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rh* ~fe First National Bank, MINNEAPOLIS PAYS" 3% interest on Certificates of Deposit and Receivers' Accounts Subject to Check. Capital & Surplus $3,500,000 & EIGHT BELLESM 'Coffee, finest Mocha and Java flavor, always fresh 5_(W* from the roaster, %M%*%* "'Bogota Combination" Coffee, rich and strong, lb 20c 'Choice Japan Tea, 50c value, give you 3 lbs for .$1.00 5 lb pure baking powder.. .75c Half pint bottles vanilla and lemon flavor, 1 bottle each 45o Royal cocoanut,l-lb packages.l8c "Whole nutmegs, per do 5 Dill- pickles, per gal....... .20c iPiccadilli, per gallon .30c Small sour pickles, per gal. .30c Tomato catsup, per ga 50c Fancy Cream corn, per doz. .90c Chpice Sweet Corn, per doz..55c Choice June peas, per doz.. .80c Best Patent flour, per 98-lb. sac^k $2.15 J.O.DAHL&BRO i II North Washington and 20! East Lake St. __5Z___ E3==r* f^ain or Shine the J4%ua/iArtr Rain Coat will do its duty by you. This Famous Trade Mark AVAKRS*AiCWyR Correct Cbthes for Men guarantees its rain proof quality. A perfect Rain Coat, a stylish Overcoat, 1 $15 to $35 i i'Jfit comes from, Barnoby's it must be good." Sols Agents. .G.BARNABY5C NICOLLET FOURTH St GOLDBERG'S 624 HENNEPIN AVE. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY. Best Granulated Sugar, 100 lbs. .$4. 75 Goldberg's Pride Flour, 98 lbs. .$2. 15 Swift's Pride Soap, 100 to box..$2.55 25 bars 65c Best Soda Crackers, 20-lb box..$1.20 Walter Baker's Cocoa, %-lb can..l8o Sour or Dill Pickles, gallon .20c Pure Corn Starch, 5c pkg 7 for. .25 Toilet Paper, large 5c rolls, 7 for..25c Domestic Sardines in oil, 8 cans. .2$ Mustard Sardines, large cans, 4. .25 Sweet Corn, can, 5c dozen 55c Eipe Limburger Cheese, 2 lbs 18c Ohio Potatoes, 60-lb bushel., 48c Sugar Cured Hams, lb 12V2c Sugar Cured Bacon, 3 to 4-lb strips, per pound I2V2C Salt Mackerel, lb lSVfe 10-lb Pails Herring 50c Cod Fish, lb 80, 10c, l&M Holland Herring, lb 80 ANNOUNCEMENT: The German American Bank, Ply mouth and Washington Avenues North, has established an interest bearing de posit department in its bank. Pass books will be issued to depositors in this department. Interest at the rate of 3 per cent will be paid on these deposits, payable quarterly on the first days of January, April, July and October. Deposits made during the first five days of each quarter will draw interest from the first day of the quarter. Transact a general banking business. Established in 1886capital, $100,- 000.00. Surplus, $85,000.00. Deposits, $1,300,000.00. Your patronage is invited. GEORGE FULFORD. Ask Your Grocer for *G F.' Brand Fancy Separator^ BUTTER EVERY POUND GUARANTEED The Pioneer Butter Man 4 T. C. Phone 4377. Tuesday Evening, City News JTOWN TAUKr% League gathering. 8 -$ EVENTS OP TONIGHT I Metropolitan Theater English grand opera, Kigoletto.'' Bijou TheaterYork and Adams in ''Bankers and Brokers.'' Orpheum TheaterModern vaude ville. ,,_ Lyceum Theater'' Kathleen Mavoumeen.''. k: "Unique TheaterVaudeville. Dewey Theater" Merry ens.'.' Bethany Presbyterian Church Lecture, Miss Florence Ben Oliel. AuditoriumFree .exhibition of Marconi wireless, telegraphy. First E. ChurchEpworth Maid- Our big noon dinners at 25c. Boston Oyster and Chop House, 28 6th st S. Four per cent on savings. The State Institution for Savings, 517 First av 8. Going to Enropo? See A. E. Johnson Co., 100 Wash, av S, for itineraries, etc. Everybody's Magazine, 1 year with Lawson't book Frenzied Finance, $2.60 at the Century News Store, 6 Third street S. iQiw r,w 0 Invitations, appointments, everything by an unresponsiveneBS *h* socially, nowadayis has its beginning over the telephone. All of your, friends have a northwestern- telephone. Are you going to be shut out! Order to day! Don't delay! Woman's Christian Temperance Union will conduct a service in the hall of the Volunteers of America, 246 Hennepin avenue, "Wednesday evening. Mrs, Bessie L. Scoville, state presi dent, will speak, and Mrs. Bergren will sing. W. H. Lauderdale, 1407 Yale place, was run over by a runaway horse at Hennepin