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Always Reliable Everywhere Obtainable 4 BAKER'S CHOCOLATE & COCO A have stood the tests of time and service for over 125 years Registered, V. S. Fat. Off. Be sure that you get the genuine with thetrade-markonthepackage. Directions for preparing more than one hundred dainty dishes in our Choice Recipe Book, sent free on request. Walter Baker & Co. Irtd. edabUshed 1780 Dorchester, Mass. Af\ Highest^ Awards in ^fcvJ Europe'and America A Skin of Beauty a a Joy Forevep DR. Si0* T. Felix Oouraud's Oriental Cream or Megioal Baautiflar, Removes Tan, Plmplaa Freckles, Moth Patches, Bask, and Skin Disease*, and erory blemish on beauty, and de- lies detection It has stood the test of t'l years, and la so harmless we tastetttobesnreit la properly made. Acceptno counter felt or similar name Dr A Sajre said to a lady of the haut- ton (a patient): "As you ladles will use them. recommend FEflO.T.HOPKIHS, Prep,, 3? Breat Jones Sfrstt. NnrYeifc SANYdHQJOiaan rern2jJO am, srenba 3upnoa *&pK>fpq prreAiq 3nrt -mirons prre saijpjf jtapj 'snojjrnog snopipp JOJ Appmb ARGYLE HARRO W AN Clnpeco ShrunkQuarter Sizes 15 cents eachtwo for 25 cents. CLUETT, PCABOD & CO. MAKES* OP CLUETT AND MONANOH SHIRTS You may look respectable, but you certainly do not feel so if your teeth and mouth are suffering for want of S0Z0D0NT Liquid, Powder or Paste. FRENCH LINE Compagnie Generate Transatiantique Famt Romto to the Continent Wgmntlo Twin-Screw and Expreme Mall Steamera Unexcelled In Speed mnd Elegance Now York Paris By* Days LA PROVENCE, newest of fast leviathans, having passenger elevator, reof cafe, and many other innovations Fleet of modern, gigantic Twin-Screw and Express Steamers, naval offi cers man-of-war discipline Company's vesti buled trains, Havre-Pans 3% hours. LA LORRAINE April 12 LA GiSCOGNE. Saturday, April 14, 10 AM. LA CHAMPAGNE April 19 LA BRIJTAGNU, Satin day, April 21, 10 A LA SAVOIB April 26 LA PRO\ENCK May 3 LA LORRAINE May 10 LA GASCOGXE, Saturday. May 12th, 10 A M. 'SpecialExtra departures Use of entire steamer at cheap second class rates. For plans reservations and full Information call on, telephone or write to W. B. Chandler 119 3rd Stree. JL E. Johnson & Co., 100 Washington Ave., So. Agents for Minneapolis (forth QermanAhyd. Fast Express Service LO DONPARISBREMEN. Less than Bis days across the ocean. Kronprinz.Apr 10, 7 AM Eaiser. May 15, 10 AM Kaiser Apr. 17, 10 AM I Wm H.May 22. 6 AM Wm II, Apr 24 6 AM*| Kronprini, Jun 5. 6 AM Kronpiinz, Maj 8, 6 AM Kaiser, June 12, 10 AM Twin Screw Passenger Service Comfort and Luxury at Moderate Rates. Kurfuerst.Majl, 10 AM 1 Kurfuerst.Jun 7 10 AM Barb'sa, May 10, 10 AM Barb'sa,June 14 10 AM Alice, May 24, 10 \M Ureuien.June 21. 10 AM Friedricb.May 20 10 \M 1 Alice, June 26 10 AM Mediterranean Service GIBRALTARNAPLESGENOA. Fair and warm weather route Lulse. Apr 14 11 AM K. Luise.May 19 11 AM Weimar, Ap 21 11 AM Albert. Jun 2 11 AM Albert, Apr 2S 11 AM I P.Irene, June 16 11 AM Pr Irene.Maj 12 11 AM Luise,Jun 23 11 AM Gibraltar and Naples only. OELRICHS & CO.. No. fi Broadway. N. T. Claussenius & Co Gen Western Agts, OM Cago. IU Grode &. Stenger, 430 Wabasha st. 8t Paul. SCANDINAVIAN-AMERICAN LINE 10,009 Ton Twin-Screw Passenger Steamers Direct to Norway, Sweden and Denmark Sailing from New York at noon SCelig Olav April 12 UNITED STATES April 26, June 7. July 19 i ^.OSCAB II May lfT June 21 Aug 2 lOlKLfCJ OI AV May 24, Julv 5 16 i "t, First cabin, $65 anc1 up second cabin,A\ie $5 2 50 CA B. JOHNSON & CO 100 WASHINGTON AV S. MlKNEAtOUS. *$ "Curiosity is one of the forms of feminine bravery."Victor Hugo. S Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Modisette an nounce the engagement of their daugh ter, Katharine, to Edwin Dodge, son of the late William Robert Dodge of Gov erneur, N. Y. The members of the Deutscher Frauen club were hostesses this afternoon at a large charity card party given in K. of P. hall, Masonic Temple. Mmes. F. A. Huxman, C. Witt, George Gefroerer, A. Braasch and George Kampff were the committee on arrangements and re ceived the guests. The decorations were Simply carried out with palms and potted plants, and at the conclusion of the games the holders of highest scores received handsome prizes. Mmes. Kampff, A. Gebhard, Braasch, H. Haus child, E. Bhomberg, C. Baehr, and a group of other women of the club Re sisted in punching the scores. The hours were from 3 to 5 o'clock and cards were played at fifty tables. Miss Jeannette McClure