Newspaper Page Text
EVERYTHING TO EAT.
Telephone Orders Promptly Filled.
A Best granulated, 100 lb.
8&o quart t.ns
Monarch Apple Butter "50c
package Uneeda Biscuit
5-lb. jars Fresh Dairy Butter....
Fresh Sweet Table Creamery But
r'Yesh Dairy Roll Butter, lb
Full Cream Cheese, lb...
SI.I5 gal. tins..
Peach Blossom: gallon tins. Pe
$ 1 Ks-gallon tins,
Georgia Cane, gal-
25c can 20c
New Tomatoes, can.
Assorted Soups, to close ut line,
Kidney Stew, 25c can 15c
Archer's Gloss Starch, 6-lb. box. .45c
Archer's Gloss Starch, 1-lb. pkg. 8c
Tlealttmll Baking Powder, lb. can.25c
Bayles' Horse Radish and Mustard
Vigor, 10c package
Pulled Bread received dally.
Homemade Bread, loaf
Nut Bread, loaf
Jelly Roll, each
Sponge Drop Cake, doz.,
Pate Fours, each
Hot Tea Biscuits, 1:30, doz.,
Choice Porterhou se Steak.
Choice Sirloin Steak
Choice Round Steak
Choice Shoulder Steak
Choice Pork Chops
Choice Pork Loin Roast
Choice Pork Shoulders
Choice Pork Sausage
Choice Lamb Chops
Bacon, a bargain,
THURSO A And FRIO A
$18 to $25.
Singer. New Home,
White, Domestic, Par
agon and other makes.
We carry the largest
assortment in the
Northwest. $ 1 6
buys a new higharm,
dr'ophead, with all
We sell on payments. Machines repaired $1.
Supplies for all makes. Remember number.
Telephone T. C, 2183. 611 First Ave. S.
GROSSCUP TO SPEAK
Fourth Ward Republicans to Hear the
The Fourth Ward Republican club will
give its fifth annual banquet at its wig
wam, Western avenue and Ninth street,
Tuesday evening, p-eb. 2. The principal
address will be made by P. S. Grosscup.
United States circuit judge of Chicago,
upon the subject, "Reform of Our Cor
poration Policy in the Interest of People
izing Our Industries." Govei'nor Van
Bant. "Bob" Dunn, Frank Eddy and oth
ers will make short speeches. Tickets are
being taken fast, and as the capacity of
the hall is limited, those wishing to hear
Judge Grosscup's speech will have to be
quick. Tickets can be Had at Boutell
Brothers' store. Huhn's drug store, S. W.
Alelendy, Everett Moon in the city build
ing, E. P. Sweet, in the .courthouse or
James D. Shearer.
BB1HSVI! AND CURE
and Sore Throat.
Crescent Brand Butt
CHURNED EVERY fcORXINQ.
It makes the plainest table fit for a king. You can gatj
CRESCENT BRAND at the same price vou pay for a
cheaper grade, at the
CRESCENT CREAMERY CO.,
ORDER A SAMPLE JAR TOMORROW.
FIRE PROOF GLOYE
M. E. Moore, of Moore. & Soriver, Is In
the eastern furniture markets selecting
stock for the opening of- the spring trade.
The safety assured by Its capital and
surplus of $650^000, is the protection guar
anteed its depositors by The Minnesota
Loan and Trust Company, 313 Nicollet av
enue. Accounts opened daily. Interest al
lowed from date of deposit on checking
accounts and certificates.
W. W. Kenney, a freshman at the state
university came near being overcome with
gas in the chemical laboratory yesterday.
Ho was trying to close the stop cock of a
hydrogen sulphide generator and was
overcome by the fumes. He fell to the The supreme court is expected to
floor and was revived with considerable hand down a decision in the case .of
difficulty. As.he.fell.he struck his head on Dr. A. A. Ames next Friday. Attor-
a rack of test tubes and cut his forehead. I neys for the state and the defense un-
L-.' J. Borovsky, S21 Emerson avenue, j.derstand that ,the .fateful document
I was struck by hose'wagon No. 3, last will be filed at that time',: and the
night when it was on the way to a fire opinion is'now pretty well settled that
George Bacon Wood of New York en
joyed a special train to St. Cloud Monday
afternooii. It was on the program that
the announcement of his engagement to
Miss Caroline Mitchell should be made
at a dinner in St. Cloud that evening,
but his train from the east was too late
for the regular connection.1
Annual Clearance Sale of Furs.