avenue and Fourth street yesterday afternoon and painfully in jured. He was taken to nis home in the patrol wagon and attended by a physician. The Rev. Maurice D. Edwards. D.D., pastor of the Dayton Avenue Presby terian church, will deliver a lecture to night before the Ralph Connor club of Grace Presbyterian church, on "Seven Weeks on the Nile." \The Minnesota Ladies' quartet will sing. Dudley P. Chase post and corps, Gk A. E., have moved from the hall at Fifth street and First avenue S E to the new A. O. U. W. hall, 308 Central avenue, and changed their time of meeting from the first to third Tuesday evenings of the month, to the second and fourth Wednesday evenings. The first meet ing, in the new hall will be held tomor row evening. HITS OOdVLPANY HAEI New Paving Would Make Big Bill for Street Railway. The street railway company will be hit hard by the movement for repavlng the downtown streets. It will be called upon to pay for upwards of 20,000 square yards on Washington, Hennepin, First and Fourth avenues, Third, Fourth and Sixth streets and other thorofares. It is the company's policy to use granite entirely between the tracks, as, was done in the new lines on Second avenue ar Fifth street last summer. On the aspha% streets it will be necessary to take oui the present concrete base, as the granite blocks are much thicker than the asphalt coat and a new base hence, is necessary This work will quite expensive and the street improvements will touch the company for at least $50,000, not includ ing the expense of re-laying the tracks. (Suae* 5 No dangerous drugs or alcoholic con coctions are taken into the stomach when Hyomei is used. Breathed through- the inhaler, the balsamic heal ing of ijyomei penetrates to the most remote cells of the nose and throat, and thus kills the catarrhal germs, heals the irritated mucous membrane, and gives complete and permanent cure. Hyomei is the simplest, most pleas ant and the only guaranteed cure for catarrh that has been discovered. Com plete outfit, $1.00 extra bottle, 6 cents. If you cannot obtain Hyomei of your dealer, it will be fdrwarded by mail, postage paid, on ^receipt of price. Write today for a free'sample bottle and con sultation blank' that will entitle you to services of our medical department without charge. The R. T: Booth Com pany, Hyomei Building, Ithaca, N. Y. Henry Gjertsen Z* :^Harry A Lund ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 1015 N. Y. Life Bldg., Minneapolis. Best facilities for collection of inheritance and handling of legal business In Europe. Twenty-one years' experience in the general practice of law in Minnesota. Special atten tion given to probate and real estate law. DUMM GUESTS ilUlM SCHOOL S'he LIBRARY MEGC A OF YOUTHfrom, EXPERIMENT OF SUNDAY OPEN- ING OF JUVENILE BEADING BOOM HAS SUCCESSFUL BEGIN- NING. As an experiment, the keeping open of the new juvenile reading room in the general library on Sundays un doubtedly will prove a success. If tak ing into consideration that the an i nouncement was maden only the latter part of last week, a attendance of thirty-five children last Sunday after noon promises well. This number will increase every Sunday. Miss Countryman will make special announcements of the Sunday, opening thru the principals, of the schools near est the library so that none of the chil dren shall 1)6 deprived of 'the pleasures and entertainments which the room af fords. On the whole, the youngsters are taking to the new room like ducks to water. Saturday alone. 