OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 02, 1903, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-02/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

M
Try an order by telephone.
Dry Roasted Coffee
r .-.
for rich flavor, for full strength and
more coffee to the pound.
Good Rio and Santos Coffee, lb.... .10c
Fancy Rio and Santos Coffee, lb.. 15c
Queen Blend, lb . . I7q
Jamaica Java, lb 20 c
Robal, lb 22 c
Hoffman House, lb ,,. 30 c
Esparonza, l b . . 40 c
,w
Teas. Teas.
100 kinds to select fromprice be
gins at 20 c lb.
Minarda Tea, lb 60c
This io a one dollar grade.
n
Pure Lard
Rhode Island Greenings, 22 c peck
90c bushel.
Best New York Concord Grapes,
basket 30 c
Cape Cod Cranberries, quart 9 c
Duchesse Pears, peck 50 c
Kelfer Pears 40c
Talman Sweet Apples, peck.. 38c
Pound Sweet Apples, peck 40c.
, Cocoanuts, each 5 c and 8 c
Hubbard Squash, each 5 c
Hothouse Lettuce, 3 for 5 c
Celery, well bleached, dozen 15c
Fresh Spinach, 3-lb. peck 8c
Oranges, thin skin, juicy, doz. . . .25c
Lemons, dozen ................. 12c
Tokay Grapes, basket 40c
Eating Pear s, dozen 25 c
Small Bartlett Pears for pickling,
'/a box $1.25
5-LB. SACK TABLE SALT 3c
Yerxa's Extra California Oil, large,
75c: medium, 40c small, 28c.
Vermont Maple Syrup, pu re sap ,
very fine, gal . can
Corn, can 8cdoze n 95 c
,, New Standard Tomatoes, can.... 9c
? dozen ,.. .$1.05
' 1-lb. package Seeded Raisins. . . . 10c
, Large San ta Clara Primes, lb.... 8c
.' Soda Crackers, lb 5 c
. Ginger Snaps, lb 5 c
New Rolled Oats, lb. . 3c
Sweet Potatoes^ T5c bush.
15 lbs. for 25c.
Yerxa's Extra Flour,
per sack
Bakery Specials
Home-Made Bread, loaf 3 c
Nut Loaf Cakes, each. ,
Green Apple Pies, each ,
Frosted Wine Cakes, each ....
Almond Slices, dozen ........
Mince Pies, each
*itl MONDAY EVENING,
CITY * NEWS.
EAT.
S53Either Phone-353
Ladies' handbags, the new fall styles
also the new belt in soft leathers. Bar
num's, 715 Nicollet.
Received 20,000 feetnewest mouldings,
ovals, framing selling pictures cheap.
Zesbaugh, 11 6th st 8. , ,
The Seventh Ward Democratic club will
hold its regular monthly meeting at
1134 E Lake street to-night at 8 o'clock.
More tfhan 1,000 Minneapolis residences
and stores1
Market.
Choice Pork Chops, lb ...
Choice Pork Loin Roast, lb
Choice Pork Sausage, lb . .
Choice Pork Shoulders, lb .
Choice Pork Spare Ribs, lb
Choice Sirloin Steak, lb
Choice Round Steak, lb ...' ..
Choice Pot Roast, lb
Choice Ri b Boiling Beef, lb
OUR TABLE
of Photographic Bargains.
A few of them:
$1.00 Sliding Tripods ..QOo
50 Flash Light Powder, oz .JBOo
Blue Print Cloth, yard rolL .36o
N. C. Film we sell don't Curl.
O. H. PEOK COMPANY,
lie So. 5th St., Minneapolis.
Photography is Eas
are insured against burglarv
losses with F,red h. CM'ay Company, Gu&i
anty I|oan' Building. , ^
At the meeting' pf the' rGocers* associa
tion to-night, C.G/L^yhourn vWill deliver
an address 'qijp oo'mnierciai ..'&# and offi
cers for next year 'WjU be nominated.-"
Court Nicollet No.1
8c
Apples.
A car of fancy Michigan Apples,
Baldwins, Greenings, Northern Spy,
Kings, Talman Sweets, Ben Davis.
Two .hundred members of the local Ohio
association celebrated Halloween and hon
ored the fame of "Ohio at Masonic Temple
on Saturday evening. Several addresses
were made ana the glories of the- old
buckeye state and her distinguished sons
were recalled in fervid language. Miss
Frances Woodward gave'several readings.
