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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 02, 1901, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-02/ed-1/seq-7/

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The quality commends
them as much as the prices
they are the cheapest
good groceries in Minne
Best on record, warranted first pat
ent, made from Minnesota Hard
Wheat, per USlb. sack 1: $1.75
Always the lowest prices on Pills
bury's Best, Wash burn's Best, Ceres
ota and White Lily.
10-lb. bag Pure Buckwheat.. 33c
Best Tapioca, per lb 4c
Good bite Rice, lb 6c
Shreded Cocoanut, lb 14c
Fine Macaroni, lb. package 7c
Olive Oil, genuine imported, bulk,
quart 65c
Spanish Olives, good sized, bottle. .25c
Spanish Olives, good sized, stuffed.2sc
Spanish Olives, small, stuffed or
plain 10c
Table Salt, best 3-lb. sack 2J4c
Yeast Foam, 6 packages for 18c
Matches, 1 doz. boxes in pkg 9c
Jelly, 15-lb. pails 35c
Jelly, 5-lb. pails 14c
Honey Drip Syrup, per gal 30c
Xew Orleans Molasses, gal 25c
New Orleans Molasses, choice, gal 40c
10-lb. pail Apple or Pear Butter .... 38c
Corn, 2-1 b. can. good, dozen 85c
Tomatoes, Standard, doz $1.20
10 12 oz. bars Diamond Soap 35c
100-bar box Diamond Soap for. .$3.10
Good Rio, whole lb l^c
Golden Rio and Santos, lb '. '.. .. 15c
Queen Blend, lb 22c
Hoffman House, lb 30c
Pan American Tea, lb 40c
Minardo Tea, lb 60c
Besides 100 other kinds to select
Sirloin Steak, lb 12'/4c
Round Steak, lb 10c
Shoulder Steak, lb 9c
l'ork Chops, lb lOc
Pork Roast, lb .... 9c
J'ork Shoulders, lb '. .... 8c
Pot Roast, lii 7c
Thick Boiling Beef, lb .. sc— 6c
Rib Boiling Beef, lb 4c
California llama, lb 7^c
$*$ E> o'pTifll?^l
;| lEzsP®^ 329 Nlcollet Ay- L rp'stalr3.
If your head aches, eyes
weter, sight blurs, call and see me. 1 examine
eyes free and make spectacles that fit.
$1 A A For Cleaning Watte
<pi«W For Mainsprings.
- 110 Guaranty Loan, Ground Floor.
General Dry Cleaners and Dyers.
k €^^@^ffiP»k.^g»J!^!C^ -^W .4^h^ ijrffok -^$X -^rf^. >*&>*, jtf&to^j^fa^ dfllh ,^fr 1
* W Ml
- f?2i
fik « ?^' !t&-*^ » |Q| hSB Red f*'-'^ »"'^k f■ 'H
$ ' "~ vj
Heavy Decline in the N
A © ■ f
H Price of Pianos. I]
A Over 300 High Grade Pianos to be Sold at ll]
» •;•.- •■■ ■ •-•■ 4
[j 33a% Below Their Regular Price S
91 All Old Time Favorites, including the v*
!'A McPhail, Haines Bros., Sterling, f
{{ Crown, Poole, Jewett, Huntington. |]
» ' ■ . ' A
*A The facts are these: Our recent great sale during the months of Octo- k^
V berand November of pianos outside our regular line caused an accu- ¥A
VA mulation of goods and add to this our immense purchase of Christ- V
kl mas pianos now arriving, we find ourselves heavily overstocked. We rA
WA intend to dispose of these three hundred pianos during the month \£\
h?% of December. FA
A Now Comes the People's Opportunity. I
M t * , ■ • W A
fj We propose to sell every one of these 300 pianos at 33 per cent dis- L|
ft count from regular prices. We save you from $50 to $150 on any f
fA piano you pick out in overstock. We'll guarantee you won't get such V^
M another oppprtunity for years. Select your Christmas won't such L
another oppprtunity for years. Select your Christmas piano now and W
fl we'll set it aside for you Our usual easy terms of payment, $1 to $10 L
sM a month will hold good. Sale began Monday, December Second. W
h 45 Fifth St. South, Corner Nicollet Ay. k
Nothing finer this year than the Chatelalnos
Darnuin has. Everything iv leather. 404 Nlc,
The annual meeting of Company A, N. G.