588 books were taken "out, and as the attendance was three times in excess of that num ber, it goes to prove/that many/chu dren who never were .regular .visitors at the library, will now be attracted by the comfortable arrangements. Yesterday afternoon every seat in the' room was occupied. The reading room of the children at the East Side library was moved yesterday into a much larger and more comfortable apartment. For some time the plan had been agitated, as the place was far too small com parison with the daily attendance of young readers. The room which has now been fitted up for their use and which was taken possession of yester day afternoon, complies with the- de- mand. The Sunday attendance of chil dren at the East Side station is very large. Of the-150 readers last Sunday, more than one-half were patrons of the juvenile department. \$m .Ci'i,*,*,' FARM SCHOOL GIRLS EXHIBIT CHtABUATINGr OOWNS, v-* "ki Japanese Tea I Mad. Excuse for Yotmg Housekeepers .t Display Dresses .Home-Designed and Handmade- Classes in Decoration Add to,. Charm of General Effect. Thirty-five stunning "dummies," ar rayed in fetching creations of lawn and organdie, solemnly received the guests at a tea thi3 afternoon. They stared calmly at the women who gathered curi ously around them, and had not a word to say when inquisitive fingers furtively touched a frill or tuck, not even a chorus of admiring adjectives could break thru their air of chill reserve, and the women turned away rebuffed ha* its beirmnme rude in guests of honor. But how couM gu 5^g they exchange greetings, smile a how dydo or:- murmur a platitude about the weather? For in spite of the fact that they were clad in the smartest of filmy gowns, they were only dummies, papier mache forms tricked out in the graduat ing gowns of the senior girls of the state agricultural school. And such gowns as they were,, all masses of hand-run tucks or inset with lace by the nimble fingers of those same senior girls who proudly exhib ited them to the 100 guests who gath ered in the domestic and household art department at the school this afternoon at the invitation of Mrs. Margaret Blair, who has charge of the depart ment. No two gowns were alike, and many of them had been designed, by the young seamstresses, who felt^ no rouder than they had a right to feel, work of the pottery classes was also shown, and includedv pretty jar dinieres, vases and bowls. Japanese Tea Party. The tea was a Japanese affair, and in honor of the'senior girls and their work. The lights were shaded with Japanese lanterns and palms, and the class colorsblue and whitewere used to furnish an attractive setting. Mrs. Fannie Boutell, preceptress of the school, and Misses Edith Staples and Lynd Smith, Mrs. Blair's assistants, received with the hostess, while a group of faculty women introduced the guests to the dummies. Half a dozen of the irls in Japanese costume, served tea tables arranged around a square of palms. The school orchestra played as the guests came and went or. gath ered about the exhibition of work, which included also specimens from ^the freshman and junior classes. And thru it all the dummies preserved theiT proud serenity and haughtily refused to acknowledge the farewells of the guests, as they had scorned to notice their greetings. This evening Mrs. Blair will enter tain the senior girls at a supper of forty covers, and the dummies will be left to sulk alone among the palms in the schoolroom in the horticultural building. "Where Fashion Reigns." Spring opening-suits, skirts, millin eryPearce's tomorrow. MINNEAPOLIS SLEUTH ARRESTED IS I0RGER P. W. McElroy, manager of the Bax ter Detective agency, was arraigned in the St. Paul police court yesterday, charged with passing severalspunaus checks? on merchants there. The- case has been continued until Satutdayj morning, and in the meantime the, po"l2S-824f lice will investigate thoroly. At police headquarters in St. Paul there are more than twenty checks, and McElroy will be confronted with -them, Already he has been identified by three firms as the man who passed bad paper on them, and there will be several witnesses when the case comes up for trial. Those who have identi fied him are W. A. Gerber, XJniyersity and Virginia avenues: Kohler Brothers, Dale and Edmunds streets, and D. W. Wagner, 547 University avenue. McElroy has been the manager of the detective agency for many years and has had a good reputation this city. He is about 50 years old and has spent most of his life in the twin cities. The Spring Fashions. First showing of the year at Pearce s, 403-405 Nicollet, tomorrow. "AGGIES" HCXLD