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Xmas Shopping ^^r#s^ New Year Arrangements ^ Yes, the new year will soon be here. Better be planning your business con nections for next year, and while doing so, don't forget to consider whether you should not make a change in your banking connections. We pay TW O PER CENT ON CHECK ACCOUNTS, are as accommodating to patrons as good business rules will allow, and spectfully solicit your posit account. framed until the last minute, but take advantage of Our Early Holiday Picture Framing: Prices. Pyrography Outfjts and Burntwood Materials10 Per Cent Off All Next Week. Bintliff Mfg. Co. VOEGELI'S Here Are a Few Suggestions Opera Glasses $5 to $15 Bead, Silver and Leather Chatelaines $1.25 to $12 Silver and Leather Hand bags 75c to $10 Oigar Cases 50c to $5 Hair Brashes 50c to $7 Safety Kazors $2 to $12 Family Medicine Cases.. .$1 to $5 Xmas Cigars, per box. .50c to $10 Dainty Atomizers 50c to $3 Artistic Statuary 59c to $8 The finest selection of Choice Perfumes in the city. VOEGELI'S iv.,rt cinma ' Washington and Hennepin I WO lores j- ffOL TZERMMN'S CHICAGO STORE COMPANY THURSDAY EVENING CITY NEW S. TOWN TALK Christmas gifts, diamonds, watches and jewelry. John S. Allen, Guaranty bldg. If your furnace don't work, phone H. O. Roberts, furnace expert, Western avenue. Instant Gold Cure, a sure cure for 25c. Gamble & Ludwig, Third and Hennepin. A Christian Science service will be held this evening at Mrs. "Delia Whitney Nor ton's, 1014 Nicollet avenue, flat 2. Thieves entered the store of K. T. Perl son, 214 Washington avenue S, and stole two valuable fur coats last night. Standard Catholic Book Store, 61 Fourth street S, second floor. Books and religious articles for holiday gifts. Admission Tickets to the Food Show One with every purchase of 25o at Ye Olde Tyme Bakerie salesrooms, 822 Nicollet avenue, 1200 Third avenue S, 616 Nicollet. Leather photograph frames, all kinds and sizes. Flasks from $1 to ?9 each, and all kinds between, and suit cases to suit everybody's pocketbook at Barnum's, 715 Nicollet. The annual business meeting of the Open Door Congressional church will be held at the church at 8 o'clock this even ing. Business of importance will be tran sacted, Rev. A. Murman of the Forest Heights Congregational chuich will speak at the Christian Workers' Mission, 29 Washing ton avenue S, Friday evening. He will have with him a band of singers^ The Hennepin lodge, No. 4, A. F. and A. M.. met at their rooms in the Masonic Temple last night and elected the follow ing officers: R. W. Bruce, W. P. Fred G. Dustin. S. WV, John J. Bullis, J. W. W. T. Roberts, treasurer Henry S. Mead, secre tary. The special meetings at the First Bap tist church, which were omitted in order that the members might attend Dr. Gray's Bible readings on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday* will.be resumed to-day. Bos ton W. Smith will speak at 4 o'clock, and Pastor Riley will preach in the evening. Mr. Smith will speak again Friday evening. Saturday evening the services will be under the direction of the Gideons. Newly elected officers of Nicollet lodge, No. 16, A. O. IL W., are as follows: Mas ter workman, J. Nelson foreman, George Nesbett overseer, B. J. Hirt recorder, Thomas Craig: financier, F. Bun nell receiver. A. L. Anderson guide, G. M. Dillinger: inside watch, F. Cushman outside watch, A. Carlson trus ees. J. C. Cockburn, J. H. Thompson and J. C. Young. On the evening of Dec. 31: a grand ball and drawing will be given by the members of this lodge for the benefit of the degree teams. re- de- MINNESOTA TITLE INS. & TRUST C CAPITAL - - $250,000. r Pictures ^ Xmas When in DoubtGive a Picture. You'll never again have such a chance - to buy pictures at such low prices as we are quoting for Xmas trade. Oil Paintings, Water Colors, Print*s, Sketches, Etc., Etc. all very acceptable. Don't Put Off ^W All $30 and $35 Overcoats $20. The great Plymouth Clothing House. TO BRING COLLEGE HERE The Committee on Gustavus Adolphus Organize for Work. The movement for the removal of Gus tavus Adolphus college from St. Peter