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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 18, 1902, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1902-12-18/ed-1/seq-7/

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403 NICOLLET AVE.
Cloak and Suit Store
Don't Miss this Special
Christmas Sale of
CLOAKS, SUITS, SKIRTS
WAISTS AND
CHILDREN'S COATS.
House Robes, Bath Robes. Cash
mere Wrappers, Silk Kimonos
worth $12.50 at.., $8.75
$12.00 Waists...
$10.00 Waists..
$7.50 Waists...
$5.00 Waists. .
New Scotch Plaid Waists, special
value $3.50
HEADQUARTERS FOR
THE V.-.-.v": /
SPECIAL BARGAINS:
SILK WAISTS.
Only 150 left out of 500 you will
hot have the chance again when
this lot is gone.
Shales, Moccasins,
snoc pacs,
snow Shoes, Sleds,
Toboggans, Ping Pong sets,
Canvas Leggins CA
at, per pair wvb
Gold Seal Rubbers,
Overshoes, etc.
Appropriate Christmas Gifts
in great variety,
HENNEDY&C0.
S2 NICMLET V.
pictures
The BeardArt
Company
for Presents.
and Many Other
Beautiful Goods.
624 Nicollet Ave.
Open Evenings Until Christmas
j \ Camera
CHristmas
FOR
Yes, why not? Do you know
of anything more appropriateor
one that will give you more lasting
pleasure than a good Camera?
You never know the joys of am
ateur photography till you own a
Camera. It's an education in it
selfgets you out in the open air
close to nature.
We are the largest dealers in
Cameras and Photographic Sup
plies in the Northwest and can
give you greater value for your
money, than any concern around
here. Rather strong claims to
make we knowbut we can
PROVE it, and it's the proof that
counts. Cameras from 80c up to $24
O. H. Peek Company
112*14.16 S. 5th St. Minneapolis
This simple announcement means a great deal to the piano purchasing public of Minneapolis. We judge
the future by the past. Every piano sale conducted by Foster & Waldo has demonstrated the fact that.it
is real, that it is genuine, that it means a great saving. From now until the holidays we propose to let down
the price-bars and again demonstrate our undisputed title to the claim that this is the money saving Piano
Store of the Northwest. Ov er ISO New Pianos in Stock* These must be disposed of by Jan. 1st
to make room for 1903 purchases. Only one way to do it, A sweeping reduction on every piano in stock.
It is our plan to cut and cut^ deep. Every^iano has our regular selling price tag attached on which is
marked a discount of from $50 to $115. ''Terms cash or $8 to $10 a month.-
FOSTER &
s
-
THURSDAY EVENING,
.Remember the fur sale at the Lyceum
FuV Co., 716 Hennepin avenue,'
.We. are headquarters for framing., and
'sealing pictures, cheat). Zesbaugh " ll.Bth
St S. .. .-.' ''- . .,,., W &.Hs. ?' '-
^ XJhristnias .Gifts^John
eler,1
. :Playjlng Cards in leather cases in every
style and prfc* and all kinds of counters
at Barnum' s' Leather Store.
Harry F . Legg & Co., diamond, mer
chants, will keep open evenings till after
Xmas. 518 Nicollet avenue, upstairs.
Bonds of the Twin City Telephone Com
pany, netting 5 per cent, for sale by the
Minnesota Loan and Trust Company.
Another shipment just received of fitted
bags and suit cases. Innovation trunks
and every other kind at Barnum's Trunk
and Leather Goods Store, 715, Nicollet.
Friday evening a social with old-fash
ioned games will be given to the young
people of Wesley church and congregation
by the Whatsoever Bible Class hi the
L
.$6.00 .$5.00 ,$3.75 .$2.50
SKIS,
commencing Thursday. Shop with us and
avoid the rush later in the week. Bath
Robes. Smoking Jackets, JSTeekwear. Muf
flers. Umbrellas, Gloves, Glove Certificates,
Hoffman's Toggery.Shop* Newspaper Row.
TOWN TALK
ground floor, Guaranty building.
