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earce's Whvrt Fashion Rtigna
403-405 Nicollet Ave. Four Floors Filled with Women's Fash ionable Garments. fur Lined corns One Thousand Fur Lined Coats to select frombest of linings best of workmanship$19.50 to $125. These special values will not last long. Fine Broadcloth Coats lined with German selecka fur with French coney collar, $25.00 tT. $19.50 Squirrel Lined Coats, outside of fine all wool broadcloth, worth itr.: $29.50 Biver Mink Lined Coats, fine broadcloth outside with marten collar, $45 Anfi values at pjO*\/ir Sable Biver Mink Lined Coats, the bes coat ever made for ieeJT:t $45.00 Best quality Squirrel Lined Coats Finest broadcloth outside. Special for tC7 this sale pO I .31/ Visit the Charming New Tea Rooms A Dayton's Entrance 710 Nicollet Av. A la carte Service 8 a. m. to 8 m., (Except Sunday), Table d' tfote Dinner 5:30 to 7:30 p. m., 50c. Gentlemen's Cafe and Smoking Room WHAT TO EAT THE NATIONAL POOD MAGAZINE Published monthly at Chicago by Paul" Pierce Replete with novel entertain ments, humorous bits for the enter tainer, table stories, toasts and senti ments. It gives the best rules for all kinds of cookery. The Best Practical Magazine on Diatetics. Should be in every home Awarded Highest Honors, Grand Prize and Gold Medal by International Jury of Awards, World's Fair, St Louis. It is the magazine that started the crusade against Food Frauds over ten years ago. "Pierce began the great pure food eru ade ten years ago, which since has stirred the nation, and opened the eyes of the pub llo to the alarming extent of adulteration practiced, resulting In the enactment of many efficient state laws An article from his niagazlno was read in the United States Senate and proved the most powerful ar gument that has yet been produced for national food legislation Editorial MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUHS. You have seen it quoted again and again and have read the favorable com ments and endorsements given it by the American Newspaper Press. Food officers endorse WHAT TO EAT. "Believing that our homes would be healthier and happier If they were readers of this worthy publication, we hereby recommend this publication to tho great consuming public of this country "From UMolntlona paised by the ExecutW* Committee of National Anooiatlon of Stat* Dairy aad Food Departments. What Eat for one year is $1,00 Fine Arts Journal-'handsom- est magazine published Devoted to Art, Music, Literature. Sub scription price for one year 3.00 II S5 Thursday* Evening. BOTH FOR $2.00 Total $4.00 'To every"'person sending in their order before Nov 1, -we -will send FREE, our booklet, SIX DINNERS, telling how to send out invitations, how to arrange and serve in proper form, six dinners and luncheons, including the menus and recipes, with "Ice Breakers" for getting your company started riflht and appropriate quotations for Dinner Menus. OR WHAT TO EAT one year and SIX DINNERS both for SI 00. Send Orders to 160 WASHINGTON STREET, CHICAGO, ILL. City News I I i i II I.I TOW TALK EVENTS OF TONIGHT Metropolitan Theater James O'Neill in "Monte Cristo." Biiou TheaterFiske O'Hara in "Mr. Blarney of Ireland," Orphenm Theater**-Modern vaude ville. Lyceum Theater"Brother Of ficers. Unique TheaterVaudeville. Dewey Theater Dreamland Burlesquers.'' Westminster Church Presbyte rian synod of Minnesota. TOMOBBOW'S CALENDAR "Westminster Church Presbyte rian synod of Minnesota. Casino, "The Big Rink" opens next Monday. 18th a N and Washington. Wedding invitations correctly en- floners raved Beard Dayton, society sta at Dayton's. The Johnson Undertaking company are now at 703 Hennepin avenue. J. Johnson, general manager (for fifteen vcars president and general manager Johnson-Landis company and firm, of Vail & Johnson, established 1867). Res idence phone, Maine 143-J.V Office, 3353. T. C. 9859. Charles N Hunt has returned to this city for his permanent home, having resided in St. Louis for the past three years. will occupy the pulpit at the Central Baptist church next Sunday, having for his morning topic, "God's Call," and for evening, "Almost Per suaded. Minnesota camp, No 8, Sons of Vet erans, will meet Saturday evening in Memorial hall, courthouse. The Min neapolis Sons of Veterans Re Cross corps will also meet Saturday evening in Memorial hall, courthouse. Hereaf ter meetings will be held in this hall every second and fourth Saturday eve nings in each month. Kate M. Scott, secretary of tine As sociation of Army Nurses, has written for the benefit of members of the or ganization an account of the Grand Army encampment last August. She praises Minneapolis in the highest terms. Copies of her article have been re ceived by the G. A. R. executive com mittee from Brookville, Pa An improvement league was organ ized last evening at a meeting of citi zens held at Lyndale avenue S and Thirty-sixth street, under the name of the Lyndale District Improvement as sociation. Officers were elected as fol lows: President, E H. Perschman vice president, C. M. Perry treasurer, N. R. Potter secretary, E L. Ford executive committee, D. Gazette, J. M. Birmingham, Carter. Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle Scott, W I. Nolan Miss Nina Blackburn, A. Demkier and J. Port will assist at a musical, literary and dramatic entertain ment to be given tonight by the young women's class of Riverside chapel. Among the features will be the musical skit, Yankee Doodle Girl,'' by thirty five voices the farce, A Matrimonial Advertisement"" A Darktown Ro mance" the drama, "Twenty Minutes Late." ROAD GOOD TO DULUTH AUTOISTS I N INTEREST O TRI The Pierce Publishing Company,!effort to put the tri-city highway in HENR J. GJERTSEN and HARR A. LUND, Attorneys 1015 N. Y. Life Bids., Minneapolis. Best facilities for collection of inherit ance and handling of legal business In Eu rope Twenty one years' experience in tho general practice of law in Minnesota. Spe cial attention given to probate and real estate law $*$xSS$SSJ3^ Compare The Sunday Journal with $ any other northwestern Sunday newspaper. You will be a Sunda#y STATE HIGHWAY MAKE TRIP I N EIGHT PLUS HOURS. Working* in the interest of the pro- fwind ose tri-city highway between the cities and Duluth, C. Davis of Cloquet took a party of six in his au tomobile from Cloquet to St. Paul in eight and a half hours, following close ly the proposed route. This test, made a month ago, was so successful that W. J. Power of Duluth will make the trip this week in his locomobile and Mr. McHugh may accompany him in a Hols man. H. J. Lang of Wyoming made the trip from Minneapolis to Diuuth twice last August. drove a one-cylinder Rambler on the first trip and a one cylinder Cadillac touring car on the second. On hia trip Mr. Dav is followed the route laid out by the tri-city highway committee except from Rush City to White Bear. went via North Branch and Wyoming, while the com mittee recommended from Rush City via Sunrise, Center City, Scandia and Witherow to White Bear. On account of the poor road between Pine City and Hinckley the old military road from Hinckley to Rock Creek was used. All these parties report the roads as greatly improved over last year. The most improvement has been made in Carlton county, between Carlton and Moose Lake, and in Pine county in and about Sandstone. County Commissioner Parish of Sandstone has made special first-class condition. I is said that the roads in and out of Sandstone are like good macadam streets. Road, supervis ors should cover all sandy places with thick layers of straw or bark, sa the auto men. Where this was done sandy roads are fairly good. The Duluth Auto club has issued a general invitation to twin city autoists to take the run. A effort will be made at the coming session to secure state aid for the tri-city highway. HOFF MEDICINE REDUCED The Genume Hoff Medlclna Price, 35 cents a bottle (full sits). Compounded after the true and cor rect formula of the famous Prof. Hoff, of Vienna, Austrta. Known and recog nized everywhere as a positive curs for Asthma, Catarrh, Hay Fever, Bronchitis, and all diseases of the breathing organs. The genuine bears tb "Crown" trade-mark. Sole Agents In Minneapolis, S. H. BROWNLEE DRUG CO., Successor to Dlllln Drug Co.. 10. Washington Av. S. Optician, EYES Examined Free Artificial Eyes BEST. 409 Nicollet ((SWHJOHS QUALITY h(OPX Uary Elizabeth's Newest Homo- Kade Candy. Fresh Every Saturday. Staffed Caramels INVESTORS Desiring a good rate of Interest with abundant security should call and exam* ln the first mortgage farm loans for sal by journal subscriber ix you want the 1 1 Minneapolis Ti*ust Company DEATH STALKS IN CITIES' STREETS MANY CASUALTIES RECORDED, MANY O THEM FATAL. Simon Eustis, Octogenarian, Killed by Streetcar Near MinnehahaBoatman Falls Into Biver and Drowns, and Woman Dies in Physician's Office Many Minor Accidents. -s VICTIMS OF ACCIDENTS Simon Eustis, killed by streetcar. M. Kelley, drowned In river. I J. F. Anderson, killed by fall. Unidentified man, succumbs to ex posure. Peter Sederland, foot crushed. Louis Warner, struck by