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OPEN THIS EVENING. PUIOS at Metropolitan* Music Co. Special Bargains 11 SQUARE PIANOS, $25 to $75. ORGANS (New and Second Hand) $10 to $175. USED PIANOLAS, $65 to $175. EXCHANGED UPRIGHT PIANOS. Lyon & Healy $165 Kramch & Bach $185 Hazelton $200 Haines $225 Emerson $240 Gabler $275 NEW UPRIGHTS. Leland $187.50 Dyer Bros 1256.00 Smith & Barnes 5260.00 Weber (used a little) $360.00 Terms on Inexpensive Pianos: $10 Down, $6 Monthly. ^eltopolitaR *Wird R.D/er Pfi.iHfr 4143 South Sixth Street. Sole Agents Steinway and Knabe Pianos. OPEN THIS EVENING. No better Batter at any price than "Dandelion" Brand Butter Every Pound Guaranteed Faney Hanufaetared by SAMELS BROS. 216 lo. 6th St. Ask Your Grocer. Established 1872. NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK Capital $1,000,000 Surplus 950,000 Deposits ....^.....12,000,000 Ample resources, absolute safe ty, superior service, unexcelled facilities, Correspindeice iiyited It's Our Business to know your wants without ex pensive instruction. We know lust what to do with every kind of fabric, party dresses, gloves, ribbonsofor us1 a bundle soiled fabrics and they will Ue returned sur prisingly clean and fresh. TEXAS "The Garden of the Lord."Roosevelt. Have you been reading 5the general ar ticles on Texas in this newspaper' They point to opportunities in a new field. We can give you information which will be worth dollars and cents to you Write BUSINESS HEN'S CLUB AAN ANTONIO, TEKAS. City News Ey *v TOWN TALK A ^4 $ EVENTS OF TONIGHT Metropolitan Theater "The District Leader.'* Bijou Theater"A Race for Life." Orpheum TheaterVaudeville. Lyceum Theater "The Lit tlest Girl" "Lost, Twenty-four Hours.'' Unique TheaterVaudeville. Dewey TheaterInnocent Maids. Pine wood at $1.50 per cord at 2904 Hennepin avenue. Pictures for gifts. Beard Art Gal leries, at Dayton's. A certificate on the Sweet Studios will be appreciated. Replaced cast iron heating boilers for sale cheap. Andrews Heating Oo. Xraas flowers don't be held up get our prices. Amundson & Kerchner, 409 Henneoin. Smoked and damaged sheeting board for sale at half price at Bruce Edger ton Lumber company's yard, 2904 Hennepin avenue. John S. Allen, reliable ieweler, estab lished 185. Ask any old resident. Room 110 Guaranty Loan building ground ftocr open evenings. Dr. M. L. Gates will give the free public address at 45 Fourth street S at 3 p.m. tomorrow. His subiect will be, "Socialism Inevitable." Try them rawdeliciousor stuff your turkey with them Christmas shucked direct from shell to can Baltimore Packing Co.'s Crown Brand Oysters. A new council of the Royal League will be instituted on Friday evening, Dec. 28, at Morgan Post hall, Third street and Nicollet avenue. Supreme and state officers will be present. C. L. Campbell, in charge of the women's department of the National Bank of Commerce for three years, since its institution, has been elected assist ant cashier of the East Side State bank. Perfumes that last. Chocolates Lowney's, Johnson's and Funk's. La dies' hand bags. Cigars, a large as sortment. Get our prices. Gamble & Ludwig, Druggists, 301-303 Hennepin avenue. If you wish for more business in 1907 than you had in 1906, subscribe for a press clipping service._ Pollock's Clipping Bureau, Minneapolis, can put names of new customers on your desk every day. Ask them. The flour mills will close dewn to night for three days as a Christmas holiday. At the reopening the mills will be found to have a fairly good business for the winter season. A year ago business was practically sus pended. Marshall Eberstein of Washington has been assigned to the secret service office at St. Paul to succeed the* late Captain J. W. Lawrence. Captain John Webb, who has temporarily been sta tioned at St. Paul, will return to his home city, Omaha. Christmas is near, are you ready? Have you consulted the Christmas Present Column on the Want Page? This column is full of