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'i 311." PHONE YOUR ORDERS Both Phones 353 Mammoth Pure Food Show fast nearing completion. Date of grand opening will be announced later. Yerxa's /J* mm S-..$2 .25the Yellow Corn 98-lb. Sack- best Flour on market. 5 HHwundsack ...7c 10c 8c Navy Heans.... Honey, Strained.. Xceilo Breakfast Food Quart. Haad Picked. Glass Package. Like Force. Lard Per Pound. S'T.20c Sierra Wadre A/r Oranges O peck Lemons, California.. Swest Storage Eggs O Sweet Cream ery Butter.. Xt3C rt Rutabagas.. I Navels 10c 9c Bananas... Per doz. ripe Dozen. Good. Per dozen Pound Peck E15c Carrot*. Beets Onions Parsnips Peck Fresh Meat and Fish Swift's Premium Hams, lb.l2V2c Porterhouse Steak, lb 15c Pork Chops, lb 9c Pot Roast, lb 5c-6c-7c Pork Sausage, lb 10c McMillan Paragon Ham, lb. .lie or Ntpoftefc A ft tffc-m GeirtnJitatftlt9fe Use the Long Distance Service of the Twin City Telephone Co. OVER THE TOLL LINES OF THE TRI-STATE TELEPHONE O -IT IS- The Cheapest and Best. Picture Sale! Framing pictures at quick sale prices, to keep four frame-makers busy and to close out great num- "6r patterns, mouldings, rem nants, mirror8, ovals, portrait frames. China at half price. Zesbaugh"st Opposite Lumber Exchange. An Honest Deal Skill and Reliability That's what you get at this office. No boys or students. Painless extracting by gas a speciality. Full Seta Teeth. $3.00, $5.00, 98.00, $10.00, $12.00 and $16.00. Satisfaction Guaranteed. DAV329NICOLLETAV. UKI III i nil I Minneapolis. Corner Fourth St FURS Ladies' and Gentle men's Fur Lined Coats One-Third off. See us. A. ZERMAN, Furrier. 23 Fifth St. South Note the Address. Edison and Victor TALKING MACHINES on Easy Payments *!l Minnesota Phonograph Co. Nlw5Av Send for Edison and Victor Catalog. Store Open Evenings. CuresL&maB&ck Sloans Liniment Price25fM6flj00 ,''.'/'is Ateii&'i Ten Dollars Reward will be paid by the Journal management for evidence leading to the arrest and conviction of any person Stealing The Journal (Daily or Sunday) from the premises of a subscriber. Thefts are proof of the paper's popularity, but subscribers must be protected. City News TOWN TALK EVENTS OF TONIGHT $ Metropolitan Theater "The Liberty Belles.,'' Biiou Theater Eva Tanguay, "The Sambo Girl." Orpheum TheaterModern vaude ville. Lyceum Theater "The Lost Paradise.'' Unique Theater Continuous vaudeville. Dewey Theater "The High School Girls.'' AuditoriumNew York Sympho ny orchestra, Walter Damrosch, conductor. Y. W. C. A. BuildingTravel talk, The Mediterranean Trip and Spam,'' Mrs. Sarah K. Curtis. Y. M. C. A. BuildingIllustrated lecture, "Across the Continent from the Statue of Liberty to the Golden Gate," W. B. Clow. Courthouse Minnesota State poultry show. -$ Andrews Heating Co., recently sent 17 complete heating plants to Missouri. Damrosch and New Yark Symphony Orchestra, Auditorium tonight, 8:15. Gowns and materials at reduced prices until March 1 at Miss M. T. Hoeft's, 79 Ninth street S. Deposit vour savings at 4 per cent with the Minnesota Title Insurance & Trust company. Oneida block. Kubelik, the famous young violinist, who appears here Feb. 2, is an' ardent admirer of the Knabe piano, which is used exclusively at his concerts. Rev. Edward Ellis Carr of Danville, 111., editor of the Christian Socialist, will speak at McElroy's hall, 723 Nic ollet avenue, this evening on "Chris tian Socialism." The W. A. Long arraigned in police court charged with obtaining money un der false pretenses is not the W. A. Long, who was for years with the Plym outh Clothing House and the Minneapo lis Dry Goods company. The Better Way'' in health attain ment will be discussed at the open meeting of the Minnesota Health league, Friday evening, beginning at 8 o'clock sharp, at MeElroy nails, Nicol let and Eighth street. All day holiness meetings will be held Friday at the Volunteers of America