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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 28, 1905, Image 14

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Good Things To Eat
Blc Mullen's
406 Central Ave. Both Phones.
Why not buy your Groceries
and "good things to eat" in a
store that keeps and handles
everything you eat in a clean
and sanitary wayf Why?
Extracts from Times Editorial,
April 26, '05:
"It is hfgrh time that the city au
thorities should take steps to pro
hibit by ordinance the habit of ex
posing fruits and\ vegetables in
front of stores. In the interests of
health and cleanliness this reform
should come soon.
"Cleanliness, to say nothing of
the demands of health, requires
that the food of man shall be kept
from contact with dust, germs and
other foreign elements that do not
tend to make it either healthful or
Buy what you eat of us if you
want clean, wholesome things.
Drink our Coffees and Teas.
The best in the world. Get our
sale tickets. They may be val
uable to you.
Come in and see our store.
I have catered to the wants of the Bast
Bid* paoplo tinea 1890. My success is due
to the fact that I only ask a fair profit
tad sell goods that I know to be reliable
and that I can absolutely guarantee.
Last summer I built my present large
end light store. I designed it myself, and
do not hesitate to say that it Is the finest
and best arranged hardware store on the
East Side. Thanks to the generous support
of the East Side public, I have been able
to build a typical East Side store for East
Bide people. My future policy shall be as
THE GARDEN HOSE season Is here. I
offer you a full selection of the best grades
only, the kind that will not break, and
carry an absolute guarantee to make good
any defects, without question. Prices aie
as low as they can possibly be for hose
of these grades.
Bed Sampson, 10c a ft
Good Enough, 12c ft.
Red Shaw, 13c others up to 18c,
4f "I-413 Fourteenth Ave. 8. C.
Vanilla, Peach and Lemon left.
lquarl 40ct 2 quarts tSe
Delivered to your home Sunday. Tele
phone the factory, 216 Second Ave. S. B.
Flies Versus Culture.
To the Editor of The Journal.
As a resident of East Minneapolis I
feel justified in making a suggestion
which would be of benefit to the gen
eral public. The Pillsbury library is
one of the most popular places for the
public. At the noon hour, East side
business men spend a half hour at their
leisure looking over books and maga
zines in the afternoons the children
from the high schools and from the grad
ed schools are visitors in great numbers,
and in the evening the rooms are always
well filled, with readers, young and old.
Summer is coming and its advance
prompts me to suggest to the library
board that the windows be provided
with screens. The disturbance which
was caused by mosquitoes and flies last
summer was the means of depriving
many an Eastsider of spending the
hours of rest at the library. As far as
I could make out there was only one
half screen. This meant either the
closing of all other windows and a hot,
disagreeable atmosphere, or an open
And all different kinds of Pastry
1411 Fourth St. SE.
E Are the Housekeeper's Joy.
N. W. Telephone E. 624 LI.
Oommunity-of-Interests Ideas on
Trial In Western Railroad
318 SENTliAL. AVE.
worth of
Bring this coupon to our store Satur
day and receive in addition to the reg
ular amount stamps on your pur
chase, $1.00 worth of Green Trading
Stamps, FREE.
Pork chops, per lb S.... -10c
Pork roast, per lb
Pot roast, per "lb 8c~9c
Chuck roast, per lb 6C'Tc
Veal roast, per lb SO'lOo
Choice sirloin steak, per lb.,..12%C
Best porterhouse steak, per lb J,5
Fresh side or salt pork, per lb... -lOc
Best creamery butter, per lb 28c
Fresh strawberries, per qt. box... .lOc
(Meneillfy) I Wholesale and Retail Grocer
400-2 14th Ave. 8. E.
Oranges 1
Fancy, large,
sweet, juicyper
(g peck
Pineapples ar^llta
LmonI= 9c
Bananas fiz:~18c
2 Pie Plant Ssf^r. leg
I Daaiia Fresh Green and Wax |E A
DwallS Beansper pound lOV
Spinach !&
Lettuce S!.
1 5c
Asparagus & & 10c
Radishes Soban!h??
