Newspaper Page Text
Special Jewelry Pricls!
The early Christmas shoppers will find these items interesting
and should see the goods. Also our wonderful stock in diamonds,
gold, silver and glass, suitable for gifts, at moderate costs.
4 C Qf discount on Kayzer Zinn consisting of
- W / O Trays, Platters,Dishes, and odd pieces
Solid gold link Cuff Buttons $1.60
Solid gold Scarf Pins with large single Mississippi pearl, $1150
Sterling silver and glass Cologne Bottles $1.25
Sterling silver Tea Spoons, set of 6 . $3
Sterling silver Odd Spoons 1.0
Sterling silver Nail Files and Buttoan" Hooks 85c
Sterling silver Cuff Links .$1.00
Diamond Rings, fine solitaire,w many designs in mountings, $15
A faithful pen is a constant re
minder of the griver.
la sold by us with the absolute
guarantee to suit each pur
chaser. Prices $2 50 to $10.
E. B. MEYROWITZ ,
604 Nloollei Avenue.
Pictures tBL Xmas
When In. DoubtGive a Picture.
You'll never again have such a chance
to buy pictures at such low prices aa
we are quoting for Xmas trade.
Oil Paintings, Water Colors,
Prints, Sketches, Etc., Etc.
all very acceptable.
Don't Put Off gsJfcS
framed until the last minute, but take
advantage of Our Early Holiday
Picture Framing: Prices.
Pyrography Outfits and Burntwood
Materials10 Per Cent Off All Next
Bintliff Mfg. Co.
417 First Avenue South.
Many reliable dealers sell GOLD
SEAL OVERSHOES. BEST BE-
CAUSE they do not freeze stiff on
the feet, will keep feet warmer and
wear longer than other kinds. Man-
ufactured by '\
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Every want that can be supplied
by any want ad can be supplied by
a Journal Want Ad1 cent a word,
not less than 20ccheap enough.
TUESDAY EVENING, ,
latest ideas in$ Rings,0
IfldlllljIlllS Pins, Brooches, Necklaces,at a liberal saving
J. B. HUDSON & SON, JffiAV.
CIT Y NEWS.
Janua ry Fur Prices Before Christmas.
The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section.
10,000 MILES FOR BRIDE
Albert Schiff Comes from Manila to Marry
Miss May Bollman.
A journey of 10,000 miles and a bride
as the result is the record being made by
Albert Schiff of Manila, who was married
in St. Paul yesterday to Miss May Boll
man of Winneshiek, Iowa. The groom
cabled from Manila, making the appoint
ment in St. Paul with his bride-to-be.
After the marriage the happy couple left
for Winneshiek, where they will visit a
few days and then go directly to Manila.
Janua ry Fur Prices Before Christmas.
The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section.
Modern Courses. Expert Teachers
No failures with North Star Students.
Car Fare Paid. Catalogue Free.
HODGMRE & RICHARDSON.
S. H. Stamps
On All Cash Purchases
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
SIGNS O F LIFE
I N CIT Y POLITICS
A RUSH FOR THE PLACE OF COL.
S. E. ADAMS. .
Republicans in the" Eleventh Ward
Have a "Hunch"It Says Alder
man Peter Nelson Will B e Easy to
BeatSituation in Some of the
a 2 5
e ' Local politics begin to show signs
of activity in spots', the most active
spots being the fourth and eleventh
In the fourth ward the expected
retirement of Colonel S. B. Adams,
the Nestor of the council, has caused
an early rush for his mantle. Charles
P. Lovell, who gave Alderman Merrill
a race last year, is again the avowed
candidate. H e sat in the council from
1888 to 1892 as a representative from
the fifth ward and was conceded to
have been one of the most valuable
of men and the hardest of workers.
Preliminary work is also being done
for Perry Starkweather.
There are many well known citi
zens "on the hill" who would like to
go to the council, but there is an un
written law in the republican organ
ization for the ward that "th e hill"
shall have one representative in the
council and the upper or down town
district the other. As Alderman Mer
rill comes from the Lowry hill dis
trict, any candidate, from that terri
tory would have very little chance to
In' the Eleventh.
