Newspaper Page Text
lot. PkoawPrixate E-Ctaigi 351.
Try a pound of this cele
brated Coffeeit will 3 A
cost you only
Minarda TeaA dollar val
ue for 60 cents a pound.
We invite you to call at our
tea booth and try a cup of
this excellent tea.
Get apiece of the big Cheese.
Pure Sack- _? 10=lb.
E can. Finest
*5C Minnesota pack
package new pack
pound. This is
Fresh Meat and Fish.savingsallowed
W have just received a shipment of
fresh Spanish Mackerel from Florida.
Sirloin Steak, IOC
Pork Chops, QQ
Pork Sausage, 10c
Pot Roast, 5c6c7C
Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
116-m Cr*TsJ A.EMtSWi
Boxes of Cigars
Largest variety of
From $1 00 per box and upwards.
We especially recommend
A splendid cigar, suitable for all occasions,
finest workmanship and Cuban leaf.
BOX Of 25 r.$_4K
BOX Of 50 $5.0O~~
For sale only at
W 8 BELL'S 61GAR STANDS
In Metropolitan Life Building: (formerly Guar
anty Loan) and Andrus Building
Choice Wayne County Sweet
Corn, new pack. Special, SjfJ
Cocoanut Long I i 1
Shredded Cocoanut. I 0 i
Special, per pound "-&w
Pure Catsup 1 Gallon jugs, A
48c. Three large _F__fl*
bottles for fcVW
Large California Prunes
10c quality four pounds j^ft
Ammonia and Blueing g%
Quart bottle of either B^f*
for W W
Try Oar Order Depart meat.
Selected Stack Only.
SPRING Ducks, per lb
Fancy Creamery Butter, 23c
Good Cooking Apples, per peck 30c
N W. Main 4500-4501. Twin City 86-116.
A shoe for gentlemen who ap
preciate good things in foot
wear is the
Velour Calf Walk-Over
Made on all. lasts and in all
patterns with light and heavy
soles. A ideal leather for
Walk-Over Shoe Store.
.50 EXTRA DRY
In Wet Weather
&9 Sorensen $2 50 viacolized
solo shoe for men
All latest winter styles
f% 312 Nic. &v, MinnaupoU*.
153 7th of. S JJJL
EVENTS O TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater "The
Bijou Theater Harrv Clay
Blaney in "The Boy Behind the
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Dewey Theater'' The Dream
First Unitarian ChurchJerome
K. Jerome and Charles Battell
Loomis, humorous recital.
First Baptist ChurchEdward
Howard Griggs, lecture on "Em-
Johnson School of MusicRe
Richmond HallsAnnual Prohi
Trinity Baptist ChurchFellow
First Unitarian ChurchThirty
ninth annual meeting Minnesota
State Horticultural ^ocietv.
/"j*7 1 8 large bars,
_w/C finest laundry
Folkmar pottery. Handicraft Guild,
926 Second avenue S.
Suggestion: Monogram Stationery
for Xmas Gift. Beard-Dayton, Society
Stationers, at Davton's.
see the new leatherTs belore tney ai
The Minnesota Phrenological associa
tion meets tonight at McElroy hall,
Eighth and Nicollet avenue. Papers
will be read by members and there will
be public examinations.
The Kalph Connor club will have an
open meeting Wednesday evening at
the home of Kiheldoffer, 2410 Hen
nepin avenue. Judge John Day Smith
will read a paper on "Puritan and Pil
Word was received in St Paul last
night that Martin Lang, a former resi
dent of that city, had been shot near
Manclan. N Th dispatch received
by friends stated that he was fatally
in lured, but gave no particulars.
Don't permit the first five days of
Decembei to pass without opening a
account with the State Insti
tution for Savings. Four per cent in
terest and money deposited on
or before the fifth draws interest from
the fust. 517 Fiist avenue S.
Arcana lodge, No. 187, A and
A. M., will hold a special meeting at
Masonic hall Wednesd ay evening. Dr
J. B. Higl ey will gi ve a stereopticon
lecture and Rev C. Sharpe will de
liver an address on a subiect of much
interest to all master masons. Follow
ing the progiam, refreshments will be
The commission to investigate the
opening ot Logan avenue N from
Chestnut to Western avenue, reports to-
Did you attend the leather goods
nar.mjc, i,i,r Onmo nnrl .Clonable comnuuee. xi reports HuccesB
1 IS tw KPVK
to the city council recommending
an award of $6,960 for land condemned.