DRiLL Carl Ecklund and Carl Field Carry Off Gold Medals. The final competitive drill for cadets at the state school of agriculture at St. Anthony Park took- place yesterday af ternoon. The contest was in the man-1 ual of arms. Two gold medals were awarded Carl Eklund of Duhith was the winner among the prrmteS, and Carl Field of Nora Springs, Iowa, won in the commissioned officers' contest. In the officers' contest Oscar Ols0_of Belleview was a close second. Neither he nor Ecklund made any mistakes, and the prize was finally awarded on finish and style alone. _____ FIREMEN HAVE HAUD FIGOT Stubborn Blaze in Rogers Block, St. Paul, Costs $3,000. Fire broke out in the Bogers block, -24 West Third street, St. Paul, at 11 last night, and for two hours gave the firemen a hard fight. The building is a seVf^ory struc ture and the fire started on the first floor, leaping upward rapidly. Escape from- the upper stories was cut off and Mrs. Haas, 84 years old, was carried down a ladder by the fireman. The flames were kept well under con troll and the loss will be about $3,000. Foot-Schulze Glove rubbers fit mod ern shoes. All dealers. The severest test of whiskey .quality is one's feelings "the morning after. There's not a headache in a barrel- ot Pickwick Bye. ?:.:^%\i ORIE^JSWEE TRADE V. Jones of the Commercial West delivered a talk before the Westminster club last night,, at the home of R.E. ni '"The_ Trad,e Prize of the Esterl on --,v Orient." W. R. Callaway, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. CADETS COME-1ARLY TO BE MEASDREfUP CAPTAIN O. D. BSDFQBO. Of the Staff of Jhafi. Masters. Photo-by Miller. :general passenger agent of the Soo Line,'had prepared a paper to open the discus sion, which, nis absence was read by one of the members. The opening pa per took a. broad view of the question, while the second paper concerned it self particularly with the Philippine phase..- ,f. ^,r_ THE MULE A FEATURE. "Maud, the mule, plays an important part in the. farce comedy, "The Merry Maidens," at the Dewey this week. Sam Rice, one of the best Hebrew comedians playing the burlesque wheel this season, is the chief fun', maker, and has sur rounded himself with a company of capable entertainers.. '-DRILLS TONIQNT Eighth Ward Republica-"Street, hall Nic ollet avenue, hear LSkev Geth'semane church, Fourth avenue S and Ninth street. Bethany church, Twenty-sixth ave nue and Taylor street NE. The drills are set for 7:30, but the boys are requested to be on hand by 7:15 as company rolls -are to be made up and measurements taken for uni forms. There were -well-attended and en thusiastic drills last night at St. Mark's church and Holy Trinity by cadets as signed to companies for drill there. It was noticeable that the boys are mak ing good progress anjl: are taking hold of the work with a vim. As the recruiting Office- at 51 Fourth street S has been closed, boys who wish to join the regiment should- report at the drills held nearest their homes. BHJSIllifllE LIMI MAIN BUILDING AT UNIVERSITY AND AT FARM SCHOOL MAY BE BUILT ON PLANS. Bids for the construction of the main building at the university opened late yesterday by the state board of control were well within the" appropriation fo the worki and whenT *th lowest bidder has been ascertained*' he will doubtless get the contract. "Birds* weref- taken on different classes of material, and it will take several days to figure them out. The appropriatibtf^as $850=,:000, which $58,000 irisuralfte: on the "old main is to be added. -The foundation is in' at a cost of $5,S90, 4nd equipment is estimated at $34,600, The figures on the main bid are?8r'follows*: H." N." Leightoi?, Minneapolis/* $296,- 1#6 Newman A'flo^gJB."Paul, $281,143 Pi^e & Cook,' "Minneapolis', $281,016 Trainor "Brothers* "MinWapolis, $298,- 800 J. & W. Elliot Minneapolis, $278,- 960 F. G. McMillan 'Minneapolis, $282,- '566 Henry" W. S^Hlftrter, Minneapolis, $297,514 J. L, Robinson, Minneapolis, '$279,460 R. J. Cheney, Minneapolis, St. Paul, $316,000 y0.ButleV'SrothiersMinneapolis, F. HajFflir' of $299 7701 About $220,000 is available for the administration building at the agricul tural school, and bids come close' to Shat figure,f Theopened are-a fol lows: C. N. Lovene, St. Paul, $210,675 Nwman & Hoy:.StoPaul $192,202: F. G. McMillan, Minneapolis, $201,195: Pike & Cook, Minneapolis, $197,514: C. Ash & Co.. St. Paul, $199,000 Olof Swenson, $196,135. A Women's Wearing Apparel. First spring showing at Pearce's to morrow.