In the eleventh ward the repub
licans have a "hunch" that Alderman
Peter Nelson will now be an easy man
to beat and they are bestirring them
selves. This ward is the most pecu
liar one among the thirteen divisions
of the city. Altho normally good for
a clear republican majority of from
700 to 1,000 votes, it often has a dem
ocrat in the city council and at pres
ent has two. The ward fairly swarms
with political leaders, most of whom
are very poor losers, for when the pri
maries go against them they become
very busy with their knives. Bu t the
people of the ward now realize that
it is a positive detriment to the ward
when the city council is constituted
as at present, to send democrats to
that body, and every one is preaching
the gospel of harmony and fair play..
At the same time the omnipresent
candidates are seeking to take advan
tage of the movement. Former Al
derman Claus Peterson is said to be
willing to serve the ward again, and it
seems to be accepted that Swan N&l-
son will not lie down after one defeat.
George D. Craig is spoken of as likely
material, and there will soon be
Burglary Insurance written by Chad
bourn & Braden, 17 Fourth street S.
Christmas gifts, diamonds, watches and
jewelry. John S. Allen, Guaranty bldg.
Instant Cold Cure, a sure cure for 25c.
Gamble & Ludwig, Third and Hennepin.
Auction to-morrow and two following
days bric-a-brac, fine furniture samples,
metal wares, etc. Bown's, No. 9 5th st S.
Subscribe for all magazines, papers,
etc., and got your binding done at Cen
tury News Stand, ft Third street, near
Attend the Bazaar of Nations at Wesley
church, Tuesday and Wednesday, Dec. 8
and 9. A chicken pie and oyster dinner
will be served at 6 o'clock.
Admission Tickets to the Food Show
One with every purchase of 25c at Ye Olde
Tyme Bakerie salesrooms, 822 Nicollet
avenue, 1200 Third avenue S, '516 Nicollet,
Fitted bags from $20 to $125 each, suit
cases from $1.25 to $60. and hundreds of
useful leather novelties at Barnum's
Trunk and Leather Goods Store, 715 Nic
The. charge of forgery against W. H.
Burke, who was arrested yesterday for
uttering a false check, was dismissed in
police court this morning, as the com
plaining witnesses decided not to prose
Action which will affiliate the women
with the international union was taken by
the Minneapolis Retail Salesmen's associa
tion at Morgan Post hall last night, when
the association decided to admit women
to its membership. The association will
hold its election of officers Dec. 21.
Union Grove No. 5, W. C. W. O. W., has
elected the following officers: Worthy
guardian, Ida Curie Hill adviser, Pauline
Curie clerk, Jennie B. Williamson bank
er, Mrs. George Starrs magician, Mary
Peck attendant, Mary Rundel assistant
attendant, Ida Noxon inner sentinel, Mrs.
Neison outer sentinel, Mrs. Elliott man
ager for three years, Lena Schroeder two
years, Mrs. Nelson one year, Mrs. Rem
ick musician, Laura Neff. Calhoun camp
and Union Grove No. 5 will hold joint in
stallation Tuesday evening, Jan. 5. State
Manager E. M.. Weil will be installing of
Matters are somewhat mixed in the
eighth ward. Some of the chiefs de-.
clare that Alderman Powers showed
conclusively at the last election that
his strength had vanished, but others
maintain that, while he may not be
cut out for mayor, he is a good ald
erman. Should he be nominated he
will, of course, be elected. Close pb
servers .declare that if a representa
tive business man goes after the nomi
nation Powers will be "nowhere."
Cloudy in the Third.
In the third ward the situation is
not clear. The republicans have every
confidence hi Claus Mumm, especially
since the charges against him have
fallen flat, but they know that
the democrats will not hesitate to
distort and magnify the fact of the
indictment. Alderman Mumm himself
is placed in a position which annoys
him greatly. H e was just preparing
to start the preliminary work of the
campaign, when the Sutherland grand
jury incident was sprung. Neverthe
less, he j s regarded as the best man to
oppose the Kiichli organization.
( McCoy-Larson Combine.
