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TUESDAY EVENING, MAUCH 12, 1901.
' ' >r'T- 'I "ii^__^- .•■■-.■.•,'■■■■: We carry a very complete line of Teas, selected by an expert for fine flavor and purity. Prices range from 35c lb. up. A A | AnA English Breakfast. Cey- CD« UOlOngf lon, Japan or the .MhiardaDU® 4llberiniß::feS;^;:r.^6o| Coffee. Our Coffees coma from the Blue Flame Gas Roaster to our counters, every hour of the day. In purchasing of us you get your coffee warm, from the best Roaster in the world. Hoffman House Seated:.- 30c Compare It against anybody's tie. Robal MSS*. 1!??.^: ■ ■* . .:.22e Compare It with any 35c coffee in the city. Santos and Golden Rio "If. Makes an excellent cup 13$ Maple Syrup S3: 75c Eggs 5^:..... 13c Peaches v^^T 71§ Prunes ?eril ) ca. :....32C Dates £% ........;..5c C!a>a New California, per fi_ rlgS Ib.package OS A . H 'JOO cases Austin corn, E» WUrn per dozen 6Oc; per can OS tp A . H Wlnnebago Corn, 10c grade, C * V Urffl per dozen 7Oo; per can OS Beets or Rutabagas; 6e UCSIS perpeck f}g Parsnips Ilk 10c Herring Her;i n K;p'e 03..........53 c nciring Herriug, per pail OoC Rolled Oats J?a „ (Jc Our Mayflower Brand Creamery Butter was awarded the Grand Prix (highest honors) at the Paris Exposition. Sweet Dairy Butter in jars 16c, 18c and 20c lb. llfifillkall Breakfast Food, cooked a«. ncdllflClll or uncooked, 5-!b. bag.. £US Heallhall. SSSW 30s Graham %£%£*?.: 25c Graham arc .:.. fßs Potatoes SuK.^ e1):....45c WLUHD-AHERiea LINE New York-Kotterdam.yla lioulog;ne-sur-Mer. Twlu Screws. S., 10,50 ions, CTATCfiinilM baturday, March 10, 10 a. m. •■MI CIHIAIN Tw-la-screw S. S., 12,500 tons, Eft T«ft A M h.it., March 23. 10 A. M. rUIoOARI Maasdam, Saturday, March 30, 10 a. m. Holland-America Line, 39 Broadway, N. Y. So La Salle at, Chicago, 111. Brecke & Ek man. Gen. Nor.-West Pass. Agts., 121 3d st, Minneapolis, Minn. THE CITY TRUST, SAFE JDEPOSIT AXD SURETY COMPANY.—Principal office, Phila delphia Pa. (Organized in 1836.) Charles M. Swaia. president.; James F. Lynch, secretary. Attorney to accept service in Minnesota, In surance Commissioner. Cash capital $500 000 INCOME IN 1900. Fidelity and surety premiums re ceived $222,607.28 Total premium income $222,007.38 From interest, dividends and rents 11"i199.90 From all other sources 7,887.24 Total income $343 694 52 DISBURSEMENTS IN 1300. Fidelity and surety claims paid (net) $42,581.21 Net paid policy holders $42,581.21 Dividends to stockholders 30,030.00 Commissions, salaries and expenses of agents 78,094.60 Salaries of officers, employes and examiners' fees 105,570.44 All other disbursements 56,810.39 Total disbursements $312,586.64 Excess of income over disburse ments $31,107.88 ASSETS DEC. 31, 1900. Value of real estate owned $637,100.00 Mortgage loans 69,700.00 Collateral loans 1,329,597.24 Bonds and stocks owned 437,790.50 Cash in office and in bank 669,899.90 Accrued interest and rents 23,943.00 Deferred and unpaid premiums 9,330.35 All other admitted assets 150,994.33 Total admitted assets $3,348,355.32 Assets not admitted, $6,781.68. . LIABILITIES. Claims adjusted and not paid $250.00 Claims, in process of adjustment and known. 5.076.19 Claims resisted and disputed 54,199.71 Aggregate of unpaid claims $62,525.90 Reinsurance reserve 129,824.89 All other liabilities 2,390i730.97 Capital stock paid up '. 500,000.00 Total liabilities, including capita 1..53,085,081.76 Surplus beyond capital and other liabilities $260,273.56 RISKS AND PREMIUMS, 1900. ..... Amount at Written or re risk t>egin- newed dur ning of year. ing year. Fidelity $25,860,108 $27,040,545 Surety 41,140,813 40,338,760 Totals $67,000,921 $67,399,305 Premiums re- Amount at risk ceived thereon. end of year. Fidelity $89,780.52 $26,589,845 Surety 158,495.66 43,750,696 Totals .$145,276.18 $70,340,541 Losses incurred during the year... $87,322 72 BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1900. Risks Premiums Losses Written. Received. Paid. Fidelity $185,000 $578.94 Surety 347,476 2,432.25 $1,138.96 Totals $532,476 $3,011.19 $1,138.96 Losses Amount at risk Incurred, end of year. Fidelity $128,000 Surety $1,138.96 300,449 . Totals $1,138.96 $428,449 STATE OF MINNESOTA, Department of Insurance, St. Paul, March 6, 1901. Whereas, The City Trust, Safe Deposit and Surety company, a corporation organized un dpr the laws of Pennsylvania, has fully com plied, with the provisions of the laws of this state relative to the admission and authoriza tion of insurance companies of its class. Now, therefore, I, the undersigned, insur ance commissioner, do 'hereby empower and authorize the said above named company . to transact its appropriate business of fidelity and surety insurance in the state of Minne sota, cording to the laws thereof, until the thirty-first day of January, A. D. 1902, unless said authority be revoked or otherwise legally terminated prior thereto. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed - my official seal at St. Paul this 6th day of March, A. D. 1901. ELMER H. DEARTH, j Insurance Commissioner. SEWAU D. ANDREWS State Agent for MlnneNOta, 300 \evr York J.it> BtiildlnK. Minneapolis. iiwniiiaiiHiK Have you Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Aches, Old Sores, Ulcers in Mouth. Hair Falling? Write COUX H.MEOY CO., • 254 Masonic Temple, Chicago, 111., lor proof* of cures.:. Capital $oqj,ooj. We solicit the most obstinate com* We have cured the worst casaa la U» to Hi day*, t, 100-page Hook Free. BROWN'S CAPSUIFt cures men in a few Drug Store, Minneapolis. TOWN TALK r>r. S. P. Rees has moved his offices to the Andrus building. The funeral services of the late Mrs. M. L. Lathrop will be held at 2:30 to-morrow af ternoon at Wesley cshuroh. The Phoenix Club's.etag party will be held to-night. It wa*> erroneously announced yes terday for last night. State Librarian Nelson, State Weighmaster Quist and others addressed a lively meeting of the Monitor League last evening. Mrs. Vroonian'B special after-Inventory sales Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Prices to astonish you. 7 Sixth street S. Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc., and get your binding done at the Century News Store, 3 Third street S, near Henne pln avenue. The funeral of Miss Marian Lammas will take place Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 from the residence of her siste.r, Mrs. J. Parslow, :'.t4_ Xiineteem'n avenue S. llulda Leaner, mother of J. G. Lesher, died yesterday agted 83 years. The funeral will b« neld Wednesday afternoon at the residence of her son, 3207 Sixth street N. Mrs. Sarah Tennery Douglas of 101 Cedar Lake road N. died this morning at 1:30. The funeral was held th'.s afternoon. The inter ment will be at Ridgeway, Ohio. A slight epidemic of di.phther.La has broken out in St. Luke's hospital, St. Paul. All the oases have been removed from the institution and there is no fear of a spread of the dis ease. There was a half hour tie up of street cars on the Bloomington line at Eleventh avenue -S last night, tis the result of two fires on Seventh street. Uoth were roof fires and the damage small. The Drumniond Hall singing class will give a concert, introduced by part songs and reci tations, and concluding with a musical char acter play Friday evening at the hall. Sec ond street and Fifteenth avenue NE. Professor Krank McVey of the state uni versity- has just issued a book entitled "The Gtorermnent of Minnesota, Its History and Administration." It is a volume of 250* pages au,i was printed by the MacMillans. Ttw county surveyor is figuring on re modaling the present sewage system at tha county poor farm a: Hopkins, so that it can h - used iv oodnectton with fne fertilizing system, thus doing away with the necessity of making connections with outsioe sewage pipes, emptying into the lake. Flour City camp, No. (i3O, M. W. A., will entertain Unity ramp of St. Paul on the (■veiling of March l>6. Last year the local camp received a like favor at the hands of the Unity camp The St. Paul degree team will do the work of the evening. The regular meeting of Westminster Club was held las; evening at the residence of Dr. D. Edmund Smith in the Imperial. The program was introduced by a paper from X G. Morrison ou "The Court of England." Robert G. Evans was the guest of the club. He read a paper on "The Supreme Cduirt of the United Staes." Charles Kent, a Milaca lawyer, reported to the police lust night that he had lost $5G in fue museum on Xhollet avenue between Washington and Second street. Several com plaints of the same nature had been made at headquarters and the place was closed last night. The Oliver Brotherhood" was formed last nighi at Oliver Presbyterian church for mu tual help in the educational and spiritual in- U rests of the community. The officers are- I resident, J. M. Williams; vice president W \\ Thomas; secretary, V. 11. Morris- treas urer, H. J. Fraken. Tne creamery establishment of Jenny Gvl lenborg, 1405 Seventh street 8, was almost completely destroyed by fire last night The total loss is estimated at $500. The bakery shop of Kuud Aslesen, in the rear