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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 21, 1905, Page 6, Image 6',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Minnesota and Upper MichiganFafe"
tonight and Saturday variable winds
"WisconsinFair tonight and Saturday
freezing temperature tonight slowly ris
ing temperature Saturday brisk northeast
winds, becoming variable.
IowaFair tonight and probably Sat
urday light frost tonight, rising tem
perature Saturday variable winds.
North and South Dakota Fair and
warmer tonight Saturday increasing
cloudiness variable winds.
MontanaPartly cloudy tonight and
Saturday, with possibly showers in south
portion variable winds.
The low pressure area over Kansas yes
terday morning has moved eastward and
it is now central in the eastern part of
the Ohio valley and western New York
it is attended by cloudy weather from the
middle Mississippi valley eastward to the
Atlantic coast, with rain or snow during
the past twenty-four hours in Colorado,
Nebraska, northern Kansas, Iowa, the
Mississippi valley, the Ohio valley, *he
southern part of the lake region and New
England. Rain was falling this morning
at New Orleans, Detroit, Northfleld, "Vt.,
and snowing at Milwaukee. It is cooler
than it was yesterday morning in South
Dakota and Minnesota and thence south
ward into Texas, and it is warmer east
and south of the Ohio valley.
T. S. Outram, Local Forecaster.
ABOUND THE TOWN
Rode on Sidewalk.John Bergman and
Joseph Olson pleaded guilty to riding bi
cycles on the sidewalk and were fined $3
each in police court today. Sam Peterson
pleaded not guilty and asked for time.
To Sing the Crucifixion.The choir of
All Saints' Episcopal church will sing
Btalner's Crucifixion tonight at 8 o'clock.
The soloists will be Melvin Cole, bass,
and Andrew Anderson, tcnoi. John H.
Lyons, organist and choirmaster.
Judge Elliott Returns.Judge C. B. El
liott returned this morning from a visit to
southern California, where Mrs. Elliott
and family are sojourning. The judge will
take charge of the court calendar Mon
Nobody 8eeklng Aid.For the first time
In history of the Salvation Army for
the present year there were no applicants
for relief today. The warm weather and
the increased supply of work is the reason
Moral Wave Gets Alex.Alex Recksiok,
a 16-year-old boy, was in police court to
day, charged with "gambling with dice."
Officer Dugan, who made the arrest, pro
duced 45 cents In small change and two
well-worn dice as evidence Judge C.
Smith compelled the youth to give the
names of the other lads in the game. He
was placed on probation.
MRS. MARGARET FROST, aged 86
years, died this morning at her home, 653
Fillmore street NE Funeral from resi
dence at 2.30 pm. Sunday Mrs. Frost is
survived by four sons and two daughters,
George T., R. W., Sidney and C. E.
Frost, all of Minneapolis Mrs. William
Albee of Northfleld, Me., Mrs. Walter
Frost, West Quincy, Mass.
BENJAMIN J. STURTEVANT, aged 46,
died yesterday at his home, 1992 Milwau
kee avenue, Merriam Park. Funeral ser
vices were held this afternoon and the
Interment will be at St. Louis, Mo.
JANET OLSON, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs John S. Olson, died this morning,
aged 8 years. The funeral will be held
Sunday afternoon from the home, 2106
East Twenty-second street.
DEBATE IS TONIGHT
Several hundred young people ar
rived today from Albert Lea and
Breckenridge to attend the final de
bate in the Minnesota High School De
bating league, which will be held this
evening at the university armory. Al
bert Lea alone sent about 300 as an
escort to her debater?.
Professor E. E. McDemiott of the
university will preside and the debate
will be judged by W. W. Hobbs. prin
cipal of the North high school Arthur
L. Helhwell and Judge A. C. Hickman
of the university law school. Profes
sor Maria L. Sanford will present the
Journal cup and prizes.
The question for tonight, which was
also the one for the whole series, is:
"Besolved, That the policy of redu
cing further immigration to the United
States to a minimum is practicable and
should be adopted."
