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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 25, 1906, Part I, News Section, Page 6, Image 6',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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For Minnesota and WisconsinFair
4oday warmer in southwest portion
Taken at 7
Duluth Eecanaba Huron
Pierre Bismarck Wllliston
an south portion fresh windsram
For MichiganFair Sunday and
Monday fresh south winds.
For IowaPartly cloudy Sunday,
rain at night or on Monday colder
Monday in west.
For JTorth DakotaFair Sunday,
warmer in extreme west portion Mon
For South DakotaFair Sunday
colder in central and east portion
For Nebraska and MontanaFair
east local snows in west portion to
dfiy Monday, fair, warmer in eastern
m., ninetieth meridian time at
SG 40 44 52
24 34 16 24
28 34 34
34 32 36
42 sa 32
Qn'Appelle Swift Current
I 32 38
^Observations taken at 7 p.m., 90th meridian
ftfaxlmnm temperature 43
Minimum temperature 22
Sjatty range of temperature 21
Daily mean temperature 32
Cemperature at time of observation 40
or melted snow during past 24 hours,
I- AROUND THE TOWN
Bilked by Forger.Detectives were
busy last night searching for a forger
who swindled several saloon men and
restaurant keepers by passing worth
less checks on which were the names of
companies which do not exist. They
were drawn on the German-American
bank and were written for small
amounts. The men who cashed the
dhecks have a good description of the
Accused of Theft.Charles Carlson,
80 years old, was arrested last night
by Detectives Morrissey and Stavlo
and locked up at Central station,
charged with grand larceny. He is
accused of entering Carl Johnson's
room at 627 Washington avenue S,
and stealing a gold watch valued at
$40 and a suit of clothes. The watch
was recovered in a pawn shop, but the
clothes have not been found.
'ELLEN W. FARKINGTON-COOK
died last Sunday at the residence of
her daughter in Melrose, Minn. She is
survived by her husband, two daugh
ters, Mrs. C. Unson of Minneapolis, and
Mrs. L. E. Tuck of Melrose, and a son,
W. Parrington of Minneapolis.
Funeral at 2:30 p.m., Monday, from
the residence of her daughter, 4025
Queen avenue S. Interment at Lake
|ENGLA LUND, aged 20 years, died
yesterday at the residence, 3913 Thirty
seventh avenue S. Funeral from Olson,
Earl & Son's undertaking rooms, 1503
East Franklin avenue. Interment at
BODOLPHE B. FIELDE, aged 52
years, died yesterday at the family
Residence, 402 East Thirty-third street,
Nov. 24. He leavesVa widow, one son
and two daughters. Funeral from the
Residence Monday at 2:30 p.m.
JOHN L. NEAL died yesterday,
runeral at 2 p.m., Monday, from St.
Peter's A. M. E. church. Interment at
1 CARD OP THANKS
We desire to thank our many friends
for their sincere sympathy and kind
ness toward us, and their beautiful
floral offerings during the death of our
dear father, Mr. E. J. Johnson.
Mrs. G. Swanson,
Miss C. Johnson.
We wisn express ousympathized
thanksso tn our friends and neighbors
ki ltro aided and
illness, and death of our wife,
mother and sister, Mrs. A. N. Stark!
Me also wish to express our apprecia
tion of the beautiful floral offerrnes
J* Mr. A. N. Stark and Family.
!i SINGERS GIVE RECITAL
Miss Cobb and Mr. Carlson Will Appear
A-recital to be given ln the guild halt
or Gethsemane church, Fourth avenue S
and Ninth street, on Tuesday evening
will introduce to Minneapolis music lov
|rs Miss Julianna Lucy Cobb, soprano,
*nd C. Arthur Carlson, baritone, pupils
9t L. P. Dreisbach. Miss Bertha M.
mney, pianist, and Miss Margaret Gll
ftore, accompanist, will also participate
the program. Both Miss Cobb and Mr.
parlson are said to possess voices which
promise under training to win more than
passing fame for their possessors. The
program will be as follows:
onata in D, Allegro con Brio Haydn
,._ iss Canney.
&' me WW"-:::-.::::::::::: KfflS
W Parting" W.V.W^S^
/'The Lord Is Light'' Allitsen
N IK FOL FEAS
A A BI BANQUECharles
AND MANAGERS AT TABLES.