Rambo apples as they came from the tree
and from the cider press were served at
the dinner.
THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS
MinnesotaPartly cloudy to-night and
Tuesday variable winds. Wisconsin
Partly cloudy, with possibly showers in
soul | west portion to-night and in south
port im'- Tuesday variable winds. Upper
MichiganGenerally fair to-night and
Tuesday variable winds. IowaProbably
showers to-night and Tuesday variable
winds. North DakotaFair to-night and
Tuesday warmer in northwest portion to
night southwest winds. South Dakota
Generally fair to-night and Tuesday var
iable winds. MontanaFair to-night and
Tuesday southwest winds.
s ... .$1.35
Four Track Marrowf at Peas,
can, 8c dozen 95 c
Fern Leaf Salmon Steak, flat tins,
each 15c.
Baltimore Yellow Peaches, tin
15c dozen .$1.50
' California Apricots, large tin,
18 _zen ..' $1.90
Flickenger, California Sliced Ap- ..
rlcots and Peaches, small this,
can, 16c dozen :..-... .$1.80
These are the finest fruits ever packed.
- New Packed Northern Grown
'?
Important Change of Time.
Consult the Chicago, Great Western
Railway time tables, in these columns
for change of time, effective Nov . 1.
You Can Oftei
Save a Day's
Travel oj r
A Day's
Time by
$2.35
Dairy Department.
Separator Butter, l b 20c
Good Table Dai ry Butter in Jars.
Fancy Creamery Butter, lb. prints.25c
THE BIJTJE RIBBON CRAWFORD
CHEESE, WEIGHT 42 0 POUNDS,
NOW O N EXHIBITION.
Using the Long Distance
Lines of the
Northwestern Telephone
Exchange Company.
$8 Gold Spectacles now S5.
Bring your doctor's prescrip
tions. Rimless lenses.you can
hardly break.Our very latest:
Q 0 I'D P W8pecialist,329 Nic
Qlenweod-lnglewood
Pure Spring Wator, put up m nice clean
bottles, only 5 .eot 8 pe, gafion for either
Natural" or 'Distilled" or with Pure Ice.
and the use of a good clean water cooIer-Hwo
gallons daily$1.76 per month. This ia the
cheapest and best Health Insurance" to get.
813
Hennepin Av.
Both phenes 222.
The Glenwood
Inglewood Co.
Country orders solicited.. Write for Prices.
^Household goods a specialty. Ua- - *
equaled faomtiea *nd lowest rates.
PftokhjK by experienced men.
BoySTransfer & Storage Co., 46 So.3S)
Telephone __!_ tooboth e_9ba_ses.
163 E 7th, S t Paul
100 NE1PIAN0S FO R RENT
ft. H. HEQENER
W^Wwww^i^f^^^^'
JOY WAS TOO GREAT
TOWN TALK
Excitement Over the Football Game
Probably Hastened Death of
Charles Simpson, a Student Cele
brant, Is Reported Beaten by
Strikers. . *
Wild enthusiasm over the outcome
of the football game with Michig an
last Saturday is said .to have caused
the death of Lou is Hart, a sheet metal
worker, and serious injuries to
Charles Simpson, a university student.
Hart, it is said, became over ex
cited because of the result of the
game and dropped dead in front of
Allen's drug store, Nicollet avenue
and Seventeenth street. H e had been
standing in front of the store for some
time and about -8 o'clock was seen to
stagger across the street. When he
reach ed the curbing he fell on his
face, and before the bystanders could
get to his assistance he was dead. A
police officer was summoned and the
body taken to the morgue, where it
was found that death was due to heart
failure.
Charles Simpson is said to have been
severely beaten by a crowd of strikers
at the corner of Nicollet avenue and
Eighth street. H e was taken away
immediately by his friends and noth
ing definite could be learned concern
ing the extent of his injuries.
A gang of about 200 hoodlums, un
der the guise of students, did con
siderable damage about town Satur
day night, but on the whole they
caused less trouble to the police than
was expected. Their operations were
chiefly confined to the "red light" dis
trict, and they were kept on the run
by the police. Several arrests Were
made late Saturday night for drunk
enness and disorderly conduct, but
there were few if any students among
those taken in. The majority of the
damage was done by Halloween ma
rauders who had no connection with
the university. Several windows were
broken in the vicinity of the union
station and fruit stands in all parts of
the city were upset.