This amount is divided among the
owners of 2,442 lots, the assessments
langing fiom $1 to $50. Th report is
a bulky affair owing to the large num
ber cf condeirmat ons necessary to the
opening of the street
All the Jewish stores in the city
closed at 4 pan. today in connectwn
with the memorial services held in all
the Jewish churches in the country for
the -victims of the Russian massacres.
The services the various synagogues
begin at 5 p.m. A the Rumanian
svnagogue, 314 Fifteenth avenue S, Dr
Riskm will preach. Dr Silver wi ll
speak at the Kenesseth Israel syna
gojrae. Fourth street-aittk Sixth ave
ONLY ONE DRDNK I AS
Zero weather put a damper on the
drinking business -yesterday and only
one man was locked up for drunkenness
in the entire city. was put off an
Inteiurban' car at Seven Corners and
was taken to the South Side station.
The patrol wagons of all the stations
were idle all day and the police were
practically given a holiday. There was
a lumoi last week that every saloon in
the city would be open yesterday to
test the strength of the law but it
would have done little good if they had,
for few persons tried to get a drink.
The novelty of driving several miles in
the cold or going to St Paul has worn
off. Many men who have been doing
this staid at home yesterday.
There was no trouble in any part of
the city and it is estimated that the cold
snap saved several thousand dollars for
GEORGE B. RIPLEY DEAD
Buyer for Grocery Company Stricken
George Ripley, buyer for the
Chapman Grocery company, died sud
denly in his room at the Trenton hotel
Ripley had suffered for years with
asthma, but never considered his ease
serious. Yesterday he was taken with
a severe hemorrhage of the lungs. Max
Bamborg was with him at the time, and
when the hemorrhage began he sent for
a physician and tried to help the dvinpf
man. Dr. Henry Helk hurried to the
bedside, but Mr. Ripl ey was dead be
fore he arrived. Th remains were
taken to the undertaking rooms of John1
son & Landis and word was sent to Mrs.
Ripley and her daughter, who are trav
eling Kansas. Funeral arrangements
Will not be made until they are heard
Mr. Riplev was 49 years old an'd came
to Minneapolis from Michigan in 1883.
was connected with the C. S.
Brackett company and later with the
Chapman company. was a nephew
of G. C. Eipl ev of Eipley & Lum, law
FOUND HIM HANGING
St. Paul Stone Cutter's Attempt at
Suicide I Foiled.
Frank Erren', a tombstone -cutter, at
tempted suicide hanging himself yes
terday at his home, 865 "Woodbridge
street, St Paul. His dangling body
was found by his wife and son who had
noticed his !ong absence from the house.
The man was cut down and was taken
to the city hospital where he may re
HIS MASTER'S VOICC**
VICTOR RECORDS gAf^
Write for Catalogs
Minnesota Phonograph Co.
818 NICOLLET AVE. gy*li
BUSY IN CAMPAIGN
THEY'RE GOING I N O GET LEG-
Representatives of the Party from
Thruout the State Gather in Minne-
apolis for Their Annual Banquet,
Which Takes Pla ce TonightDr. E
L. Eaton of Pittsburg to Speak.
Minnesota prohibitionists are organ
izing for a determined fight next fall
to seat a large delegation of prohibi
tionists in the state legislature and if Z.
possible to gain control of that body, je
Already a large portion of the state Zr
has been strongly arrayed for the cam
paign and at the annual banquet of the
party at Richmond halls this evening
W. G. Calderwood, state and national
secretary, will impress the importance 2[
of the movement upon the delegates as- jf
sembled and urge even greater activity.
Prohibitionists of the state are al- J"
ready movi ng on the city and attend
ance at the banquet is expected to es
tablish a record for the annual meet
Mr. Calderwood has just returned
from the northern part of the state, *i
where he was engaged in the organi- Z]
zation work with 0 W Stewart of js
Chicago, former secretary the na
tional committee. reports success S
expectationsof and de
nt a vt
clares tha nex fall a number
of avow ed prohibitionistsnnAUr will be seated
in the legislature.
To prosecute the campaign along the
broad lines it has been planned will re
quire a laro-e campaign fund and al
ready $20,000a larger amount than
ever has been raised by the partv in
this statehas been set aside for the
work. Eight thousand dollars is the
largest sum.ever raised before, and
usually the sum put to campaign uses
has been about $5,000.
