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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 20, 1904, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1904-10-20/ed-1/seq-8/

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That Satisfy.
J. C. C. Corset.
Fancy Worsteds, Scotch Checks and Panama cloth
handsomely tailoredthe season's noveltyworth
Special Friday, $25.00
Cheviots, Scotch Mixtures, Worsteds, Cassimeres
Blouse, hip lengths and three-quarter Coat effects.
yery Special for Friday, $32.50 and $35.00
ALCOLM'S Informal
Friday Evening, Masonic Temple
Instruction at 8. Program at 9
N. W. Tel. So. 1267-J2
2fi TO 3 FIFTH ST. SV.
Snow Apples
Cranberries Quinces Squash
Fancy eating,
per peck
4c 6
Sound fruit,
per quart
New York State, for
jelly, per peck
Choice Hubbard,
Turnips ?5
Carrots* 8c
Onions ?^a9nlp!pe
Butterine fir
HaHHAil fll^fcMia New Minnetonka
banned uorn packm*
Tomatoes ?ncinrd'
Salmon S5*-
Catsup &?,
Maple Syrup SS1""."Or.
8c 9c
PeE can
Home made
qt. bottles
Michigan, gallon
Molasses l^nin^n*'. 39c
VOlYSB poun 27o Four A
pounds 9I1UU
Corn Starch iaX1^
A Moharch Japan, regular 60c, OOA
l6d perpound wQC
Roiled Oats Lpound
DIM A Choice Japan, IA.
I1IC6 pounds for |QC
Por6 Wine SSw,to
lOCa 4 pounds for IO
U-s*l. QQ.
jugrs. ,/OOv
Whiskey ^-ginonWs 85c
Export Beer fm&t*.44c
4 lbs Lamb Stew, 15c.
4 lbs Short Ribs of Beef, Kc.
Porterhouse Steak, per lb, 12%c.
Lamb Chops, per lb, 12^c.
Jones' Dairy Farm Sausage.
goods a specialty. Un-
equaled facilities and "lowest" rates.
Puking by experienced men.
Boyfl Transfer & storage Co., 46 So. 3rd St
Telephones Main 6S6both exchanges.
New Arrivals.
Irish Lace Waists
Very dressySilk linedTucked Net YokeUn
usually good value at $10.00.
Oriental and Pompadour Laoe WaistsSilk lined
"Regular $8.60 values.
Moore & Scriver
Rugs, Draperies,
Friday, $7.50
Friday $6.75
That Please*
Figure Fashion
Makes the "New" Figure,
Suited to the Directoire and
Louis stylesthe height of
present fashion.
The New Figure
is the rounded waist line, and
the straightest of straight
J. C. C. Styles
Suited to AH Forms.
$1.00 to $1.75 Per Pair.
Sold by Leading Merchants.
Special to The Journal.
Portal, N. Oct. 20 The extreme wet
weather has delayed threshing. Flax has
been greatly damaged. Hundreds of acres
of flax are lying on the ground in a sod
den condition.
The marriage of Miss Harriet Sidle
Wagner and Harry Ide Belden took
place last evening at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. H. W. Wagner, on
Park avenue. The house was trans
formed with smilax and plams and in
every room the walls showed a tangle
of foliage in which tiny electric lights
gleamed and glistened. The stairway
was wreathed with vines and the glossy
green of leaves and tendrils twined
around the doorways and windows.
Clusters of American beauty roses were
caught in the green in the drawing
room, but the livingroom where the
the sorvice was read was all in white
and green with great white chrysan
themums on either side of the simulated
The Popular Priced Perfect Fitting
Munsing Combination Suits
The proper kind of underwear
for men who wish to be neat
ly and comfortably dressed.
They cost no more than the
common sort that do not fit.
Offered in medium and heavy
weight fabrics at $1.5, $2.00,
#2.50, J2.75, I3.00garment
#4 $4-5
Men's Union Suits for Sale by
E. G. Barnaby & Co. The Palace.
Browning, King: & Oo. The ftymouth.