suggestions. The query of just what to give is settled here, and you will note with pleasure the low prices attached. D. A. Gaumnitz of the department of animal husbandry in the state farm school returned yesterday from Colo rado, where he gave a meat demonstra tion at the state farm school at Fort Collins. He also visited the famous St. Louis valley, the largest pea-growing district in America. The Knights Templar, Zion Com mandery No. 2, will hold impressive services at their hall Christmas day at 10:45 a.m., when members, with their families and all sojourning fraters and Masons generally are invited to be resent. An address will be delivered Sir Knight J. S. Montgomery. On Sunday morning at the Fowler Methodist church Dr. J. S. Montgomery will be in his pulpit and preach a spe cial Christmas sermon on "The Story of the Christ." The church is to be Srofusely le decorated with palms 'and owers. The choir is to be augmented to double quartet and will render ap propriate Christmas music. In the eve ning at 7:45 Coombs' celebrated Christ mas cantata, "The First Christmas," will be given under the direction of Professor Alfred Wiley. 'Dr. Mont ornery will make a brief address in evening. Useful Holiday Gifts. The Great Plymouth Clothing House, Very Low Fares from Chicago To Florida and Havana, Cuba* and re turn, via the Baltimore & Ohio Rail road and Washington, D. also diverse routes. Step-over privileges. Descriptive booklet on application. Ad dress R. C. Hasse, N. W. T. P. A., St. Paul, Minn., or B. N. Austin, G. P. A., Chicago. COULD NOT USE MONET. The St. Paul library board at a meeting yes terday decided that it will be In a position Jan 1 to return $15,000 of the $53,000 allotted to the board for this year expenses. A Valuable Agent. The glycerine employed in Dr. Pieree'a medicines greatly enhances the medi cinal properties which it extracts and holds in solution much better than alco hol would. It also possesses mediolnal iroperties of Its own, being a valuable emulcent, nutritive, antiseptic and anti ferment. It adds greatly to the efficacy of the Black Oherrybark, Golden Seal root, Stone root and Queen's root, con tained in "Golden Medical Discovery in Subduing chronio, or lingering coughs, bronchial, throat and lung affections, for all of which these agents are recom mended by standard medical authorities. In all cases where there is a wasting away of flesh, loss of appetite, with weak stomach, as In the early stages of consumption, there can be no doubt that glycerine acts as a valuable nutritive and' aids the Golden Seal root. Stone root, Queen's root and Black Cherrybark in Seshand laces. Send romotlng digestion' and building up the strength, controlling the cough and bringing about a healthy condition of the whole system. Of course, it must not be expected to work miracles. It will not cure consumption except In its earlier stages. It will cure very severe, obstin ate, chronic coughs, bronchial and laryn geal troubles, and chronic sore Jhroat with hoarseness. In acute coughs It is not so effective. Ii is in the lingering coughs, or those of long standing, even when accompanied by bleeding from lungs, that it has performed Its most marvelous cures. Send for and read the little book of extracts, treating of the fcinal roperties and- uses of the several med roots that enter into Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and learn why this medicine has such a wide range of application in the cure of diseases. It is sent free. Address Dr. R. v. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. The "Discovery" con tains no alcohol or harmful, hablt-form ing drug. Ingredients all printed on each bottle .wrapper In plain English. Sick people, especially those suffering from diseases of fang standing, are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. All correspondence Is held as strictly private and sacredly cdBSKential. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y. Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser Is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. Sena 21 one-cent stamps for pao'er-covered, or 31 stamps for clotn-'"ll8lo, $4i bound COpyi *y OFFICIAL TABLE 1 4 4,,v** O N GOVERNORSHIP Minor Candidates. The official vote of the state on gov ernor, as certified by the state can vassing board at its final session late yesterday, is here given by counties. The totals on the state ticket and the amenoments were given in & Journal yesterday. .The 'official plurality for Johnson is 72,318. From unofticial returns The Journal es timated it over a mapth ago at 72,300. er 1,992 850 728 1,033 794 723 911 858 355 139 513 1,036 1,195 718 812 1,500 1,818 1,071 1,926 360 14,010 818 828 S89 1,297 1,253 314 986 428 635 223 1,202 351 815 814 711 972 862 529 1,091 1,116 619 451 769 746 1,517 1,450 632 557 1,072 558 8 862 SOS 926 1281 1,456 549 513 5,109 329 505 761 1,247 1,346 575 668 1,343 334 1,301 532 879 1,264 706 411 1,848 1 082 523 MONUMEN FO COLYILL MOVEMENT STARTED TO SECURE MEMORIAL FOR COMMANDER OF FIRST MINNESOTA AT GET- TYSBURG. An appropriation for the erection of a monument to Colonel William Colvill, leader of the First Minnesota regiment at the battle of Gettysburg, and thru the latter years of the war, will be asked-at the next legislative session. A number of people have become inter ested in the project and arrangements have been made for the introduction of a bill appropriating money for the pur pose. On the war record of the state no event stands out so conspicuously as the charge of the Fist regiment at Gettysburg The charge was the turn ing point in the second day's fight, and one of the decisive factors in the result of the battle. Colonel Colvill, who died a year and a half ago at the Soldiers' Home, was in conimand of the regiment at the time, and it was between him and General Hancock that the famous conversation which preceded the charge took place. The Confederates were about to en ter a gap in the Union forces and re treat was imminent. Reinforcements were coming and General Hancock re alized that a delay was necessary. Riding up to Colvill -he asked, "What regiment is this?" 'The First Minne- sota," replied the colonel. "Then charge that column," commanded Han cock, and. the 265 men in line advanced at the double quick. Of the men en gaged in the charge 215 men were eith ere killed 6r wounded. Colonel Colvill was a native of New York, but enlisted- from Red Wing, where he was engaged in the practice of law. He was wounded at Bull Run, Nelson's Farm and twice at Gettys burg. At the conclusion of the war* he refused the title of brevet brigadier general, saying that he preferred to be, known as the commander of the First* Minnesota. STATE OFFIGIALS IN., A BIG LAND HEAL Peter B. Hanson, secretary of state, and George A. Ralph of Crookston, state drainage engineer, have just sold a tract of 4,100 acres of wild land in Manitoba, near the town of Minijedosa, for $40,000. The purchaser is the Wal lin Land company of Winnipeg, which will put the land on the market. Mr. Hanson was anxious to close out his interests, as he is going south to spend the winter after leaving the capital Jan. 7. As the sellers got the land in 1001 for less than. $2.50 an acre, they are well satisfied with their profit. FBOKXNENT WOMAN DIES. ^1 Mrs. Mary FoeUen,' wife of Police Commis sioner Wnilam Foelsen of St Paul, died at her residence, 611 Aurora avenue, yesterday. She* had been falling for many years, and her death was not unexpected. Mrs. Foelsen was active In St, Paul lodge circles She Was the first president of Martha Washington lodge No. S Sons of Herman, and also the first of Oak Circle No. 5, Drids. wit a automobile. wu,bacuyasbak enjiR.and.Ws rlg_ wrecked^buti Wasjiot injured en up and his rig wrecked, bat ^sufficiently to compel him to leave duty. OR E mi* II DETAILED STATEMENT VERIFIED BY CANVASSING BOARD. a Johnson's Plurality Is Within Eighteen of the Figure in The