hall, commencing at 10 a.m., with pray er and testimony. Sermon at 11 a^.m. praise and testimony at 2 p. m. and ser mon at 3 p.m. Everyone is invited. Any of the friends of the late Mrs. E. J. Mendenhall that would like to have one of the books^ "ExtractB from the Diary of Mrs. Mendenhall" can get one by calling for it at Mr. McCarthy's store, Dayton block, as long as they last. The directors of the Twin* City Tele phone company have declared the six teenth quarterly dividend at the rate of 7 per cent per annum on the preferred capital stock, payable Feb. 1, 1906, to stockholders of record of Jan. 25, 1906. The transfer books of the company will be closed from Jan. 25 to Jan. 31 inclu sive. HAVE HOLDUP SUSPECT Police Believe Harry Bouren Robbed A. F. Little Saturday Night Harry Bouren was arrested yesterday afternoon and locked up at Central sta tion charged with highway robbery It is alleged that he held up A Little, 423 Forest avenue, last Saturday evening at Nicollet avenue and Nineteenth street He was arrested in his rooms on Wash ington avenue N, where he lives with his colored wife A revolver like the one described by Mr. Little was found in the man's trunk When He was brought to the station ^ittle was so positive that Bouren was the man who robbed him that he imme diately swore out a warrant. Bouren has lived In the city but two months, having com here from Illinois. COLONEL A. ALLEN ILL. Colonel A Allen, for many years manager of the Merchants' hotel, St. Paul, has been seri ously til at his rooms In the hotel Mrs Allen has also been ill Colonel Allen Is reported to day aa resting comfortably He is 84 years old tnd has been a resident of St Paul since 1851. PATHEE SUES FOE SON. Andrew Swanson has begun one action for h'mself and one for William Swanson, his 14- year old so^n, against the Pratt Paper company. In the first the plaintiff asks $3,300 damages and in the second $10,000 damages for injuries alleged to have been sustained by the boy while running an elevator for the defendants 1906 Styles are Ready. A$5.00 Hat for $2.50. Att Styles. THE IDEAL 411 Sksollet La- ^m. -k This week only. *f^ I K*M C- Atw cSst cost and be- k* LA Vv i o 1 W i mW dies' and Gents' Fur Lined ssissssissssBBBiBiBsaBSBBSBsiisi Coat*, Jackets, Scarfs, Uoas and Muffs. Too many Furs on hand this time Of the year. L. ZERMAN, Furrier POULTR SHO W IS OPE N I N EARNES HUGE EXHIBITION TEEMS WITH INTERESTING FEATURES. United States' Permission Has to Be Secured Before Show Is Opened Chorus Is DeafeningFish Come Packed in Ice, Apparently Frozen 3,314 Entries on Exhibition. It is not often that the United States has to be consulted before a poultry exhibition can open, but such was the case with the poultry show now on in the Pond block on First avenue S and Seventh street. A bunch of high-bred, blue-blood fowls from Canada arrived in the city yesterday for exhibition and were held up by the United States cus tom officials. As they were shipped by express and high values were placed on each bird, the duty amounted to nearly $500. Secretary George Loth was appealed to for assistance. His combined functions as show manager and deputy sheriff of Hennepin county succeeded in unraveling the tangle be fore midnight last night, when the birds were released on a bond and allowed to appear in the show. Everything in the big exhibition was open and ready for business today. It was a repetition of the famed animal fair of song and story, "all the beasts and birds were there/' and the noise was something immense. Every crea ture in the place, with the exception of the alligators and the fish, was in the chorus, the ensemble being a close and accurate imitation of a vocal conserva tory for grand opera stars. The Tower of Babel was entirely outclassed. Fish in Chipped Ice. The fish are attracting much atten tion. They have been placed in roomy tanks in the basement, where