There will be a determined effort
in the ninth ward to break the Mc
Coy-Larson combination, which has
ruled that ward for five years. This
ward, like the eleventh, is normally
a republican ward, but frequently
performs some queer political antics.
Harry McLaskey is said to be sure
of renomination in the seventh ward.
The recent elections by the Seventh
Ward republican club is construed by
the students of the game to indicate
that everything is coming his way.
It seems to be assumed that C. B.
Holmes in the fifth, Nels J. Nelson
in the sixth, A. S. Adams in the
twelfth, and F . L. Schoonmaker in
the thirteenth, will be "indorsed" if
they care to be, but matters are fram
ing up for some friction for John
Ryan in the first, James S. Lane in the
second and James Dwyer in the
OPTICIAN. 400 Nloollet.
North Star Business School
Formealy Curtlss Business School
Boston Block, Minneapolis, Minn.
Janua ry Fur Prices Before ChristmaSr
Thanking the public for the lar
gest Fur business this season in the
history of our house, Th e Plymouth
offers January Fur Prices now, before
Christmas on the balance of Fur Stock
on hand (some $70,000 in value.) Th e
Plymouth Fur Manufacturing Section.
NEW BOSS AT ST. PAUL
O'Connor Allows His Mantle to Fall on
Ed L. Murphy. it Was Won by Miss Lizzie P. Cole at
Ed L. Murphy is the new Tammany J Last Night's Contest.
"boss" of St. Paul, vice R. T. O'Connor, Miss Lizzie P. Cole won the gold medal
who is withdrawing because of failing | contest held under the auspices of the
health. Murphy, who was formerly, a Good Templars of Minneapolis at Good
saloon-keeper, but now a member of the j Templar hall, Washington avenue S and
board of public works, has been getting' Cedar street, last night. The winning
his hand in for some time, and while i selection was "No Saloons Up There."
O'Connor is still the real authority and
will appear as the leader of the organiza
tion until after the spring election, the
details are being looked after by Murphy.
It was intended to keep this quiet until
Murphy had time the strengthen, his hold,
but Mayor Smith allowed it to leak out
on the occasion of his recent break with
Dan Lawler. "When Lawler protested to
the mayor that the lighting company for
which he is attorney was not being given
a fair show in advertising for bids, the
mayor replied that "Murphy would have
it that way." When the police commis
sioner demanded to know what Murphy
had to say about it, the genial "Bob"
"Well, you know Murphy is kind of look
ing after things now."
A few days later Lawler resigned his
country. Address Dr. B. F . Bye, In - I
dianapolis, Ind. (Cut this out and | Cloaks, Suits, Furs, Nekwear, etc.
send it to some suffering one.) ~* -,.-,-1 E . Atkinson & Cov^v*
M?&y - B"ss
HO W 10 MASfE R
TH E BIBL E
DR. GRAY'S SIMPLE RULE I S T O
READ IT .
But I t Must B e Re ad Again and
AgainDr. Gray Got His Flan from
- a Layman arid Tried I t with Very
For the first tirhe in the Bible con
ference, Dr. Gray last night departed
from his uniform custom of expound
ing a portion of Scripture to give an
address upon "How to Master the
.English Bible." H e remarked that
there were many ways to study it, but
only one way to master it. Th e ad
dress was largely a relation of his
personal expex-iences in arriving at
what he called the "synthetic meth-
Altho a minister, he was con -
scious that h_e was not getting hold
of the Bible as he should. The first
real help he got was from a layman
who was a fellow delegate to a re -
ligious convention and a guest in the
same home. Dr. Gray realized that
this New York merchant experienced
a peace and exhibited an equipoise
to which he himself was a stranger.
When asked how he had come into
possession of these things, the layman
explained that it had come from the
repeated reading of the epistle to the
Ephesians one day he was spending
with his family in the country. Some
twelve or fifteen times he- read the
epistle as he lay under the trees, until
he had mastered it.
