Newspaper Page Text
Christmas photos. Now's the time.
Sweet 15 Nicollet.
For BentLarge, attractive stores on
Seventh street. Walter L. Badger,
For RefttLarge '-space in Oneida,
building can be secured froni preseix*
tenant. Walter L. Badger, agent.
Lawe's Dancing Academy, 614 Hen
nepin avenue. Classes and informals
Tuesdays^ Thursdays, Saturdays.
Thomas' H. Lucas will speak tomor
row at 3 p.m. in the Socialist hall,
Union Temple, 26 Washington avenue S.
Cut-throat agencies are no cheaper
than we are. Bring your subscriptions
to the Century News Store, 6 South 3d St.
Four per cent interest on your sav
ings if deposited with the State Insti
tution for Savings. 517 First avenue S.
Charles Lavm of Wilkesbarre, Pa., a
delegate to the A. F. of L., will speak
On socialism at 45 4th st S, at 3 p.m.
Never buy real estate -without having
the title insured by the Minnesota Title
Insurance & Trust company. Costs lit
tle, worth much.
A Minneapolis Heat Begulator in
sures uniform tempeiature. Saves coal.
Recommended by heating trade every
where. Office 406 Phoenix Bldg. 2151.
The Minnesota Loan & Trust Co.,
813 Nicollet avenue, as a. corporation,
is authorized to act as executor of
wills, trustee of estates and guardian
A mass meeting for men and women,
specially southtown church goers, will
be held Monday at 8 p.m. at Eoyal
League hall, Simonson block, Seven
When you buy Mead's Flaked Eye
you get one of the very few
"cereal foods that will have, after Jan.
1st, the government stamp, "Pure," on
Special Thanksgiving dinner served
all day, The Cuisine Dining Hall, 46
Seventh street near Nicollet, and The
Colonial Tea and Lunch rooms, 620
The visiting committee of the Degree
of Honor lodges, A. O. U. W., this city,
will be entertained by Myrtle lodge,
No. 27, Monday evening at Easfhagen
ba.ll, 2413 Bloomington avenue S.
A beautiful Thanksgiving day menu
card has been prepared by the Soo line
for the patrons of its line on that day.
The menu is a la carte and presents a
wide range for epicurean investigation.
For RentA handsomely decorated,
8-room apartment in Lyman Court,
Harmon place and Fifteenth street.
Electric lights, two trie bathrooms,
light and air on. both sides. Walter L.
Badger, Oneida building.
To those who sell to the out-of-town
trade: Have you all the. customers you
ean serve? If not, Mr. Pollock of the
Clipping Bureau can-send yon names of
new ones every day. Ask him to call
on you. 510 Sykes block.
The Plymouth Bogers-Peet-Clothlng,
Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. For men
who value correct dress.
IRON ORE LEASES SOLD.
Two iron ore leases were sold yester
day by State Auditor Iverson at $550 and
$503 respectively. They are located In
Cook county and were bought by J. H.
DIght of Duluth The original owners
paid only $20 each for the leases, but
why they were allowed to lapse is not
known. Neither claim has beenjfdevel
TWO BIO STORES.
Either Phon 353 Eithe Phon
Place your order early for your
16 and 18 cents
poundFancy Dressed Turkeys.
poundPorterhouse and Sirloin
bunchFancy Crisp Celery.
Rutabagas and Carrots, peck. .9c
Parsnips, frost dug, peck 10c
Onions, peck 12c
Florida and Valencia Oranges,
Kewaunee Early June Peas,
Imported Figs, 20c kind, lb. .12c
Fancy Citron, Lemon and Orange
Club Home Catsup, 25c bottle.l8c
poundNew Cleaned Currants.
Very Fancy Eastern Applesany
gallon (your jug)New Sweet
Boiled CiderNew Cluster
Hoffman House Coffee
The coffee that never disappoints.
A satisfactory blend of finest
30 Gents Pound
1 TURKEYS TURKEYS
Place your order early for Fancy
16c and 18c Pound
TAX BILLS WILL BE
MAILED LIKE Ofi lS
NEW SYSTEM TO BE INSTALLED
BY COUNTY TBEASUBsJESB.
Card Index and a Scheme for Mailing
Statements to Taxpayers Will Obvi
ate Tedious Task of Ascertaining the
Amounts Due the County Yearly.