Hew Potatoes Sun 5c
Good Tomatoes 8c 5
Good Corn 7c
Shelled Walnuts Br. 24c
Telephone Orders Promptly
or and window policy with a plague
of nasty -flies. May the board kindly
'consider the suggestion and provide
screens for the sake of the visitors as
well as for the sake of keeping the
furniture and finishings of the rooms
clean. C. Sherman Law.
Why Not Be Clean?
$2,500 for good eleven-room house, that will rent for $26 per
month. Near Broadway, NE.
$850 for a desirable lot, 43x165, on Fifth street NE., within four
blocks of Central avenue. Sidewalk, sewer and water in
street. Think of it! a lot so near the center of town for only
$850. Central avenue is getting to be a center for offices. We have
a few choice offices for rent.
CHUTE REALTY CO., 301 Central Ave.
Special to The Journal.
New York, April 28.The Wall
Street Journal says:
"The Union Pacific board of direc
tors has long been considered a typical
community-of-interest board. It is silg
nificant that this collection of mag
nates and the similar collection that
once dictated the policy of the North
ern Securiies should at this instant be
the center of a thousand rumors of war,
internecine strife and rival ambitions
The community-of-interest idea is on
trial for its life. If it fails to keep
peace, as it failed in case of the North
ern Securities, the community of in
terests will cease to be the central dom-
To the Editor of The Journal.
At this time of the year something
should be done to keep' our East Min
neapolis sidewalks in better condition.
Improvements are constantly suggested,
but the writer fails to see that any par
ticular attention is paid to the side
walks. The expectoration nuisance is
great, and any person with a sense of
cleanliness finds it annoying in a high
degree. Is there no possibility of en
forcing the ordinance? Loungers oc
cupy the street (jorners on the crowded
sections of Central avenue and by con
tinuous expectorating make passage dis
agreeable. Business men in those dis
tricts would also do well to pay some
attention to sweeping their sidewalks, as
much of the popularity of Central ave
nue as a shopping center depends on
well-kept streets and entrances.
-j P. G. P.
Subscriptions for the fund of the
new building for Nicollet lodge, No.
16, A. O. T7. W., are coming in satis
factorily, and it is planned to break
the ground for the new building in
a month.
From your old carpets.
Carpet Renovating and Laying.
National Carpet Cleaning Co.
Geo. D. Walker, Prop.
Nicollet Island. Tel. NW-E310 TC16151
inant idea in western railroad financing
and development.
"On the Union Pacific board there
sit representatives of Gould, Vander
bilt, the Standard Oil party and theJ.
Harriman-Kuhn-Loeb party. There is
not in that board an accredited agent
of Hill, Morgan or the Eock Island
road therefore, three of the seven
western powers are unrepresented.
Harriman's Ambitions.
"It was the unbridled ambition of
Harriman that carried thru the tremen
dous campaign which entailed the pur
chase of the Southern Pacific. Central
Pacific, San Pedro and the block of
Atchison, and which brought about the
panic of 1901 and the subsequent fight
for control of the Northern Pacific.
Tu every instance he was aided by the
Standard Oil, Vanderbilt and Kuhn
Loeb factions. In the Atchison affair
he was opposed by the Goulds and^the
Vanderbilt faction and was supported
by the Standard Oil.
"In further aggression it is believed
he is opposed not only by the Goulds,
but also by the Standard Oil and .the
Kuhn-Loeb party. In the extension of
his power to the eastward he has come
fairly in conflict with the Morgan-Van
derbilt interests. He will not be sup-
ma /f &
Congregation Invites Former Pastor
and Baptist Clergy to SpeakBeauti
ful House of Worship Occupies Com
manding Site Near Logan ParkOne
of Northeast Minneapolis' Beauty
Impressive dedicatory services will
be held Sunday, May 7, for the open
ing of the new Elim Swedish Baptist
church, at the corner of Madison street
NE and Thirteenth avenue. The church
occupies the site on -which the old house
of worship stood, and has .lust been
completed at a cost of $17,000. The
congregation of Emil church will have
an opportunity to worship at almost
every Jipur until 3 o'clock, and later
in the 3vening other services will con
clude the program. Arrangements for
the festive occasion have been com
pleted by Bev. V. E. Hedberg, the pres
ent pastor of the church. Bev. E. San
dell of Chicago, former pastor of Elim
church, has accepted the invitation
irom his old congregation and will de
liver the dedicatory sermon at 3 p.m.