The Plymouth Fur Mfg. Section.
KEEP THE CROSSINGS OPEN
CHIEF O POLICE SAYS TRAIN-
MEN MUST NOT BLOCK GRADE
CROSSINGS OVER FIVE MIN-
UTES. Trainmen of Minneapolis will have
to stop blocking street crossings for
more than five minutes. Superintend
ent Conroy has instructed his men to
see that the ordinance restricting the
blocking of crossings is enforced, and
arrests are to be made until the prac
tice is stopped.
A. L. Dalton was in police court
this morning on a charge of blocking
the crossing at Fourteenth avenue S E
and Ninth street. Dalton was In
charge of a freight train which stood
across the road for twenty minutes,
stopping .all. wagon traffic.
was fined $5 and warn ed that
more severe measures would be taken
in future cases.
PATROL WAGON COVERS
They Will Probably Be in Use by Sat
Persons who have the misfortune to be
taken into custody by the Minneapolis
police after next Sunday will not be seen
by their friends and the public at large,
on their way to the station in the patrol
wagon. The law passed by the last legis
lature requires patrol wagons to be cov
ered after Feb. 1. The Hoiby Carriage
company, which has the contracts for
covering the wagons, said to-day that the
work would be finished in time for the
department to comply with the law, and
that in all probability they would be ready
for the weekly rush next Saturday eve
ning. The doors in the .stations have
been remodeled so as to admit the cov
HE WILL RECOVER
The. |l|ness .of George P. Douglas Severe
but Not Dangerous.
George P. Douglas, secretary to the
mayor, is very ill with erysipelas, but is
reported to be on the road to recovery.
Dr. Hoegh, who has charge of the case,
states that at no time has Mr. Douglas'
condition been such as to Warrant the
publication of statements that he was at
the point of death. As the physician in
attendance, he denies that he has re
ported that Mr. Douglas would not survive
twenty-four hours. On the contrary, his
condition has steadily improved,' and a
complete recovery is expected. There
is no denying that Mr. Douglas has been
Two Arrests Mark the Passing of the
Health inspectors say that the recent
extreme cold weather practically stopped
the spitting evil. For five days not an
arrest was made, and street cars and the
sidewalks were in better condition than
The slight rise in temperature, how
ever, has removed the restraint, and Erl
Johnson and Joseph Barr forgot about
the ordinance and' spit oh the steps of
a street car last night. They both pleaded
guilty In police court this morning and
were fined $5 each.
,at Hennepin avenue and Tenth street.! the former mayor will get a new trial.
Boroisky was standing on the curb on Fatal error, in the opinion of attOr
i Hennepin and the hub of the wagon caught: neys who watched the case and noted J,
FUR SKINS TANNED
Send in your HORSE, COW. CALF. DOG and SHEEP SKINS for
ROBES and GARMENTS. All kinds qf FUR SKINS tanned, dresaed
and dyed. Our ROBES, etc. are warranted not to aret hard and are
moth proof. Circulars and price list. Address.
H.M. TAUBERT V&SSS31"*,*
DDE THIS WEEK
BELIEF GROWING THAT I WILL
"BE' REVERSAL. '"V
The Understandi ng Is That the For-
mer May or Will Granted a New
Trial Because of Too Much Pro of
Under the Omnibus Indictment.
him on the legs. He was taken to the I the attitude of the i i.* at: PV Derore March 11a 2
city hospital. He was not seriously in- the argumen t,
jured and left the place' in two hours. I prosecution introduced evidence of a
Just because he was going to be mar-1 number of separate acts Of bribery.
ried and wanted to make formal an- The omnibus indictment was valid,
nouncement of the fact on schedule time, and would have been sustained against
a demurrer, but to prove Dr. Ames
guilty under the indictment "it was
only necessary to prove one specific
case of bribery. When the court ad-
DOWNING THE CIGARETTE
SENTIMENT AGAINST HABIT BE-
MISS MACKEEN'S RECITAL
Minneapolis Student Will Give Reading
Next Friday Evening.