Open evenings.
large dining room of the :j^iurch. '
William A. Cook will, give an address an
his work as missionary in Brazil in Beth
Jehem Presbyterian "church io-morrow
evening at 8 o'clock. Mr.-Cook was a
member of Bethlehem church before he
went to work abroad.
The Knights of Pythias band will give
a concert in Masonic Temple this eve
ning. Byron H. Ayers is director and the
program promises to be of unusual in
terest. . Miss Harriet Hiscock and the
Minnesota quartet will assist.
Upper Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota
and North DakotaFair to-night and
probably Friday variable winds. Iowa
Fair to-night with warmer in western
portion Friday Increasing cloudiness with
possibly rain or snow in southwestern
portion variable winds. . South Dakota
Fair to-night arid probably Friday warm
er in - eastern and central portions to -
night southwest winds, becoming varia
ble. MontanaGenerally fair to-night and
Friday warmer in western portion to -
night westerly winds.
A
"Smart Set" Open Evenings.
THE WEATHER
The Predictions.
"To the Ladles" Exhibit Neckwear
Mufflei'3. Hoffman's Toggery Shop.
GEN. STEWART'S AIDES
Announced by the New Commander-in
Chief of the Grand
Army.
General orders, No. ,2, from the national
headquarters of the G. A. R.. give among
other announcements, the appointments as
aides de camp on the staff of Thom as J.
Stewart, the new commander-in-chief.
For Minnesota the aides are: George W .
Marey. Levi Longfellow, Minneapolis J.
P. Larkin, St. Paul C. W. McKay. Fergus
Falls D. A. Morrison, Rochester E . H.
Holbert. Luverne, and C T. Clement, Du
luth. Fo r North Dakota the aides are:
P. H. Gaffeney. Jamestown Wm. A. John
son, Valley City.H. S. Curry. Hope James
Matthews, Larimore IT. W. Upton. Minne
waukon. South Dakota: J. W . January-,
Dell Rapids C. A. Marshall. Rapid City:
J. P . Ryan. Howard R. T. Sedam, St.
Lawrence J. J. Duffack. Yankton.
WILD EYED CHILDREN
They Tell a Story Suspiciously Full of
Mystery and Hor-
ror.
Children playing in the vicinity of the
Tenth avenue bridge at 7:45 o'clock last
night report''that they saw a man jump
from the bridge into the river. They say
a hack drove up to the bridge, the man
got out of the vehicle and climbed to the
railing of the bridge. H e poised on the
edge for a moment and then dived head
first into the seething waters calmly
watched from the vehicle by a lady who
rested her head on her hand with the
utmost nonchalance. Th e children were
frightened and told their parents of the
happening, but not enough credence was
put in their story to cause the-elders to
report the matter to the police
The police are inclined to doubt the
story- They say that had a man jumped
from the bridge his body would undoubt
edly have lodged in the power dam a few
feet below the bridge.
4 0 Fifth Street South, Corner Nh^oUet^m-Aki^im:
"ENOCH ABDEN" AT NORTH HIGH.
Emil Oberhoffer, assisted by Lewis Sliaxv of St.
Paul, is to glTe a presentation of Tennyson's
"Enoch Arden" in the assembly hall of the
North high school to-morrow eveninj -. The en
tertainment will be the annual affair of the
senior class and is one of great interest.
THE OLD RELIABLE
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
:% TAJWen' '"jew-
By Foster & Waldo.
A DOG FOR A KING GREAT WATER USERS
Mine Owner Buys Dog for Plug of
TobaccoWill Give Him to
Edward VII.
He Is a Malamoot and Will
Shown in Royal Kennel
Show.
Artie Hill, of Siberia, who registered
at the Hotel Nicollet to-day is to be in
troduced at court. H e is to be presented
to King lijdward of England, next month
not presented in the sense of merely being
introduced, but presented for keeps to
become-one'of the monarch's-most, privi
leged-and pampered pets. From his name
one would naturally conclude that Artie
was of English or American extraction
but he is a thorough-going Russian, al -
though, he has a fair understanding of.
