Newspaper Page Text
The New Year
liave music in. your "home?
from the Metropolitan "Music' Co.
brings the best music. We are sole
agents for Steinway, Btoabe, Ivers &
Pond, Ludwig and ten other, good
makes. Also for The Pianola Piano,
the only piano made in combination
with the genuine Pianola.
PRICES NEW PIANOS'."
$165 $187.50 $215 $325
$400 and $500.
Cash or Easy Monthly Payments.
Efward FLD/er Pn*. $ Ufa
41-43 South Sixth Street.
Hardware, Cutlery, Tools, Paints, Ath
letic Goods, Kltchenware, etc.
PUR THIEF CONFESSES
Benny Cates Telle Police Where to Find
Benny Cates. alias Tim Kelley. colored.
was arrested by thn St. Paul police yes
terday. He Is charged with smashing the
Bhow window of C. B. Danneberga tur
store, 76 Eaat Fifth street, Dec. 5, and
making: away with a lot of furs. A pil
lowcase in Cates' room was found filled
with furs. He confessed and told the
^-poMce rhnt- more'' of the Airs could'*Jie
found at the saloon of Scott Walker,
Third and Robert streets.
The St. Paul police have also arrested
Guy Coombs and Frank David held
charged with burglarizing tne wholesale
liquor house of Bandell Brothers, Rosabel
and SeA-enth street.
Honest old fashioned'' qualitv,
modern shapes. "Foot-Schulze" arctics.
lOOO-S Nicollet Av e.
Buy Sorensen $2.50
Shoes. Equal to shoes
others ask $3.60 a"nd
$4.00 for. Full line of
8. T. SORENSEN
153 E 7th, St. Paul.
314 Nicollet, Minneap-
To Get More Strength
from Your Food.
rHEN the Bowels are filled
with undigested food \l'e
maybe a great '-'dear'worse
off than if we were, half
Because food that stays too long in
the Bowels decays there, just as If
tayed tpo long in the open air.
Well, when food decays in the Bowels,
through delayed and overdue action, what
/The' millions of little Suction Pumps
that line the Bowelaand Intestines then draw
Poison frorri the decayed Food, instead ii
the..Nourishment they were intended to
This Poison gets into the blood and, in
lime, spreads all over the body, unless :the
Cause of Gonstipation is promptly remo^il
That cause of' Constipation is Wealcy-qr
When your Bowel-Muscles grow flabby
Ihey need Exercise to strengthen them, not
*'Phy3ic" to pamper them.
There's only one kind of Artificial Ex
ercise for the Bowel-Muscles.
Its name is "CASCARETS," and its
price is Ten Cents a box.
So, if you want the same natural action
that a six mile walk in the country would
give you, (without.the weariness) Jake one
Cascaret at a time, with intervals between,
|Hl you reach the exact condition you desire.
One Cascaret at a time will properly
cleanse a. foul Breath, or Coated Tongue..
Don't fail tp, carry the Vejst Pocket,
Gascaret Box with you constantly.
pany and never sold in bulk.
All Druggistesell themoyer ten million
boxes a year.
5 Be very-eareful to get the genuine, .Mttw'aukeV.
EVENTS or "TONIGHT
Metropolitan}' Theater "Way
'The Boy Be
hind the Gun."
Orpbepjtf TheaterModern vaude
Out of the
-Dewey TheaterThe Baltimore
Fraternity Hall, 320 Nicollet
AvenueNew Year's entertain
.jneni, Wennerberg Choral club.
:^nelwood at $1.50 per cord at 2904
Hennepin avenue. T. C. 5437.
Jackson Coal:Co. moved to 410 First
av S. N. W. Nicollet 669, Tristate 2223,
Skate the new year in at the Ca
sino" tonight. Special session from
10:30 to 12:30.
tffcere/ yriHl" be !NFew Year's services
tomorrow at.9:30 a.m. in Holy Trinity
No ice or water can steal their flavor
Baltimore Packing Co. 's Crown Brand
Oysters, shucked direct from shell to can.
Unity lodge No. 4 Knijyhts of
Pythias,' will install officers Wednes
day evening, after which there will
a social meeting.