Before another year has passed Hen
nepin county property owners will be
relieved of the arduous task of going
to the city treasurer's office and wast
ing their time in waiting for tax. state
ments. Each agent and owner will ro
ceive by mail a statement- of all taxes
due -from them several weeks in ad
vance of the time limit for payment
and the office will be equipped with a
card index system whereby every tax
payer's boldings may be ascertained
at a glance.
This is one of the most important
features of County Treasurer Henry C.
Hanke's new system of accounting, ap
proved by the public examiner, and
now being installed in the treasurer's
I have not made this feature pub
lic before," said Mr. Hanke yester
day, "because it will necessarily take
nearly a year to perfect it, and I had
been afraid that the taxpayers might
become impatient. It is a part of my
general plan, and one of the much
needed reforms in the office. No die
knows better than I do the tinte wasted
and the trouble caused by the present
method of calling for real estate tax
It will require time to collect and
compile the names and addresses of
property owners and agents, of whom
there are ^anv hoii'sands JH Hennepin
county. Plans for accomplishing'
have already been laid, and are now
being worked out. The new duplicate
statements are now being printed. As
fast as these statements are called for
next spring, the names of the taxpay
ers, together with their addresses, will
be noted, and upon this information
the new system will be worked out.
Card for Bach Owner.
When completed there will be in the
treasurer's' office a card for each real
estate property owner or agent in Hen
nepin county. On this card will be
his address and the description of each
piece of property for which he is re
sponsible. These will be arranged in
a file and will be indexed both by the
name of the owner and agent and by
description of the property. These files
will be in the sole charge of a trans
fer clerk, whose duty it shall be to
keep them up to date, to give out in
formation concerning them and to cer
tify all deeds that come into the office
for that purpose prior to recording of
These card indices will ealily be kept
uo to date by the transfer clerk, who,
whenever a piece of property is trans
ferred from one person to another, will
simply have to mark the property off
one card and enter it on another. In
this way the cards will always be
ready for reference and when the
statements are^made out they will1
Cuffs lc, shirts 10a, collars lo.
Palace Clothing House Laundry.
thus at hand. Real estate tax state
ments will then be handled and mailed
more expeditiously than personal tax
statements are now, and will result in
the saving of more than enough ex
pense for clerk hire to pay for postage.
The features of this new system has
been approved by the public examiner
and by -many expert^ and wili be put
into operation by Treasurer Hantfe at
the earliest possible moment.
MYSTERY IN MONEY
FOUND IN OLD GRIP
International Postal Orders in a Valise
Picked Up hy Trainmen on Minne
apolis & St. Louis.
The, lost and found department of
the Minneapolis & St. Louis road has
uncovered a mystery. The clue is in
an old grip which was returned by the
crew of a tram coming in from Water
town last summer. In looking into the
telescope" last week a letter was
found in a wallet containing three in
ternational postoffice money orde re
ceipts and thea originals. The loser has
never appeared tfc claim his property.
to whetherr the
money on his" person than was repre
sented the money orders, and the
officials suggest that it proved too
much for the cupidity of some travel
ing "pardner." who put his companion
out of the way. They think it strange
that no claim appears to have been
made anywhere for the money orders,
which amounted to $87.
The letter, mailed at Thomson,
Minn., where the Great Northern Pow
er company's development work is
going on, was addressed to "Gaio
Drakulich, 1G738 Torance avenue, Chi
cago, 111." It was mailed by Niho
Draculi, Box 40, Thomson, in a regis
tered envelope. The orders were bought
at the South Chicago station and were
dated June 18 and Aug. 19Q6.
The grip contained a pair of boots,
discolored by hematite ore or yellow
mud, which is found near the Thomson
dam an old sweater, and the wallet
with the letter and orders.
The money orders have been sent to
the Chicago postmaster with a request
that the payee be found if possible.
The applications for the orders indi
cated the person in Karencia for whom
the money was intended and it is prob
able that, altho Drakulich may long
ago have left the land of the living,
the person back home will get the
money intended for him.
Union suits 12c, single garments 6c.
The Palace Clothing House Laundry.
CEMENT MEN TO MEET
Northwestern Association Will Have Con
vention In St. Paul.
Plans for the third annual convention
of the Northwestern Cement Products
association, to be held in St. Paul Jan.
