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Drink Hoffman House Coffee Lake Minnetonka orders delivered without extra charge. Strawberries, Strawberries Direct quantity shipment. Prices low. Cobao Pineapples.. Wax leans 12k ..15c 7c 5c ...60c 3c 50c 22c Spinach.., Cocombers. New Potatoes. Potatoes.. Creamery Potter iE! $2.20 Uneeda Eiscuit... Yeast Foam Each. Large, ripe Pound. Fresh Peck. Each Peck P0O3d ETSl.OO Brick Cheese... Foshel. Full 60 pounds Poood. Extra fancj 5-lb. jar. Fresh, sweet Found. Worth 15c 98-lb. bag. Best flour ground 3 packages 8c 10c 3c Package Porterhouse Steak, 15c Shoulder Steak, 10c Pork Chops, 11c Rib Corned Beef 4 WLAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED Cor Nicollet a a"as$x lio-in Centra!AM2.East3fe University Store Cor. 14th Ave. S. and 4th St. TH E SEASON'S NOBBIEST SHOE- 'S New Walk-Over Oxford for Men. Ail ihc good points of the highest priced shoes are to be found in the 'Spud" Oxford, at $ 3 5 0 and $ 4 0 0 You won't find a better shoe any where in town 62 other styles in Shoes and Oxfords In Patent CalfGun Metal or Tan, at $ 3 5 0 or $ 4 0 0 GEO. M. KEITH gfg^r. WV^WWS^/N/N/^KV^V^N. Picture Sale New stock Oil Paintings and Pastels from New York. Also Prof. Hays' Paintings, unclaimed Pictures, Mir rors, Room Mouldings and Artist Materials. Headquarters for fram ing Pictures at Quick Sales Prices. ZESBAUGH 11 South Fifth Street Opposite Lumber Exchange. Established 1874. HMM.mMi-n Sorensen Oxfords Are made up in all leathers, styles and lasts. The Kind That Fits. For men and women, 92.60 S. T. SORENSEN, 314 Nic, Minneapolis. 152 E. 7th St., St. Paul The best place to store your furs is S, 612 Nicollet Telephone (both phocsf) and we wilt call. .jara m^w -^^-^L^h^-fi JMIftlf liftafrfffr -tfriin City News TOWtt TALK -$ EVENTS OP TONIGHT Metropolitan TheaterSan Fran Cisco earthquake and Are, moving pictures. Bijou Theater"How Baxter Butted In." Lyceum Theater"At the Rain bow's End." Unique TheaterVaudeville.. Dewey Theater"The Ideals." First Unitarian ChurchMusical Ladies' club. Tomorrow's Calendar. Journal Automobile Tours Minneapolis and Twin Cities. 0 of -4 Sloane-McCulloch Aycv, Oneida blk, writes Tornado Ins. $2.50 a $1,000. Dr. E, L. Gedney, dentist, is now located at No. 713 Pillsburv building. Launch explosion, collision and fire cU mage insured against only by Esterly Hoppin Co., 311-313 Nicollet ave. The Minnesota Phrenological associa tion meets tonight at McElroy hall, Eighth stieet and Nicollet avenue. Sub ject: "The Value of Character Kead- ig." "The Search for Wisdom," was the subject of Miss Alice Bolting's ad dress, given last evening at the First Unitarian church before an interested audience. Total abstinence as the highest form of temperance was extolled by Rev. Father Hays, known in England as the apostle of temperance, at the Church of the Immaculate Conception yester dav morning. Father Ha3Fs is a guest of Peter Carter, 3415 Lyndale avenue fc, r.nd while here is carrying on the ten perance work as he has done in Euglrnd, Australia and elsewhere. SCHOOL SHOULD BE MOVED GOVERNOR FINDS THAT UEA CONDITIONS ARE NOT POSSIBLE AT GIRLS' TRAINING SCHOOL.* Governor Johnson's message to the next legislature will strongly recom mend the establishment of a new girls' training school, either outside of Red Wing or in some other part of that city, so as to be entirely separated from the bo}-s' school. L. A*. Rosing of the board of contiol, who accompanied the gov ernor on his visit to the state insti tutions of the east, is of the same mind, and his views will doubtless be embod ied in the report of the board of con trol. "The ideal institution we found," said the governor today, "was the girls' school at Middletown, Conn. The best feature there was the outdoor freedom the girls have. Thev make garden and take delight in it, and seem contented and glad to learn. Such free dom is not possible in our institution because of its proximity to the boys' school. The school stiould be quite apart and under separate