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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 06, 1906, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-01-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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BUY YOU&
GROCERIES
At Wholesale
Ours is the only store of its kind in the
Koi^thwest. Importers and Wholesale
Grocers selling Staple, Fancy and
Genteel Groceries at wholesale di
rect to consumers. We buy from first
hands and we deliver groceries to the
consumer direct from the producer. It
isn't possible for the buyer to And bet
ter connections.
WE SUPPLY
MOTELS, RESTAURANTS, CAFES,
DINING CARS, CLUBS,
FAMILIES, SCHOOLS, COLLEGES,
BOARDING HOUSES, ETC., ETC.
Any consumer desiring to buy on whole
sale plan.
TEA, COFFEE, CANNED GOODS,
EXTRACTS, SOAPS, SPICES.
Even the smallest family can buy these
things in quantity.
Canned Goods.
Five floors in our new wholesale stote
are filled with new Canned Goods, com
prising the choicest fruits and vegetables,
preserves. mincemeat, Fancy Dried
Fruits, Raisins, etc.
To Out-of-Towi Buyers
Send your name and address today to
our
Mail Order Department*
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
MICHAUD BROS.
"Dept.. J"
WHOLESALE STORE
142-144 Eest, Third Street,,
St. Paul, Minn.
The Hennepin
County Savings Bank
Some men seem to get rieh
quickly because you don't hear
of them until they are near the
top of the ladder.
Nearly e\erv "Captain of In
dustry" began with his sleeves
rolled up and wore blisters
instead of gloves. stood on
his first hundred to reach his
second, and the first thousand he
saved gave him the character,
reputation and credit at the bank
that helped him to gain thous
ands more. Saving wins success.
The Oldest Savings Ba nk in
Minnesotaestablished in 1870.
Number of depositors over Ten
Thousand Eesources about
$4,000,000. Deposits made from
now to Jan. 10th will draw inter
est from the first of the month,
compounded four times a year.
Look on safety of Principal
more than rate of interest.
60 Fourth Street South.
Use the Long Distance
Service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINES. OF THE
TRI-STATE TELEPHONE CO
-IT IS-
The Cheapest
and Best.
MUNZER'S
January
Clearing Sale
If your roil bill runs high or vou smell
cal gas In \om house vour furnace needs
attention Knowing UOA to fix it is my
business. Been at it 18 years
ROBERTS
103 Western
Ave.
Both Phones
Pianos"!
Segerstrom Piano Co.
804 Nicollet Avenue
Optician.
EYES
Examined Free.
Artificial Eyes.
BEST,
409 Nicollet.
Climates wear oat. Smokes, Sprays and Specif!(^"re-
lieve onlytemporarily they cannot core OnrCONsniU-
TIOHAL treatment founded 1883, permanentl eliminates
the CAUSB of Asthma and Hay Fever, so that nothing
brings back the old symptoms or attacks. Write for BOOK
89. containing reports of many illustrative cases that
bATO STAYED CCKED for years. Mailed FREK. Write
P. HAROLD HATES, Buffalo, N. 7
|BB
City News
^TOWN TALK
EVENTS O TONIGHT
Metropolitan Andrew Mack in
"Tom Moore."
ByouBilly -B. Van in "The
Errand BoyV*
OrpheumModern vaudeville.
Unique TheaterVaudeville.
Dewey^-Bohemian Burlesquers.
Auditorium AnnexWellB Col
lege club play, "The Princess."
Hope ChapelIllustrated lecture,
Christmas in Art," HarinRton
Beard.
$
(Please mention Minneapolis Journal) and enue N, telephone South 1487-L.
we will forwaid, free of charge, a copy
of our complete grocery price list.
-4
Night school opens Jan. 8. Minnesota
School of Business, 54 Third street S.
An Andrews hot water heating sys
tem is being installed in Dunkirk, N Y.
The best wardrobe trunk on the mar
ket is manufactured and patented by
the Barnum Trunk Co., 715 Nic.
