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Paid on sutris of $100 or multiples left till 1st January next. Interest begins 1st June. Rate reduced after 3d July. - - - Prudent economy is one of the - - - marks of a good woman.^ t T - - - - * - - - There is great comfort in the - - - right use of money great misery - - - In the wrong use of it. - - - Idle money is like an idle boy - - - apt to get Into mischief. Our 6 per - - - cent Certificates keep yqur money busy. - - - I t is the mission of a Savings - - Bank to preach a comfortable econ- - - - omy, to practice what it preaches and that is what this bank is doing. " - - - You increase the value of your - - - money by using it rightly. - - - /^-Vt -'\:#VV' - # - There are two classes of people - - - in the worldthe sharps and the - - - flats. The flats are extravagant. The sharps are comfortably careful. 51.00 up received on Pass Books. The Savings Bank of Minneapolis r AD AM HANNAH, Treasurer. *"-, , - 107 4th Street S. ^ Little ones don't like medi cine. Nasty dos es frighten and sicken a delicate child. But here are tiny chocolate coated Tablets so small and dainty that they are more like candy than medicine. The most particular child will take them readily. Gentle in their action, but they do cure Indigestion V regulate the bowels, remove worms, give good appetite. IRON-OX Tiny Tonic Tablets Little aluminum boxso chocolate coated tabletsfor a quarter. For sale in every Minneapolis drug store. If you live outside the City and cannot get Iron-Ox Tiny Tonio Tablets, send your address and drug. gist's name to The _ Iron-Ox Remedy Co., _ SO \ Detroit, Mich., / 2 8 r.ki^t.. \ and one full sit / _^:: Tablets \ package wine / Cents That it's in every way besti you quickly learn by test. SILICON Overamillion housewives say ourway is the right way. If you're not one of the million send us your address. I t will surprise you. The Electro Silicon Co., 80 Cliff Street, New York. J.F.Canney&Co. MACHINISTS r Lawn Mewers Sharpened and Repaired. Have moved from the re ar of the Globe Bldg. to their NEW SHOP, 3 15 3 d A v. So. Phone T. C 437. We hereby guarantee to refund the money if Hyoraei does not* cure you of Catarrh. _. - Minneapolis Druggists h And Repairing by Expert Native Armenian workmen. Work guar- - anteed. Reasonable charges. EVANS, MUNZER,PtCKEIHNG & CO HENRY BROS, fj&&W2& STEAM DYE HOUSE. O: ilOry I TELEPHONE 8M0-J2. Bl Afriiss may b & as food as a mile, but.it is absolute reck- lessnesB to take chances and just miss getting a cheap piano when it costs no more to own a piano where there-is no risk to run at all We sell that kind and on terms to suit your income. ^: KAELMEHDORFI ivf'y * SATURDAY EVE CITY NEWS. I i TOWN TALK Nagel will plant your flower beds etc. Greenhouses Lake and Emerson. Bart's Cartobns for 1902 on sale at The Journal counter for 25a by mail. 35c. For Probate Bonds call ,on Wallace & Belden, 910 New York Life building. No delay. Small cost. Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.," and get your binding done at Century News Store, 0 Third street, near Hen nepin avenue. - Gaul's cantata, "The Prince of Peace," will be given for the first time in the northwest at the Hennepin Avenue Meth odist church to-morrow evening. '- '- Unusu al opportunity for "small invest ment in a western land arid.timber com pany which is increasing its valuable holdings. Address 7363, Journal. Before leaving the city for the summer protect your jewels, valuable papers and silverware by depositing them in the vaults of the Minnesota Loan & Trust Company, i P . A. Bartlett of Minneapolis, state missionary of the American Sunday school union, will speak in the Grand Avenue Church of Christ at 10:30 a. m., to-morrow. Hennepin Council. No. 1,234, Roy al Arcanum authorized its treasurer to send $25 to Mrs. Scott, whose husband was a victim of the late oil explosion. The Royal Ladies have also contributed $5 for her relief. Hereafter examiners of real estate titles will receive a fee of $20. This raise from $10 has been ma de by the district judges in compliance with the legislative amend ment passed last session. "Weak Ankled Men" will be the sub ject of Pastor Riley's Sunday evening ser mon. The large Woodward chorus, di rected by Emily Ellis Woodward, will ren der Calkins' "Sing O Heavens." Your attention is called to the many opportunities published on the Classified or Want Pages to-night. Don't slight these little ads, for they represent thou sands of dollars. '-" The Christian Spiritualist society will meet to-morrow evening iri A. O. U. W. hall* 15 Seventh street S. Zeno H. Beuh ler will give the lecture and there will be tests by Mrs. Schwinfurth, Mr. L a Varde and others. Members of the Albert Lea lodge, Knights of Pythias, will be the guests of the Minneapolis Knights of Pythi as Mon- day.