S. M., will be held this evening at the armory.
Loyal lodge. No. 82, Degree of Honor, A. O.
If. \\\, will give a card party to-morrow eve
ning, Dec. H, at new Kuhiuond hall, Eighth
street and Nieollet avenue.
The I'illsbury-Washburn "A" mill is under
going Improvements which will give the mill
a possible capacity of lti.ooo barrels of flour
per day—an iuciea.se of 1,000 barrels over its
best previous record. A new water wheel,
new machinery aud new steam plant are be
ing added.
Xi.kels & Smith have sold to Dr. J. E.
Moore of the First National lia'.ik of Winona
the Bert P. Gates residence at 201 Clifton
avenue. The Gates house Is built of Kasota
stonf and cost about $35,000. The floor is a
ranged in live separate levels. The house sold
tor $14,000.
Fire broke out at 3439 Fifteenth avenue S,
a dwelling used by Godfrey Kingnell and
family, yesterday when the nearest compa
nies were away to the Owens blaze. The
family were not at home at the time, and it
I Us thought that a hot stove pipe was the
cause. The entire loss was about $200.
The Minneapolis Humane society, during
November, has received 160 coruplaiiua: lil
complaints were investigated. Three girls
were placed in private homes; 106 animals
were looked after, of which number 89 were
horses; ;'.."> were ordered shot and five shot.
The society will endeavor to secure the pas
f a bill at the next session of the legis
lature for the protection of poultry in transit,
which have heretofore been crowded into
email crates.
The Bast Side postal station. formerly
known as "Station A." is now officially known
as "St. Anthony Falls Station." The change
was made to perpetuate the historic associa
tions attaching to the name. The authorities
state that in most oases it Is sufficient to
-- letters to the street and number in
Minneapolis, but in case any one addresses
a letter to the station, care must be taken to
make it read in full, "St. Anthony Falls Sta
tion. M ■ ." for there is a St. Anthony
postoffi c in Steams county, Minnesota and
■ a postal station called "St. Anthony Hill
I Station" iv St. Paul.
The Annual Lodee of Sorrow Held
by EYU.H.
Members of the Minneapolis lodge of
Elks paid an impressive tribute yesterday
to the memory of the ten members of the
! fraternity whom death has claimed during
: the past year. The annual memorial
i service or "lodge of sorrow" was held at
Elks' hall, Hennepin avenue and Sixth
street. The handsome hall was tastefully
decorated with flowers and palms, and
from the desks of the officers hung folds
of crepe.
The ceremonies were opened by Ex
alted Ruler A. L. Hazer, who quoted from :
i the Elks' ritual, beginning "In the midst
| of life we are in death."
Prayer was offered by 'Chaplain C. C. ,
i Curtiss. Miss Mynn. 'Stoddard sang
■ Robandi's "Come Unto Me" with organ .
| and 'cello accompaniment. |
: Former Mayor James Gray emphasized :
| the fact that when so much of the beauti- ;
j ful in life was sacrificed to the spirit of
! commercialism,, it was pleasant to think
i that the leading tenet of the Elks was
! that of brotherly love.
Rev. Norman Howard Bartlett, member!
of Minneapolis Lodge, No. 44, B. P. O. E. F '
delivered the memorial address. No i
thought was harder to contend against, !
he said, than that the man who had fought'
life's battle bravely to the end should
; some day pass from the stage of existence,
almost "unwept, unhonored and unsung," j
to be forgotten. j
"The world may be a stage," he said, :
"but when the play is ended, the curtain
i dropped, the lights turned out, we fain
, would think our parts not played in vain.
"To be remembered, to feel that some :
! one cares to know that in the hearts of
! those we loved a place is left which never ;
■ can be filled — yes, that's the wish of all;
i 'to live In hearts we leave behind is not ■
to die."
! "The tender import of the hallowed day, \
| Memorial Day, lies in the fact that in t
Elkdom no brother is forgotten."