Albert Lea will support the affirma
tive and Breckenridge the negative.
The former's debaters are E. W. Hayes,
Margaret Lamport and Henry Swan
son. The Breckenridge team is all
irlBLois Paul, Flora Lester and Lib-
America's Best 10c Cigar.
The records of the daydeaths,
fcirths, marriages, hotel arrivals, rail
foad time tables, real estate transfers,
building permits and other information
of interestwill be found, together
with want advertisements, on page 26
of this issue.
PAIR LEAVES WITH GOODS NOT
Police of the Oregon City Asked to De
tain Finkelsteins and Their Volumin
ous BaggageAn Employee of In
stallment House Suspected of Being
Implicated in a Systematic Gamer
Samuel Mnkelstein, ormeriy of Min
neapolis, with his alleged wife and the
five trunks carried by the two, will be
stopped and held by the police of Port
land, Ore., as soon as they arrive in that
city. The five trunks, it is claimed,
contain goods purchased on the install
ment plan from a local installment
house, aWd not paid for. In addition,
the pair are supposed to have a
$100 diamond ring on which but $25 has
been paid. The arrest at Portland will
be made at the request of the Minne
apolis department. It is stated that in
vestigation may show that the Finkel
steins, together with a Jacob Kaplan,
who is still in* Minneapolis, have been
conducting a systematic confidence
game with installment houses aB their
Because of the disgrace to Kaplan on
account of his connection with the case,
the woman living with him as his wife,
The police are in possession of facts
not entirely to the credit of those un
der suspicion. Kaplan was formerly a
St. Louis saloonkeeper and, it is stated,
was driven out of that state by Gov
ernor Folk, then prosecutitig attorney,
on accou"D*t of his connection with nat
uralization frauds. Finkelstein also
camefrom St. Louis. Kaplan secured a
position as salesman for the local house
making the complaint, 'alrd sold the
goods to the Finklesteins. Tuesday,
the Finkelsteins left the city with five
trunks full of draperies and other
household goods obtained in this man
ner, and headed for Portland. Kaplan
was missed Wednesday, but appeared
later, and when the disappearance of
the Finkelsteins became known, offered
to stand good for it. In the meantime,
however, the police had been called in,
and the case will be investigated.
It is stated that the Finkelsteins,
when tKey came here from St. Louis
about six months ago, had a stock of
goods similar to the one they are now
supposed to have. These, it is claimed,
they sold. While in the city they con
ducted a restaurant business on Fifth
street N, in commissioW row. They lived
in North Minneapolis.
Kaplan has been living at 208 Third
street N, with a woman who represented
herself as his wife. It is stated by the
police, however, that the men and
women in both cases were not married.
The manager of the company of which
the goods were secured, refused to make
any statement, except that Mr. Kaplan
had guaranteed to make good the loss.
The St. Louis police will be asked for
"Hoffman" Giving Away 16c Collars.
Until July 1 we give with every $2
cash purchase one 16c collar free. Hats,
shoes, shirts, ties hose, vests. Hoff
man's Toggery Shops. Both stores.
THRff A WILDERNESS
Work on the watermain ordered for
Twenty-sixth avenue NE has been
stopped until the .waterworks officials
receive positive orders to proceed. This
main was to run on Twenty-sixth ave
nue from Buchanan to Johnson street
and on Johnson from Twenty-si^th to
Twenty-seventh avenue. Supervisor
McConnell did not know that the for
mer thorofare existed only on the map,
and when he went up to lay out the
work he^ was surprised to find that
Twenty-sixth avenue had never been
graded and that big oak trees were
growing there. He sent the crew else
Not only is the street unimproved
as to grading, but there is not a house
in the stretch to be traversed, and
there are only two houses on Johnson
street. To supply these the city is re
quired to lay more than 1,800 feet
In view of the fact that there are
streets in the city improved by grad
ing and curb, with stone sidewalk and
rows of substantial houses, for which
watermains have been sought for years,
Mr. McConnell thought that the alder
men might want to reconsider the mat
ter before actual work was begun.