Wm. Donaldson & Co. John W. Thomas & Co.
M. A. Heath. Whipple & Malmstedt.
Ladies' and Children's Suits for Sale by
Wm. Donaldson & Co. Joiin W. Thomas & Co.
altar. The library where punch was __, ,y-3 ^r- rr
served glowed with red tapers. The I?i"?rS fes
ballroom was used as a supperroom and
it was veiled with the foliage against
which quaint wall pockets held Ameri
can beauty roses. An enormous basket
of the queenly flowers was on the table.
Danz's orchestra played a program of
nuptial music as the members of the
family and the small group of friends
gathered to witness the service which
was read by Rev. J. E. Bushnell. As
the notes of the "Lohengrin" chorus
were sounded Alfred Wagner and Her
bert L. Hankinson drew the garlands
of tulle and smil
to the altar wher
from the stairway
Gethsemane church was elaborately
decked with chrysanthemums and palms
last evening: for the marriage of Miss
Jessica Euth Morgan, daughter of the
late D. Morgan, and John Duval Cot
traux of New Orleans. The heavy
headed flowers banked the altar and
were caught in clusters on the pews re
served for the family. The organist
played a program of appropriate music
as the guests arrived and were seated
by the ushers, E. A. Prendergast, Rich
ard Morgan of Minneapolis, Stephen
Palmer, Chapman Perkins, John Solari
and John Menge of New Orleans.
The bride's only attendant was her
sister, Miss Bessie Juxve Morgan, who
wore pale blue embroidered net over
white, and held a great cluster of yel
low chrysanthemums. The bride wore
a lace robe over a slip of white accor
dion pleated silk. Her veil was of tulle
and her flowers white chrysanthemums.
The bridegroom and his best man, Bert
Henry of New Orleans, met the bride
at the chancel steps, and the service
was read by Rev. I. Johnson.
The reception was at the Hampshire
Arms, and foliage and red roses made
a pretty decoration thru the rooms. The
out-of-town guests included Mrs. Gene
vieve Wallace and Miss Marie Cottraux
of New Orleans, Miss Jane Clay of Ken
tucky, Mrs. E. P. Pyndale of Chicago,
Mrs. Helena Woman and Miss Worman
of Red Wing.
Mr. Cottraux and his bride left for
St. Louis, to remain for some time be-
an $S
Among the "wedding's o# last evenin
at of Miss Cteorcia MitcheJ
Swett, daughter of Mr. and MrB. James
A. Swett, and/Carl Albert Herrick,
which was solemnized at the home of the
bride's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J.
Kraftt, on Third avenue S. The'ser
vice was read in the parlor, which was
all in green and white, with palms and
white chrysanthemums to carry out the
color scheme. The livingroom had red
flowers, and pink roses sounded the col
or note in the diningroom, where roses
and tapers were on the table. Miss
Mabel Abbott played the wedding
march as Forest Swett and Ralph Mitch
ell drew the ribbons to form an aisle
for the bride. Little Mariorie Butter
field was flower girl. The bridesmaids
were Misses Julia Harris and Ethel
Stong. They wore pink and carried
clusters of asparagus ferns tied with
tulle. Miss Mary Herrick of Little
Falls, Minn,, the maid of honor, was
also in pink and held feathery ferns.
The bride wore white chiffon voile,
fashioned with lace and shirring, and
her flowers wore lilies of the valley. The
service was read by Rev. S. D. Hutsin
piller, and Robertson Cook of Milwau
kee was best man. At the informal re
ception which followed the bridal
couple were assisted in receiving by Mr.
and Mrs. Swett, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Her
rick of Little Falls, Minn., and Mr. and
Mrs. Kraftt.
Rie Healey, Alice Redfield, Laura Robb,
Mabel Abbott, Martha Harris, Blanche
fctong and
in the dining ^r*
CarriHerrick McMillan.be Mrs will at home
at 1403 Spruce place after Dec. 1.
