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EIGHTY-SIX NEGLECT TO REPORT
Unsuccessful and More or Less Disgust
ed Patriots Forget That Election Law
Requires Detailed Financial State-
mentCandidates Distribute $50,000
In Divers and Sundry Ways.
More than $50,000 was spent by Hen
nepin county candidates at the last pri
mary and general elections in the ef
fort to secure votes. This rather start
ling fact is shown Ijy an examination
of the election expense affidavits which
have been filed in the office of the
With affidavits filed bv 195 of the 281
c&ndidates before the primaries the
sum total of election expenses reaches
$37,135, and according to county offi
cials the eighty-six men who have
been negligent in filing itemized ac
counts of their election, expeuses spent
enough to bring the total to $50,000.
With practically 50,000 voters in the
county it can easily be seen that votes
cost at the rate of $1 each.
Prosecutions would lie against eighty
six citizens of Hennepin county who
have failed to file their affidavits of
election expenses. Thursday was the
last day under the law for the filing of
expense statements and when the audi
tor's office closed on Thursday night'
only 195 of the 281 primary candidates
had complied with the law.
Liable to Imprisonment.
Included in the list of unsuccessful
candidates who neglected to file their
statements are two republicans and one
democratic candidate for congress, sev
eral candidates for the legislature and
a host of candidates for city office.
Under sections 350 and 379 of the Min
nesota code the men who have been
negligent in filing their expense ac
counts are liable to imprisonment of
not more than one year in prison or a
fine of $1,000. Should the cases be
prosecuted some of the most prominent
The Man With thecase
By Old Dr. Goose
Hawhom have we here?
The man with the Saggy Left Lapel.
My friends, here is one of the Achieve-,
ments of wliich I am Justly Proud.
This suit as you may Imagine
Was when given to me one of the worst
or best Examples of the Tailor's Botch
ing you could Imagine.
In the first placeit had not been cut
In some places the Cloth was Scant
In others too much Cloth had been
When being made up these Cutting
Mistakes had been Exaggerated.
A.nd when the Suit came to me
Oh Dear! Oh Dear!!
It was the worst Looking Thing I ever
saw. Well I went to Work
Shrunk the Cloth hereand I
Stretched it There.
I Pressed and I Sizzled
1 had the Smoothest Thing in Suits you
I was as proud of that Job as
Only poor "Saggy" didn't know what
he was Up Against
That's him now
And that's the Suit I "doped" up to
Only now the "dope" is all gone
And the Old Suit looks like it did
before I got at it
See how Saggy the Left Lapel is
Look at the twist in the Collarand
the slope and lumpiness of the shoul
See the wavy Curves and Wrinkles
around the Arms and down the Front.
Look at the Twists in the Sleeves
Say, on the Levelisn't it a Fright?
Of course that Suit might have been
For a very few Clothes are made right
Only it Costs like furythat's why
I'm in such demand
For my "dope" is Cheap
But among the Clothes that are made
right Are "Sincerity Clothes"
I don't have a "look in" on Sincerity
For they go to work with a slow and
expensive Hand Process
The needle itand th
Shape simply can't leave the Suit.
The Style and Fit remain in a Sincerity
Suit until you're anxious to look at a
different kind of cloth.
It takes the Sincerity Clothiers ten
times as long to sew the shape into the
Fabric of the suit as it takes me to
"dope" the Shape in temporarily.
And what's the difference anywaythe
Customer can't tell when he Vbuying
That is, unless he knows the test for
right clothes that "Sincerity." Cloth
The same test used by all expert tail
ors to tell whether or not a suit has
been made properly.
It will queer my job altogether if ev
erybody gets on to that Test
But I guess people won't think of writ
ing to the Sincerity Clothiers in Chica
go for that testalthough the address
is given on the label below.
For they can be sure of one thing
anyway that I don't get a look in on
Clothes on which the Label below ap
pearsthat's what makes me Sore
Your Progressive Dealer can supply
you with Sincerity ClothesLook them
Here's the Label. Send for the Test.
MADE AND GUARANTEED BY
KU H, NATHAN & FISCHER CO.
,j For 8ale Exclusively In- Minneapolis by
Corner Nicollet atiC/ Third Street.
men in the city and county would be
charged with crime.
