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Pure Food Exhibit
Don't fail to attend the course
of lectures, on cooking by LIDA
ANNA WILLIS at 2 p.m.
Subject for Tuesday,
A very interesting drawing will
take place at our Pure Food Ex
hibit at 4:30 p.m. daily. Be sure
Good Salmon Laundry Starch
Popcorn on the
O is cheap.
White Line Washing Powder.
Save the covers.
Fancy Navy quart, worth
Beans W 1 8 cents.
Bottled 1 f\ each, value
Olives... I 15 cents.
You can't afford to miss the
drawing at 4:30 p.m. daily at our
Pure Food Exhibit.
each. This is a
confection. pkg., worth
1 0 cents
T"V is a
Potatoes... t^V W
Palm Sale at Pare Food Exhibit.
California Oranges, doz 12c
California Lemons, doz 10c
Grape Fruit, large size, each. .10c
Fresh Pie Plant, lb 6c
Sweet Creamery Butter, lb.. .25c
Sweet Potatoes, 9 lbs. for 25c
Be sure to attend the drawing at
4:30 p.m. daily.
Fresh Fish Every Day.
Cleaned Ready for the Pan.
Armour's Star Ham 13c
Porterhouse Steak 12y2c
Round Steak 10c
Fork Chops lie
Pork Sausage 10c
Rump Corn Beef 7c
Kail Orders Promptly Filled.
Cor Nicollet 8 5^8*
Good Dressers Appreciate
the Necessity of a Good
Our new Spring Shirts
reflect the highest standard
productions of America's
leading makers in-addition
to which our Shirts are full
est cut, best made and laun
dered to perfection. Every
style is represented. Prices
$1.00 to $5.00
it cornea from Barnaby's
ti must be good."
Some Scalps VfftT
Some are too weak the hair te bold.
^/DANDRUFF and SOBE&I
But I care them all an* do it so easy.
OLIVER K. CHANCE,
Hair and Scalp Specialist, 580 Syndicate
Five per cent is considered a good
return from conservative investments
these days To learn of one guaran
teed to earn seven per cent, entitled
to share earnings (proh/ibly large)
above that, and which every investor
can help to make more profitable, in
quire or J. S. SHERR1LL, 822 Guar
anty Building, Minneapolis, Minn.
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater Thomas
Jefferson in "Rip Van Winkle."
Bijou Theater"Eight Bells."
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Dewey Theater'' The Cherry
AuditoriumOrgan Tecitai, Clar
Andrew Presbyterian Church
Lecture, Miss Florence Ben-Ohel.
Cinco, the world famous 5c cigar, is
now on sale in this city.
Every day at noon, dinners 25c. Bos
ton Oyster and Chop House, 28 6th st S.
Our new seed catalog is waiting for
you. Call or send for it. JNorthrup,
King & Co., First and Hennepin.
A Snap for You25 per cent dis
count on Picture Frame Mouldings all
this week. Bwthff Mfg. Co., 120 5th st a.
Bishop J. J. Keane of Cheyenne,
Wyo., will open a two weeks' mission
at the Church of St. Lawrence, Twelfth
avenue SE and Seventh street, Sunday,
March 18. Meetings of the nrst week
are- to be for women. The second will
be devoted to services for men.
Buling elders and deacons have been
elected by Westminster church to suc
ceed the two retiring classes: Elders,
John W. Thomas, J. A. Steele, James
Paige, L. K. Thompson deacons, C. V.
Smith, J. P. Thomason, D. R. Wagner,
E. W^ Gnevish, F. E. Skinner, C. L.
The Minnesota Phrenological asso
ciation meets this evening at 8 o'clock
at McElroy hall, Eighth street and
Nicollet avenue. Musical selection by
Miss Laura Distle. Professor Rugg
will speakt and President Williams will
give public character readings. The
public is invited.
have won the honor of establishing a
new record for a stolen trip across the
From Minneapolis to Spokane via the
rod and blind baggage route in forty
eight hours is the mark set by the Min
neapolis youths who are now the care
of the police and are to be returned to
their homes soon.