there is running water and lots of light. One kind-hearted lady had a severe shock this morning when she saw a lot of sun fish and perch spread out on screens, apparently dead. "Oh, dear," she ex claimed, "isn't it too bad they died on the way." The attendant explained that the fish were Bhipped in chipped ice and were merely chilled, not dead. They were laid out on the screens after being dipped in water, and soon re vived in the warm air of the room. Af ter thoroly thawing they were placed in the tanks and are now as lively as ever and ready for another freeze when they are shipped back to the Willow Brook state fish hatchery. Altho the showrooms do not appear crowded, there are more birds on exhi bition than ever before. The total number of entries is 3,314. The largest single class is the American family of Plymouth Rocks. There are 642 en tries in the class. Oogeous Game Birds. The display of game birds, both for eign and domestic, is the best that has ever been shown in America. The Wal lace Evans company, making the ex hibit, is really combining two shows in Minneapolis. The gorgeous Asiatic pheasants and ducks have large, roomy avaries covered with^ wire netting and plentifully supplied with brush and branches, which allow plenty of room for the birds to show to the best ad vantage. For the native birds avaries covered with a coarse cotton or linen net are used. These birds are more nervous and active than their Asiatic relatives and fly about more. With wire they might injure themselves. The decorations used in the rooms are appropriate and effective. Miles of bunting and a small forest of ever greens and brush has been used to good effect. The game and fish exhibits are protected with rustic railings. Willow wands and oak foliage is used for lighter decorations, and the national colors in festoons and draperies are used everywhere on the white walls with pleasing results. The show will be open every day and evening, including Sunday. The rooms are clean, light and comfortable, and the exhibits are full of interest to everybody. UNION OPPOSES ABKICK Declares He Is Ineligible for Wire In spector Job. A fight is being made against the appointment of Charles W. Arrick aa outside electric wire inspector by the local members of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. Ar rick has not been appointed by City Engineer Andrew Rinker, but it is ex pected that he will be selected, as he was given the highest standing by the examining board. The opposition is based on the charge that he has not been employed at outside work for five years, as required by the ordinance creating the office. Mr. Arrick denies this charge. He says he is willing to make an affidavit that he has worked outside for five years. His friends declaie the opposi tion is based on the fact that he is not a member of the union. W. A. BENNIE DEAD Well-known Train Dispatcher Is Sud denly Stricken with Apoplexy. The funeral of William A. Bennie, a railway train dispatcher, who died Mon day, will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. from the residence of his brother-in law, J. P. Freeman 2525 Colfax av enue S. Mr. Bennie, who had been em ployed at Springfield, 111., was visiting with Mr. Branyan. He was seized with apoplexy and died suddenly Monday. For years he had been a train dispatch er in this city, having been in the em ploy of the Minneapolis & St. Lotus, Soo Line and Northern Pacific rail roads. He is survived by his wife and two children. STREETCARS IN CHASE Two First avenue short-line cars col lided at the postoffice corner about 8 a.m. today, and caused a mixup which delayed traffic somewhat and caused minor injuries to the cars. No one was hurt, but both cars were full of pas sengers and they were badly scared for a few moments. As one car was crossing Third street going south, another car attempted to make the turn from First avenue to Third street. The last car caught the other car with considerable force to ward the forward enfl and pushed it about three feet off the track. The car which did the bumping had some glass broken'^ and some woodwork splintered, while the other showed no particular damage from the collision. 