management. "One thing we noticed about the in sane asylum at Middletown was the abundance of light in all the rooms and corridors. I makes the buildings more cheerful and ought to be of benefit to the patients. Similar results could be secured at our hospitals at small ex pense by putting in large windows at the ends of the corridors." Will Get Interest Claim. While in Washington Governor John son was assured by Minnesota members of congress that the Indian war inter est claim for $70,000 will be put thru at this session. The state was reim bursed long ago for $100,000 spent in putting down the Sioux outbreak in 1862, but $70,000 paid in interest for the funds spent was not included. The existence of this claim was called to the governor's attention last year, and refeired to the state auditor and attor ney general, who filed it. Congressman Tawney does not care to include it in the omnibus bill, but hopes to get a separate bill thru. The measure is being drawn by Congressmen Stevens and Volstead. IDEALS HAVE NEW STUNTS Burlesquers at the Dewey Introduce Some Real Novelties. A vaudeville bill of good variety and balance is presented by Williams' Ideals in the closing show of the sea son at the Dewey theater this week. Both the burlesques are especially arranged to permit the frequent intro duction of specialties. In the first act the scene represents a circus ground and several circus stunts are presented Frank p'Brien has a tramp act that is as good as the best. Gruet.and Gruet i give their popular musical specialty and incidentally do some clever dan cing. Altho late in the season, several sonsrs that have not grown old are fea tured by the chorus and principals. Chief of these is the song "The Moon Has His Eye on You, sung by Lil lian Carter, a female barytone, assisted by a iuvenlle singer whose name does not appear on the program. A minstrel first part is given by the chorus and the necessary jokes are not altogether bad. At the close of the regular perform ance, moving pictures showing the ruins and homeless people of San Francisco are shown. The pictures are cl^ar and give an excellent idea of the magnitude of the disaster. Collars lc, Cuffs lc, Ladies'Waists 15c up. Palace Clothing House Laundry. HOUSE STAYS IN STREET Injunction Issues Against Kistler, in Tree-Cutting Case. Judge plaintiff's praver for an injunction in the case of Frank Quertln against J. Kistler and oth ers. Tills means that the Kistler bouse cannot be moved further on Lyndale avenue N until it is cut in two The plaintiff declared that the moving Mould ruin his trees, and the court found. I from the evidence, that this contention was based on fact. Some scalps are Hot And some are Cold. Some are too weak the Hair to hold, Some have Dandruff & Sores And some are Greasy, But I cure them all and do it so easy. I SHOW YOU FREE. OLIVER K. CHANCE, Hair and Scalp Specialist 580 Syndicate Arcade, Minneapolis. SURPLUS.. DEPOSITS. cre ha Dickinson today granted the 'Monday^vening J^f?:^ THEi^VLI^NEAPOLIS JOURNAL, LAW'S INTENT IS SPOTLESS TOWN ALDERMAN WALKER POINTS OUT CITIZENS' RESPONSIBILITY. Improvement League Work Should Be Directed, Says, to Arousing the Public to a Sense of What Each Man's Rights and Duties Axe Toward the City. Personal rather than public responsi bility for the appearance of the city's streets and alleysthis is what Piatt B. Walker, alderman of the eighth ward, urges, and the alderman puts it right up to the property owner, too. "The ladies who have so energeti cally inaugurated the cleaning-up cam paign are entitled to the approbation and hearty support of every citizen.'' said Mr. Walker TOday. "Successfully to accomplish their laudable ambition, however, they cannot rely too much on their own personal exertions, but rather should endeavor to arouse the public to a sense of its individual responsibility in this good work. The newspapers and the various civic associations must also assist in such a campaign, of edu cation. Even with the small amount of money at the disposal of the com