Miss Bessie' May Mac-Keen will give a
dramatic recital Friday evening in Stew
art Memorial Presbyterian chuuch. Thirty
second street and Stevens avenue. She
will be assisted by Miss Viola Stone,
MISS BESSIE MAY MACKEEN.
Who recites at Stewart Memorial Presbyterian
church Friday evening, Jan. 29.
"Photo by Branch.
pianist, and Miss Birdie -Wasserzieher,
vocalist. Miss MacKeen is a student of
the Johnson School of Oratory, and has
only recently appeared as a public read
er. She made her debut Jan. 13 in Liyn
dale church, where her work aroused
considerable enthusiasm. Her program
will be a varied one and will sh^w her
versatility as a reader.
YOUNG MEN ORGANIZE
mitted evidence of a number of such i est in this first exhibition the board
criminal acts, it is believed to have has been very liberal in its prize offers,
constituted error prejudicial to the de-j which aggrega te $620, wi th the possi-
On these grounds, it is believed, the
court will grant a new trial. The in
dictment will still hold good, and the
state could bring it to trial aga in at
a'ny time, confining its evidence to
some one offense instead of the whole
ING CREATED A CENTRAL
Sentiment against cigarette smoking
is being created with a considerable
degree of success at the Central high
school. Professor J. N. Greer, prin
cipal of the school, to-day said that he
realized that there was some cigarette
smoking among the bo ys of the school,
but not more than would be found
I among a like number of boys gathered
under other like circumstances. The
boys of the Central- high school are at
the age when habits such as smoking
are likely to be acquired, and if Cen
tral high boys smoke, it is because of
that fact. The professor says there is
no way to prevent the use of cigar
ettes, except by personal efforts to
create a sentiment against the habit.
This he has been trying to do for
years, aided by the school's corps of
teachers, and he believes these efforts
are meeting with a measure of suc
The evil was discussed at the meet
ing, of the Minneapolis Improvement
league at the courthouse yesterday af
ternoon. The subject was introduced
by Mmes. J. K. Hosmer and J. T. Gar
land, in the educational report, and
they s:ok of the growth of the evil
among the children, many of whom
learn to smoke before they enter the
schools. The boys of the Central high
school were especially censured. Mrs.
T. F. Quinby was elected to take the
place of Mrs. Hayes on the civic com
mittee, Mrs^C. M. Lpririg, Jirst vice
president, presided, and gave a re
sume of the work of the league..
Club of Park Avenue Congregational
Church Gets Together.
The Young Men's club of the Park
Avenue Congregational church was organ
ized last evening in the church parlors. -j.
The club will take up^ recreation, work
as well as literary study and a comrni
tee will arrange for outings during the
summer. Church work will also be -a fea
ture of the club. Bylaws were adopted,
and the officers were elected as follows:
President, Dr. O. E. McFadon secretary,
S. H, Plummer treasurer. Dr. Stephen
Baxter. Messrs. George W SewalU Mor
ris and Eustls- sang after the transaction
DANIA EN MASQUE
Annual Masquerade of That Society
Take Place Saturday.-. v:^,
Dania society will give its annual mas
querade next Saturday evening at Dania
hall. The Dania masquerade has for sev
eral years been one of that society's chief
annual events and has invariably drawn ai
large attendance. Four cash prizes" ag
gregating $15 are offered "for the hand
somest and most amusing costumes. The
grand march for prizes will start at 11:'307
FIRST ANNUAL EXHIBITION WILL
,B GIVEN A ST. CLOUD.%
Frizes Aggregating $6 20 Will Giv-
en, Restricted to Minnesotans.The
bate of Openi ng I sApril 4, tiie Dis-
play to Continue for Two Weeks.