of Merriam Park was the honor guest at a charm ingly appointed luncheon a Donald son's tea rooms this afternoon. The decorations were all in pink and a mound of tulips rose from a tangle of feathery ferns. At the cover of Miss McClure was a large bunch of English violets. The hostesses were the Delta Gamma girls and covers were laid for twenty-five. Mrs. F. W. Dean of 1509 Clinton ave nue was hostess at a tulip luncheon yes terday which was served in the ivory room at Donaldson's tea rooms. The table was appointed in pink and white, and a large centerpiece of double tu lips made the attractive decoration. Covers were laid for six. Mrs. and Mrs. Joseph Congdon opened their home at 2213 Fremont avenue S for a musicale last evening, given by the members of the Senior Christian Endeavor society of Westminster church. The parlors were decorated in yellow and a profusion of daffodils and jonquils brightened the nooks and cor ners. In the dining room a pretty color scheme of red was carried out with red-shaded tapers and flowers. Miss Jeannette Congdon received the guests, and assisting were a group of young people from the society. Miss Geraldine Brown sang several charming selections from "The Wan dering One," by Roma Miss Grace Robertson gave a solo, "He Was a Prince,'' by Lynes, and Miss Annette Froef eth sang Black's In May Time.'' Misses Cora Pitt, Maud Williard and Alfred Hallquist gave piano selections. Coffee and wafers were served, and Miss Lillian Porcher presided over the table. About fifty guests were pres ent. Governor and Mrs. J. A. Johnson entertained a group of friends at the Auditorium last evening for the per formance of "Golgotha." The party occupied one of the lower boxes. Gov ernor Johnson is a tpwnsman of J. Victor Bergquist, who was born in St. Peter. Mrs, B. D. Benediet gave a hand some luncheon at her home, 2920 Fre mont avenue S, yesterday afternoon. The table was decorated with a basket of pink tulips and asparagus ferns. The guests were Mrs. Charles Godfrey and Mrs. Henry Seaman of St. Paul, Mrs. George A. Hughes, Mrs. Hugh Slo cumb and Miss Grace Hayward. I Mrs. Alexander Anderson entertained at a luncheoij^yesterday at her home, 1778 Emerson avenue S. Covers were laid for eighth and the appointments were in pink and white. Carnations were arranged as a centerpiece. Charades mad# an interesting pastime for the afternoon. The J. L. $K Girls were entertained at luncheon today by Miss Alice Brown at her home on Ninth avenue N. Cov ers were placed for twelve, and the table was bright with spring blossoms. Last Saturday Mrs. Alfred C. Leighton was hostess for the club. PERSONAL AMD SOCIAL. Mr. and Mrs. Guilford of 1820 Hawthorn avenue have returned from the south. W. Backus Is home from the east. Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as foUows Hotel Astor J. Puiple, Bheslin, Mrs A. Catoft. Imperial, A Goodson: Holland Partridge, Empire Mrs. F. H. George, Martha Washington. Mrs L. R. Brooks. Mr and Mrs W Armstrong of 1300 Lin den avenue have *s their guests their son. John Junior, who has been absent for Are years in New York. Mr. Junior has played with Elsie Be Wolf in "The Way of the Woria," and was for two seasons at Daly's theater Last sea son he was with Viola Allen in "Twelfth Night" and "A Winter's Tale." Mr. Junior wiil remain in the city until after July 4. CLUBS AND CHARITIES Afro-American Clubs. The M. T. C. Art club met Wednes day with Mrs. Harding, 117 Sixth street 8. The Palm Leaf Art club met Friday with Mrs. Butler, 510 Tenth avenue S. The St. James Mite Missionary so ciety will meet Tuesday with Mrs. Hamilton, 508 Sixteenit avenue S. The Tuesday Industrial club had an open meeting Tuesday evening with Mrs. Kate Smith, 2920 Garfield avenue. A Students' Conference! The members of the cabinets of the different Y. W. C. A. college associa tions in the state had a busy day at the Y. W. C. A. building. Representa tives from the university, Macalester, Hamline, St. Paul's college, Carleton college and Mankato normal school were present. Miss Anna F. Swanson SPRING AILMENTS signify a debilitated condition of the blood. The system is overloaded with winter impurities which must be cleaned out at once or a more serious sickness will follow. For this partic ular work we urge a trial of the cele brated Hostetter's Stomach Bitters You'll find it equal to the task, the same as thou sands of other such sufferers have done during the past 58 years. It also cures i Flatulency, Sick