mittee, supplemented by the help of various enthusiastic persons ,the city can undoubtedly be put in holiday at tire for the reception of our Grand Army guests. But why not at the same time make an earnest effort to lay the foundation for a clean city in the fu ture! Statutes Violated. "Few people realize that they them selves continually violate our 'statutes and contribute to the untidiness and ugliness of our city," continued Alder man Walker. "Dai ly the aldermen and street commissioners are denounced by many persons because certain streets or alleys are not cleaned, altho the rubbish complained of has been dumped on the public highway by these same individuals or their neighbors contrary to the ordinances, and should be re moved at their expense. I would re quire an almost endless procession of men and teams to pick up the litter deposited daily and, even then, as fast as one section of the city was taken care of, the* other end would be in as bad a condition as before the work was inaugurated. "Thru the health department, the city removes garbage and ashes pro vided the citizens will deposit this ma terial in proper receptacles. Rather than incur this expense, many elect to use the alleys or adjacent vacant prop erty for a depository to the annoyance and even the ieopardy of the health of those in the neighborhood. This prac tice of indiscriminate dumping has con tinued so long that a majority of the citizens look upon such a practice as well within their legal rights. Ashes Spoil a Roadway. "The re is a mistaken idea that ashes make a good roadway, when, as a matter of fact, this material is about the worst that can be used, because it will not pack down, is easily blown about by the wind and, with a mini mum amount of moisture, it readily be comes water-soaked. Clean cinders are all right if they can be secured free from ashes. Owing to the inclination of the average person to deny respon sibility, it' is impossible to convict per sons for the offense of dumping refuse in streets or alleys unless they are ac tually caught in the act. Even then it is often a difficult undertaking to bring the offending party to justice. As an example I will cite a case. A street commissioner detected thd owner of a home spreading his winter's accumulation of ashes in an alley, which was already too high. Even when or dered to do so, this man defiantly re fused either to discontinue his work or to remove the accumulation from the alley. The police department was ap pealed to and steps taken to swear out a warrant, provided the material was not removed within a certain time. This influential citizen sought the pro tection of an aldeiman who is up for re-election &n4 evidently for political reasons ho directed the street commis sioner to abandon his energetic cam paign. The ashes still repose in the al ley, to the detriment of that thoro fare, and as an encouragement for other neighbors to use the alley for like pur poses. Lack of Co-operation. "As showing the lack of co-operation and carelessness of the citizens in numerable instances could be cited. A ius soo doar- io,soo,obo cleane whie th 1 tree citiz whos and back yarhde isa a model* ofs neatness, deposited the grass from cuttinf his lawn, in the middle, of the street. When taken to task he expressed surprise that such an act should be against the law or contrary to public welfare. "Another citizen dumped a number of bushels of rubbish in the gutter, over in Kenwood, altho the crew had just finished his side of the street and was working on the other side. He made no protest against taking the material away. In fact, nine-tenths of such transgressions aTe thru thoughtlessness. Grass when deposited in the street is apt to cause a serious injury to the roads, because with a few sticks or branches it will often form an impedi ment and stop up the culvert leading to the sewer. This stagnant water softens the roadbed, which is then eas ily cut up by passing teams. ron Commissioners Not to Blame. "Much of the popular criticism directed against our