Alderman McCoy said that he had
no knowledge of the main, and would
himself move at the next meeting of
the council that the former action be
reconsidered and the assessments an
America's Best 10c Cigar.
First of the Season.
May 1st, 2d, 3d, 9th, 10th, 11th, 12th
and 13th the Northern Pacific will sell
excursion "round trip ticketB to San
Francisco and Los Angeles and return
at rate from $57.90 to $70.40, depend
ing upon -the return route. Tickets are
good for three months and good for
stop-overs. Look out for the good
things coming. Yellowstone park opens
June 1st. Call at city ticket office, 19
Nicollet House block, and ask for tour
LAST OF MURDER SUSPEQTS ARE
No Ground or Evidence upon Which to
Hold Men Arrested in Connection
with the Pardula Murder of Sunday
NightOfficials Have Not Given Up
Hope. Today the last of the seven suspects
held in connection with the killing of
John Pardula in a drunken row in
Northeast Minneapolis Sunday night,
were set free at the request or. Assist
ant County Attorney Bernhagen. Three
of the original seven were freed
Wednesday, the other four, including
the brother of the murdered man, were
In explaining his action in request
ing the discharge of the prisoners, Mr.
"We have no charge on which we
could lawfully hold them longer. If
we held them we would be confronted
by habeas corpus proceedings. We are
not thru with the case by, any means
and will have the right parties prop
Those allowed to go today were Pe
ter Wnrzaz. Thomas Wurzaz, Anton
Javinek and George Pardula, a brother
of the murdered man. They did not
appear in the least affected by their
release from jail and the serious charge
on which they have been held. All
filed silently out of the municipal court
room without showing any trace of feel
ing or emotion.
"FREE"15 collar with Crawford
shoe purchase. Hoff's Toggery Shops.
LABOR COMMISSIONER ENFORC-
ING FIRE PROTECTION LAW.
Has Found Several Buildings in Twin
Cities Not Properly Equipped to In
sure Safety of EmployeesAll Such
Are Required to Comply with Regu
lations Without Delay.
W. H. Williams of Minneapolis, state
labor commissioner, in an article writ
ten by himself in this month's issue
of Northwest Insurance, says he in
tends to establish a precedent in his
office by strictly enforcing the law
calling for protection of all employees
by employers against dangers from fire.
Mr. Williams has already ordered a
number of fire escapes on Minneapolis
buildings. He says in part:
I intend to take steps to see that every
three or more story building in which
labor of any sort is employed, shall be
furnished with fire escapes, and with suf
THE UNIQUZmwy*POCCOR. &.JJfrCAMfr#&OOrif CMAHA
of th and
the buildinge ofsafel al em
ployees in case of fire.
There are altogether too many buildings,
especially in the twin cities, which do
not live up to the conditions of the law
for the protection of inmates in case of
flre. The existing law very plainly makes "*tof..
it the duty of the labor commissioner to MIlMS. ^i&d
see that all necessary protection from fire *e vy..
is given laboring people, and If a labor
commissioner fails to enforce these vitally
important portions of the law, what is go
ing to be the result some day of a big fire
in a building where many hands are em
ployed and where there are inadequate,
or, perhaps, no fire escapes?
I gave warning that I intended to en
force the law regardless of what firms or
corporations my rulings may hit. I have
already begun my campaign in this di
rection. The Investigations so far dem
onstrate that Minneapolis factories and"
workshop buildings are worse off than
those in St. Paul. It also demonstrates
that some of the new buildings which
should be modern in every respect, are
lacking in their safeguards for Inmates
In case of fire.