The announcements of the arrang e
ments for the first annual art exhibi
tion .under the auspices of the Min
nesota Art society have been issued by
the governing board. The exhibition
will be held in St. Cloud at the library
building for two weeks beginning
April 4. AH works of art intended
for the exhibition must be at the
rooms of the society in the capitol,
was S when '"tSl 5" ^^jty&S*
Twin City Telenhone Co. Dividend.
The directors of the Twin City Tele
phone company have declared the eighth
quarterly dividend at the rate of' per
cent per annum on the preferred stock of
the company, payable Feb. 1, 1904. Books
will be closed to transfers from Jan. 25 to
Never Before Known.
Such small prices on reliable Eurs.
E. E. Atkinson & Co.,.716-718 Nicollet.
drawings, carvings, architectural de
sighs, textile iabrics, and all art craft
which in the judgment of the society
will tend to elevate the standard of
beauty and the value of home manu
The state law requires that prizes
amounting to at least $100, shall be
offered, but in order to stimulate inter-
bility that silver and^bronze medals
may be added also to the present list.
The prizes are restricted to Minnesota
The prize list includes a first prize
of $300 for the most artistic work
shown, such work becoming the prop
erty of the state. Prizes of $50 each
are offered in painting, sclupture and
architecture. A first prize of $25 and
a second of $15 is offered for the best
plan ^for a village library standing iso
lated in a public square, the cost to be
$10,000. Four art craftsmanship
prizes are offered for any kind of
artistic handcraft antl applied design.
Student prizes of $10 each are offered
for .the best study in color from
nature, the best study in black and
whi te from nature and the best deco
rative design in black and whi te for
The exhibition committee consists
of the president of the society, Robe rt
E. Koehler, Julie E. Gauthier, and
GRAIN MEN DIDN'T BITE
WERE SUSPICIOUS O TELE-
GRAPHIC ORDERS TO BUY
WHEAT O N PROMISES O SET-
The well-known local grain houses
of Poehl er & Co. and E. L. Welch &
Co. have posted notices at the Cham
ber of Commerce warning the grain
trade against a clever swindler now
operating in the-northwest. Andrew
Peterson and Peter Simonds are two
names used by the man, who repre
sents himself as a traveler covering
southern Minnesota and Iowa. His
scheme is to send in an order to buy
wheat futures for his personal account.
The order to buy five or ten May
wheat is usually accompanied by the
information that the purchaser will be
in town the next morning, that he
would like his order filed at the open
ing of the market and that he will call
in at noon and deposit the, necessary
margin, to protect the trade.
The scheme.,is noit .rtew", but it is a
long time sincp'Siny ^ne has tried. to
operate it. The recent activity in the
wheat market, wi th quick changes of
several, cents in prices, no doubt sug
gested !the possibility of successful
Supposing a grain firm to have filed
the order when received and that the
market has since advanced. Mr.
i Simonds or' Peterson would have a
i profit and would very likely show up
smiling. Had the market declined he
wou ld not show up.
The firms named above were too
old in the grain trade to be caught,
and' poor judgment- as shown in e
lecting them for victims.
A straight order to sell 20.000 bush
els May wheat came to Poehler &
Co., but they suspected that all was
not right ii was hot filed, which was
a very good'thing, for the market soon
after advanced sharply and the un
known plunger has not been around
with any margins up to this time.
EXPERT ARTISTS NEEDED
Capitol Commission's Reply to Painters'
Petltldn for Injunction.
The capitol commissioners say, with re
the application of several paint
ers for an inujnetion to "prevent further
work on. the. capitol decorations by Mr.
Garrtsey, that the nature of the work :dld
riot, permit of competitive bids, and.as
it ^vas expert -work they employed an
expert in whom they had confidence. Mr.
Garnsey has .associated with him in the
work eminent artists, such as John La
Farge, iEdwin H. Blashneid and Edward
Simmons'. He has several assistants to
carry out his ideas for the general dec
N. G.A. COMING TO ST. PAUL
Convention in Session fn St. Augustine
Chooses Next Meeting Place.