of 503 Washington avenue S. had a small flre re sulting $100 damage. Key. Mr. Peterson of St. Paul denies that he has in any way sought to resu-adu Miss Dore Gruenbeig of Minneapolis from joining ncr brother. Miss Qruenberg says the whole trouble is the result of a family row and that she tied to St. Paul to escape marrying a man whom she does not like. The patronage of the late car service inaug urated by fne street railway company last January, known as "the owl cars," has not proved satisfactory. The officials of the com pany declare, however, that the "owls" will be continued for severa.l months yet in the hope that business will pick up during the suiumt'- months. John Kline, a laboring man from Montana walked Into the city hall last night and in formed the authorities that he feared he had smallpox. He ms taken to the health office and Commissioner Hall sent for. Later the man was removed to the detention hospital. Kline says that he walked to Minneapolis flroiu Anoka in order to avoid spreading any contagion. Owen Everett Crocker, 12-year-old son of Lewis E. Crocker, 51 Clarence avenue SE accidentally shot himself with a small Flo bert rifle while hunting sparrows near his home Sunday afternoon. He died twelve hours later, after being in an unconscious condition from the time of the accident. The bullet went through the forearm and into rue head between the eyes. inHprisoner^garb Frank H. Hamilton Is Convict \o. 5,."»55 in Stillivator Prison. The gates of Stillwater prison closed be hind Frank H. Hamilton yesterday after noon. His identity is now merged with that of the silent army of criminals expi ating their offenses against society in the penitentiary. During his imprisonment he will be known to the prison officials as No. 5,585, the figures being stamped in large black characters across the blouse frout of the checked gray uniform of the second grade prisoners. His cell is 28,1. He was at once measured by the Bertillon system, and when his hair was closely cropped by the prison barber, a little later, bore but slight resemblance to the young man who had entered an hour be fore. The reports of Hamilton's physician. Dr. Stone, as to the prisoner's state of health, will probably save him from hard labor for the present. He knows some thing of bookkeeping and is an expert operator on a typewriter. Hamilton's duties will be definitely agreed upon to day. *$$§*>/ Whatever ! IK' • D vi. '■■• ■ 7 your pros- IP^' "^sSSfpsCr. Pective paint jQ :;' .'.'! J\. nS be— Hi f^r whether for a large j^\ yJ contract or a mere | j||l&v/ bit .of . repair— you 1 'ffify/M' should know about sun BAasTe | PROOF » t'^siib'^ is# ' | the paints that cover most, last | longest, and are guaranteed five | years, but outlive the guarantee. I Free book about paints and painting, j| color combination!!, etc., frte on request. | PATTOS PAST COMPANY, Hotel Victoria Broadway, sth Ay*, and 27t8 Street, New York. A Absolutely Fireproof «EOHQE W BW»XET."Proprtrt«. glT'oVer suite, with or without bath, hot and cold viTte- BEAUTY 7^^^ Not every one can be beautiful. • vi jM' Yet all can be at least attrac im%, jr tive. Natural, healthy, clear V* *v/ ' skin, a brilliant complexion, v~— clean, ■wholesome scalp and lustrous hair can be produced at your name. Full information with book mailed free. DERMATOLOGIST WOODBURy, 163 State St., Chicago CURSE^DiRINK WHITE DOVE CURE never fails to destroy crav me for strong drink, the appetite for which cannot exist after using this remedy. Given In any liquid with or without knowledge of patient; tasteless; $1 at Voegelt Bros, and " Gamble & Ludwlg, druggists. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. THE NEW TELEPHONE "CO. Three of Its Active Officers and Promoters. [ See Page 1 for details of the new organization. ] ■ 5 * '^^h. jot . . BDER H. MOUIVTON. President of the new Twia Oity Telephone Company. k J ' ** Ji I?'■;!?.■♦' ■•?,<■ \.'-:r-.i .**■■/.: .■■ ■ ■■■■'... .■ ;,■ ■? \■ S iA'< ,-.