Ot the entire number of candidates
who have filed their affidavits of ex
pense, Dr. U. G. Williams, candidate
tor the republican nomination ^.ior
mayor, shows the biggest expense ac
count. According .to Dr. Williams, he
expanded $834, and if the opinion of
lovixl lawyers go for anything, his nom
ination would have been illegal had he
secured the mayoralty plum. In addi
tion to proiding that, candidates who
do not file election accounts are liable
for prosecution, the code limits the
election expense of candidates, and
Williams is said to" hae exceeded the
What Law Provides.
The code provides that $250 may be
expended by candidates where the
total vote at the last general election
within the constituency of the candi
date did not exceed $5,000. In districts
of 5,000 and 25,000 votes the candi
dates are allowed to expend $2 addi-'
tional for each 100 votes and between
25,000 and 50,000, $1 a hundred votes
additional is allowed as the expendi
ture. On that basis, the limit of coun
ty candidates' expenditures would be
placed at $841 and Dr. Williams, who
spent $834 in the city alone, would be
liable under the code.
PRUSSIC ACID DIES
Chemist, Despondent Over Illness,
Takes Deadly Drug After Writing
"My Dear BrotherMy nervous
affliction becomes worse day by day.
For five years I have suffered inde
scribable tortures and only death will
relieve me. I take my life willingly
and my only regret is the sorrow it will
bring to my dear wife and children and
to the kind relatives here. I wish you
to send this letter to my wife in
After writing this note in beautiful
German script to his brother, Meyer
Kauffman, 2014 Sixteenth avenue S,
Sigmond Kauffman, a prominent chem
ist of Paris, France, swallowed prussic
acid and a moment later was dead.
After spending two years in a Paris
hospital, Kauffman came to Minneap
olis to seek health and employment.
He arrived here about a month ago,
but his disease kept him from his work
and he lived only on the hope of find
ing a cure.
A few days before his death he
talked freely of taking his life, saying
that the moment he knew himself in
curable he would take a deadly poison
which he had made himself. Prussic
acid is never sold pure in the stores,
and he had taken advantage of his
learning and prepared the drug himself.
Shortly after 7 o'clock last night he
wrote a note and placed it on the din-
ingrQom table. He then lay down on
the couch and took the poison in the
presence of his sister. There is no anti
dote for the drug. He rolled from the
couch to the floor, dead.
Coroner Kistler was notified of the
death and said he would attend to the
MetropolitanRichard Mansfield in
It is impossible for even so untiring
an actor as Richard Mansfield to give
two performances of "Peer Gynt" in
one day, and so last evening he returned
again to a role that he has made fa
mous and which will always be a favor
ite, that of Beau Brummi.-ll, the ex
quisite of the days of the regency. Mr.
Mansfield has played it many tinres in
Minneapolis and his art has lost noth
ing by the repetitions. There is no
hint of carelessness in the delicate hu
mor, the pathos of his drawing. It is
as clear cut as a cameo. Beneath -the
affectations of the London fashion-
nAaker, he hints always at the high
minded gentleman, who is ever true to
his idea of good breeding. Foppish he
was, but a gentleman always, even in
that last rarely pathetic picture when,
crazed by his misfortunes, he greets his
imaginary guests in his miserable
The story of the favorite of the
prince regent is one that everyone can
understand, there is no symbolism to
tease the mind, the meaning is as plain
as the staring letters on a billboard
which he who looks may read. Thf
large audiance last evening found noth
ing to complain of in the simplicity of
the lines and Beau Brummell received
quite as much, if not more, approbation
than did Ibsen's perplexing "hero.
Miss Emma Dunn, whose interpreta
tion of Peer Gynt's mother was as
effective, showed her versatility as
Kathleen, the maid, and Miss Irene
Praher was a pretty, if not especially
magnetic, Marianne. The other women
of fashion were well portrayed by Miss
Gertrude Gheen, Miss Adelaide Alex
ander and Miss Eleanor Barry.
The city merchant was a most pomp
ous creature in the hands of Henry
Wenman, and Walter Howe was quite
satisfactory as the faithful servant
Mortimer, the valet, who alone re
mained true to the disgraced favorite.
Frank Kingdon and James L. Carhart
made the most of their roles of prince
of Wales and Sheridan.
GUN BANDITS RAID
AND ROB TWO STORES
Three Men in Each Place Held Up and
Robbed, Then the Desperadoes
Escape. With a daring of the wild west, two
armed desperadoes entered James Fre
mouw's grocery, 433 Fourteenth avenue
SE, and' Peter Lund's meat market,
2201 Riverside avenue S, held up three
men in each place, obtaining more than
$200 in cash.
The bandits first visited the gro
cery, just as Charles Daress, the clerk,
was preparing to close for the night.