- The visitors have been asked to ex emplify the rank of knight on a olass of candidates. There will be fifty visitors. Preceding the evening's work, there will be a street parade of local and visiting knights, headed by the Knights of Pyth ias band. St. Paul, Stillwater and other nearby towns will be represented. A banquet and social session will follow the exemplification. . ' r Raudenbu sh & Co.. the well known piano dealers, have established a branch Jn Minneapolis in the new Dayton build ing, whe re they have a splendid line of up to-date pianos and piano-players. They have an "ad" to-day on page 3. vases, Furs Stored and Insured. Lowest Rates. Highest responsibility. Write of telephone the Plymouth Fur De partment. ' THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS - MinnesotaPartly cloudy to-night, wi th possibly showers in west portion Sunday, threatening, with probably local showers brisk southerly winds. WisconsinGen erally fair to-night and probably Sunday warmer In southeast to-night variable winds, becoming southerly. IowaPartly cloudy to-night, wi th warmer in east and probably showers in west portion Sunday, increasing cloudiness, with possibly show ers in, central and west portions fresh southerly winds. North DakotaPartly cloudy to-night and Sunday, with possibly local showers cooler in west portion to night variable winds. South Dakota Partly cloudy to-night and Sunday, with probably local showers be sent yon for 25c Correct DressMead to Foot. The great Plymou th Clothing House. FORMER SOLDIER ENDS LIFE Arth ur E. Kellar of St. Paul Puts a Bullet Thru His Tem- - P CONCERN TO BE REPEATED That Given as the Inaugural of the New Organ of Our Savior'.^ . Church. . So successful was the organ recital given In connection with the inaugural of the new pipe organ of Our Savior's Nor wegian Lutheran church that there has been a general demand for its repetition. This concert will be given ne xt Monday evening at the church, Seventh street and Fourteenth avenUe S. The program is as follows: - (a) "Pilgrim's Chorus" (b) "Largo" ............ H. -Gunnersen. (a) "Kornmodsjlands" Lange-Mnller (b) Song, "Pa Vandet" ... .... KJerulf The Kjerulf Club. "Fantalaie" Henrlcta-Gunnersen H. Gunnersen. (a) "Hear My Prayer" ..Mendelssohn Sylvia Thorgrtauen" and Chorus of Women's Voices. (b) "Day Is at Last Departing" J. Rapp Chorus of Women's voices. "The Ninety and Nine" ...Campion Jacob L. Hjort. "Brudiefaerden" Ejerulf The KJerulf Club. "Aaues Dad" . -Grieg II. Gunnersen^, "Pestltal Cantata" ..' HenricbGunnerse Choir of Our Savior's Church. Tenor solo/ J. L. Hjort barytone solo. 0. Laird. "FestspieVV .Dr. Volmar H. Gunnersen. examined Free Artlflolal Eye*. BEST, OPTICIAN. 408 NIoollet. Oriental Rug Cleaning Raudenbush & Co., the well known piano dealers, have established a branch in Minneapolis in the new Dayton build ing, whe re they have a splendid line of up to-date pianos and piano-players. They have an "ad" to-d ay on page 3. DIED OF SHALL FOX Donald McLeod, a Young Wlnnlpegger, Said to Have Contracted the c,, Disease In St. Paul. Special to The Journal. , Winnipeg, Man* May 16.Donald Mc Leod, a young man, died from malignant smallpox, which he contracted In St. Paul a month ago, when on a visit to friends. W W KIMBALL CO THE MINNEAPOfilg \$bUES&L& GLMANIU WAL L .. ."--,^ _^ Bestrudaon of Bayer Portion Would Not Be Serious Loss. Says Land Wall One of the Picturesque Features of the Philippine v : i #.-! 