I have ordered Are escapes placed on
the Boston Candy company building, 111-
113 First avenue & on the Pflaum cigar
factory, 415 First avenue N, and on the
Walker building on Hennepin avenue,
across from the Lyceum theater also
an outside ladder on the Dibble elfevator,
Tenth street and Second avenue SB. Ali
these changes are in Minneapolis. In
St. Paul, a fire escape has been ordered
on the Griggs Cooper company building,
in the wholesale district, and balconies
for fire escapes on the Brown, Treacy &
Sperry company building, Fifth and Min
I want to say right here, in Justice
to these concerns above mentioned, that
everyone of them has already complied
with the order given, or in the most re
cent cases, has agreed to do so. In not
a single case was objection made to my
order or an effort to dodge the expense.
SIXTEEN MEN NOW ON ELIGIBLE
Seven More will Come Witfoin Provi
sion of Law Next YearWill Be Lit
tle Call for Pensions as Officers De
sire to Stay on Duty as Long as Pos
Sixteen Minneapolis policemen will
be eligible for service pensions as soon
as the board receives funds as provided
for by the police pensions bill, passed by
the legislature this winter. This will
Wot be until 1906, as the tax levy board
must first meet and assess the one-tenth
of a mill tax provided by the bill.
Under the bill, all police officers who
are 55 years of age or over, and who
have served twenty years, will be enti
tled to pensions. The service Weed not
be continuous, in? addition, all officers
permanently injured and disabled while
in performance of duty will be eligible.
The maximum which may be received
is $40 a month. This inc6me cannot
be attached or assigned, and is forfeited
if the pensioner leaves the city to make
his home elsewhere.
The tax will be assessed on all the
taxable property of the city, and is so
small that it wm not in any way prove
a burden. The bill provides for a pen
sion board to handle and manage the
fund. The mayor, chief of police and
the city treasurer are, ex-officio, mem
bers of the board, and the treasurer of
the city is to hatfdle all money under
The board of tax levy will meet in
May and make the levy, which will be
included in the 1906 taxes. Sixteen
officers will at once be entitled to pen
sions. Seven more will be in line to
receive them the second year. It is
not thought, however, that any applica
tions will be made for several years, as
most of those Mow eligible will prefer to
stay on the force as long as possible.
The pension is not to be paid to men
still on the force, or to men who can
care for themselves. The pensions will
be graded according to individual cases.
All former officers on the pension list
will be subject to call for special or
The sixteen men who will be eligible
at first are:
W. W. Bosworth, 64 wTay, 1875
J. W. Hanklcson, 64 June, 1875
Frank CHukey, 68 April, 1874
Fred Shepard, 61 May 1874
Martin Buerfening, 67 Mar, 1875
Mike Ryan, 61 April, 1878
Jacob Heln, 63 May, 1878
B. Norman, 58 May, 1879
John Van Bickley, 67 April, 1882
Nick Mauren. 62 ,..July, 1882
Michael Kennedy 65 April, 1883
Thomas Cbskran. 69 May, 1884
M. Guimont, 56 April, 1884
Henry Moshelle, 58 April, 1885
J. E, Kvittum, 60 April, 1885
Charles Moore, 59 April. 1885
The seven who will be eligible next
NameAge. First Appointed
S ^ay, 1886
Odin Wold, 56 May, 1886
M. Sieverling. 69 August, 1886
George J. Johnson, JB3 April, 1886
L, B. Knudson, 58 April, 1886
Nic Rauen, 66 j^iy 1886
George Mayo, 69 May, 1886
"FREE"-15c collar with Stetson $5
shoe purchase. Hoff's Toggery Shops.
OOAD STILL FIGHTING
Missouri River Railroad Case Appealed
to United States Supreme Court.
PIERRE, S. D.After taking their cat* to
the supreme court, and then asking for re-
which wa refued, W. T. Ooada and
$25 Tacoma, Seattle and Portland,
Via the Northern Pacific the cheap one
way Colonists excursion tickets on sale
daily until May 15. Eeserve your
berths several days in advance at the
city ticket office, No. 19 Nicollet House
NEBRASKA FAMILY OF FOURTEEN CHILDREN, THE ELDEST 19, THE
YOUNGEST 2 YE4RS OLD, IS GIFTED MUSICALLY AND HAS A HOME ORCHESTRA
This is a reproduction of the unique family of Dr. "Vf. J. McCrann, of South Omaha, Neb., the oldest of whom is less than nineteen years and the youngest now^ nearly two. Mr. MfiCrann
fcaa bean married aust twenty years and ha*these fourteen children. aU in excellent health.-.They ax? aJJ fiifted in the musical line and have a first-class,orchestra among themselves.