All the Baptist pastors of the city will
be present, and the officers of the vari
ous Baptist organizations have signified
their intention to attend.
The first service will be held at 10
a.m. It is to be a short song and praise
service. The church guartet will sing
under the leadership of a. Moberg, and
after the Scripture reading and prayer
the ladies' choir, conducted by Mrs.
D. Pahrson, will sing. The service will
close with a hymn by the male choir,
directed by O. E. Larson, leader. Bev.
Prank Peterson, D.D., district secretary
of the American Baptist Missionary
union, will deliver the historical ser
mon at 11 o'clock, and for that service
the church choir, with G. Moberg, lead
er,, will sing.
At 12 o'cldck a Sunday school ses
sion will be conducted by O. E. Lar
son, the superintendent. The classes
will furnish the musical selections and
Mr. Moberg's choir and Mrs. D. Pahr
son's choir will sing. The reading of
the Sunday school lesson, the rollcall,
reports, etc., will be followed by a fif
teen minutes' address by Bev. M, Berg
lund, Sunday school missionary a fif
teen minutes' address by the Sunday
school missionary, Bev. Ernst Eagen
strom. and by closing remarks by the
superintendent, Mr. Larson. Bev. M.
Berglund will conduct a fifteen min
utes' song and praise service at 2:45.
The principal service of the day will
be at 3 p.m., when Rev. E. Sandell will
dedicate the church formally. Preced
ing it, Bev, E. S. Lindblad, pastor of
Bethel Swedish Baptist church, will
give the Scripture reading. Bev. Aryid
Gordh will lead prayer and Bev. Mr.
Hedberg, the pastor, will speak words
of welcome. After the dedicatory ser
mon, John Englund will read the treas
urer's report. The subscription will
be conducted by Bev. F. Peterson, and
the following pastors have been named
as speakers: Bev. E. B. Pope, superin
tendent of Baptist state missions] Bev.
A, O. Williams, district secretary Amer
ican Baptist Home Mission society, and
remarksTby Scandinavian,Baptist min
isters ffil^the twin cities. The dedi
catory prayer will be spoken by the
veteran pastor, Bev. O. S. Lindberg of
Cokato. The choirs will furnish ap
propriate music.
Bev. O. Bodien, pastor of the First
Swedish Baptist church of this city,
will conduct the evening service and
the two choirs and a quartet will give
the musical program.
East Minneapolis has nearly forty
churches, and some of the finest build
ings for worship can be seen onf its
streets. The church just about to be
opened for Elim congregation is one
oi the handsomest architectural addi
tions to this part of the city.
Mrs. E. E. Haw was hostess at an
elaborate luncheon given Wednesday
afternoon at her home on Central ave
nue and Twenty-second street in honor
of Mrs. C. K. Haw who came thru Min
neapolis on her way from Aberdeen,
S. D. to Topeka, Kan., where she will
join Mr. Haw. The hours were from
3 to 5 o'clock. In keeping with the
Easter season the colors were carried
out in white and green, and the twohall
parlors were beautifully-decorated with
Easter lilies, palms and ferns. In thewill
diningroom where the luncheon was
served, pink, white and green were the
chosen colors.^ The table was set un
der arches of pink, and clusters of Eas
ter lilies stood about the room. In the
center of the table was a mirror to imi
tate water, and a brood of ducks and
chicken nestled in the grass which
fringed the mirror. In the bonbon
favors were found pretty tissue paper
caps which the women wore, and
unraveling of a huge ball'of yarn con
taining individual favors for each
caused no end of amusement. During
the afternoon Miss Cunningham gave a
program of piano selections, and Mrs. C.
K. Haw who is an accomplished singer
contributed vocal numbers.