The three boys are Godfrey Jb'errell,
18 years, and Neils Shilson, 15,.
rich confidence and visions of the
golden west and its possibilities. They
made good for a thru trip on the over
land, but Spokane received them coldly,
and when tney finally ran out of resources
they were glad to get food and shelter
from the authorities.
Three Boys Glad to Get Home After
The "fatted calf" is being prepared
in three Minneapolis families, but when
the three prodigals return they will bought and drank beer with them
not be entirely empty-handed, as they ficers Neary and Kinnan are, therefore,
Miss Alice Bolting Answers Questions
of Miss Alice Bolting, representati
the Universal Brotherhood and THeo
sophical society, while dealing With the
subject of "Questions ana Answers,
from the Key to Theosophy," last eve
ning, made some plain, statements.
Only ignorant people, she said, refer
to theosophy as a newly devised scheme.
It is as old as the world in its teachings
and ethics, if not In name. To the ques
tion, How comes it, then, that theosophy
has remained so unknown to the na
tions of the western hemisphere? Why
should it have been a sealed book to
races confessedly the most cultured and
advanced? she gave this answer: We
believe there were nations as cultured
in days of old, and certainly more spir
itually advanced'' than we are. There
are several reasons for this ignorance.
The strongest lies in the fact that real
theosophy has ever been kept secret.
What is needed is to impress men
with the idea that, if the root ,pf man
kind is one, then there must also be one
truth which finds expression in all the
SCORES CARD PLAYERS
Evangelist Prefers Gambler to Man
Who Plays for Fun.
Tom Mackey, evangelist, addressed a
large gathering of men Sunday after
noon at Bethlehem Presbyterian church,
his subject being A Message to
In his address he took a strong stand
against card playing. I have more
respect," he said, "for the man
goes down town and opens a gambling
"joint for what's in it than I have for
the man who brings a deck of cards
into the house where it is the means of
ruining his children."
He spoke of the difficulties of the
work of an evangelist. He divided
those hardest to reach into two classes,
those who "know it all," and those
who do not know anything. Mr.
Mackey tonuched briefly on the reform
movement in Minneapolis, commend*
JUDGING CONTEST ON
Farm School Students Tell Points of
The judging contests between mem
bers of the senior and junior classes at
the state farm school were started at 8
o'clock this morning. It is expected
that the boys will be hard at it until
late this evening and the prize winners
will not be known until tomorrow.
Great interest has been shown in the
contest^ and every scrap of information
bearing on the work has been utilized.
The prizes range from a $200 silver
cup, offered by a prominent #firm of
horse importers, to pure bred sheep and
swine. Many fine specimens of thoro
bred stock will be inspected by the con
Early Risers. Best pill. Prompt pill.
Safe pill. Small pill. Easy pill. All
druggists. 25 cts.
SENDING OUT CODE
Orders Already on File Have Now Been
Distribution of the revised statutes
is going ahead briskly. Judges, state
officers and county attorneys have
been supplied. Today copies were sent
to all county auditors not yet sup
plied, and individual orders so far sent
in were all filled. Within the week
clerks of court and judges of probate
will be supplied, and the rush will then
for Infantt and Children.
The Kin You Hava Always Bought
FIRjED FROM EQRCE
TWO CONVIVIAL GUARDIANS OF
THE PEACE DISCHARGED.
The Mayor and Chief of Police Unite
in a Statement of the Facts Which
Led to the Men's DismissalA Third
Man Suspended for Thirty Days.
Police Officers Lyman J. Neary and
John S. Kinnan have been discharged
from the service as a result of the dis
closures made in connection with a re
sort kept by Mrs. Theresa Thompson,
at 120 Central avenue. Officer John
Kerr has ,been suspended for thirty
days in connection with the'same case.