Dr. E Eaton of Pittsburg, who
is the Chapman of the prohibition party
and no of its most powerful speakers,
will deliver an address at the banquet
tonight. Eev. Charles Scanlon, secre
tary of the general temperance commit
tee of the Presbyterian assembly, will
be another of The speakers. Dr. John
M. Fulton, who recently resigned his
pastorate of the Central Presbyterian
church in St Paul to become field se
retary of the Presbyterian temperance
committee, will respond to a toast.
Lev W Biley, pastor of the First
Baptist church, is also the list of
speakers. W Daen will be the toast
I the absence of May or Jones, whs
is unable to attend, Ralph Wheelock
his socretarv, will extend the welcome
of the city to the visitors. Th guests
will be seatod at 6:30 p.m.
The attendance this year will be
larger than heretofore for the reasou
that the Hennepin county organization
will take part. Th latter held a mas?
convention at 2 p.m. today. Dr Eaton
was among the several speakers who
spoke. Following the addresses, dele
gates were elected to the county con
vention next spring. A new county
cei.tral committee will be elected this
Holiday photographs. Posings by ap
pointment. Th Sweet Studios, Syn
ELEVATOR STORE CASH
WONT BE DROPPED
The state 's suit against the Osborne-
McMillan Elevator company and the At
lantic Elevator company will not be
dropped, altho the elevator store at
Lowry, which is the basis for the action,
has been closed.
Attorney General Young will push the
case to a decision, and it will be the
first test of the 1899 antitrust law Th
alleged violation of the law occurred
before the complaint was filed, and the
fact that the elevator store has been
abandoned since, does not affect the
merits of the suit.
The elevator companies will not need
to quit business, even if the state wins
the suit. They will only need to rein
corporate and continue business. What
the authorities wan t, however, is a fair
test of the law which will make it ef
fecti ve in stopping all such practices in
TICKET TO CALIFORNIA
Christmas Present Suggested "by the
Chicago, Milwauk ee & St Paul Bail
way. A ticket to California and back for
a holiday present?
Did it ever occur to you how happy
you could make some bne for Christ
mas, New Yea rs and the weeks of
snow and sleet that follow by such a
Expense I Slight.
I we could#show you a way to go to
California that would be interesting
and comfortable, and save vou a num
ber of dollars, you would undoubtedly
Here it is Travel in one of the
tourist sleepers that now run between
St. Paul, Minneapolis and Lo Angeles
via the Chicago, Milwaukee & S
Paul and Santa railways.
Tourist cars are great money-savers
There are many other good points
about them, but they are emphatically
A double berth in a standard sleep
er between Minneapolis and St a
and Lo Angel es costs $14.50. A dou
ble borth in a tourist sleeper between
the same points costs but $6.75
There's $7.75, or $15.50 on sleepingcai
fare for the round trip, saved to your
Tourist Cars Save Money.
Second-clais tickets, sold at less
rates than first-class tickets, are hon
ored in tourist sleepers. Fo example
the first-class rate, Minneapolis and St
Paul to California, is $59.90, while the
second-class rate is only $49.90. Th
use of a tourist car, therefore, save*
$17.75 one wav, or $35.50 for the round
tripenough to pay one's expenses in
California for two or three weeks
Please remember, also, tourist sleepen
are patronized by first-class people.
The old idea that tourist sleepert
were similar to emigrant cars and used
largely by colonists has been aban
doned by experienced travelers of to
day. They know that tourist sleepers
are perfectly comfortable, that the
linen and mattresses are of high quality
and that the service is altogether satis
If- you cross the continent in one of
the tourist sleepers of the Chicago
Milwaukee- St Paul and Santa
railways, you wi ll eniov vour trip and
save considerable money.
Descriptive books and folders will be
furnished free by W Dixon, N W
P. A., Chicago, Milwaukee & St Pau
Railway, 365 Robert street, St Paitl
Tickets 328 Nicollet avenue, Minneap
I you don't feel like paying full
price for a pair of blankets, get a
slightly damaged paid and save 30 to
E MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
DEDICATORY SERVICES HELD
The Sermon I Delivered by Rev. E
E. Chivers, D.D., an Old Frie nd of
Rev. A Crandall, the Pastor-Gen-
erous Subscriptions, Quickly Made,
Reduce Church Debt Very Materially.
I. A. CHANDALL,
Tinder Whose Pastorate Trinity Baptist
Church Has Realized Its
&.AASUCPV x A::A.
