union, No. 14, of
BUSINESS AND PLEASURE
Powers Store Employees Hold Their An
nual Election of Officers.
The annual election of officers of the
Employees' Mutual Aid society of the Pow
ers store was held last evening in Powers
cafe. Officers chosen for the ensuing
year are: President, L.. H. Wells, re
elected vice president, G. B. Gilbert, re
elected secretary-treasurer, Cyrus Beebe
re-elected financial secretary, E. O.
Skalpe auditor, O. G. Schoenert trus
tees, Robert Knox, re-elected E. "W. New
ton, Miss Pearl Schwartz, re-elected A.
G. Wright and Joseph Latourneau. Tho
arrangements for the meeting were well
taken care of by the entertainment com
mittee, Miss Cecelia K. McClellan, Harry
Herman, Miss Ethelyn Ellsworth, Mrs. L..
Mea, assisting O. G. Schoenert, chairman.
Luncheon was served while the ballots
were being counted, after which there was
dancing, with Miss Mary Ella Berry at the
piano. FOR STRUGGLING STUDENTS
A $5,000 Fund Established by a Former
Mrs. Mary H. Elliott of Santa Mon
ica, Cal., has presented the state univer
sity with $5,000, and the accrued inter
est, $136, for aiding deserving students
of the school of mines. Preference will
be shown students nearest completion
of the course of study, and the benefi
ciaries are expected to repay the loans
without interest to the regents as soon
as they are able to do so without finan
cial embarrassment. Students aided
must be and continue of unblemished
moral character, temperate and indus
Mrs. Elliott is the widow of the late
Dr. A. F. Elliott, an old resident of Min
neapolis. Dr. Elliott 6wned the prop
erty at Fifth street and Nicollet av
enue, the corner occupied by Yerxa, and
with his wife resided there until they
went to California in the early nineties.
Dr. Elliott died about three years ago
and Mrs. Elliott has made the gift to
the university in accordance with his
wish. Judge Stephen Mahoney, secre
tary of the board of regents, received
the necessary papers from Mrs. Elliott's
lawyer, Judge Hicks, yesterday.
The university now has a trust fund
of $65,500 to be used to aid deserving
students. POPULAR SONGS DONE OVER
In the good old summer time,
In the good old summer time,
Our kitchen girl packed up and left
With heartlessness sublime.
We felt so blue what should we do
In our fight 'galnstlgrease and grime?
But a Journal Want Ad filled the place
In the good old summer time.
Darin? January and February The New
England will open daily at 8 80 and close at
5 30 Open Saturday Evenings.
NEW VICE CONSUL
John W Robinson of St. Paul May
Represent Great Britain Here.
John W. Robinson of St. Paul has
recommended to the British for
eign otfiee for appointment as British
vice consul for Minnesota. The posi
tion was offered Mr. Robinson last No
vember and when he signified his will
ingness to accept, his name, "with the
requisite indorsements, was sent to Lon
don by Alexander Finn, the British
government's representative in all mat
ters of consular service in the western
part of the United States. The ap
pointment is expected very soon. The
jurisdiction of tne vice consul for Min
nesota includes the entire state with
the exception of Duluth, where a spe
cial man is stationed.
The great Plymouth Fur Mfg. section.
CHANCE FOR CLAUSEN'S LIFE.
Louis Clausen, who was accidentally
shot by his brother while they were hunt
ing along the St. Croix river last Fridav,
is in 'St. Luke's hospital, St. Paul, rest
ing easily. The entire right side of his
face was shot away, but the physicians
say that unless septic poison sets in,
Clausen's chances for recovery are bright.
Suits at One-Third Off.
$28.00 Suits for $18.67
$30.00 Suits for 120.00
$35.00 Suits for 1123.34
$40.00 Suits for 126.67
$45.00 Suits for 130.00
$50.00 Suits for 133.34
Style, Trimmings and workman
ship Absolutely First-Class.
Trousers One-Third Off.
$8.00 Pants for $5.33
$9.00 Pants for $6.00
$10.00 Pants for $6.57
$12.00 Pants for $8.00
$14.00 Pants for $9.33
$15.00 Pants for $10.00
The Popular Tailors. 21 6th St.
YOUR CREDIT I S GOOD A THE NEW ENGLAND.
I Discount on all
SUITS, OVERCOATS and
3 TROUSERS for 30 Days,
A Regular $22.00 Bedroom Suit for $14.95
flEW ENGLAND TE&n co.
The One-Price Complete House Furnishers, Fifth St., Sixth St. and First Ao. S.
Full Dress Suits at
$50.00 Suits for $33.34
$55.00 Suits for S36.67
$60.00 Suits for 140.00
$65.00 Suits for J43.34
$70.00 Suits for H46.67
All Silk Lined.