Mayor David P. Jones and Superintend
ent James Doyle, after making a
careful investigation, join in the follow
ing statement of the affair:
"Corroborated evidence brought be
fore us on the charges against Patrol
men L. J. Neary," John Kinnan and
John Kerr of the second precinct to
the effect that they frequented a dis
orderly house while on duty and failed
to report the existence of the same to
their superior officers, establishes these
"Officers Neary and Kinnan have
been proven guilty of frequenting a
resort shown in police court to be a
disorderly house, leaving their beats at
different vhours of the night and taking
part in so-called beer parties in
found guilty of conduct unbecoming
officers and prejudicial to good dis
cipline, and have been dismissed from
"As to Officer Kerr, the evidence
showed that he had left his beat sev
eral blocks distant, and without the
excuse of being called there as an of
ficer, visited the place in question on
the occasion of the mock wedding re
both' ferred to, and took part in the estivi-
livmg at 2329 Tenth avenue S, and ties. He is, therefore, suspended with-
Eobert Morrison, 16, living the same out pay for the period of thirty days
neighborhood. The boys left home pro-. from this date.
vided with little worldly wealth but' "Like derelictions duty on the
part of any officer of the department
will result in severe punishment as
promptly as the facts can be ascer
tained. NO PENALTY FOR
DELAY I N PAYING TAXES
Eailroads, telegraph companies and
other corporations paying taxes under
special laws are not assessed any pen
alty for failure to pay their taxes when
due. Private citizens suffer a 10 per
cent penalty when they become delin
quent, but state officers can find noth
ing in the law to authorize collecting
either penalty or interest from the cor
porations. This defect will be called
to the attention of the next legislature.
The Western Union tied up its taxes
for 1899 and 1900 for five years by a
legal contest. The supreme court com
pelled the company to pay on a one
million dollar basis. Still the company
has refused to pay taxes on that valu
ation for 1901, 1902, 1903 and 1904. It
has paid on a lower valuation, but the
state has had to bring suit for the bal
due, and about fifty thousand dol
lars is involved. The 1905 tax is now
overdue and the state will have to sue
to collect it. The company can defer
payment for years by appeals and re
tain the use of its money, tho the su
preme court's ruling already made
makes the outcome certain.
The Great Western is in defaults
on all of its taxes. Railroad rates are
collectible in February and become de
linquent March 1. Last year the Great
Western held back payment till April
26. This year the road will contest
the 4 per cent tax, but has not even
paid the 2 per cent yet. Under the law
this must be paid before the road can
contest the increase. The Great Nor
thern has paid its 3 per cent, and has
refused to honor the state's draft for
the other 1 per cent. It will soon be
placed in the hands of the attorney gen
eral for action. No penalty or interest,
however, can be collected.
Northwestern Fire & Marine Comes Un
der Minnesota Law.
The Northwestern Fire & Marine in
surance company of Minneapolis was in
corporated today under the Minnesota
laws, with $200,000 capital. The com
pany was first organized Grand
examined and found in excellent shape
The incorporators and directors of the
new company are Otto O. Tolletson,
Charles Carothers, Charles H. Baldwin,
James D. Brown and Walter A. .Laid
Theory that Misery Loves Company
Given Practical Demonstration.
Minnesota guests at the Battle Creek.
Mich., sanatorium met Friday and
formed an organization for social and
helpful purposes. Former Governor S.
B. Van Sant was chosen presidents
Among the members are Mrs, S. B. Van
Sant, Dean and Mrs. W. N. Liggett,
Mrs. E. H. Day, Minneapolis Judge
David F. Calhoun of St. Cloud, Mr. and
Mrs. A. L. Ward of Claremont. J. H.