1 86 7th St., Minneapolis. MUS. VAN SANT HURT treatment Si Wednesday Evening-, HE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. January 24, 1906. BERWIN UP STILL SLOWLY INCREASING $ and Wifei of Former Governor Breaks Wrist. Mrs. S. B. Van Sant, wife orv Minne sota's former governor, fell on an icy sidewalk at Leclaire, Iowa, where she was visiting her husband's mother, Monday, and broke her right wrist. The injury, while not serious, is very pain ful, and Mrs. Van Sant has gone to a sanatorium at Battle Creek, Mich., for -4 BERWIN MEMORIAL FUND For the wife and four young chil dren of Captain, John Berwin, the fireman who heroically sacrificed his life in a successful endeavor to save Mrs. B. Barlow at the West hotel fire. The fund will he a token of recognition from the city Cap tain Berwin so faithfully served. SEND MONEY TO THE JOURNAL. The various funds now stand as follows Previously reported Jewish Reform Congrega tional Sunday school William A. Wllllard.T Gordon W. Sapp, Chicago... U. S. Installment Realty Co. Journal total.. $1,900.00 12.50 1.00 10.00 20.00 ,.$1,943.50 OTHER 80URCES. Chamber of Commerce com mittee $2,666.00 City Council committee..... 440 00 Previously reported 205.00 Janney, Semple, Hill & Co.. 100.00 Austin Fire Department.... 10.00 W. A. Peterson 5.00 Total $3,426.00 Journal total..... 1,943.50 Grand total, all sources.. $5,369.50 & $ The children of the Jewish Reform Sunday school have sent The Jour nal $12.50 for the Berwin fund, this being the first contribution from such a source. Janney, Semple, -Hill & Co. send $100, and also make a $100 con tribution to the firemen's relief fund. The fire department at Austin, Minn., is among today's contributors, and an other outside contribution is $10 from Gordon W. Sapp of Chicago, who was slightly iniured in the fire. W. A. Peterson of Hook and Ladder com pany No. 3 sends $5, which was given nim by Le Roy James. Peterson and Charles Adams took Mr. James down a pompier ladder from the seventh floor and Mr. James, in his gratitude, gave Peterson $5, which the firemen prefer should go to the widow and chil dren of his late comrade. While the announcement of the Ber win fund states that it is for the bene fit of the widow and children of Cap tain Berwin, it should be understood that his aged mother is also to be in cluded. She was being cared for prev ious to his death at a home for aged women, to which he paid a stipulated monthly amount. Mrs. Berwin has ex pressed a desire that it should be un derstood that the old lady is to be in cluded as a beneficiary of the fund. A Roller Rink Benefit. Tickets for the Berwin benefit to be given Friday evening, Jan. 26, at the Armory roller skating rink, 109 Eighth street S, are on sale at Chapman's gro cery, Nicollet avenue and Eighth street Wanous' drugstore, 720 Nicollet Wein hold's drugstore, Nicollet and Sixth street the vendome hotel cigar stand Fisher's cigar store, Hennepin avenue and Fourth street: the Nicollet hotel cigar store, Voegeli's drugstore, Nicol let and Seventh street Ye Old Tyme Bakerie, 820 Nicollet Dillon's drug' store, Nicollet and Ninth street Win ecke & Doerr's cigar store, 412 Nicollet, and the Journal office. MERGER IS EFFECTED MISSISSIPPI AND WISCONSIN VAL- LEY LUMBERMEN'S ASSOCIA- TIONS AMALGAMATED AS WAS PLANNED. The joint meeting of the Mississippi Valley Lumbermen's association and the Wisconsin Valley Lumbermen's as sociation, yesterday afternoon, resulted in the planned amalgamation under the name of the American Pine Manufac turers' association. For some time the policy of the two