Overcoats One-Third Off.
$30.00 Overcoats for...$20.00
$35.00 Overcoats for...$23.34
$40.00 Overcoats for...$26.67
$45.00 Overcoats for...$30.00
$50.00 Overcotts for. ..$33.34
$5.00 Extra for Silk Lining in all
Suits and Overcoats.
BROWN BROS. M. CO
CUT THIS OUT IT'S WORTH MONEY
u/ant J\d Cash Coupon
This coupon doubles in value the cash you pay for an ad to be
inserted under the following headings: Board and Booms Offered,
Board and Booms Wanted, Board Offered, Board Wanted, For Be nt
Furnished Booms, For Bent Furnished Houses, For Bent Furnished
Flats, For Bent Miscellaneous, For Bent Unfurnished Booms,
Want ed to Bent..
If you pay for one time, this coupon extends it another. I
you pay for one week, this coupon extends it another week and
so on. Bemember this coupon will only be accepted for the classifi
cations named, and will not be good after March 1, 1905.
Here's Some Warm
WILL HAVE 400 DEPUTIES 1
Sealer of Weights and Measures Pur
poses to Enforce tne Law.
Frank Gaylord, sealer of weights and
measures, will see that the wood and
coal "scalpers" do business on a prop
er basis. I is alleged that many of
them are giving short weight, and work
ing other unfair dodges on the consum
Mr. Gaylord has the appointment of
about 400 deputy 'wood and coal in
spectors, and these appointments must
be made before Jan. 25. When the
appointments are made it will be an easy
matter to watch the scalpers.''
Furs for a Minnesota Winter.
Mark-down Prices NOW. The Plymouth.
On Thursday we will
sell 50 Solid Oak Golden
Finish Three-piece Bed
room Suits like picture
and similar, Dressers axe
40 inches long and have
French Bevel Plate Mir
ror- both Cases are Heav
ily Brass Trimmed and
Castered with Lignum
Vitae Casters regularly
$22.00the price Thurs
Cash, or $3.00 down
and $1.00 per week.
G. E. KAYMOMD,
Evenings, 15c, 25c, 50c. Prices Never Change.
MASON, KTffiT.y.ft & CO.
GLEESOHS ft HOuTIHAH
CAMPBEIX ft JOHNSON
JAMES 7. MACDONALD
FRANK ft LITTLE BOB
MITCHELL ft LOVE
Afternoon, 2 and 3:30. Evening, 8 and 9:39
Illustrated Songs. Movlnq Picture*.
MatineesEvery seat In house, lOo. Even-
inglOcjlijca nd 20c. Box seats, 2Sc.
Spencer ft Aborn Present
THE POWERFUL DRAMA
January Clearance Sale.
Great News for Men
Men's $12.00 and $15.00
Suits, Overcoats, "Ulsters
Men 's $18.00 'and $20.00
Suits, Overcoats, Ulsters
Men's $22.00 and $25.00
Suits, Overcoats, Ulsters _,
Any man Jrom SU to 50-inch chest-measure can be fitted.
Men 's $1.50 Winter Caps
(some with fur bands)
Men's $1.00 Winter Caps
(some with fur bands)
Men 's $1.00 and $1.50 Shirts
(colored, stiff bosoms)
Men 's $1 and $1.25 Underwear
(all wool, ribbed and plain)
415-17-19 Nicollet Avenue.
With Jack Webster.
Next week The Female Detecttrsa
Tonight, 25c to $1. Matinee today, 25c, 50s.
Opening Thursday night, Charles Hawtrey.
Closing Sunday night in "A Message from Mars."
16 17 18 .Maxlne Elliot
EVENINGS AT 8i1S.
Another Big Show
The Ferris Stock Company in
When WeWere Twenty-one
Don't Forget Your Green Trading Saomps5 foff
1. Next week, Land of the Midnight San.
1 AND HER COMPANY. AT THE
Lyceum Theater, Ian. 16, at 8:11
Sale of Seats now on at Metropolitan
Tickets $1.00. $1.50, $2.00. $2.60. $8Jfc
EMIL OBERHOFFER, Osntfuotor,
DAVID BISPHAM. SoUIst,
JAN. 17. FIR^T BAPTIST -CHURCH
Tickets on sale Thursday morning at Metropol
itan Music Store. Prices $1, $1.50.
.50 January Snowstorms
Every day In the year wm
seU for $2 50 as good a
shoe as sold elsewhera
for $8.50. Big stock of
heavy winter goods.
S. T. SOHEMSEH,
153 E 7th st. St. PauVi
Household goods a specialty. Ua*
equaled facilities and, lowest lataa.
Picking by experlracif mea.
Boyd Transfer & Storage Co., 48 So. 3ri St
Telephones Mala 669both exchanges.