English. '*' -
The fact, is that Artie is a malamoot
dog. bearing a close resemblance' to the
Eskimo or husky dog of North America,
except that his fur is longer and of a
much.finer texture. H e attracted much
attention .on the streets. Hi s traveling
companion is Harry Hill, of Chicago,
who named the dog after the hero of
George Ade's story. Mr. Hill purchased
the dog for a plug of tobacco from a na
tive while in Siberia last summer and he
avers' he'wouldn't sell him now for his
weight in gold. Nevertheless, Mr. 'Hill, is
going to give the dog away. Having
learned that King Edward, who is a. great
dog fancier,, has expressed a wish to own
a dog like Artie. Mr. Hill is now on his:seven
way to England, where, after entering
the .Siberian in the royal kennel show,
he will give him to his royal highness.
Mr. Hill's real object in visiting London
at this time is not to "bring out" the dog.
As president of the Bluestone Mining com
pany, of Nome City, Alaska, his object
in going to England is to negotiate the
sale of a rich tin mine in the York dis
trict, a flattering offer for which has
already been received.
Mr. Hill predicts that far greater min
eral wealth is yet to be uncovered in the
Canadian northwest and Alaska th an has
yet been discovered.
!:'
GEMS OF GREAT PRICE
Two Transactions Involving Fine
Specimens of Fresh Water Pearls.
Although fishing for pearls has become
quite an important industry in the middle
west and the beautiful but inexpensive
baroques and wing pearls enjoy an ex -
tensive vogue, jewelers have been afraid
to invest heavily in fine specimens of
sweet water pearls. J . B . Hudson of this
city handles many of these fine specimens.
His faith in their future has been greatly
strengthened by two transactions just
completed. One of his chief treasures, a
perfectly round pearl of an oriental white
tint has just been sold to a prominent
railroad man of New York city for $2,000.
It was mounted In a ring with two fine
diamonds and the pearl's weight is 43
grains. This was found at Comanche,
Iowa.
The most famous of the sweet water
pearls is a black one found last year
near L a Crosse. I t is so remarkable that
it has been sent to New York three times
for exhibition. Most so-called black
pearls are in reality a dark smoke color,
but this is a true, lustrous black, maki ng
it very beautiful as well as unique. I t is
a perfect button shape and weighs 31
grains. This was sold to a Pittsburg
jeweler for $2,000- unmounted. r% is ru -
mored that it is to form the center of a
$200,000 necklace, but Mr. Hudson will not
vouch for 'the rumor, although he admits
that it may be correct. - '. :
MUST TAKE EXAMS
Candidates for Building Inspector
Must Tell What They Know.
Examinations of candidates for building
inspector and assistants in the department
of building inspection will be held at the
city hall on Tuesday. Dec. 30. beginning
at 9 a. m. The examinersCity Engineer
G. W . Sublette, chairman Fred Kees and
Harry VV. Jones, architects E. E . Leigh
ton and Angus McLeod, contractors, and
George D. Shepardson. professor of elec
trical engineering at the state university
met last evening at the city engineer's of
fice to prepare questions for the examina
tion.
Special papers were prepared for build
ing inspector, assistant inspector, elevator
inspector, assistant elevator inspector,
electrical inspector and plumbing inspect
or. The results of the examination will
be reported to the city council and the ap
pointments for this department must be
selected from the report of the board of
examiners.
The council, is however, not bound to
select the candidate securing the highest
rank, being at liberty to take any one who
has passed the examination. In addition
to qualifying by examination, a candidate
for building inspector must have been an
actual builder for at least ten years and
the assistant inspector for at least five
years.
NOTE POINTS TO SUICIDE
William Hagelin Disappears, Leaving a
Letter Indicating that He
Would Kill Himself.
Friends of William Hagelin. rooming
at 244 Twentieth avenue S, are worried
over his disappearance and fear that he
has committed suicide. H e is said to
have been despondent and left the follow
ing note in his room:
Now I will depart. Swedi- . psalm 478.
- T will take farewell of this world and leave
all In the hands of God.' I can live no longer.
My son Carl has been very kind to me, but now
\\c. is away and I am ill both in body and soul.