16-18, were discussed at a meeting-of the
executive committee of the association
in. the Nicollet hotel late yesterday. Oth
er meetings have been held .previously,
and final arrangements were completed
yesterday. The convention has previous
ly met in Minneapolis but St. Paul gets
ii this time. The sessions and exhibits
ojT cement machinery companies wijl be
held ioHhe new Auditorium. The offi
cers-of ^the association are: President,
O. A. P. Turner, Minneapolis treasurer,
Jj M. JHaaen, Minneapolis secretary,
St. Patt! BJartin ^Roche,
rin&SFelaon Fight Pictures:
Thirty-two rounds direct from Cali
fornia. Wait for the Gans side of the
Thanksgiving Day Excursions
On-Nov.y28fch and 29th the North
western Lij}^ will sell Excursion
Tickets between all stations within a
radius of" 300 'miles, at one and one
One of the most interesting additions
to the population of Minneapolis in many
a day is Oscar William Anderson, a lad
of 8 years, who made the journey alone
from Qhristiania, Norway, to this city.
A boy of 8 years is a woefully small mite
of humanity to travel 3,000 miles with
only the tenderness of strangers to light
en his weary way, but little Oscar came
thru smiling and is now cared for by his
sister, airs Julie Thorberg of this city
Oscar's mother died some time ago
and as his father is unable to support
him, his sister In this city requested
that he be sent to her. It was hoped
.CHOOSING A CHIEF
NOT AN EASY TASK
HAYNES ADMITS IT'S NOT A SIM-
In View of His Campaign Criticisms of
the Present Police Administration
Appreciates the Fact that He Is
Expected to Beat ItNo Choice Yet.
"It is not a simple matter."
This came straight from the heart
last night as Mayor-elect J. C. Haynes
was talking of his great taskthe se
lection of a police chief.
In the last few months Mr. Haynes
has noted malign and perniciously ac
tive characters in the community. They
have been spectacular "bang-bang
bandits," more humble porch climbers
and obscure front hall sneaks. He has
attributed their number and success to
the policy of the present administra
tion and mferentially is committed to
a course that will stop them when he
goes into office
Were a man to seek the presidency
of a railroad on the ground that he
could prevent wrecks, he would be in
much the same predicament as the
mayor-elect. The latter realizes what
is expected of himr and that much de
pends upon the man he selects to head
the work. And it is not a simple
Mr. Haynes will exercise care in the
appointment. Upwards of a score of
men have been mentioned for the
place, the last one being Captain John
Clark of St. Paul, who has achieved &
certain fame thruout the northwest.
Mr. Haynes while conceding that Clark
is familiar with St. Paul methods and
would undoubtedly work in complete
harmony with the capital city police,
declares that Captain Clark has never
been .considered by him as a possibility
for the place of superintendent. He
admits, however, that not less than a
baker's dozen of names have been pre
sented to him either in person or thru
friends. Three of the active candi
dates are now on the police foice.
These are Captain Mealy, Captain
Quealy and Inspector Stavlo. For that
matter Captain Getchell and Inspector
The other open candidates are civil
ians ranging from militia officers to
stenographers and newspaper men. Al
derman John Ryan, "the man who
elected Haynes," has been making in
quiries lately that indicate his candi
dacy. What chance any of them have
is not known, as Mayor-elect Haynes
is not an easy man to interview as to
"It is generally recognized that the
Minneapolis force is limited," said Mr.
HayneB, last night in discussing the
subject in his off-hand style. "It is
quite necessary that it should be made
more efficient and the first step to at
tain this end is to select a capable su
perintendent. This is no simple mat
ter as not every good man will seek
the place with its uncertain tenure and
comparatively small salary in propor
tion to the ability required and the re
Underwear 6c, shirts 10c, cuffs lc.
The Palaco Clothing House Laundry.
third fare for the round trip. Tickets,' third fare for the round, trip. Tickjets
ffood for rffi^ifirtil Djfe.'Vd* lpQ6,, *ood Jqr return until Dec. 3d, 1906
CAME AI^OEte" 3,000- IVflpbES
NO SCHOOL IN CAPITOL
Old Statehouse Not for Local Use, De
The St. Paul board of education and
Superintendent S L, Heeter will prob
ably wait a long time before it gets the
permission it has asked of the governor,
for'use of part of the old capitol as a
school for incorrigible students of the" St.