Adjutant General E. D. Eibbey received
a telegram from Brigadier General Bob
ieter yesterday-, announcing that the an
nual convention of the National" Guard as
sociation, now in session at,St. Augustine,
Fla., had chosen St. Paul as" the conven
tion point for 1905.
The convention will be in session for
four days,-probably In January, and will
be held in the new" armory, where from
400 to 500 delegates will assemble. It was
secured largely thru the efforts General
Bobleter arid Major George C. Lambert, i
arid the prospect that St, Paul would
have an armory.for the convention.
national+guard circles is the.purpose of
the conditions obtaining
~r.a o-J*V*_ the asspc^atipn which has membership in!
most of the. states of the union, and was
largely instrumental in securing the pas
sage of the Dick bill.
DRUNK AT A DANCE
Joseph lie-ry' SUjaed tor
Joseph lyy, 19 years, was fined $10
for knocking Charles Walline down
stairs at a dance hall at Fourth ave
ue S and Washington.
Levy became intoxicated and at
tempted, to clear the danc'e^hall. Mr.
Curran," the manager "sent Walline for
a policeman- to have him ejected and
when the ypuny man returned, Levy
met him at the top of the'stairs and
knocked him-back-to the bottom.
B. U. CO. PAVS TAXES.
The Red Lake Transportation company
is the first i aJ|rqad qt the state to report
its 1903 "earnings for taxation. Its ten
mijes of Jogging road earned $11,658.44, on
which a 2 per cent tax is paid, amounting
to $233.17. ....'v..
Selling Shoes Cheap.
There is a splendid $3.50 sale of
shoes in progress at Knoblauch's new
shoe store, 517 Nicollet. All high
grade winter shoes are being sold at
very low prices. Shoes that sold for
$4, $5 and $J6 are included in the
$3.50 list,,.... &*.. ,xs,^
60 9-lnch ditto, regularly 25c,
WEATHER MAN SAYS I WILIB E
Warmer When Its's 20 Below May
Mean Only Zero Which I the Estl-
mate for To-night or To-morrow-
Mails Are Still Much Delayed.
"There's a chance of its getting
above zero to-night or to-morrow, but
not much higher," remarked Section
Observer Outram this morning
as he reflectively but gently, ca
ressed the itching cuticle of his frost
kissed nose. This was merely an un
official opinion altho the.-forecast of
to-day mentions warmer temperatures
with the possibility of light snows to
The coldest spot on the weather
map this morning is a Crosse wi th a
showing of 24 degrees below. Minne
apolis is still in the center of the mer
curial depression as the official read-*
ing at 7 o'clock this morning shows -a
record of 20 degrees below. This is
sligthly colder than yesterday at the
same hour when 18 degrees below was
The northwest is thawing out altho
North Dakota is scheduled to have
colder weather to-night. The area of
frost-bites to-d ay is well over the
sou th and east, but the cold wave has
apparently lost some of its vigor.
The railroads are still in trouble the
mails being from two to five hours
late. This results in the delay of the
carriers in starting out and conse
quent delay in the delivery of mail.
SCHOOL ROLLS GROW
An increase of 1,267 in Attendance Over
Superintendent C. M. Jordan of the
public schools in his report for the first
semester, made to the board of educa
tion, yesterday, stated that the total regis
tration was 38,689, being 1,267 better.than
the record for a year ago.
Changes in the teaching staff were or
dered by the board as follows: Appoint
ments-Jane Souyer, Adelaide Winton,
Nora C. Walsted, L. Louise King,-Eliza?
beth Cullen, Elnora Richardson, Adelaide
C.'. Doty, .Edith Waller, Maude Woodward,
Ella Jenhisen, Alice McCann, Olive B.
Hawkins, Mabel M. Wheeler, Gertrude F.
Mitchell, Martha E. Nessel, Florence A.
Cornelius, Agnes Harris, Carrie Macomber
and Carrie EJ, Skerry. ResignationsHel
en E. Blitz, Pauline Schuff and Louise D.