Mystic, have carried thei'r case to th Unite*?.
States supreme court. The opposing interests,
headed by 0. D. Crouch, who have won in ev
ery suit for possession, are going ahead witV
the construction of thiet line,operation and announce that
to hare in this year
At the municipal held in Fort Pierre
oaly carried by two ma-
jority. This will give citizens of the state
but, as a matter of fact, is as quiet and orderly
a any other town of its size in the state.
Fort Pierre ha* letl the contract totha New
York firm ___
that city.- to supply gas
diameter at bot
_ supply gas fcr
The well tmf not less "than 1,850 feet
artesian well In
'o power and light
brin,gctlNorbec' a new Arm of well
11 ye al
the elate, wher
hee of &
practically all that class of work has been done
G. W. Bptotermn, the newly elected alderman
from the third ward of this city, has had an
eventful life. He served first ln the navy and
Hi-fated Minnesota ln
thm army in the civil war. being one eiin
her battle with the Merrlmac After the war
he tookwentp' circusage life, as
Tea r8 Atactingopenina the oclown the
and sideshow man. He came to this section
reservation west of here he went to Midland
and opened a store ln a large tent, but was
scared out by the Indians on their way to the
Wounded Knee battlefield, and lost all of his
stock while absent. For several years he has
been conducting a second-hand store in this
IN CL08E QUARTERS.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"A Harlem girl recently recovered her
voice after being dumb for twenty years."
"I wonder if she lives in one of those
"Because If she does, she'll want to get
out In the open where her voice won't
bound back and hurt her."
JIU JITSU IN LOVE.
Dollarby-Do you think old man Rooks
will let you marry his daughter?
WilwinI don't think. I know. I have
a Jiu Jitsu hold on his private record. You
have no idea, Dollarby, what power a
few dark secrets give one.
YOUNG IDEA MUST
LEARN TO 600K
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL CURRIC-
ULUM MAT BE ENRICHED.
Duluth Took the Lead in Instituting
Domestic Science, and the Board To
day "Resolved" to Approve of the
WorkIdea Will Doubtless Spread
to Other Institutions.
Instruction in domestic science is
likely to be made a prominent and es
sential feature of the course of study
in the various formal schools of Min
The state normal board held a meet
ing with John W. Olsen, superintendent
of public instruction, at his office in
the new capitol today. Commissioner
J. L. Washburn of Duluth explained
that domestic science had been made
a requirement in the Duluth normal,
and asked approval of the faculty's
action. After some discussion, the fol
lowing resolution was adopted:
"Resolved, that the action of the
faculty of the Duluth normal school
in requiring work in domestic science
in the junior and senior classes, and
giving grades therefor, is hereby ap
Governor John A. Johnson called
upon the board in an informal way
and gave greeting to the two new mem*
bers, his appointees, who were present
for the first timeH. L. Buck of Wi
nona and J. C. Wise of Mankato.
A report of the condition of the Du
luth normal school was received from
President B. W. Bohanon, in which he
recommended the employment of an ad
ditional teacher to become an instruc
tor in Latin.
After considerable discussion two
more resolutions were adopted. One
authorized the purchase of three lots
St. Cloud for a site for the re
building of Lawrence hall, destroyed
by fire. The other authorized normal
presidents to make tripB at state ex
pense outside the state to see pros
pective new teachers, when such jun
kets should be approved by the gov
ernor and resident director.
PLUM STILL GREEN
Fire Marshalship Is Not Yet Beady for
Altho the bill creating a state fire
marshal passed the legislature, some
question whether provision has been
made for the payment of the marshal's
salary and expenses for the first year.