You could save time and money if
you had a northwestern telephone in
your home. Order today! Rates are
low.
Walter L. Verge, a graduate of the
U. of M. law school, has been admitted
to practice in Montana. is located
at Great Falls.
Thomas H. Lucas will speak on Sane
Socialism" tomorrow at 3 p.m. in Hol
comb's hall, 45 Fourth street S. All
seats are free.
B. Haug an and A. Bagrielsen will
speak at the meeting of the South Min
neapolis. Total Abstinence society, in
Hegna hall at 4 p.m., Sunday.
Dr. McCollom has removed his office
to loom 520 Syndicate Arcade. N W.
T. M. 1821-J, residence 520 Forrest av-
J. E. Phelan of Chicago will discuss
The False Leaders or the Working
Men," at 3 p.m. tomorrow before iocal
socialists at 4 Washington avenue S.
Professor Skovgaard, the great violin
ist, and Miss Nilsson, the noted pianist,
will both appear in three numbers at
the First Baptist church Sunday night.
On account of a housemoving tonight
there will be no owl cars on the Fourth
avenue S line at 2 and 3 a.m. Servico
on the north end of the line will be
maintained as usual.
Eev. W. B. Riley, pastor of the First
Baptist church, will address the men's
meeting at the Y. M. C. A. at 3 p.m..
Sundav on "Playing the Fool." Paul
J. Gilbert, the tenor, will sing,
The annual meeting of the Eighth'
Ward Republican association will be
held next Monday evening at 2950 Nio
ollet avenue. Election ot officers and I
other matters of importance will come
before the meeting.
The executive committee of the Ju
lius Block Republican league met at
The annual meeting of the Mississippi' 3
Valley ^urnber and Sash and Door,]*
Salesmen's association was held recent
ly in the Lumber Exchange. Officers
S[.
resident C. H. Lee, vice president T.
Partridge, treasurer M. H. Moul
ton, Pred Flatau and E O. Haskitt,
executive committee.
BOARDERS FLEE FROM
FIRE PERIL IN NIGHT
Fifteen persons living at Mrs. A. M.
Stafford's boarding-house at 16 Ninth
street S, had a narrow escape from
death by fire last night and all had to
run to the street in their nightclothes.
One of the boarders awoke to find
his room in flames, and after effecting
a narrow escape telephoned the alarm
and awoke the other sleepers. 'The
rooms were filled with smoke and had
the fire not been discovered at the time
several persons might have been suffo
cated.
Neighbors took the shivering board
ers in for the night and the department
soon had the fire extinguished. The
building was badly wrecked and the
boarders were able to sa\e but few,
of their belongings. The fire is sup
posed to have started in the kitchen
and the loss will be .about $1,800, fully
covered by insurance.
Earlier the evening a blaze broke
out the ruins of the old main build
ing at the university and it took the
department nearly two hours to ex
tinguish it. The firemen think that the
names were started by an incendiary.
CLUE IS MEAGER
Texan Writes for Information
Early Trapper in Northwest.
of
Any one knowing Joseph Buzon
when he was on earth will confer a
favor on J. B. Boatright of Del Rio,
Tex., by communicating with him. Mr.
Boatright has written to the city asses
sor of Minneapolis for information con
cerning Mr. Buzon, and where he may
be buried. Why he selected the city
assessor when there is a big police de
partment, a sheriff's force and other
institutions for finding people is not
apparent, but Mr. Minor got the let
ter, anyhow.
was quite willing to do his Texan
correspondent a favor, but the clue is
too thin to follow. The only informa
tion submitted by Mr. Boatright is
that Mr. Buzan was an early trapper
in the northwest, between the years
1830 and 1840, and that he departed
this life eleven or twelve vears a.go.
This information is far too indefinite
to warrant Mr. Minor in looking the
matter up, as it does not appear that
Mr. Buzan either lived or died here.