^ ^VERY mtiti. SOiL^CEKS Company O, First Infantry, Inspected by Regular A^nry Officer* Company C, Fir^- infantry, M. JT^ G., stood Its annual federal inspectiofi in Paulvarmory last night. the new St Colonel William Gerlachy U. S. A., re tired, was the inspecting officer. After the inspection he said that he had never seen a militia company so well uni formed and equipped, and he comph-, mented the officers on the snap a.nd. precision with which the men drilled. The entire company,had new uniforms and caps and presented a greatly im proved appearance in consequence The company is "well:sized."" It will soon be equipped with the ^latest military rifle. When this48 done, it wijl.be one of the most efficient companies ii* the guard. Captain John Snow was an eom mand. The first part of the drill was: in close f6rmation under, Captain Snow and the second part waa in extended or der under the direction:of Lieutenant Sheppard. Adjutant General Wood was present and said that the showing made by Company augured.well for the companies which will be inspected A large 'crowd of interested spectators filled the galleries, and after the in spection those jwho so. desired were shown the new Company quarters by the men. The inspection will continue this evening with the inspection of Company E, First-infantry. .The other companies will be inspected as follows: Wednesday evening, Company E, Third infantry: Th pany D, First: Company K, First infantry water. j. '$ 'z "Where Fashion Reigns." Spring opening^uit^ slurts,. mill|h- ery-T-Pearce's tqAojirpw^T. -U-\':+. l'i:'. ,i:i:-!-:'nfic^g? 3ds OILY DOLLARS TO HELPJCHILDREN ROCKEFELLER to. If) VI H8WlC_r N. T. irbaf 6t ihe JbA\ waukee at this point, reports the arrival of jt^pn ty-seven immigrant cars-ln. the..post few days, making a total of for^car^alneeJEeb. l-v More are expected this wSek2*4t tMrVtlecTiination and spelling contest between the dty schools and those of Roscoe, Hosmer and Bowdle. the Ips wich schools carried off the honors.' Beware of Ointments for Catarrh J that Contain Mercury, '*vj as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should neyer- be used except'on-prescrip tions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's" Catarrh Cure, manufactured by ft' J- Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio, contains no mercury, and is taken intern ally acting directly npo the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hail's Catarrh Cure be sore you get the genuine. It is taken Internally and made in Toledo. Ohio, b^ J" Cheney & Co.- Testimonials free. Sold by DruggistB. Priee, J5o per bottle. Hall's Family Pills for Constipation. Ta,ke "5*f^ 5^5 INTERESTED INDUSTRIAL HOMES, Magnate Is Willing to Supply Money to Build Institutions Where Dependent Boys and Girls Can Be Given Prac tic^ .T^aining-^ssociatioa Formed John D. Rockefeller may come to the aid of the Minneapolis school teachers and charity workers who met Saturday to discuss ways and means of establish ing industrial homes and schools for the delinquent ant dependent children of Minneapolis. The announcement that the Standard Oil magnate has declared his intention of contributing liberally to the work of reclaiming the millions of boys and girls in large cities, who are neglected and, because of bad environments, drift into lives of crime, has been re ceived with interest by those interested in the new-juvenile "betterment move ment. As yet they have not an nounced whether or not they are. ready to accept aid from the Rockefeller char ity fund. Snch a contribution would ^greatly expedite the needed reform in one treatment o.f"Minneapolis' ageable5 children -8 unman- i Money