•-'i •ri EDWARD E, "WEBSTER, General Manager. AFFECTS OUR LAI Dunn's Primary Election Law Al ters Minneapolis Law. SOME CHANGES IN THE BILL Petitions Are Done Away With— Voters Must Declare Their Affiliation*!. Many people may have overlooked the faot that while the legislature is extend ing the Minneapolis primary system to the entire state, it is also changing the Minneapolis law. the change to be ef fective in Minneapolis as well as in the country. The Dunn bill, which passed the house yesterday, extends the Minneapolis law to the state at large, with two important amendments. One of these does away with the petition, which was discovered to be such a nuisance last fall. Under the Dunn bill, a candidate may go on the ticket by making an affidavit, and by paying a fee of ?10 if candidate for an office within the limits of one county, or of $20 if candidate for an office voted for by more than one county. A more important change, and one that has met with some objection, is the pro vision requiring the voter at the primary to state his party affiliation. Instead of giving the voter the ballots of all the parties, he is handed the ballot of the party to which he declares allegiance, and he thus has no chance to vote for any candidates of the opposite party. The Exact Provision. The exact provision of the bill is as fol lows: He (the voter) shall receive such ballot of the political party with which he then de clares (under oath, if his right thereto is challenged) he is affiliated, and a majority of whose candidates 'he supported at the last general election, and with which party he proposes to affiliate at the next election; provided, that a first voter shall not be re quired to declare his past political affiliation. This change was favored by nearly all of the Hennepin delegation, and although an attempt was made to strike it out yesterday afternoon, the house by an overwhelming vote decided to retain the provision. The bill as it now stands applies the direct primary to the nomination of can didates for congress, district judge3hips, members of the legislature, county offi cers, city and school officers and members of city boards. It does not apply to towns and villages. Lac Stafford's New Flats Lac Stafford has caught the building fever and now proposes to branch out on a scale fully commensurate with other large improvements contemplated for Min neapolis in the near future. Seated in a buggy, back of his fast one, with Manager Bronson of the West Hotel, yesterday afternoon, Mr. Stafford was attentively observing a two-story brick building on Fourth street between First and Second avenues S, when a Journal man approached. "When are you going to build, Mr. Stafford?" was the perfectly natural query in view of the extensive building operations now on and projected. "Right away, quick," he replied; "so quick, in fact, that I ca^ hardly wait. This fever has got me in earnest; I'm fairly boiling over with enthusiasm. I'm not going to build right here, however, as you may suppose. Oh, no; not me. "Listen: Fully appreciating our city's great and growing greatness, lam go- Ing in on an elaborate basis. lam going to build for posterity. At Twenty fourth street and Humboldt avenue S I shall shortly commence the erection of the largest block of flat dwellings in the west, not even excepting Chicago. The block will be built around an entire hollow square, and will be strictly a marble front. A feature of the court will be a stadium in which the residents can engage in all kinds of outdoor sports, and a vast natatorium and enclosed gymnasium. We will run, in connection with this thoroughly up-to-date institution, a complete de partment store and both European and American plan hotels. For the still fur ther convenience of our patrons we are now making arrangements with the street railway company wheretv all street cars of the city will pass our doors on a new loop to be established. But this is not all. The railroads have seconded our plans for a union station in the basement of our building and the government authori ties are co-operating to the extent of establishing a special first-class post-office on the fifteenth floor. Such other improvements as may from time to time be suggested by our loving friends will be promptly acted upon. "Can you beat that? Wei), I guess not. Giddap!" and Mr. Stafford drove off. C. H. JUDSON, General Superintendent. OTTER TAIL IS AGITATDE A PLAN TO DIVIDE THE COUNTY Pelican Rapids, IVr'iam and Hen i uing Said to Re Seeking; Conn-" • * ty Seat Honors.'