Newspaper Page Text
O you know that i you save your sales slips from Pick ering's you can get 50c worth of merchandise FREE for every $10 worth of purchase slips? PICKERING'S Sevem-fourteen Nicollet. Established 1872. NORTHWESTERN *1 NATIONAL BANK MINNEAPOLIS 411 First Avenue South SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN December 1st. 1905. PE CENT INTEREST PAID SAVINGS DEPOSITS O N Capital Surplus, Deposits, -IT 18- The Cheapest and Best Entertaining a Nation L: A theater ticket costs 5** from ojne to two dollars, according to where you live and where you sit. It is good for three hours of entertainment. McClure's Magazine costs a dollar a year, and is good for twelve months' enter tainment. A crowded house holds two thousand people. A play is a great success that draws crowded houses for one thousand nights. Yet McClure's Magazine is read every month by two million people. Where and how can you get so much real entertain ment as in a one-year sub scription to McClure's Magu sine? All newtf stands, 10c, $1 a year McClure's Magazine 4-60 Bast 23d street. NEW YORK. -When in Chicago' Stop at The Stratford Hotel European Plan Refined, Elegant, Quiet. Located cor ner of city's two finest boulevards, convenient to entire business center. Close to best theatres and shopping distriot 225 rooms.d150 luxurious writing1 Optician. "I -"7 4^ $1,000,000.00 $800,000.00 $11,000,000.00 Money deposited on or before Jan. 5 draws interest from Jan. 1. W can take care of your firm, personal or savings accounts. Use the Long Distance Service of the Twin City Telephone Co. OVER THE TOLL LINES OP THE TRI-STATE TELEPHONE CO private baths an reception rooms woodwork mahogany throughout tuass beds and all modern comforts} telephone fn every room beautiful dining rooms the best of everything at moderate prices Michigan and Jackson Blvds., Chicago EYES Examined Free. Artificial Eyes. BEST, 409 Nicollet. Great End-of-the-Year Clearance Sale -AT- MUNZER'S Prompt attention to orders and expert knowledge about furnace repairing have made possible my presen success I'll do it right or teU yon If It can't be done. HOtROBERTS City News TOWN TALK, S EVENTS OF TONIGHT Metropolitan 'TheaterMay Ir win in "Mrs. Black Is Back." Biio Theater "My Tomboy Girl.5'u Orpheum TheaterModern vaude ville. Unique TheaterVaudeville. JDewey TheaterMiner's Ameri cans. _,$ & 1 New term, Jan. 2, Minnesota School of Business, 54 3d st S. O. Eady, Terre Haute, Ind.: will in-- ALLEGED ROBBERS ARE BP MEN INDICTED FOB DARING CRIMES ENTER PLEAS BEFORE JUDGE H. D. DICKINSON. ?he Heating permits I I &- 103-7Western Ave. BOTrfPHONES. ALLE.NS ULCE.FUNE. SALVE! Xsftsure cure for Chxonio Ulcera. Bone Ulcers, Scrotuloas Ulcers, Varicose tJlcera.Mercnr- ialUlcersJfever 8ores,Gangrene,Blood Poi soning, White Swelling, Poisoned Wounds, allsores orlong statidlng.Poeltlvelynver talls.Curea ^.Saturday Evening, f^sl^ ^-k#^ stall,E. Andrews hot water heating sys tem. You can talk a thousand miles as easily as one over the northwestern telephone. Coppage, the furniture man at Day ton's, will begin the semiannual clear ing sale of furniture Tuesday, Jan. 2. Tno Union State bank has commenced business at the old banking corner, 100 Washington avenue S. Open Saturday evenings from to 8. The People's bank has declared its customary per cent dividend to stock holders of record Dec. 30, and added largely to its surplus and profit account. The Gideons will have charge of a men's meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Lyndale Congregational church. Take cars to Lyndale and Lake street. The stonemasons will install officers^ and give an entertainment at Alexan der's hall, Jan. 2. All members re quested to be present. Installation at p.m. sharp. Lighted candles on a Christmas tree set fire to the residence of Thomas fel ler, 3025 Portland avenue, yesterday afternoon, but the blaze Was promptly extinguished by the department. The loss was nominal. Winfleld K. Gaylord of Wisconsin will speak at the city jand state head quarters of the public ownership (so- cialist) partv, 723 Nicollet avenue, a 3 p.m. tomorrow. Subject, "The Mis* sion of Socialism." The