4^^.'Capital. - ' "On the Old Manila Wall," jsang Frank Corriston this morning, late captain of Company I, Thirteenth Minnesota. On that broad and ancient structure' Major Corriston had * explained the benevolent policy of the United States to more than one Spanish foe while he gently swayed her fan. Captain Corriston is glad that 'all the old brown wall is not to be de stroyed. "But if they tear down only that por tion of the wall along the Pasig river," explained the captain, "Manila will lose nothing of special interest, either his torically or picturesquely. "I see the work of pulling down the wall was stopped by order of-Secretary Root on the complaint of patriotic so cieties. But I Understand that this order was suspended wh en Governor Taft re ported that only the river wall would be destroyed in order to make more room for wharves. "That will be all right, I think. You see, the old "wall was built about 300 years ago. It is, I should say, thirty feet high and as many feet broad., It is made of a brownish looking stone that is probably some sort of granite. The wall was a solid protection "against muske ts or the very light artillery of l^wo and three centuries-agp, tho the Spaniards had little to fear from civilized enemies. "But it wasn't thirty feet of stone from one side to the other. Most of the wall is hollow. I t contains a series of large rooms that were used as prisons in the Spanish days and for storing military sup plies. "The wall incloses old Manila, not he modern city, and is built around an area about eight blocks square, in the outline of a pear or flatiron. . Old Manila includes the governor general's palace, a fort, and practically all the government buildings. But there is a considerable population within the wallsChinese and Filipinos as well as Spaniards. "The wall has seven gates. Most of the gateways are roofed over as a sort of plaza, wh er the Spanish soldiers used to loll about after sundown, smoking, playing the guitar, and guarding the city incidentally. There is a fine view from the top of the wall. I t is a pleasant place wh en the moon Is out. "Now, the end of the flat iron, so to speak, comes down to a junction of the Pasig river on one side with Manila bay on the other. I take it that the part of the wall to be torn down is right along the river close to the .bay.. If that's the case, not more than fee-quarter of the wall jwill be lostit's two miles around, perhapsand the view of the walled, city won% be changed. "That is, most people look, at Old Manila either from the land side or from the Lunetta drive along the shore of the bay. From these points the river wall can 't be seen. Whether it's standing or not can make no difference to a patriot or a kodak fiend." '-/. SEVENTEEN POUND TROUT And Even Then Only Part the Fish Came to Shore. : winds - mostly southerly. Montana -*- Threateni ng to night* Bind Sunday, wi th probably showers or snow flurries In south and east portions to-night -Cooler in east portion to-night north to west winds. "There is a tradition along Lake George," said a-native of that region to a reporter for the New York Sun, "that somewhere, some one caught a nineteen pound trout in the lake. That would be the biggest one ever tak en from that haunt of big lake trout. A great many peSple believe it, but Aleck Taylor of Bol ton " does not. Neither does his brother Will. "The Taylor brothers are guides ' an d, sons of Jamon Taylor a guide once fa mo us from p ne end of the lake to the other. I was at Bolton once "when the subject of that traditional big trOut ca me up. " "Tain't so,* said Aleck Taylor. 'The biggest trout ever ketched in Lake George was ketched by my father, and the ne xt biggest was ketched by my brother* Will. Father landed his big one by fishing thru the ice. I t weighed seventeen and one half pounds and was poor. " 'I don't know but what Will Taylor's trout ought to be the biggest o ne ever ketched, after all, and It would have been but for an accident that happened to it. When Will gaffed the big fish the gaff tore it open and pulled out the trout's liver and lights, and a lot of other things that belonged to Its inwards. When Will got home and weighed the trout-it weighed just seventeen pounds, plumb. "There couldn't have "been less than a pound or a pound and a half o' them lights and livers and things, and that would make Will's trout the biggest one ever ketched in Lake George. - / ,e - ..''