- Otter Tail county is agitated over the question of county division. This great empire of the north takes in sixty-six townships, with over 45,000 population. It is proposed to divide it into four coun ties, each of which would be equal in area to the neighboring counties of Grant and Douglas. Fergus Falls would re main the county seat of the south western county, Pelican Rapids would be the county seat of the northwestern di vision. Perham of the northeastern, and Henning of the southeastern. The news papers and residents of the last three towns are already figuring on the divi sion. A petition of 25 per cent of the voters, asking the governor to submit the question,is required before the propo sition can be voted on. Fergus Falls is, of course, opposed to division, and according to Sam D. Rider, one of the county's representatives in the lower house, the substantial farmers of the county are practically united in op posing division. They see no need of paying for four sets of county officers and four courthouses instead of one. "They may divide the county some day," says Mr. Rider, "but not until we of the older generation are out of the way. We will not permit it as long as we can help it." TO ENTERTAIN M CKINLEY The Ohio Assoeintlon Will Take the First Step* To-morrow Evening. It being possible though apparently not probable i that President McKinley and party will stop in Minneapolis a few hours either going to or coming from the Pacific coast in May the Ohio association is making arrangements to entertain him, Governor Nash and other prominent Ohio ans who will be in the party. The association will . discuss these ar rangements at the annual meeting to be held at the Nicollet hotel to-morrow even ing at Bin Parlor E. Officers will be elect ed. •' " '•'■'['rh FIRST AID SUPPLIES. Labor Commissioner John O'Donnell is urg ing upon the factory owners of the state the need of supplying their plants with surgical outfits and instructing certain of their em ployes as to first aid to the injured. O'Don nell will send circulars to the different factor ies and mines in the state, setting forth in brief language the directions for earing for persons suffering from hemorrhages, simple fractures, compound fractures, burns, scalds, shock or fainting, or any flight wounds. He will request that the circulars be posted in conspicuous places in the factories or mines. PERIOD OF SELF-DENIAL SALVATION ARMY PLANS FOR ONE In the Intereata of Pralrte Hornet and Mlnnloiim in Foreign The Salvation Army has decided to begin a "special century self denial campaign," March 17 to 24. The two great claims to be placed before the public are- the prairie homes for city poor and the home and heathen missions. Booth Tucker's prairie home plan for removing the married poor of cities to land colonies is now intelligently under stood by the American public. The Sal vation Army officers believe the effort to develop the scheme is worthy of generous and cordial support. In addition to the start off given the colonists themselves, a sanatorium and a large home for orphan children are being erected in the promis ing colony in Colorado. Some Striking- I'igurrs. The following low figures bear witness to the vitality of the Salvation Army of to-day: Corps in the United States (including thirty one outposts), 732; officers and employes, 2,800; persons annually professing conversion, about 45,000; weekly circulation of papers in England, Scandinavia, Germany and Chinese lands, including Young Soldier, 93,000; twen ty-four food depots, furnishing meals (month ly), 110,000; sixty-six workingmen's hotels, accommodating 6,000; six workingmen's ho tels, accommodating &!5; nineteen rescue homes for fallen women, accommodating 419; five labor bureaus; three farm colonies, ac commodating 240; two children's homes, ac commodating 60; twenty-four salvage bri gades, wood and coal yards, employing 213; tyenty-flve slum settlements, under eighty of ficers; ten other institutions; social Institu tions for the poor, 190; officers and employes in charge of same, 546; total daily accommo dation in same, 7,200; expended on above insti tutions in 1900, $263,000; raised by work and payments of inmates, ?210,00Q. The Work Abroad. Two most important American officers were recently publicly commissioned for work in heathen India. The accompanying figures are indicative of the strength of the position already achieved by the Salvation Army in India and Japan: India and Ceylon—Corps and outposts, 1,832; day schools, 374; social Institutions, 7; officers, eadeta and employes, 1,720. Japan—Corps and outposts, 23; social insti tutions, 2; Crys published weekly, 2,900; offi cers, cadets and employes, 65. WANTED TO KEEP BABY Mrs. Enteelmler Is Separated by Force From Her Only Child. There was a heart-rending scene in the probate court yesterday when Mrs. Ida Entgelmier was forced to give up her I year-old baby in order that the infant might be properly cared for at Bethany Home. Mrs. Entgelmier's four older children were committed to the state school at Owatonna last Friday. The dis position of the baby was postponed until Monday. In the meantime it was