The home of Mrs. Mary LaRue on
Girard avenue S was the scene of a
pretty wedding last evening, when her
daue\iter, Blanche Leonard, and Dr.
Waldo Smith of Madison, Minn., were
married. White chiysanthemums, with
palmlivingroom, and ferns,and
his best man, George K. Belden, were
awaiting the coming of the bride.
The bride was attended by her twonumbers,
sister. Miss Kate Wagner fas brides
maid. She wore white chiffon cloth
fashioned with panne satin. The mathe
tron or honor, Mrs. Herbert L. Hankin
son, wore white lace over chiffon and
both had great corsage bouquets of
violets and lilies of the valley tied with
violet ribbon. The bridal gown was
of white panne velvet enriched with
duchesse lace. The veil was caught
with orange blossoms and the bride,
like her sisters, wore her flowers in
stead of carrving them. Her corsage
bouquet of white orchids and lilies of the
valley. The orchestra played a soft ac
companiment to the service and at the
close sounded the Mendelssohn march.
A reception for Mr. and Mrs. Belden
followed and several hundred guests
came to offer their congratulations. The
bridal couple were aided in receiving
by Mrs. Wagner and Judge and Mrs.
Belden, Mrs. Morris Towne of Chicago,
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hankinson of Hank
inson, N. D., and Miss Grace Waters of
Kansas City were the out-of-town
Mr. and Mrs. Belden went away for
a short trip and they will receive
Wednesday in January at 1509 Port
land avenue. Mrs. Belden 's going away
gown was of black and blue cloth with
a hat to match.
Tuesday evening'there was a bach
elor girls' supper at the Minikahda
club for the bride and twenty-four of
her young women friends were present.
A basket of American beautv roses
formed the centerpiece and all of the
appointments were in red.
banked window in yellothechrysanthe
the diningroom. Mr. and Mrs
the bridegroom and mums, with bright bittersweet berries,
Carlyle M. Scctt gave several Schumann
and Mrs. Helen LaRue Chapm
sang, "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice"
before Handel's "Largo" announced
entrance of the bridal party. Six
young women, Misses Beth and Belle
LaRue, Rose Smith, Carrie Warns of
Anoka, Ruth Haynes and Agnes Gless
ner, in white gowns, drew the garlands
of smilax from the green-wreathed stair
way to the improvised altar. The maid
of honor, Miss Frances Chamberlain,
wore white, tucked and trimmed with
lace, and held pink roses. The bridal
gown was of white mousseline de soie,
with a yoke of real lace, and the bou
quet was of bride roses. The bride
groom and his best man, Claude Haney,
awaited the coming of the bride be
fore the floral altar, and the service
was read by Rev. E. W. Shurtleff.
At the informal reception which fol
lowed, Mmes. A. M. Smith of Madison,
Minn., and Ellen McWhorter assisted
thr the rooms, antd Misls
Jackson seived- frappe.
wil beGenevievee at hom
Madison after Dec. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McO. Reeve
will have a house party over Sunday at
their country home at Lake Harriet.
There will be ten guests, and those
irom out of town are Mr. and Mrs
Charles Wheeler and Mrs. Fred Gar
diner of Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs
George Girard of Frontenac, Minn.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Reeve en
tertained a group of women at bridge.
White chrysanthemums made an effec
tive decoration thru the rooms.
A jolly affair was given this after
noon at the apartments of Mrs.
Norwood in Heights, when
r(she conductetheaFranklinof group friends on a
trip to the St. Louis fair. The guests
went down the river, passing many his
toric scenes, and on arriving at St.
Louis they visited one of the famous
breweries, where refreshments were
served. The various buildings at the
air -r^
wed and a stroll down
the Pike ended at the Tyrolean Alps.