Headache, Biliousness, Oostdveness, Indigestion, Dyspepsia. Temale Troubles, Colds or Grippe. Don't fail to give It a fair trial at once. led the opening devotionals and Miss Minnie Turnbufl told of what the state committee had done. Miss Daisy Griggs, state secretary, presided, over the in formal discussion of such topics as "The Relation of President to Cabinet Associations, Membership,'' De votionals," "Bible Study," "Social," "Missionary," "Finance" and "In- tercollegiate Work." Miss Geraldine Brown of the university sang. At noon the members of the conference were entertained at luncheon by the state committee and covers were placed for fifty. Miss Brown spoke on the summer, conferences in the afternoon, Miss Cooper of Mankato on "The Relation of Faculties to the Association," Miss Jielle Jeffery, "Opportunities and Pos sibilities of the College Girls in Sum- mer." There was a general discussion on the relation of the state committee to state work. The conference was inaugurated last year and was such a success that it was repeated this spring. The new cabinets have just been elected and the discussions on the various problems will prove helpful. A Missionary Gathering. The thirtieth annual meeting of the Baptist Women's Foreign Missionary society of the Eastern and Minneapolis association will be held in Immanuel Baptist church Tuesday. Miss Ella Mc Laren of Boston, Mass., will speak at the morning session and Miss Margaret Evans of Northfield, Minn., will be the principal speaker at the afternoon meet ing. At noon a basket luncheon will be served. i XJLUB HOTES. The ^Kenwood Monday club will meet Mon day at 2 p.m. with Mrs. Seymour Cook of Penn avenue. Miss Grace Glenn, a returned missionary from Japan, and now field secretary of the woman's board of foreign missions of the northwest, will speak to the young people in the lecture room of Westminster church tomorrow at 4 p.m., and in Andrew church in the evening The Waldensian society wUl hold its annual meeting in the First Presbyterian church on Portland avenue Monday at 2 p.m. UPLIFT SOCIETY GAINS Twenty-five Men, Helped to Snake Off Liquor Habit. At the regular monthly meeting of the International Uplift society this week Manager F. R. MeDonald pre sented reports showing gratifying re sults. His report dealt in detail with the first twenty-five cases taken in charge by the society. Some were re ferred to the Uplift society by the judges of thfr police court some came thru the Humane society, some from the Associated Charities, from the city poor department, and the Union mission, others*thru friends or personal applica tions. The report shows that $2,659 was loaned to the twenty-five casesj of this amount $790 has already been refunded to the society, by small payments, and all are now in position to continue their payments. In all but two cases the efforts of the society have been suc cessful. Men who had had good positions and lost them thru drink were, thru the efforts of the officers of the society and the, kindness of their employer, rein stated in their old positions. Those who had none have been found positions. The directors complimented Mr. Mc Donald and expressed confidence that the citizens of Minneapolis would recog nize the value of the society in dealing with the problem of what to do with men who, by reason of the excessive use of liquor, have become idle, and a menace to their family and society, as well as a burden upon taxpayers and benevolent organizations., The total net cost of administering the affairs of the society for the first eight months has been less than $700. The society hopes soon to be self-sus taining* and can insure contributors to the trust fund, which is fixed at $50,000 less than $10,800 having already been subscribedthat the fund will be a re volving fund for uplift work long after the contributors have passed to their final reward. The board is made up of the follow ing: W. D. Lawrence, M.D., S. P. Sny der, Frank M. Joyce, Vincent W. Bay less, William G. judd, Frank O. Streed and Frank R. McDonald. UNION MEETINGS PLANNED Several Swedish Churches Unite in Spe cial Eeligious Services. Union evangelical meetings will be held by several South Side Swedish de nominations beginning Monday even ing and lasting two weeks. The inter ested churches include the Swedish tab ernacle, Swedish Baptist, Swedish Methodist Episcopal, Swedish temple and the Free Mission. The first meeting will be held Mon day at 3 p.m. in the Swedish Methodist Episcopal church, and meetings will be held daily at 3 and 7:30, excepting Sat urday and Sunday evenings. The meet ings will be held at each church alter nately. Able speakers and singers will be in attendance. Git-La Grippe cures the worst cold in a day. It contains the proper remedies to kill the grippe germ. No quinine. 