Journal's Estimate of Nov. 20-Only Five Counties Carried* by ColeVote of of S3 Counties S3 it-* Soon 5 r+te a S a Aitkin Anoka 1 Becker Beltrami Benton Big Stone Blue Eaith Brown Carlton Carrer Cass Chippewa Chisago Clay Clearwater Cook Cottonwood Crow Wing Dakota Dodge Douglas Faribault Fillmore Freeborn Goodhue Grant Hennepin Houston Hubbard Isanti Itasca Jackson Kannabec Kandiyohi Kittson Lac qui Earle Lake Le Sneur Lincoln Lvon MacLeod Marshall Martin Meeker Mille Lacs Morrison Mower Murray Nicollet Nobles Norman Olmsted Otter Tail Pine Pipestone Polk Pope Ramsey Red Lake Redwood Renville Rice Rock Roseau St Louis Scott Sherburne Sibley Stearns Steele Stevens Swift Todd Traverse Wabasha Wadena Waseca Washington Watonwan Wilkin Winona Wright Yellow Medicine. 573 774 828 068 556 468 639 86 25 84 85 28 75 54 14 47 77 8 14 40 46 1,070 1,078 1,224 1,780 925 2,970 2,213 957 1,656 541 1,294 1,193 1,748 604 126 881 1,259 2,592 912 1,394 1,445 1.4T2 1,605 2,292 898 28.4Q4 694 737 1,125 1,671 1,355 424 1,889 972 1,118 529 2,543 788 1,288 Jr,919 1760 1,737 1,955 656 2 546 1 454 1,110 1,712 1,255 1,282 2,145 3,846 1,210 843 3,066 705 16,561 1833 1,363 1,989 2,483 718 789 6 522 1,247 514 1*675 4T158 1,833 904 1,516 2 022 530 2,126 766 1,688 1 936 1,037 638 3,951 1,819 954 117 70 28 41 20 13B 16 80 14 18 68 52 103 11 42 6 11 59 49 12 3 189 33 5 21 5 12 41 38 4 939 12 15 106 208 22 8 27 17 2 82 49 11 19 176 118 224 156 45 824 96 40 65 55 68 14 140 60 120 21 123 52 112 76 118 124 66 53 57 63 34 30 60 108 124 240 52 53 158 42 307 59 61 133 95 40 50 182 27 69 47 108 75 39 91 148 26 80 27 48 29 46 24 75 106 -82f 9 22 87 37 3 22 32 123 12 169 76 5 214 5 442 130 8 9 25 "118 816 9 9 14 54 7 8 11 55 2 18 17 10 16 5 6 47 20 7 Totals 96,162[168,480| 7,223| 4,646 %i THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL,. SENATOR LORD/SAYS TONNAGE TAX WOULD INCREASE LOCAL REVENUES, NOT OUT THEM OFF. 1 "HI ii. ,w Senator Samuel Lord of Kasson, on^ of the* foremost advocates of tax re form in the state,'was in Minneapolis yesterday. Senator LorcPhas proposed as one of the early steps to be taken under the authority of the wide-open tax amendment, a tonnage tax on iro* 6re. The newspapers' of Duluth and the iron 'range towns are up ini arms against such a law, declaring hat it will deprive them of the tax revenue from the iron mines for local purposes, and make the tax burden intolerably heavy on oth^r property. Senator Lord says they misunder stand his proposition entirely. "While I would have the tonnage tax levied in lieu of all other taxes," he said to a 1, "J would not have it all go to the Btate. It Bhould be shared with the,county and the localities and would give them more revenue from the iron properties than they are get ting now. A tax of 25 cents a ton on all ore removed could be divided, half to the state and half to the county, villages and school districts, and still the St. Louis county people would get more than they are getting now. The state revenue would be greatly in creased^ but not at the expense of our people in the iron country, would be paid by the big corporation thatf is rapidly rerfloving one of xmr great natural resour&ei from Minne sota, and yet paying a mere pittance, comparatively, toward the support of our state and local governments." MORRILL'S CHRISTMAS Two Appropriate Services with Special Music. Not Minnesota and North Dakota alone, but everywhere, the1, *0j($t ij. k~As president |f" FIItE CHIEF* IK OOLLiBlOM. Myles McNally, assistant chief the Tit. Paul fire department, while iwait to a Are yesterdayhwans thrown fromHe his-rig in col- mm BDGP0O]COUNCI ADOPTS KERSI'S REFORMS A^V,A^TOE Sunday, G. L. Morrill toll preach on "Christ mas Bells" at^,the People's church, Unique theater, Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, and have a message of good cheer* for his audience, as well as an especially attractive program in the way of music and a surprise which can not be divulged at present. "Little