Paul public schools. Governor J* A.
Johnson is in the east, but hia private
secretary, Frank A. Day, has taken the
'*I "haye conlmtmicatefd with dolqnel C.
T. Trowbridge, custodian of the cap
itol* building," said, Mr. Day last ,niht,
"and he t^lla me "there is not 0#e vacant
room which can be turned over tp the
city qf St,, Paul, letting out of all consid
OSCAR ANDERSON AND HIS TICKET,.k
Ullttu iUO Jwl(W i iiV
Ther was even a rumo on the
street last night that Inspector Howard
mor,e has been chosen to be the
whether at state
buildipg "Should be turned over to a city
for a' purely local purpose.
"As far* as I am concerned, it does not
seem to me at all appropriate, even if
there were room in the old capitol, to ap
propriate any part of it for a school for
the incorrigibles. I doubt if Governor
Johnson would ever consent to ariy such
arrangement. I think the city .school
boftrd- of St. Paul and Superintendent
Heeter- will have to look elsewhere for a
building in which to train their uhcon
veuffs lc, shirts 10c, vests 15c.
The Pamce Oolthing House Laundry.
Thanksgiying Day Excursions
On Nov. 28th and 29th the North
western Iine will sell Excursion
Tickets .between all stations within a
radius of 300 miles, at one and one
that the lad would" h eared for by some
family on the way to, Minneapolis, but
none could b& found, and he was packed
off with the name of his destination
sewed into the back and breast of his
At New York the immigration officials
tried to send him back to Norway, but a
batch of affidavits from Minneapolis rel
atives, saved the boy and after a, long
delay he was permitted to proceed on his
Oscar will enter the public schools at
once and become a full-fledged Minneap
TURKEY'S KING AGAIN
PRETENDERS ARE ROUTED
Tomorrow the Great American Bird,
in the Altogether, Will Move on the
The turkey is still the fashion. The
popular American bird will play a
strong engagement a^gain on the family
table as a sacrifice to the American
habit of remembering the Puritan days
on the last Thursday in November each
Sometime it has appeared that the
turkey was waning in popularity. The
duck and even the lowly hen seemed
to lead in popularity, but the turkey
will again assent himself this vear.
This is given ,out by the big meat
market men. They,set the fashion, or
they follow the public taste so closely
that they know what to buy. This
year they have bought turkeys. Mon
day the tuikeys will begin to come to
town. Most markets will take them
dressed. Some market men remove
the turkey's clothing and vitals them
selves, but in 'm6st cases the farmer
attends to the disrobing of the bird be
fore it leaves the farm.
Turkeys are 20 cehts a pound retail.
This is about the price of Jast year.
This figure make's the turkey a fit arti
cle of food only for the well-provided
tables. Where" the .turkey is'out of
reach of the pocke'tbook, the'chicken,
duck, goose, can be bought at from
12i/2 cents up,Jp, 14 In f^ct, the tur
key that is nof TBrancfed as fancy stock
can be bought as ^low as 15 cents.
Everybody will be provided, for, how
ever, as all poultry is plentiful, even
more so ijhan the turkey.
Turkeys have not been cornered this
year* and there is no scarcity. It,, has
been good weather for the turkeys,
and he has waxed fat and plentiful.
The turkey buzzard will stand no Bhow
this year as a substitute at the block
tor the turkey.
Northern and northwestern Minne
sota and even North Dakota will fur
nish the birds this year. These tur
keys are grain-fed and stand better
with the epicures than the nut-fed
bired from south and southwest.case domestith#eproduct, in this
stands better popular favor than the
Turkey raffles will be unknown this
year the same as last. They are un
der the ban, and this fact tends to
ease up the market, as large quantities
would be used up this manner, were
raffles permitted. These birds will be
left for legitimate trade.
COURT FOR ST. CLOUD
Judge KIngsley Will Go to Stearns Coun
ty for a Week.
Frank A. Day, Governor A. John
son's private secretary, after communi
cating with every district judge in the
state, has finally secured Judge Kmgsley
of Austin to hold a term of court in
Stearns county Judge Kingsley can do
so for only a week, however, because of
pressing calls at home. A Stearns coun
ty teim will accordingly be held during
the week opening Dec 3 Judge Searle
of that district is incapacitated by ill
COST SCHMAHL $1,185
Campaign Expenditure by Newly Elected
Secretary of State.