Most of the studen ts attend ed the
various theaters, where th ey kept good
order.
%V W. O. F.. will
initiate a class of twenty-five members
to-morrow evening. The degree team
from Courts Alpha and Minnesota from St.
Paul, will exemplify the degree work, after
which lunch will be served! .:-
There will be a public meeting of Ish
wara branch, Theosophical society,
Wednesday evening. Nov, 25, 8 p. m., room
411 Dayton building. 710 Nicollet avenue.
The fre& loaning library is open daily ex
cept Sunday from 1:30 to 5 p. TO.
Yesterday was a great day in the Port
land Avenue Church of Christ revival.
Large audiences, fine mvlsic and soul stir
ring sermons produced a profound im
pression. F.ight persons united with the
church, making twenty? five since the
meetings commenced. Meetings will con
tinue all this week To-night the theme
will "be "The Advantages and Joys of Sal
vation." " '.""' " ^
The 'funeral of N. U . Beden yesterday
afternoon was largely attended by civil
war veterans and Masons. The exercises
were held at the family home, 1426 Sixth
street N and at the-grave at Lakewood
cemetery. Mr. Belden: was .born in 1844
and saw service ,to the civil war with the
Eighteenth Wisconsin. He . has been
prominent in the G. A. B. and- in local
politics for twenty years,
WAS TIRED OF LIFE
Frank Kindle, a Telegraph Operator of St.
Paul, Drinks Carbolic
Acid.
Frank Kindle, a telegraph operator at
the Great Northern yard office in St. Paul,
was found dead in his room at 623 Pine
street, St. Paul, Saturday. The gas jet
was found wide open and three empty
carbolic acid bottles were found by his
side.
The following letter addressed to John
Hoeschen, Melrose, Minn., was found:
Please do ail you can tor my aged mother. I
have only a few cents in my pockets, find God
in heaven will bless you for it. I know this la
not right, but despondency is the cause. My
health has been rapidly ratlinjr. and' 1 know
I did not have many more days to share the
Joys and sorrows of my mother. All I have is
my aged mother, but I do not want to impress
my mind too much with the thing. Do all you
can for my mother. I thank you for what you
have done previously. Good-by forever.
F. K.
ST. PAUL'S NEW ARMORY
Cornerstone of/the Structure Is Laid With
" '.* Due Ceremony. '*
St. "Paul laid the cornerstone for its
hew armory yesterday, and the whole
population turned out to the celebration.
The new armory will stand at Sixth and
Exchange streets and will cost $160,000.
The soldiers were, of course, out in full
force, and the official and social elements
were also strongly represented. Governor
Samuel R. Van Sant laid the stone and
made the principal address. Remarks
were also made by Corporation Attorney
J. C. Michael, who represented the city
of St. Paul in the absence of Mayor Rob
ert Smith, and Colonel C. A. Van Duzee,
president- of the armory building com
mittee. '-' ''--.
: 'lp.NG-
IN MEMORY OF LEADER
Salvation Aarmy Will Hold Memorial for
Mrs. Booth-Tucker Next '
Sunday.
The Salvation army in the United States
will hold memorial services for the late
consul, Mrs. Booth-Tucker, next Sunday
evening. Services advertised locally for
last evening were postponed. Brigadier
Jenkins has gone to Ne w York, but will
return to conduct the services in Minne
apolis.
BEATEN BY THUGS
. Ritchie Says He Wa s RobbedHis
Condition Is Now
Serious.
"W. C. Ritchie, 2320 Harriet avenue, is
at the city hospital suffering with an in
jured skull. H e says the injury was re
ceived when two men held him up and
robbed him of $23. He was found by
Patrolman Kisner on "Washington avenue.
Ritchie is in a serious condition, but it is
thought that he will recover.
GENERAL MILES HERE
Made a Brief Stop En Route from the
West.
General Nelson A. Miles, former com
mander-in-chief of the United States
army, was In Minneapolis a little while
yesterday afternoon calling on his friend,
Colonel Clague, at the West hotel. Colonel
Clague's temporary absence caused Gen
eral Miles to return to his private car at
St. Paul, and he continued his journey
to the east last night.' General Miles was
on his way home after a visit to the
coast. DIOTLMOND HALL'S BI&THDAY
Fourth Anniversary Celebrated Yesterday
Plymouth Church Workers Among
the Speakers.