learned that mother and child had disappeared. Deputies finally located her at the home of a brother in South St. Paul, and she was brought back to the city. When the court announced that the child must be committed to Bethany Home the poor woman became hysterical, and clasp ing the child close to her breast defied the officers to take her offspring from her. The officers finally had to take the child from her by force, whereupon the woman began to scream and burst into tears. Frightened by the unusual scene the baby joined its shrill cries to those of the mother. WIDOWS AT THE DEWEY Ponce de Leon, the gay old navigator who sailed for Florida, U. S. A., a few centuries ago in search of the fountain of perennial youth, felt no more exultant thrill when he touched "the land of sun shine" than did the antiquated gentlemen who occupied the front row of the Dewey when the curtain rose on "The Jolly Grass Widows," last evening. As the old gentlemen gazed there were widows in front of them, widows to the right of them, widows to the left of them, widows ferninst them, and "grass" widows at that, so said the bill. It was another banner event in the his tory of the Dewey.a superb organization of burlesquers, big, showy and talented. Forty grass widows, or ten end thirty widows of any old kind arrayed in fetch ing costumes and favorably disposed in the lime light, is a spectacle not to be sneezed at in a vaudeville theater. When the curtain rises and the widows are ob served in artistic groups caparisoned like Fifth avenue belles, only more so, a mighty "Ah-ih-h" goes up from the packed audi ence, for everybody crowds in to catch a peep at Mr. Miaco's (lucky Miaco) widows. The first bill introduces them in a rest less production entitled "The Widow's Wedding," in which melody pours in golden floods over the richly dressed beau ties in the Miaoo aggregation. The scenic effects are gorgeous, the costumes delight fully pleasing, the antics of the comedians just sufficient to lend sparkle and zest to the swelling ensemble numbers, and to make everything go merry as a married belle. The finale is wonderfully effective. Prominent among the talented "widdies" are Carrie Fulton, Mile. Dika and a bright and lissome creature nameless on the bills but as radiant as any widow extant. Mons. Paulo and Harry Hodge are also conspicuous favorites in the cast. The closing burlesque, "The Sign of the Red Light," is extremely vague as to title, but Is evidently intended to suggest the danger signal. It is spectacular and glittering. The olio which presents Paulo and Dika, Allen and Allen, acrobats; Gussie Vivian and Howard and Moore, is excellent. The art pictures are also fetching. The Jolly Grass Widows is about the biggest and best show that has ever visited the Dewey. EASY TO "STRING." Philadelphia Record. Xell—l never knew a girl so susceptible to flattery as Maude. Belle—That's right. Jack told her she was an angel, and she went right off and began taking lessons on the harp. ■rrjti -j j\\ j ■ \ ttelow will he found a Hat of representative firms, in •IS- *9- f m/^r C*> various lines. Journal "Want" Readers will find them , !| ft I -**» — ' reliable and worthy of their patronage. , |jf I SAVE YOUR HAIR I .«* DO YOU WANT A CLEAN, ! wHsB& HEALTHY, HAIR-PRODUC- Sr Kg • • ING SCALP, free from bald -I*T"*T| '■■'••ness,, scurf, dandruff and all a DO YOU WANT A CLEAN, HEALTHY, HAIR-PRODUC ING SCALP, free from bald ness, scurf, dandruff and all scalp diseases? If so, seed JBj^-Jis $1.25 for Dr. Chance's Hair TgMfeSsV* Renewer and Medicated Sham ir rv^Tw? poo. a month's treatment at f Spr"^ Iy- home, and get started right;; and keep the ■ scalp . clean (inside and out) loose, moist and .free from fever. In other ■words, keep , the , scalp feeling comfortable -with these, remedies,, and baldness is arrest ed at once and new. hair begins to show lc a few weeks. ..■ Will . contract, ..it. desired, where we can give personal attention. . Dr. Oliver K. Chance, Dept. W, 580 Syndi cate . Arcade, - Minneapolis, Minn., or drug gists can get these goods for you. PENSIONS, WAR CLAIMS 1 ilirilllii. " ' PENSIONS.WAR CLAIMS. *^X sSfck. ROBERT WATSON. Notary Public. f'-^y T^ 106 Boston Block. Soldiers' additional hom«at*ad« want**. DRUGGISTS. ,_q Wholesale and Retail t<|? DRUGS. PAINTS AND OILS. ** V r.:; GAMBLE * LUDWia M, V. Tel. 619. ' Ml-303 H«anepla. WEDNESDAY'S PRAPERY BARGAINS. ' foL • Ifrllt ■£,£*"** RUFFLED BOBBINBT LACE CUR- '! 