I pray that God and all people will forgive
me for what I have done. Farewell, O world
I will waste no more time on you.
William Ilagelin.
H. M. Barnet's famous Harriet Taffy,
Popcorn and Root Beer sold a t Powers.
Lake Harriet.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL.
Minneapoiitans Are Each Charged
With More Than 30,000 Gallons
for the Current Year. \ ?'
Be Total Amount Consumed Through
out the City Is 7,036,000,-
7 000 Gallons.
Big figures are used by Supervisor J . II.
McConnell in his annual report of the
waterworks department . H e finds that
when. the.'year has ended the works will
within the twelve-month have supplied
Minneapolis 7,0.?.6,000,000 galjons.ofwafer
or- about 3O,Q0O' gallons for every man ,
woman and child in the city. Most of them
would be"willing.'Ho make ^oath that they
had not/used anytbink like that amount
in all their. ltveW not to^ say ina year.
Nevertheless that is the-per capita aver
age. Of.rthi5
came from'the-'"reservoir and, in spite of
frantic promts ^thfe -West-Side pumping
station delivered 478,000,000 gallons while
the Camdjen Place pumps were disabled.
It Was liefes tharji.jjne-twelfth'of the whole,
however..The East Side station was in
operatioh bnl^
order to giveVVhe fires department adxtt*
tional pjessurj -while a big fire was on.
This was the drily time in three years that
this station was at work. '
Only two and one-quarter miles of water
main were laid: year while, the ave r
age for s^yeral: years past has been about
miles. Of rjthe different sizes of pipe
thre* was^ laid 10,331 ffeet of islx-irich, 107
of twelve-inch and 503 feet of eight-inch
or a*total ^of .1L907 feet. Water mains
have onlybeenilaid where.the money has
been advanced by: interested persons.
The falling-pff in new ork 13 due to the
fact that all the available resourves of the
department were exhausted in the con
struction of the new pumping station at
Thirty-sevnth avenue NE.
Next Year's Plans
Next year, however, the dirt will fly.
Out of the bond issued recntly legalized
there will be available,' after deducting
$30,000 for completing the pumping station
a at $220,0 r Tor new mail:*. CK this
about $200,000 will be used on a big. 30-
inch feed main down Central avenue from
the main resrvoif' discharge pipe and a 36-
inch main from the Camden Place station
down Colfax ayii/ue for the Lowry Hill
district. The remainder will be used in
paying the city's portion for smaller
mains in vu-.w us ditric's.
a mouiit of water 6,700,X)00,000
v two and one-half hours in
New Water Main Laid .^ ?- , -
A BAR MEMORIAL
Special Services Will Be Held Saturday In
Memory of the Late General
Hahn.
Bar association memorial services for
the late General W . J. Hahn will be held
in courtroom No. 1, at 11 o'clock Saturday
morning, when the committee appointed
by the association at its annual meeting,
will report. Brief memorial addresses will
be made by Thomas Wilson of Stillwater.
General Childs of St. Paul and Judges A.
H. Young and Henry C. Belden of this
city. Other members of the bar will be
called upon for short talks.
W. J. Hahn. who died while engaged in
the trial of a case before Judge Harrison,
was one -of the best-known men of the
state bar. He was formerly attorney gen
eral.
NEEDS MORE HELP
The Public Examiner Can Not Do
v.:
-, ..t& e #ork)El8e .
Publld'Examiner Johnson, in his report
to the legislature, will recommend a con
siderable increase in his staff of assist
ants. H e says that without a material
increase of help it would be better to
abolish the department, so that people
should no longer rely on it for protection.
The examination of gross earnings cor
porations needs a force of three men, to
make two examinations of state banks a
year will require three and perhaps four
men. An annual examination of state and
county officers will keep three men busy.
The chief deputy should remain in the
office, with one statistician, two clerks
arid three stenographers.
THE JUDICIAL VOTE
Official Figures In the Various Districts
Checked by State Canvass-
ing Board.
The state canvassing board yesterday
completed the returns on district judges,
and announced the official vote as follows:
First district, F. M. Crosby (rep.). 13,843.