The Church or the Redeemer quartet j
sang several selections appropriate to the !
occasion. The members of the quartet j
are: Miss Mabel Runge, soprano; Miss I
Mynn Stoddard, contralto; Owen T. Mor- I
ris, tenor, and John Ravenscroft, bary
The Vacant Lot, With Its Accumulation of Rub'
bish, Should Be Attended To—Also the Resi>
dence Section Woodyard Should Be Fenced.
Here is another place where Minneapolis falls down.
Vacant property is allowed to accumulate a large and varied assortment of junk
and rubbish, making the tract look like the dumping ground of a tornado.
The condition obtains not only in the outlying sections but also in the business
districts, and one may view broken-down wagons, ash heaps and derelect stove pipe
in close proximity to imposing, well-kept homes or business buildings.
There is another use of the vacant lot in the residence districts which is fully
as bad. The übiquitous fuel dealer is always ready to pounce upon a tract ip any
residence section and start a wood-yard. Ordinarily the practice is to build a ram
part of millwood about the site and to dump huge heaps of the fuel within the
enclosure. It is handy for the fuel man, for he can thus establish a wood depot in
the heart of a populous neighborhood and hold his trade by prompt delivery.
But the millwood wall alongside the sidewalk is not the safest or sightliest
thing in the world. Neither is green millwood the most fragrant matter to be
dumped next door to one's home, nor does it decrease the chances of fire, once it is
While there does not appear to be any ordinance prohibiting the opening of
wood yards at any point outside the fii'e limits, there should be some measure pro
hibiting the operation of such yards unless surrounded by a tight, high-board fence.
This is the least that should be done.
That Lacking, Wives Can't Testify
in Non-support Cases.
It Wus Biitird I pun a Comnun L,u.-\x
Aiiproved by the Supreme
Judge Elliott's decision ruling out the
evidence of wives in trials of husbands
accused of abandonment and non-sup
port has attracted considerable attention
and provoked some spirited discussion as
to the soundness of the court's position.
The case is of general public interest,
and in order that the position taken by
the court may be fully understood a copy
of Judge Elliott's decision has been ob
tained by The Journal.
"When the case was about to be tried,
the state introduced the wife as the first
witness to prove abandonment and non
support. The defense objected. In rul
ing upon the objection to the testimony of
the wife Judge Elliott said:
The defendant objects to the witness testify
ing, became sho is his wife. Our statute
provides that a husband "cannot be ex
amined for or against his wife without her
consent, nor a wife for or against her lius
band without his consent, except in a-civil
action by one party against the other or in
a criminal action or proceedlnigs for a crime
committed by one against the other, or in
proceedings supplemental to the execution."
There is. 1 believe, but one other exception,
and that a rather peculiar one. Section 2561
of the revised statues of 1894 allows a wife to
testify in an action brought by the husband
against a savirgs bank, to recover for moneys
deposited by his wife in her own name. The
m. ning of this exception seems to be well
settled and I follow what I understand to be
the rulings of our supreme court.
In the case of the state vs. Armstrong, 4'
Minn. :;3.">, decided in 1860, it was held that
under this statute a wife cannot testify
against her husband on a prosecution ag;unst
him for adultery, notwithstanding the fact
that, such a prosecution cannot be commenced
unless she makes complaint. In this case it
was stated that a prosecution for adultery
does not fall within the cases in which a
wife can testify against her husband, because
(1) the necessity which warrants the exception
does not exist, as all material features of
such offenses are susceptible of proof with
out her aid, as readily as in other crimes;
and (2) it is not a crime against her persbn,
and involves no violence to or abuse of her.
The purpose of the statute "was to save those
exceptional cases which existed prior to its
passage, which would otherwise have been
swept away by the preceding part of the same
Tlie Rule Strictly Observed.