This incident gave Dr. Gray the key
to the mastery of the Bible. H e be
gan with Genesis, reading it over and
over again until he was pei-fectly fa
miliar with it, and then passed on to
each book until he had mastered it
in the same way. Th e result was that
his faith in the absolute inspiration,
authenticity and infallibility of the
Bible was so strengthened that no de-^
structive critics could disturb it in the
least. H e found in the study of the
Bible an education he had never
known before. Th e scope of his Intel- j should be sufficiently active to insure
enlarged, his spiritual life
and his ministerial labors
deepened lightened. \
A movement, started at about this
time, for the establishment of Bible
institutes in various sections of the
country for the training of young peo
ple for Christian work, offered Dr.
Gray the opportunity for introducing
his method of study. Out of these
institutes have grown the great inter
denominational Bible classes meeting
weekly for the synthetic study of the
Bible, with memberships ranging up
to four thousand, as in Toronto.
Dr. Gray gave six rules for the
guidance of those wishing to master
the English Bible.
FirstBegin at the beginning. H e
told how Dr. Ashmore of China began
teaching a Chinese
The Eighth's Case.
Furs for Holiday Gifts.
No richer or better holiday gift for
our Minnesota climate than some fur
item from the Plymouth Fur Manu
SELLS $16,000 RESIDENCE
H. E, Ladd Negotiates Sale of Sabra Crlt
H. E. Ladd has sold the Sabra Critten
den house and lot at 130 Groveland ave
nue to Dr. Fanny A. Anderson, who will
move in next spring. The house is now oc
cupied by Dr. F. H. Wellcome and will be
vacated when he takes possession of his
new residence on Groveland. The property
stands at the highest point on Groveland
avenue and has a frontage of 133 feet.
The price paid was $16,000, all cash.
A good demand for houses of this class
is reported by Mr. Ladd. He has many in
quiries from persons who wish to buy
homes, and finds the only difficulty in
making deals is to get exactly the right
house for the applicant.
SHOR T MEASURE
B Y WOO D DEALER S
COMPLAINTS THAT SOME ARE
SELLING SCANT CORDS.
The City Sealer of Weights and Meas
ures Allows Fourteen Feet Shrink
age for Sawing, but One Firm in
Particular Ha s Exceeded This Lee
I. O. G. T. MEDAL
The other contestants were Irving E.
Thompson, Miss Rose Sloan and Miss Ina
Barnes. S. B. Keith of Clinton, Iowa,
past grand chief templar of that state
Miss May Lloyd and A. V. Anderson were
the judges. Mr. Keith made the presen
In token of their appreciation of Miss
Cole's services as district chief templar
during the past year her friends in the or
der presented her with a gold watch.
George H. Hazzard. state commissioner
for the interstate park, presided at the
contest. Janua ry Fur Prices Before Christmas.
The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section.
POULTRY SHOW PLANS *
Great Exhibit in Old
During the days between and including
'Jan. 13-19 the old city hall will once more
HAD INHALED GAS.
John Kroeger, janitor of Union
near Third and Exchange street,
Paul, was found nearly asphyxiated in his become a scene of activity and the public
room adjoining the hall yesterday after- will once more throng its hallwaysto
noon. He had apparently been overcome sec the animals. The occasion will be tho
by gas Sunday evening. He will recover, j annual show of the Minnesota Poultry as -
At a meeting of the association last night
it was anounced that there would be on
exhibition 2,500 birds and 600 pigeons.
While nearly all the building will be
given over to poultry the old council
chamber will be devoted to the cat show.
Among those who will give addresses in
the course of the week will be James JJ
A Thing Worth Knowing.
No need of cutting off a woman's
breast or a man's cheek or nose In a
vain attempt to cure cancer. No use
of applying burning plasters to the
flesh and torturing those already weak
from suffering. Soothing, balmy, |
aromatic oils give safe, speedy and
of cancer of the face, breast, womb,
mouth, stomach, large tumors, ugly
ulcers, fistula, catarrh terrible skin
diseases, etc., are all successfully
treated by the application of various
forms of simple oils. Send for a book
mailed free. Finest sanatorium in the
and vJSf , ^w^h^Lf S
consin. \Exhibitions will be made from
several towns in the state, the premiums
will be awarded and the catalog printed
the first night, and rates will be granted
on all railroads.
Just Like Finding Presents.
Our prices are so reasonable
When is a cord of wood not a cord
of wood? is a conundrum propounded
by Ralph Whitney, sealer of weights
The answer is: "When it's sod."