locomo- I tlve. Edward Ross, struck by team. I S Simon Eustis, 80 years old, was struck by a Minnehaha car at Forty ninth street last evening and was in stantly killed. Mr. Eustis went to Minnehaha Falls early in the evening to walk with some of his old friends there, and was return ing home shortly after 9 o'clock. Hi sight and hearing were not the best, and he did not heed the approaching car. was thrown to one side of the track, striking on his head. When picked up by the motorman he was dead and Coroner Kistler was immediately notified. The body was removed to the home, 4458 Thirty-fifth avenue S. Mr. Eustis is survived by several children. Boatman I Drowned. M. Kelley, employed on the steamer Ben Hershey, was drowned at 3 p.m. yesterday while the steamer was pass ing under the Robert street bridge, St. Paul. Kelley went to the side of the boat to dip up a pail of water. lost his balance and fell into the river without those on the steamer seeing him Several men on the bridge and on shore saw the accident. Charles Gremore of the steamer C. W Cowles, moored at the foot of Jackson street, put out in a rowboat, but could not reach the drowning man in time. A teamster of Melady & Co. threw a bun dle of grainsacks over the bridge, but it did not strike the water within reach of Kelley. The man apparently became benumbed with the cold and was un able to swim. The body was not re covered. Death in Fall. Jonas Frederick Anderson, a con tractor, 43 years of age, who lived afc 3308 Seventeenth avenue S, died yes terday from injuries received in falling from his wagon last Monday. Ander son was getting into his ~wagon when the horse started forward. was thrown to the ground and hemorrhage of the brain resulted. The funeral will be held from his late residence, Satur day, at 2 p.m. Cold Kills in St. Paul. A unidentified man who sought shel ter from the cold of Tuesday night in the South St. Paul jail, was found dead in his cell Wednesday morning. The man had been about the city io sev eral days. told no one his name, but asserted he had been working at Re Wing for a railroad, that he had money coming to him there, and was on his way to collect it. The man was about 50 years of age, his hair sprinkled with gray. Died in Doctor's Office. Mrs Anna Brunett of McCumber. N. D., died yesterday at the office of Dr. A..JE. Comstock in the New York Life building, St. Paul. Coroner Ar thur W Miller was called and decided death resulted from tuberculosis. Mrs. Brunett, accompanied by her husband, had been visiting in Chicago and was on her way home. She was taken ill at the St. Paul Union station and hur ried to Dr. Comstock's office for relief. She died soon after her arrival at the office. Hurt in the Capitol. Peter Sederland, a ianitor at the new capitol, had his left foot crushed yes terday afternoon. The leg had to be amputated below the knee at St. Jo seph's hospital, and there is some ques tion if Sederland will withstand the shock. Sederland and two other iani tors were removing window screens and taking them down a special freight elevator. One of the screens became wedged between the elevator ond the shaft when the car was nearly on a level with the sidewalk. Sederland went to the sub-basement to adiust the trouble. While beneath the elevator the cables of the elevator unwound and the car suddenly fell. Sederland was struck a glancing blow on the head and fell to one side of the shaft, but the full weight of the car caught his left foot, which was crushed flat. I took eight minutes work of several men with lacks and crowbars before Sederland could be released. was then hurried to the hospital. Struck by Switch Engine. Louis Marmer, 171 Bast Fairfield ave nue, St. Paul, was struck by a Great Western switch engine yesterday after noon near the freighthouse. was crossing the tracks to see about a con signment of goods in the freight house which he wanted for his store, when he was run down. Hi head was cut and his body severely bruised. was taken to St. Joseph's hospital. will probably recover. Knocked from Bicycle. Edward Eoss was badly bruised last evening when he was knocked from his bicycle by a team at Twenty-sev enth avenue S and Twenty sixth street. The driver did not stop to assist him, but pedestrians took him to his home, 520 Twenty-third avenue S, and a phy sician was summoned. sustained a broken leg and several bad bruises. For Rheumatism, Lumbago and Neuralgia use Omega Oil. Trial bottle 10c. HUSTLING FOR WHEATON Members of Fraternal Orders Organize to Help Democratic Nominee. The Wheaton Hustling