Second district. O. B. Lewis (rep.K 12,540: G.
M. Orr (rep.). 12,923: ,T. C. Michael (dem.),
8,406 T. I). O'Brien (dem.), 10,789.
Third district, w . B. Anderson (rep.), 5,803:
A. H. Snow (deui.), ,7.28. !
Fourth district. D. F. Simpson (rep.), 21 L'52:
C. .T. Bartleson (dein.), 13.220. *"*.*
Eleventh district. W. A. Cant (rep.), 7,794:
J.- V. Ensign (rep.), 7,853 J. B. Edwards
(dem.). 4,643.
Twelfth district, (Sorham Power* (rep.), 14,-
An adjournment was taken until to-mor
row, to give the clerks time to tabulate
the vote on state officers.
N. E. A. REPORTS
Superintendent Jordan Receives Supply of
Reports of Last Summer's Con
vention Here.
Dr. C. M. Jordan of the public schools
recived this morning 340 copies of the re
ports of the National Educational asso
ciation convention held in this city last
summer. All the copies have been spoken
for and there are,none for distribution.
Dr. Jordan 'is authority for the statement
that the reports are unabridged.
President Charles W . Eliot of the Na whom
tional Educational, association has called
a meeting of the heads 6f divisions of the
association to meet in Boston Jan. 1 for
the purpose of preparing/programs for the
next year's convention to be held in Bos
ton, Dr. C. M. Jordan of the Minneapolis
schools will leave Dec. 30.
We have 50 small beautiful "Kla-Ke-
llms" for table and chair covers reg
ular prices $9 to $27 each, on which
we will make a Discount Friday of
TWENTY (20) PER CENT
Also 30 large "Kls-Keilms" for Couch
Covers and Door Hangings regu
larly $25 to $45, on which we will
make a Special Discount Friday of
THIRTY (30) PER CENT.
50 Italian Slumber Robes, in Wide Ro
man Stripe effects' regularly $1.50
Friday .................... fc5 cents
'4,000 Yards Cotton ditto regularly 10
cents Friday, per yard ..:. 7 cents
18-Inch Grey povyn CushionSt regu
larly 40 cents, Friday,......... 25c
20-tnch ditto regularly '50- cents,
Friday - - - - -i-v......... 35c
22-Inch ditto regularly 65 cents,
Friday ........ V.. 45c
24-Inch, ditto regularly 80 cents,
Friday .............. 60c
18'lnch white down cushions regu
larly 65 cents, Friday ........ 45c
20-lnsh .ditto """regularly 85 cents,
Friday .'... ..,...,!:,... ...65b
22-Inch ditto regularly $1.10, Fri
day ........' - \V 80c
24-Inch ditto regularly $1.35, Fri
day .90c
W1MTT0BEFARMERS Some Eesidents Near Lucan Object
to Having Village Include
Their Property.
They Begin duo Warranto Proceed
ings to Test Validity of
Incorporation.
A writ of quo warran to was issued by
the supreme court to-day to test the
validity of the incorporation of the vil
lage of Lucan, Eedwood county. I t is re
turnable Jan . 5. Application was made
by Joseph A. Eckstein of New Ulm, ap
pearing for several farmers who have been
brought, against their will, within the
limits of the village.
Lucan is a station on the new line of
the North-Western, between Sleepy Ey e
and Marshall. A petition signed by
thirty-three persons called an election,
which was held Dec. 3, and resulted in
eighteen votes for the incorporation and
fourteen against. Th e petition filed be -
fore the supreme court charges that the
object of the incorporation is to pass a
$500 license ordinance, the county of Red
wood requiring a $1,000 license fee. I t
states that the village as laid out com
prises 1,820 acres, of which less than
twentyt-hree are platted. On the platted |
property there are only four stores and
four dwelling houses, and sixteen voters.
It is charged that some of the thirty-three
petitioners were non-residents, and that
less thin the required thirty names were
resident freeholders. A clause in the in -
corporation recited that part of the terri
tory should be exempt from payment of
bonded indebtedness, but this right can
only'be granted by the signature of
thirty-five freeholders.