HOFF'S
ASTHMA CURE
The Genuine Hon" Medicine
Price, 3 5 cts. a bottle (full size).
Compounded after the true and correct
formula of the famous Prof. Hoff of
Vienna, Austria. Known and recognized
everywhere as a positive cure for Aftthnia.
Catarrh, Hay Fever, Bronchitis and
all diseases of the breathing organs. The gen
uine bears the Crown trade mark.
This should Interest all those who
have been purchasing the Hoff medicine
under different names at $1 and $2 a
bottle.
Sole Agents In Minneapolis,
DILUH ORU& GO*
TwoStor{&r. Ave. ^dWh
VIRGINIA FARMS
FEEE CATALOGUE of Splendid Bargains.
R, B. CHAFXTH & CO., Inc., RICHMOND. VA.
CLARK'S %UTM!
ORIENT
uid Mediterranean, Including Spain, by specially
Uartered S. S Arabic. 16,000 torn,, sta-ts Feb.
A citilse of 70 daj-8, spending 19 days in
destine and Egyp^, costing only $400 and
inclnding shore excursions hotels, drives,
ees and a!! necessary emenses
30 TOUKS TO EUROPE 2 TO JAPAN
Sent! fotf illustrated I?escrintive Booklet
FRANK CLVUK, 96 Broftdway, New York
W. B. CHANOI U8 Sd Bt S, Minneapolis.
^^mmmmmm^mmmmmm^^m^s^si^m^m
STILL ROOt O N
FLORIDJPFLYER
CANCELLATIONS OPEN UP BOOKS
TO FURTHER RESERVATIONS.
Minneapolis Automobile Club Train
Books to Close on Jan. 10Touch of
Winter Expected to Fill the Train in
a Few DaysA Cheap Outing With
First-class Accommodations.
Final arrangements for the Minne
apolis Automobile club special train to
the Daytona-Ormond races in Florida.
Jan. 23-30, have shown that there will
be more room on the train than had
been expected. Colonel M. Joyce
and Rj Smith have beett at work this
week making the final reservations and
of the 115 who had agreed to go some
thirty-five cancellations were encount
ered on account of illness of the would
be excursionists, or business necessities.
To make the train* a go there must
be at least ninety to make the trip, and
at present there- is room for some twen
or twenty five more. These book
ings have been thrown open and will be
allotted to the first applicants. The
touch of winter this week is expected
to boom the trip with some who had
been holding back atel thinking that
Minnesota's winter was to be unusually
mild.
The train will leave Minneapolis Jan.
20 and will be made up of sleepers,
buffet cars, observation car and two
dining cars. Wi th the excursion limited
to ninety or 100 at the outside, there
will be ample room in this train for the
greatest comfort on the part of all of
the excursionists.
The rate of $86 makes this one of the
cheapest southern trips ever sent out of
the northwest. This sum covers the
railroad fare, sleeping car accommoda
tions, meals in the dining cars and
every expense save incidental expendi
tures of the excursionists.
A soon as the necessary number are
booked the excursion will be closed.
Jan. 10 is the final date for bookings,
and those who have hesitated will have
to hurry to get accommodations. The
train will go via Chattanooga, and
while at Ormond Beach will be side
tracked in the heart of the city, and
but a few rods from the race course.
Those desiring to join the excursion
should notify Colonel F. M. Joyce or
Rj Smith at once.
MORGAN POST OFFICERS
Men Who Serve During Important En
campments Are Installed.
the home of President Maurice J. Cohen, ern^cc* t. taCVCtaAflure
325 E Sixteenth street, last night. The 3
club deliberated over a series of meet
mgs the interests of Mr. Block's 3
candidacy for the gubernatorial nomina- 5
tion. The first gun to be fired within,
two weeks at Kistler 's hall. 5
DESERTED AND DYING,
SHE BEGS FOR HUSBAND
Deserted and dving of consumption in
the St. Paul city hospital, Mrs. Nora
Hanson does not know where her hus
band can be found. She will not be
consoled for his absence and is griev
ing herself into the grave.