Mr. and Mrs. C. "W. Kinmore of Tay
lor street NE entertained Monday even
ing, in celebration of the nineteenth
birthday anniversary of their son, Win
ifred. Eighteen young people had been
invited and the evening hours were
passed with music and parlor games.
The closing feature was a delicious
Mrs. Wyman C. Costigan gave an
Easter party for the members of the
"400 club'' at her home on Fourth
street SE, Monday evening. The pretty
prizes at cards were won Dy Mmes. T.
H. Newbert and Horace Stone. Deco
rations suggestive of Easter were used
ported even by the most faithful
friends in any expansion in this direc
tion. On the north he. has encountered
direct defeat at the hands of James
Gould Resigns as Director.
"George J. Gould has resigned from
the directorate of the Union Pacific.
It was said in explanation of his resig
nation that he had been elected on the
distinct understanding between him
and the controlling interests in Union
Pacific that he would resign from the
directory if at any time he decided to
build the Western Pacific.
The Western Pacific.
The underwriting of the new Western
Pacific bonds has been one of the most
remarkable pieces of financing in reAmerican
cent years. The total amount of the
bonds is $50,000,000. It is stated that
the subscriptions came from all over the
world. Salomon & Co., of New York,
placed a tremendous amount of them
abroad, mostly in Germatry. The
Deutsche Bank of Berlin* bid for a block
of nearly $10,000,000, of which it gets
only a part. A syndicate of English
bankera also put in a bid for a large
amount, said to be $15,000,000, which it
is intended to place in the hands of the
Former Pastor of Elim Church, Who
Preaches the Dedicatory Sermon.
9 tv
in the parlor and livingroom, and the
luncheon table had a large mound of
violets in the center. At each cover
was a tiny chicken, resting in an eggin
shell, representing an Easter favor. Mrs.
Harry Liverman will entertain the club
at the next meeting, Saturday evening.
The meetings and social affairs of the
Monday Whist club have proven so en
joyable that the members will be enmade
tertained at a special meeting in addi
tion to the closing meeting which was
held Monday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Balph Young. The meeting will
be held at the home?ofl Mrs. F. B. Mal
lett, 407 Erie street S^
Mr. and Mrs. F, L. Decarie of 2509
Lincoln street NE entertained about
thirty of their friends at a reception
Saturday night in celebration of their
silver wedding day. Madame Boucher
and Miss Dellone gave a charming pro-
ram of and- harp solos. The
were in white aWd green.
nue, at the home of he president, Mrs.
for Indianapolis this week, the affair
was .given as an adieu by the other
members. The decoratiotafe were Easter
lilies and ferns. A gold necklace and
pendant was presented to Mrs. Easton
as a souvenir from the club.
Miss Grace Moiriii. who has been visiting
her sister on University avenue for a few days,
returned Sunday evening to her home In Mil
Miss L. M. Kliiot returned Sunday morning
from Chicago, when she was the guest of frelnds
during the Easter holidays.
Mrs Catherine Cool of St. Charles, Minn
was the guest over Monday of Mrs Frank Bun
nell at her home, 425 Madison street NE.
Mrs. Wvman Costigan of 316 Fourth street
SE has been entprtaining Mrs. Rheamer of South
Dakota foi a few days.
J. C. Young, vh has been at one of the
hospitals undergoing a serious operation, is re
covering at his home, 1534 Jefferson street NE.
Miss Grace CunnirgUam ^of Philadelphia re
turned home Mondav night after a short visit
with her sister on Como avenue.
Mrs Frank Wilbur of Nfw Richmond was
a guest at the home of Mrs. Frank Bunnell
over Fridav and Saturday.
The members of'Bridal Veil lodge,
No. 203, Degree of Honor, have changed
the date or their weekly card parties
from Tuesday to Wednesday. The first
party was held in K. P. hall, First ave
nue SE and Fifth street, last Wednes
day, and the women will meet at 2:30
next Wednesday. The affairs are
among the most enjoyable lodge gath
erings. The lodge has a large member
ship list, it being the fourth in rank,
with Banner lodge, No. 22, Mystle
lodge, No. 27, and Nicollet, No. 47, in
the lead. Banner lodge is the largest.