directors of the Superior Manu facturing company have declared the fourth semi-annual dividend on thethe preferred stock, at the rate of 8 per cent per annum, payable Jan. 1, 1906, to stockholders of record of the date of Dec. 26, 1906. The transfer books of tho company will be closed from Dec 26 to 31, inclusive. John Madden, Frank Stevens and Frank Hanlow, indicted jointly on! charges of burglary in the third degree, and grand larceny in the second degree were arraigned before Judge H. D.tion Dickinson today. The defendants are accused of breaking into and stealing goods from 1105 Harmon place. Each pleaded not guilty and the cases were continued over N the term. George Shipman, indicted under the name of George Brown, pleaded not guilty to grand larceny in the first de gree, alleged to have been committed by stealing two fur jackets from 261 Nicollet avenue. Hia case was con tinued over the term. Martin Ellison, indicted on a charge of robbery the first degree, pleaded not guilty and his case was coatftinued over the term. The defendant is ac cused of robbing, last Saturday night, by the use of a revolver, T^ Sather, of $43.15 in* money. Frank Martan was arraigned and leaded not guilty to grand larceny in second degree and Hugh Hall en tered a plea of guilty to an indictment charging forgery in the seeo'n'd degree. Hall was remanded for sentence. Judge Dickinson ordered the follow ing cases continued over the term: Eoy Nodholm, fcastardy John Branch. farcenVlarcenys ^rand John Schmeidel, gr%na Jame White, bastardy James D. Gilbert, keeping saloon open on Sun day Henry Anderson, burglary Charles Davis, grand larceny Harry James, forgery W. H. Schifcman, bur glary. 5N 1 BUILDING INSPECTOR'S FIGURES 1 1905 I I Building permits.... Plumbing permlta.. Electrical permits... i No. Cost I 4,818 378 3,626 3,884 170 818 193 $8,826,503 39,053 806,194 371,824 8,427 229,115 No cost. ia.3H7 Stin.9R4.19n $7,820,040 -4 BUY YOUR GROCERIES At Wholesale Ours is the only store of its kind in the Northwest. Importers and Wholesale Grocers selling Staple, Fancy and Genteel Groceries at wholesale direct to consum ers. W buy from first hands and we de liver groceries to the consumer direct from the producer. It isn't possible for the buyer to find better connections. WE SUPPLY HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, CAFES, DINING CARS, CLUBS, FAMILIES, SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, BOARDING HOU8ES, ETC., ETC. Any consumer desiring to buy on whole* sale plan. TEA, COFFEE, CANNED GOODS, EXTRACTS, SOAPS, SPICES. Even the smallest family can buy thes things in quantity. Canned Goods. Five floors In our new wholesale store are filled with new Canned Goods, com prising the choicest fruits and vegetables, preserves, mincemeat, "Fancy Dried Fruits, Raising, etc. To Ottt-of-Town Buyers Send your name and address today to our N Neil Order Department (Please mention Minneapolis Journal) and we will forward, free of charge, a copy of our complete grocery price list. Midi Orders Promptly Filled. MICHAUD BROS. "Dept. WHOLESALE STORE 142-144 Efttt Third Street. THt SHAW'S APPEAL TRIBUTE TO WEST WALL STBEET NEEDS ITS HELP, SAT LOCAL BANKERS. i Utterances of Secretary of the Treasury in Regard to Present Wall Street Stringency Are Criticized as Unwise and Unbusinesslike Minneapolis Money Market Is Not Affected. Minneapolis bankers are slow to ex press their opinions for publication on the appeal made by Leslie M. 6haw, sec retary of the treasury, in Chicago yes terday^ for western bankers to come to the relief of money-stricken Wall street. Privately, however, Mr._ Shaw's ac tion is being severely critised by local financial circles as being unbusinesslike in its principle and unwise in intimat ing that general interests of the entire country will suffer if Wall street spec ulators are not furnished with the means they lack to carry on their great operations. Local bankers do not look on the stringency in the eastern market as a trouble existing in legitimate busi ness circles in New York, but simply as a case where the money brokers have overreached themselves and are being