Seriously, Whitney asserts that while
there must be 128 cubic feet in a cord
of four-foot wood, this same wood
when sawed will make only from 108
to 112 feet. H e went to a fuel yard
and in the presence of various dealers
packed a cord rack as closely as pos
sible with four-foot wood. This wood
was then sawed and remeasured and
was found to have shrunk to 112 feet.
The shorter lengths made closer pack
Acting on the result of this and sim
ilar corroborative experiments, Mr.
Whitney agreed that dealers might de
liver 112 feet of sawed wood as a
Some Short Measure Dealers.
It appears, however, that some
dealers have allowed for more shrink
age than the agreement provided.
Against o.ne firm in particular, com
plaints of short measure have been
made. In two cases where the short
age has been checked up and reported
back- this dealer has made it up with
out question, but the suspicion exists
that if short measure has been de
tected by the purchasers in two in
stances there must be many more
cases where buyers have accepted a
scant cord without knowing the dif
I In some cases there has been a dis-
! position to criticize the city sealer for
failing to prosecute in such instances.
The victims hold that inasmuch as the
city maintains such an official he
full measure without any trouble on
their part. Mr. Whitney, on the other
hand, insists that he can not bring a
successful prosecution unless he can
bring the purchaser into court as a
Pretty Collar and Cuff Sets,
Stocks, etc., at popular prices. That's
what counts just now. E. E. Atkinson.
LUTTBEG THE STAR
Lightweight Wrestler Draws Crowds
the Dewey Theater This Week.
Sam Devere's "Own Company," at the
Dewey theater this week, presents a
rather conventional program except for
Max Luttbeg, the wrestler, who provides
a feature unusual in burlesque perform
ances. Mr. Luttbeg offers to wrestle apy
local celebrityfeather, light, welter, mid
dle or heavyweightand will forfeit $25
to any man who will stay on the mat with
him fifteen minutes without being thrown.
The two burlesques are up to the aver
age in chorus, comedy and dressnot
beyond it. The olio contains some fea
tures of real merit. Sam Devere has sev
eral good songs and his conversation is
entertaining, altho most of his gags are
old. The real hit is the burlesque boxing
scene furnished by Jack Burke and Wil
liam McEvoy. Knockout blows made fa
mous by old and new champions are il
lustrated, and Mr. McBvoy's comedy work
makes the turn pass quickly.
The Rice brothers in a comedy acro
batic turn receive merited applause, and
Larry Smith and Mamie Champion in a
comedy sketch do wed. Miss Champion's
singing of "Bedelia" is the best thing in
the act. The Century Comedy Four is less
tiresome than most quartets of this char
to the Hebrews.
5 Theclass y asked many
questions, he Hte^t to take them back
to Leviticus as explaining Hebrews.
The questions continued, and they
went back to Exodus as explaining
Leviticus, and then to Genesis as ex
SecondRead the book. Many peo
ple read books about the Bible, but
don't read the ^Blble. Dr. Gray said
the key to the? Scriptures was the
reading of themv-
Tjhird^Read each book continuous
ly. Almost,every book has a pivotal
thought tha$, sjhould fce, discovered and
Four thRea.d"the book repeatedly.
Ea ch reading wi^bring,out something
FifthRead it independently. Mas
ter the book before you go to the com
". SixthRead it pray erf ul ly.
Dr. Gray will have the young' peo
ple in mind in his exposition to-night
of "A Messianic Psalm, or Jesus Keep
ing the Quiet Hour." On Wednesday
and Thursday evenings he will speak
upon the person and work of the Holy
- All $30 and $35 Overcoats for $20
At Th e Plymouth Clothing House.
S for 1 Stamps.
Triple trading stamps at the Nickel
A WHISTLING MARVEL
Wonderful Work of Charles D. Kellogg,
Who Produces Three Tones
Mr. Kellogg will not fall to delight any
audience. Whoever heard of three and
even four tones coming simultaneously
from the same throat, tones of wonder
ful sweetness, outrivaling the birds them
selves? Mr. Kellogg actually accom
plishes this extraordinary feat. He in
terprets the most difficulty musical com
positions in bird language. At the same
time a magnificent series of photo-stere
opticon views of birds and bird life is ex
hibited to the audience.