Carlson of Hibbing, Charles Batcher of
Staples, and Miss A. F. Dicks of Moun
tain Lake. Miss Gertrude Johnson of
JSMonday Evening, TH MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Mat*ch 5,1906.
place in question. By their own admis
sions thev were in the place on the oc
casion of a mock marriage ceremony
between the keeper of the place and on
of the male visitors^ and bv the evi
dence of other participants in the affair
they took part 19. the beer drinking
and general carousal which followed,
altho supposed to be on duty. While
there was no direct testimony that the
officers induced women to visit this
place, it is proven that they often met
there well-known characters of the
East Side, both male and female, and
Defect in Laws Which Next Legisla
ture Will Be Asked to Remedy
Great Western Late AgainWestern
Union Still Contesting with Supreme
Court Decision Against It.
Minneapolis lately, and the remcorpo- short line of the Omaha road to protect
sanatorium. given ouf
ENCAMPMENT WILL BE BEST OF
"Low Eailway Bates Expected to At
tract Thousands of
Men Who Are Looking for Locations
Glorious Climate and Minnesota
Glad Hand to Do the Best.
Minneapolis and the entire northwest
will be in line for much lasting, practi
cal benefit as a result of the encamp
ment of the Grand Army of the Repub
lic to be held in the city in August.
Real estate dealers, land men and busi
ness men generally expect to see many
strangers come here with the expecta
tion of staying.
In the last few years Minneapolis,
the state of Minnesota, and the tribu
tary northwestern country have made
much progress in every way. Thous
ands of settlers from other states have
brought about a marked change? New
towns have sprung into existence and
business of ail sorts has^ been* created
and remains prosperous^ The country
has been well and favorably advertised
and there are thousands of people who
are looking this way.
Many Will Remain.
The encampment will be a drawing
feature that will bring many of these
prospective homeseekers, settlers and
young business men to the northwest.
The railroads are offering a rate for the
round trip that is but two-thirds of
the regular one-way fare. Hundreds
who plan a move will come feeling that
they can combine business and pleas
ure by seeing Minneapolis during en
campment week and can spend the bal
ance of the time limit of their trans
Jortation in looking over the territory,
they do not decide to stay they will
have had the trip at a moderate cost.
Thousands will stay. Denver had
this feature of the encampment in mind
last year and found that the course of
reasoning was not far wrong. Over
twelve thousand visitors who came on
the G. A. R. rates as mere sightseers
found opportunities to their liking and
remained. Their return tickets were
never called for from the validating of
fices and Denver and the state of Colo
rado were the benefactors. Minneapolis
and its tributary territory is. if any
thing, better advertised. There are
more opportunities, and it is believed
that thousands who come here will stay.
Campaign for Money.
The subscriptions continue to come in
but the committee is planning a second
attack to secure greater promptness.
A generous subscription came in today
from a St. Paul man who has an office
here. It was accompanied by a letter
which the donor announced that he
was only too glad of the opportunity
to subscribe. Attention was called to
the method used by St. Paul ten j&ears
ago in raising funds. Committees of
business men took their time and can
vassed the city in person until the nec
essary money was raised.
This is a plan which the Minneapolis
committee does no$ wish to adopt. It
not only requires a great amount of
valuable time from the, men on the
soliciting coftnutteea^but much time is
also lost to those jvisited. It is the
plan of the local/Committee to pre
sent its case forcibly yet in a way that
will not take the time of others. For
this purpose the leaders of the financial
and business circles of the city are on
the committee and their requests by let
ter are Worthy of consideration by any
business house or individual in the city.
Subscriptions amounting to about
twenty thousand dollars nave been re
ceived. LARGE DISTRIBUTION
FROM SCHOOL FUND
Forks, N. D.. but has been located in ished riprappjng the St. Peter-Ottawa.
The March apportionment of the cur
rent school fund, just certified today
by the state superintendent, is the larg
est spring distribution of the school
fund ever made. The 375,284 pupils
entitled to share in it are given $1.70
each, making $637,991.30 distributed to
East year $547,635 was sent out to
365,090 pupils, on a basis of $1.50 each.
Hennepin county gets #77,110.30 on a
return of 45,359 pupils. Last year the
county got $66,808.50 on 44,539 pupils.