25c. Metropolitan With fresh scenery, faces, costumes, electrical and scenic effects. B. 0. Whit ney's musical mixture, "Isle of Spice" commences a four days engagement at the Metropolitan on Sunday, April 8. It is only a mythical "Isle" that is supposed to lie in the Sea of Japan. King Bompopka takes unto himself a wife every seven years. Each wife, according to the decree of the king and his chief advisers, has to undergo a period of training in the "Tomb of Silence" for seven years. At the end of this period she is supposed to know enough to hold her tongue, so she is released and married to the king. Teresa, the heriditary owner of half the spice fields in the kingdom and the ward of the king, has been educated in America and while there meets a young officer of the marines, Lieutenant Ketchall. There is a mutual love af fair. On her return to her native isle Teresa is selected by the king as his next wife. The king, however, objects to her spending the seven years in the "tomb'* and endeavors to set the law aside. In this he is opposed by Kashon, tbe scheming court treasurer, and his brother Konner, who desire to get her out of the way in order to se cure her interests in the spice fields. This is the state of affairs when Lieu tenant Ketchall arrives from the gun boat "Roosevelt" in search of Micky O'Grady and Slubsy Mackinaw, two deserters from his ship who have landed on the island in a balloon. Ketchall meets Teresa, learns the state of things and to prevent the marriage puts the island under the flag of the United States, until his men are found. It so transpires that the men have been sent to the "tomb" as substitutes for TeTesa and Kashon aids them to escape and introduces them to the king as a noted magician and astrologer. Thev are in the act of giving the king an exhibition of their supposed skill when Ketchall arrives but they are so disguised that he cannot recognize them. The finale finds Ketchall mar ried to Teresa, while O'Grady and Mackinaw, carry, on* the king's two A large audience thai almost entire ly filled the Auditorium gathered last evening to listen to the first presenta tion oi J. Victor Bergquist's "Gol gotha." The event was a most aus picious one, and while the new work will perhaps not attain the distinction of being a chef d'oeuvre, it is a work of which the young composer may well be proud- and which reflects great credit upon him. The composition is written in strictly oratorio form and, as Mr. Bergquist states conclusively, *"as it came to me." In the choral works there are two that Btand out prominently for origin ality of treatment and effectiveness of result. The first is the "Art Thou the Christ" in the first part* and-the sec ond is the "Darkness Covered the Earth" of the second part. Both of these are more than interesting, they are dramatic. Of the solos there is none so good as the one which precedes the "darkness' chorus, the "My God, My God, Why Hast Thou Forsaken He?" This is a splendid thing, the real climax of the entire work, and full of dramatic fire. The orchestration which accompanies it adds to its effectiveness. There are but two solo voices in the work, the bass and tenor, the latter taking the words of the Christ, and the former the other solos. There is one quartet number which is beautiful in its quiet simplicity, and a duet repre senting the colloquy between the Savior and tho thief on the cross, for the bass and tenor, in which the bass is especial ly good. Last evening's presentation was bet ter than could have been hoped for. The orchestra of forty-five pieces consisted of the best instrumentalists in the city, while the chorus of 250 was made up from the Scandinavian singers of the city, including the male choruses. The men were so arranged on the stage, that their black clothing outlined a cross in the center of the white in which the ladies were gowned. The entire work was directed oy Mr. Bergquist, the com poser, with dignity and force, and he secured results that were wholly good and effective. Gustav Holmquist took the bass solos, and his rich baritone seems more effec tive than ever. He sang with power and vigor, and his voice completely filled the large hall, with its rich and delightful melody. William Barlow Ross took the tenor role and was excep tionally good in a role which makes terrific demands on the singer. He sang the natural required in the last tenor solo with great dramatic power and force, and carried the entire solo work thru with great credit to himself and the composer. The quartet was sung by Mrs. Augusta Kicklung Mat son, mezzo Miss Matilda Morchare, contralto Oscar Anderson, tenor and Mr. Holmquist, basso. 