Smoked and damaged sheeting boarjl
for sale at half price at Bruce Edge^
ton Lumber company's yard, 2904
Savings -deposited with the Minne
sota Title Insurance & Trust company
on or:, before the 5th of. the montU will
draw interest at 4 per cent from the 1st.
Boom in San Diego, CaL Beal estate
booming. G. F. .Hopkins of Hotel dd
Otero, Lake Minnetonka, would like to
handle property owned by Minneapolis
or St. Paul people in Sari Diego. Eef
orenees, Merchants' National'' bant,
!San Diego. Cal. Address G. F. Honking
207 ChrangeT block, San. mego, 31
Tonight beinjj New Year's eve, t|e
regular rehearsal of the Philharmonic
club has been postponed to Wednesday
evening, when rehearsals will begin for
Sir Ed-ward Eljjar'3 oratorio, "The
Breanv of. Gerontius," which the club
so 'successfully gave last season, and
'which"will be repeated early in Feb
The "best New Year resolution any
one can adopt is one to increase the
earnings on their savings to 4 per cent
by keeping their savings account with
"the State Institution. for Savings, 517
First avenue S, the strongest savings
institution in Minnesota. All money'
deposited on or before the 5th draws in
terest from the, 1st.
The great Plymouth Clothing Hoiise.
M. E. A. SKOGSBERG
The congregation of the Swedish
Tabernacle was astonished last, evening
when the pastor, Rev. E. A. Skoga
b.ergh, read his resignation. Even the
official members and Mr. Skogsbergh's
most intimate friends were unprepared
for the announcement.
This action on the part of the paBtor
is taken tc give ,him rest after his
twenty-three years of arduous work in
behalf of his church, and to give him
an opportunity.j to,, eagago in "J&v&n-
Mr. Skogsbergh is one of the oldest
pastors in the city in point of serv
ice. The Tabernacle mission was. or
ganized in 1874 as a branch of i\x6
Swedish. Evangelical Mission Covenant
of America. Mr. Skogsbergh, while
a resident of Chicago, became identified
with it in 1877, coming here from time
to time to participate in the services.'
The first chureh, with seating: room for
about one hundred and fifty, was at
Sixth street and Fifteenth avenue. A
new church was built in 1879 at Fourth
street and Eighth avenue S, opposite,
the old courthouse, but it was soon ot
grown, and in 1885 to 1887 the present
church was built at Eighth avenue S
and Seventh street.
Mr. SkogsbergJir. became
the, church 1883, and he has, seenjitjj
tnembership gro-w until it now nunTtier*'
about one thousand, with a congrega
tion,numbering 8,000. It is tfce largest
church-, of denomination in .America.
The pastor takes pride in the'fact that
since his pastorate began the church
and congregation have contributed to
religious work upwards of $200,000'.
"That," said he todav, I consider
a pretty good record considering that
we have no wealthy members. I don't
want any wealthy members. We are.a.
chiiTch, for poor people."
The pastor's resignation will take
effect Apr'U ij case he is not pre
vailed upon to recall it. The annual
meeting of the church will be held'to
"Foot-Schulze/' the quality rubbers.
Name stamped on soles.
WMTHER DOPEI^ 17T
Minneapolis -Observer Goes to- Records to
Show January Averages.
Charles-A. ?i}"le .observer temporarily
sin charge oV?tJSe' Allnneapofls ^weathet
bureau, has conducted an exhaustive re
search thru the records of Minneapolis
weather, and Issued^hls dope sheet on
January climate- Leading his^'findings is
-the followlfiig. cautfon'
1 to %h% puTSHc:
"The following data, covering a period
of sixteen years, have fieen compiled
from the weather tiUreau records at
Minneapolis, Minn. 'They are issued to
show conditions rfchat. have prevailed dur
ing the niohth in question, for the above,
period--f.pt -years, but must noMj^-efin
4 stfued-,As a fbreoast of the weather con
ditions for, the comlnlf .month."-.