Tuesday the Degree of Honor lodges
of East Minneapolis sent their repre
sentatives to St. Paul in response to
an invitation of Star of the Union
Dudley P. Chase corps and Post will
meet next Tuesday evening at K. P.
hall, Fifth street and First avenue SE.
Silver Leaf lodge, No. 154, D. of H.,pushing
A. O. TJ. W will hold, its next meet
ing at 2223 Central avenue, Friday
evening, May 5.
Shoreham council, No. 314, Yeomen
of America, will meet in I. O. O. F.prising
Monday evening) May 1.
Harmony chapter, f). E. S., No.
give a card and dancing party tnis
evening at Masonic Temple hall on Uni
versity avenue.
Northeast council. No. 877, K.
L. of S., will meet Monday evening at
B. of L. E. hall, 2123 Central avenue.
The Andrew orchestra will give a
concert at Shiloh Presbyterian church,
Monday evening. May 1. Miss Edna
the soloist of the orchestra,
will give the solo numbers and will sing
a group of Scottish songs, with accom
paniment by the orchestra.
At the annual meeting of the Sec
tor's Aid of Holy Trinity church, Mrs.
Emmet Brown was named president
Mrs. C. Bigelow, vice president Mrs.
Stuart B. Purvis was elected president
of the Woman's auxiliary and Mrs.
George Huey secretary. The reports
read by the officers showed a progress
in the work satisfactory in every re
spect. The next meeting will be held
Tuesday in the Guild hall.
The annual convention of the order
of the Eastern Star will be held in the
East Side Masonic hall. May 11 and 12.
The officers of the grand chapter will
be present and worth-"- grand matron.
Mrs. Joseph Thomas will preside at all
the sessions.
En'glish investment class. The bank
ers here were very willing to give this
syndicate the full amount of their bid,
but did not do so on account of the gen
eral interest in the loan.
The reason for this general interest in
anew and unknown proposition is said to
be the fact that the world is at present
practically bare of undeiwriting of this
class. This road is intended to be ah*-
other Ontral Pacific. It is to be a
trunk line for heavy traffic.
American Bailroad Bonds.
The same bankers who underwrote
the bonds that built Great Northern,
Northern Pacific, ^ei%Al Pacific, South
ern Pacific and Atchison went after
these bonds eagerly, on/the theory that
the old underlying ,Jonds of all the
railroads are now gilt edged.
It is figured that within' .five years these
new bonds will be either retired at 105,
the call price, or selling around 120.
There is some basis for the belief in
these bonds. The road appears to be
intended to become a# strong and legiti
mate business proposition. It has be
hind it not only the jraarajitee of Den
ver & Rio Grande anfRi Grande West
ern for/the interest of the bonds, but
also the moral backing of the whole
Eock IslandFrisco sjstem and all the
Defective Page
The members of Ihe Authors' Study ,,his
club entertained Monday afternoon for burials place,e the corner which is now
Mrs. C. L. Easton of University ave-'
The Structure Was Erected in 1849 at
About the Same Time that the Rus
sell House Was Built, but It Was the
First Finished and Occupied.
Whatever doubts there may be as to
which was the first house built in Min
neapolis, the Godfrey or the Bussell
house, may be settled by the assertion
of Dr. L. P. Foster of Monroe street
NE. Dr. Foster proves by facts that
no other house but the Godfrey struc
ture has a right to the title of being
the first. He is one of the pioneer resi
dents of Minneapolis and knows the
early history of Minneapolis or St. An
thony with wonderful minuteness. Dr.
Foster says that the Godfrey house and
the Bussell house were built about the
same time, and there was so little dif
ference in time that At the Bussell
house had not passed out pf existence
long before this he might be .-justified
calling them twins. But the Godfrey
house was the first finished and occu
pied. It was not built in 1848, but in
September of 1849. The first saw
which ever worked in Minneapolis
commenced to saw lumber in the fall of
1849 and Dr. Foster saw the first clips
by the saw at that time. There
were only a few families' in St. Anthony
when A. D. Foster and his family ar
rived. Dr. Foster was then a lad of
13. Among the other white settlers
were Bufus Farnham, Caleb Dorr, B.