FRED AMES' CASE
Arguments For New Trial Will Be Heard
Wednesday.
Arguments for a new trial in the Fred
Ames case will be made before Judge
Brooks Wednesday morning. The motion
will.be made on the ground that the court
erred in permitting the introduction of
evidence calculated to prove the commis
sion of a crime not set forth in the in -
dictment, and on the further grounds of
alleged errors in the court's charge to
the jury.
Assistant County Attorneys Jelley and
I.eary have been at work upon the Ames
transcript for some time past and with
Victor J. Welch. Fred Ames' attorney,
have now practically agreed on what shall
constitute the settled case.
The motion for a new trial is, of course
the first step toward an appeal to the su
preme court, and there is little chance
that Judge Brooks will gra nt it, as h o
ground will be urged except errors of the
trial court.
Court Fees For the Year
Receipts from fees in the office of Clerk
of Courts Dickey will exceed $12,000 this
year, as against leas than $10,000 for 1901.
Estimating, the December receipts at
$1,200, a considerable proportion of which
amount has already been paid in, the
year's recipts will be just $12,468.62, while
the figures for a year, ago were $9,859.20.
In 1901 the office ', 'earned" a deficit of
$2,802.52. This year the deficit will be
only $371.48. .
- Flora-M. Forney has begun suit for di
vorce from George Elmer Forney, to
she was married in Minneapolis
two years ago this month, and who, she
says, deserted her in September of 1901.
Pcrr.ey is now in Pennsylvania.
Mrs. Forney Sues.
SH00T|Ng IN ST. PAUL
Michael Lynch Fires a Bullet at
Jailer Hammes.
Michael Lynch, attempted to shoot
Jailer Hammes of the St. Paul central
police station, at Seventh and Wabasha
streets, a.bout 1 o'clock this morning.
Hammes was walking on Wabasha street,
when Lynch drew a revolver and fired.
The bullet missed its mark and went
through a plate glass? window in Lehnon's
store.
Hammes fumed and grabbed the man
by the arms before he could fire again.
Lynch jerked away and ran down the
street. Patrolman Duglesa stopped him.
H e was locked up at the eCntral station.
A charge of assault with a dangerous
weapon was preferred against him in
court this morning, and the case con
tinued until to-morrow. Lynch has an old
grudge against Harmmes of several -years'
standing. H e is a dangerous man and
has been arrested many times.
Joseph Collins and Oliver Merson were
also arrested on charges of vagrancy.
They were with Lynch .at the time of the
shooting. Merson drew thirty days and
Collins-fifteen.
THE ANDIJAN QUAKE
About 150 People Killed and 300
7, Injured.
Rashkend. Asiatic Russia, Dec. 18.
Three officials, two soldiers and 150 na
tives, mostly children, were killed by the
earthquake which destroyed the town of
Andijan. Russian Central Asia, Tuesday.
In addition 300 natives and seventeen
soldiers, werfe injured and ^4100 houses
of natives and ISO Bussian residences
were destroyed.
150 Large Size Indian and Nubian
Heads regularly $1.50 Friday,
85 cents
5,000 Yards Silk Pillow Cord, all col
ors regularly 25 cents Friday, per
yard 20 cents
200'. Oriental 24-inch Pillow Squares
regularly 35 cents Friday...20 cents
50 Fancy Covered Sofa Pillows regu
larly $1 to. $5, any of them Friday
at exactly HA LF PRICE
1,000 Remnants Tapestries, Silk Dam
asks and Velours for Chair Seats and
Sofa Pillows, Friday at
HALF PRICE
From Our
Linen Dept.
60 dozen Odd Napkins in one and one-
half dozen lots Friday at. .Half-price
100 Odd Pillows, to close Friday
at . ..ji Half-price
15 dozen Huck Towels, extra large
size, to close Friday at.... Half-price
ETROMUTM }L
PRINf.tfPlLSEN
AMUSEMENTS
To-night, 25c to $1.50.
- Matinee Saturday, 23c, 50c, 75c, $1.00.
trace Cameron Opera Go.