The board has made a loan of $65,000
to carry the schdols along until the taxes
come in. The loan was placed with east
ern brokers, the-note due on June 30, to
draw 4% per cent interest. There were
several applicants"'-'for the privilege of
loaning "the money.
St. Paul Woman Seeks to End Life Rather
Than Appear In Court, Against
Mrs. Samuel Allen, 936 Forest street, St,
Paul, attempted suicide yesferay by tak
ing a large dose of creosote.
It is said thatj she dreaded appearing in
police, court as a witness against her hus
band. Allen was arrested for beating his
wife and Mrs. Allen was told to appear in
court to testify, but instead of obeying
the summons she took poison.
The items mentioned in this advertisement were among
those advertised in last Sunday's papers and are in our opinion
so meritorious that we repeat them, recognizing the fact that
the past three days have been so intensely cold as to interfere
with our customers' usual shopping convenience.
Special Salt Whltt Decorating
100 only "fancy
Trays, 7x8% inches,
regularly 37 cents.
100 ditto, 7x9% in.,
600 only, 8%-inch
Fancy Goupe Plates
I .limit Six.
100 6%-inch ditto, regularly
15c, Thurgday .11o
China Decorating Catalogue
Out-of-town parties interested In
China Decorating please send ad
dress for our New White China
Minneapolis Journal, Jan. 27,1904.
Would you like a copy of "HOMB
NEWS," an Illustrated Magazine of
Fashious in Furniture and kindred sub
jects. Issued monthly, mailed you free
for one year? If so. cut out this coupon
and mail It to us with your address.
New England Furnituw & Carpet Co.
DON'T LET THE
FIRE GO OUT!
For Thursday we
offer all Decoratedv
lamps at i/i OFF.
Regularly $3.75 to $12,
$2.06 to $9
Also all Hanging
Lamps at 1/4 OFF,
Regularly $2.50 to $15.
Thursday, $1.88 to
Also all Hall Lamps at
Regularly $2.25 to $9.75,
Thursday, $1.69 to $7.30
Half Price Spoon Sale
You must come early Thursday if you
want this benefit.
Regular $1.35 Fancy Silver Plated
Tea Spoons, Thursday, per dozen, 68c
Regular $2.70 "Holmes & Ed
wards" ditto, Thursday, per doz
Regular $3.25 ditto, Thursday, per
Regular $4 ditto, Thursday, per
Regular $4.50 ditto, Thursday, per
Regular $5.35 ditto, Thursday, per
BIG DEMAND FOR
MINNESOTA USED $945,232.25
WORTH I THE YEAR 1903.
Statement of Internal Revenue Collec-
torTobacco Revenues Reached
$241,360:58, Representing 77,336,060
Cigars, Besides a Generous Quantity
of the Weed' in Other Forms.
Minnesota may be weak on sun
strokes at present, but she was strong
on beer in 1903, judgi ng from the
statement ,just issued by the St. Paul
office Of the internal revenue depart
ment for- the district of Minnesota.
Accordi ng to the figures just given out
the department received $945,232.25
from the. sale of beer stamp s. This
tax represents 945,232% barrels of
Cigars and tobacco of varying
grades of goodness and badness netted
$241,360.58, representing 77,336,060
cigars arid 155,873 pounds of tobacco
and snuff. Legacy taxes and penalties
brought in $47,982.63, special taxes
swelled the fund $204,957.90, and
3,522,260 pounds of renovated butter
add ed $8,805.65 to the total amount.
Docurhentary stamp sales amounted
to $753.55, and those who are accus
tomed to "boost the ante" contributed
$50, indirectly, as a result of the sale
of stamps for playing cards. The total
receipts are given as $1,499,142.56.
I. 0. 0. F. DEGREE WORK
North Star Team Performs Ceremony Be
fore Visiting Brothers.
North Star lodge, No. 6, I. O. O. F., of
Minneapolis, entertained a visiting delega
tion from Colfax lodge, No. 85, Hudson,
Wis., last night. North Star's famous
team, conferred the first degree on a large
class of candidates. This team bears the
reputation of being among the" crack
teams of the country.