Two Hundred and Fifty Persons at
Tables Form the Chief Social Feature
of the Second Annual Convention of
Men Who Manage Miles of Wires at
The Northwestern Telephone Ex
change company's officials, managers
and guests filled the large banquet room
of the Hotel Nicollet last night for the
dinner which closed the second annual
convention of managers. Two hundred
and fifty plates were laid for the oc
casion. Men of note in telephone cir
cles of the east were present, as well
as owners of connecting lines in the
northwest, also superintendents of tele
graphs and railroads.
President H. J. Pettengill presided as
toastmaster, until _jt was necessary to
leave, when he was succeeded by A. C.
Cobb, of general counsel for the com
C. P. Wainman, general manager, the
first speaker, was followed by other
prominent telephone men. C. B. Doo
little of Boston, inventor of hard-drawn
copper wire, which made long distance
telephoning possible, and an officer of
the Bell Telephone company, told of the
early davs of telephony. Harry C. Hope
of St. Paul, superintendent of tele
graph and signals of the Omaha road,
illuminated the subject of telephones
in railroad service. Other speakers with
serious talk and story telling made the
occasion a protracted one, over the
Among Those Present.
Among those who attended the ban
quet were: C. B. Doolittle, Boston,
Bell Telephone company Messrs. Cot
ter, Haish and Blood, Boston, officials
of the Bell company Messrs, Bell, Har
lan and Douglass, Chicago, officials of
the American Telephone & Telegraph
company Messrs. Cobb & Wheelwright,
Minneapolis, general counsel for the
company Messrs. C. D. and R. D.
O'Brien^ St. Paul, legal department
Harry C. Hope, St. Paul !\fr. Bates of
Sioux Falls J. L. W. Zietlow, Aber
deen, president Dakota Central Tele
phone company with many other offi
cials of connecting lines.
Officials of the company in Minne
apolis: N. J. Pettingill, president C.
P. Wainman, vice president and general
manager C. M. Mauseau, assistant gen
eral manager B. L. Freedy, superin
tendent J. W. Christie, treasurer A.
van Schlegel, general contract agent
E. A. Prendergast, attorney W. R.
Overmire, auditor R. F. Estabrook,
superintendent of traffic C. B. Spring,
traffic engineer E. A. Patrick, superin
tendent long distance B. Waller, engi
neer T. J. Dwyer, superintendent of
tendent of equipment J.s
A Man's Song" victor Hairis
['Summer Rain" Willebv
Gjpsies" V... BSS
E AND DEATH
Andrew L. Scott Undergoes Dangerous
1 Operation In Hospital.
."Andrew L. Scott, 3808 Thomas avenue
B, a well-known resident of Minneapo
lis, is In the Northwestern hospital in
|pa serious condition as the result of an
Operation for pithelioma, performed
Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
MacMiUen of Duluth and William Scott
bt New York, arrived in the city shortly
before the operation and are at the resi
dence of their parents. Mr. Scott's
Jchanceg of recovery can not be deter
ilned for several days.
Some rubbers last a daysome a sea
m. "Others" and "Foot-Sehulze.'
supply clerk T. G. Seymour, manager.
The Company's Managers.
District ManagersG. K. Blakely, Grand
Forks, C. Carter, Crookston George Dodds,
Winona F. J. Goslee, Sioux Falls, T. H.
Hillary, Stillwater J. J. Maloney, St. Cloud
W. A. Stanton, Owatonna. T. J. Whitney,
ManagersGeorge F. Beatty, Glenyille, Minn.
I. W. Bouck, Royalton, Minn. William Buseta,
Albert Lea A. Carlson, Delano. Minn
K. Carlson, Cambiidge, Minn. A. G. Cbase.
Faribault, C. C.jDalrymple, Tower City, N.
C. P. DonnelWn, Stillwater J. B. Dnrkee,
Courtenay. N. D. C. H. Edwards, St. Paul
Boss Fowler, Hankinson, N. D. A. G. Gilles
pie, Minto, N. D. A. H. Graves, Jamestown
Hanson, Marshall Minn. A. E. Har
ford, Northfleld F. L. Harrigan, Little Falls
A. E. Harris, Bemidji C. W. Henke, Das
sel, Minn. H. L. Hollister, Hopkins J. W.
Howatt, St. Cloud T. B. Huff, Wanpeton
S. T. Hudson, Fargo A Jack, Park Rapids,
Minn J. P. Jenson, Owatonna E. R. Jones,
Brainerd R. Leinbach, Pipestone, Minn.
.T. H. MacKnight, Litchfield, Minn. H. R. Mc
Konzie, Long Prairie. Minn. John May. New
Richmond Wis G. M. Miles, Wadena E. E.