1 hSti&SS&MSa&Bt&S&SJSS&mbc. JAINS— Regularly $2.00. Wednes- «*« en , ■ *"^jfflm'^flßHßr' Per pair 9''Ov < "B Smmmkl 35 PAIRS DITTO-Regularly $2.36. ff Hit < i9w%ragra|e| Wednesday, per pair ffiOO , I^^^^^^^ 25 PAIRS DITTO-Regularly $3.00. fff < llol^SißftMm!! Wednesday, per pair &*£**&& < I^^^^^l^Si 75 ODD PAIRS AND HALF PAIRS-Beeularty $3 ■'< tosß. Wednesday HALF PRICE ' I^^^^^^^P 300 YARDS FANCY COLORED MUSLINS—IB and < w?i?fll0ili!!ra9H»8 &° inches wide; regularly 60 cents. 23ts HW Wednesday, per yard mm%9G , I^^B^^^^ffl 200 YARDS ECRU CURTAIN MUSLIN-36 Inches I ffi^l^n wide; regularly 12 cents. Wednesday, f» Q B8&?) HwwJ per yard Ow | BJj^fflHaSgßffi&tMtiaMfu 100 ASSORTED ORIENTAL COVERED SOFA - JHBrHßfiSlßy&lft^BZl PILLOWS—FiIIed with best gray down; 00~ ' pBW^jMT regularly $1.50. Wednesday. &&G tLZtf&i 4^''Kkf~TTreTCA'H 100" YARDS 64-iNCH AND 68-INCH WIDE fi^nLKTr^'lJlfffr'f BLEACHED AND HALF BLEACHED table y*~i~v*ir-|r I t T Bi'TVV4J 1 LlNEN—Warranted all pure linen; reg- Bin** r "*' ;• ■:-,•■ ■ ularly7sc. Wednesday, per yard ... OUO :.'..';. I 10? A J*\* ,WH' TE BED SPREADS-Regu- I 60 WHITE BED SPREADS-Kegularly 95 , ■■'■w J* j '*or ' ' J?*s^» 1 cents. For 45*-, Wednesday .................. ... ; 85 G } Wednesday 65C t New England Furniture & carpet Co. 11 The One-Price complete lloaseturnlsliers, FIFTH ST., SIXTH ST. AND FIRST A<V. S. THE WEATHER The Predictions. Threatening, with rain or snow to-night and in eastern portion Wednesday; colder in south and west portionsvby Wednes day night; east, shifting to northerly gales. Wisconsin— to-night and Wednesday; warmer in east portion. to-night; colder in west portion Wednesday; easterly gales, shifting to northwest Wednesday night. lowa—Threatening, with rain to-night and rain or snow in east and central portions Wednesday; warmer in eastern portions to night; colder Wednesday afternoon or night, easterly gale, shifting to northwest Wednes day. North Dakota—Threatening, with snow flurries this afternoon and in southeast por tion to-night; colder j to-night; Wednesday fair; fresh northwesterly winds. South Da kota—Rain, turning to snow, in eastern por tion to-night; Wednesday fair; colder in the west portion to-night and In east portion Wednesday; brisk to high northwest winds. Montana — Generally; fair . to-night and Wednesday; westerly winds. For Minneapolis and vicinity: Rain or snow to-night and Wednesday; colder by Wednesday night. Minimum Temperatures. Minneapolis 30 La Crosse 20 Davenport 30 St. Louis .., 48 Port Arthur 10 Buffalo ....' 28 Detroit 28 Marquette 20 Green Bay 20 Milwaukee 2t> Chicago 30 Duluth 38 Calgary 12 Battleford 24 Kamloops 28 Edmonton 18 Minnedosa 22 Prince Albert .... 28 Qu'Appelle 24 Swift Current .... 22 Kansas City 48 Omaha 3t> Huron 32 Moorhead 32 Bismarck 32 Williston 32 Memphis 60 Pittsburg 32 Cincinnati 30 Boston 36 New York 34 Washington 38 Shreveport 42 Jacksonville 50 Havre 28 Helena 20 Miles City 24 Rapid City 36 Modena 24 Lander 24 Denver 36 North Platte 34 Dodge City 46 Oklahoma 58 Abilene 56 El Paso 48 Santa Fe 28 Spokane 30 San Francisco 46 Winnemucca 22 Los Angeles 44 Winnipeg , — 4 GOOD HORSES WANTED The Thirteenth Cavalry Requires 428 Mounts. Colonel Pond, chief quartermaster, has advertised for bids for horses to quip the Thirteenth cavalry at Port Meade, S. D. It will require 428 horses for the first squadron and the purchase price of none will fall below $100. These animals are ■to be delivered between April 1 and May 20. The Thirteenth is one of five regi ments of cavalry which are being recruit ed for active service in the islands. NATIONAL. GUARD COMMISSIONS. The following commissions have been given in the national guard: Alexander R. McCro quodale, Olivia, second leutenant. Company H, of the Third; Charles A. Hems, Olivia, first lieutenant, Company H, of the Third; Harry V. Knocke, St. Paul, second lieutenant, Company D, of the First. * En f mid Glasses fitted by an Expert Optician. Prices the lowest. Satisfaction guaranteed. ABELES 243 Nloollet Avenue. Everything neat and clean. Food well cooked and served right. as GRILL DINING AND LUNCH ROOM. 308-310 First A.ye So.. •flfufs Protect Your Property H$S? from fire with a dry powder Fire Extinguisher, perfectly harmless to flesh or fabric. A child can use it. Beware of worthless Imitations. None genuine unless stamped with our trademark. Kilfyra Guaranteed. ■ '.V;iv . CROSS & JACKSON, General Sales Agents, 304 Bank of Commerce, Minneapolis. WATCHES/JEWELRY sea WATCHES. JEWELRY. PAEGEL'S »7V ■ WATCH HOUSE. J5/..18 Wholesale prices .on all • watchea WMivn bought of us."