to Minneapolis will take a definite form next week, when the local promoters will per fect a permanent organization and take steps to incorporate. The temporary or ganization has Dr. Carl J. Petri for chair man, Rev. J. G. Hultkrans for secretary and C. A. Smith for treasurer, and It is taken for granted that the temporary or ganization will be retained without change. A fund of $100,000 will be raised in Minneapolis and this sum with the pledges of C. A. Smith and James J. Hill will give the college a splendid start. The pro moters are negotiating for three blocks adjacent to Elliot park as a site for the college. It has many advantages if the prices are right. Christmas Furs at January Prices. The Plymouth Fur Mfg Section. F. E. Rice in Hospital. F. E. Rice, superintendent of the Pull man company for this territory, has just undergone an operation at St. Luke's, in St. Paul, and is in a fair way to recov ery. He will he in the hospital three weeks. Made Easy at IT' S ffOlERFM TWO STORES The amount of good you'll receive from a few doses of Hostetter's Stom ach Bitters, especially when the stom ach is disordered or the liver inactive. It cures Loss of Appetite, Sour Stom ach, Heartburn, Dyspepsia, Indiges tion, Chills or Malaria. Be sure to try it. also obtain a copy of our Illus trated Almanac for 1904 from your druggist. I t is free and contains in structive reading matter that is well worth having. 417-425 Cedar Ave., Minneapolis, Vnounce Mto Opdlillfl Brilliant Display of EUROPEAN NOVELTIES, DEUTSCHE SPIEL and QALANTERIE WAAREN ft1 .YV- HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS. Remember the CHINESE AND JAPANESE STORE AT 1217 Nicollet Aye. Fo r Tou r Holida y Gift s Nlc0 | le t an d seventh St. Place your orders now tor Gunther and Allegretti Christmas Candles. *" Journal Want Ads bring the best returns for the money. That's why they Increase so fast. .t'j New Importation of Chinese and Japanese Fancy Goods, Bamboo Furniture, etc. Call and Inspect Our Goods before buying elsewhere Ye Sing & Co. Between 12th and 13th Street. LADKEN THE HEARTS of the lit tle ones by getting them some thing that is original, educational and highly enjoyable for both old and young. Entire second floor given up to this wonderful display of Deutsche Spiel and Galanterie Waaren. Glance in the Bric-a-Brac room, see the world's newest creations, on main floor, representing ex clusive novelties and works of art selected by , Mr. L. J. Holtiormann personally from Germany, England, Ireland. France, Italy, Holland, Fin land, Norway. Sweden and Denmark. Also many rare things from the Orient and Spain. Let us urge the importance of early selections. You may have your goods laid aside and deliv ered at any time to suit your convenience. Store open every evening until after Xmas. Take Cedar, Minnehaha or Riverside cars, ride to corner Fourth street and Cedar avenue, walk half block toward Fifth street. " A POINTERCome . early for the wonderful aluminum candles, the prettiest harmless flre- ' . works for the Xmas tree, at the Deutsche Spiel waaren Store. Store open every evening until after Christmas. SIOREGPEN EVEPilNC S . , *Jfc^Jk*^^7.2tt-^^ESHB^SI 2 ft^^tft^^-a i^-*. OliD COLORED PEOPLE UNABLE TO SUPPORT THEMSELVES. One Was on "White Wings" Force in SummerTwo Others, One of Them 100 Years Old, Are Blind and Help- lessThey Are Related and Live Together in Hut on Greeley Ave nue N. In a little hut, at 634 Greeley ave nue N, devoid almost entirely of the comforts of a home, four old oolored people are living. They are depend ent upon the mercy of the charitable world. Altho all seems dark and cheerless, they are doing their best to keep up their spirits until bright er days come. The family consists of Cyrus Hayes, aged 60 years, who, until the cold weather came, was a "white wings" in the employ of the city, and kept the streets clean in the vicinity of Second avenue S and Seventh street Mrs. JEvelin Hayes, his wife, aged 60 years, a typical negress of the ante bellum period Rasmus Cannon, 65 years old, blind and unable to care for himself and Mrs. Polly Cannon, 100 