The Japanese tea garden was the last
place visited and the diningroom was
witroses Japanesein
lanterns. mound
Pin was the centeA of the
table, from which tea was served by
a dainty geisha girl. At each place
was a souvenir of the fair. The other
rooms had chrysanthemums for decora
tion and honor guest was Mrs. Homer
K. Silsbee. The affair was very clev
erly planned and carried out.
Mrs. William Wright and Miss Edna
Wright entertained Tuesday afternoon
at the home of the former, on Jeffer
son street NE, for Mrs. Joseph Bros.
Autumn leaves and carnations bright
ened the rooms. The fourteen guests
were Mrs. Bros, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
King, Mmes. Frank Bovee, L. Clark,
Charles King, the Misses Edna and
Myrtle Wright, Bertha Hail, Lillian
King, Mae Clarke and Clarence Bros.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Burgess en
tertained at dinner last evening at their
home 1022 Harmon place, lor their
daughter Miss Florence Burgess. Cov
ers were placed for twelve and carna
tions brightened the table. After din
ner music and cards were the diver
Miss Martha B. Wanous and James
C. Arnold were married yesterday af
ternoon at the home of Robert Wands,
21 W Thirty-second street. Rev. G.
L. MorriU read the service. Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold left for their new home
in Montevideo.
M. Hicks hns rone to St Louis to attend
the notional convention of the S C.
Palestine chapter, O E S. will give a card
partv Saturday afternoon in Maaonic Temple.
Lawrence Sowle win return this ^\eek from
a two months' trip to California and Nevada.
A health food dinner will be seived tomorrow
at 6 30 m.. In Stewart Memorial Presbyterian
Woodbine Sewing circle will meet tomorrow
afternoon with Mrs. S. E. Whitaker at 3036
Dupont avenue S.
Miss Catheiine Wardle has returned from
two months' visit with her aunt. Mrs C.
Pearce, In Chicago.
Mrs Prank N Page and her brother. Linton
Bausman, are visiting Mr and Mrs. A. L. Bails
man at 1325 First avenue S.
Mrs. H. Norwood has returned from Ex
celsior after a visit of several days with her
mothei Mis. Wm Kerrlck.
Mrs John It. Green
haven thei summer home at Lak Dixo and are
at 92o Fourte for the winter.
PJillomathean hive guards, L. O will
giveg a card, checker and domino partv this eve-
om Mrs Armstrong, 1502
Mcollet avenue.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
as follows Wellington, Mrs W. Yerxa, D.
K. Yerxa Broadwuy Central, Dr. H. Nlssen
Waldorf, A. F. Plllsbury.
All the rage with pretty girls, hand
some dames and society ladiesSatin
fckin Cream and Satin Skin Complex
ion Powder are the best made. 25c.
A concert will be given in Fremont
Avenue Congregational church tomor
row night which will be the beginning
of a series of enjoyable church affairs
on the North Side this winter. The
proceeds will be used for the benefit of
the church. The main attraction is to
be the Columbia Male quartet and Miss
Fisher Shipn, reader and soprano. The
quartet is made up of Will Shirer, Hugh
Harter, A. W. Cords and L. T. Button.
A charity benefit concert will be
given by the Sunday school tomorrow
evening in Lowry Hill Congregational
church. The program will include num
bers by Misses Beard, Etta Farnsworth,
the Imperial quartet, Messrs. Joe
Brown, Harry Johnson, Jayne, Will
O'Keefe, Melvin Cole and Anderson.
Miss Ethel Hobart and Harry Johnson
will be the accompanists.
iJ?3fe rfjLVk*
1 i'-C I nn-if'iT TTalfU
Club Calendar.
Colonial chapter, A. K., annual meet
ing, Mrs. H. H. Kimball, 219 East Twen
ty-fourth street, 3 p.m.
Friday History club, Mrs. N. A. Sprong,
2812 Bryant avenue S, 2:30 p.m.
Mathers' club of Unity house, 1616
Washington avenue N, 2:30 p.m.
Woman's union of Oliver Baptist
church, Mrs. Herman, 304 Seventh street
SE, afternoon.