The fourth anniversary of Drummond
hall was celebrated yesterday afternoon.
Among the speakers were E. F. Waite,
Frank Na y of Chicago, Rev. Dr. L. H.
Hallock, pastor of Plymouth Congregation
al church, the mother church Louis
Dodge, chairman of the building commit
tee, and W. A. Holslnger. W. Scott
Woodworth sang.
The Sorensen $2.50 shoe
is up-to-date in every re
spect, is made up in all
the latest fall and early
winter-styles.-' "Will give
you the same, wear and
-satisfaction as the shoes
other dealers ask $3.50
for. Shoes resoled in 15
minutes best oak sewed,
75c nailed, 50c..
S. T. SORENSEN,
312 Nic. Av., Minneapolis
T o keep warm this wint er you had
better get good blankets. North
Star Woolen Mills Co., 228 Second
street S, Minneapolis, Minn., one
block from Milwaukee station.
$3.50 and $4,00 a JYlonthf One
Year's Rent Allowed if Purchased.
^\-:*":V^
Foster & Waldo,
07 Hlaellet Ave.
Bimn hollow, ground. Razott
and Clippers sharpened, China
, decorating.
Barbers' Supplies. Kfflves, 8ng
lis- Cmrrert. Kor. Sheer*
_J_U^Jh_i_T_tetArtlfileA^-
^36 FIFTH STREET SOUTH, CORNER NICOLLET..
-r-
A :
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
NOTHING TO PAY $87,067
George Jabour Files Petition' in
v
. BankruptcyLiabilities Large,
"" - Assets
Louis Hart. ' I k
BETAS AT THE BOARD
Fratp^s Close Their District Convention
with a Banquet.
The close of the district convention of
the fraternity of Beta Theta PI was hap
pily observed Saturday night by a banquet
at the Nicollet hotel. Among the sixty
members at the tables were delegates
from nearly every college: chapter, in the
district, - - including .Wisconsin, Beloit,
Northwestern, Iowa, Illinois, Chicago and
Knox. " -
Judge E. A. Jaggard, Dickinson, '79,
acted as- toastmaster.. The following
toasts were responded to: , "The Good Old
Days, or When I Wa s at Michigan," Traf -
ford N. Jayne, Michigan, '89 "Last but
Not Least, lor the Infants -of District
Eight," R. E. Travis, Illinois, '04? "Dis
trict Eight", or JSvery One a "Winner."
Howard W. Hayes, "Michigan,,'01 "How I
Became a Grafter, 'Jor Politics Is Hell,"
Cyrus P. Barnum, Minnesota, '04 "Schlitz,
Pabst and Blatz, or Wh y W e Don't Play
at Milwaukee," J. C. Gipe, Wisconsin, *04.
The last speaker of the evening was Rev.
S. D. Hutsinpiller. ' /
A RELIGIOUS FREAK
Dowle Sized Up by Dr,
John Alexander Dowie, - self-styled
"Elijah II," wouldihave made a great gen
eral and Is a great executive and financier,
but as a religionist he belopgs in a class
with Mohammed and'Brigbam Toung, ac
cording to Dr. P. A. Cool, pastor of the
Fowler Methodist Church.
Dr. Cool has returned from two weeks
spent in New . Ypric dty, where he had
opportunity to see Dowie and his assist
ants in the flesh and to hear them preach
the word as Dowie gives it.
In his repeated iise'. of abusive,enithets.
in his love for personal, dictatorial power
and in his viUiflcation of those ^ho differ
with him, Dowle jdoes not in the least
resemble the prophet he names .himself
after, said Dr. CpoJ^and Dowfeisnvwill die
with Dowie.unles^.anot^er as strong as
he should arise ^'tak^ his place. &&$- *
Eirra$^Ni__^
Employes of Down-Town Stores Invited
to V. M. C. A. Next Friday Evenmg.