squeezed they believe that the trouble is entirely local and temporary, and will ad-just itself if left alone, with only the rash speculators the real sufferers. Samuel T. Johnson, former public ex aminer of the state and now vice-presi dent and general manager of the Min nesota National bank, said today: "Western conditions are so Strong and vigorous that the unfortunate fight of Wall street giants cannot by anyous stretch of tho inu gination affect us. The greatest tribute to the strength of western business and banking world that has ever been paid is the sugges tion by Mr. Shaw that Wall street needs our help. A few years ago the call was 'Wall street help the west,' and Wall street did, sometimes gener ously, sometimes grudgingly, but always collecting its tithe of profit. What a change has come over the business of United States, with Wall street now begging, for assistance from the west! To a certain extent this request will be granted because, thanks to enormous crops and wise business management, the west has a surplus of money which the east, on high-grade securities and with thanks to Wall street's own reck lessness, will have to pay liberally for." Said Adam Hannah, treasurer of the Savings Bank of Minneapolis: The purpose of the western banks in sending money to New York is to bories able to get it when they want it and New York bankers should so arrange their business as to be able to deliver the western money when it is demanded. Mr. Shaw's statement does not look right to me. I almost question if it is authentic. It is not businesslike. The principle of expecting the west to hold off whenever the east needs money be longing to the west, is out of the ques and absurd." Said J. A. Lotta, vice-president of the Swedish-American bank: "The heavy call fate for money in New York is due largely to the deemployment mands of the speculating element, and legitimate business interests are getting money at a more reasonable rate a rate perhaps a little higher than when busi ness is not quite so active as at present. But it is entirely a legitimate situa- tion." CAN'T CHECK TRUSTS BY LEGAL MAGHINERY Judge ^Charles A. Prouty of the in terstate commerce Commission was one of the speakers last' evening at the ban quet of the Dartmouth college alumni in St. Paul. Judge Prouty. who is a member of the class of 187o, spoke on "Modern Problems,'' calling attention to the conditions brought about by development of the corporation idea, and the influence held by corporations on public men. Most men in office have served corporations, atoM' cannot be expected to change their ideas and habits of thought suddenly. "No government machinery," 'he said "will regulate monopoly. When men worshiped God the clergy were tffe rulers. When they worshiped intel lect the lawyers ruled the country. And when men worship the almighty dollar the almighty dollar will rule. We must change our ideas of life. "After years of study and observa tion I am convinced that the remedy is to be found in the inculcation of differ ent views of life iir the youth of the country. Ideas, intellect and old-fash ioned nonesty must be set up in place of the false gods we now worship. Where can we more hopefully look for the propagation of these views of life than to such associations as this." Short talks were made by Governor Johnson, Chief Justice Start, and by Judge Allew P. Weld of River Falls, Wis. John H. Niles of Anoka presided. Officers were elected as follows: President, Joseph B. Moore, Minneap olis, vice presidents, Clarence B. Little, Bismarck, N Dr. Horace Newhart and George Hoke, ^L Paul secretary, Warren Upham treasurer, Albert A. Ab bott, Minneapolis executive committee, Edward P. Sanborn, Albert P. Warren, St. Paul, and Charles I* Sawyer, Minne apolis. CENSUS REPORT IS FILED FIRST COPIES OP PtJBLICATION ISSUED IN TIME TO COMPLY WITH THE LAW. mi_ a i The report of the stateh census was WT^W w^X^ 0 5 MO or it would have been issued weeks ago. A few copies were turned out today and one transmitted to the gov ernor. In all 10,000 copies will be printed under the4 law which provides for their distribution to officials. The