Julius Schmahl of Redwood Falls, sec
retary-elect of state, has filed his state
ment of election expenses The schedule
shows his total expense for the cam
paign to have been $1,185.75. This is di
vided as follows- Hotel bills and print
ing (before the state convention),
$475.75 printing, $75, filing fee to secre
tary of state, $50 hotel bills (after the
state convention), $85.
AND ALMANAC FOR 1906.
There is nothing~ln the world like it It con
tains 224 large pages, handsomely illustrated.
A number of most beautiful Colored Plates of
Fowls Jipie to life It tells all about all kinds
of. Thoroughbred Fowls, with Hfe-like fllustra
tions, and prices of same. It tells how to raibe
poultry successfully and how to treat all diseases
common to them. It gives working plans and
Illustrations of convenient Poultry Houses. It
fells' all abcut
Incubator and Brooders
It elves full instructions fo operating all
kinds of Incubators.1
cdmplete and worth dollars. to-.anyone using1
Incubator. It gives descriptions and prices of
Incubatoif* Brsoderfr-and till kiads $, Poultry
Supplies. In fa3 it is an ejwjclopcdia. &fijt!
chickendom and wUl be mailed t& anyone onix#
ceipt of only 15 'cents. Tfotfr mofey rfufttta?
.i^FBI E1ST HEJEEHEKE
?& %r -i rV$ *f
C^E^K OF COUETS HAS COMPLETE,
\b*tMB&TO HENNEPIN WBITS.
i i.A W 1 _p_
A^E^A&en. Oompietes Compilation of
the Names and Accusations in Grand,
Jury jtecords of County's Criminal
Oasestfen Thousand Names on the
Hennepin county at last has a system
whereby the complete record of any
man ever indicted by a local ^rand jury
can be ascertained by a three-minute
This is an innovationone* that has
been sorely, needed. Heretofore on offi
cial seeking information concerning .the
past of a criminal under arrest or iJon*.
vietion in this or some 'other county of
tthe- state or country had to make a
earyinjj search of indices thru inalt
erable musty volumes. Arid when at
the end of'a half day's work he thought
himself .thru work, he might have a
jnan's entire record and he might have
missed the part he really wanted. This
condition has been the source of con
tinual annoyance and error.
A. E, Allen, clerk
since he took his oath of office he has
quietly but persistently striven to cor
rect it, along with other features in
the management of his office that were
not modern. At last he decided upon a
card index system for all criminal cases.
He secured an appropriation from the
county commissioners, and during the
last summer he has had his elerks and
deputies at work on his new system
which, now completed, stands as a mon
ument to his industry and ability.
In the system of card indices, which
is now in working order in the criminal
department of the clerk's office, is in
eluded a card for everyone of the 10,000
indictments returned by a Hennepin
county grand jury and upon which an
arraignment was had since the local
district court was established in 1857.
On each card is the name of a defend
ant with the crime with which he was
charged, the date and file number which
enables the seeker for information to
refer to the register, giving every de
tail of court proceedure in the case.
These cards are arranged alphabet
ically by name of the accused in a new
filecase which stands back of the desk
in the criminal department. They are
publie records and anyone looking for
information concerning indictments
can refer to them and glean all the in
formation without three minutes' de
In addition to this and as a supple
ment, Mr. Allen has another filecase
of cards containing a similar arrange
ment of all indictments returned, but
upon which there have been no arraign
ments. These are kept under lock and
key and can be seen only by court offi
Lava, it is said, retains its heat longer than
any other known substance It has heen known
to remain at boiling point a foot below its
surface for fifty-three years.
THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL.
Few People Know How Useful It Is in
Preserving Health and Beauty.
Costs Nothing to Try.