Three years of untiring work on the
part of the members of Trinity Baptist
Church society came to a happy climax
yesterday in the dedication of the hand
some new edifice at Lincoln and Bry
A the morning service a dedicatory
sermon was delivered by Eev. E E
Chivers, D.D., field secretary of the
American Baptist Home Missionary so
ciety. His participation in the service,
aside from his high position in Baptist
ecclesiastical circles, was particularly
pleasing to Eev. A Crandall, D.D.
the pastor, as the two "ministers have
long been intimate friends. A dedica
tion hy mn by Dr. Crandall was sung.
Dr. Chivers' sermon dealt with the
three great essentials of Christianity,
love, knowledge and righteousness.
Love, he declared, was the factor
most essential in the Christian re
ligion and the one which differentiates
it from paganism.
"But Christianity,'" he said, ad
dresses itself to the whole man I is
the phosphorescent fire of the brain as
well' as the passion of the heart and I
there comes a time to most men when
they make a shipwreck of their faith if
it i not guided by the -"udgment of the
intellect. With love and doctrine must
also be included righteousness. There
is something radically wrong with that
being which displays a di_erene be
tween the exposition of its faith and
the works of its daily'life.
"Love is that which unites in one
brotherhood all Christianity. I sweeps
away all differences of creed. I would
have that word emblazoned on the walls
of Trinity church. Bu"with'it I would
also have the words light and right
eousness, the trinity of virtues for
which Trinity Baptist'
Following the sermon, after" a few
brief remarks, Dr. Crandall asked for
subscriptions to aid in lifting the debt
on the church. Th collection was then
taken and following it pledge caTds
which had been circulated in the con
gregation, were sent up Th amounts
were small at first. Then came, an of
fering of $1,000 from a friend*" Th
friends increased in number till finally
an offering totaling $11,509 was re
ported. This leaves but $10,000 indebt
edness on a new building which cost
A the service last evening, Eev.
Cornelius Woelfkin, D.D. superintend
ent of Baptist evangelical work,
preached, and after the sermon bap
tized ten persons.
Meetings will be held by the con
gregation every evening till Friday.
This noon the ladies of the church gave
a luncheon at Donaldson's in honor of
Dr. Woelfkin. This evening there will
be an interdenominational meeting at
the church at which Eev. Henry
Holmes, pastor of Lowry Hill church,
will speak on "The Church of the
Neighborhood." Eev George Bridg
man, D.D. president of Hamline uni
versity, will speak on "The Essential
Unity of the Church." Rev. John E
Bushnell, pastor of Westminster, will
discuss the subject "The Local Chureh
and the Church Universal." Cyrus
Northrop, LL.D., president of the Min
nesota university, will deliver an ad
dress on The Church and Education.''
Tuesday evening there will be an
organ recital, conducted by Professor
H. S. Woodruff, assisted by other tal
ent. Wednesday evening will be given
over to "Baptist Greetings," addresses
by the various Baptist ministers. Thurs
day evening will be a service of
Thanksgivi ng and consecration with
addresses by several laymen.
16,000 silk remnants Vrere put on sale
at Dayton's silk sale and are selling
fast. CWe in morning.
FDR THIEYES ESGAPE
WITH GOSTLY BOOTY
Altho discovered at "work by a night
watchman, the fur thieyes who entered
Andresch Brothers' fur store, 41 1 Main
street NE, last night managed to es
cape, taking several of the most valu
able garments in the place.
In maki ng his rounds the watchman
discovered that the men were in the
furroom. went away quietly, but
instead of calling a policeman he went
to the home of Mr. Andresch, several
blocks away, and reported what was
going on. A officer was then sum
moned, but when the place was searched
the men had fled, taking the furs with
FOR STRIKING PRINTERS
Painters and Decorators Wi ll Give Half
Their Wages Dec. 15.
Half the wages earned by the paint
ers and decorators of Minneapolis, Dec
15, will be donated to the Typographical
union to assist that organization in its
fight for an eight-hour workd ay and
o make the Christmas of its striking
Membe rs brighter. Th painters and
decorators are the seventh organization
to take i his action, and the fund that
will be given the printers will be some
thi ng over $10,000, it is estimated.
The meeting yesterday at Alexan
der's hall, at which the unanimous vote
to aid the printers was taken, was one
of the best attended in the history of
the organization. Th members went
further and put $500 at the disposal of
the printers in case mon ey is needed
before the 15th. y%l|
friend, look Wre!
40 per cent. North Star Woolen Mill lieve her, now why not be-fair about it
Co., Third avenue S and Second street, and buy her a boxf
weak and nervous your wife is and you
know that Carter's Iron Pills will re-
CARRIES 350,000 BUSHELS.