Eighth Ward W. C.| T. U., Mrs. Taylor,
2734 Pleasant avenue, 2:30 p.m.
Western Avenue W. C. T. U., Mrs. Law
ler, 101 Highland avenue, 2:30 p.m.
Lend a Hand society, Drummond hall,
2 pm.
Mothers' club of Riverside kindergar
ten, kindergarten rooms, 2:30 p.m.
Friday club, Mrs. Willett, 515 Fifteenth
avenue SE, afternoon.
Young Woman's Missionary society of
the First Presbyterian church, Mrs. Rob
ert Balch, 3209 Second avenue S.
Needlework guild of the Cassiopeia
club* Mrs. L. Bates, 3725 Portland ave
nue, all day.
Ladies' Social unicfi of the Fifth Avenue
Congregational church, Mrs. D. H. Evans,
3359 Elliott avenue, afternoon.
Women of Wesley church, Mrs. W. H.
Sinks, 24 West Grant street, 2 30 pm.
Teachers and workers at Riverside Sun
day school will hold their annual fall sup
per Friday night at the chapel, Twentieth
avenue S and Two-and-a-Half street.
Guests will meet socially In the Young
Men's classroom at 6.15 and the supper
will be served at 6:45 o'clock. Several
timely and interesting talks will follow.
Rev. E. S. Benham, evangelist, of Del
aware, Ohio, will attend the Lake Street
M. E. church prayer meeting this even
ing. Next Sunday he opens a two weeks'
series of special meetings at the church.
The Thursday Musical.
The members of the Thursday Musi
cal shared the opening program of their
year's work in the First Unitarian
church this morning with their friends,
for each was privileged to bring a
guest. The program was unusually in
teresting. Mrs. Maud Ulmer Jones,
Misses Mynn Stoddard and Inez Davis
furnished the vocal numbers. In the
absence of Miss Gertrude Dobbyns,
Miss Jean Wakeman played the two
groups of piano selections. Misses
Mabel Augustine, Dellone and Eulalie
Chenevert gave the opening number on
the violin, harp and organ and the pro
gram closed with a trio for the violin,
yiolmcello and piano played by Mr. and
Mrs. Carlyle Scott and Carlo Fischer.
Mrs. George Bicker, the president,
spoke a few words of greeting and re
minded those who wish to become
active members that the membership
committee will meet next Thursday at
10 o'clock in the studio. Mrs. Bicker
also announced the concert which the
faculty of the Johnson school will give
in Plymouth church Nov. 8.
Camera Club Exhibition.
The Young Woman's Camera Club of
the Y.W. C. A. held its annual exhi
bition the association assembly-room
last evening and in spite of the ram
there was a large attendance. There
were twenty exhibitors and 275 pic
tures were shown, covering every phase
of photographic work. The circulating
prize, a gold pin, was awarded to Mrs.
George Harrison, whose collection of
seventeen pictures was judged to be
the best. Miss Mabel Jamison won the
second prize, an album. The award for
the best photograph was given *Miss
Calista Gray for a marine picture,
which will be enlarged and two copies
made, one for the prizewinner and the
second to be hung in the association
building. Mrs. Milton O. Nelson, -who
won the circulating prize last year, did
not compete, but her collection of land
scapes roused much interest. Mrs. A.
E. Swift was also an exhibitor who did
not enter for the prize. Her pictures
were of people and showed different
styles of mounting and different papers.
Chocolalfe was served by Misses Katibel
Chadbourn, Elizabeth Liscombe and
Fannie Svendsen. The next meeting of
the club will be held Nov. 16, when
there will be a discussion of how to
secure the best results. Mrs. Nelson
will speak of landscapes, Miss Jamison
on interiors, and Mrs. Swift of minia
ture work.
The Mothers* club of Unity House will discuss
plans foi the holiday bazaar tomorrow afternoon
at the meeting at 1616 Washington avenue N.