P. .Russell, Edward Pastch and Sher
burne Hughes.
The Godfrey house was built first,
the Bussell house was built the same
month, but finished a little later, the
Bufus Farnham house was No. 3 and
the house built by Mr. Hughes was
No. 4.
Mr. Hughes was the first of the
settlers to die and his was the first
funeral. Young Foster helped to drive
body, witreburiefather'seteam tone
J. A. Brant on Ea&t Fifteenth street. {cemeteries. Caleb Dorr
Mrs. Easton was one of the organizers! resident of, Minneapolis and cam to
of the club, and as she leaves the city
At the next meeting of the Univer
sity Business^Men's association a thoro
canvass will be made to determine what
improvements will prove of greatest
benefit for the neighborhood of Univer
sity .and Fourteenth avenue SE. First
of all it is proposed to take up the mat
ter of paving University avenue. At
present the avenue is' paved to Four
teenth avenue SE. It is deemed of
great advantage to have the paving con
tinued past the campus as far as Twen
ty-third avenue SE. For some time
such a movement has been suggested by
residents living out on University ave
nue, and while there is no intention1
The Royal Ladies of Itasca court
have made a change of place for their
food sale announced for next Satur
day. It will be held at 2422 Central
avenue and not at E. E. Haw's store.
other lines that have grown up in the
central west.
Revolt Against Harriman.
There is a general revolt against the
Harriman monopoly. The whole rail
road world between the Mississippi
river and the 'Reeky Mountains will
back this proposition, either actually or
with traffic.
The two, names that stand out in con
nection with the project are George J.
Gould and"Edwin Hawley. The former
is the dominant interest in the Denver
roads and the Missouri Pacific. The
latter is head of the Colorado & South
ern system, attd is in close affiliation
withTB |P Yoakum, the head of the
Friscp system, which is owned by the
Rock Ishgudst*
county legislative delegation held a meeting to
day and selected census enumerators for the
One Way Half Rates.
The Northern Pacific will continue
sale of the one way Colonists Excursion
tickets to points in Montana, Idaho,
Washington, British Columbia and Cali
fornia, daily until May 15. Call at
City Ticket Office* No. 19 Nicollet
House Block.
in on of the
avenu S E and Eight street,
the oldest
about one month to
arrival of A. D. Foster and family.
Dr. Foster speaks the Indian language
perfectly and the ways and habits of
the redskins are familiar to him, as
many, of his boyhood days were spent
with the Indians the wilderness
which grew into Minneapolis. After
the first townsite had been surveyed by
Joseph Marshall and William B. Mar
shall, Mr. Foster, who was quite an ex
pert *t the drawing of plans, finished up
the n/aps of the city.
St. Anthony, during those years, did
not offer much of an education for the
young man, so he attended several col
leges arid universities in eastern cities
and graduated in about six different
professions. This included a course at
the university in Minnesota in 1856
the president was then D. W. Merrill.
One of Dr. Foster's cherished docu
ments is the certificate of admission to
the bar of Hennepin county, dated 1858.
Your Children
We Furnish the Home
Deposit Savings Bank.
Carefully Washed.
Properly Stretched
the matter this spring plans will
be made to have it put thru the coun
cil next season.
The lighting of Fourteenth avenue
SE is another problem which this enter
association would like to solve.