years old, also blind and de crepit. When the weather was warm and Mr. Hayes was able to work there was not a more independent family in the city, but now that he is un able to work and is under the care of a physician, because of heart trouble, all that the four have to live upon is the scanty -allowance of the city, which is barely enough to keep them from actual want. All four of the old people have in teresting histories, and their experi ences in slavery times, as well as their struggles for a livelihood after the emancipation of the slaves, are enough to entitle them to assistance in their old days. The old "Mamm y" was a slave in "Ole Virgin' " in the times when it was known as the "Mother of Presidents." She remembers such celebrated personages as Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren, and others who were honored by the na-- tion. In 1840 she was taken to Franklin countyr, Missouri, and sold to a lawyer named Jones, who owned her until the slaves were freed. Both her children, Mrs. Hayes' and Ras mus Cannon, were born in Missouri. Nine years ago she became blind and became the charge of her two chil dren but five years ago her son went blind, and the care of the two de volved upon Mrs. Hayes and her hus band. Mr. Hayes has applied to the poor department, as well as to the Hu mane society, for assistance, but the allowance that has been given him Is scarcely enough to support the four old people. All four of them are Christians, and are trusting in Provi dence that the clouds will soon clear away. All $30 and $35 Overcoats $20. The great Plymouth Clothing House. TO PASS ON NEW SYSTEM H. W. WELMOT O F JONES, CAESAR & CO. HERE TO AID I N INSTALLING NEW CITY AC COUNTING SYSTEM. H. W. Wilmot, a certified public accountant, and one of the partners of Jones, Caesar & Co., New York, arrived yesterday to direct the work of installing a new system in the va rious municipal departments. When interviewed at Jones, Caesar & Co.'s local offices, 320 Bank of Commerce building, he stated that he had come to Minneapolis on behalf of the firm to pass on the general system of accounting to be installed for the city. One of the principal objects of the new system will be in future to ear mark, or keep separate the assets and liabilities in which the several funds are invested, particularly those of the permanent improvement revolving fund. Had this been done hereto fore, the present unsatisfactory con-, dition of the revolving fund would have been avoided. Jones, Caesar & Co. will recom mend that the books shall, in the fu ture, at all times show the precise financial condition of the city and of the several boards, as required under section 12, third chapter, of the city's charter. It will be urged that the accounts of the waterworks be kept so as to show the results of the operations and in such form that a separate bal ance sheet giving the financial posi tion of - this important public indus try can be readily prepared at any time. Detailed schedules of the receipts and payments of the year 1902 have been prepared on the lines of the schedules for uniform municipal ac - counting. Mr. Wilmot also stated that the universal courtesy which the assist ants of his firm had received from the officials of the various depart ments was extremely gratifying and of great assistance to them in their work. NICOLLET. Christmas Furs at January Prices. The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section. ST. PAUL GROCER DIES He Was President of St. Paul Retail Gro cers' Association. S. G. Andrist, president of the St. Paul Retail Grocers' association, died at the Bethesda hospital yesterday, following an operation for appendicitis. His home was at 271 East Winifred street, St. Paul. He leaves a wife and four children. Have you seen Europe's exposition of exclusive novelties of Deutsche Spiel and Galanterie Waaren? Holtz ermanns* Chicago Store company, 417- 425 Cedar avenue. Store open even ings. ASTHMA Medical authorities cow concede that under the system of treatment introduced by Dr. Frank Whetzel of Chicago, ASTHMA CAN BE CURED. Dr.L. D. Knott, Lebanon, Ky.: Dr. F. E. Brown, Primehar, Iowa Dr. J. C.Curryer, St. Paul. Minn. Dr. M. L,. Craffey, St. Louis, Mo. Dr. C. F. Beard. So. Framing ham, Mass., bear witness to the efficacy of his treatment and the permanency of the cure in their own cases. Dr. Whetzel's new me'hod is a radical departure from the old fashioned smoke powders, sprays, etc., which relieve but do not cure. FREE TEST TREATMENT prepared for any one giving a short des cription of the case, and sending names of I two other asthmatic sufferers. Ask for I booklet of experiences of those cured. m FRANK WHETZEL. M . D., . D*pt Y Anrartoan Exprom Bldg. T 1 ta THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAL.' FORME R SLAVE S m I N GREA T NEE D SHEVLI N CAN' T B E A T MEETIN G HANNA HOLDS HI S PROXY FOR G. O. P . COMMITTEE SESSION. Method of Electing Congressional Del egates Calls for Minnesota Repre sentation Before the National Com mittee, but Congressman Stevens May Bring I t Up. Minnesota will not be represented at the meeting of the republican national committee in Washington to-morrow. According to dispatches from Wash ington, Thomas H. Shevlin, the Min nesota committeeman, has given his proxy to Senator Mark Hanna, and will not attend the meeting. Inquiry at Mr. Shevlin's office this morning developed that he Is in Tor onto, Canada, on important business. He had hoped to get away from it in time to attend the meeting of the committee. There is a special reason why Minne sota should be represented at the meeting. The call for the conven tion generally provides that the two delegates from each congressional dis trict shall be chosen at a congressional convention, held in the same manner as conventions to nominate a con gressman. Under the primary elec tion law Minnesota has no congres sional conventions, and some other means must be found to provide for selecting Minnesota's district dele gates. Congressman Stevens of St. Paul will present the matter to the committee to-morrow, it is stated. The 'most feasible plan suggested is for the delegates to the state convention to divide into district conventions after selecting the delegates at large, and thus choose the two delegates from each district. Clearance Sale on Ladies' 2d Floor. The great Plymouth Clothing House. TAX JUDGMENTS ARE N. G. THOSE AGAINST NON-RESIDENT MORTGAGEES WORTHLESS BE CAUSE SUCH MORTGAGES ARE NOT ASSESSABLE. Judgments against non-resident mortgagees represent the bulk of'the money owing the county on delin quent taxes put into judgments. This fact is interesting to the tax payer in the light of the law under which non-resident mortgages are not assessable. The judgments against them are entirely worthless. The tax machinery is thus clogged with as sessments, judgments and executions which should never have been in ex istence. The trouble starts with the asses sor, who lists these personal property owners-for the value of the?r hold ings, usually of considerable amount. The county commissioners then help the good work along by ordering them put in judgment. Next the county attorney orders an execution and finally the sheriff is asked to ievy under the execution, and is blamed because the judgments do not yield a larger profit to the county. This is not the only trouble which the deputy- sheriffs fi encounter in handling executions"' on personal property tax judgments, ' a batch of 500 of which have just been about cleaned up by Sheriff Dreger's men. Many of the delinquents have moved out of town since judgments were en tered, and still more, when they are found, have absolutely nothing upon which to levy. Deputy Sheriff Otto Langum, who has had special charge of the tax work in the sheriff's office, said this morning: "We are working as hard and as fast as we can. W e have cleaned up a batch of about 500 executions and there must be something like 1,700 or 1,800 more running back to 1894. We have collected on many of them. Others we can never collect on, but there are a good many on which lev ies will be made before Christmas. We are planning to have a clean-up in the next few weeks, and may need to make a