report contains 266 printed pages, of which the great part is in tables by counties and minor taivil divisions, giv ing population, period of residence, na tivity, parentage, occupation and other details. The summaries of all these tables have been published. The annual report of the game and fish commission was also handed to the governor today. ON ECONOMICAL BASIS Minneapolis Public Schools Are Con ducted onApproved Modern Methods. From figures compiled by Henry P. !Emeirson of Buffalo it appears that the public schools of Minneapolis are con ducted on a more economical basis than those of many of the larger cities of the country, Mr. Emerson's summary is^not complete, but what there is of it is very favorable 4o Minneapolis. Tho average cos tper pupil per year in this city Is $26.82. Compared with this the expense per pupiMs as follows: Buffalo, JJ27.34 St. Louis, $30.62: Cleveland, mwmmvbv M. E. A. MAY COME TO MINNEAP- OLIS BIENNIALLY, i St.JPaul Apparently Has Become Mo notonous and Pedagogs Incline To ward Wider HorizonSt. Paul Hotels Furnish Free Quarters for Executive CommitteeSliding Scale for Teach ers Is Favored. stateehigh-minded aid by districts. Tha V5SX th ferHri^d'ffie t^was^el ^t\^^ftl^S \I last day. The printers' strike and S? other delays held the publication back, the. selection and purchase, of textbooks MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. ^^virW^WDecember YEARLY CHANGE Baptist and Hennepin Avenue" Meth odist church, Plymouth church and .the First Unitarian, with Wesley and West minster added if they are needed, all within a radius of three blocks, and with the Central high school also in easy reach. The school boards section also adopt ed the following resolutions: Sliding Salary Scale. "Resolved, That it is the sens'e of this body that a sliding scale of sala for teachers, depending upon time of service, from a minimum salary up to a maximum, is desirable and in addi tion, that special merit in any teacher should be recognized by special pay. "Hesolved, That in schools employ ing twenty teachers or less, when the home teacher has proved her ability by successful teaching elsewhere, can meet all the requirements of the board of education, and can,receive th"e unani mous election of all members entitled to vote, then, and not till then, can she, with lustiee to herself and safety to those intrusted to hey care, be given at home. "Resolved, That a. committee be ap pointed by the incoming president to try to secure the passage of a bill thru the legislature at its next session au thorizing boards of education to defray the hotel expenses, transportation and membership fees of members elected by said boards to attend the annual meet ing of the associated school boards held in connection withrs^he.dM.-v^E. A. EANKnTiPSisltoENT Effprts will be made to bring the next convention of the Minnesota "Edu cational association to Minneapolis. For several years past the association has met in St. Paul, tho other state asso ciations make it a practice to alternate between the two cities. The gathering brings 2,000 people or more rrom the outside towns for the three days' stay, and is worth Minneapolis'- while to secure. The Commercial club has given invif tation after invitation to the teachers1, but has been regularly turned down. Now a sentiment has developed in the association, and yesterday, at the meet ing of the associated school boards, the following was one of the resolutions adopted: "It is the sense of this body that the meetings of the M. E, A. should be held in Minneapolis and in St. Paul on alternate years, as is the custom of most other state organizations that meet once a year." The place and time for the annual meetings are determined by the execu tive committee, which consists of theorganization. officers and the presidents of the vari sections. It is claimed that the St. Paul hotels furnish free quarters for the members Of the committee during the convention, while the Minneapolis hotels have* so far failed to offer any such inducement. The main argument used for St. Paul is one of superior ac commodations. In this respect Minne apolis is prepared