dan Be Had Judge Lindsey of Denver, who pre sided: over the first juvenile court ever organized, after a lecture tour thru the east,r announced in Chicago today that he was called into consultation at 20 BrbadWay-j New York, the'headquar ters of the oil magnates. After along conference with' Mr. Rockefeller's sec retary and advisers hfi was given to understand, that the money to inau gurate the movement in large cities would be forthcoming. Mr. Rockefeller has .become convinced that the work ^ras .practical. Li his interview $oday Judge Lind sey says: '"It is the' purpose to make the Juvenile Improvement association a somewhat different from that of the Young Men's Christian association. A board ,of directors will be selected in the large cities under the name of the Juvenile Improvement association, to be known generally as the J. I. A. It will be for the betterment of the city chil dren and its business will be to obtain playgrounds and Wherever possible to. aid in the establishment of industrial and trade school education.'' University FOURTEEN ARE HONORED UNIVERSITY SENIORS ELECTED TO PHI BETA KAPPAFRATER- NITY AND SORORITY MEMBERS LEFT OUT. ^Fourteen members of the university senior class have, been elected to mem bership in Phi Beta Kappa, the national honorary society, with chapters in near: ly every academic college of impor tance in the United States. The seniors who received the hon ors, as announced by President North rop in the university chapel today, are Vera. Barrows, Theodore Buenzer, Theo dore Christianson, Fannie Fligelman, Sara'Goldman, Elizabeth Hatch, Charles E.. Johnsonf: E. Johnson, Bherissa Olson, Jarvis Partridge, Irene Bad" cliff, Elwin Stakman, Alice M. Stew art, Nellie Thompson. Election to Phi Beta Kappa formerly was made on a scholarship basis alone, but the system has been changed to some.extent and the Minnesota chapter has announced that other features, in cluding* the college career and charac ter or the candidates, are taken into consideration. As a result, the four teen students included in the 1906 list are not necessarily the fourteen stu dents-who stand highest in their classes, altho a remarkably good showing is re quired. Not a, fraternity man or a sorority g-irl' is represented in the list, and of the fourteen students chosen, six are meh^-an unusually large number. Both these facts caused considerable com ment on the campus, as during the past few years members of university fra ternities have always bad representa tion in Phi Beta Kappa and the number of *men chosen has been rapidly de creasing. Friday evening the annual Pillsbury oratorical contest will be held in the university chapel, and six university orators 'have been chosen to compete for the $175 to be divided among the three winners. Thfe* -contest this year has aroused unusual interest, owing to the fact that two girls* are included in the list of contestants, one of them, Fannie .Fligel man, haying won second place in the contest last year.. The six contestants are: John Sinclair, Lucile Way, Mag nus Aygarn, Fannie Fligelman^J, Neb ergall and Orin B. Flinders. The win ner of first place will represent Minne sota in the northern oratorical contest to be held at Chicago in the spring. The mechanical engineering depart ment of the university is conducting an interesting test on the 2,000-horse- power1 frfd t' steam turbine .which recently was installed at the plant of the Gen eral Electrio company. University authorities -are much interested^in the results of the "test, as a smaller^ steam turbine is to be placed in the university power plant. WINNIPEG, HAH.John O'Neill, teamster, aged 88, was crushed to death In a lumber camp neas Fort William today. The accident was caused by a team with a load of logs going over a dump, the logs fatting on the unfortunate man. ift? mi^C Casta, er $1 slD Per Week. 5 "WMtmy." i 12,4 Tf. a Cash, 9 or 60cr ^^_JH 1 Pe Week. II The One-Price Housefarnishers IIComplete AUDITORIUM SOUSA AND HIS BAND 4F 50 Seats50c, 75c and $1. Sale Openathars day at Metropolitan Music Store. LYCEUM