Michael, Mankato R. P. Purchase, Excelsior
E. M. Quirk. Yankton, S. D. Edward Ryan,
Staples, Minn. T. R. Shaw, Pembina Harold
Sotlerqnist, Fergus Falls J. Swanson, Win
dom W. E. Thieroff, Anoka, S. M. Totten,
Vermillion, S. D.J Frank Truhler, Hudson,
Wis W Van Camp, Austin R. Van
Eaton, Grafton, N. D. B. Walling, Spring
Vallev, Minn. J. W, Ward, Sauk Center
George Webster, White Bear Vernon Wilder,
From Affiliated Companies.
Minnesota Central Telephone CompanyE. B.
Baker, general superintendent, Minneapolis A.
Williams, superintendent, WiUmar E. C. Shoit,
superintendent construction, Minneapolis man
agers, J. W. Bohl, Lamberton D. M. Callahan,
Beardsley, C. H. Chrigtilaw, Gleiiwood James
Fitzgerald, OrtonvnTe C. A. Fobes, Sleepy Eye
William Hedlnnd, Appleton O. R. Kohn, New
Ulm Claud Mills, Browns Valley Thomas
Phalen, Paynesville A. G. Rose, Jr.. Granite
Falls J. A. Werner, Redwood Falls Glenn
Duluth and Mesaba Telephone CompaniesG.
Ar Trench, superintendent, Duluth F. E. Lister,
manager, Eveleth managers W. N
Dalcour, Grand Rapids, A. A. Gierlet, Hibbing
Frank Garskl. Eveleth Ray Glberson, Lake
Nebagamon, Wis. C. M. Godfrey, Virginia G.
V. Holcolm, Cloquet, J. F. McKanna, Duluth
W. G. Shane, Chisholih, F. Speechly, Superior.
C M. & ST. P. DEAL AT HASTINGS.
Special to The Journal.
Hastings, Minn., Nov. 24.The long-pending
negotiation between the Milwaukee road and
Mrs. Barbara Kelubofer, foi the transfer ojf the
old brewery on Lake Isabel and eight and one
half lots adjoining, was closed today for $5,550
In cash. The buildings and bridge will be
taken down and the hill graded, eliminating a
bad curve and giving ample room for double
tracks and a rearrangement of the yards, which
will be necessary if the proposed plan of sending
thru freight from the coast to Hastings, in.
stead of St. Paul, is carried oat.
STREET EVANGELIST^AND HIS HOrtSE
H. H. CHAPMAN, WE LL KNOWN DOWN TOWN AS A CURBSTONE EVANGELIST, IS NOW IN THE EXPRESS
AND BAGGAGE TRANSFER BUSINESS. UPON THE BLANKET WHICH PROTECTS THE MOTIVE POWER OF
HE WAGON IS EMBLAZONED THE MOTTO "HOLINESS UNTO THE LORD." THE OUTFIT IS BECOMING A
FEATURE ON SOUTH WASHINGTON AVENUE.
ELKS WILL EULOGIZE
THE DEPARTED MEMBERS
Hamilton of Milwaukee Will
Deliver Address on Occasion of An
nual Lodge of Sorrow.
Elks all over the United States will
hold memorial services for their de
parted brothers next Sun da at 3 p.m.
The Minneapolis lodge has seven mem
bers whose names have been inscribed
on its memorial tablets within the last
year and it will hold services for them
in the Metropolitan opcrahpuse. The
dead of the year for the Minneapolis
lodge are Frank L. Conklev,- Abbott
Blunt, E. T. LeClaire, Fred Fisk.
Charles Sahley, Thomas Garrity and
Adolph H. Filer.
The exercises will be of an unusually
interesting character. Charles Hamil
ton of Milwaukee, one of the foremost
orators of that citv, will deliver, the
principal address. George Bleeker of
Minneapolis will profiounee the eulo
gies for the deceased brothers, and the
Rev. J. S. Montgomery of Fowler
church will pronounce the benediction.
The musical part of the program will
be unusually fine. It will consist of
several numbers by the Svmphony
quartet, composed of Heinrieh Hoevel,
Raymond hyrock, Ola Hals and Carlo
Fischer a contralto solo bv Mrs. W. N.
Porteous, and a ten*or solo by David
Black. The Elks' male quartet, George
W. Buckingham, Davton W. Elliott,
Fred G. Smith and Alexander McLean,
will sing the responses in the ritual
istic exercises and will probablv sing
one number besides.