associations has been the same and heavy losses of member ship on the part of the Wisconsin asso ciation led to the union, which will be greatly to the advantage of the pine interests of both states. "About fifty prominent pine manu facturers from all parts or the north west were present at the conference, which was held at the West hotel. In the morning the old associations met separately to gather up the loose ends of their business. The feature of the afternoon session was the farewell ad dress of Benjamin F. Nelson, who was the first president of the Mississippi Valley association when it was formed, fifteen years ago. He traced the ups and downs of fne lumber business since then, and referred to the time when the association was attacked as a combina tion in restraint of trade, before people knew what a real trust was. Secretary J. E. Ehodes presented a detailed report upon the condition of the lumber trade and said that the stock on hand was less than it was a year ago. The question of raising prices came up late in the session, but was voted down in spite of a strong party in its favor. The officers selected for the new American Pine Manufacturers' associa tion are: President, B. M. Weyerhauser, Cloquet, Minn. vice president, C. C. Yawkey, Wausau, Wis. secretary, J. E. Ehodes. Minneapolis treasurer, C. A. Smith, Minneapolis. TAKES SALOON LICENSE Mayor Jones Punishes Jacob Lokuskl, Who Sold on Sunday. Jacob Lokuskl, who has been running a saloon at 26 Eighth avenue NE, near the east end of the Plymouth avenue bridge, was deprived of his license to day by Mayor P. Jones. The revoca tion was prompted by the evidence of Officers Nelson and Aasgaard, who se cured liquor at the saloon last Sunday on two different visits. In the morning the liquor was served in rooms above the saloon and in the afternoon Lokuskl was so bold that he served hfe wares over the bar The police administration will recom mend to the council that no license be granted to this place in the future, as it can never be anything. but a low resort by reason of *ts location. NO MORE LOOTING Soldiers Cannot Divide Contents of .De- serters' Kits Any More. Deserters' kits are no longer the prop erty of the first man who gets his hands on them This Is the substance of an order just issued by Lieutenant Colonel William L. Pitcher, temporarily in com mand at Port Snelllng. Heretofore it has been the custom for a soldier's mates to remove and divide his effects as soon as he was absent without leave. As the property belongs to the government. Lieutenant Colonel Pitcher is determined to atop the prac tice. Always avoid harsh purgative pi hey first make you sickt and then lei Well. I)ose, one pill. MEAN S MUC O TH E TWI N CITIES SAN FRANCISCO, IDAHO & MON- TANA ROAD BEGUN. New Line Will Bring San Francisco 200 Miles Nearer by Way of Butte, Will Make New Route for Fruit Ship ments and Create Market for Prod ucts. ills The first make you and then leave you constipated. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the boWelss and make you v- With the return of William Peyton Mason, president of the San Francisco, Idaho & Montana road, to the heal quarters office Minneapolis, it de velops that work has already begun on the line and that prospects are bright for early completion of the first 210 miles of road from Boise to Win nemucca, Nev. Mr. Mason attended the annual election at Boise and was re-elected head of the company. Interest for Minneapolis in the new road lies in the fact that it will bring San Francisco 200 miles nearer by way of Butte, will make a new cool route for the shipment of Pacific coast fruit to the twin cities, will open a new source of fruit shipments in the irri gation district of the famous Snake river region, and will make a market for Minneapolis merchandise and prod ucts, as well as open a new general freight and passenger traffic route to