The Minneapolis Humane society was
notified todav that the husband,
Charles Hanson, is believed to be
working somewhere between here and
Robbinsdale. The society is making
every effort to find him ami take him
to his dying helpmeet. It is said that
the woman was deserted some time ago
and has been growing steadilv weaker
ever since. Her grief greatly aggra
vates her diseases
Mr. Hanson is said to be a laborer.
is about 28 vears old, short, heavv
set, dark and smooth shaven. Th po
lice of both cities have been asked
to help find him.
John W. Thomas & Co.'s linen sale
begins Monday also, special prices on
Lace Curtains and Muslin Wear.
CALL IT SUICIDE
St. Paul Police Sa Eckman Cut His
Own Throat.
August Eckman, who cut his throat
or. the doorstep of his divorced wife at
584 Puller street, St. Paul, Thursday
evening and died at the city hospital
yesterday, evidently had been trying to
enter the house and cut his throat ,as he
stood on the porch for some time. When
he entered, he was covered with blood.
Eckman told his wife that he had been
attacked by two men and wounded, but
the police, after a thoro investigation,
have decided that the wound was self
inflicted.
TO PROMOTE FIREMEN
Chief Canterbury Plans Some Changes
in the Department.
Chief Canterbury of the fire (depart
ment has made two changes in the
detail, effective immediately, and is
preparing a list of promotions and
other changes to take ecect Feb 1.
The changes made this month do not
affect the rank of the two officers
Lieutenant John Gray of
21 will change places with
Carl Peterson of 9tation
concerned,
station No.
Lieutenant
N o. IS.
^V-c^s^^^
THIS MINNE^OU
SLATER TEACHES
1PURE FOOD LAWS
j-"
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY PUPILS
$
V
Officers whose duties will be multi
tudinous on account of the holding ofi
the national and department encamp
ments of G. A. E in Minneapolis next
summer, were installed by the "George
N. Morgan post, G. A. R., last night.
E. C. Allen was installing officer and
conducted the ceremonies that seated
Lew is A. Grant as commander and the
veteran^ who will assist him in the con
duct of the affairs of the important or
ganization.
The other officers installed are Thom
as H. Houston, senior vice commander
Wi tt C. Handy, junior vice com
mander Dr. A. H. Whetston, surgeon
Rev. L. Smith, chaplain S. M.
Finch, quartermaster R. R. Wright, of
ficer of the day Amos Caverly, officer
of the guard W W McCune, quarter
master sergeant Calvin R. Fix ser
geant.
ON HAND. vW*^
Wholesale Grocers and Traveling Sales
men Attend Conference at Old Capi
tol Building and Hear Instructive
AddressesExhibit Adulterated
Foods Shown at State Fair Is Dis
played.
One hundred and fifty wholesale gro
cers and traveling salesmen attended
the conference today in St. Paul, called
by Dairy and Food Commissioner Slater
to discuss the pure-food laws. The size
of the gathering and the interest dis
played were a surprise and showed that
dealers and salesmen are anxious for
clear and accurate information on the
subject.
Mr. Slater took charge of the gather
ing, which met in the house chamber
of the old capitol building, and called
on several salesmen for addresses. The
state inspectors also responded and
made brief remarks. The exhibit of
adulterated foods shown at the state
fair was displayed on a table, and
copies of the food laws, as contained
in the revised code, were given out.
At the morning session W. J. Phinn
of Sprague, Warner & Co., Chicago,
spoke on "Pure Food Law Enforce-
ment." E. A. Foote of St. Paul talked
on ''Grocers' Specialties." CM.New
ton of Chicago and Harry Fox of St.
Paul also spoKe. The speakers all de
clared in favor of rational food laws
and their enforcement.