VETERANS DECIDE TO
FOREGO THEIR PIPES
Morgan Post Hall WiH Not Permit
Smoking in New Quarters in City
HalL My Lady Nicotine has been excluded
at meetings of Morgan post, G. A. R.,
and civil war veterans who are affili
ated with the post must
ing pleasure whenx
BABY POUND MURDERED
Body of Infant Discovered Near Univer
Child murder will probably be shown
by an autopsy to be held at the morgue
today on the body of a baby found by
children on the river bank near the uni
versity of Minnesota campus, early last
evening. The body had been placed in
a tin pail and hidden In a clump of bush-,
es The head was crushed in as tho it
had been struck with some instrument,
and this blow is thought to have caused
The infant was probably only a few
day old and there was nothing near it
to show its identity. The police were
notified and are investigating.
nothing to him.tf
W 5 FAL
they are i the new
memorial hall in the courthouse. De
spite the fact tha^ a majority of the
members of the post are addicted to the
tobaeco habit, the action was taken
unanimously at Friday night's meet
D. C. Handy presided in the absence
of Post Commander Grant, who is re?
ceiving honor in his native Vermont
for his services to his country during
the war^ The meeting was 'the first
held in the new hall since the valuable
new carpet has been laid and the vet
erans decided to set a good precedent
for the other posts of the city by pro
hibiting smoking in the new quarters.
A number "of pictures were donated to
the soldiers' home and George W.
Cooper of the Nineteenth Wisconsin
infantry was enrolled as a member of
The annual election of Morgan post
officers will be held Friday night, Dec.
7. On next Tuesday evening a concert
under the auspices of the different
posts of the city will be given in the
county and city assembly hall in the
courthouse. The proceeds will go to
their memorial hall fund and veterans
from every post in the city are taking
part in the preparation of the program.
Prestige,'' according to the dictionary, means
rived from former achievements."
The building of piano prestige could be of no advantage to a
house that did not expect to permanently' retain the patronage pf
There are many fiy-by-nights' in the piano1
dealers who think, "Well, I cannot sell this man, more than one
piano anywayfew people buy more than one or' two pianos in a
That,,dealer makes all-he can on each individual sale. He doesn't
carea rap about the patronage
buy another piano he will buy: itf of us.
And when his childrean children's children grow up and have
"homes Of their own, tfcey will '^apie to us.
That's what we. are Jerking forthe future patronage of ouf
Customers. '^i'"Jf -^t.
Arid this great desire on our part is your absolute insurance of
square dealing. Think it over.
New Mehlin, H^rdma, Krak auer, McPhall5,*Benning,
THREE MEN% STRUGGLED ON
TRAIN AT EXCELSIOR.
One of the Trio Fell, Leaped or Was
Hurled to His Death as the Train
Neared the DrawbridgeMan Killed
by Streetcar at Hopkins.
Mystery surrounds the death of an
unidentified laborer who fell from a
Minneapolis & St. Louis passenger tram
in Excelsior yesterday afternoon after
a hard struggle with two men on the
platform of the smoking car.
Whether the man, bent on suicide,
hurled himself from the train, was
thrown by the two men who struggled
with him, or fell accidentally, is not
As the train passed* over the St. Al
ban's bay .bridge, several persons saw
the three men struggling. One man
had his coat off and the others seemed
to be grappling with him. Back and
forth they swayed on the narrow plat
form, when one' suddenly reeled and
lunged headlong to the ground. The
train went on, the two anxiously watch
ing the writhing man until they passed
out of sight.
Fell to His' Death.
Those who saw the tragedy ran to
the prostrate man, finding him still
alive but- scarcely breathing. They
tried to arouse him that he might ex-
lain the affair, but he was unconscious.
R. S. Miles, Jr., was summoned,
but the man was beyond help and died
a tew minutes later.
In his pockets was $40 in cash, but
nothing that would aid in an identifi
cation. Any papers that might solve
the mystery were probably in the coat,
which was left on the train in posses
sion of the two men. The victim of
the tragedy was about 35 years old,
of medium height, and weighed about
200 pounds. His lace was smooth
shaven and his complexion was light.
Coroner J. M. Kistler was notified
and the body was taken to the county
morgue early today. The police have
been asked to look for the two men
who were on the train. They did not
report at police headquarters, as ex
pected, altho they may return to Ex
celsior today to inquire for the dead
Killed by Streetcar.