Among those from the Wisconsin lodge
present last' night were August Karraff,
Past Grand Chief Patriarch Bradford of
Wisconsin, Judge Alexander Ross and
Former County Attorney James Freer.
"Farmer" Jones delivered a short address
complinienting the team upon its show-
Iii"the balloting for grand lodge officers
North Star lodge cast 58 votes for Winn
Powers .of. St. Paul for grand master, and
62 votes'for'George W. Meyers of North
Star, for grand. warden.
POLICE ON THE WAY
Man Sent from California to Escort Sua
pected Diamond Thief
James!-Walters, the suspected diamond
thief arrested Friday night at the request
of the San Francisco police, is being
held-to. await the arrival of California au-
thorities.'' Chief of Police Conroy tele
graphed: the San Francisco authorities
that- Walters would return without requi
sition papers but the officers would take
no" chances and requisition papers have
been secured -A member of the San Fran
cisco, police force is expected to arrive in
John-Carey, the young man arrested in
connection.'.'yrlth Walters, has been dis
missed,'as there is no charge against him.
The Prettiest Coats In Town
Now' at closing-out prices. E. El.
Atkinpon'& Co.. 716-718 Nicollet av.
Everything must be closed out at once regardless
of cost. SEE OUR GOODS AND PRICES, mn
day "Wearever" Aluminum
Cooking Utensils 3|i
A special demonstration will be
given Thursday in our Kitchen
Furnishing Department of Cakes
baked on Aluminum Griddle, with
out' grease or srrioke. Rice.
Oatmeal and Other Delicate Foods
cooked to the point of- dryness
without stirring or burning. Milk
boiled Without scorching.' Teaket
tle on blaze all day without water.
Three reasons why you should
use Aluminum Cooking Utensils:
1They are Solid Metal, having
no enamel or plating to chip or
2They are Good Heat Conductors
and do not burn contents.
3They will Last a Lifetime.
Many other good reasons will
occur to .you when you come in,
as we hope you will, to see .this
Demonstration. jv *,_:"i
NOTE-r-As a special inducement,
a discount of 25 per cent will be
given on all Aluminum Goods spid
at these demonstrationsand at
no other time.
But Three Days to Inventory.
You can buy Housefurnishings at the
New England cheaper during these Three
Days than at any other time of the year.'
'Until Feb. 1stno longerWe Will Pay
Freiarht On All Purchases exceeding'$20 in
amount to all stations within 200 miles of
Minneapolis. Proportionate allowance for
ewEngland Furniture & Carpet Co
THE ONE-PRICE COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS,
Fifth St., Sixth St. and First Av. S.
SULTAN OF SULU
ThursdayJane Kennark"Under Two Plegt."
Next SundayAdelaide Thurston, "Polly Prim-
Free Freight. !v--'-
L. IV. S:!TT,
Henry W. Savage offers George Ade's Great
American Musical Comedy Success,
The Most Marvelous Exhibition of
Trained Beasts Ever Seen.
........."The Fatal Wedding.'
2:80. Tonight 8:15 LTCETJM
FERRIS STOCK CO.
Presents the great Norwegian play by Marie Gorelll
v: THELMA 3
PricesMat. 10o, 25o. Nights, 10o, 26e* "V.
6O0. Mats on Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Sunday. "Taken From Life."
MR. MARSHA LL DARRACH
Of New York, in
At FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
Feb. 5, 11 and 16, a 8:30 o'olock.
THE TEMPEST -MACBETH HAMLET
20 30o 50o
Evening* at 8)16
BEST SHOW OF THE SEASON
Pure Spring Water, put up in nice dean
bottles, only S cen ts per gallon- for either
Natural" or "Distilled. Or wi^h Pure Ipe.
and the use of a good clean water coolertwo
gallons daily$L75tper month This is the
cheapest and best "Health Insurance" to get.
The Glenwood- HenVp?n*v.
Inglewood Co- Both phones^.
Country orders solicited. Write for pricef.