This afternoon talks were made by
W. S. Coe of Winston, Harper, Fisher
& Co., Minneapolis, J. IJ. Schoonmaker
of the Green-De Laittre company, Min
neapolis, and I. Russell of St. Paul.
The salesmen and inspectors then took
up the law in detail, discussing the
different provisions and the rulings of
the department.
I**:
-3
SPECIAL EVENTS IN
CHURCHES TOMORROW
FIRST M. B.O. W. Stewart,
famous prohibitionist, occupies pul
pit, evening.
ST. JAMES A. M. E.Week's
special meetings begin.
LAKE STREET M. E.First of
series of illustrated sermons for
children, preceding regular morn
ing sermons.
MIDWAY M. E.Mrs Ella M.
Smith, evangelist, of Greenville,
111., begins series of special meet
ings to continue two weeks.
THIRTEENTH AVENUE M. E
Brigadier General and Mrs. Cous
ins of Salvation Army, with Salva
tion Army band, conduct services.
TRINITY M. E.New choir
makes first appearance.
PLYMOUTH CONGREGATION
ALForty-one new members will
be received. Louis L. Dodge will
be ordained as deacon.
PILGRIM CONGREGATIONAL
First of series of sermons on life
and teachings of Christ, evening.
COMO AVENUE CONGREGA-
TIONALRev. Theodore Clifton,
D.D., of Chicago will deliver an
PARK AVENUE CONGREGA-
TIONALCommunion and recep
tion of new members in the morn
ing.
FREMONT AVENUE CONGRE-
GATIONALEvening service be
gins week of prayer' meetings,
every evening except Saturday.
NORWEGIAN-DANISH BAP-
TISTCommunion after evening
service.
TABERNACLE BAPTISTTen
young business men conduct eve
ning service.
FIRST BAPTIST-Professor Ax
el Skovgaard, violinist, and his
pianist, Miss Nilsson, will render
several numbers in the evening.
OLIVET BAPTISTJoin in, eve
ning union services with First M.
E. church.
IMMANUEL BAPTIST Com
munion and reception of new mem
bers in the morning.
ST. MARK'S PRO-CATHE-
DRALOrg an recital precedes
evensong.
ST. JOHN'S GERMAN LU-
THERANAnnual meeting of
voting members at 2:30 p.m.
BETHLEHEM PRESBYTERIAN
Evening service begins week of
prayer.
AUGUSTANA LUTHERAN
Eveni ng service starts week of
prayer. Services every evening
^^ELSH^^lRESBYTBRIAN
Evening service inaugurates 'week
of prayer^
FIFTH PRESBYTERIANEve-
ning service first of week of prayer.
STEWART MEMORIAL PRES-
BYTERIANEvangelistic services,
continuing thru week. rm
WESTMINSTER PRESBYTE-
RIANHarry Phillips will sing in
the morning.
ST. CHARLES CATHOLIC
Dedication of new statue of St.
Anthony in the evening.
ADVENT CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Communion in morning baptism
in evening.
SALEM ENGLISH LUTHERAN
Lord's Supper celebration and
I reception of new members, morn-
MORRILL PLANS TREAT
Beautiful Organ Numbers for Sunday
Eveni ng Auditorium Service.
G. L. Morrill will preach on "Every
Little Bit Helps" at the People's
church, Unique theater, Sunday at 11
a.m. W. B. Hill will give an illustrated
song, "The Tie that Binds," by Harris.
The orchestra will play "March Religi
oso by Chambers. "Voice
of Love"
(Schumann), and "Serenade" (Titl).
At the Auditorium service at night,
Mr. Morrill will preach on "Does In
sanity Excuse?'' John Ravenscroft will
sing a bass solo, "Lend Thine Aid,"
by Gounod, and Chester Morris, the cor
netist, will render Jules Levy's famous
"Prussian.Fantasia" the male quartet
will sing A Summer Night." by Buck,
and "Memories of Galilee," by Baily.