few calls with the van we used last spring. There are some cases where we will start supplemen tary proceedings, as I am confident that there is property which cannot be located in the ordinary way." s All $30 and $35 Overcoats. $20. The great Plymouth Clothing House. RIFFRAFF OF OTHER CITIES They Come to Minneapolis and Commit Crimes. Minneapolis is suffering an influx of crooks owing to the stringent vagrancy laws of other states, Illinois especially. The Chicago police force is rapidly driv ing these men out of their city, and many of the men are coming here because the laws of Minnesota are considered lax. Chief of Police Conroy says there are many men in Minneapolis who admit that they are crooks, but there is no evidence on which to lock them up. If they have the least sign of employment they cannot be sent to the workhouse for vagrancy. a. DECEMBER 10, 19031 FUND S FO R LOO P - AN D NE W CAR S MADE AVAILABLE B Y NEW T. C. R. T. BOND ISSUE. The Present Down-Town Loop Is Con gested and Traffic Is DelayedThe New Interurbaii Lines to B e Built as Predicted 'Tonka Extension Probabilities. Proceeds from the sale of additional bonds authorized to the amount of $10,000,000 will enable the street rail way company, among other needed im provements, to install a new loop in Minneapolis. Altho the present Sixth street loop is not continuously crowded to its fullest capacity, at times in the day when quick service is most needed, it is entirely inadequate. From Wash ington to Fifth street on Hennepin the movement during business hours averages a car every thirty seconds. At the Hennepin and Washington crossing, where the movement of cars is both ways, the average is about one car every fifteen seconds. The loop has been loaded even more heavi ly by the recent addition of the Fourth Avenue short line cars, which used to switch back on Third street before they reached Hennepin. The union station loop is practically a "dead one" so far as accommoda tion to the public is concerned and is used merely to turn Eighth avenue, Bloomington, Hennepin and First ave nue short line cars around. On the other hand, an uptown loop would be a traffic carrier, as it is the present Sixth street loop. A Fifth street loop is a possibility. The Sixth avenue N and Fourth ave nue S line has always been at a disad vantage- I n former years the route was circuitous by way of Third street, Third avenue N and Washington to Sixth avenue' N. An improvement was made going up to Fifth street on Hennepin. This route can be still shortened and made more of an ac commodation to the public, and at the same time relieve the loop, by cutting across Fifth street to Fourth avenue S and up Fourth avenue. By combination with the Third street track, thus abandoned, a loop from Fourth avenue S to First and from First to Hennepin would be estab lished, relieving the Washington an a Hennepin crossing of the First avenue, Bloomington, Eighth avenue and Hen nepin short lines. The New Interurbans. The additional capital will also meet the expenditures for the new interur ba'n lines by way of Fort Snelling and over the Lake street bridge from Prior avenue to Hennepin, as first out lined in The Journal several weeks ago. These improvements have been delayed for the completion of the new steam power-house, which will take $2,500,000 of the money. Funds will also be available when desired for the beginning of the new service to Minnetonka by way of the Hopkins line to the Hotel St. Louis and on to Tonka Bay hotel, which is owned by Thomas Lowry, president of the company. The cross town line in St. Paul connecting the Selby and Como-Harriet lines, and the exten sion of the track to White Bear village from Mahtomedi is made possible. More Cars Needed. Altho the Twin City Rapid Transit company has doubled its business since 1897, its capabilities of further exten sion are almost limitless. Beside the necessity for new lines, the company will have to build more of the big cars or fall down. The old equipment which was in use when the first large cars were built has gone out of com mission more rapidly than their equivalent