street commissioners is uncalled for and unwarranted. The duties imposed upon these officials are both numerous and trying, and their resources are alvroys limited. Take, for instance, the eighth ward, covering more than 375 blocks Our street commissioner has at his command only a trifle over $15,000. With this he is supposed to keep the streets, avenues and alleys in good condition, open up new thorofares thru heavy embankments, remove snow from sidewalks in winter, pave with cobblestones gutters on the hillsides in fact, act as the guardian of all public and private property in a great ward "If many of those who are BO loudly de nouncing our street commissioners as political bosses would keep their own premises clean and not violate the law by depositing surplus mat ter in the streets and alleys, they would be a great deal more consistent. People should understand that the street commissioner has ab solute jurisdiction over all streets and alleys, and his orders to remove rubbish must be obeyed." Union Suits 12c, Single Garments 6c. Palace Clothing House Laundry. SUE FOR COMMISSIONS Crowell & Smith, Case Being Argued on Appeal. Arguments were heard by the supreme court today in the case of Crowell & Smith against the Northwestern Life and Savings company of Des Moines, Iowa, and the Northwestern Na tional Life Insurance company of Minneapolis, which reinsured and absorbed the former com pany. Crowell & Smith were Minnesota agents for the Des Moines company, and had contracts for com missions which the local company claims were contingent contracts and terminated when the Iowa conroany went out of business. The suit involves $165,000 claimed to be due on these commissions. The defendants demurred to the complaint, and the lower court overruled the de murrer, from which an appeal was taken to the suprejue court. PHI EPSILONS' FINE NE W HOME IS TO E OPENED. Professor Benton, Head of French Do-, partment in University of Minnesota, ResignsSigerfoos' Classes on a Trip Down the RiverTall Flagpole, Gift to the "U," I Shipped. Minnesota members of the Delta Kappa Epsilon college fraternity will celebrate tonight the opening of the new "Deke" chapter house at 1711 University avenue SB, facing the state university campus. The house, which will be one of the finest in "fraternity row," has been completed, and when the Greeks gather tomorrow for their seventeenth annual banquet they will meet in a house built especially for their needs and embodying their own ideas of a home for the undergraduate members of the chapter. Phi Epsilon chapter of Delta Kappa Bpsilon was established at Minnesota in 1889 and since its establishment has been uniformly prosperous. Aided by .alumni, the project of building a chapter house was early set on foot and a lot on University avenue was pm chased some years ago. Active work on the house was started last fall. I design the new "Deke" house is of a colonial pattern, built with a large porch and white pillars. I is three stories hight and occupies one of the finest sites in the vicinity of the uni versity. President Cyrus Northrop of the uni versity, an initiate of the Yale chap ter of Delta Kappa Epsilon, will act as toastmaster at the banquet tonight, and after an invocation by Rev. George R. Merrill, the "Dekes" will be entertained by the following pro gram of toasts: "Delta Kappa Epsi- lon," Frank M. Shaw "Alma Mater," William D. Washburn, Jr. "Delta Kappa Bpsilon and Athletics," Lucian Swift "Sinews of War," Douglas A. Fiske "The Delta Kappa Epsilon As sociation of Minnesota," W. B. Mitch ell: "The Ideal Chapter," E. Waite "The Alumni," Jared Howe: "D. K. E. and Politics," Charles Jelley "Phi Ensilon,*-' Nathan Blackburn. Professor Benton Resigns. Professor Charles W. Benton, head of the French department at the Uni versity of Minnesota, will sever his connection with the institution at the close of the present school year. He has tendered his resignation to the board of regents, which has not taken official action, but is expected to grant the