With him was. the deliveryman and a
"Stick up your hands, quick," came
a voice from the front of the store,
and the three looked up to find four
revolvers aimed at their heads. Behind
the weapons were two masked men.
They knew it meant business, and as
Daress threw up his hands the others
did the same.
'Now get behind the counter and
read the signs on those cans/' came
the command, which was carried out
without a murmur.
With their victims facing the wall,
the robbers opened the cash register,
scooped out the bills and silver, and,
cramming them carelessly into their
pockets, backed to the door, turned
and fled with the third man, who stood
guard outside the^door. About $50 was
Half an hour later, Peter Lund, Mar
tin Lorin and Charles Metz, his clerks,
were startled by the same command.
Lund began to laugh. His smile came
off quickly when the command was re-
':,*\l*'-&*3tiM 1 1th v- If
eate and the robbers advanced. One
went thru the victims' pockets
and the other tapped the register. They
obtained $168 in all.
As soon as the victims in both cases
regained enough breath to telephone,
the police were notified and detectives
were sent to look for the bandits. The
descriptions of the men in both cases
tally to a dot.
SEARCHLIGHT IS BM
THE CUR S1TMTIBI
Marshall of North Dakota Comes
to Minneapolis MondayCon
gressmen Discuss Cricis.
By W. W. Jermane, Colorado Building,
Washington, D. C.
Washington, Dec. 8.Representative
Marshall was prevented from leaving
Washington on Thursday, but he start
ed for the northwest today. He will
spend Monday in Minneapolis confer
ring with mill and elevator men, and
will be in North Dakota Tuesday morn
ing. He will spend, the remainder of
the week in that state, getting infor
mation to present to the interstate com
merce commission -when it meets at
Minneapolis on Dec. 17.
The question of car shortage is ^be-
ing discussed widely in congress. The
prevailing opinion here, among mem
bers of the two hquses, as well as
among members of the commission, is
that the question presents several seri
ous difficulties. What is hoped for as
the result of the investigation, it is
said, is the crystallization of public
opinion and the establishment of a
prima facie case against the carriers,
privided it- shall be shown that the
carriers are to blame for existing con
ditions. This prima facie case estab
lished, any individual shipper will be
at liberty to appeal directly to the
courts, setting up the testimony taken
by the commission in support of his
contentions. At. the same time public
opinion will be expectedvto get in its
work, and in time compel the rail
ways, if to blame, to adopt a more
Its Greatest Good.
The Minneapolis inquiry will do its
greatest good in establishing the under
lying cause for the present shortage,
i his done, it will be expected that the
railways will, by a year from now, be
in position to prevent another condi
tion of traffic congestion.
Nobody hints that it will be desirable
at this time to try for relief thru leg
islation. Congress, as. well as the inter
state commission itself, will wait until
the Minneapolis hearing shall have dis
closed the true causes for the existing
shortage. Then, and not until then,
will it be possible to know if the rem
edy lies thru legislation, or thru the
exercise of authority already possessed
by the commission.
As soon as the hearing is ended, the
commission will begin to prepare its
report and findings. These will be hur
ried to a conclusion in order that con
gress may have the benefit of them be
RAILWAY MEN TALK
Hannaford Makes a Significant Admis-
sionHill and Stickney Interviewed.
Special to The Journal.
New York, Dec. 8In the.east many
railroad men of prominence are being
quizzed p.s to the northwest car situa
tion and thedr explanations of the
trouble and efforts to get at the root
of the matter make interesting read
ing. Louis W.f Hill, vice president of
Great Northern, says:
business mystifie .u
all. We do not. know where it comes
from or how far it extends. If see no
end tp it. Operating conditions are
normal except for the strain the con- i
gestion causes. Expenses are working
nigher. Our. advances in wages run
from,.10 to 15 per cent. It is fair that
the men should get it.- The trouble'
is that the more they get-^many of
them at leastthe less they^want to do.
Already we can see the effect of pros
perity in this way. Every man knows
he is sure of a job." ,fl,.-\
A. B. Stickney, president of the'
Great Western, lays the blame for con-,l
ditions partly upon the improvidence of!
the people. I
I do not think the need'is, fori
greater transportation facilities," said
Mr. Stickney, "so much as for more,
common sense. The railroads cannot:
relieve the situation by running!
smaller trains and more frequently,
The best results come from the max- I
lmum load. Per, diem rules and other
co-operative agencies may help, but
no permanent relief can come while the
so improvident. People do
not buy coal until they need it. Then
they all want coal immediately and
wonder that they cannot get it.