The. average .temperature for January
in the period,covered by the.reeords was
+W degrees. 'The:-warmest Jariuafy was
'.that.iof 181, wb,ich-- had H^mea-n- temper
ature: of .24 degfiesw The" coidest VwfcS'
had a mean
tempe'ra^y 4 degrees Th warmest da
was Jan. 22, 1900, with a temperature of
51 degrees^ iXhetemperaturo coldest dayofwas33Jan.-
The mean, monthly precipitation was
.71 Inches. -The greatest monthly pre
cipitationwas 1.66 inches in 1S97 Thu
least monthly precipitation was .05
inches, In 1898. The greatest amount of
snowfall In twenty-four consecutive hours
Was 9 Inches on Janr.3, 1906. The aver
age ..number of January days w^th .01
inches or more of precipitation is'eighti
The average number of ctear days was
9 of .cloudy. 12 partly cloudy, 10. The
prevailing winds were from the notth
west, blowing ..at.,,the average .rate of 11
miles an hour. The greatest wind Veldc
Ity was 55 miles an hour from the south
east .pn Jan. IS, 1904-,
i' ft ,p 'J
W. .E.ivW4ia,ms of ^t, Jul Hurt la
"Vy^ E. Williams, 8WL North ^eventk
street, St, Paul, was., struck by a switch
engme'_..' fa th. yards at" the-
one Bide of the track and his leg wag
fractured. He was taken to St. Bar*
^0 SAVE EMPLOYER
T%.' i .r
IBBSBIE' LlTONS DIEfS
BFFBOt OF BX7ENS.
lllaid Who 3B4ihguiBiied jiam^s mich
Enyoloped Mrs....A^rsu^ He^ of Long
Lake Succumbs to Hex injuries-
Woman la in a Precarious oohdition.
Having risked her. own-life to save
ie employer from death -by fire, Miss
3essie Lyons died yesterday at St.
Mary/s hospital as the result of her own,
injuries, sustained ten days ago at the
'home of Mrs. August Hehl of Long
Lake, where Miss Lyons was employed.
A lamp exploded-in Mrs. Hehl's room,
tbrowing the burning oil over her. Her
screams brought Miss Lyons, who
smothered the flames with -her pwri
hands. Both .women were badly burped
and were taken to the .hospital.!..
At first it was thought tlbiat the
ydunger woman was 6nly slightly in-
lurecF. Mrs. Hehl, HoweVer, was ex
jpected to live but a few days.
A" few days ago Miss Lyons began to
il rapidly. Hi
fail rapidly He home "was in Win-
1. and the,body was taken
to village last night. She was
23 years old and is survived by
Mrs. Hehlia still in a precarious con
dition, altho she may recover. There
has been little change since she was
taken to the,.hospital.
Hoffman's. Toggery Bhops.
"Afjter Xmas" cut-price sale.
PLAN FOR MISSION jiEET
SViUffCKBXjIOAl. OBXrSOES TONITS
IN BPBOIAL INSTITUTE WORK
FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
The-bringing together of.700 young
people representing the evangelical
churches in the state for a. series pf
special missionary study sessions,
claimed the attention of the Ministers'
Alliance at the meeting today. Feb. 4,
5 and 6:
are the dates which have been
set for the missionary institute.' .The
meetings will be held in the Y. M. 0.
A. building, trained workers in the.
home and missionary field will conduct
the classes, and the young people's So
cieties and Sunday schools are ex
pected to bo represented by their quota
06 .delegates. Only the, evening, ses-
sions--,.will .be open to the public, but
admittance to the day sessions can be'
gajr^e^roa -presentation of registration
Among the speakers and leaders who
are jit..,J^e ^ead of the institute are E.
D. Soper, Rev. Henry G. Bissell, Dr. E
E. Chivers, B. Carter Millikin, Miss
Ella D. MacLaurin and Miss Ethel D.
Hubbard" "wio are now on their way
from the Pacific coast. Rev. A. B.