Ramsey gets $47,319.50 on 27,835 pupils,
while last year it received $40,998 on
27,332 pupils. St. Louis county showa
a gain from 17,467 to 18,330 pupils, and
gets $31,161 of the fund. Some counties
show a decreased school attendance.
"Winona, for instance, reported only
6,317 this year, against 6, #36 last year.
NEW HOOSIER LINE
ration under Minnesota laws absorbs the road against high water on the Min- donation of $100,000 provideadr an-
the old company, which was recently, nesota river. 10ther $100,000 was raised, as has now
Nearly 30,000 yards of Kasota stone
wereused, or 1,875 carloadsthe largest 1
a mile of grading ha~ been finished,
the line will ready for traffic.
The total cost will be about $200,0,00.
The short line eliminates a long curve
north of St. Peter.
APPLIES FOB CHARTER
Estevan, Saskatchewan March 5.
Notice has been printed in a newspa
per here showing that application has
been made for a charter by a company
to be known as the Saskatchewan Cen
tral Bailway company, which proposes
to equip and operate lines trom North
Portal, a town on the Canadian-North
'Dakota border, to Battleford, travers
ing Assiniboia and portions of Sas
katchewan, with branch lines to Mead
ow Lake, Onion Lake and Bosthern.
This line will cover pretty completely
the rich provinces or Assiniboia and
Saskatchewan and will open up a vir
gin country. H. At,Bobson is solicitor
Minneapolis is now a physician in the for the applicants, whose names are not dation, and the need for an improve*
ANGELL OF MICHIGAN SUMMONS
Meeting Called for 10 O'clock Friday
at the Chicago Beach HotelHead
of Michigan Looks for a Harmonious
Settlement of the Differences Now
Another conference relative to "what
shall be done with football!" will be
held at the Chicago Beach hotel 'n
day, the Bolons having been called to
convene for their deliberations at 10
o'clock on that day. The call is issued
by President Angell of Michigan, at
whose instigation the first convention
of football radicals was held.
President Northrop of Minnesota re
ceived a letter from the head of the
Michigan institution this morning ask
ing that the gopher representative at
tend the meeting. President Angell
writes that the adopted ideas of reform
have been so warmly received thruout
the big nine that he hopes the question
of football reform can be settled at
the meeting of Friday and that there
will be no dissension or disturbing lac
tors in the meeting. His own institu
tion has rejected the professional-coach
idea and Indiana has balked at some
of the extreme views set down the
manifesto issued after the January aca
demic conclave at Chicago.
Dean F. S. Jones will act as Minne
sota 's representative at the meeting and
it is presumed in varsity circles that
the other institutions will send the
same delegates who went on record as
desiring football in the middle west to
be thoroly ladylike and free from all
forms of professional guile. This gath
ering is not the regularly organized
conference, but appears to be a special
'conclave of the "anti" clans. In al
most every instance the representatives
appear to have been chosen, unwitting
ly perhaps, from the ranks of football
opponents, and their actions have been
all that could be asked for by those
who are seeking to dethrone football
as the king of college sports.
PARKS SEED A NURSERY
HEAD GARDENER OF LINCOLN
PARK, CHICAGO, TALKS OF MIN
NEAPOLIS* PRETTY BREATHING
Alois Frey, head gardener at Lincoln
at once by the Carter Construction c5m
SHORT LINE FINISHED
Eoad from Chicago to Evansvllle
William Kennefick of Kansas City
heads a company to build a railroad
line thru the rich coal, stone and oil
fields of Indiana.
The mam line will be built from Chi
cago to Evansville, touching Indianap
olis, with branches from Crown Point
to Tolleston. Logansport and South price of timber. Mr. Smith is ready to
Bend, Boonville to Owensboro, Ky. The let the school have the value of the
principal terminal will be at Tolleston, timber in cash, in whole or in part, at
where the Steel corporation -will com- any time the college desires it.
plete a bie plant in 1898. Mr. Smith's interest a, small col-
The line will enter Chicago over the!lege "away down in Kansas' is due to
Chicago iBelt road. It will cost $25,- his personal friendship fowrathe
000,006 and construction will be bdgun Carl Swenson, who np to
is in the city for a few
ays confer with his old friend Theo
dore Wirth, superintendent of parks,
about a park nursery and greenhouse.