The men employes of Dayton's, the Ne w
Store, William Donaldson & Co., the Ne w
(England. Powers' Mercantile company and
the Minneapolis Dry Goods company7
been invited to attend a reception Friday
evening at the Y. M. C. A. A tug-of-war
by teams representing the different stores
will be a feature of the program. This
event is one of the first arranged" by the
new social secretary, G. N. Fonker, who
has planned to give one evening a week
to employes of business Arms
SHERWIN CODY'S
CRITICISM
He Discusses.the Use of Capitals and "Hot
Air" in Business Letters. .
There is :'a commodity in the busi
ne ss world kndwrii as "hot air," which
has undone moreV promising young
business. men, than anything else
nianufa,ctured Outv of words There
was a time not, mi|.riy years ajg o when
this particular article of commerce
was considered indispensable to the
advertising man and business letter
writer, and especially to salesmen.
But its
: listed price' has gone down
steadily, arid now the principal manu
facturers of it nave a hard time to
give it away.
Capitals and "hot.air" go together
and if you see a letter writer using too
many, you want to look out for him.
The chances. are there is more face
than fact behind those capitals.
Here is a letetr sent out. from this
city, several years ago . W e hope the
town has outgrown, such extravagance.
It is a si gn of callow youth, and as we
become older andwiser we are very,
likely to leave it pehind us.
Letter from an Advertising Solicitor.
Dear sir:
I t affords us great pleasure to in -
vite your special attention to the Pres
ent (1 ) world's Commercial Depository,
which is daily becoming more and
more useful to the (2) commercial
and other communities, and is the
most reliable trading house (3 ) for
a variety of business.
The Terms, Proposals of business,
and Systems (4), which our concern
can offer are the outcome of enormous
Labour, Long Experience arid Com
bined Contrivances (5). It is estab
lished for the Promotion and Protec
tion of Trade.
m
s%^*-*m&em
Tuesday-Special Sal e Parlo r Suits
Nothing#*tftS
. -
X' " "-'r':
1 " -
George Jabour, owner of the "ori
ental shows" that made the "midway"
fiff local street fairs, filed Saturday af
ternoon a petition of bankruptcy in
the United States district court. His
liabilities are $87,067.65 his assets,
nothing.
The re are ninety-six creditors of
Mr. Jabour only, and not of the Ja
bour Oriental Carnival and Circus
company of 1902 or of the Jabour
Carnival and Circus company of 1903.
The chief creditors are Nadjla Ma
gobgob, New York, $16,000 Antd ne
Koure, New York, $12,000 William
Sabbagh, Baton Rouge, La., $5,000
Caesar Sabbagh, Brooklyn, N . Y.,
$4,500 K. Freji, New York, $12,000.
Part of this indebtedne ss covers notes
giv en for money advanced and for
"guaranteed profits." Th,e remaining
creditors are performers and employes
to whom Mr. Jabour has giv en his
notes during the last three seasons.
Seven of tne3e creditors HvelnMinne
apolis and ten in St. Paul.
Mr. Jabour, who has gone to New
York, expects to return to Minneapo
lis. H e believes that the street car
nival, "like the dime museum and the
roller skating rink, has seen its day."
H e expects to take up anoth er show
next season, but it will be a one-ring
circus, not a carnival.
FIGHT SUNDAY CLOSING
S t Paul Suburban Grocers Will Carry
Fight to the Supreme
Court.
A determined stand against the Sunday
closing law has been taken by the subur
ban grocers of St. Paul, who will carry
the fight to the highest courts before they
will submit to having their, places closed
on the Sabbath. At a meeting held yes
terday the owners of small stores decided
to sta\A together against the law and
against the downtown dealers .who, it is
said, are back of the effort to close up
the suburban stores on Sunda_,
LECTURE ON DICKENS
"Dickens' Land" Subject of Dr. Storke's
Lecture of Last
Evening.
"Dickens' Land," an illustrated account
of the novelist and his novels, was the
lecture delivered last night at--the Uni
tarian church, Eighth street and Mary
place, by Dr. F. E. Storke. The 350 views
included many that were secured in Eng
land l^y the personal efforts of the lecturer.
Next Sunday Dr. Storke will speak of
"The Life and Times of Oliver Cromwell
IN MISS WEST'S HONOR
Ladles of the Ma~- abees Will Entertain
a Supreme Officer.