Marshall of the First Presbyterian
church is chairman of the advisory
board of the Young People's Missionary
institute, and T. H. Colwell is the sec
retary, -The advisory committee is
Composed of twenty-fouf leading men
and women of different churches:
Professor Jenks of the University of
Minnesota spoke afterth business*ses
sion, on "The Ethnology tof the Phil
ippines. Mr.-Jenks has spent a npm-
betvafe years'Tom. th^ islahds "and spoke'
of the influence of the Anglo-Saxons
on the primitive races. He said that,
the primitive races are. doomed to
eventual destruction, "Primitive men
cannot stand the nervous pressure of
higher civilization," is the waj
pii't-it. JAPSIOIIGE CHANGE IN
There is really no excuse for the pres-'
ent hostility toward the Japanese in'
America, in the opinion of Koman-i&ita.
mura, chief of the Eight l^ta^atezai
Japs, who are -appearing
pheuni this week. rf\h
nnesemthc Pacific coast public schools
and all tbx more or less'-"fpolish talk
abont the' .Japanese invasion of the
Philippines" the Hawaiian islands, and
even Cuba and Porto Rico, the public,
at least the public that attends the
theaters, is beginning to regard, us as
natural enemies I San fsancisco,
where wc recently appeared at-the Or
pheum, we were loudly hissed:,'*^.
L/v\.m*t this hostility^within
!the 4a^ti 'tbree months as Wt east ai
Boston, and we met it in SCPaairiastf
-Vfoek... am glad that nothing of- thif*
sbrt ha:s been shown by Mwa'eapolis:
audiences, for it is really hot ^de-1
tfte^atfcttude 5f the^Amricaa fiulilic
towa*tff|s^ ^vipn 'duYin^l^' two years
we have bteh.in this-Country/'says
Kitamura." 'When we first came over
we were almost -heroes, -and our ver
appearance was the,signal fdr':a-'recepy
Within the laet'.six months things!
have been different. With all Ithis agi-i
tation about the education' of the Jap-
"Wli\yaukee" Road Seewis tp Fayo^ Wan
'.f'^M. Street Termi^ot Systeim/'
The Chicago, ^ilwftuke^^ St. Paul has
evidently cabltulated to Wall street, and
its latest ^dveriismg matter terms the
'system '.fBe^'-St'i !paui" road "locally and
thru tfi^ftbrth^st"the line nasaJways
bee^i catied the "Stilwaukee" road. The
Earlingsy pr^elderit ,'aiid lasslstant-,^general
manage^, are Milwaukee mjen,,i an 4 ,not
long ago' it was stated offleiftliyrtha,tth
popular term, "Milwaukee rcaft'
Qffl5iai^ame- the?lihe.' briW^r^tjtlet
the bcj%rs it'dopted^ the fliiali: wbrd.^in
the .pottfbany** name,' arid Jh0tys always
calleajt Paul." ^V--'^
MANY KICK PURSE OF GOLD
West Hotel Gueat Loses $600 on Tele
phone Booth Floor.
Six hundred dollars in real money and
a gold watch lay in one of the telephone
booths at the West hotel yesterday for
eight hours without being noticed. Its
.Owner, Mrs. J. G, Kemper of Chicago
left it tfiiere^ about, io^ a.m. and did not
no^ce eK until 6p.m., when she r&-
porffed-.iK to\the desk^ A general alarmi
was turited irt and' the-'eWte^hduse force
Joined In the search. House detective
Gusta*oir--^flnally" loc eor the missing
Teant JtweJve, persons
Used the telephone during the day, bttt
none of them noticed the money attfl
watch, rg ._
rtu KW YwHm AIWJJJ
.H,rr^^^^f^ MNNEAPOLIg JOU^AE. j^itf|\ BBPS^er 31, 1906.,
wmM FIRM S
Tliey j|en^idea Xa 'tbv-
Schools for salesmen, 'designed to
teach traveling inen the rudimeUits and
finer pb^ntSvof qalea^aaship, and, as a
necessar^y a djunet ipVthoroiy familiar
ize, them, with the jnakeup'and quali
ties of the goods $hey\ selif are being
rapidly establishisd b.f Minneapolis .job
bing houses, and time seems not far
distant when every jobbing house in
the city will introduce the feature as
a regular part of its business. Attend^
ance 18 limited to a short and, in. some
cases to a one-day session, but theprin
cipie of the salesman school is rapidly
In the wholesale hardware houses of
Janney, Semple, Hill & Co. and Hurty
Hunmons Hardware, company the schools
of salesmanship ~have been in session
wnce Christmas day.- Experts repre*
Renting different houses whose goods-are
sold by, the Minneapolis dealers haye
been present and have explained to.the
graveling inen the finer, points of-coio-'
StructioiL in,,the different lines of
oods.. Experienced,traveling men:haye
eliyered lectures oii salesmanship, *m-
Ployerg."have advised their ^inen along
different lines, aiicT'the younger jpe
among the travelers have been given
an opportunity to ask questions and se
cure the advice' of
Simmoris salesmen* have gathered in ttte
IN lcollet "hotel.