In the .Successful Comic Opera,
A Normandy Wedding.
Xmas Week: "The Prince.of Pllsen."
Seats Selling Today for the
All Week, Xmas Week.
Sullivan, Harris and Woods, present
THE FATAL WEDDING
Special FeatureMiss Gertrude Havnes and
her "Choir Celestial."
Matinee Saturday at 2:30.
Christmas Week "Happy Hooligan."
LYCEUM | fee8,
. riatlnee Saturday at 2:30,
FERRIS STOCK COMPANY In
Ten Night*
in a Bar Room
Next Week. 'THE PLUJNGER'
5er
^CH^
CIGARS $
10 S
! Wholesale and Retail,
6th St., Lumber Exchange.
DIAMONDS, WATCHES
AND JEWELRY.
Ladies'Chatelaine Bags, Co Af|
steel beaded JA.VU
.solid Silver Sugar Spoons, Bon Bon
Spoons, Salad Forks, Cold Meat
Forks, Cream Ladles and 75C
Sugar Shaker at
We will close out all our $1.25, $1.00 and 75e Manicure Pieces
at
REMEriBER-
bargains left.
22 Third street South. Two Doors North of Nicollet.
jjfr ? This coupon and *- ^
| $2.75 J
m~~ buys a real Mother of "Z^r
^^ "' Pearlimportod -- '^g
~Z- OPERA GLASS. E 5
~ C|Q|f JEWELER, ^ 5
g~" riOH Nicollet Hotel. Z ^
There are only a few of our great Watch
Do not fail to take advantage of them.
...OPEN EVENINGS....
PAEGELTwS
WE GUARANTEE THAT NO DEALER CAN QUOTE YOU
BETTER PRICES ON
THAN E. B. MEYROWITZ, 604 NICOLLET AVENUE.
SEE OUR LINE.
Ja?JS7T'
JACOB LITT
LESSEE.
Tr&:
Open this evening and
every evening until
Christmas.
Our Partial Payment
Plan and Christmas
Shopping.
The privileges of our Partial Payment:
Plan are freely offered to all those who
desire to make use of same iu connec
tion with their Christmas Shopping.
AJew England
Furniture & Carpet Company,
The Oue-Price Complete Housefurnishers,
5th St., 6th St. and 1st it. S.
UE^TETT I
THEATER S Evenings at a 15.
DON'T MISS Prices
SAi DEVERE'3 CO.
Reflned Vaudeville
and Extravaganza.
(Special Ladies' Matinee Friday)
Next Week .."Bowery Burlesqurs"
Goodfeliow Dry Goods Go.'s Building,
7th St. and NiooUet Ave.
DECEMBER 8th t 20th
Daily frem 10 a.m. to 6 p. m.
Prices Nljtht.
Wo
2Bo
s
wmmmmmgmmmimmmmm
Best
and Evenings of
Dec. 9 , 13, 18 , 19, 20.
ADMISSION - - - l O CENTS
rtusic and Demonstrations.
We Believe that there are lots of folks in
this town that would eat Oysters if thej
knew they were good and fresh.
We are receiving from Baltimoie dally
dfreot shipments of Selected StocK.
Wo
25c
SOG
Mat
Are tbe
"THE GRBLL,"
308-310 First Ave. So.
Ladles' Chatelaine Bags, T A A
solid German Sliver.. *"'
Ladies' Silk Garters, mounted in
ggi!! $i.oo to $10.00
50C
THIRD STRICT
OPTICIAN. 409 Nicollet.
When tbey feel fagged put and-Jadc-d from the
cares, responsibilities, ansictieg, ..worries, etc.,
find a benefactor In Ilea Bros." Cascarin. It is
not a stimulant, bub A tasteless taxstlre tonic
and cathartic - At druggists,, price 50 cents, or
sample sent freo, Rea Bros. & Co., Minneapolis,
Minn.
Matine
-IN'-
e Daily.
Examined Fraa
10c
20e 30c
,w
BEST,.ByeslArtificia
ts
v
\w
d
lHH

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