Dealers should have stocks on hand
when demand is likely to break out
suddenly. This merelv'illustrates what
is wrong. Farmers raise big crops of
grain but have few facilities for tak
ing care of it. So it goes."
"The Empty Haul."
J. M. Hannaford, second vice presi
dent of the Northern Pacific, makes
the most significent admission, if it
,t to apply to the North
Dakota gram country. "On excellent
feature of the situation said Mr.
Hannaford," is the elimination or re
duction of the emp-ty haul which is the
smallest ever seen. Our country-is im
General Passenger Agent Cleland' of
the Northern Pacific said: "To show
how the country has grown' there are
50,000 people scattered along the line
from Glendive to Mandan in what was
supposed to be a semi-arid country. I
think we have received 15,000 families
and we have lost but few people to
IN CELL AS FORGER
$3,000 AS HARVEST
Man Arrested After a Long Search for
the Person Who Has Passed Worth
After months of. searching for a
clever forger who has swindled twin,
city merchants out of nearly $3,000,
the police think they have finally
landed the right man in the person of
C. B. Strider, arrested last night while
attempting^to pass a check in a depart
Strider had purchased some small
articles in the store and had tendered
the check as payment. It aroused the
suspicion of the cashier, who kept
Strider waiting and called the police.
Detectives Morrissey and Stavlo,
after a short talk with Strider, took
him to Central station-and charged him
with grand larceny by forgery:
In Police' Superintendent Doyle's
desk are fifty checks written in' the
same hand and many on the same kind
of. paper as the. one Strider tried to
last night. These checks have
een coming into police headquarters
for three months, havitig been refused
by banks. The checks call for $10 to
$50 each. Most of them bear the names
of the Central Machine company, the
Franklin. Machine Works company and
the J. E. Nelson Printing company-.
Shortly after Strider was locked up
the pack of worthless checks was
looked over and one corresponding al
most exactly with the one he had last
night was picked but. This one had
been passed on John Seible. a North
Minneapolis saloonkeeper.,.. Seible was
called.to.police headquarters, where* he
positivelv identified Strider' as the^ man
who passed it, receiving good taoney
in return* k^^jst^,^-^
PRESBYTERIAN CH.trBOKES UHITE
FOR SPE&Ai. SERVICES.
Two Hundred 4ac J3$y P* Denomina
tion Leaders Hold Meeting at Which
Plans for Week are Discussed1
Special Speakers and Pastors Will
Spread Gospel of Evangelism.
Intense enthusiasm was engendered at
the opening of the missionary evangel
istic campaign of the Presbyterian
churches last night at the Dayton tea
rooms, "Foreign Missions" was the
key word and three phases of the ques
tion were handled by three representa-
First Av. S.
Sky Pilot, W-:
The Pit. :.V
The Leopard's Spots.',
Darrelf of ,the pleased
Isles. .":''''V~.'-'' V--
Dri and I
Rose of Old ,t.'Louis.
Hearts arid' Masks
Infllice. Little Shepherd- of
Man of the Hour.
'X xe& T^eaa
Adventures of a Brownie
Age of Fables
Autocrat B*$(aftfast Table
Aut. Benjamin Franklin
Beyond the City
Boy's Life a.-.School
Book of ^Golden Deeds
Browning^ Mrs., Poems
Change ot Air
Character Chiffon's Marriage
Cloister and Hearth
Cranford Crown, of Wild Oliv*
Dark Night's Work
Debt of Hatred
An Exquisite Gift Book
II Love's arden."
Drawings, John Cecil Clay. Printed on special paper
with more than forty drawings in
~^cokMV &iti inches, decorated Ejj?
cover in-five colors. In a box, K^
box $3.0X our sale price....
Tliis is a book for lovers, which is only another way
of saying,,that ,it is fbr all humankind. It appeals to
every emotion where, the tender passion Is concerned,
and, besides this, tickles the fancy by the audacity of
"In Love's Garden" is the exquisite elaboration of a
droll fancy. Maidens fair of every zone are turned to
flowers in picturing^ them thus Mr. Clay has made a
marvelously attractive volumea volume after the
heart of all lovers of beautiful women and all lovers
of beautiful books. _---.-
The Pocket Books.
A series designed to represent the three
aspects of American romanceadven-
.._ ture, mystery and humor. The very
best novelettes and short stories
The Amethyst Box, by Anna Katherino
The House in the Mist, by Anna Kather
Ine Green. r..