..- '.--/*''." Arthur B. Kellar, residing at 651 Wa basha street, St. Paul, committed suicide yesterday by shooting himself thru the temple. Ill health, contracted* while a volunteer in the Spanish war, was the cause of his deed. H e leaves a wife and one child. : A PARTrSJMSTOR Y Summed tJp in the Proceedings of fl" the Twelve National Bepub l j$f lican Conventions. Col. Charles W. Johnson Sponsor for V- the Five Handsomely Bound j\f] "MA'st"1 ItK Important Notice. I t Is often asked "why It Is that T. K. Gray, the old druggist at 108 Hennepin, avenue, can sell paints, oils, varnish, etc., at less than the regular, prices. The rea son is because he has millions of other articles to sell and don't have! to depend upon paints to meet the expenses. .. .Wagner ....Handel NEGRO CHURCH WRECKED Unknown Miscreants Blow It Up -- With Dynamite. \ '- Chicago, May 16.Another negro church was wrecked by dynamite last night wh en a bomb was exploded under the pulpit of the African Methodist ohurch at Evan ston. The interior was demolished and the front, of the building blown out. Two motives are ascribed. The first Is that certain colored people were Incensed by a sermon preached last week by the pastor, Rev. I. N. Daniels, who said this was the white man's country, and the colored man might as weU make up his-J. mind to it now and get along the best he could The . other is that the membe rs were Incensed a t the position taken by the pastor and a guest from Chicago, who had spoken against "policy." *ty '5*$T* %- %tm'h }''. Cheap .Excursions. ffi*i&1?fcp%. The Northern Pacific railway will sell the cheap one-way colonist excursion ticke ts to Montana and Pacific1 points "daily until June If. The Home seekers round trip exoursion tickets at one fare", plus $2.00, will be on sale May 19, and? June'2 and 16* Call at the North ern Pacific City Ticket Office, No: 19 Nic ollet House Block, for full particulars. IWCTOffYSIWIttj ''"%/' Volumes, fi Thru the courtesy of Colonel Charles \V. Johnson, secretary, The Journal has received five handsomely bound vol umes containing the stenographed pro ceedings of the twelve national republican conventions which have been held during the period 1866-190a. These volumes em body a history of the patty from its birth, w-hich is made concurrent with the organ ization of the republican association in Washington on June 19, 1855, which pro tested against the repeal of the Missouri compromise'as opening Kansas and-Ne braska to the introduction of slavery. This association issued a circular to the friends of thef movement suggesting the organization" of clubs, this leading to the call for a national convention to be held at-Pittsbur g, Feb. 22, 1856. This was fol lowed by a call for a nominating conven tion which was held at Philadelphia in June, 1856. Other localities than Wash ington claim the honor of the birth of the republican party, as a numb er of meet ings were held in the free states to pr o test against the Douglas bill, which pulled down the barrier set up in 1820 and gave slavery an equal chance wi th freedom in territory excluded by the Missouri compromise. I t was this act of perfidy which brought the repubican party into beings It did not. prppose the abolition of slavery, but its confinement within limits. The western whigs were more active in the organization of the new party because the west was more directly assailed than the east by opening the territories of Kan sas and Nebraska to slavery. The new party, defeated in its first, contest for the presidency, found its opportunity in i860, wh en the slave power fought its last bat tle and losing, it,.