HUGE [STEAMER AUGUSTUS
WOLVIN LEAVES DULUTH
WITH RECORD CARGO O DU-
The steamer August us Wolvin.
chartered by the Peavey interests or
Minneapolis, cleared from Duluth yes
terday with the largest wheat cargo
ar carried down the lakes. Last ad
vices said that the steamer had tak en
into her great hold ve ry close to 350,-
000 bushels. Sh loaded at the Globe
elevator of the company in Superior.
The rate to Buffalo was an unusually
high one for present conditions, 4 cents
a bushel. Th near close of navigation
and the presence of grain at the lake
outlets accounts for the rate. Th
Wolvin will earn about $14,000 gross
on the down trip, and will lie at Buf
falo for the winter.
A remarkable thing about this cargo,
aside from its size, is that it is all
durum or macaroni wheat of No. 2
Th grain will probably lie in
uffalo storage and go out for export to
the Mediterranean in the spring.
The steamer Peavey of the
Peavey fleet was well out of the So
and standing up the lake when the re
cent gale that wrecked so many ships
and caused so large a loss of life, swept
down. Much anxiety was felt here for
her safety, as she*had a hea vy coal
caTgo taken on at Buffalo for Duluth.
Altho beaten out of her path and de
layed the storm, she rode it~oat in
safety, and made Duluth in good con
dition early this morning.
HAD A WARM BREAKFAST
AND HEARD GOSPEL TALK
Substitutes for the Sunday saloon are
springing up in various places thru the
city, and yesterday witnessed a new feat
ure at the Union City Mission when a
morning service was given, with free
breakfast to those in attendance.
Ninety-eight men turned out at 9:15
a.m. They received generous allowances
of sandwiches and %n"ee as they sat in
the mission chapel-room. After hunger
had been satisfied the men remained an
hour to hear the address by George Cal
lahan and testimony from men who had
been reformed thru mission work.
Mr. Callahan, a prison graduate, told
how he had convinced a scoffer that he
knew he had been saved, because he now
"could let other people's things alone
Another young man who had had de
lirium tremens four times in a year, ex
plained how he came to have the taste
for liquor taken away from him and that
he had no more interest in Sunday
"rough house fights united with a
Baptist church yesterday.
Genuine conversion was evinced by
another man whp was about to leave for
religious wore among the woodsmen.
Altho he was giving up a good monthly
salary and his home ties he was eager
service as a "camp" evan-
Rough men of the floating population
type made the main part of the audience
and about twenty of them gave evidence
of interest in a better life.
Dayton's annual silk sale furnishes
splendid values. Come in morning.
HIS COW MOOSE WAS
AN OLD TOTE HORSE
Edward Holland of the Adams Ex
press i company, returned today from a
big game hunt near Deer Biverwith a
story which explains some of the hunt
i ng casualties in the woods. One after
noon Holland's camp was invaded by
an excited hunter from a neighboring
camp, who sought help in bringing in a
"whale of a cow moose" he na just
had not finished his story when a
homesteader joined the circle with blood
in his eye Th newcomer waited till
the mighty hunter had finished and then
took the wind out of his sails by remark
"That cow moose 'y killed was the
loggin' company's tote horse I was
keepin' till the season opened."
The hunter settled for $80.
SKATING SEASON OPENS
Many Skaters and Ice Yachtsm en En
joyed the Ice Yesterday.
The skating season opened yesterday
on all the ponds where the ice was suffi
ciently thick to stan'd the strain and a
small fleet of iceboats was out on Lake
Calhoun. Th mild weather induced
many people to come out with their
skates and many "grown-ups" joined
with the small boys in the sport'.
Lake of the Isles seemed to be the
most popular resort. Th more ven
turesome boys have been skating there
for a week and have kept the ice clear
from snow. Th sheltered position of
the lake has resulted in the formation* o*
a perfectly smooth sheet of ice and the
skating is fine.
Van Cleve park is the only one of the
rinks under the jurisdiction of the park
board which has been thrown open to
the public. Th ice has not yet reached
the standard thickness of six intones, but
the small area and shallowness of the
pond induced the park police to deviate
from the rule. Th warmi ng house is
open and the rink is well patronized.
'^On Calhoun the ice boating is good,
but the more prudent skippers avoid the
center of the lake, where the ice is still
thin. On venturesome craft went
thru the ice Saturday, but its passengers
escaped without injury. There is good
skating on the more tranquil reaches
of Minnehaha creek.
URGE BIGHTS OF JEWS.