It is Mr. Morrill's desire to give the
public a treat in the way of organ
music, and something out of the ordi
nary will be given Sunday night at
7:45. Cars will lye waiting at 9:15.
GAME AND FISH WEN TO MEET.
The Nitknal Association ot Game and Msh
Wardens ami Commissioners will meet In St
Paul Jan 25 to 2T The Minnesota commission
will be hosts, and about 150 delegates are ex
pected to attend .Several men ot national
prominence will take part, including Dr, T. 8.
Pain er of the United States department of agri
culture! in charge of the enforcement of the
Lnecr law Gorernor Joslyn of Michigan will
talk "on "Federal Control" Judge W B. Doug
las, attorn for the Minnesota commission, wiU
discuss "The Cold Storage of Game."
Cause of
GOVERNOR MAKES
A CLEAN SWEEP
NO REPUBLICANS REAPPOINTED
ON BOARD OF EQUALIZATION.
Eight New Men on the List of Nine
Announced Todays Chairman of the
Board Being Among Those Dropped
Former Secretary of State the Only
Republican Named*
Governor Johnson has made a clean
sweep with the state board of equaliza
tion.
One-half of the members of the board
go out this year and the governor today
announced their successors. The only one
of the nine retained is W. R. Hodges
of Sleepy Eye a democratic editor
whom Governor Johnson selected last
fall to fill a vacancy.
The appointments are aB follows:
First judicial district, John Heinen,
banker, of Hastings, succeeding JP\ I.
Johnson of Cannon Falls.
Third district, A. D. French, farmer,
of Plainview, succeeding J. Q. Lawrence
of Wabasha.
Fifth district, William Gausewitz, drug
gist, of Owatonna, succeeding Captain
IA G. Nelson of Owatonna.
Seventh district, C. E. Vasaly, editor,
of Little Falls, succeeding M. Sprague
of Sauk Center, chairman of the board
and a probable candidate for lieutenant
governor.
Ninth district, W. R. Hodges, Sleepy
Eye, reappointed.
Eleventh district, Henry Nolte, real
estate, Duluth, succeeding J. E. Cooley
of Duluth.
Thirteenth district, Samuel Nelson,
merchant, Luverne, succeeding A. H.
Fowler of Fulda.
Fifteenth) district, Con O'Brien of
Brainerd, wholesale merchant and lum
berman, succeeding George W. Knox,
Aitkin.
Seventeenth district, Fred P. Brown,
banker, and former secretary of state,
Blue Earth City.
Mr. Brown Is the only republican in the
list. The board as it now stands has only
three republicans out of twenty-one.
WHICH?
"It is hard to determine whether man
Was created to make women wee.p or to
keep them laughing (in their sleeves)"
From "Man and Hi Follies," by
Sarah Grand, in the Sunday Journal to
morrow.
PULPIT LEOTUltES BEGUN
Rev. Lewis T. Guild Will Give First of
Series of Addresses.
$&:- T.fir- j
f/T tfV f'tX *'f Cj f/f W
Eev. Lewis T. Guild, pastor of Wes
ley M. E. church, will deliver the first of
a series of strong pulpit lectures he
has spent much time and study m' pre
paring, at Wesley church tomorrow
evening. "The Cross and the Cres-
cent,' is the subject of the address,
which will treat or the Balkan penin
sula and its problems, brought again to
the fore by the recent bloody manifes
tations riv Russia. Hi lecture will not
only be of the vigorous and healthy
style that characterizes the addresses
of Dr. Guild, but will possess accuracy
and vividness, the result of careful and
exhaustive study of the conditions.
The other lectures of the series will
also dwell upon the vital and timely
phases of life, and are calculated to
cheer, Encourage and clear up the fog.
ROUSING PRO'HIB TALK
Stewart Urges Personal Work in Water
Party's Campaign.