-prepared for physioal war, forcing the issue -of slavery arid state rights on the country. The greatest political organization known to American history came into being to sa ve the union from destruction and incidentally it de stroyed slavery and the slave power. The proceedings at the Conventions, of 1856 and I860 are of .special interest, as they aid the student to get at the heart of the controversy of the period. At the convention of 1864 the reverberation of the thunders of war deepened the. patriotic spirit and renomination .of Lincoln was a foregone conclusion. The republican party had answered the despairing cry of the loyal nation and in the darkest hour of the conflict.for.the union the faith of Lincoln sustained hope and gave cour age to every heart. . The convention oj 1868 was notable, for it had to contemplate a new order of things, adapt the laws and institutions to that new order,- Grant had been .named in the convention of 1864 by one delega tion alone, the union delegation from. Mis souri. H e ca me to the front .strongly in 1888 and was nominated. -Lincoln had been removed by the monstrous crime of assassination which: shook the nation to its foundations. The Johnson regime had wrought confusion. The convention of 1868 reflected the_.cOnfusion. Our malevo lent critics in Europe, who had, in 1862, predicted the dissolution ..of-- the union, thoug ht that our government could not survive the post-bellum difficulties inci dent to dealing with the southern states. Qf The- republican- party,- however, 'while led into some blunders, proceeded to enlarge the capacity'ofHhe government for good in domestic and tf reign affairs. I t first restored the goV^hm^nt | S -domination over the whole country ami made it to be numbered among""Thff World powers. Its: program has bjecny bitterly, opppsedr-civil .service reform,Vbw|ldirig,,up.the. country's Industries, adjusting.-the'.financial system to the n^tlcjpTs heeds, developing- agricul- ture. ..and 'everything^ else worith develop ing, f Or the/v?elfarejof the nafion. . Thg study of all?the conventions sub se^'ueht to that of^1864 shows the spirit arid temper of the republican party, the record of whose services shows that it is -fo'Myto talk of ^'"completed mission"' ori. itsimpart The work of the party brings' Results embodying rievr and difficult na tional -problems - which?- the republican rparfeylvas alone shown-itself capable-of solving. -.:: --- ''- In these volumes virill be found the let ters ofe acceptance" of the. nominees of the conventions, platfoims, full lists of dele gates and officers, and of the national committeen. en, correspondence relating to the convention cities, portraits of notable people, etc. The addresses of the chair men, temporary and permanent, and of others on the* floor Of the conventions set forth the .facts accompjished by the re publican party and', challenge refutation. The speech of the temporary chairman of the national republican convention of 1900, Senator B. O. Wolcott, is a notably co m prehensive speech on republican facts ac complished, containing a graceful tribute , to the presidential nominee of the con vention, who, a year arid four moths later, fell, like Lincoln, under the deadly activ ity of an assassin. In that address Mr. Wolcott said: "Whatever may be in store for us in the new and unbeaten track upon which we are entering, we shall not be found wi th the unlit lamp and the ungirt loin. Our way is new, but it is not dark. In the readjustment of world-conditions, whe re we must take our place with the other great nations of the earth, we shall move with caution, but not wi th fear. W e seek only to lift up men to better things, to bless and not to destroy." A s a record of republican principles and of the estimate of those principles by the leading men of the party, these volumes are of conspicuous utility. The books may be procured from Charles' W. Johnson, secretary, 602 Bank of Commerce building, Minneapolis. - , YACHTING The final race between the Shamrocks, on the other side of the Atlantic, had been arranged for yesterday, but the severity of the weather' pre vented thejrachts from leaving their moorings. Sir Thomas Llpton, In .expressing bis regret, said to a representative of the Associated Press: "I would have liked at least one more trial in fresh weather. This, however, is no time to take risks. The yachts, therefore, will immedi ately be stripped and prepared for the voyage across the Atlantic. I am quite satisfied with the challenger's work in every kind of weather In which she has sailed."' - The cup yacht Reliance arrived at New Ro chelle yesterday from Newport. She iWill be taken to City Island* to be hauled out and cleaned. LOAD OF HAY STOLEN' The Thief Takes the Trouble to Return the Wagon to the Hay '.