7Howard Boardman. East High Concert. A charming concert wa*r given last evening at the East High school audi torium by the musical organization of the East High school, assisted by the alumni. The ensemble numbers' were furnished by the organizations, while the solo numbers were given by the alumni members. It is difficult to single out any one number for especial excellence where all were so well ren dered. The orchestra did better work than it has ever before done at a high school entertainment, opening and clos ing the program. Happy Heine'' was pernaps ita best number. What is true of the orchestra is also true of the boys' glee club, whihe sang two numbers, the Midshipmite" and the "Cradle Song." It was especiallv good in the former, and showed fine training. The girls* glee club contrib uted two choral numbers, both of which were splendidly.^ssung. -They were "Dance, of the S"airlei" and^RoCk,- a-Bye." -'v The "Caxioractic" quartet of former days appeared on the scene and brought down the house wiUh its inspirations.'' Miss Louise Pye sang Ronald's April's Here" veTy effectively. Miss Mabelle Snyder read "As the Moon Rose," which was heartily encored. WHAT TO SEE AT THE THEATERS NEXT WEEK CIAV era I a TWn+f 01 'tfttn-n a Eay Van1 ClevO gavTe Mattel'so "Non ver" as a cornet solo and was heartily received. Miss Gertrude Hull played a Raff "Etude," winning sincere and enthusiastic applause. Miss Emily Hyde was unable to appear and her numbers were sung by Mrs. Calderwood in her stead. Miss Anna Louise Woodcock played a Bohm "Cavatina" as a violin solo and was recalled. Mrs. Helen Riggs-Smith sang Tosti's "Dreams" with taste and effectiveness. The whole program was thoroly en joyed by the large audience. Sour stomach, indigestion, belching, gas, fulness after eating relieved by Ko dol for Dyspepsia. Sweetens the breath, aids digestion. Suspension of Train Service Account of Coal, Strike. The Minneapolis & St. Louis Rail road will, on and after Sunday. li.pril 8. discontinue train No. 16, leaving St. Paul at 5:40, Minneapolis 6:15 p.m., for Madison and Estherville and ar riving at Minneapolis 11:30, Minneap olis 12:05 noon. discards, Komorta and Trinket, and Bompopka reluctantly goes back to the dark ages and marries "Asbena," a lady of ancient vintage who has just been released from the tomb. f( At the Metropolitan next Thursday evening, Oharles Frohman will present E. H. Sothern and Julia Marlowe, to begin a frief engagement in Shaks perian plays, with the following ar rangement of repertoire: Thursday night, "The Taming, of the Shrew," with Mr. Sothern and Miss Marlowe for the first time here in the respective roles of Petruchio and Katherine, and with the piece presented in the. original farcial manner as given under Shaks pere's direction': knew night Twelfth Night,' witFriday Mr Sother as Malvolio and with Miss Mar lowe in her familiar and delightful im personation of Viola Saturday matinee, ''Romeo and Juliet," a revival of one of the strongest Sotnern-Marlowe suc cesses of last season: Saturday night, "The Merchant of "Venice," with Mr. Sothern and Miss Marlowe for the ""first time here as Shylock and Portia respectively. That this program offers plenty of novelty will be seen at a glance, and that the two chief players'will increase their reputation among local playgoers by their new impersonations may be safely predicted. For lavishness in the matter of scenery, costumes and mountings, Mr. Frohman is said to have surpassed any thing in the way of Shaksperian pro duction yet seen on the American stage. An unusually excellent support ing company surrounds Mr. Sothern and Miss Marlowe. Special incidental music and entre actes music has been composed for the plays by Gustav Sanger of the Empire theater, New York. Bijon Opera House There is an old ^ying that a fool and his money are soon parted." In the melodrama, "Queen of the High binders," booked to appear at the Bijou p^es 75c'per "bottle all of next week, commencing with a matinee tomorrow at 2:30, the adage is clearly exemplified. Charles Webster, a