club has been formed as a state organization, in the interests of Fred E Wheaton of Min neapolis, democratic' nominee for clerk of the supreme court. There is a local membership roll of 200, and it is claimed that 85 per cent of the mem bers are republicans, as the club is in dependent and non-partizan," organ ized from motives of good fellowship to get votes for Wheaton. Thomas H. Hineline is president, John McCracken, secretary, and Charles W. Farwell, treasurer. The executive committee consists of Aaron Poupney, Charles W Farwell, J. C. O'Keeffe, Jo *seph Ranger and C. A. Greenwood, and headquarters are at 15 TTfth street S. A meeting was. held Tuesday eVe nning in the Bank of Commerce build ing, at which fifty new members were enrolled. Auxiliary clubs^ are being formed in several other cities among members of fraternal orders, and but tons are being distributed. The Great Secret.'' The interest in E Phillips Oppen heim's absorbing story, now running in ~The Journal's Sunday Magazine, grows with each installment. Next Sunday the tale is brought to a mystifying and. P.O. SITE CHANCE^ NARROWING DOWN PBEFEBENOE LIES BETWEEN MIL- WAUKEE AND UNION STATIONS. Pence Site. Favored by Commercial Club, I Not Out of It, but Wash- ington Inclination I Toward Block 40 or Block 20, South of Nicollet Avenue Developments at Washington regard ing the new Minneapolis postoffice site lend color tp the probability that the choice lies between blocks 40 and 20, altho the Pence) operahouse block, known as block 23, and indorsed by the Commercial club and other organi zations, cannot be said to be out of the running. Block 40 lies between Second and Third avenues S, Washington avenue and Second street, across Third avenue from the Milwaukee railroad station. Block 20 is bounded by First and Sec ond avenues S, First and Second streets, opposite one site which has been sug gested for the new union station. W. W Jermane, in telegraphic cor respondence today from the Washing ton bureau to The Journal, says that data about cost and options on some property in the blocks under con sideration were received only a few days ago by Supervising Architect J. Knox Taylor at Washington, which ac counts for the delay in getting his start on the report. Mr. Taylor ex pects, however, to hand his report on the Minneapolis site question to the secretary or the treasury, Leslie M. Shaw, the latter part of this week. Announcement Deferred. Under a rule adopted by the depart ment, however, no announcement will be made for thirty days after the re* port is submitted. This rule was adopt ed as to all cities in order to give everybody interested a chance to sub mit statements for or against any par ticular site, and that no charge can be made that the department acted hastily. One fact to be brought out in the re port is that none of the four blocks under consideration can be bought with *in the limit of cost set by congress, $350,000. I fact they all run consider ably over that figure, altho the exact estimate placed on each Mr. Taylor cannot be learned. The blocks in ques tion, as has been stated in The al, are numbered 40, 39, 20 and 23. The public affairs committee of the Commercial club, acting for the department.^ has been fortunate in get ting options on about 75 per cent of the property in blocks 40 and 20, but only about 35 per cent of the Pence block, and on none of the property in block 39, in which the St. James hotel stands. Probable Choice. In view of this state of the negotia tions Mr. Jermane places the probable choice between blocks 40 and 20, as stated, altho the Pence block's ad vantageous situation on Hennepin ave nue is a point in its favor. Mr. Taylor, at Washington, preserves the attitude toward the question which he bore in Minneapolis. has been as dumb as the proverbial oyster about his choice of sites, saying that the secretary will make whatever announce metn he chooses when the report is made. i The Plymouth. Sogers Peet Clothing. Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. The best men's outfits in he world. i-ilS THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL? October 11, i9o6T' ft fc *x**.M RALPH CQ$NOR COMING Canadian Author Will Take Part In Church Dedication. Ralph, Connor, who in real life is Charles W. Gordon of "Winnipeg, will arrive in Minneapolis on Nov. 1 to officiate in 'the dedication of Grace Presbyterian church on Nov. 11 and 12 He will "be entertained by the Ralph Connor club, an organization of the men of Grace church At a meeting last night at the home of Henry C. Hanke, president of the crab, plans were made for the entertainment of the noted Canadian author. During his stay in Minneapolis Dr. Gordon's only public appearance will be at the dedica tion services of the church. CITY PAYS NO DAMAGE Minneapolis Not Liable for Pranks of Erratic Bassett Creek. Judge Waite of the municipal court has dismissed the case of Johanna Solom against the city of Minneapolis, on motion of the city attornev. Mrs. Solom sued to recover $500 for dam age to her property in North Minneap olis by the bverflow of Bassett creek. There' are about twelve other cases of a similar nature on the municipal court calendar, and these will be dismissed as they come up. The liability of the city for damages resulting from the overflow of Bassett creek was fully de termined after the flood of 1892. (G PIANOS EIGHTH CHIGAGOv BOAi) IS PROBABLE COON VALLEY LINE REACHING i BOTH WAYS. a Crosse and Southeastern Shows Signs of Quitting Jerk-Water Class and Becoming Link in Illinois Cen- tral Route from Minneapolis to Windy CityWould Short Cut. The a Crosse & Southeastern road, known as the Coon Valley route, a short line built by J. S. Cargill last year, and which Jjas never attracted more than local attention, from a Crosse, Wis., to Viroqua, Wis., promises to attain twin-city interest. Developments of the last few days confirm the opinion which has often been entertained by railroad men, that eventually the road would be a link in a new line between Minneapolis and Chicago. I is believed today that the Illinois Central will use the line, altho at the present time the company is us ing Burlington tracks into a Crosse from Stoddard. Among the Short Lines. The Southeastern line, from Chicago to a Crosse, will be about twelve miles longer than the North-Western and about the same as the Milwaukee. From a Crosse to Minneapolis the route of the Illinois Central is specu lative, altho for years it has been be lived in the neighborhood of Trem- ?'alls ealeau, Galesville and Black River that the frequent surveying par ties working thru the, country, at# long intervals, were working in the inter ests of the Illinois Central. From Viroqua it is expected that the Southeastern will follow the creek from Coon Valley eastward to Ontario, then southeasterly to Prairie du Sac, where it would cross the Wisconsin river, and continue to Madison for its Illinois Cen tral connection. Among the other sta tions on the route would be Madison, Monroe, Freeport, Rockford and Elgin. Pays from the Start. The Southeastern has proved a nioney getter and is already on a paying ba sis, a remarkable fact, inasmuch as it has been in operation only a little more than a year. The line serves a I fertile country and has Tjeen the means of developing the tobacco country in middle Wisconsin. When the Southeastern was built there was not a tobacco warehouse on the route now there are three large ones and others are being erected. Not only the places on the line, but many of the districts to the south, around Newton, Esofea and still further south, are served. The country along the pro posed route is also rich, including what are believed to be rich mineral lands, of which there has been only a begin ning of development. The Best I the Motto of Zahnen's, Washington avenue, oppo site the Nicollet house. Lynnhaven Spe cial Oysters are now ripe, and cannot be found elsewhere, the only oyster that has the deep Atlantic flavor. HAYNES TO LEAD OUT ON SATURDAY EVENING Arrangements for the mammoth dem ecratic mass meeting in the Audito rium Saturday night are now complete. The meeting is being looked forward to with especial interest by the voters of the city of Minneapolis, afl former Mayor Haynes will make his first pub lic appearance this year at a political gathering. The policy and trend of the entire campaign will depend upon what the former executive of the city will say as to the issues now before the peo ple. In addition, the heads of the ticket will outline the platform of the dem ocracy and present to the voters the ideals of good government as the dem ocracy sees them. Governor J. A. John son, candidate for re-election Frank Larrabee, congressional nominee, and Mr. Haynes will make the principal ad dresses. Other candidates and those prominent in democratic counsels will also be present. MANY DEATHS IN ST. PAUL September Record the Largest in Five Years. The September death record in St. Paul was the largest in the last five years. There are 154 deaths reported, compared with 140 in 1905, 135 in 1904, and 125 in 19Q3. There were 326 