Oliver W. Stewart, chairman of the
national organization of prohibitionists,
delivered a rousing address last even
ing at the Lake Street Methodist
church before a large audience. This
as the first of a series of prohibition
rallies which are to be held in Minne
apolis. "Personal Work," according
to Mr. Stewart, should be the slogan of
the coming political campaign. ad
vised concentration of every effort to
ward electing prohibition members to
the next legislature. For this end a
campaign fund is now being accumu
lated.
R,ev. T. W. Stout, pastor of the Lake
church, presided at the meeting.
J. W Lansing rendered several
and solos.
The following were the delegates
elected to the county convention, which
meeis March 7: W. G. Benson, Eev
Stanley B. Roberts, N Towner, Rev.
T. W. Stout, J. W. Earle, R. W. Leach,
E. D. Binnings, A. W. Davis, M. N
Dean, James Pratt and C. R. Ellis.
Linen sale at John W. Thomas &
Co.'s next week. Special prices on
Linens, Lace Curtains and Muslin Wear.
STATE BOARD'S REPORT
Examiners of Dentists and Opticians
Tell of Year 's Work.
The state board of optometry has
made its annual report. I shows 337
registered opticians, a decrease of 19
during the year. There were 37 dropped
and four died, while 22 new names were
added. There were 42 examined for
licenses, of Whom 25 passed, but three
of thoes did not register. One prose
cution was maintained for violating the
law.
The state board of dental examiners
has also made its annual report. There
were 113 applicants for licenses exam
ined during the year, of whom 72 re
ceived licenses. Examination fees came
to $1,150, and registration fees to $610.
The balance on hand at the end of the
year was $548.51.
You must look well after the condition
of your liver and bowels. Unless there
is daily action of the bowels, poisonous
products are absorbed, causing'head
aches, biliousness, nausea, dyspepsia.
r% Ayer's Pills are genuine liver pills.
i'V We hare no secrets! Wepnblish jc.Are
the formulas of all oar meelclocs. Lowali,:Mas*.
Defective Page
rwpr
i
erCo.,
A
*k During January and
i
February the "New
1 /England" Opens Dally
at 8:30 and Closes at
5:30, except Saturdays
V.
Thi Ont-Prtf C*mM*
Hoa0 Fmrmluhtn.
ME
THEO. L. HATS. ..ResidentManager.
Eroadburst & Carrie's
Big Musical Comedy
40
WEEK
OF
JAN. 14
ztr^x**
Your Credit ia Qood *t the JVaw England
WINSLOW & RUFF STOCK
We cannot at this moment say more than that The Prices which will be
found on. the Merchandise in question will prove MORE THAN INTER-
ESTING to our Customers.
AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS
4fflGHTSs?n!nynlK.JAN.7
MATINEE WEDNESDAY
TIM MURPHY
-AND
DOROTHY SHERROD
IN A MAGNIFICENT REVIVAL OF
A TEXAS
STEER
BY CHAS. HOYT
Nights, 25c to $1.50
Matinee, 25c to $1.00
BIJOU
COMEDIANS, SINGERS AN
DANCERS
MODERN VAUDEVILLE
Eve'gs, 16c, 25c, BOc. Prices never change,
"Worth Its Weight Oold.
DR. BADWAT & CO. New York
GentlemenI send enclosed M. O. for whici
will please send me one dozen Radway'r
Ready Relief and one dozen Radway H1U
Vour Ready Relief Is considered hereabouts\tc
be worth Its weight in gold That Is why I an
Induced to handle it 1 hare ftandled Oil
for some time, hut I consider t!*e R. R. far
superior to this, as it sires better satisfaction
M. ALEXANDER, Horban. I.
Radway's Ready Relief cures the worst pains
In from one to twenty minutes. For Headache
(whether sick of nerrous). Toothache, Nenral
grla, Rheumatism, Lumbago, pains and weak
ness In the back apine or kidneys pains around
the liter, plenrisy, swelling ot the Joints, and
pains of all kinds, .tbe a \Hlratlcm ot Radway's
Ready Relief will afford Immediate ease and
Its continued use for a few/days effect a perma
nent cure Sold by druggists
E SURE TO GE RAILWAY'S.