Jimmie" will sing, and appropriate mu sic will be rendered by the orchestra. Illustrated hymns will be sung, and stereopticon views shown. Doors open at 10:30. At the Auditorium at 8 p.m. a novel service will be held. To begin with, everyone will bring a donation of ap 19 pies or potatoes, which will be pre sented to Santa Claus at the door. These will later-be distributed among the needy poor. Stereopticon views of Bethlehem and the Holy Land" will be thrown on an immense canvas, and Mr. Morrill, garbed as an ancient inhabitant of Pal estine, will give a brief recital of some of his experiences and adventures in that far-away land. Mr. Morrill's sermon will be on The Night Before Christmas." Special mu sic of a Christmas nature will be played on the big pipe organ, and dur ing one or two selections, Misses Flora Boyd and Edna Matson will accompany Miss Chenevert on the organ with their violins. Mr. Ellis, the wMstler, will appear. Mrs. George Odium will sing a soprano solo and the organ will roll out the "Hallelujah Chorus." SCOUTS TRUST IDEA Mississippi Valley Lumberman Takes Senator Kittrldge to Task. By way of answer ,to the resolution presented in congress by Senator Kit tridge of South Dakota, calling for an investigation of the lumber "trust," an editorial in the Mississippi Valley Lum berman has the following to say, in sub stance: The fact that lumber prices have steadily advanced during the last fifteen years appears to be made the basis on which the senator, and others sharing his views, would rest the claim that a "trust" controls the output It does not appear to have penetrated their minds that the inexhaustible supply of the past has not remained inexhaustible during all the years it has been manufactured. Reasons given for the advance in prktes are that timber is scarce, it is more re mote from former places of manufacture, costs more to get it out arid on the mar ket, higher wages to employees, larger capital required than formerly to estab lish and carry on any of the departments, the consumption per man is greater and there are pore men, while all the time the supply' of timber lias decreased and become more remote. The article scouts the idea of a "trust," saying such a thing is as im-v possible in the timber business as in the land business of the senator's own state, holding that the natural causes which have 'advanced land values apply with equal force to the lumber industryin creasing demand with a decreasing sup ply. /SALABY If you try pure food laws approve Hunt's Perfect Baking Powder, because it is pure, efficient and of high quality. s-^ INTEREST RATE INCREASED PAYMENTS NO fiQNGER TOLERATED. Managers oft Florence Orittenton Home Ask Appropriation of $900 for Rescue WorkCrow Pigs in Ninth Ward Left to Mercies of, Aldermen McCoy and Ctystner. Several reforms are to be instituted by the city council in accordance with the report of P. M. Kerst, state bank examiner. At the council meeting last evening the report of the special com mittee to which the report had been referred was adopted without a dis senting vote. The recommendations in brief are as follows: Discontinuance of the prac tice of paying two salaries discontinu ance by city treasurer of the practice of making advances on the salaries of city employees passage of an ordinance authorizing the city treasurer to pay sajaries on check warrants without re quiring their signatures to the pay roll passage of a legislative act authoriz ing the city council to designate de positories for public funds, the matter The tax of interest to be mutually agreed upon proposition of a constitutional amend ment permitting special legislation for cities not under the home rule charter act. A. petition from the Florence Crit tention Home requesting that an appro priation of $600 be made for the use of the home in rescuing fallen women Was referred to the committee on ways and means. The petition is supported by Judges E: F. Waite and C. L. Smith