Grocers Take Up idea.
salesmen school idea
has extended to the wholesale grocery
business, and the Green De Laittre com
pany baa arranged for lectures and ex
hibits for the year, as the salesmen of
the company gather in Minneapolis.
There is no special Christmas''session,
but the work is extended thmjoufc-the
entire year. At the North Star Boot
& Shoe company salesmen gathered on
Friday morning for lectures and talk*
On boot-and-shoe lines.
W. J. Dean & G% dealers in agricul
tural implements, have twice taken
their salesmen east for a study of fab
tory conditions aihd the manuifacturMiir
-processes used in the" making of tHe
proaucts, handled by''the firm. Mrj
Dean is an-enthusfrfstic-believer:
traveling man understanding tlbrojy1
the article which fcife'is required to sjBll
and representatives'^different manu
facturers from time' to time point out
to the men the different qualities
Real Estate Going tip.
Edmund Walton, reports sales to
day of 27 single
caused by the fact
tha al prices are
being' raised after tpmOrrow. A gen
eral raising of prices'on city real
estate takes place- toipbrrow in most of
the popular additions,' including Walton
Park, Sevenbaks, Cbjitimbia Heights
COMPLIMENlfI0R IT J-
MARD fliiPlill IK
T~T7~T"....- ^^81 I
A.'Z. LeveHflg.-h'a retttrhed tx SEfft'-!
neapolns after' a molith isperit in Phfl
aiflelphia, New Yofk land Atlantic "Cfty.
He 'feturned with the arrival of tfitej
first snow a&d' says P6w he w'ill:
to" spend a' week getting "acclimatlUi
after a' sojourn* at tie seashere."
pf"-' the inos^'istratifyiiirf e^ti4-i
rrenees in Mr. Leveri^g's tri^ N^ts w^eti
he heaM about' Minneapolis eveiey-'
where.' Even Ip'n th|- steet
Minneapolis, mentioned. 19 co^ipli
inentar3y^ terms and:jve/marks-about tfieli
future of^he ciiy, "as 'wel
as-'its: pi-eserit high .standing,': werejeprn-:
nibn." ---n^..-. 1
but a change is' prqpliegie'd after tHe
January bu'giness period is over. The:
ftjnount of Christmas .business aston
ished Mr. Levering Even bijt as far
as'Harlem the streets were so crowded
that to make any progress it was nec
essary to take a streetcar even for
The swlBliBt-labop, party of St. Paul held its
nnnual Christmas and New Tear's' entertainment
at Federation hull. St. Paul, yesterday. The
feature of the gathering was an address by
Henry Carlhig. The'address: was bartlMn, the
speaker *lalinla that there isj^iot a. single repre
Xentattve of %the working rman to conjtress and
Uiat it is the duty of cdnsfress to pass law*
for the worktnj man and tire bbdrer classes only.
Following: ,a -musical program gifts :were dis
trlbutca to--the cblldren-lajiittienaapce.r i
jBonaar HO. Annut S
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Etc
Specialtio- Stair'Work. Offic* Flttinri an
mewior Hardwood rinttte.
tad Ilk ftntt. Kl&tttipolla, Mba.
STRONG & NORTHWAY
fLQtTB MILL MAGBtoStEK*
-251 and 25Mav &
NORTH STAR SHOE CO.
Corner First av N, and Fifth st.
irnb^fi 3s 00.
First AV N and- Fourth i
/'-s *M I
RECORD OT YEAR PRAOTlOALLT
Mfpt. a Sajipoja Has Been^ Open ^^Suii-
d^ Qainbling ^as \3Been SupnKessed
and Other Evils CurbedMany Ar
rests Made in Grave Crimes and. Per-
petrators Now Serve Time,
Today will practically closa the
police record for the administration, of
Mayor D. P. Jones, and altho Police
Superintendent Doyle,.according to cus
tom, will stay, until Jan, t, 1907, work
done during the next ,week will be
credited to the Haynes administration:
The work of the department for the
year-has been steady and has brought
good results. The policy of the mayor
-*ras faithfully-carrie'd out and not a
saloon hatfbeen ope^n on Sunday'during
the .entire year. More than \fifty:
sons have been convicted of keeping
blind pigs'and there has. been no
public gambling, gambling houses,
where attempts -were- 'made to.-.break
the laws, were promptly raided and
in nearly every case convictioba fol
low ed. The rule laid down'two years
ago for the restriction of the social
evil has been rigidly enforced.'