The law says that a tax is to be
levied to meet such expenses of one
fourth of one per cent on all fire insur
ance premiums payable "on or before
the first of April in each year." Ac
cordingly, there will be no income from
the new tax till next April. It is an
open question whether any other insur
ance tax money secured under the old
laws, can be used to pay the new state
Schmahl Kept Busy.
Julius Schmahl, chief clerk of the
house, is still busy at the capitol. He
says the official journals of the last two
days of the house session will be mailed
to the members Tuesday of next week.
Voting Machine Board.
The appointment of a state voting
machine board, to.pass on samples or
machines offered for use in elections,
will be announced soon. The governor
will name one member, the attorney
general another, and will himself be a
Took Oare of "Larry-Ho."
The appointment is announced today
of Lawrence H. Hodgson of St. Paul as
one of the head clerks in the new state
census bureau at the capitol. The ap
pointment is made by Peter E. Hanson,
secretary of state. Mr. Hodgson is a
well-known twin city newspaper man
and during the recent legislative session
was special clerk and secretary for
Speaker Frank Clague.
A QOOD LI8TENER.
Mrs. Hiram OftenI'm afraid Til have
to discharge the new girl. Whenever I
give her any orders she never listens at
Mrs. McCallMy girl's quite different.
She listens all the time.
Mrs. Hiram OffenIndeed?
Mrs. McCallYes, at the keyhole.
EVER HEAR ITT
"Hello, Georgel What do you know?"
"Nothing, Bill. What do you know?"
"Not a thing."
Then they talked to each other for a
straight hour and a.half.
The archbishop of Canterbury is said to be en
gaged in the formation of a league for the ob
literation of the godless Sunday from society. The
association is to consist exclusively of matrons
ln high life and Lady Wimborne is to be presi
dent. Cold dinners will be one of the roles In
It is expected that the expenses of Ger
many's colony in southwest Africa' will reach
over $70,000,000 before the present insurrection
is put down.
Wu Ting-fang, formerly Chinese minister to
States, hass beenn appo:
mtsslone The Hagu peace tribunal.
ha bee appointed a com-
NOTICESilk Sale Monday
722 Nicollet Avenue.
Special Ottering for Easter Shopping
The prices are to less than usually
quoted this early in the season.
200 to select from with a saving
from $8.00 to $8.00, at
$5.95 $7.95 $12.75 $15.75
For dressy wear are very popular
in black, green, navy, gray and
$17.50 $19.75 and $25.00
Silk Store Special$5.00.
"I see that Binksley has reformed. You
know how he used to swear?"
"Well, he never does such a thing* any
"Is it possible? What has he done,
joined the church?"
"No he has memorized the names of
about half a dozen Russian generals, and
when he feels like swearing he Just turns
loose with them."
Tffi WANOU S
^-7 Regularly 50 a jar.
While our faiu. aa^ Sham
poo-Bag does wonders with the hail
Wanous* Orange Fiower Skm Fooa
is considered by many women the
most wonderful of Wanous* own Toi
let preparations, i Used every day
or night it does its work thoroughly
and effectively. Soothes irritation
and feeds the wasted tissues, thus
restoring the bloom of youthat is
delicate in its action as it is abso
lutely pore. It a beautifiera
cleanserend a healerit bright
ens and whitens the skin. As a
massage oream to remove wrinkles,
Wanous' Orange Flower Skin Food
is unequaledits use is as near an
assurance of perennial youth as has
ever been discovered for the seek
and face. Sold only in large S-os.
opal jars, at 60o regularly.
720 Nicollet Ave. Minneapolis
"Ciotneslime" Otr W nn the "Old
On With the New
A great many men buy their clothing
at lae Miatit, and have tor the past
five years! Whyt Because they will
tell you "of tue immense saving in
hand-tailored clothing and the great
advantage in having their garments al
tered to fit, presseu and repaired free
of charge as often as you like for one
A great many men say, "there's no
place like The Misnt for a ten dollar
suit or top coatthese famous garments
are as good as most fifteen dollar
values sold elsewhere."