Ladies of the Maccabees will to-morrow
entertain Miss Vina M'. "West of Port
Huron, Mich., supreme record keeper of
the order. A large class will be initiated
to-morrow evening with special ceremon
ies in her honor and Wednesday mc ning
a party of 200 ladies will accompany her
to Sauk Center, where a grand rally in
eluding members from nearly a score of
surrounding towns will be held. The Min
neapolis contingent will leave the union
station over the Great Northern at 9 a. m.,
and returning will leave Sauk Center
about midnight.
Rev. G. L. Morrill T rill accompany the
excursion and will make an address at
the rally.
Cool at . Fowler
. Church. [_:'::
'- .:
Popular Hours in Three Great Cities.
Minneapolis 8:00 p. m.
St. Paul.............-W.8:35 p. m .
Cfrte^rb ... ..':.'YJ... 8^30 a. m.
These hours represent leaving time
of the famous "North-Western Lim
ited" train from St. Paul and Minne
apolis and arrivi ng Chicago. This
time- has been so long in effect that
it hardly seems necessary to again
call attention of the traveling public
to it, but shou ld an earlier arrival be
desired in Chicago, take the mail train
via North-Western Line, leaving Min
neapolis 6 p. m., St. Paul 6:35 p. m.,
and arrive Chicago 7 a. n
have
Special*Women' s Suits,$18.50ym
.
(The re is more of this letter, but the
lines quoted will be sufficient.)
The figures refer to criticisms be -
low.
? Mr. Cody's Criticisms.
i. Capitalizing "Present" seems to
connect it with "world" as part of the
name of the concern, whereas the
meaning undoubtedly would be ex -
pressed by Saying "the world's Com
mercial Depository^ under its present
management." Criticism upon this
high-flown naihe is hardly necessary.
2. "The " as a simple adjective must
modify the noun ne xt following, which
is "communities." "The communi
ties" here doesn't make sense. The
writer probably meant "the commer
cial community arid other communi-
ties," but he did not say so. Omit
"the" and the senten ce reads smooth
ly and logically. A little word often
upse ts a great idea.'
3. When a noun is preceded by a
present partidiple which in sense
unites with it* to form one idea, the
two should be joined with a hyphen,
as "trading-house," etc. ~ Also when
the present participle is us ed as a
verbal noun and is preceded by a
regular noun so that the two form
one idea, a hyphen 1s required, as In
"letetr-writing." * When we have
thr ee words coming together, the first
two being nouns us ed as adjectives,
all three uniting to' represent' one
idea, we omit the hyphen.
3T0VEMBEE 2/^1903.
Your Credit Is Good at the New England.
Uf*,' '.rt'NUJ'
H
Journal, Nov. 2, 1903.
Would You Like a Copy
. "HOME NEWS,"
an illustrated Magazine of Fashions in
Furniture and kindred subjects, issued
monthly, sent to you for a year free? If
so, cut out this coupon and hand or mail
it to us with your address.
NEW
ENGLAND FURNITURE
& CARPET COMPANY.
Kersey Jackets,1
5 Just 200 Ladies' Kersey Jackets in both fall and
winter weightthey are last season's style but are
still as popular as everall are excellently made
and are lined with guaranteed satin, not one worth
less than $J-50 and from that on up to o ^ A
$20 to cl&e out the entire lotthe price is O - DU
, ^ , Similar, Ma-
shogany Finished Frames, all Richly Upholstered in
,either Grade Verona Velour, Silk1 EmbossedCP^
of
4 Plus h oFirst r SilkDamask regularly
$48.00 to $65.00, choice Tuesday. ...$%* iJv
England Furniture & Carpet Co
Ihe One-Price Complete House Furnishers. 6th St. 6th S t and 1st Ave. S .
Balance of Torgerson's
Piano Stock brought in
from the country&agents
must be sold at once .,
High and Medium Grades.
PricesLowas $132.00
Cash or monthly paymenjl. Open
evenings. 620J Nicollet Ave.
BROOKS-EVANS PIANO GO
Users of genuine Wels-
)
bach lights are savins
$250,000 a day In cost
ol gas. Are you sharing
In this ? "
All Dealers.
I
/fThts Shield Is
43
'//////mm
In Great Basement Salesroom.
Black Petticoats, 65c.
150 of the best black mercerized Petticoats ever
offered at one dollar. Special Sale
Price . .