Criminal^ Are Pew.
At times the detective staff was
berated, but Police Superintendent
Doyle says the records will bear him
out when he says that the sleuths were
unusually successful in tracing crim
inals. One failure, he says, is much
more noticeable than a dozen good ar
rests,, but on the whole life and prop
erty have been -well protected and the
city is? well cleaned of the criminal
There were nine eases of homicide
in the year.. These were the murder of
the six Macedonians, of Prank O. Grain,
Albert Doree, John Harmonac, Millie
Ellison, Fannie' Sussmanj- Roma Shields,
Joseph Gardout and William A. Dowell.
Of these nine cases arrests were made
in six convictions were secured in
four, and one case is still Iperiding.
Nathan Riggs, arrested for the murder
of Millie Ellison, committed suicide be
fore he could be tried.
Robbers Sent Up.
There were more than the nnual
number of arrests and convictions for
highway robbery, grand larceny and
jjurglary,. and .the Miflneap^ja-police
department has sent its share of rob
For the first time in the Jwest auto
mobiles have been used extensively in
police Work Detectives hav
ried to the scenes of crime in speeding
automobiles, and several robberies have
be'e'n frustrated by the pronjpt '.arrival
of the police.
The total number of arrests is about
the saiae. as last year. Up to noon Sat
urday there had been 7,320 arrests on
ail charges. Nearly hair of these were
for. drunkenness, but the others were
more serious offenses.
Superintendent Doyle, is. especially
proud of the work of the patrolmen
who made man3r
of the important ar-
Te.8ta, including the arreat oS James
Ployce while in the act of blowing a
safe at 15*Majw. place.-..^^
Archbishop lr.eland Explains Facts of]
!?Recennt Joh- Ireland epeated y^la' 110
.,|Cfure last eyen^ngr on the churfih, crisis
'4n- Ij-an^'e at he ghureh of the imrflneu-i
W&> Notwithstanding ihe|
weather tthe .great
io-the. utmitx9t :tnd.'several
j(f$s, igsentillyr, the, same as the one sde-:
Uyerda.,'wee jao at the. cathedral:in
S^Pavl and published at length In theses
-g?he.^peakec discussed.the subBect. ea*ri-i
.estly and.exhaustively, ana neid thev-n-i
ttee /^tenjjohtfrf *he audience, except fori
^ti^^teri*^ption In the midst of the ad.
dress^^ man ^sitting' directly in"front of
the speaker drew his watch and so dis-!
tracted Archbishop Ireland that he felt
oalled upon to rebuke the. impatient man
The archbishop made it plain that the
church is not opposed to separation, but
the.division must.be ajong fair lines and
granting the church Justice as in Amer
ica, and England. He predicted that the
struggle will continue until the church
attains its full rights and liberties.
CONCERT FOR A HOME,
A concert, for the benefit of the Van Doren
Home for Children was giren Friday eTenlag In
Johnson hall. The program was giyen bv the
Sappho Ladles' quartet, Mmes. Durose. Marlon
RoBe, Miss Pearl Stevens Stanley,- little Pearl
Boomhower, Harry. B., George of St. Paul Harry
Winkle and James Gay.'. Louis Hosehberge was
tithefaecojmpanist-i-"' 'D... i.
.TTA -WBwtctute th"moi conOplete Hn
of "Sanitary Fountains," in all styles and
ft prices to suit the buyer. W also cwry
to stock a desirous Mne of '"second-hand
fountains,":in all sites, at moderat* prices.
TelJ us, your wants on a postal and we will
8&rtS5a feiii'^"V* ^flte line, bf
B3BaSTBi BROS. CO.,
537-39 Lafayette av., St. Paul, Bliin.