births in the month and. 194 marriages. Forty five contagious cases were reported dur ing the month, as follows: Diphtheria, 34 scarlet fever, 7 smallpox, 4. Bu one of the thirty-four diphtheria cases caused death. If you want the Genuine and Original production you will find it in the wonderful "WISNER" the most beautiful Piano made. Come and see our display, you will be greatly delighted. Northwestern Music House, SS&S&Sn 318-320 NicoUet Ave. NO Cooking--Ready to Eat Malta-Vita is so good to eat because tit is, made from the finest w%Je "wlyte wheat, thoroughly cooked and mati&ed, then mixed with pure, rich barley malt extract and rolled into little wafer flakes and baked crisp and brown. It is the most healthful food in the world for the same reason. The malt extract turns the starch of the wheat into maltose, or malt sugar. ^Maltose is most easily digested and physicians recommend it because it is so strengthening. Malta-Vita is rich in maltose. Get some Malta-Vita today. A bowlful with milk or cream or fresh fruit is a delightful breakfast* Ho^cooking. All Grocers, Now lO Cents. Defective Page Second Floor. $24.15 Cash, or $1.00 Per Week. LYCEUM \Your Ci edit Is Good at The New England] Friday's Special Bargains 3 Big Furniture Offerings. Oily $3.65 for TMi Substantial EiUkei Cabiiet Gash, or 50c per week. 100 KITCHEN CABINETS LIKE PIC- TURE, with Hardwood Bases, finished Golden, Clear White Wood Tops, 26x38 Inches, with Sliding Flour Bin and Drawer regularly $4.73, |A FRIDAY Mif) Cash, or $1.00 down and 50 cents per week Tht Om-Pd* 9mmpltt9 HmmufMrmlMkor: GBRe.ard The FRAWLEYS .offer BROTHER OFFICERS Next Week..... RANSOM'S FOLLY EVENINGS. 50c-35c--25c--IOc NO HIGHER MATINBBS, SUNDAY, TUESDAY THURSDAY, SATURDAY Every Seat in the house 25c. Next MondaySpecial Ladles' Night. Ladies, All Seats, 25c. wucm FAMILY THBATEE. Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening. Prices 10c, 20e. 30c Matinees 10c and 30c SS3$$$$$$$S$S$$$$$$$^^ A Japanese lady attendant in tn native costume. Mondays *4i fily $24.75 for Tkis lagiifi cent Leather Booker. FOR FRIDAY'S BUSWESS W E OF- FER SO HIGHEST GRADE OVER STUFFED LEATHER ROCKERS LIKE PICTURE, with Carved Golden Oak Frames, all Beautifully Finished and Properly Castered. This Splendid Rocker Is Strictly Hand Built Throughout and Is covered with Very Best No. 1 Hand Buffed Natural Grain Leather. Nothing but the Most De pendable Material Is used In its con struction, and we can Guarantee It In every way, while recommending It as the Best Bargain in a Leather Rocker ever on our floors. Regularly $36.00, FRIDAY i $24.75 Cash, or $4.00 down and $1.00 per week AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Both Fones, 3997. THEATUR MODURN VODEVIL Brenlngs. 18c. 26c. 50c. Prices nerer change lily 95 Cents for This ConYe&ieit Folding Tablo. 200 FOLDING TABLES LIKE PICTURE, 26x32 Inches, Built of Selected Maple In Natural Finish equally Convenient as a Card, Sew ing or Refreshment Table AP. regularly $1.50, FRIDAY 99Q Fixr*n.itire &Ga:rpet Cb Sth St., 6th it. and 1st AT. 3 MAET NORMAN, GARDINER & VINCENT, LILLIAN APEL, 6PROVEANIS6 BILLY VAN, ROATTIND & STEVENS* ECKHOFF & GORDON, KINODEOME. METROPOLITAN |t-&3IT' JAMES O'NEILL# TONIGHT ONLY TIME sT^fT606.!"*0TCRISE"MONT Saturday Night the Mighty" SUNDAY Wilton Lackay* Next Thursday .Harry Beresford BIJOU Tonight at 8:15 soxnrExrxB MATINEE SATUBDA Y. Charles Blaney presented the talented Irish Singing Comedian. FISKE O'HARA la "Mr. Blarney from Ireland." Next week "On Dangerous Ground" DEWEY THEATRE* TWICE DAILY THE DREAMLAND BURLESQUERS With DAVE MAEION. Next week .Frank Gotoh with Merry Maidens Men of Dressy Dispositions Like to wear a Silk Hat in the fall, and we are fully prepared with a fine stock of High Hats in the newest shapes. The nap is of rich silk that will wear well and always keep its glossy appearance. We have also a large and diverse stock of Derbies and Soft Hats in ail sizes and of the latest fall blocks and the prices are pleasant to hear, too. Caps. Yes, we have a large variety In cloth, leather and silk, from 50c up. Barnaby's ClothiersHattersFurnishers. NICOLLET AV. AN FOURTH ST, MINNEAPOLIS. If it comesfrom, Barnaby'* it mwt b* good." AUCTION SALE Japanese Palace ftflfi NICOLLE AVE. 010 OIV BttwM 8t 9th St. S. OIO All stocks are newly arrired and up-to-date. 2 DAIL SALES! 1:30 p. m., 7:30 p. m. BUSINESS NIGH SCHOOL 'I' I si Fxlzss will be given away every day. NOW OPEN Wednesdays- i-wf^r. Fridays The Munson Shorthand Institute Qaaranty Loan Building. ^^|Si^ SMITH, President.