.**
i
nvmwvvS
Per Ton
!a Ifoi
Through tourist car evl.ry Tuesd ay
morning from St. Paul and Minneapo
lis via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul and San ta F e route. Tickets,
$32.90 ber th rate, $6.00. Call 328
Nicollet av, or address W . P . Dixon,*
N. W . P . A., 365 Robe rt st., St. Paul.
OR
ALL
rz
:*
Cash, or $6 down and $1 per week.
--_
New
Next week. .."CHERRY BLOSSOMS"
NONE OWL i K.n - ^^m^
ALL SIZESPROMPT DELIVERY
The PIONEER
45 S. 4th St.
URS FOR FALL AND WINTERir
We have an elegant line of stylish, neckwear. Boas, Muffs, etc, at moderate
pricesRice's London Dyed Sealskins and other choice furs naa.de to your |
measure and satisfaction. "It Pays to Buy I I D E 8 M 3 H i
SB-S-
Furs of a Practical Furrier. I H i H t l II-ill Both phones |
EXPERT REPAIRING. OPEN *VE*MGS,
Established 1882
Correct Dress Head to Foot'for Everybody
Only*sixty suits, but all are new, walking length,
and made up from our owa materials. There are four
distinct stylesshort coats and long coatsnine-gored
flare skirts. These suits are of honest goods, well
tailored, just completed and now first offered. The
prices fixed were $30 and $35, but as a special for
tomorrow you may pick out the one you
like best, at only
Gage Street Hats, i^i
One of the secrets of the success of these hats is
their freshness. A charming new collection
comes each week from the Easteach is seemingly
prettier than the one before it. The collection this
week includes about fifty hats, turbans and toques
w shapes and colorings. , Prices
re .....-
Storm Prbof Coats.
Twenty-five swell effects in. these practical garments,
new, Strictly up-to-date, and worth up to. $25.
Special, each .'- . . ... - - - * - - -
Silk Petticoats, H.98
$3.50.
^ A choice assortment, is excellent values, at half
price, the lot includes fine ingrains, lisies, gauze
lisles, macos, fleeced and heavy maco hose, also
laces, in fact styles and qualities to suit every one.
The values are 50c, 65c and 75c, ~e
all . .
65c
-In Basement SStesroomu
&he Great Plymouth ClotEirvg House, Sixth and"'Nicollet.
v
On Tuesday
we will sell 20
Five-piece Par
lor Suits, (see
display in our
First Avenue
Show Windows)
like picture and
* b A
l
AMUSEMENTS
METROPOLITAN
m
* \\Ps ~?
**'_
v -V^ ~~
L. N. SCOTT,
Manager.
Tonight. Matinee Wednesday.
MR. EDWARD MORGAN
In Hall Cable's Masterpiece,
THE ETERNAL CITY,
Next Sunday... .DOCKSTADER'S MINSTRELS
Nov. 12-13-14 "PRINCE OF PILSEN."
LYCEUM
To-night 8:15.
I HATIlVfiE
| T9HOBBOW
Matinee 2:30.
PRICES:
Matinees,
10c and 25o
Nights,
10c, 25c,50o.
Mats. Tiies- -
day, Thurs-
day, Saturday
. "BROWN'S IN TOWN",
FERKI8
STOttK -
CO.
In a, grand
production of
Dion Boucl-
cault's great
Irish drama
Next week....
Colleen
Bawn
jai_iQU^-_
The Distinguished Emotional Actress
EUGENIE BLAIR
To-night, Tuesday, Wednesday Njsrhte and Satur-
- day Matinee and Night, '-ZAZA.:'_ .,
Wedipsday Matinee
* Nights,
Next week
and Thursday and Friday.
"MABDA."
"SHORE ACRES"
DEWBYi
Matinee Daily.
Evenings at 8.15
THEATRE. (
"ANOTHER MEW SHOW."
KENTUCKY
BELLES
: COMPANY
Prices.
ICto
20 30 50
CO4
Both Phones 121 .
01 ,
H ?
n - ' |
*W_
.s _!
*18.50
$5
LadiesUHosiery
t
o $15ni
!s3
rim
All are
112.50
fi
Children's fin lxl rib cotton, for dress wear,..
Children's heavy lxl rib cotton, for school wear
Children's heavy fleeced cotton, for school wear
Children's heavy wool hose for school and dress
. -WJ* ' 35C
^ 3 for $ L * --
V*
Children^ Hose.
25c 25c
25c 35c
On Second Flow.

xml | txt