PITTSBURG PLATE GLASS
Larcest oroducsrs of Plats Gists is tti*
world. W carry .a eomplste stock sf
WINDOW AND ORNAMENTAL GLASS.
Nofthwsstsrn Dlstrlbutlnf Agents ot PAT
TON'S PAINTS( sad carrr a full llns of
BEMIS BROS. BAG
612, 614, 616 fourth St 8.
r* 9m'PrtM torn****
church was orow^edj
^na^lerjtOi Beouve-oentrance. %bei address 1 i 1 S
Both Phones, 3997.
Brenlngs, 15c,'25c, 50qi,DAILY MATINEE.
Tohtght. Mattn.ee Tomorrow,
Bar^au-i- SlatiTteer:' "WeOlneaaajr 25c: a^d BOo
niAiAv nftuiii cietn
JAN e:7 -S-9 Mildred Holidnd:-". ?"A%
JA^r--10-11-12, '*Th fcbUnty" Chairman.
%l THE FRAWLEYS
"-Otter the .ReaHstic' Rural Prama.4
M^Jlnee Tonioirrow, all seats. S&c.
Bvenjiw.' Prices '50c,. 85c,
a,. Tisiv.S EAJYIMLY THEATER.
aConilnuoiis*-, Vaudeville Afternoon and
H. C. AKELEY-
JQHN DE LAITTRE
N. F. HAWLEY
T. B. JANNEY
GLUEK BREWING CO.
Brewers and Bottlers of
HIGH GRADE BEERS.
OH: MJ!|NE APOLIS
|Jj6 Greatest in the
ic ^x v?." *\a
igr, An attractive ad, full of lnforma- &
Hon, placed In one paper, .will com
mand more attention than a short &
and Vague ad placed in every paper &
in Minneapolis. It will cost less. If &
t-'your ad is In the want columns of &
The Journal it will be seen and an- $
THE NEW ENGLANi)
EXTEND TO ALL THEIR FRIENDS.
FA^T, PRESENT AtSD FUTURE,
THEIR SINCERE WISHES FOR A
5th St.. Qtli fit. and 1st AY. S.
EMPJRE CITY QUAR-
8KITA BANZAI JAPS8
MAZUZ and MAZETTE.
PERO and WILSON.
EyeryOay Bring th
WX JOU T0NieHT8:1S
Extra Matinee Tomorrow at 2:30
The Popular Little Comedian,
HARRY CLAY BLANEY
Jn the Stirring War Drama,
The Boy Behind the titm"
Nest week-rBilly B. Van in "Patsy in Politic*"
FRIDAY EVENING, JAN 4,
Hiiieapolis Symphon. Orchestra58:1TA
EMIL OBERHOFFER, Conductor.
SOLOIST: EMIUO DE GOGOKZA.
Beat' 'sale opeii3 Wednesday at Metropolitan
Music Store. Prices 75c, $1.00 and $1.50.
and JACK CARRIG Meeting all Comers,
NEXT WEEKStar Show Girls and
Cunnhigr, the Jail Breaker.
Commencing with the next quarter, which begins January 1st,
1907, the Trustees of this bank purpose to increase the rate
of interest from 8tf to^-
The laat 4ay for depositing mony inoTder to draw interest during
the next quarter is
January 4th, 1907
Assets over $13,500,000.
Surplus and Profits- over $700,000.
Nuratier of Depositors nearly 58,000.
ALFRED P. PILL.SBURY
E. H. MOULTON
J. fit. Kerriok.
ers, Wood and
126 Third Av. N
JAKNEY, SEMPLE, HILL &
20 to 36 Second Street S..
.iu Ooche* Pirst Avenue S.
Bayers of Hides, Furs, Wool, Etc.
NORTHWESTERN HIDE &
200-202-204 First' Street N.
GEO. R. NEWELL & CO,
Wholesale Grocers, '"A
Oor. First av N and Third at.
GREAT WESTERN STOVE
AND REPAIR CO.
Stoves ana Bepairs. '$:
312 Hennepin Av. Minneapolis.
VCLLIAMS HARDWARE CO.
100-2-4 Second Avenue, N.
Wholesale Iron and Steel Carrlftfs
sad Wagon atock, etc