Enchantment, by Harold McGrath.
The Princess Elfcpes, Harold McGrath.
The Motormaniacs, by Lloyd Osbourne.
A Fool for Love, by Francis Lynde.
Attractively bound in cloth,
six volumes. Sale price,
Assignments to Churches.
Other assignments will be as follows
Morning^ Westminster, Dr. Bushnell
Oliver, Otis G. Dale Andrew, Dr. Hub
bard: Fifth, W. Jl Johnson: Stewart,
Charles McCashn Shiloh, T. Mc
Crossan Highland .Park, Dr. D. Mc
Kay House of Faith, G. P. Magul
\First, Dr. A. E. Marshall Bethlehem
Great books at a little price.
tho following popular copyright fiction, most of them recent
literary successes, heretofore published at $1.50 per volume
choice of these titles at this Sale .'v
To Have and To Hold
Abroad With The
Checkers. Crisis. Man from Glengarry.
Tales of I the Ex-Tanks.
Honorable' Peter Ster
Prisoner of znda.
Duty Elizabeth and German
Essays of Elia
Ethics of Dust
Eves Like the Sea
Fairyland of Science
Fair, False Woman
Foiled by Love
For Term of Natural Life
For Another's Fault
Frankenstein Galloway Herd
Hero and Hero Worship
Her Shadowed Life
House of Wolf
Aufelian series the
Handy volume classics
Each volume is a classic, whether poetry or
prose, as none but the most popular authors
have, been Included in this series. Printed
on the best book paper^from new plates,
bound in cloth, original cover designs stamp
ed in blue and gold' with inlaid
dots u'pdh a Ddrle base. Titles
.on backhand side in gold. Sale
price, pr volume.... A i......
Sunday, December 9, 1906.
the church and fn foreign
missio work. The ppre'ssed consen
sus of opinion of the 250 leading men
of the denomination present was that
the opening of the five-day series of
missionary conference is auspicious.
Beginning this morning, Minneapolis
pastors will exchange pulpits and the
three leaders in the movement, who are
here from Chicagto, New York and Per
sia, will speak aft leading' churches
Today will be the field dav of'the
campaign. Rev. Dr. Bradt will preach
at the First chnreh in the morning and
at Grace in the evening. Rev Dr
Halsey will occupy the pulpit of Beth
lehem church the morning and of
Westminster in .the evening. Rev Dr
Jordan will at Andrew in the .nm andpreacOliver at church in the
Monday in the new building.
Dr. S. B. "Roberts Vanderburgh, "Br. R.
Weld Bethany, Frank ^immeri&an
Stewart Memorial,,'Bv A/Vanderlias.
EveningBethlehem, O. G. Dale
Fifth, Dr. Hubbard Andrew, W. J.
Johnson First, C. McCasliU Bethany,
T. J. McCrossan Grace, Dr. McKay
Oliver, G. P. Magill Stewart, Dr.
Marshall Highland Park Dr. Roberts
Hope Chapel, A. G. Patterson Shiloh,
R. A. "Vender Las 'Riverside, B. R.
Weld Elim, Frank Zimmerman.
Week-day meetings at 7:30 p.m. and
speakers will be as follows:: Monday
Eiim, Jordan, McKay, Zimmerman, Mc
Crossan Fifth, Dale,.-. Bradt, Johnson*
Weld Hope Chapel, Bushnell, Patter
son, 'McCaslin Stewart, Halsey, Vander
Las, Finney Vanderburgh, Roberts,
Jordan, Marshall, Magill.
lin, Roberts, Van der Las Grace, Hal
sey, McKay, Bushnell House of Faith,
Jordan, Weld, Hubbard, McCrOSsan
Oliver, Patterson Marshall, Magill,
Zimmerman Shiloh, Jordan, Dale,
WednesdayAndrew Bradt, Zimmer
man, Hubbard, McKay Bethany, Pat
terson, Bradt, McCrossan, Magill First
Halsey, Bushnell, Marshall, Roberts
Oui-Book Section being iilled to overflowing we place the following on said
in the new building at Nicollet Avenue and Fifth Street
Note prices comments unecessary.
Rupert of Hentzau.
Wolfyille. Wolfville Nights
The Sea Wolf.
The Man on the Box
Wings of the Morning.
Napoleon and the Queen
The Empres Josephine.
Napoleon and Blucher.
ari Antoinette and
Prince Eugene and His
Goethe and Schiller.
top library edition of standard books.