- We are manufacturing jewelry for the* wholesale and retail trade. | If you have a piece of Jewelry- you want re- j paired or a new article made, we can do it at the. lowest prices. Our catalogue sent free. Paegsl, jeweler, 20 and 22 3d st S, - Minneap olis, Minn. ".' ; - - . • ■ SPORTING GOODS s^A* GUNS, BICYCLES. KO sZjtßßk&ft^em daks and general Sport (apg-—^sy*sig^ ing Goods. Catalogue P"T^ ' '. v^** free.by mall. : : :■■• ,:■' KENNEDY & CO., v.' ■- ;■ 322 and AH Mtoliet Atpthhs. PAPER boxes, etc. PAPER BOXES, „ ENVELOPES AND PRINTING. HBYWOOD MANUFACTURING CO.. *» to 428 3d it N • Minneapolis STEREOPTICONS, SLIDES t&mgi TWIN CITY CALCIUM AND STEREOPTICON CO. JttW&SgSSk, Riley Bros. Agency; C. ,S. P*BBKBHI^ V»p Duzee, Mgr., "20 Heone %TWIN CITY CALCIUM AND STEREOPTICON CO. Riley Bros. Agency; C. E. Van Duzee, Mgr., 720 Henne pin ay. Complete stock of JBJMaBnBBHati: lanterns :, and - motion picture SHafe<ip6f# machines; 10.000 slides to.sell m**BSBM&BQ~ or rent Gas orders filled . -, ; ,v! .MJr.-,,.,:promptly. Outfit* " bought Catalogue free. ' VEQ-E-TON ; /»^^| V tbetic tor Pr* £^H veatlag; Pain. ■Tew Method* for Treating Sanatltive Teeth. . <\ While we make a specialty of Grown and ]i Bridge Work.we also give particular attention 1 to the restoration of flabby and sunken ( 1 features by our artist construction and ,i arrangement of artificial teeth. ,' Modern methods In Crown and Bridge Work. > REASONABLE CHARGES. \ Examination and Consultation Free. ,' Dr. C. L. Sargemt i| LADY ATTENDANT. < 3<| : Syndicate Block. 621 Nicollet Ay. J EYES /M Sot Examined BEST Artificial 2y«s. OPtieiAH, 409 Mullet METROPOLITAN MZ. r TONIGHT. Wed. Mat. 25c<&500 ARIZONA Seats Selling Thursday for COLLAMARINI and Col. W. A. Thompson's BOSTON LYRIC OPERA CO. Sunday Night & Wed. Mat IDOL 8 EYE Monday and ( Collamarinl) ,-, Ao M ,-. «• Thursday Nights \ Nights \ CABMAN Tuesday Night-Collamarinl..lL TROVATOKE Friday Nlght-Collamarinl MIGNON Wed. Night and Sat. Mat WANG Saturday Night FENCING MASTBfi PEICES- Collamarlni Nights, 25c. 60c, 75c. $1.00, $1.50 Comic Opera Nights, 26c, 60c. 76c, $1.00. Comic Opera Matinees, 26c and 60c. LYCEUM Tol-iejffß,is. The Institute of Arts and Letters presents Dr. Newell U•f f • Dwight 1 I 111 IS (Pulpit Successor of David Swing, Chicago, and Henry Ward Beecher, and Lyman Abbot, Brooklyn), in a lecture upon "OLIVER IROMWELL" Prices 60c, 76c and $1.00. Seats now selling at Metropolitan Music Co. M3B MftgM CHAS. E. BLANEY'S Stupendous Production* a play of King ol the ifN I tKCb 1 . fUtlne« Wednesday. Next Week—Wm. H. West's Minstrels. DEWEY(Matinee Dally. theatre > Evenings at 8:15. " Th» Talk of the Town" PRICES A thaw worth »eeing twice. « *»_ JOLLY *°° "GRASS WIDOWS" *UO BURLESQUE CO. 300 LONG USED BY THE NATIVES OF South am California, Cascarine. Made from the bark of a plant that grows in Southern California and on the South Pacific Coast. The bark was held in such high esteem by the natives that they named and described it as "Sacred. Bark," and was used by them in the cure of chronic constipation, liver, stomach and bowel troubles. Investigated in 1811 by the German botanist, Frederick Pursh, introduced as a medicine In 1877 by Dr. Bundy of Calusa, Cal., and was made the object of special investigation by Doctors Pearse and Hanson in the United States; j in France by Doctors Landowski and Dv ! Jardin-Beoumetz at the Cochin Hospital; quoted by Virchow and Hirsch in 1886 and the Persian Medical Journals in 1884. Carcarine is a mild, tasteless and pleas ant laxative; does not stick to the teeth and will not interfere with the most deli cate stomach. Its action is mild, invig orating, and does not gripe. It cures the most obstinate and stubborn cases. If you feel indisposed, tired, languid, if your tongue is coated, your skin yellow, your head dizzy.if you have a pain in your back, a rumbling noise in the stomach and abdo men or feel bloated and your food does not digest, or if you are nervous, can't , sleep at night, take Cascarine. Continue the treatment for a short time, repeat it more or less occasionally as may be nec essary and you will save doctor bills and preserve your health. Cascarine is guar anteed to do all that is claimed for it. Go to the drug store and buy a bottle for 50 cents, take it, and if you are not sat isfied with the results, write to Rea Bros. & Co., Manufacturing Chemists. Minne apolis, Louisville or New York, and they will refund your money. One week's sample treatment and book let on cause and cure of disease of the stomach, kidneys and bowels sent free to any address for 10 cents in stamps to pay .postage. ?