of the municipal court, who say that they are compelled to send many girls to the workhouse whb should never be committed there. An effort to save these girls should be made and the Crittenton Home appears to offer the proper facilities. Those Crow Pigs. The matter of the Crow pigs which have become a "noosens" to the ninth ward inhabitants, was referred to the aldermen of the ward, Messrs. Peter -McCoy and Frank Castner, with power act. The offer of the Northern Pacific Railway company to bear its share of the reconstruction of the bridge" across the railway tracks at University and Twenty-ninth avenue NE was referred to the committee on railroads. As the Great Northern road has long since sig nified its willingness to assume its por tion of the expense, it is likely that construction will begin as soon as weather conditions will permit/ The ordinance fixing the license fee for baseball parks where professional ball i? played was fixed at $600 a year. The measure will apply to 'both Nicol let and Minnehaha parks. A big bundle of bids for waterworks supplies, including steel and cast iron pipes, gates, hydrants and special cast ings, was received. FOUR AFTER FARNSWO&TH'S PLACE. Owing to the resignation of S. A. Parnsworth principal of the Cleveland school 4n St Paul a spirited contest is on between friends of four other men, teachers in the St Paul schools, all of whom are urged as proper men to suc ceed Mr, Farnsworth Those for whom friends are working are O. T. Denny, Hans Schmidt and F. Miller of the Central high school and C. D. Welch of the Jefferson school. SPOBANZA TO BE DENATTOIZED. Santa Sporanza of St Paul has been natural ized, but id not a citizen. The United States district attorney's office has secured Information that Sporanza' was under age at the time he was admitted to citizenship, and will take steps to have his naturalization set aside. How Diphtheria Is Contracted. One often hears the expression, "My child caught a severe cold, which de veloped into diphtheria," when the truth was that the cold had simply left the little one particularly suscep tible to the wandering diphtheria germ. When/Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is iven, it quickly cures the cold and essens the danger of diphtheria or any germ disease being contracted. MCMILLAN'S PARAGON BACON yoo will always buy It. That .delicious nutty flavor it due to the superior fresh ness of this baeon and the carefully selected stock froaa whieh it is made. As^ your dealer for it. THE FARMERS & MECHANICS SAVINGSBANK OF MINNEAPOLIS ComiAencing with the next quarter the ^ustees of this bank pnrpose to increase the rate of interest from three to three and oife-half per cent, compounded quarterly. ASSETS, OVER $13,500,000./ 4,Surplus and Undivided, Profits (last statement), $747,246. ffr Number of Depositors, over 52,800. This bank is a savings bank solely. It does no commercial business. ^Jt invests its fundssonly in first mortgages on real estate and in stalfe, ftouflty, City and other municipal bonds. it ia a mutual bank. There are no stockholders in it. All its assets, and all its profits belong solely to the depositors." Out of the profits a reasonable sum is accumulated to protect against all possible contingencies. ./The remainder of the profits is distributed \o the' depositors in _t the form of interesJ.*^H&g. $?? s^s. I J mum h, 1907 A the last day for depositing money in order to draw interest fif^ssdo'tin^ the next quarter. 7 'Ai TRustfiiir1 E C. AKBTJET^ r^k *-yikfes* ^M^jaisNQRTmJp CAVOUR 8. l-ANGDON JOIp* WASHBTJB|f -H J0^C wtaiA*^ THOMAS I*OWRY *&. ,v _r f^M JOHN DeLAlTTRB N. F. HAWLEY fcJSn. ALFRED F. prLLSBURTE MOULTON i LIMIT OP PRICES on "New England" Holiday Merchandise S to $600.00. LIMIT OFSELECTIONS-Prac- tically No Limit! LIMIT OF tERMS^Practic- Hy No Limit! LIMIT OP AGESOae to 100 Years! NEW YEAR'S WEEK 8.B.BanOB4 J's Day LIMIT OF COURTESY, AC- COMMODATION AND CO OPERATION-NO LIMIT! Street* FloorGodd AirGood Light.Plenty of RoomBest* of ServiceEvery Courtesy. Tk0 md*H tow!