- -ir/,Marks* '^JSV^l A load of hay was stolen from the h ay market, Second street and Second aven ue N, last night by a thief who took the trouble to return the Wagon. The hay be longed to William Lynch of Inver Grove. The matter was reported' to the police but no trace of the missing' fodder could be found. - ur $- . . *j? *-- - . HAD TO PLAY WISCOKP Dr. Williams Explains Why Miime- . sota, Xlanpeled Her Football MM An item in The Journal last Tue s day evening ran to the effect that the athletic management of the University of Illinois was indignant over the action of Minnesota in regard to the arrangement of the football schedule for next fall. Min nesota cancalled her date with .Illinois and took on Wisconsin. In explanation of this action Dr. Ji- L. Williams made the fol lowing stateme nt this morning: At an informal meeting between Mana ger H u ffan'd myself a game was arrang ed with Illinois for Thanksgiving day ne xt year. No agreement was signed, b,ut it was personally understood taht the ga me would take, place on that day. I learned later, however, that the date on which we had expected to meet Wisconsin had been tak en and our only course was to cancel one of our dates in favor of Wisconsin or play them early in October. I t would not be advisable to play a championship game so early in the season, so I sent the Wis consin management our entire schedule, asking them to take any date they wished. They accordingly chose Thanksgiving day and announced in he papers that a game had been arranged with Minnesota for that date. "The announcement was made before I could either write or telegraph to Illinois and, of course, they were not pleased with the action. I t was for the best interests of Minensota that this was done," as it is absolutely necessary that we play Wiscon- sin." "- ' . Violin. BOIO i eolo Begins at Bed^ hock. Health, streng tn and Vigor depend on digestion. Dr. King's New Life Pills makes It perfect, of no pay% Only 26c. For the Sleepless Coast Don't Cough All Night. -- Restful sleep follows use of Dr. King's New -Discovery, the best lung cure in the iworld, JNajcuse, p o pa , Just Beforeretiring, half a tea spoon in half a, ^laaSjoJ water Soothes the serves, nourishes th A Tonic and Nerve Food r $Qct |L00 ., -m. - &%!- i ' * *\ WEEK - Starting Sunday MAY 17 FerrisSlockCe In the Celebrated Comedy Drama, fOR=*= Home AND s / Usual Prices!*-? Usual Matinees. week Ma g n W VAN S Dewey Theatre*..* Week Commencing To morrow Matinee ........ MA^ie,^i08. -[Your Credit is Good at the New England | TEe New Stirring Spoon. y.s Date With Illinois.. J$'4$ -r * f * ' A MUSICAX TEEAT Concert to Be Given at the Swedish Luth eran Bethlehem Church Wednes- : day Evening. The Swedish - Lutheran Bethlehem church, Lyndale and Fourteenth avenue N, has arranged for a grand concert next Wednesday evening, to take the place of the one scheduled for M ay 3, but which was postponed owing to. the absence of one-of the leading soloists.. The Orpheus Singing society, under the leadership of J. Victor Bergquist, will give several numbers Mabel Runge, the popular so prano of. the Church of the Redeemer, will sing Mr. Bergquist will give organ solos Mamie Swanberg of the Johnson School of Music, will have two piano solos, and William A. Rhoden, violinist of St. Paul, will give violin solos. The following -is the program: - _ , ^ Ocgan solo ...........! .*...'. .'B.. V." - Johnson Selection ,......., Orpheus Singing Society .Wm. A. Bhoden Vocai l eol o Mabel Rung Organ, solo J. Arintor Selection ..............Orpheus Singing Societj Piano solo .................... Constance Osoora Vocal solo Mabel Runge Violin solo ."Wm. A. Rhoden Selection Orpheus Singing Society All who hold tickets for the May 3 con cert may juse those. tickets at this cdn cert. DIED WHILE EN ROUTE E. L. Campbell, Who Was Coming Minneapolis to Attend to Legal . - ' , Affairs. Ernest L. Campbell ofc San Francisco, who was on his way from Washington, D. C,. to this city to hold a conference with Senator W . B. Heyborn of Idaho and Volney T , Hoggart of Alaska In re gard to taking depositions in Alaskan mining litigation, died on the train near Piqua, Ohio, Thursday morning. Mr. Campbell was* a well known lawyer and