Mrs W. Sinks of the Imperial, 24 est
Grant street, will entertain the women of Wes
ley church at a thimble bee tomonow afternoon
in the interest of Ruskin hall kindergarten. Miss
Stella L. Wood will be present and give a talk
on kindergarten work.
The monthly meeting of the Women's Terri
torial Pioneers' club was held this week at Shak
opee with the nresldent, Mrs Southworth.
About sixty of the members and friends went
down from the twin cities in a special car and
aftet a shoit business session the day was given
over to social pleasures.
The Mothers' club of Riverside kindergarten
will meet tomorrow afternoon at the Riverside
mission. Dr. Hartzell will speak on "The Care
of the Teeth and a series of tableaux repre
senting familiar advertisements will be given
bv a group of young women from the kinder
garten training school
Has taken gold medals against all other brands
The sprmg green vegetables are with
us once more in all their vernal fresh
ness and crisp tenderness. The bunches
of watercress, small scarlet radishes,
big white, yellow, black and rose-col
ored winter radishes, onions, make one
hungry to look at them. Lettuce was
never more tender than now both in leaf
and head varieties. The small crisp yel
low heads provide an ideal material for
a dinner salad without any accessories.
All these are so cheap that they should
be eaten freely and heavier salads left
for weather whe nthe prices of green
things soar.
For the people who tire of lettuce
and its like, chicory and endive, the
white crisp tender head of cabbage of
ftfrd variety. This combined with
shredded sweet green peppers is piquant
and pretty. Peppers are a valuable
cooking accessory, adding an agreeable
and mud flavor to soups, stews, hashes
and other salads. Peppers stuffed and
baked are an elegant and substantial
dish and as cups in which to serve sal
ads hashes, etc., are serviceable and
once. have been reported, 3om from the weal
thy residence districts and others from
the lodginghouse quarters.
20, 1904.
Under Management of
Witt Bros.
Trout, per pound
White Fish, per pound
Pike, per pound
Chlcagro, Oct. 20 Outbreaks of small
pox in widely-separated sections of the
city, caused the health department to
urge all who have never been vaccinated Caused the death of Doctor Bright
to visit the city hall and be inoculated at I Bright's Disease is simply slow conges-
Since Saturday twenty-two caseation of the Kidneys. In the last stage
the congestion becomes acute and the
victim lives a few hours or a few davs
but is past saving. This insidious Kid
ney trouble is caused by sluggish, tor
pid, congested liver and slow, consti
pated bowels, whereby the kidneys are
involved and ruined. Dr. Bessie Park
Haines' original treatment is a foe to
congestion of Liver, Kidneys and tis
sues. Tt promptly relieves the conges
tion and carries it out of the Liver,
Kidneys, tissues and blood. Dr. Bessie
Park Haines' original treatment re
stores the mucous membranes to a
healthy condition, relieves the mem
branes throughout the body from in
flammation and Catarrh and cures Ca
tarrh, Constipation and Liver and Kid
ney disease to stay cured. I gives re
lief immediately, builds up vigor and
health, prolongs life and makes it en
joyable, as so many of the best peo
ple in Minneapolis, St. Paul, and all
over the country can cheerfully attest,
who werefc,ured by Dr. Bessie Park
1 Haines, after being told that there was
no help for them, as Bright's Disease
1 was fatal.
Dr. Lyon's
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarterof a century
cf. &<ginZ.3&<$:
Qiven Away
Have you got a. ticket for
the $20 Cole's Orieinal
Hot Blast we give away
absolutely tree Oct 29th?
Get a ticket at our store
free to all ladies over 18
years of age
Cole'sHot BlastHeaters
Wkitely Exercisers
"Save your doctor 1^4 O O
bills." Cut price snap N I O
Full line, all sizes and kinds.
Loaded Shells
Robin Hood, 12-gauge, cut price
snap, per hundred ti4 A
only SlaSFfe
10-gauge $2.1 &
Drawing Instruments
Special set that should sell for $5.