The question was again raised in the ease
of the state vs. Pry, 76 Minn. 526, decided
in 1899. This case shows the strictness with
which the exclusionary rule is enforced. The
defendant was charged with a crime against
a young woman and after Indictment while
awaiting trial, he married the girl for the
very purpose of disqualifying her as a wit
ness. The lower court held that the wife
could testify with reference to matters which
had occurred before the marriage. This was
reversed by the supreme court. Chief Justice
Start said: "The proposition that a guilty
man may defeat the ends of justice by marry
ing after the act the principal witness for
the state seems at first blush to be contrary
to the dictates of common sense and common
justice; but when the origin and purpose of
the statute are considered, It will be found
that the statute rests upon considerations of
sound public policy, which were recognized
and enforced at common law; and further that
the statute does not admit of any reasonable
construction, which does not render the wife
an incompetent witness against her husband,
when charged with an offense against her be
fore the marriage. The common law rule
was that the husband or wife could not
testify lor or against each other in any legal
proceedings to which the other wua a party.
The rule rests on principles of public policy
which require that confidences between hus
band and wife should be conserved to the
fullest extent; and it is enforced without
reference to when the marriage relation be
gan, this general rule of the common law
was subject, to the exception that in all cases
of personal injuries committed by the
husband or the wife against the other, the
injured party was a competent witness against
the other. The exception was allowed from
necessity, for the protection of the parties,
especially the wife, in the married relation,
and partly for the sake of public justice. Our
.statute, except as to the exception here in
question, does not introduce a new rule or
extend an old one. It simply enacts the com
mon law." Citing state vs Armstrong, supra.
It is thus settled that the common-law rule
is enforced in this state.
Common Law Rnle Unchanged.
In the case of Stein vs. Bowman, 13 Peters
(U. S.), 209, the United States supreme court,
by Mr. Justice McLaln, thus states the com
mon-law rule: "It is, however, admitted, in
all the cases that the wife is not competent
except in case of violence upon her person
directly to criminate her husband, or to dis
close that which she has learned from him in
their confidential intercourse."
This language was quoted m the more re
cent case of Bassett vs. United States. 137
U. S., 496, decided in 1890. Mr. Justice Brewer
there says: "It is a well-known rule of the
common law that neither the husband nor the
wife was a competent witness in a criminal
action against the other, except in cases of
personal violence the one upon the other, in
which the necessities of justice compelled the
relaxation of the rule. eW are aware that
language similar to this has been presented
to the sucreme courts of several states for
consideration. Some, as in lowa and Nebras
ka, hold that a new rule Is thereby estab
liesned, and that the wife is a competent wit
ness against her husband in a criminal prose
cution for bigamy or adultery, on the ground
that those are crimes specially against her;
while others, as in Minnesota and Texas, hold
that by these words no departure from the
common-law rule is intended."
Thus our own supreme court and that of the
United States hold that our statute does not
change tho common-law rule, and that the
exception thereto applies only to eases of
personal violence by one upon the other. Non
support cannot, upon any reasonable con
struction of language, be brought within this
exception. If the legislature intended to
change the rule, it should have added a pro
vision to that effect in the statute. If the
result of this ruling is to practically prevent
the enforcement of the statute, the responsi
bility is with the legislature and not with this
For this reason the objection Is sustained.
Court Notes.
Judgment has been rendered In favor of the
Great Northern Railway company against
11. C. Akeley, in the sum of $2,194.02, the
latter being the expense of the railway com
pany in clearing its depot at Willmar of a
lien. The depot was built by L. M. Maxfield,
H. C. Akeley being his bondsman. Maxfield
neglected to pay for a quantity'of stone and
the depot was soon ornamented with a lien.
The application of the Chicago Great Wes
tern railway for the appointment of a com
mission to condemn certain lands which are
required for the extension of its yard facili
ties in South Minneapolis will be heard next
Saturday morning. At least half a score of
attorneys have been retained in the matter
and the proceedings promise to be very lively
on that account.
Their Annual Exhibit Bering at St.
Paul, Jan. 29.
The state poultry show will be held in
St. Paul this year, during the week of
January 29, and particular attention will
be paid to the pigeon exhibit, the asso
ciation having determined to make the
exhibit of homing pigeons a feature. The
cat, Belgian hare and pet live stock exhib
its will be given their customary places.
Last year entries in the poultry depart
ment numbered 1,600, and this year the
number Is expected to go considerably 'be
yond this figure.
October 31 Only 7% Per Cent of 1900
Levy Delinquent.