** Mn*tnrmluhn. He Starts Tear and Stops it "with a Laugh. WmBi/ovSr ft, n|^GWAtL'?v: LESSEES MANAGERS MODE RJI VAUDEVILLE Branlnr*. lSe. 36e. BOe. Prleea went chug* AUDITORIUM CHRISTMAS KIQHT ^,T Handel's Immortal Oratorio THE MESSIAH BY THE PHILHARMONIC CLUB 300 Voices, ASSISTED THE MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA EM1L OBERHOFFER, Conductor, and the following soloists: MISS MARIE STODDART, Soprano. MRS. MABELLE CRAWFORD- WELPTON, Contralto. REED MILLER, Tenor. TOM DANIEL, Basso. Seats now selbng- at Metropolitan Music Store. Prices 75c, $1 and $1.50. THE NEXT POPULAR' .SUNDAY AFTERNOON CONCERT ^M BY THE ORCHESTRA WILL BE GIVEN DEC. 3 0 l/tume 1# mmm ^FAMILY THEATER. gvetting.' ontinuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Price* lte, 20c. $Qc: Matjnee* IOC and aoc %4 &&M ~m Gifts Not EEN TOO BUSYOr Circum stances have Prevented? Never Mind The New England*' has a Special Corps of Salespeople Equipped by Tem perament and Experience to Assist Belated! ShoppersSo Don't Worry! Come in This Evening, Monday Morning, or Any Time Up to 10 O'clock Monday Evening, and We'll Help You over all your difficulties, Making Deliveries up to Midnight of Monday, or Christmas Morning, If Preferred. We'll attend to Every Last Detail for you, even to Fur nishing the "Merry Christmas" Card with the name of the Donor and Recipient on it, if so desired. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS METROPOLITAN L. V. BOOTT, Manager. Matinees Christmas Day, Wednesday and Saturday FRANK McKEE PRESENTS THE INIMITABLE COMEDIAN EZRA KENDALL IS NEWEST COMEDY IN THREE ACTS "SWELL ELEGANT JONES" By HERBERT HALL WINSLOW, Author of the "Vinegar Buyer." SPECIAL! S=%tr sr All New Year's Week i and Saturday. Special WAY DOWN FASTe Matinees Wednesda and Saturday Specia Holida Matine I Furniture -StCaLrgpet Gc* Sth St., 0th ftt. and 1st WAY DOWNHoliday EAST^'^'s^c.DaysYear'wNeeMatln Production of 'VH*1 $***" Equipment. SEATS ON SALE THURSDA MORNING, DEC. 27th. maY AT. S. 4, Tomorrow Night and All Next Week Kendall's Best Part in Kendall's Best Play. Tonight, a Race for Life Special Christmas Matinee, Tuesday, 3 p. m. HOLLISE. COOLEY*** America's Greatest Play By Augustas Thomas TOMORROW MATINEE Prices, 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c ALL NEXT WEEK HARRY CLAY BLANBY -J "THE BOY BEHIND THE QUN" Both Phonee, 8997. THIS SAiE 6REAT COMPANY ONE YEAR EACH* NEW YORK, CHICAGO, LONDON, ENG. GRAND PRODUCTIONCOMPLETE EXTRA MATINEE CHRISTMAS DAY, 3:00 P. M. -k "PA*,S' WEEK: RICE AND CADY RAFFAYETTE'S DOGS HANSON AND N&LSON JIMMIE LTJOAS 3 LATTNA GEORGIANNA CLABKE KINODROME. Matinee Today 25c LYEUM Towmaow. TfiE FEAWXEYS offer "LOST 24 HOURS"! Preceded by "THE LITTLEST GIBL." PricesEvening, SOc, 35c, 25c, 10c^ Matinee, 25c and 10c Next week "Too Much Johnson" DEWEY THEATER INNOCENT MAIDSyBaiteTwic EXTRA TONIGHTWRESTLING ATN08 vs. JIMMY POTTS Next week Parisian Belle* DR. MILES' ANTI-PAIN PILLS are cheap, convenient, certain and harm' less Cheap as one dose is usually suf ficient to relieve the pain. Convenient, being: little tablets, that you can always carry, and take as you would a lozenge." Certain, because they cure by soothing the irritated nerves. Harmless, as they contain no harmful drugs. 26 doses, 25 cents Never sold in bulk. ALLAN'S ULCER1NE. SALVE le a sure cure for Chronic IJlcera.Bone Ulcers* Scromloas Ulcers,Yaricoge Ulcers.Mereoxw'j al UlcerjsJFaver Sores,Gancrene,Bf ood Pom solngWhit Seli _l .Jjgitiveiyneierf.afti^rl,sWottttdsdenosioP,gn allnsores,oflongeJ:.w Btaudlng.FosltlTelyneTerfafl also Cats, Burns.Bolls, PelpOH.tarbi Abscesses. For salaby draggista. Hall 26c J. ALLEN MEDICINE CO, 8T.PA.UU A It's not enough to have you read $% the ads last week, nor to Intend to & read them next week. Today'* read ing of the ads is asT essential as Is today's reading of, the newsif -you would. '%eep step with things/'