He spent the last two days in visiting
the Minneapolis parks and altho the in
spections have naturally been somewhat
hurried he has obtained a fair idea of
the system. Like all parkmen he is
enthusiastic over the advantages nature
has so bountifully provided for this
"One could hardly ask for more va
riety of scene than is obtained here,"
said Mr. Frey. "Everything is to be
found here, lake, river and brook, mead-.
ow, woodp and banks in almost endless
variety. Take Lincoln park in Chi
cago, where the 300 acres under the
park management is almost dead level,
a great deal of work must be done to
make it beautiful. To obtain addition
al area we can't go out and secure a
pretty valley reaay endowed with
beauty by nature, but must make our
land and then beautify it. The board
is about to add 200
make the land. Then it must be planted
and improved in order to make it at
"Minneapolis has made a splendid
beginning. There is a great deal of
work to be done, but I am confident
that Mr. Wirth can accomplish it to
the satisfaction of the people. He is a
hard worker, is well schooled, and
above all, is heart and soul in his work.
I was associated with Mr. Wirth in
Hartford, where he made such a fine
record and think I know him.
"One of the first things to be done,
in my opinion, is to establish a nursery
on a comparatively large scale. It is
not only more economical than to buy
the plants and shrubs, but more desir
able, for with a park nursery the su
perintendent can get just what he
wants, which is not always possible
when he has to rely on the market.''
OLD FRIENDSHIP BACK
OF GIFT TO COLLEGE
Bethany college, an educational insti
tution at londsborg, Kan., with over
600 students, hasfulfilled the conditions
of an offer of a $100,000 donation made
two years ago by C. A. Smith, the Min
neapolis lumberman. Mr. Smith made
the offer with the understanding that
the college must raise a like amount.
This the institution has done.
Mr. Smith's donation is in the form
of 10,000 acres of fine timber land in
Oregon, which two years ago was worth
$100,000, but now is probably still more
valuable on account of the increased
Winston Brothers & -^"^J^ a peat school. Mr. Smith aided in car
his death two years ago wa
of the institution. To Dr. Swenson is
due the credit of building up the insti
tution to its present high scholarship
and good standing. It was the ambi
tion of his life to make the# institution
When half i tlo
by offering the schools the prince-
lively the $200,000 the institu
secur ed simplinterest be kept
safne and the thereni
from used for the maintenance of the
C. A. Smith is now the west on
the Pacific coast, but has arranged that
should Bethany college desire his dona
tion during his absence, it may be had
at any time.
Better station facilities at Isinours,
the .-junction Df the Preston-Caledonia
line with the southern Minnesota divi
sion of the Milwaukee, were promised
by officials of the road today, at a hear
ing before the railroad commission. Tbe
traveling men who complained were
represented by W. B. Clarkson, W. G.
Bogers and others, but there was no
controversy. It was explained that the
present station was built by the old
stage line to Preston for its accommo-
ment w5# admitted by the roaia*
The Distinguished Basso.
Seats at Metropolitan Music Store. Prices:
50c, $100 and $1.50.
1 r* E2 1 MATS. Tuesday,
i VJCU/TJ Thurs. and Sat.
TREMENDOUS SUCCESS OF
RALPH STUART & COMPANY
In tha Greatest of Religious Plays,
Your Credit it Good at the New England.
$10.50 to $42
Next Week, 'KA THLBBN MA VOUR^BBN"
SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION TUESDAY
Cash, or on payments of 50c or $1.00
f*- OMM* tVav#a*w
TONIGHT AT 8:15
The World Famous Organist,
"ELWELL KITGHEN CABINETS
dfS& ft Bo$h Phones, 3997.
Evenings 15c, 25c, 60c Prices Never Change
Continuous Vaudville Afternoon and Evening.