Nearly everybody knows that char
coal is the safesfr* pid most efficient
disinfectant and, purifier in nature, but
few realize its value when taken into
the human system for the same cleans
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of it the better it is not a
drug at all, but simply absorbs the
gases and impurities always present in
the stomach and intestines and carries
them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking or after eating
onions and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and im
proves the complexion, it whitens the
teeth and further acts as a natural
and eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs the injurious gases which
collect in the stomacn and bowels it
disinfects the mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal in on
form or another, but probably the best
charcoal and the most for the money
is in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges they
are composed of the finest powdered
Willow charcoal, and other harmless
antiseptics in tablet form or rather in
the form of large, pleasant tasting loz
enges, the charcoal being mixed with
The daily use of these lozenges will
soon tell in a much improved condition
of the general health, better complex
ion, sweeter breath and purer blood,
and the beauty of it is, that no possi
ble harm can result from their con
tinued use, but, on the contrary, great
A Buffalo physician, in speaking of
the benefits of charcoal, says: "T ad
vise Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to all
patients suffering from gas in stomach
and bowels^ and to clear the complex
ion and purify the breath, mouth and
throat I also believe the liver is
greatly benefited by the daily use of
them they cost but twenty-five cents
a box at drug stores, and although in
some sense a patent preparation, yet 1
believe I get more and better charcoal
in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges than in
any of the ordinary charcoal tablets."
Send your name and address foday
for a free trial package and see for
yourself. F. A. Stuart Co., 56 Stuart
Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
CAN'T HELP ITSELF
Heart disease never grows better of
itself. Unless something is done to assist
its recovery, will surely lead to death,
through some chronic disorder which it
has induced, or by sudden heart failure.
The very best restorative known is Dr.
Miles' Heart Cure, which strengthens the
heart muscles and nerves. If first bot
tle fails to benefit, money back.
Northwestern National Bank
Accounts solicited from individuals, cor.'
poratlons and banks. Sayings depart
ment Ladies' department.
Kid Gloves Cleaned
To Iouk likt: new.,,
HENRY BROS. DYE HOUSE
1213-17 Hennepin Ave.-,
-I' Both Phones. f.
We Know the Man You Want
We can send yaa a Competent andRelisbl*"
S. A.Salesman Morawetz & Co.
SPECIAL SALE- O
MONDAY, TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY we shall place on
cut price sale a very fine lot of Antique Oriental Bugs.
THESE BUGS are taken from our regular stock for quick
clearance and we have put a low price on them to sell them
I N ALL ABOUT 30 BUGS-A splendid lotrich, warm color
ings and very desirable in every wayrich, heavy ELA.ZAKS,
sizes 4 to 5 feet wide, 6 to 9 feet longAntique KUBDIS
TANS, IBANS and MOSOULS, in similar sizes also fine
Hall and Stair Bugs. Our regular prices on these rugs
are up to $50.00this is the first
sale of this kind we have ever had
and on account of the unusual
values we can allow no approvals,
no exchanges and no refunds
values positively up to $50.00this
sale is for MONDAY, TUESDAY
and WEDNESDAY ONLYat the
OUR ASSORTMENT or Oriental Rngs is recognized as the
most select In the Northwest. We offer values that posi
tively cannot be duplicated elsewhere.
Oriental Rugs Cleaned and RepairedPrices Reasonable.
Oriental Rug Merchants
NICOLLET AVE. and TENTH ST.
a sizes also fine
ce on these rugs
Tune, 75c Each.
A RICH, FULL PIANO TONE.
All tunes played with the expres
sion of the finest artists. The
MIRA GRAND ranks as the best
of all self-players and is a wel
come addition in every music-lov
ing home. Also a full line of
Music Boxes for Christmas from
75c to $ioo.
41-43 S. Sixth Street.
Just off Nicollet.
is almost here and you'll
need one of White & Mac
Naught's Game or Meat
Carvers to make Thanks*
We are closing out out
stock of Chafing Dishes
and Percolators at 20% discount to
make room for other goods. We are giving very'
low prices on Diamonds. Don'tfail tocallon us.
White & MacNaught,
gs Jewelers. 407 Nicollet Ave.
THE NORTHERN ELECTRICAL COMPANY
9 South Fifth Street.
Electrical Supplies Toys. -fl
When Tou Think Insurance
Think Tri-State Insurance Agency
AL KIND S O INSURANC E WRITTEN.
^10 Security Bldg.:^
We heve a lartre and select stock of Fine
FZ. Sesfffil and Muffs at prices lower than
ever before quoted in the state of Minnesota.
NEW YORK FUR MFG. CO
94 7th St. S bet. NIc. & 1st Av.S.