Another unidentified man was struck
and instantly killed by a Minnetonka
car last night while he was walking
on the street railway bridge over the
railroad tracks in Hopkins.
The motorman says that he was
crossing-the bridge at an ordinary rate
of speed when a man suddenly ap
peared in front of the car. Before the
car could be stopped he was struck and
knocked to one side. The motorman
and conductor jumped out, but the man
was unconscious and died a few min
The bridge is made only for cars and
is not planked. The sidewalk is on
the ground level below. No one saw
the old man start to walk up the in
cline, and what he was doing there
is a mystery.
At first it was thought that the man
was Charles Lindberg, an inmate of
the poor farm, but Lindberg was
found sleeping in his bed. The man
was poorly dressed and had no money
in his pockets. As the inmates of the
farm were all asleep, a rollcall could
not be taken, but tomorrow the names
will be checked up.
The body was taken to the county
Did Gans Lick Nelson?
The original 32 rounds wijl show.
Wait for the California pictures.
Crown'' and Huntington pianos sold for cash or $7 to $10 monthly.
fl% gRepresent^tiveafor the Knabe-Angelus Piano. :^*4j*?
trade. That is
buyer.f eat eaclfuture in.d eyery buyer well that i hPrestige ver does
136 5th Si. S.,
9 ?3 .JCoK Nicollet Av.
CHESS EXPERT RANKS
Marshall, American Champion, Divides
^Honors with Sixteen Minneapolis En
thusiasts. While the Indiana
football teams were battling in the
presence of tfheeripg thousands, F, ,T.
Marshall, champion chess player of
America, was playing sixteen different
contests at one tihje, involving some
thing more than 1,000 distinct plays,
while a company 0f fifty entlwsiTuts
wondered at his wonderful exhibition
of mental application.
Counting a point to a game Marshall
scored 21 to hjis Minneapolis' opponents'
6, with five drawn games.
As a result of Marshall's appearance
the Minneapolis chess players must be
given 'rank with tpie best'exponents of
the game in the country. The percent
age of victories over the chess cham
pion was.greater than in any city vis
ited by Marshall, and six citizens of
Minneapolis are boasting of victories
over the greatest chess player in Amer
ica. The men who succeeded in de
feating the champion are: W. D. Gisla
son, G. Harris, 0. E. Thayer, C. C.
Peterson, F. A. Hnxman nnd F. N.
Stacey. The victories came when Mar
shall was walking from board to board,
Playing sixteen men at the same time,
but their record surpa&ses that estab
Iished^by players in Buffalo, Erie, De
troit, Cincinnati, Indianapolis and Chi- I
cago. and Mr. Marshall last night stated
that he ranked the Minneapolis players
with the best in the country.
Marshall started from New York two
weeks ago and has been touring the I
country giving exhibitions. He is*
scheduled to play in different parts of i
the United States until Dec. 16, when'
he will take a rest in preparation for
his challenge match with Lasker for the
championship of the world.
FOR A HOME FOR THE AGED. I
The ladies' branch No. 3 of 't.vng-
blomsttn," held a private sale Wednes
day evening at the home of Mrs. Ale-c
[Anderson. 377S Emenon avenue S,
which added $51 to their building fund'.
The articles told were aprons and doll*
made by the members, '[he ami pf this
society, whooe members aie Norwegian
lad.es oiganizeil branches different
parts of the city,
1S the erecting and
maintaining of a home in this city for
the aged persons of their nationality.
For the Human Body in Health
COSTS KOTHINt* TO TRY.
The mention of sulphur will recall
to many of us the early days when
our motheis and glandmothdrs -gave
us our daily dose of sulphur and mo
lasses every spring and fall.
It T\as tho universal spring and fall
"blood punfier," tonic and cure-all,
and, mind you, this old-fashioned rem
edy was not without merit.
The idea was good, but the remedy
was crude and unpalatable, and a large
quantity had to be taken to get any
Nowadays we get all the beneficial
effects of sulphui in a palatable, Con
centrated^torm, so that a single gram
is far more effective than a tablespoon
ful of the ciude sulphur.
In recent years research and experi
ment have pi oven that the best sul
phur for medicinal use is that obtained
from Calcium (Calcium Sulphide) and
sold in drug stores under the name of
Saiart's Calcium Wafers. They are
small chjcolate coated -pellets and con
tain the active medicinal principle of
suluhur in a highly concentrated, ef
Few people are aware of the value
of this form of sulphur in restoring
and maintaining bodily vigor and
health sulphur acts directly on the
liver and excretory organs and purifies
and enriches the blood by the prompt
elimination of waste material.