Eastern and southern papers are ex
travagant in their praise and descriptions
of Mr. Kellogg's wonderful work. He will
be heard at Wesley church next Monday
evening. Reserved seats without extra
charge are now on sale at the Metropoli
tan Music store.
All .$30 and $35 Overcoats for $20
At Th e Plymouth Clothing House.
ST. STEPHENS' FAIR PAID
The Attractive Series of Entertainments
Will Net Nearly $3,000.
St. Stephen's church fair closed last eve
ning with an auction sale, and the prizes
were awarded as follows: One year's sup
ply of butter, Oscar Gustafson, 511 Third
street S one year's supply of coffee, M.
C. Burnside, 2521 Stevens avenue a hand
some buffet, T. F. O'Brien, 13 W Twenty
ninth street an elegant heating stove, T.
J. Ryan, 4504 Abbott avenue barrel of
apples, Mrs. Mary Griffin. No. 156 will
be awarded the (bagatelle table if the
holder will call upon Rev. Father Danehy
at his residence, 2209 Clinton avenue.
Peter Houle acted as auctioneer, and a
large sum was realized.
Rev. Father Danehy expressed himself
as well pleased with the result of the
bazaar, and said that the net proceeds
would probably amount to $2,700.
All $30 and $35 Overcoats for $20
At Th e Plymouth Clothing House.
ALDERMEN WERE THERE
They Hear Electric Plants Discussed
Mayor James C. Haynes and the thirteen
aldermen composing the special commit
tee of the council which is considering
the franchise for the Minneapolis General
Electric company were the guests of the
Minneapolis Retail Dealers' association at
its dinner at the Nicollet hotel last eve
ning. The presence of the aldermen was
particularly desired in view of a paper
on electric plants read by C. F. Pillsbury,
formerly electric inspector in the build
ing inspection department. Mr. Pillsbury
treated the cost of erecting and maintain
ing electric plants and the cost of pro
The members of the association were
invited to attend the next meetirjg of the
committee, when former City Engineer
F. W. Cappelen will submit a report on
the cost of electric plants and the com
parative figures on the charges for elec
tricity in various cities.
City Hail, Jan.
Marked Down for Xxmas.
All tailored suits and coats. Our
prices will surprise you. E. E. Atkin
son & Co. *- , " " " ' :.' ' ' ~
DECEMBER 8 , 1903. ' . : 7
But Two Days More of the Ten Per Cent Discount
- On Toys, Dolls, and flames, r
NewEngland Furniture & Carpet Co.
The Elaborate Extra?aganza Farce,
Th e Elaborat e
Overflowing with Bright Comedy and Music.
Matinee to-morrow at 2:30.
NEXT WEEK...."A DESPERATE CHANCE."
SET OF TEETH 83.00 to $10.0 J
GOLD CROWN $3.00 to S5.O0
PORCELAIN CROWN... .$3.00 to $5.00
Harvard Dental Offices,
Opposite Palace Clothing Co.
THE WAR ON BUGS
State Entomologist Makes His Annual Re
port to Governor.
In his annual report submitted to Gov
ernor S. R. Van Sant yesterday, Professor
F. L. Washburn, state entomologist, says
that with the exception of chinch bugs
in a limited locality, insects did little
damage in Minnesota last year. This
gratifying.condition is attributed by Pro
fessor Washburn to climatic influences,
to greater familiarity with methods of
combating the pests and to the operation
of a law passed by the last legislature
for the extinction of grasshoppers by. re
quiring farmers to plow infected fields.
Professor Washburn has established a
correspondence department and has ap
pointed persons in. nine counties to, ob
serve insect conditions. Special investi
gations have been made of the Hessian
fly and of the use of adulterated paris
green. Professor Washburn says that
there are at least two broods of Hessian
fly in the state, and that paris green
often contains arsenic, which is fatal to
plants, and often does more harm than
good. The cost of carrying on the work
of the department for the year was
Sale Stoves & Ranges
Our Holiday Goods are crowding
us so we have either got to go out
on the sidewalk or crowd ttie sale
of our staples. It's too cold to
go on the sidewalk, so we will do
the other thing, and' on Wednes
day we will sell 20 fl-hole "Jewel"
Steel Ranges exactly like picture,
with Overhead Warming Closet
and white Enamel Reservoir and
every up-to-date feature found in
first-lass Ranges, together with
some not found in others regu
larly $45. Wednesday $37,50
Cash or $5 down and $1 per week.