Hypatla Idylles of the King
Imitation of Christ
In the Schillingsoourt
In the Depths
Joe Leslie's Wife
Last of Bushrangers
Lady wrth the Rubies
Light and Failed
Light of Asia
Love of Diamonds
Love Letters of a Worldly
Little by Little
Marmion Maiden all Forlorn
Masters of Ballgntrae
Man of Mystery
Man of Mark
Miss Polly Lopp
Mornings in Florence
Mosses from an Old Manse
'House of a
Historical Series of Fiction
Being a series of historical novels of varloue sections of our
country designed to interest the readers in
the growth and development of the
mentioned. Each of these books formerly
sold at $1.60, for
Note the subjeota
Northwest"Lords of the North," by Agnes Laut.
Mississippi"Diane," by Katherine Holland Brown.
Revolutionary Boston"The Colonials," by Allen French.
Kansas"Sons of Strength," by W. R. Leighton.
Alaska"The Way of the North," by Warren Cheney.
Colonial Virginia"The Wooing of Judith," by Sara Beaumont
My Friend the Murderer
Nimrod & Co.
Now or Never
Odyssey of Homer
One Fair Daughter
O Tender Dolores
Past and Present
Paul and Virginia
Plain Tales from the Hills
Measures of Life
Poor and Proud
Prue and I
Princess Through Looking Glass
Queen of the Air
Rab,and His Friends
Reveries of a Bachelor
Rigine Rollo in Geneoa
Rollo in Holland
Rollo on the Rhine
Rollo in Rome
best stories from the
pens of such writers as
Mrs. 3outhworth. Mrs. Holmes.
Augusta Evans Wilson. Charles Garviee.
About one hundred titles to select from at
Highland .Park^ Finne**. Halsey.\sMc
Caslmr Daler Rivewidef J6niswjj
dan, Weld,. Van der Las.
Union ""women''s' meetings wli
held tnree days at 3 p.m. under super
th executive committef of
the Women's ^Presbyterian Foreign
Missionary, society. On Monday Betn
any women wilL unite with Andrew and
Dr Halsey will speak House of Faith
will unite with Shiloh and Dr. Bradt
will speak First will unite with Stew
art and Dr. Jordan will speak. On
Tuesday Dr. Halsey will speak at Fifth
church Hope chapel'will unite with
Highland Park and Dr. Bradt will
speak Dr. Jordan will speak at West
minster. On Wednesday Vanderburgh
will unite with Oliver and Dr. Halsey
will speak Biverside will unite with
Elim and Dr. Bradt will speak Grace
will unite with Bethlehem and Dr.
Jordan will speak. On Thursday the
meeting will be held in St. Paul.
The final grand rally of the series
will be Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in West
minster church. Dr. Bushnell will pre
side and the principal speakers of the
conference will make addresses.
First Av. S.
Muhlbadhus historical romances.
Appleton's $2.00 per volume Subscription Edition,
this sale the following titles at per volume^-
Joseph II. and
Frederick the Great and
Berlin and Sans-Souci.
Frederick the Great and
Louise of Prussia and
Tliese 18 volumes contain a history of the great crises in Germany, Aus-
tria, Russia,. England, Switzerland', Egypt, France, Holland, Prussia,
during 200 years of startling events told in intensely interesting and
The Merchant of Berlin.
and Marie Theresa
and Her Firemen.
Old Fritz and the New
Mohammed AH and His
Henry VIII. and Cath
Sesame and Lilies'
She's all the World to Me
Shadow of Crime
Silence and Dean Maitland
Study in" Scarlet
Things will take a turn
Three Stranded Yarn
Thrift This Tklortal.Coil
Toilers of the Sea
True and Beautiful
Two Bad Blue Eyes
Very Hard Cash
Was She to Blame
When a Woman Loves
Window in Thrums
Within an Ace
Working Man's Wife
Won by Waiting
A Portfolio of
A series of portraits in color by John Cecil Clay
Each beautifully mounted series in
a handsome folio sold at $4.60 net
our sale price
This portfolio will be found very attractive not only
by reason of Its excellence but because the subjects
of these sketches are the actresses whom the people
of this country admire and respect. They are very
fine reproductions of color .crayon work, on heavy
coated paper, the printing being mounted on heavy
A Happy Boy and Later Sketches.
Arne^Early Tales and Sketches.
The Fisher Maiden
The Bridal March
Six volumes, sold at per vol
ume, $1.50. Our price,
the set. $2.56
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