ALLE.NS
ULCEFUNE. SALVC
is a sun* cure for Chronic Ulcers. Bone Ulcere,
Scrittaloaa Ulcers, Varicose Ulcers.Bf erear*
lal Ulcera.lVrer 8ores,Gaa7rene,Biood Pol
noninar. White Swelling-, Poisoned Wounds*
allsoresof long standing Positively never falls Caret
alto Ottts, Burns. Bolls, Felonn. uurbuncles,
Abscesses. For sale bydruggists. Mail 26cand 60c.
*fc P. ALLEN MEDICINE CO* ST. PAUL, HIK
^^%U^^ei^MS^^Mi^&,
WW**"!
NOTICE
Regarding the
Sale of the
We have found it impossible to effect
the inventorying and transferring to
our own premises of above Complete
Stock of House Furnishings so as to be
able to announce, as we had hoped, a
presentation of same in its entirety to
our Customers for Monday's Business.
We shall, however, be able to place
On Sale Monday Over 100 Pieces of the
Winslow & Ruff Furniture at Half-Price
which, with our offering of a similar
quantity of Our Own Furniture Pieces
at Same Discount, will doubtless prove
a Sufficiently Interesting Announce
ment.
have ready for Sale On Monday the Entire Winslow & Ruff Stock of "Buck
Stoves, Ranges and Kitchen Furnishings.
In addition thereto, we expect to
Also the Winslow & Ruff Stock of Carpets, Rugs, Lace Curtains and
Draperies, together with the China, Crockery, Glassware and Lamps.
Furniture &Cajrj3_et Cb
9th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
TROPOLITAN TomghHsare
L. N. SCOTT, Manager "Tom Moore"
3
Nights and Sat.Matinee 11V
Commencing Thursday l*- 11
MR.WALKER
WHITESIDE
Thurt., Fri. and Sat. Evaalngs
WEARE KING
A Brilliant Comedy in 3 Acts.
By Lieut. Gordon Keen.
Saturday Matinee Only
DAVID
GARRIGKS LOVE
Seat Sale Begins Monday 9 a. m.
Jan. 14-15-16-17 Haverly's Minstrels. Jan. 18-19-20 "The County Chairman."
TONIGHTBILLY B. VAN.
Tomorrow Matinee
AND ALL WEEK.
1,000 Seats at the Wednesday and Saturday Matinees, 25c
A
i
Punctuated with Music,
Song and Pelisked Merriment
O REST
ARIZONA
50 Horsts, 50 Cavalrymen From Fort Sntlllng.
Both Phones, 3997.
Grand
Opening
40
PRANCESCA REDDING
AND COMPANY.
THIS
WEGK\
THEATRE
EIGHT BEDOUIN ARABS
ESTELLE WORDETTE
AND COMPANY
THE DORIA TRIO
MARIAN GARSON
DIONNE TWIN SISTE RS
3 FUNNY MITCHELLS
KINODROME
Today
25c
LYCEUM^**"" Manager
Sunday (Mat.) Jan.
1 STOCK CO.
"BY RIGHT OF SWORD"
BOX OFFICE NOW OPEN.
Prices10c, 25c, 50c.
TAVXLY THEATEB.
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Erealng.
Prices 10c. IBo, 80o, matinees lOo: box seats See.
SEWGT THEATRE PRICES
TO-NIGHT AT 8:15.
10c
20c
30c
MINER'S BOHElrilANft
Extra Wrestling Tc~Ni*ht
LEO PABBELLO vs.'
GAEL UATTBON
Gommencins Tomorrow Matinee,
YANKEE DOODLE GIRLS.
Invest your money where yon
get the bes* results. If you invest
in Journal -want ads you will find
they pay bi dividends. Only lo
a word.

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