has been built, and altho there is a fair capacity for carrying passengers at the present time, an im mense amount of equipment must be forthcoming. Of the $10,000,000 bond issue by the Twin City Rapid Transit company just authorized in New York, only $3,500,- 000 5 per cent mortgage bonds will be issued at present. They will be taken privately and will be listed later. All $30 and $35 Overcoats $20. The great Plymouth Clothing House. _ ^ ,_ As ^"result,"they" may "be able to "worj% k I ness against Millshospitalvictim, is the and with- their games a long time without being out him it will be impossible to try the detected. As an example, a man named Williams admitted to the chief some time ago that he had been a crook but was straight now. Williams, however, was sent to the workhouse for thirty days. He tried to escape after he had been there three days. Chief Conroy saj's there are dozens of just such men running loose in Minne apolis, and more are continually coming from other cities. In any other place they wou.ld be confined on vagrancy charges, and so many hold-ups and rob beries would not "be reported to the police. Christmas Furs at January Prices. . The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section. HIS WIFE RELENTED Had Kosander Arrested and Then Tried to Keep Hi m Out of the " Works." Woman's frailty was demonstrated in police court this morning in the case of John Kosander, who was arraigned on a charge of drunkenness, preferred by his wife. John pleaded guilty when he ap peared in court and a sentence of $10 or ten days was imposed. As soon as sentence was passed, Mrs. Kosander, who had him arrested, began to exert herself to get friends to pay his fine. Clearance Sale on Ladies 2d Floor. The great Plymouth Clothing House. v ONLY WITNESS IS INSANE Robert J. Mills, Former Blind Pig Oper ator, May Escape Prosecution -.on Serious Charge. Robert J. Mills is likely to escape pros ecution for his alleged assault on Louis Segal in a Midway blind pig last October. Segal is now a raving maniac in the The only wit- o CALMLY BORE PAIN Man Whose Ar m Was Crushed Between Rollers Quietly Walts to Be Released. With his hand and forearm crushed and caught between heavy rollers, Joseph Bacon, an employe of a St. Paul elevator, waited calmly twenty minutes yesterday while the machinery was being smashed in order to release him. The physicians fear that tl\e arm will have to be ampu tated. Rochester insane case. The Ramsey county grand jury has returned no indictment against Mills. SNAP ON FURS An Attractive Sale of Fine Furs at Pearce's This Week. There is a splendid opportunity to buy good furs at a price cheaper than manufacturer's cost this week at Her bert Pearce's, 403-405 Nicollet. There are ?5,000 worth of furs in the lot, containing beautiful scarfs, muffs and jackets. These goods were secured by Mr. Pearce at a great sacrifice from an overloaded New York jobber, and are now beihg turned over to purchasers at a very low figure. _ i^ ^ ' _ Ohtoagoi\Minneapolis . 2rw- 3/t% -" A :^yM^y^.i^'f^ Standard Catholic Book Store. \ For the benefit of the Catholic pop ulation of Minneapolis the Standard Catholic book store was established a little more than one year ago at 51 Fourth street S, second floor. Here will be found all the best books by favorite authors, handsome prayer books, Bibles, rosaries, pictures, statuary, and dozens of articles for the Catholic trade from which to select an appropriate and useful holiday gift. This year's display of goods the largest and best yet. O'Brien Bros., proprietors. Coughs, Colds and ^ La Grippe Rea Bros.9 T ^jA,'-s VisS-v '^^^^iMd$$JM?K'r^, - -r&^ izi^ &^^lm& rf METROPOLITAN ? Yew Credit k Coo4 at ike Nw Inglini FURNITURE NOVELTIES Our establishment is replete with Furniture Noveltiesbig and little, hi^h priced, medium priced, low pricednever such a showing of unique, original, artistic things in furniture, all most appropriate for gift making. We cannot too strongly urge the making of selections now. Goods will be reseived and delivered at exact moment designated. Of many of our most meritorious