to give much better than St. Paul has done. Should.the That Battery "B" is appreciated bv association come here, it would be given the business men of Minneapolis is best the use of the Auditorium, the First evidenced by the large amount of adver of Minneapolis Man, State Inspector Graded Schools, Heads Teachers. Final adjournment of^ the Minnesota Educational association in St. Faul took place yesterday afternoon after the elec tion of officers for the^coming year and the adoption of resolutions. Officers were elected as follows: President, A. W. Rankin of Minneapo lis, state inspector of graded schools Corresponding secretary, W. F. Kunze of Red Wing Treasurer, C. B. Payne of ILong Prairie* Member of finance committee, S. H.court Pryor of Breckenridge. Miss Nora Sutton of Alexandria had a clear majority for recording secretary at the primary uslectlon and was declared elected without a second vote. Mr. Bankin secured his election easily, as both the other candidates, E. Watson OoOper and C. G. Schultz, early withdrew their names. The following resolutions were adopted: "That we appreciate the diligent ef forts of Labor Commissioner Williams in securing the uniform enforcement of the child labor laws of the state, and in co-operation with the chool authori ties toward keeping children of school age in school. We believa that the child labor, compulsory education and truancy laws of the state should be re vised so as to make them more specific and effective, and to that endt would recoinmend the appointment of Vcom mittiee of five to carefully investigate this subject and report to the associa tion a year hence. That we commend the action of tne board of regents in establishing a col lege of education at the uniyersity, thus affording better and more adequate fa cilities for the proper training of high school instructors',' principals and super intendents. We believe that the estab lishment of this department at the uni versity makes an epoch in,the educa tional history of this state, and that it will be the means of materially strength ening the work of our entire school system. "That we commend the department of public instruction for its attitude in Insisting upon properly ventilated school buildings and ample equipment of schools as requisites fdr securing and efficient adminis we express our confidence in Jfi'Sw SSJSi fl SL and would most emphatically protest against the attempt of any corporation or its agents engaged in the sale of textbooks to restrict free action of any Hrplfl4d WUl Svo school official in the proper discharge of his duties. "That the.aamle of football as now managed and played in this country ex erts an unwholesome influence upon our youth, and we believe that the" reform of interscholastic games would be con ducive to a higher standard of morals and scholarship in our schools. "That we recognize* the baneful and demoralizing effects oi the widespread use of tobacco and cigarets by young boys, and would urge *a. more rigid en forcement of the laws concerning the sale of tobacco and cigarets to minors and pupils of the public schools, and that we pledge our support to that end. "That, inasmuch as the professional and scholastic requirements of teachers are being constantly advanced, the cost of living has materially increased in recent years, without a corresponding increase in salaries, altho it appears to be a recognized fact that the wages of higher employees in linjes of progres sive business have been doubled and trebled during the last quarter} of a century, the wages of teachers have re mained practically the same, we recom mend the appointment of a committee of seven who shall in behalf of this as sociation make an investigation upon the status of teachers' salaries and liv ing expenses and report next year.'' BATTERY "B" WILL ISSUE A SOUYENIR Tomorrow the Sunday Journal will have a section of eight pages de voted to Battery "B"an organiza tion that is an important factor in Min neapolis' representation in the nation al guard and in asocial way. Many of the best known young business men of the city are members of this artillery They have joined Battery "B" not only on account of a fondness ^for military training, butstronorder Minneapolis may have aN INBE1ITANGE TAXES, WILL BE PAID SOON Some large payments under the in heritance tax are looked for next week. Now that -the law has been held valid, there is nothing to be gained by de lay. The final probating of the estates has been held back, as the law does not allow distribution of bequests till the tax has been paid. No further proceedings will be taken. Attorneys for tlfe contestants say that there is no ground on which the case can be taken to federal supreme Court. There would be nothing gained by such a course, anyway, as the supreme court has upheld the inheritance tax in two decisions. About $600 in taxes were paid with out contest before the decision came down, in order to close up some small estates. WOMAN GETS CHILD Mrs. Cora S. Eaton Awarded Custody of Adopted Son. The case of Eobert A. Eaton against Cora S. Eaton came before Judge F. V. Brown today on Mrs. Eaton's appli cation to have set aside an order of the court restraining her from taking the adopted son of the parties out or the jurisdiction of the court. Mr. Ea ton commenced an action for divorce, charging cruel and inhuman treatment, and on the showing made by the com- Sfrs. laint, obtained the restraining order, Eaton, who was about to leave the city, desired to take the adopted boy with her, and so applied to the to have the restraining order set aside. After listening to arguments of coun sel, Judge Brown denied the motion to dissolve the iniunction, but gave the child to his mother on the snowing that she would be much better able to care for him, and is his proper guardian under existing conditions. LCW IN BACTERIA siftte Laboratory Makes Favorabl- Be- port on Certified Milk. The state bacteriological laboratory has made a report on a series of tests of the milk issued from the certified milk plant at A. C. Loring's Woodend farm. The bacterial count has been made by arrangement of the milk com mission created by the Hennepin Coun ty Medical- society. It shows the cer tified milk output far above the re quired standard. The maximum count allowed for bacteria in certified milk is 10,000 to the cubic centimeter. In thirty-four samples, taken from Oct. 18 to Nov. 29, the average was 2,591, .and only one sample ran as high as 7,600. The report is highly satisfactory to the physicians who induced Mr. Loring to establish the plant. SILVER FOR GOVERNOR "Kaii Barer" that tain la Jeptjlaritr. NEWBRXTS HER.PICIDE The OKXOra&X remedy thftt "kills ti dandruff ftttt." NOT A HAIR-GROWER. Newbro's HerptetOe J#m fio^ grow hair nature does thisbat bj dntrOgriog tb* sat croblc enemies of Kate*health the hair is bound to grow as nature intended, except in chronic Baldness. ft requires bat a sllfhtf Drag Btorts, SI. B*nA 10c, stentta to H2*J?I0U 00., Dipt. H VO*U&LI BROS., Cor. Hennepin and "Wtohiaittoa Aves, and Oor./ A.pjUcAflc^_ai_p_rpmlnan Official Family and Staff Join in Costly Presents. Governor and Mrs. John A. Johnson are enjoying a silver Christmas. The governor's appointees in the capitol joined in giving them a full dinner set of silver in the Paul Revere pattern, enclosed in a rosewood box, with la sil ver plate, carrying the "inscription: "Presented to Governor and Mrs. John' 9. Johnson, Christmas, 1905. 'The Of ficial Family.' The governor's staff waited en himPrices today with a present, of a silver tea service, matching the dinner set. The }ain, )resentation was made by the chap Father James Lawler of St. Paul, an the governor responded in a short speech or thanks. Homicide WO! Save it. Too late .for Herfeicide. 'JV 4 JV knowledge of scalp anatom/ to know that (he hair fts it* nourishment direct from the hair papilla. Therefore, the only ra tional treatment Is to destroy the cause of the disease. RMtlclde does this It cures dandruff, stops sailing hair.and relieres Itch ing. A delightful hair dressing. Ofyes ex traordinary results, Tnr it. teh.. 3^ I 95A in that ngpp Th0 Oat'Prhm CmmpMK Hon** FurmlMbT*. military organization that is a credit to the city in every way. The edition tomorrow is the result of the efforts of the members of the bat tery and the advertising funds will go into the treasury of the organization tising which will appear in he r a 1 tomorrow. The money realized on this edition will be devoted to furnishing the bat tery rooms in the new armory and in the purchasing of horses to be used in drills. THEO. L. HAYS.Res.Mgr. WEE O JAN. 7th Q, E. Raymond Ee. Her, ABDBai January Discount sale RUE FURNITURE.