request. Dr. Benton is understood to be leaving in order to carry out other plans for his future work, the nature of which is not disclosed. Dr. Benton has been with the univer sity twenty-eight years, and is one of its most scholarly men. His parents were missionaries and he was born in Syria. In addition to the French lan guage he is versed in Spanish, Italian, Arabic and Sanskrit. Students on a Picnic. Two hundred students in the depart ment of zoology and biology were guests of Dr. Charles Sigerfoos Sat urday afternoon-at a spring picnic trip down the rivers The Mayflower was chartered for the~afternoonm ning, leaving^ afrr'8p*.i. DEKES'DEDICATE! CHAPTER HOUSE'vDEEMED FEASIBLE and eve- fro the foot of Minnehaha gifen with a jolly boat load, properly chaperoned by a party of faculty men and Women. Th May flower cruised up. the Minnesota river as far as the Savage farm and returned to Minnehaha at 9 p.m. Many went back to St. Paul for the end of the trip, arriving an hour later. A picnio supper was served on board. Flagpole Shipped. Word has been received at the uni versity that the-huge flagpole presented to the university by Louis Schwager of Seattle has been shipped to Minne apolis and will arrive in time for erec tion during commencement week. The pole is a Washington fir, 167 feet high, and will be erected on the knoll op posite the woman's building. Vests I5c, ladies' skirts 25o uf shirts 10c. The Palace Clothing House Laundry. RAILROAD OFFERS TO MOVE VILLAGE FREE The Northern Pacific railroad has of foied to move the entire village of Win nipeg Junction from its present location to the vicinity of the new station, a mile away. On account of the new *oute being taken for the main line, the road will miss Winnipeg Junction. The people made a protest to the railroad commis sion, complaining that the move would wipe the village out. The commission visited the place last week. Now the railroad officials have sent notice to the village that every business building and dwelling will be moved free of cost to a location just as convenient to the new station as it now is to the old one. The Soo has notified the village of Viking that a station will be built there, so the commission is relieved of making an order in that place. Today the commission is at Otisville, on the eastern division of the Soo, giving a rehearing on the petition against removal of the station there. Fur Storage in fireproof, burglar proof vaults. Palace Clothing House. pound Tea. Any kind, 50c* Stamps with one pound Mocha and I Java at 25. Stamps with one **& pound Tea at 40c. /CA Stamps with one can A- & P. Bak ing Powder. 'lA Stamps with one pound A. & P. Special Blend Mocha and Java Coffee at 30. TRI-CITY HIGHWAN jffl2 May 21,. 1906. ,MR. COOLEY BELIEVES ONE CAN BE BUILT I N NEAR FUTURE. He Will Go Over the Proposed Route to Duluth This Summer to Report on ItDuluth People Favor I Strongly and Will Have Subject Up Again June 12. George W. Cooley, state highway en gineer, believes that the "tn-city highway," between the twin cities and Duluth, may be accomplished within a few years. Sentiment was strongly in favor of such an enterprise at the recent good roads meeting at Duluth, and it will be discussed again at a meeting scheduled for June 12, the day before the republican state convention. The route of the proposed road fol lows the line of the Northern Pacific's Duluth line rather closely, connecting at White Bear with the suburban road spstem. Mr. Cooley expects to go over the entire route this summer by automobile, so as to be able to give advice on the construction of the road -for each section of the 150 miles. The state can do little for the road. Under the highway commission law no county can receive more than 3 per cent of the state funds in any one year", which would limit each county next yearto about $2,000. That would only build about a mile of macadam or gravel road in each county. I will necessary for the counties to do most of the work, and to issue bonds fpr it. The cost would fall on the counties