Controller Rogers announces that up to
Oct. 31 there was but 7*6 per cent of the
1900 tax levy delinquent, the lowest per
centage in all the fourteen years of hia
connection with city affairs. The cliartor
requires the city officers to make their
estimates on a basis of 10 per cent, end
very frequently in late years the amount
of delinquent taxes has been largeiy ia
excess of that figure.
Have no equal. Exclusive agency, 4 N 4th
street, Kaaota bl «
/ I I
J. li. Owens <& Co. Suiter a I.umm of
About f2K,000.
The plant of J. L. Owens & Co., consist
ing of storage rooms and a paint factory
at Dartmouth avenue and Superior street
SE, took fire yesterday morning shortly
after 8 o'clock and two of the buildings
burned to the ground. The loss amounts
to $25,000, with insurance of $20,000. Of
this amount only $4,000 was on the build
ings. The office and main building es
caped serious damage, as did the com
pany's lumber piles In the vicinity.
The flre started in the paint shop and
the strong wind blowing carried the blaze
to the adjoining building before the fire
men could get an effective stream to work.
Second and third calls were sent in as
soon as Chief Canterbury arrived on the
scene, the delay in getting the blaze
under control being due to the distance
from the nearest hydrant, which was fully
800 feet away. My the use of an engine
midway, a fair pressure was secured. A
string of engines was also used to bring
water from the station on University
avenue with good effect.
The heaviest loss comes from the fin
ished stock that was waiting to be shipped.
This was in the storage building, which is
also used as the shipping department.
Plying embers struck Firemen Emmet
Mullane and Lieutenant John Llnstrom,
burning the latter so severely that he will
be forced to retire from active duty for
some time.
Dr. ( rois.sniii Says the Rungiaua Are
Prepurinff for It.
Dr. J. D. Croissant, president of the
toard of the Metropolitan Methodist
church, Washington, D. C, who delivered
an address at Fowler church last night
and who has just returned from Palestine,
says that the Russians in that district are
systematically preparing for a revolt
against the Turkish government. Ulti
mately he expects to see the Holy Land
become a Russian province.
Dr. Croissant is very severe in his
criticism of the Jews of Palestine. He
accuses them of being lazy and worthless.
However, D. C. Bell, of this -city, who re
cently made a trip to Palestine, does not
agree with Dr. Croissant In this regard.
He says the Palestine Jews are an indus
trious, capable and hard working people.
Third Ward Republicans Indorse
Him for Short Term.
J. W. Dreger, of the third ward, was
indorsed for the appointment of sheriff
to Buceed Phil Megaarden at a meeting of
150 republicans of the third ward Satur
day night. This action was taken on the
understanding that Mr. Dreger would not
be a candidate for the republican nomina
tion next fall but leave the third ward
clear for Robert Pratt. Many of Mr.
Pratt's friends were present at the meet
ing and agreed to the above arrangement
in the interests of harmony in the party.
Thomas R. Brown, Jr., was among those
present end gave the Dreger arrange
ment his approval. He declared that he
was really never an active candidate for '
the appointment.
The Predictions.
Minnesota—Probably snow flurries to
night and Tuesday; warmer in east to
night; fresh easterly winds. Wisconsin-
Threatening with rain or snow flurries
Tuesday and in west to-night; warmer in
west to-night; north to east winds. lowa-
Threatening to-night and Tuesday, with
possibly showers or snow flurries Tues
day; warmer in west to-night; variable
winds. Xorth Dakota—Snow flurries to
night and probably Tuesday; colder Tues
day and in north to-night; shifting winds
to northwest. South Dakota—Threaten
ing with rain or snow flurries to-night or
Tuesday; colder Tuesday; winds shifting
to northerly Tuesday. Montana—Prob
ably rain or snow; Tuesday, partly cloudy;
colder; winds shifting to northerly.
For Minneapolis and vicinity—Probably
light snow to-night and Tuesday; warmer
Weather ( unditious.
The weather is cloudy over large areas
in the Mississippi and Ohio valleys, the
lake region and from the lake region west
ward. It was snowing this morning at
Bismarck, Houghton and Marquette, and
raining at Buffalo, Pittsburg, Mont
gomery and on the Pacific coast. It is
decidedly colder than it was yesterday
morning in eastern Minnesota, and this
j morning's temperatures were below 20
degrees in all of Minnesota, northern
Michigan and the eastern part of the Da
kotas. A large area of low pressure is
evidently developing on the Pacific coest.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Minimum Temperatures.