at one time the republican candidate for governor of Colorado. H e was a nephew of the eminent divine, Alexander" Camp bell. ,. AMUSEMENTS Last Time Tonight, The Silver King The new Stirring Spoon, picture of which we show, prevents food from sfUking to the bottom of the dish While cooking. It is most useful in stirring . Preserves, Sauces, Bice, Gravies, Corn Starch, Breakfast Foods/Choc- olate, or anything hav ing a tendency to burn. Demonstration of this remarkable little utensil this evening, also Monday, in our Kitchen Furnishing Department. Price 17c s*~v. -0^5 *su fcs& a "m New England Furniture & Carpet Co. 3th St., 6th St. and ist Av*. S. The One-Price Complete Housefurnliheri, (rignia i Elk Suits... q FOR. JUNE CARNIVAL FOR . TE N ?tOA OOU DAY S ONLY^4*U*U BKO WN BROS* M. CO. ...TAILORS... 21 SO. SIXTH STREET GETS CDSTODY OF SOWANTS N Mrs. Parkinson, Who Gave Up Cir- cus Career for Son's Sake, Bergquise t Wins Her Suit. To Mrs. Ruth Parkinson of this city, who gave up her career as a circus per former at a salary of $26 a weekj and went into the dressmaking business at a salary of $9 a week, in order to pro vide a home for her 6-year-old boy, was to-day awarded possession of her son by Judge Chytraus at Chicago. Mrs. Parkinson sued her motttcr-in-law, Mrs. Ellen Muthart, for the possession of her child. She secured a divorce from her husband Jan. $4, 1902, and the court also gave her the custody of the boy, pro viding she could furnish him with,a home. Mrs. Parkinson then gave up life under the canvas and secured employment as a dressmaker in Minneapolis. to Raudenbu sh & Co., the well known, piano dealers, have established a branch in Minneapolis in the new Dayton build ing, whe re they have a splendid line of up to-date pianos and piano-player3. They have an "ad" to-d ay on page 3.. - - METROPOLITAN L. N. SCOTT, manager. 4 NIGHTS9gS&&%&& MAY 17 The Young American Tragedienne ' , MISS NANCE O'NEIL Supported by Mr. HoKee Rankin, Mr. L. R. Stookwall, E . J . Ratollffe and A .Company of Unusual Exoellenoe. Sundayand Mon day Nightsv!d: and Wed. Matinee... Teu,ed.dy"yn1g Herman Sderman's Great Problem Sti ELIZABETHu, QUEEN OF ENGLAND.^yPla Prloe*. Nights, 25o to $1.50 Matinee, 25o to 91.00 3 Nights Beginning Thursday RIJOV dmmmWjftnmiAissa. myuwnu&WMSE m^tJwnu&WMsal T0NIBHT-LA8T TIMS JANICE MERIOITH. ft I I UCVT lifCClf Commencing Matinee ALL II6 A I I f tEIV Tomorrow at 2:30. fe* TH E NE W SEISITNUL MELODRAM A WHENTHE Jay 17 "Direct Frpi* J*ew York* EXTRAVAOANZA COMPANY. PRICES: IQc 20c 30c HIGH . FLYERS A GRAND SCENIC DISPLAY! A POWERFUL AGTINft OOMPANY! TJtB FAJtOUft PLATBAU SCKHN-JHICMONASTER Y O F ST. BBatKABD-The 6BIAT ST. BBBHABD D068 WEEK OF * MAT 24th.' Parquet 50c TMU BIO *^ THE KING TO COME London Review of Reviews Suggests That Edward Visit* Louisiana Exposition. London, May 15W. T. Stead's Review of Reviews suggests that King Edward should visit the United Sta-tes in 1904. Mr. Stead thinks the St. Louis exposition would furnish a nexcellent pretext if a ny is wanted. The Review of Reviews adds: "If King Edward does not take the initia tive he may find himself fbrestalled by tha kaiser or, incredible tho it may seem, even the czar." HICKEY'S BODY FOUND Private of Tenth Artillery Drowned the Mississippi a We ek ". - Ago. The body of Matth ew Hickey, a private in the Tenth artillery who was drowned by the capsizing of a boat in the Mis sissippi river a week ago Friday night, was found floating near the upper pier ih St. Paul *last night. Martin Janask was catching driftwood when he discov ered the body. The remains were turned over to'the commandant of the fort. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Mr. N. irf -M mm Tonight C. Goodwin in The Altar of Friendship. MAY 21 flATINEB SATURDAY You laugh, andiIlaugh, and laugh, and whea you are through lauphing you laugh at what you have been laughing at.New York Herald. - - * JOHNC.RICE RICH AND HARRIS' COMEDIANS S3 J-.:K THB COMEDY 5UCCB5S OF TWO CONTINENT*. PRICB5^V7^ - Ntgfrta, 25c to $1.80 fUtinee 28c to $1. SEAT SALB MONDAY ^RTT^MISSNANCE O'NEILW^TRE &. WISE andTHOS. A. IN THE TREflENDOUS LAUGHING HJT ^" JUflEfAlRg) ' CARNlVAb ' Aim scEMe The Gambler's Daughter PRODUCTION A ": x: \ -. SI- TS.