MATINEES Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. RALPH STUART & CO. in a Beautiful Romantic Production of KathleenMavoumeen Shamrock Smuwnir* Friday Eve. A. Beautiful Souvenir Piano Copy of KATHLEEN MAVOURNEEN FREE To Every Lady Patron MONDAY & TUESDAY EVENINQS. S "The ManFrom Missouri"(s8i7) FAMILY THEATER. Continuous Vaudyille Afternoon and Erening, Prices 10c. 20c. 80c matinees 10c and 80c. JSS Phones 171. CONVENTIONS IN ST. PAUL. The Watch Tower Bible and Tract society will meet in St. Paul July 13- 19. The. Northwest Retail Coal Dealers' association, embracing Minnesota and the Dakotas, will convene July 19-21. About 1,0.00 delegates and visitors are expected with each association. ^.r^^rr^ey-q! ^at ''fi&> 1906 "Whitney" Baby Cabi Our Spring Stockfirst shipmentof the Pop ular, Reliable and Out-of-the-ordiBary Whit ney" Go-Carts, Baby Carriages and Perambu lators is now on exhibition, consisting of the Latest Conceptions in Folding and Reclining Go-Oarts, Medium and Large Size Vehicles, English Perambulators and Hoodad Carriages. ForWednestlay'sBusiness We Offer the Followlif SpMial Bargains 5 0 WHITNEY' ENGLISH HOODED PERAMBULATORS like picture. Bodies enameled either dark blue or green. Upholstered, in English leather cloth Hood the same. Lined Top, reversible and removable. All Steel Gears, enam eled to match body. 16 inch and 22 inch Cushion Rubber Tire Wheels. Foot Brake and White Enameled Push Bars. Regularly $38.00. WEDNESDAY $24.75 Cash or $5.00 down and 91.00 per week. 100 "WHITNEY" FOLDING GO-OARTS like picture Full Steel Frames Ten Inch Solid Rubber Tired Wheels, with patent fas teners all metal parts enameled dark green. Bodies of Hard Wood, Varnished. Regularly 9ZJ50. 'M WEDNESDAY....^ $2.45 Cash or $1.00 down and 60c per week. FuxTiItixr^e &CarpetCb# 5th St., 6th St. y 1st Av. So. MONDAY, March 19 Matinee and Night. SOLOISTS! Elizabeth Schiller Soprano. Jeanette Powers Violinist- ,y% Herbert L. Clarke Cornetist. METROPOLITAN Phones, 8997. Bot r*fineTvTIE*TEv MODERN VAUDEVIIJJE ETeninga, 16o, 26c, flOc. Prices Neyer Change StationeryLoose Leaf DevicesType Writer SuppliesDesks-Jhaira Blank BooksSectional Bookcases^Filing CabinetsCard Index Systams, Everythintf for the Office Miller-Davis Printing Co. The Down-to-Date Bank and Office Outfitters. 213-li NicoUet Ave. Should A Question That Every Man Decide for Himself. There is one subject in which many of us are interested and that is, what is the quickest way of getting rid of a troublesome coldT Is it best to take some new remedy put out with exagger ated claims, or to pin your faith to Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy, a prep aration that has won a world-wide repu tation and immense sale by its cures of this disease! ,"Yes, old boy, on Thursday eveningfor that is the fifteenth V"-*''., I'll bring home those new La Thama v"- & %SCJC: su LNaST Mr. Henry W. garage Presents GRAND OPERA IN ENGLISH Tonight at 8:15, Verdi's 'BIOOLBTTO" Wed. Matinee, 2 p.m "TANNHJUJSBB" Wed. evening at 8:18, Gounod's ."FAUST" March 15, 16, IT "BABES IN TOYLAND" March 18, IS, 20, 21 "CHBCKBBS" BIJOU "gffifT,| BIJOU Mat. Wednesday, 2:SO. 1,000 seats, 26 cent*. A Big Hit. Don't Miss I The Inimitable Dialect Comedians. YORKE AND ADAMS In the Merry Musical Comedy Success, "BANKERS AMD BftKE Company of 45. Ohecus of SO. Next week, Nat M. Wills. In "The Duke Duluth." DEWEY Twice Daily Returns McGovern- Nelson Contest Wednesday Kig-nt. The IEIBT HAIDEIg EXTBA W^E8TLINQ TONIGHT Downs vs. Scotty Mullen Nxt Week. ...The Naw Cantary WATSON, HUTOHINS, EDWAEDS ft OO. SYDNEY DEANE & CO. BEUKO ft RUSSELL 5VEBNON TBOTJPE5 WYNNE WINSLOW- MABY DTJPONT ft CO. FERRY CORWEYm KIKODROME EYES Examined Prat. BEST.,Eye*lArtificia Optician. 409 Nicolle Tm\K TRAIN^ LELvTHZH?. T S it us, I know. Mild and aomestic. They don't $^Sget angry even when people 'make light of them.* Next to a dog, I^I%a cigar is the best companion a bachelor hasi But we, will have to wait until the Ides of March." j. &?'. WINECKE 6 UdEftl V' .Four rourteen?Nicbllet. Local Distributors.