Minimum temperature for the twenty
four hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi Valley-
Minneapolis H La Crosse 22
Davenport 30 St. Louis 3S
Lake Region—
Port Arthur 6 Buffalo 46
Detroit 16 Sault Ste. Marie 40
Marqu-ette 20 Escanaba 13
( Green Bay 24 Milwaukee 34
Chicago 36 Duluth 12
j Houghton 16
i Northwest Territory—
' Battleford 8 Edmonton 22
Kainloops 32 Qu'Appelle 14
; Swift Current 22 Winnipeg 8
j Missouri Valley—
! Kansas City 32 Omaha IS
[Huron 24 Moorhead 16
:Bismarck 24 Williston 22
i Ohio Valley and Tennessee —
| Memphis 54 Knoxville 34
| Pittsburg 48 Cincinnati 50
! Atlantic Coast-
Boston : 40 Xew York 40
[Washington 38 Charleston 46
i Jacksonville 50
| Gulf States—
! Montgomery 48 Xew Orleans 56
] Shreveport 4G Galveston 52
Rocky Mountain Slope-
Havre 28 Helena 3G
Miles City 36 Rapid City 34
Lander 12 Modena ,18
North Platte 26 Denver 30
Dodge City 24 Oklahoma 30
Abilene 36 El Paso 32
Santa Fe 28
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 38 Portland 4S
Winnemueea 44 San Francisco 52
Los Angeles 52
a Buy the Best Furs
£fflMl*ii ! They will wear the longest and will give the best satisfaction.
' (^K V^S^V 62 NICOLLET.
1 I3v if : original DESIGNS in
x^yf Furs and Pur
i|^7 Grarments ■,?.;■
Our stock is the most complete and exclusive in this section of the coun
try. A guarantee goes with every garment that leaves our store. -
Men's Fur and Fur Lined Coats
■~*s^.^*s~~ NEW ENGLAND. ->~wv w>~~
"^Jj|j Ifl IJI JP '.' \ A reduction of 30 per cent
t or 50 per cent on each and
A reduction of 30 per cent
or 50 per cent on each and
■^ifflrTßP^EsJ^S^l'— ever piece. See displays in
Mwf T^jriiwiir our Sixth Street and First
* Sir | f If Av«nue Show Windows. All
HI I i! |L in strictly first-class condi-
I lljiMijl'jfi tion and desirable in every
I _ - ' way.
Toys.Dolls, Games Wmi/ England
Urand Opening of our Holiday Stock 1^ Iffl/ 11 Bil II
Wednesday. There tTI| Sbe°no Ustock 23
| .nthcc,t y to Cr ew,th,t. | UPIIIHPC & CdPpCt CO.,
The One-Price Complete House Furnlshora,
TONIGHT. Wed. Mat. 25c, 50c.
Seat Sals opens Thursday, Dec. 5,
For the Musical Success of Two Continents,
60 PEOPLE 60
%$ Bth and Nieollet
Potatoes MK?.'1..:...90s
D Aas Telephone,. 01 11;
rISOIS per can....... per dozen wlilv
! Poae sweet, sifted, Cl Cfl
red) per can... .13c, per dozen [email protected]
©a««» extra sifted, small as Art fin
rcHS French can 18c, doz S&sUU
f) A . H fancy lowa, Oft*
Uurn per can Be, per dozen <fUG
pupil our best Maine, worth 15c, ai An
USJIII per can..... H0, per dozen dli<3U
Ad m » French Red Kidney, OK*
E«6c3189 per can........80, per dozen 996
c A A H . Jtefutcea Strlneless. worth, Ai c£■
CallS percanlsc;..spl lOc, doz <9iiU
Euckwheat Fiour i?ibK:3se
Grapes SS^i^.^ 20c
New Persian Dates Kuu d 5c
■! I ' ■■■■■■ ' • ■ - ' ' \ '
' | ■ - ... - " \
|| The recognised standard^
11 DealersandseHlt 1
' Mi isms l. ■*»OWS. '"„
Household Roods a specialty. Un
equaled facilities and lowest rated.