* METROPOLITA N ONE WEEK Beginning TOMORROW HIOHT ANDREW Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Evenings and Monday Matinee MANAGEMENT, RICH & HARRIS. DIRECT FROM HIS TRIUMPHANT TOUR Or AUSTRALIA SUPPORTED BY AI EXCELLENT COMPANY PRESENTING His Highly Successful Plays :BIJOU CALVE Seats now selling at Metropolitan Music Store f1, $1 50, $2, $2 50, $3 50. FAMILY THEAtEK. Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon *nd Evening. 10c, 16c, 20o, matinees 10c: box seats S5o. ROLLER SKATING NEW DOWN-TOWN RINK Old Armory Bldg., 109 So. 8thSt. Music afternoons and evenings. The best equipped roller rink in tne city. Three sessions holidays. BAD BLOO "Before I beganusing Cascarets. I had a bad com. lexidn pimples on my face, and my food was not HgeBted as ft should have been Now I am entirely Fell, and the pimples have all disappeared from my 'ace. I can truthfully say that Casearets are Jnst W advertisedClarenctakenonly I have ^Y -'fsssl ^NHH HV Broadhurst & Currie's Big Musical Both Phones, 3997. THEATRE MODEEN VAUDEVILLE Eve^gSjlgc^ec^Oo^PricesneverjchM AUDITORIUM- WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 3. twSheridanf boxes \^JP TheBowete A SON OF RESTyComed them.". i Griffin lad CANDY CATHARTIC Pleasant Palatable. PetentTTaste Good, Do Good! ReverWeken, Weaken or Gripe. 10c, 25cr*0c. Never sold in bulk. The genuine tablet stamped O. Guaranteed to cure or your money back mm^-?m S StwliB^Remedy Co., Chicago or N.tf. 6oo 2g|i tttWAL SALE, TE N MILLIO N BOXE S -J We shall be Closed All Day Monday but on Tuesday Morning shall Inaugurate Our Nineteenth Annual January Discount Sale of Fine Furniture'. Offerings and Discounts wiil be Larger, and the Sale More Wide Open and Exhilarating in its Attrac tiveness than any we ever held. Tor Further Particulars See Mon day's'and Tuesday's Papers. Alteppy NewYear To Ail air customers! FuxT\ittijfC &Carpet Cb $th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. $. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Th6 Eminent Comedian The Typical Romantic Irish Play TONIGHT: MX 1BWIN In "MrJ. Black Is .Back." m.%*%g2.m. THEWAY TO KENMARE Friday Saturday Evenings Saturday Matinee PRICES-EVENINGS, a5c-SOc-75o-81.00-$1.50. MATINEES, 25c-50c-75C-$1.0O. Jan. 7-8-9-10 TIM MURPHY. Jan. 11-12-13 WALKER WHITESIDE. L?.Nt COMMENCING TOMORROW MATINEE SPECIAL MATINEE MONDAY AT 3 P. M.- THE P. H. SULLIVAN AMUSEMENT CO. Take Pleasure In Presenting IN THE MERRY MELODIOUS MUSICAL FARCE, THE ERRAND BOY EXTRA MATINEE MONDAY, NEW YEAR'S DAY, AT 3 P. M. "Ss By EDWARD E. ROSE. Thursday Beautiful Comedy Th Tom Moore \1 A .1?, By Theo. Burt Sayre. Timtlottie Williams in "My Tomboy Girl" MES. STEWABT ROBSON AND COMPANY. EDWIN LATELL. CLAYTON, JENKINS AND JASPER. MIEZL VON WENZIi. LEONE AND DALE. JUGGLING NORMANS. GALBRETH & PARREL. DEWEY fcV: *& MATINEE TODAY. TONIGHT AT 8-.M ftr. MINER'S Ladies' Day Friday, Matinee 10c Night. 20c Pries* BOHEMIANS 10c 20c 30c EXTRA-LEO. PAEDELLO. Last Time Tonight- 'THE CASINO RINK Ttmorrow8*P.M0.*8J8'.AMERICANS orth. Washington ft 18th Avenue North Normanna Hall 8r*st,fciauiAT.i All week commencing New Year's, 8 pm. Lou M. Houseman Presents the Orfly, th# Original, genuine and Unrivalled Life Slae BriH-Nelsoh Fight Picture* BRING THE LADIES AND CHILDRBI9 Prices^25c35c60c. .A .HI SCHOOLS AND COLLEGBS CATON COLLEGE 612 Hennepin Ave., during this month, ad mits students o Busi ness, Stenographic, Tel egraphic courses, tuition payable after position is secured. Day and liven ing school W0 run tiik of year Succstts. FLORIDA. MAGNOLIA ^S?jf Magnolia Springs, Fla. Ideal climate, dr, free from, mosquitoes. Boating, .fishfeg, shooting, golf, tennis and bathing'. PflrS water Illustrated booklet. O. D. Seavey. .81 v.