the middle far west. The proposed route of the new line passes thru the region in which T. B. Walker and other Minneapolis lumbermen own large tracts of standing timber, whose value will be greatly enhanced by railroad facilities. The stockholders of the San Fran- ciBco, Idaho & Montana line, officially known as the Golden Gate route, elect ed W. E. Foran of Boise treasurer, G. T. Propper of Boise, secretary and chair man of the executive committee J. Q. Burbank, chief engineer. Messrs. Foran and Propper are in Minneapolis today on business connected with the affairs of the committee. An -agreement has just been reached between the directors of the Boise Chamber of Commerce and the officers of the Golden Gate by which the com pany will secure the right-of-way be longing to the Citizens and a bonuB of $250,000. Half of the amount is to be paid sixty days after the company has built from Poise to and across the Snake river, about fifty miles, and the remainder when the line of road has reduced the rail distance to San Fran cisco 625 miles, either by direct line or by connection at Winnemucca. This means a total of about $1,125,000 con tributed voluntarily by Boise. The Pacific Construction company has taken the contract for the first di vision and it already has men at work. Forty miles of ties have been laid on the grade of the Citizens road and 3,000 tons of rail. The railroad com pany has a townsite at the end of the Citizens road, about fifty miles from Boise, called St. Clair, where irrigation work is planned. One of the sources of revenue for the Golden Gate will be the distribution of the lumber from the mills of north ern California and southern Oregon to the middle west, which is barren of na tive forests. The route may be either by way of the Southern Pacific thru Winnemucca, or by the northern route thru Butte. RAILROAD OFFICIALS ASKED TO CONFERENCE All Minnesota railroads have been, asked to send representatives of their engineering departments to a confer ence with the railroad commissioners, Friday morning. The subject of the talk will be the projected work of making a valuation of Minnesota roads. The commission wants the co-opera tion of the railroad officials as far as possible, and will ask them for all in formation that can be granted about the original cost of roadbeds and equip ment. At the conference it is hoped to reach, an understanding so that all such information will be given to the com mission voluntarily. GRIEF FOR HER DEAD HUSBAND KILLS WIFE Mrs. Anna Burke died last evening at the family residence, 182 Farrington avenue, St. Paul, as a result of grief caused by the death of her huBband, David Burke, who died last Friday. Burke was buried Monday and sor row so overcame his wife that she died last night. Mr. and Mrs. Burke.came from Ireland and were married in St. Paul in 1858. They had one son, who is away and does not know of the death of his parents* The Servant Problem. A high-grade servant isn't an un known quantity. If you want one, .just try a Journal want ad and you'll find her. In fact, if you want to deal with any kind of high-grade people you will find it profitable to talk to The Journal army of high-grade read ers. Embroidery For Flounces and Corset Covers, 16 to 18 inches wide. Good Range of Designs of the open work variety. These are^splem did 35c and 46c values. *%fELg% Specially priced, yard.. 4BMO(? PICKERING'S Seven-Fourteen Nicollet. mum* LIBErUL TERMS WILK&COIN.