Packing by experienced men.
BoydTransfer & Fuel Co., 46 So.TliirdSL
Telephone Main 656— both exchange!.
jK&gm*^ NOCURii^ NO PAY 7
r^g^hJP&K. MKN.—Stop taking medicine. If you
IvS^aj \ haTe tmall, nealc organs, lost power
Kfyl I or weakening drains, our Vacuum
ENO Developer will restore PA No
MKN —Step taking medicine. If you
hare raall, «eak organs, lost power '
<>r weakening drains, our Vacuum
Organ Developer will restore you. No
VA drugs. Stricture and Varieocele per
\lf^' \ I manently cured in 1 to i weeks;
TCSL. «k_i&^v<Ji 75.000 in use; not one failure; not
rßaJMrejSp one returned; effect immediate; no
>la^§H£W*fial C. O. D. fraud, write for free particu
/SSk tßßhh lan, lent sealed In plain enTelope.
LOCAL APPLIANCE Co. 204 Thorp Blk, Indianapolis, ln*
Minneapolis' Brilliant New Course.
E. J. Phelps, Frank H. Peavey, John 8. Brad
street, W. D. Washburn, Dr. Richard Burton,
Dr. J. K. Hosmer, Advisory Committee. >
O. B. Babcock, Manager. -
The management desires to correct an
erroneous impression held by some peo
ple. The seat reservations for this course
to be given in the auditorium of PLYM
OUTH CHURCH have NOT yet taken
place. (The Seton-Thompson lectures last
month were not a part of the regular
course.) Subscriptions for course tickets
are being received daily, but no subscriber
has yet had an opportunity to select bit
seat. The date set for this purpose is
MONDAY, DEC. 9, when subscriber*
will have a clean board to select from.
Persons desiring to attend this course
should subscribe at once and ob
tain the privilege of selecting theli
seats on the day above mentioned, in ad
vance of the public at large.
Subscriptions may be left at the Metro
politan Music Store, or may be sent
through the mall by using the blank at
tached below.
To enjoy the privilege of selecting your
seat before the public sale, your subscrip
tion must be in not later than 6 p m.
Saturday, Dec. 7.
The Dates, Lecturers and Subjects
will be as follows:
Friday Evening, December 13— MME.
SARAH GRAND, author of "The
Heavenly Twins" and other novels.
Mere Man.
Friday Evening, January 3— MR.
Siberian Railway. [Illustrated.]
Saturday Evening, January 4— MR.
Pekin. [Illustrated.]
Saturday Evening, January 18— MISS
CLARA MORRIS,the distinguished
actress and writer. The Stage and
the Actor.
Wednesday Evening, February 5—
MAX O'RELL. Peculiar People 1
Have Met.
Wednesday Evening, February 26—
famous editor of the Louisville
Courier-Journal. Uncle Sam-Afloat.
Tuesday Evening, March 11 — DR.
ton University. Moral Law in Art.
(Date to be announced)—
American Society and Literature.
and Mail to "The New Century
Lectures," P. 0. Box 295,
®J3 -i . ■ .
5"3 gl j :
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Wednesday Evening Dec. 4.
Tickets at Metropolitan Muslo, Sat. rfoV. 30.
Prices 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50.
BCS) fl H /^"'"K R R Messrs.
Bl ■ \LrfP \L-J Messrs. &
I C J Spencer &
m—r ■ in -^a^ Aborn present
sffi "ML |QQ" MwSneV
Story of IWI lal^^ day.
the Sierras,
LYCEUM <- "■ •C»X 1 ,. S . 1 ..
TONIGHT. Song Recital.
theatre ) Evenings at 8:15
Phil. Sheridan's loc Sl
Burlesque Jo. |g°
And Good Vaudeville Bill. «JUO
NEXT WEEK Utopians Burlesque Co.
: ■ ■ - ' / ■ :■-.■■ 9 '
! . That will touch t c right spot, at
■ ■ ■ Bi.iin »'^!L ■ Una mmm
308-310 First Aye. So.

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