Our grandmothers knew this when
they dosed us with sulphur and mo
lasses every spring and fall, but the
crudity and impurity of ordinarv flow
ers of sulphur were often worse than
the disease, and cannot compare with
the modern concentrated preparations
of sulphur, of which Stuart's Calcium
Wafers is undoubtedly the best and
most widely used.
They are the natural antidote for
liver and kidney troubles and cure con
stipation and purify the blood in a
way -that often surprises patient and
Dr. E. M. Wilkins, while experiment
ing with sulphur remedies,, soon found
that the sulphur from Calcium was su
perior to any other form. He says:
"For liver, kidney and blood troubles,
especially when resulting from consti
pation or malaria, I have been sur
prised at the results obtained from
Stuart's Calcium Wafers. In patients
suffering from boils and pimples and
even deep-seated carbuncles, I have
repeatedly seen them dry oip and dis
appear'in four or five davs. leaving the
skin clear and smooth. Although Stu
art's Calcium Wafers is a proprietary
article and sold by druggists and for
that reason tabooed by many physi
cians, yet I know of nothing so safe
and reliable for constipation liver and
kidney troubles and especially in all
forms of skin diseases as this remedy*
At any rate people who arc tired of
pills, cathartics and so-called blood
"purifiers" will find in Stuart's Cal
cium Wafers a far safer,, more palat
able and effective preparation.
Send your name 'and address today
for a free trial package and see for
F. A. Stuart Co., 57 Stuart Bldg.,
When all others have
Stomach and Nerve Disorders aee
the Indian Medicine Man, '^v
&S*t* Century Building.
First Avenue Southland Eoartk Stret.
Advfee Free. 3-y,
"There's'a time /fct 'buy/"* says "Peg" Head, ?r:
"And that's when you have to." ~j
Every one has to buy GloveB or Mittens some time
during the fall and winter". Why not do it now and
At the Qamossi?
,x One can always find a Glove Bargain at the
Gamossi even if it is not advertised.
\lSprne Special Things for
Women's Genuine Mocha Gloves,_black and
colors regular $1.25^value, pair 79c
r I Women's fine French Suede, regular $1.25
value, pair t9e
Women's genuine Mocha, in white, with fine
silk linings of pink, nile, white and blue, reduced
from $2.00 to, pair $1.10
Our "celebrated "Co-Ed" heavy Walking Glove,
as good as any $1.50 glove made, pair $1.00
Men's English Cape Gloves, $1,75 value.. .$1.15
Odr famous Gamossi Ki$1.25 Gauntlets with75
Genuine Angora Mittens, hand knit, pair 89C
Santa Claus. Mittens, fur top and with connect
ing long silk cord to go around neck, pair 2&C
HOLIDAY UMBRELLAS NOW-
Gamossi Glove Certificates always on
sale. Goo* the year 'round.
514 Nicollet Ave.
Next to Andrns Building:.
Ladies' G\m Metal and
Patent Colt button and
lace, Fifth Avenue
shapes, welted spies,
$4 and $3.50
Ladies' party and even
ing Slippers, in jink
blue, white, red and
black. The swellest
hing out, per pair,
Now is the time to make
your selections for your
Christmas Slippers. 3Ve
show them from, the
$1 to $3.50
610 Nicollet Ave.
With snap and style.
The kinds that hold
Gentlemen's Gun Metal"
Calf button and bluch-
ball/last. Th-ieer'^ ~"Y^3
$4 and $3] 50
Ladies' party Slipperg
in the black suede, flie
patent kid with beaded
fronts, many new pat
terns and styles to se
$3 to $5
Gents' fine tn and
black vici kid Opera
Slippers, a beautiful
holiday gift, many
styles to select from,
There is just this much about cigars.
The same cigar is the same jprice every
where. Some prefer one brand. Some
another. Just because our stqre is the
finest furnished west of New York is
no reason your cigars will taste any
better. But that all cigars that come
from our vaults are always kept at
the same temperature and humidity IS
reason. Try a box. Any brand.
Winecke & Doerr
OOOOOOOO 0,0 0000 0 0
to ^ttfii Q*\ orr
measure *PtJ tPvJ P
I BestTilting Pant* On Earth.
411 Nicollet 1
La Boheme ~f
The French and
Italian Cafe r 4
Metropolitan Theatre O
-y Special Feature
Take Sunday Diaatr WHb Va.
porter, 7 Six^ Street South, iSie^ol^