W have sold hundreds of them to
Universities and High 0 O
Schools, only V*fcivu
Warranted worth up to
60c. Cut price snap
Sink Strainers
Save half the fuel,
Barn with equal results
Hard or soft coal, lignite or wood,
Easy to regulate, burn thirty
six hoars without attention.
Barn all the gas and soot.
Will Last, 20 Years.
We WUl Show You
at* Our Special
Mrs. Vrooman's San
itary Sink Strainer
you can't keep house
without itregular
price 20c. Cut 4 A A
price snap., BWV Gem or Universal.
$10 to $30
Gut PriceWeekly Snaps
Get in Line.
Combination cow bell and blowhorn.
"The worst noise ever."
Cut price snap, each
(8 for 2S6)
Megaphones 25* and 50c
Sanitary Meat Dept
Milwaukee, Wis, Oct, 20The 1,000
names necessary to place a populist elec
toral ticket the Held in Wisconsin have
been secured and the ticket was filed with
the secretary of state today.
Stronsky Sauce Pans
Headquarters for
Orappies, per pound 12V2C
Fresh Caught Ooean and Lake Fish.
egg blue,
enamel, warranted
for 5 years, 22-quart,
regular price O
38c. Cut price snap
Dinner Pails
The 'Workman's Friend" 3 quart,
with tin cup and separate compart
ments for pie and coffee, strongly
made. Regular price 35c, A 4
cut price snap am u%0
Tea and Coffee Pots
Upthegrove Hunting Clothing, Coats, Pants, Cops, in rainproof duck,
corduroy and leather.
Hardware, Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools,
Paints, Stoves. Kitchenware, Etc.
A large assort-
ment of the
gray ware and
old 1 i a le
triple coated
blue and white
lined Tea and
Coffee Pots, in
2, 3 and 4 quart
sizes. All of
these sold at
from 45c to
65c, to close out, cut price AA
snap 4m\%F\*
Food Choppers
Cut price
Your choice of Sargent's
Nicollet Avenue.
Nicollet Ave.
First Ave. So.
Fifth Street.
The Largest and Best Equipped Meat
Market West of New York City.
Bull Heads, per pound 9
Pickerel, per pound 9
Halibut Steak, per pound. -14o
Salmon Steak, per pound... X5o
Genuine Lake Superior White Fish, for planking, lb. .15c
"Fresh Lot of Shrimps, Frog Legs, etc.
TelephonesTwin City, 86, 116. Deliveries to all parts of
N. W. Main, 4500, 4501, 4502. city.
Knoxville, Tenn Oct. 20 T. E. I^eRoy
of Terre Kaute, Ind., formerly a pood
tramp, has sold an interest in a patent
for connecting the ends of steel rails, of
a substitute for the fishplate, to the NeW
York Central railroad for $164,000.
Nine women out of ten have some affection of th
kidneys. In many cases it may not be noticeable,
but there is a decided weakening of the tissues, it
not a breaking down, that may result in Diabetef
In every case taken, for she doe|
in every case just as she agrees. Foi
nearly thirty years Dr. Bessie Parlj
Haines has studied and successfully
treated Diabetes, Bright's Disease and
all Catarrhal conditions. A graduate
of all three schools of medicine, she 19
a very bright member of the profes
sion. She is widely and favorably
known to the physicians of the Twin
Cities and the Northwest, many of
whom are personally
acquainteds withr
patients she has cured of Bright
ease who were given up. Dr. Bessie
Park Haines has held a number of hon
ored positions in the profession, and sh
is now the corresponding secretary ox
the Red Cross Association of Minne*
sota. She is one of the most noted
specialists in America in the cure or
all affections of the Stomach, Liver,
Kidneys, Diabetes, Bright's Disease,
and all Catarrhal conditions. People
from all over the United States, suffer^
ing with these maladies are# writing
her and going to Minneapolis to see
her. She may be insulted at her of
fices, 22 North 12th street, flat 2, Min
neapolis, Minn.
'4MmMMi&&.' ^A,

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