Arc lights are placed on the avenue at
interval of every two blocks, which
i not enough to light the street suffi
ciently. An' entire lack of lights at
the Fourteenth avenue railroad crossing
makes it dangerous at night particu
so, as it is an often-used passage
Now that the energetic efforts of the
East Minneapolis Business Men''s asso
ciation have been rewarded with the
promise for anew pavement for Central
avenue, the men are considering the
question' of lighting the downtown busi
ness district of East Minneapolis in a
manner to keep step with the continual
growth, and_ the subsequent demand on
municipal improvements. For some
time this question has been discussed,
and as far as the plans go it has been
suggested to have three bulb gas lamps
placed in certain .blocks, beginning at
the corner of Nicollet and Washington
avenue to the two bridges, and then
going east as far as Fifth street. While
no attempt will be made to place the
burden on the city, its co-operation is
asked. The merchants in the aveirties
thru which the lights will be run, are to
raise a fund to install the system, by
general subscription. At the next
meeting of the association, steps will be
taken and committees will be appointed.
East 323-Jl.
TO LYNES, Florist
N. W. East 339-L. 209 Central A v.
New York Sun Special Bervioe.
New York, April 28.A Texas steer,
running among the spectators at
horse show in Madison Square garden
yesterday caused great excitement for
five minutes. No one was hurt, due to
the skill of the cowboys, who roped it
and guided it back to the arena.
The brute, urged to its highest speed
by' six shouting cowboys, leaped the
bars protecting the amphitheater steps
and went up the stairs without a mis
step. It went up the second and third
flights into the balcony and disappeared
in the corridor back of the boxes. Six
cowboys, lariats in hand, were follow
ing. An Indian ran up and headed the
steer dff. As it passed from the corri
dor again into view of the spectators,
he roped the steer's horns. Alone and
afoot he was no match for the brute's
strength, but he swerved it down the
steps, where it jumped again into the
W will offer 5 0 feet 5-Ply Rubber
Hoseseamless tubing, with brass com
bination spray nozzlle and hardwood reel
complete, fully guar-
anteedSpecial sale
Saturday and Mon
day only
and hardwoo reel
$5.9 5
We have a large assortment of
Garden Tools at very low prices.
Call and Inspect Our Large Display.
Hardware, Stoves, Bicycles, Tools,
Paints. Kitchen Utensils.
Wholesome Bread to
Up a Strong Body.
is made of the finest wheat only, and makes the best, wholesome bread, pies and pastry.
Phoenix Mill Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Minnehaha Beer
Is the best
It is made of the finest
Delivered to all parts of the city.
20th Ave. and Marshall St N. E. Both Phones.
St.Anthony Falls Bank
(Organized 1893 Under State Law)
Capital paid in $126,000.00
Surplus Earnings over and above
dividends paid,. $75,000.00
Deposits over On* Million Dollars
Interest paid on Savings Accounts
We solicit your business
"Let the Model Do It"
Experienced help and special appli
ances enables us to do them right.
12 Unlrersity Ave.
T. C. 16003/
UaTr GHAS. OLSON & CO. asenrauv..
Now is the time to have your house painted, inside and out. Estimates cheerfully given.
We do paper hanging. See our new designs in wall paper. I
S B.
East 321 J-2.
We will call for, repair and deliver common American Mantel Clocks
FLOOR WAXNone better: Sat
urday and Monday, per j9&C*
pound, only. P#lr
14th Ave. 9. M.
E are now located at 116 Sixth Street Se.
with a complete line of wheels ranging hi
price from $15 to $40, including Coaster Brakes,
with best equipment.
WmSollolt You* Rmpal* mnd Sundry Bumtommm.
ipffV DO Roses, Carnations,
1 UliirS Violets,Sweet Peas and
other Spring Flowers. Blooming
Plants and Artistic Floral Decora
Frank T. Tkompsotfs
Our Work
Is the Best.
We make steel ceilings, skylights,
gravel roofing, installing of furnaces
and all kinds of tin work.
Estimates cheerfully given.
T.G 16012.516 Central Av. N.W.E.8M-J.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, April 28.-Alderman Jona
Buxton, champion of babies, is
agai coming to the relief of sorely
tried fathers who are rebuffed when
they seek to hire flats.
At the next meeting of the councii
the alderman will introduce an or*
dinance prohibiting, under penalty of1
$5 to $100, any discrimination by own'
era, agents or managers of apartment,
buildings, flats and tenements, against
families in which there are infants.
For Infants and Children.
The Kin You Have Always Bought
Bean the
Signature of

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