Self-defense was urged to the Jews of Minne
apolis and the nation at a meeting of the Jewish
Progressive Educational league at Normanna hall
yesterday. George B. Leonard. R. N. Rubin and
Thomas H. Lucas were among the speakers who
argued that the Jews must assert and defend
1 their rights before they command the respect of
other nationalities. The question of raising funds
for the persecuted Jews of Russia was con
sidered, but no definite action taken.
Annual Clearing Sale
^ou know how
thing in Scarfs.
Muffs and Ismail
L. ZEKMAN l^tuhths
GET MY FR_B OFFER
41} NICOLLET AVENUE.
Don't fail to see the
on Free Exhibition on
Second Floor Panorama
formances from 1 0 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
A bit of realism which
seems to border on the
supernatural. On the "Pike" at St
immense crowds, the re
ceipts of a single day
Absolutely Free for one
week to Customers of
the "New England."
by parents welcome.
The One-Price Complete
_ at Keu
Your Credit Is Good at the New England,
0. Baymond, BM. _*r.
Both phones, 8987.
gvaingi, lfto, S6o, Mo. grip aw* ahum.
COURSE TICKETS NOW ON SALE
At Metropolitan Music Store.
PRICES $B, $7.60, $10, $12 50
Ask for Descriptive Circular, (Illustrated.)
BEST IN VAUDEVILLE.
8 Bisr Acts including McGREA and POOLE
World's Greatest Rifle Shots.
Mats III A I Evenings7:30 to I A 4 A
Daily IUS 110:30-Continuous!U"fcUC
An Orchestra Rehearsal
"Are you ready, Sheatlemen''
415 to 419
A RARE CRIB
On Tuesday we will sell Fifty (50 Chil
dren's Brass Trimmed Iron Beds lika.picture
equipped with Fine Weave Woven Wire
Springs Convenient Drop Side Enameled
White 2Vi ft wide by
4V2 ft long Eegularly
METROPOLITAN Tonight, Wednesday Matinee 25c and 50c.
The Operatic Comedy Triumph, THE
Thursday Modjeska "Mary Stuart"
Next Sunday T$ie Tenderfoot
Fifth Lecture by
Edward Howard Griggs
First Baptist Church, Monday Evening,
December 4,1905, at 8 15.
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
Cash, or $1.00 down and 50 Pe Week.
Furniture &Garpet Gen
STINSON & MERTON
KENNEDY & BOONEY
EDSALL & FORBES
N. Y. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
0UTCAULT 'Bumtof Brown
JOHN OLIVER H0BBES
The Popular Little Comedian.
HARRY CLAY BLANEY
A "Willie Live" in the Sensational Wa
"THE BOY BEHIND THE GUN.
Matinee Wednesday at 2:30.
Next Week...'."The Funny Mr. Dooley"
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening.
Prices 10c, 15c, 20c, matinees 10c box
JEROMEBATTELL Next 'week:
ORIGINATORS AND SOLE MAKERS OF HALF-SIZES IN CLOTHING
The Holiday Season
The season of Holidays has begun, but
the period of Thanksgiving didn't end
with last week's Feast.
We expect to make a good many Men
and Boys the happier this month in
warm and becoming Suits and Overcoats.
Boys' Suits $3.50 to %io. Overcoats
$5 to $25.
Men's Suits $12 to $30. Overcoats
$15 to $45.
Holiday Haberdashery for present wear
or Christmas gifts.
"How much more readily does a man enter into the spirit of Holi-
day cheer," said Bean Brummell, "when he is attired to his taste.1'
Broadway at S2d Street NEW
The best kind of a Journal want ad is one which is so clear an com &
4 plete that the reader will etop and think of some person it will just at. If
& he Is not personally interested he will call it to the attention of friend. This
gives an immense circulation to your ad-^not only among the persons who
$ read it, but among those known to them. Bu the ad must be attractive and
descriptive- to secure this attention
The Greatest Team.-since.
MYE and BILEY,
Reserved seats $1. Metropolitan Music Co.'
WTatiTtae a TAIISV TO_lg_t &t 8:15.
The Alcazar Beauties"
ut out this "ad" and
present it at store
and I'll give you the
entire set of 6 original pictures of the
Mira Music Boxes
Violins Mandolins Guitars
Band and Orchestra Instruments
Headquarters for Musical Xmas Goods
When you want a Musical Instrument,
go to one who knowsthat's
41-43 S. 6th St
415 to 419
YORK Factory, Cooper Square