Prices 10c, 20c, 80c, matinees 10c and 80c.
Tickets on sale^ aIt Met.e Ic I
Music Store, 25c
BANNER IS HEREcmm50dan
E. K. Slater, state dairy and food
commissioner, marched proudly to the
governor's reception room today, and
hung his banner on the outer wall. The
banner was the one recently awarded
to Minnesota at the buttermakers' con
vention in Chicago. It arrived today
and will have a permanent position
the dairy and food office, with the
other three banners won in former
years. The pattern is similar to the
previous ones, being rich in gold braid
and tassels, with the inscription, "Min
nesota, Highest Average Score, 1906.''
inspectors in the dairy and food
service gathered at the capitol today
and held a long conference with Com
missioner Slater. The changes made in
the food laws by the revised code, and
ihe way in which these changes will
be enforced, were discussed in detail.
of tLe heat
old-world nana pro
cesses. Only purest juices usee!.
Tne standard wine of America.
you find a
sure to be in^I
/i^\ W,J $3.oo
Imade In Minneapolis and used, not
only by Minneapolis Housekeepers,
but by The Up-to-date Housekeepe
of the Entire Countryif it is not io
used today, it soon will be, for it is
the King of Kitchen Cabinets!,
Cash, or on payments of 50c or $1.00
The Demonstration Tuesday will
consist of an explanation of the good
qualities of the "Elwell" Cabinet
Coffee and Biscuits will also be
served, and the glad hand generally
extended to those who favor our
Kitchen Furnishing Department with
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
L. N. SCOTT,
Tonight. Matinee Wednesday. ^s$
'RIP VAN WINKLE." 8
Thursday. Kjrle Bellew In RAFFLES. tfarcSf
11-14, English Grand Opera Co. Sale for single
Hundreds turned away last night A big hit.
Triumphant return of the World-Famed
In the spectacular Pantomime Comedy,
An everlasting success. Now better than
ever Next Wednesday, bring the little
ones. They will enjoy it Next week.
Yorke & Adams in "Bankers and Brokers."
SNYDER & BUCKLEY
JULIE RING & CO.
:LES BRUNTN _"
CARLISLE & BAKER
Night 2 0
A TOMORRO W
II Miss Francis Vincent, N
THEATER 10c 20c 30c
A LL THIS WEEK
Next Week The Merry
Maiden?. Returns Nelson-
McGovern Contest, March 14.
POWERS Nicollet. 1 Av. S. 5 St.!
SalmonFancy Bed Alaska Steak
Salmon, in one-pound flat A
cans 18c quality, at, can... lT"C
SardinesChoice Domestic Sardines
in oil cans -g_
cots, 3 pound can. for Y.JLQ
Ammonia or Bluing quart
bottle of either for O
Sweet Corn, fancy Minnesota g
pack sweet corn, can
MatchesGood Parlor Matches reg
ular 15c package of 12 |-w
boxes the package for \rC
N. W. Main 4700. T. C. 162202.
C. P. W11T, Mauger.
Try Our Order DepartmentSelected
ButterFancy Dairy But
ter at, per pound AC*JC
Oranges at, per peck )5C
Boast at, per pound
BoastPork Butt Boast at,
Pork Spare Bibs, special at,
per pound O
N. W. Main 4500-1. T. C. 86116.
A Swell Shoe, i
This shoe Is a beauty in looks, fit,
comfort and wear. We have it in Pat
ent Leather or Calfskinalso in Ox
fords at $4-
gS^SEE OUR WtfJDOW DISPLAY.
-jp 62 other stylet now ready.
-JGEO. M. KEITH,
65 8outh Fourth St.
W E SHIP SHOES TO ALL POINTS.
WMtr til* Sorenwn tl.8t
MAf Strictly up to dateone
W dollar lew than asked for
Jg the same kind.
C^ Why Bay More
S. T. SOREMHi,
Ct i) 1* Kioollet. Kianeapolia.
1M 7th at. St, P*ul-