pieces of furniture we have no duplicates, nor will it bepossible to obtain same. That is one reason why we urge early selections. On Friday we will sell 50 Golden Oak, Polished Fin ish Costumers or Clothes Poles like picture and sim ilar regular $3, ^ I A A Friday Vlifll 100 Ditto, but lighter in construction, finishes Weathered and Golden Oak and Mahogany regularly $1.00. CQ. Friday UfC 25 Quarter Sawed Golden Oak and Mahogany Finish Music Cabinets like picture, highly pol ished and most conveniently ar ranged: regularly $9.60. Friday. S6.75 NewEngland Furniture & Carpet Co. L. N. S90TT, Manager. a Tonight 25c to $1.00 Sat. Mat. 25c and 50c. QUINCYADAMS SAWYER." Seats selling today for lecture Sunday evening by General Joubert and Capt. O'Donnell "SOUTH AFRICAN WAR." Prices 25c, 50c and 75c. 3 Beginning MONIJ SELLING TODAY. Asking the Price ft is only a Small Profit for an Exceptionally Good Service. Hand-made Lace Handkerchiefs on Sale Friday and Saturday, Dec. II and 12 At the Olde Tyme Bakerie: 822 Nicollet Avenue, Harvard Dental Offices, Opposite Palace Clothihg Co. FUR GLOVES FOR BOYS. f. The kind you've been trying to buy for the past month. ^JU\ 100 children's hard wood natural finished Rockers, like picture regularly 35c, Friday IOCAC| 100 ditto, except that seats are upholstered in pretty figured car pets and fringed: reg ularly 60c, Qltfl* Friday. , Journal. Dec. 10. 1903.. Would You Like a Copy of "HOME NEWS." 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 us with your address. NEW ENGLAND FURNITURE & CARPET COMPANY. The One-price Complete Housefurnishers. Fifth Street, Sixth Street and First Avenue South. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Food Bazaar on the Chas, Frohman presents TCRANE BiJOU TO-NKiHT AT 8:15. The Show That Has Made Millions Laugh, McFaddens Flats Better Than Ever Before. Matinee Saturday. NEXT WEEK...."A DESPERATE CHANCE." LYCEUM "The Best Ever**See the ^Camels. Ferris Stock Co. in a Grand Scenic Production of Jules Verne's great play, Around the World in 80 Days Prices: Night, 10c, fee, 50c. Mats., 10c and 25c. Matinees on Tues., Thurs. and Sat. at 2:15. Sunday, Dick Ferris in "What Happened to Jones." Under the Auspices of MINNEAPOLIS CITY SALES MEN'S ASSOCIATION . . . Dayton Dry Goods Bldg. DECi 14 MAT. WED. "A POSITIVE TRIUMPH" 8EAT8 S-Nov.30toDec.12)WST.h7tDAN.AVT(NICOLLE Music and Demonstrations Admission 10c "THE SPENDERS' Dec. 17, 18 and 19 ."The Starks." DEWEY THEATRE Matinee Pally Evenings at 8:15. SAM DEVERE'S BIG COMPANY. Ladies' Mat. Frl . EXTRAMax Luttbeg, champion light weight wrestler, will meet all comers, and forfeit $25 to anyone he fails to throw in fifteen minutes. Next Week HARRY BRYANT'S CO. SIATENBH SATURDAY OPTICIAN. 409 Mooltoti FRIED OYSTER SUPPER. 'The Grill' Sale given by Mattel's Auxiliary Y. M. C A. Boys' Department. SET OF TEETH $3.O0 to SIO.OO GOLD CROWN S3.00 to S5.00 PORCELAIN GROWN... .93.00 to $5.00 FILLINGS 60up ExaminationsExtractionsFR E E, 308-310 First Av. South. CAREFUL, COMPETENT, RELIABLE DENTISTS 316 Nicollet Jive. CASH OR CREDIT, AS YOU LIKE. Just receiveda full of Boys9 Fur Back Glovelineand s Mittens B g * All the stores have been 610 NICOLLET AVENUE. HOME FOR INDIGENTS Recommended by Probate Judges in Ses sion In-St. Paul. The probate judges of Minnesota, who are holding their annual meeting* in St. Paul, have recommended the establishing of a home for indigents who are not f Crystal Bay Rye Oak Grove Rye Mount Vernon Rye Cascarin dispels fevers and prevents sick ness. If taken before meals In small doses or at bedtime it is a most effective remedy. It will break up a cold quicker than any pther medicine. Sold at druggists, price 50 cents. No other remedy will' so surely and certainly cure chronic constipation. 3i^M& iH^ out of them. Per pair, 50c 75c $1.00 proper patients for the Insane asylums or almshouses. This suggestion will be brought before the next legislature. . Collars Last Twice as Long Done up at Phoenix Laundry. W e call and deliver. Try us. Country agents solicited. -'4 *'f* N I Prices. 10* 20o 30o 50o Examined Free BEST,. m " \ ~% I ' "