gilded youth with more money than brains, is one of the characters in this thriller. Like many youths of his ilk he is ensnared by the treacherous beauty and alluring wiles of a woman who is an outcast of society of the worst type. She is Betina Otis, known as the "Queen of the High binders"as mean and desperate a band of criminals as ever lived. After utilizing the young man's in fatuation to accomplish his ruin, finan cially and morally, she aids in encom passing his death. But, not satisfied even with this, she tries to bring to her level a pure and innocent woman, the heroine of the play, by trumping up evidence to connect her with the mur der. But providence protects the heroine and altho she is forced to suf fer for a time, the guilty ones are eventually punished. All told the "Queen of the High binders" is one of those plays that holds interest. Those who have a pen chant for comedy served in small doses between thrills and surprises^ will be amused and edified with this robust melodrama. The souvenir occasions adopted by the Bijou in connection with the mid week matinees are popular and have attracted some of the largest matinee audiences of the season. Arrangements have been perfected whereby articles of excellent value will be provided and distributed at each Wednesday matinee during the remainder of the season. atthe Orpheum theateT the miariage ment calls especial attention in the be lief that each of them will have es pecial interest to the amusement-seek ing public, while at least one of them will be greeted with enthusiasm by a loyal clientele. Haveman's animals, the first of these two features, are the headliners for the week, while Valerie Bergere, the second of the features, will be retained for the presentation of her last season's success, "His Japanese Wife." Four Abyssinian lions, a big Bengal tiger, two black Asian bears and a German bloodhound will be exhibited in the same arena by Herr Richard Haveman, himself a brilliant product of the Berlin school of animal trainers. Feeding the animals raw meat while in the arena with them, making lions walk ulong the tops of upright bottles, causing a lionesB to sit down in a chair and fondle the bloodhound, are only a few of the things Haveman does with his treacherous pets. His is re garded as the greatest animal act now on the vaudeville circuits. The smile that won't come off but rapidly blossoms into full-grown laugh ter, will be produced by Bailey and Austin, "The American beauties," whose rough-house comedy juggling act kept them in the top-line class among the European music halls for several seasons. Much comedy wiil also be conveyed by Frank Rae and Gussie Brosche in a satirical skit, "The Wom an of Few Words," said woman's few words monopolizing most of the skit. Probst, whistler and bird imitator, will be on the bill. Alice Lyndon Doll, a bit of Dresden china," will appear in character songs, while the Argenanti Trio will give selections from the Ital ian operas. It is to the second and last week of the engagement of Miss Bergere and her capable company "that the greatest interest will probably attach, because they are to present the playlet in which "Lady Val" scored so heavily last sea son, VHis Japanese Wife.'' A delicious little romance of Japanese-American life is this playlet and in the character of O'Chicka San Miss Bergere is all sweetness, demureness and unselfishness a striking contrast to the brilliant portrayal ox Carmen, which has created so much comment this week. Lyceum Theater "The Land of the Midnight Sun" will furnish the background for a strong and beautiful play at the Lyceum next week, commencing with a matinee per formance tomorrow afternoon. This is the celebrated Norwegian drama evolved from Marie Corelli's novel, "Thelma," which contains one of the most delightful as well as dramatic love storiea ever written. Thelma, the daughter of an old Nor wegian bonde, is wooed and won by Sir Philip Errington, a titled English man, who finds her in her home amid the sublime scenery of the fjords of Norway. They are married and in a few weeks the peasant bride'' ot Sir Philip is introduced to the glare of Lon 4dn drawing roomsWind the critical in spection of the "smart set." Unscrupulous men and women strive to ruin the poor girl by inducing her to believe that Sir Philip is in love with a vulgar variety actress. Without a word of reproach, but with her spirit crushed, she leaves for her old home. How's This? offer $100 reward for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. Cheney & Co. Toledo, Ohio We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him nerfectly honorable In all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm ma Waldlng. Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Ball's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act lng directly upon the blood add mucous sur face of the system. Testimonials sent free. rice-e7Rc per bottle Sold by all druggists. Tak Hall's Family,Pills for constipation. Have You Sir Philip follows, of course, and wins her back. This play broke the record for at tendance at phe Lyceum two seasons ago. It will receive a lavish scenic in vestiture, and will be put on with the full strength of the Ralph Stuart com pany. Unique Theater Princess Trixie, "queen of educated horses," has been secured for a week's engagement at the Unique theater. The wonderful horse will make her bow to the Minneapolis public when the new bill is put on Monday afternoon, and she will positively give her complete performance at this theater four times each day during the week. Princess Trixie made her debut in vaudeville in Minneapolis, and she has been achieving great renown ever since. She is a beauty. Her color is pure white, and she has the smartest head ever set on a horse's shoulders. She has all the tricks of the other smart horses and dozens of new ones that they Dever thought of. In addition to this extraordinary at traction, a regular vaudeville bill of singers, dancers and sketch artists will be presented. The H. B. Chesley com pany in a new one-act play "An Epi sode of '61," in which Mr. Chesley's talented little daughter wijl take part, is one of the best things on the bill. Will ^ing, famous as a Hebrew im- Iaughablerdiversion. ersonato Orpheum Theater. To two features of next week bill SS^f^^Jt^* and comedian, is down for a The Earle Sisters, I two bright singers and dancers who are 1 high Class easternw MEN'S CLUB BANQUET Members of Church of the Redeemer Hold Feast at Plaza. The annual banquet of the Men?s club of the Church of the Redeemer was held last night at the Plaza. Presi dent Philip B. Hunt wasi The toasts were: "The Men's Club," & Bradeil W NEWBROfS/ofdHear HERPICIBE The New Scalp Phophylactic. for themselves.letter^ artists, wiH Tpresent 1 popular singer,i will be heard in ne: illustrated songs. An exceptional set of entertaining motion pictures will complete the bill. Dewey Theater The bill for the week at the Dewey theater, beginning Sunday afternoon, will be given by "The California Girls." The extravaganzas are prop erly staged, and costumed and present ed with a careful regard for accuracy, for beauty and for genuine entertain ment.by The vaudevillmusic J"ed acts, 4&&y Newbro's Herpicide is the first Prophylactic for the hair and scalp. Its formula harmonizes with the theory (now a recognized fact) that dandruff, itching scalp and falling hair are of microbic origin. Herpicide de fends the hair and scalp against disease and by de stroying the scalp microbe or dandruff germ (a tiny vegetable growth), It eradicates dandruff, stops falling hair and permits the hair to grow as nature intended, Almost marvelous results sometimes follow its use. Miss Clutter's and photograph certainly speak i accompa-amon appropriate are the best that have been seen this sea son, and are those that have been seen the higher priced vaudeville houses. Of those who assist in the evening's production are The Four Thorobreds, Ross and Adams, Helen Russell, Edna Wells, Evelyn Fonner, the Amatos and others. Commencing with Monday afternoon the wrestling matches, that are so pop ular with the Dewey patrons, will have full sway. Instead of just one cham pion, who will meet comers, arrange ments have been made so as the audi ence can see two different styles of wrestling. Domeneck Buckley in catch as-catch-can and the Japanese jiu jlt su wrestler, Okarama, will meet any comer in the twin cities. Both these men will offer $25 to any one they fail to throw in fifteen minutes. *toastmaster.thfoe W P- Robert i "n Th Ma Club Man,w Mrs. Joseph K. Mason: !!2? iv S? a i "The Ministry," Rev. Tr. W. H. M Glauflm. Among those present were: Messrsi.i andB Mmes. M. W Bench m. -M. Cbase F- ht ra en d3., rl Mmes. O. Crane, Joseph K. Mason, A. &. Hardcastle Messrs. C.. 2*7 M. Jordan, P. Cjane, A. Dickey. A Edwards,Hunt.B Frank Knoblauch. Omar Goodridge, W. Hard castle A. B. Peek. W. P. Roberts. W. Glauflin.a N:, McWhorter. WTorrance, J.s do -_ 2 S? ^"3?