A great many men say The Misfit
$3 trousers are the greatest values ever
known, and are known all ever Minne
A great many men ceme here for
especially fine garments.
We shew at $15 fine domestic and
foreign fabrics in patterns of the great
est individualitybench tailored suits
and top coats that readily appeal te
men with the custom-made habit. Hav
ing convinced a great many men that
it pays to trade at The Misfit we will
feel favored with the chance to con
vince youare you willing! I
Silk Shirt Waist Suits
Every style,tailor made and drassy
effects for street and house wear,
with the above saving to reg
$10.95 $13.75 $16.75 $19.75.
In the new spring styles, Taffeta,
Panama, Voile, Melrose. Note
$4.95 $6.95 $8.75 $12.50
Pongee Coate-The ever popular weave for street, traveling and
for dress wear, values to $40, for $12.95, $15.75 $19.75, $25.
Silk WaistsVery Special$3.95, $4.95, $7.50.
Saturday Cigar Specials
Stachelberg, Monarch size, 8 each
box of 50 $3.85
Seal of Minnesota, Perfecto Fino,
8o each, box of 25 $1.75
Prince Douglas, a clear Havana
cigar, 4 for 425c, bundle 50..$2.75
Tenorio, Clubhouse, 5c each, box
of 50 $2.50
Henry George, 7 for 25c box
of 50 $1.65
their great enlarged deli
Forthis important occa
sion we have prepared
a hat whieh we feel
will be irresutible.
Jelly Pigs' Feet,
Smoked Herring, Jelly
Veal Loaf, Prime
Boast Beef, Boast
Lamb, Chicken, Veal
Pork, etc aU very
choice and wirfrd
just right. Also Per
fection Slioed Ham,
Lamb's Tonga*, En
glish Baoon and Chip
ped Beef. Boston
Baked Beaas, Scalloped -Potatoes, Cream
Potatoes, Delicious SaladsPotato ox
Chicken. An important feature will be
our complete stock of imported Sausages,
including German Summer Sausage, Ger
man Salami, Bordeaux mni Genoa,
Salami and Lyons Sausage.
Prices are very reasonable. Small fam
ilies and those living in apartments as
well as the delayed housewife will find
in our Menu from day to day the most
toothsome, appetizing foods of the sea
son. Phone us your order if you can't
come. Phone 1768.
Great Sale of
leas and loe Cream.
Oar special combination for your Easter
dinner will be Bisque of Almond BA.
Ice Cream and Sherry Sherbet, qfc, W
From Our Pastry Kltehan.
Our Special Cake will be Fig Layer also
Spiced Fruit Loaf with Chocolate Icing
and Orange Cream Squares. A J?
Ginger Creams lie
Banker's Rolls L.
Hot Cross Buns
From Our Candy Kitchen
Maple Dates 25e
Cherry Kisses nd..2Se
Butter Brittle p^d..25e
Salted Peeans 75c
Chocolate Eggs. Babbits, Etc.
Olives Dint fll*a 3 z- bottle imported
rllil-UIIS (staffed olives) JA.
60c size 49S
Malaga Grapes, very fancy.
Grape Fruit aiSv.8c
Radishes &h 5c
Lettuee I:*** 5c
Wax Beans 26s
Bar-le-due Jelly &r 2ie
USM Swift's Premium
namS Easter Hams, lb
RftCAII Swift's Premtein.
SOe 9S each
Also Brie, Neofchatol, Camcmbert, Blue
Label. Cream, etc
DsaftsE Lak**fe Uttte Genu
VMS French, regular 20c
Premier, extra small ftm
DSBTS blood, res-. 20c Special.! 1 9
A4 A few more cases of those
WWm9 licious Sturgeon Bay sweet
wrinkled Peas, at.
with whipped creamT reg 85c.
Aallaa Chapman's Pert*
Greosr Bakr Coafecttoatr
JCifhth and Nicollet.