of Washington, Chisago, Pine, Carlton and St. Louis. "Such a road will cost $250,000 to $300,000," says Mr. Cooley, "if fig ured on the basis of $2,000 a mile. I am told, tho, that a good deal of the way there is good road already, so that might be much reduced. There is plenty of material all along the way for roadmaking. I will take time, and such a road, if built, should be done like a lailroad, with system and sci ence. Storage and safe keeping of furs. Insurance. The Palace Clothing House. FROM MHOS AIRES MET IN MINNEAPOLIS Martin Kittel and W. S. Taylor, two men in the farm implement busi ness at Buenos Aires, South America, left that place four months ago and to day met in Minneapolis. Kittel, hear ing that Taylor was at the West hotel, went there this afternoon and called on his friend, whom he had last seen thous ands of miles away from Minneapolis. Taylor is here on business. Kittel is here on a vacation, and 1 ANNOUNCE JOINT MEETING SPECIAL S. y H. GREEN Ministers, of the Methodist, Presby terian, Congregational and Baptist churches will hold the last joint meet ing before the summer vacation next Monday morning. The Methodist Min isters association will adjourn for the summer June 18 the Congregational ministers will hold their last business meeting and an outing at the home of Eev. G. Albrecht, 3600 Nicollet ave nue, June 4 the Presbyterian ministers adjourned this afternoon, and the Bap tis'i ministers have also adjourned until next fall. At the meeting in Plymouth church this morning Rev. H. K. Paintfc re ported on the proposed young people's missionary movement, and read letters of instruction from the general New York committee, and Rev. C. A. Hilton appoined Revs. H. K. Painter, O. T. Clark, and J. E. Smith a local commit tee to report at the next meeting. Ed win Ewell of Anoka spoke on f20.n STAMP SALE ALL THIS WEEK. Stamps Delivered with C. O. Orders. with one EXTRA ELGIN ILLINOIS CREAMERY BUTTER 10 Stamps 10 With 2 Pounds PHONE 1236 60 Stamps with 1 can A. & P. Baking Powder. GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA CO. 021 NICOLLET AVENUE Shal 7 Our Theology Be Philosophical or Scrip tural?" A review of Bishop J. M. Thorn burn's book, "The Church of the Pente- cost," was given by Rev. J. J. Noe at the Methost ministers' meeting. The after discussion led to a general expres sion by the ministers that the Church of the Pentecost is the ideal church of today. Owing to the absence of Baptist min isters who are attending the Baptist convention at Dayton, Ohio, only rou tine business came up for discussion at the meeting in First Baptist church. BATS SKEIXEY KEEPS CHANGE. Tony Skelley, a St. Paul saloonkeeper, was arrested in this city yesterday morning, charged with working a short-change game on William Cullen, a stranger. Culjen told the police he met SkeUey on the street and asked him to change a $20 bill. Skelley took the bill, then returned It, saying he did not have the change. Later Cullen found Skelley had ive him a $1 bill instead of returning the The police arrested Skelley In a house on Washington avenue S. A Stamps with three packages best Rai-' sins, package 10c. A Stamps with fivei bars of our White Floating Soap, 25c. A Stamps with seven I lVF bars A. & P. Bo-| rax Laundry Soap, 25c. i A Stamps with two I large bags Table! Salt, per bag, me, A Stamps with two.1 packages Jello, any I flavor, per pkg., 10c. i 'I I ill Sheets 62lc will visit for two months at his former home at Cas tleton, N. D., which he left for South America four years ago. "America has the bulk of the trade in the farm implement business in Ar gentine." said Mr. Kittel at the Hotel Nicollet today. "There is a small amount of English machinery sold there, ^but American threshers and American plows are to be found on every hand. There are many Ameri cans engaged inthe farm implement business in Buenos Aires, but only a few of them remain all year round. They are there in the harvest season, which is from October to January." Fur Storage gratis on all repair jobs of $10. The Palace Clothing House. SPECIAL SALE "Misfit" (Ready-Made) Carpets Journal Automobile Tours Seeing Minneapolis Seeing the Twin Cities Conducted by the Motor Service Co TOTJB, NO, 1."Seeing MinneapoUs" cars leave Journal building 9:30, 1:30, 4 pan. Seatb ?i 00. Two-hour tour. TOUR NO. 2,"Seeing the Twin Cities'* cars leave Journal building 1:30 p.m. Seats $1.00. Two-hour tour. T01TB NO. 3."Evening Tour" cars leave Journal building 7:80 p.m. Seats $1.00. Spin around lakes and boulevards with stop at grand concert at Lake Harriet dur ing season Modern Touririg Oars, Expert Chauffeurs. Tickets on sale at Journal office. Reser vations may be made by phone. 0 TJIALF PRICE. 1,000 .-i N A TORN AND HEMMED SHEETS, 81 Inches by 90 inches, Regularly 73c TUES- fcQl* DAY, EACH. 2b Not more than 2 to a Customer. The One-Price Complete It ousefaralsben. AMUSEMENTS L. V. SOOTT Manager METROPOLITAN Tonight, 8.30. Matinee Today, 8 P.M. FRISCO EARTHQUAKE AND FIRE MOVING PICTURES Matinees 25c. Nights, 25c and 50c. Thursday, Alberta Gallatin "Cousin Kate" May 2T, Swiss Society "William Tell" May 28, 29, 30...."". Ida Ostergren TONIGHT AT 8:30 Tues., Thura.. and Sat. Matinees. LYCEUM RALPH STUART CONPANY In the Magnificent Production "AT THE RAINBOW'S END" A Drama of Frontier Life. By Franklin Fyles and Ralph Stuart. Next week "Confusion," A Farce Comedy FOE TUESDAY'S BUSINESS we offer a late arrival from our workrooms of 75 "MISFIT (BEADY-MADE) CABPETS AT ONE-HALF PBICE, made up from our best-selling patterns in Wiltons, Brussels, Axminsters and Velvets some of them just a trifle shopworn, but each and every one absolutely new REGULAR $2.00 CAR PETS Per Yard TjfEirEADEP Wife Wanted &** %&U M&. iJ: .-H..-T a kodak to take photographs of the children and asked me to go to Hoffman &* 624 Nicollet Avenue where the best assortment of Cameras, Films, Papers are to be obtained. Bdlson end Victor ^TALKING MACHINES n Eay Payment* MiBBesetaPfcouogApiiCo! JJgJ ALL SPECIALS ADVERTISED FOR MONDAY Will hold good Tuesday and in addition we will give FREE AT REGULAR $2.50 CARPETS THIS SALE, all made a up Per Yard t#li29 $1.00 ...Tie REGULAR $1.50 CAR PETS Per Yard REGULAR $1.00 CAR PETS Per Yard EXCHANGE and APPBOVAL PRIVILEGES SUSPENDEDOwing to the Extremely Low Prices at which above Carpets are offered, we shall be unable to send them out on Approval, or permit usual Exchange Privileges. 50c Special Sale Bed Spreads, Sheets and Table Linen. 500 MEDIUM SIZE CROCHET BED SPREADS, Pearl Hemmed a Splend dld Seller at our regular price of $1.23 TUESDAY SPECIAL AT, HE EACH 906 Not more than 2 to a Customer. 1,000 YARDS EXTRA HEAVY HALF BLEACHED IRISH TABLE LINEN, with Double Borders, in Beautiful Designs, Regularly 90c TUES DAY, PER 'IB- YARD fOC Not more than 10 Yards to a Customer. Fu rxiituxe &GeurjE>e Gt 5th St., 6th St. andlst Av. S. AMUSEMENTS BIJOU Tonight at 8:15 Matinees Wedcesday and Saturday. The Big Melodramatic Comedy Drama Sea sation, "HOW BAXTER BUTTED IN." With Sidney Toler as "Billy Baxter." Two beautiful gowns to be given away at the Wedresday and Saturday Matinees. See display in Show Windows at Pearce's. Njjxt week. Virginia Drew Trescott In "When Knighthood Was in Flower." FIVE DAYS MORE WoNPERUXj, W T~ l*~n tn V- OPENS SATURDAY FAMILY THEATER. Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening. Prices 10c. 20c. 30c matinees 10c and SOs. DEWEY S. & H. Green Trading Stamps with Purchase Checks of $1.00, or more Tuesday, May 22, when you present this Coupon THE Av Bead tor Edison and Victor Catalog. & i I Jtf KJW ,22 23 24 25C2& of THEATER TWICE DAILY. "THE IDEALS" EXTRA WITH EKAKKTE KIEL. Featherweight Champion of the World, wiU spar with his partner. John Frayne. Returns of the Nelson-Herrera fight by special wire Friday eve ning. Journal. North American "The good of the old, the Best of the neirpethods/' THE= Postal Telegraph-Gable Co. FINE CUTLERY A tan Una of CartO Set, Manicartf Casts, Shavbuc Outfits. Tallat Articles. Cutlery Grinding I H. HKCENER, 2ttf Nicollet Aye., MhasaapoBs.