*% P. Mosher. 2 9- Boosen, Harr Snyder-Mc.H L- McVey. BElbabeth Clapp, Marjorle Bdwards. ^r^^ I herewith enclose you one of my latest photographs, which will show you what Newbro's Herpicide has done for my hair. Since using your remedy my hair is much longer than it was, and it has that luster to it that one's hair always has when their scalp is in a healthy condition." 1 (Signed) MADELINE CLUTTE*R, 4350 Berkeley Ave., Chicago, HI. ,r Herpicide is delightfully fragrant and refreshing. It is free ffcom oil and makes the hair light and fluffy. AT DRUG STORES. Send 10c in stamps to the Herpicide Co., Dept. N., Detroit, Mich., ,*i For a Sample. Be sure and get HERPICIDE. MisseO.. A Habit to Be Encouraged. The mother who has acquired the habit of keeping on hand a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy saves her self a great amount of uneasiness and anxiety. Coughs, colds and croup, to which children are susceptible, are quick ly cured by its use. It counteracts any tendency of a cold to result in pneu monia, and if given as soon as the first symptoms of croup appear, it will pre vent the attack. This remedy contains nothing injurious and mothers give it to little ones with a feeling of perfect security. DO YOU KNOW THAT^J MUNZER'S ISSELlWaOUT AT 608 NICOLLET AVENUE? RICE LANDS FOR SALE 640 acres finest Rice Land in the Rice Belt, located 3 miles south of station on So Pac R. in Jefferson county, Texas, and less than a mile from the largest irrigating canal in the country. A bar gain $21.00 an acre cash or on terms. Send for pamphlet on rice culture, just issued. H. C. SCHWAHBR, Beaumont, Texas. What Does H I 4 f*p Is^fepC Stand For For Good Faith 'i with the public for a quar ter of a century. For Purity never yet questioned by pure food officials. For Finest Flavor resulting from U6t of costli est and highest quality of materials. For the Best/ Cocoa and Chocolate made anywhere at aqy price. For LargestSales of any superfine Chocolate Bonbons in the world. For Protection to Buyers in guaranteed uniformity of highest excellence. TktLcwnty Recti ft Book Free. Constipation Inward piles. Nausea, Heartburn, DtafBst 6 Pood,orFulness Ins7 Soses. wm free the system of all the abere named dla orders. NBKVOUS DYSPEPSIA. ,-M BADWAT ft CO For the past two yean I WM suffering frost nemos* dyspepsia and constipation. After eai* lng I would have a sensation of heaviness la the stomach, ieel like Tomttlng, pais and dfcsstneaf la the heed, and then I would become nerweos. I tried everything that was recommended to me. was almost in despair. At last a friend pet* snaded me to try "Radway's PiMs," whici I did. And I mm glad -to say that ther net onl Breo aftef relievedI me, bat positively taking them only a few day a regularity of tbt was established, andssr*--regal i TB Walter M. Lowney Co.,'JS BOSTON. or Weight la the Stomach. Sink* fluttering of the Heart, Chokin Suffocating tfenjuttlenj, Dlaainess on rising so aenly. Dots or Webs before the sight, Fever a Pall Pain In the Head, Deficiency of Persptra* tlon, Yellowness of the Skin and Byes, Snddtg loshes of Beet, Burning In the Flesh, teti of _, ad way's Fills cored me. a ._ bowels was estabUshed. and the dyspeptie symp toms disappeared Now I feel lOct a aew person, S. ffcBXLHR, Allentown. Pa. Price SB cents per box. Sold by aU druggists* or sent by mail on receipt of price. EADWAY & CO.. 66 ELK ST., X. T. CURED TO STAY CURED. We give prompt tefief and permanent freedom from Asthma. Oar latest Book* No* 8 9 will be mailed on request OR. HAYES, Buffalo, N. Y. Git-La Grippe (TOU CAN'T FORGET THE NAME.) The remedy that Kills the La Grippe Germ. Cures in one day. Contains no quinine. Ask your druggist. Take no substitute. 25c. xn FINE CUTLERY *&f aaaaIllaaWI I'l IP lias ef Carving Sets, Manicure Case*. Shavta* Outfits. Toilet Articles. Cattery Qriftdhig. R. HECENElt, 207 Nicalfet Ave,. MinawaaaOs. ALLE.N S ULiCEFUNEL SALVE is a tore cure for Chronlo Ulcere. Bone Ulcere, ScrtTmloaaUlcers, Varicose Uleara.Meroar lal UloersJTcver 8oim,GMmgrene,B]opa Pot sontnir, White Swelling. Polsoawd Wounds, allsorea of long standing Posmvely neverfafla.Caraa also Cuts.'Barns.Boila, *lon,trtirlranclea.,atB.MaUasoandrSQc Abseee*rB. For BUB by drni J. P. ALLEK HEDICiXB gT.PA.nx.HDrv. RESORTS HOTtt'CttAMBrmrVMMe Old Point Comfort fort iyv gasmen* OpaaaUth*r* FbrBookletwMtYa. flea. f. Msau. Mar. JTortnsfV Journal want aos are reaa by peo pie who are- buyers. That's why S The Journjepafcrries the moat daaai $ fled adverasmg.