20 4-hole clitto, but without reser
voir, and with high shelf in place
of closet regularly $30. Wednes
Cash or $3 down and $1 per week.
25 "Prize Oak" Stoves like picture,
for burning either wood or coal
heavy nickel trimmed regularly
$ 9. Wednesday $6.75
SPECIAL SALE ZINC STOVE
50 3x36-incli Oriental Zinc Boards:
regularly $1.40. Wednesday. .95c
50 33x33-inch ditto regularly$1.2o.
Wednesday 85 cents
50 30x30-inch ditto regularly
$1.15. Wednesday .75 cents
Journal. Dec. 8, 1903.
Would You Like a Copy of
an illustrated Magazine of Fashions in
Furniture and kindred subjects, issued
monthly, sent to you for a year free? If
so, cut out this coupon and hand or mail
it to ua with your address.
The One-price Complete Housefurnishers.
Fifth Street, Sixth Stre et and First Avenue South.
to Under the Auspices of
MINNEAPOLIS CITY SALES
MEN'S ASSOCIATION . . .
Dayton Dry Goods Bldg.
(NICOLLET AV. AND 7th ST.)
Dailyfrom 10 a. m.
10 p. m.
Music and Demonstrations
METROPOLITAN 1 SMS?*'
To-night. Matinee To-morrow.
In the "License for Laughter,"
THE VINEGAR BUYER
Dec. 10-11-12... "QUINCY ADAMS SAWYER."
Next SundayGeneral Joubertand
Illustrated lecture on South African War..
Dec. 14-15-16 .....WILLIAM H. CRANE.
TO-NIGHT A T 8:15.
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 9 - *
Admission, 25c. '
& CARPET COMPANY.
LYCIlUM I THURSDAY
"The Best Ever"See the Camels.
Ferris Stock Co. iii a Grand Scenic Production
of Jules Verne's great play,
Around the World in 80 Days
Prices: Night, 10e, 25c, 50c.
Matinees on Tues., Thurs
Next week, Dick Ferris in
Mats., 10c and 25a.
and Sat. at 2:15.
"What Happened to
Evanings at 8:15.
SAM DEVERE'S BIG
COMPANY. Ladles' Mat. Fri.
EXTRAMax Luttbeg. champion
light weight wrestler, will meet all
comers, and forfeit $25 to anyone he
fails to throw iu fifteen minutes.
Next Week , .HARRY BRYANT'S CO,
20 30 508
With Stereopticon Views, by
R.EV. OLAF BODIN
At First Swedish Baptist Churcb
Voice Range, 9^6 Octaves,
ILLUSTRATED LECTURE RECITAL
200 Stereopticon Views,
WESLE Y CHURC H 588:8?
Reserved seats 50c, Metropolitan Music Star*.
CAREFUL, COMPETENT. RELIABLE
316 Nicollet Ave.
CASH OR CREDIT, AS YOU LIKE.
Work of the Associated Charities for th
November was a busy month for tuq
Associated Charities, and 286 cases found
place on the books of the association,
Of these, 89 were cases formerly invest
tigated, 196 were new cases and one was
a false address. The association provide^
work for 56 men and for 150 women. The
visiting nurse made 131 calls.
Last twice as long done up at th 9
Phoenix laundry. W e call and deliv
er. Try us. Country agents solicited.
The Main Traveled Line
to Sioux City and Omaha is the North
western Line (Omaha road). Piva
trains a day with connections in Union
Pacific union depot at Omaha
for Denver, Colorado Springs.
Pueblo, Salt Lake City and all
points in Oregon, .an d California.
Thru tourist cars for California Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday every
week. Get tickets and information
at 600 Nicollet av., Minneapolis, Minn.