&'.IU ,50 SORENSEN $2.50 SHOE ,4 During January and February the New?' England Opens Dally at 8:30 and Closes at 5:30 Except Sat urdays. __ cans can W Keeps the feet dry and 9BJ are worth $1 more than others ask for the same %^S kind.BaTeGet a pair tVpaaaj sad now. doctors' bills C"f S. T. SOBEHSEN, Ulll Nioollet, Minneapolis. E 7th st, St. Paul. Your Credit is Good at the New England Evenings 15c 25c 50c. Prices never change Auditorium Tonight at 8:J5 METROPOLITAN TONIGHT. MATINEE TODAY. Hatty B. Smith's Musical Success, TheLiberty Belles Thursday, at 7 45 p.m "PABSEFAL" Next Sunday "PUT, PATT, POTJF" LYCEUM HALF PRICE SALE ORIENTAL RUGS VCC I This In reply to hundreds. of Inquiries as to whether we are going I 9 I to hold a Half Price Sale In Oriental Rugsbut It will be a short and a merry one, as there are only Sixty-one (61) Pieces In all. Nicollet Ave. First Ave. So.- Fifth St. Stamps with one pound Tea at 50c -I Stamps with 1 lb. ID ,MochaJavaat25o A Stamps with one I JL\3 pound Tea at 40c /CA Stamps with one canBaking Powder at 50o. A Stamps with one ^Vl lb. A. & P. Blend Mocha and Java at 39e mmmmmmHmrim For THURSDAY In the Lot are Hail Runners In "Mos-^ soul" and "Iran" Weaves. Also small and medium sizes In "Kazaks," "Shir- vans," "eloochistans," GuendJIs," "Daghestans" and "Carabaughs." You will have to Come Early Thurs day If you would avoid disappoint ment. We append list: 8 Only, $10.00 RugsThurs- SkE f)f| day, choice jfViUU 18 Only, $15.00 RugaThursr ATf Ef day, Choice livU 15 Only, $15.00 Rugs Thursday, Choice 6 Only, $30.00 4 Only, $40.00 Rugs Thursday, Choice... $10.00 Rugs-Thurs:$15.00 day, Choice 10 Only, $35.00 Rugs Thursday, Choice $17.50 $20.00 No Approvals or Exchanges. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Both Phones, 3997. "ffltt* THEATRE MODERN VAUDEVILLE I?ixxn.ltixxe I &Cai*pet Cb* 5th St., 6th St. and 1st A v. S. THIS WBMK Seats Now Selling at thie Metropolitan Music Co.'s Store. Prices 50c, $1, $1.50, $2. L. H. SCOTT, Manager. THE HOME THEATRE Another Grand SuccessThe Best Yet RALPH STUART and CO. IN i "THE LOST PARADISE." The Greatest Labor Play Sver Been. Next Week "MASTER AT ARMS." 22 BOSTON FADETTES MASCO TWINS OXABE JAPANESE NE&LE FlOBEDE Barnold's Dogs and Oats AL LAWRENCE DIXON AND FIELDS KTNODROME Matinee 25c -81 ARTISTS New Yor Symphony Orchestra _____ ._ Walter Dan,Nscli FIELDS & FIELDS IN THE- HIGH SCHOOL POWERS Mid-week table supplies. Grocery specials for Thursday only. TelephonesN. W. Main 4700Twin City 162-202. Powers Best XXXX Patent Flour none better ground Gi'y O per 98-lb sack *PX*X Lenox Soap, 1 0 tar* 2 5O Box of 100 bars forT... .$2.60 Choice Bed Salmon 1-pound tall always 15c to 18c: special, 11 Meat dept. Thursday Specials. The only market having all goods marked in plain figures everyone pays the same price. WITT'S PROVISIONS Witt^ Witt'B Witt's Picnic Hams, lb Bacon, lb Hams, lb lie 12%c 7c Fancy Dairy Butter, lb...'. 23 ALL THIS WEEK Phone tour Orders. 25 We will Bend the Stamps. Two for Ono with ELGIN CREAMERY BUTTER. Froth and Sweot Only per 0"7 Stamps on Batter and Sufear. GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA CO. 531 NICOLLET AVENUE Conductor. BIJ O UTonight at 8:15 MATINEE TODAY AT 2 80. 1.000 SEATS AT 25 CENTS. "The Girl You All Know," EVA TANGUAY In the up-to-date Musical Travesty. "THE SAMBO GIRL,*' by Harry B. Smith and Gus tave Kerker. Next week ........"SHERLOCK HOLMES" FAMILY THEATER. Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon ana Evening. Trices 10c. 16o, 0a, matinees lOo: box seats 85o. nriXrCV I MATINEE DAILY UII1WII4I EVENINGS, 8:15. 10c 20c 30o GIRLS Next Week "THE IMPERIALS.' Minneapolis Catsup large bottle pure catsup,c25 3 fo Sweet Wrinkled Peas tender and sweet oan $ Starch good large lump, *7 lbs for 25o Choice Navy Beans peck. 45o Quart 6c C. F. Witt, Manager. WITT'S PUBS LABD 8-ptmnd 5-pound 10-pound pail, pail, pail* 32c 48c 95o Sweet Navel Oranges, peck...50c TelephonesN. W Main, 4500-4501Twin City, 86 and 116, STAMP SALE I A Stampswith three pkga. best Raisins or Currants. Pkg.10* I A Stamps with one package 20 Mais Team Borax. Package, 1gp. 1 0 pound 1# Stamps with one larg-a bottia finest Bhungt bottle IOO. 4 f\ Stamps with 7 barsbest I IwI Borax Lanndrjr Soap at 250 1 0 Stamps with 2 large bags Table Bait, par bag. So.