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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 15, 1905, First News Section, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-10-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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If yon want a great bargain look at
827 University SB and ljny it.
Dr. B. C. Bobitsnek has returned
from his studies abroad is now located
at 75 Syndicate block.
The Northwestern Conservatory of
Music has removed to the Studio Ar
cade, 804-6 Nicollet avenue.
Santa Claus Soap at Chapman's Mon
day only for $2.79 per box. This is
less than wholesale price. Telephone.
Never buy real estate without having
the title Insured by the Title Insurance &
Trust company. Costs little, worth much.
The Burton circle of the Linden Hills
Congregational church is arranging for
a musical festival to be given at the
Lake Harriet pavilion, Wednesday eve
The L. A. of A. O. H., Division "No. 4,
will give a dancing party Thursday
evening, Oct. 19, in Easthagen's hall,
Bloommgton avenue and Twenty-fourth
Court Nicollet, No. 91, United Order
of "Foresters, will give a stag party
next Tuesday evening at their court
chambers on the second floor of the
Masonic Temple.
The funeral services of Lillie B. Shep
ard, wife of Frederick C. Shepard, will
be held from the residence, 2420 Bryant
avenue S, Monday, Oct. 16, at 3 o'clock
p.m. Friends invited.
Now is the time to consult Mr. Pol
lock about newspaper clippings. T. C,
9140 N. W., M. 4127-L2. We are both
losing money if you are not using our
service. Call us up now.
Special Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday this week we will give
with every $2 frame order, free, a
pretty facsimile of watercolor framed.
Binthff, 120 Fifth street S.
Twenty-flve cents a week pays for
a burglary and theft policy in the
Unitea States Fidelity and Guaranty
company, Howard & Wilson, managers,
210 New York Life building. Ask your
New lodges of Knights of Pythias
at Springfield, Winnebago City and
Blue Earth City have been assured
by the securing of charter lists. The
lodge at Springfield will be instituted
this week and the other two on Oct.
80 and 31.
James Bryant post, G. A. E., will
give an entertainment Tuesday evening,
Oct. 17, for the benefit of the old
soldiers. Rare war relics will be shown
and a jubilee concert given. The exhi
bition will commence at 7 o'clock and
the concert at 8.
The Minnesota Mycological society
will hold its regular weekly meeting
Monday evening at room 525, Medical
block, at 8 o'clock. In case of unfavor
able weather the meeting will be post
poned for one week. All persons inter
ested the study of fungi are invited
to be present.
J. J. Barclay, manager of the Bar
clay Auto company, and Victor E.
Stromquist, his foreman, start for Buf
falo, N.% Y., tonight to familiarize
themselves with the new 1906 Thomas
Flyer and perfect arrangements for the
big 1906 business which seems inevi
table. They will also visit several
other eastern factories, with a view
to taking-the agency for a first-class
small car, so they will be equipped to
suit all comers.
A new departure in the field of church
work has been taken by the general
conference of Swedish Baptists of
America in establishing a secular school
preparatory for the theological semi
nary of the conference at Morgan Park,
111., or any other college the graduates
prefer to attend. Primarily its pur
pose io to keep the voung people of
the church within the influence of the
denomination "but because the school
is undenominational and the tuition is
merely nominal, it is a splendid oppor
tunity for voung people employed dur
ing the day to get a regular academic
education at small expense.
Bethel academy, the new school, is
being conducted at present in rooms of
Swedish Elim Baptist church at Thir
teenth avenue and Madison street NE.
It was opened Oct. 2 by the faculty,
consisting of Rev. A. (Jordb* Th. D.,
principal, J. O. Backlund, A. B and*
Horace Peterson, A. B. Students of
both sexes are admitted, but appli
cants must furnish evidence of srood
Character. Already there is an enroll
ment Of twenty-four students in the day
classes and 175 in the evening classes.
The preparatory department includes
arithmetic, United States history,
geography, English, Swedish (optional
and the study of the Bible. The clas
sical course of the first vear includes
the Bible, United States history (Swe
dish), English, Latin and algebra. The
first year scientific course is similar,
and four years of study have been
planned for each course. Students may
take any special studies thev choose,
and instructive lectures on interesting
gubiects will be features of the year's
work. The faculty is also planning
evening classes in shorthand and type
Bev. A. Gordh was formerly editor
of the "Banaret," the denominational
paper, but resigned early in June to
lake up the academic work. The board
of directors includes the following Min
neapolis men- Rev. V. E. Hedberg, Rev.
E S. Lindblad, Rev. A. Gordh, John
Nicholson and John Halverson: from
St Paul, R. O. Earl, M. D.. 6harles
Skooglun, Olof Swensen, u,nd Rev. Carl
Patrick Shores and Henry Anderson Ac
cused of Passing Bad Checks.
Saloonkeepers and merchants have
been troubled for the past week with a
flood of worthless small checks, and Pat
rick Shores and Henry Anderson have
been arrested and locked up on charges
of forgery.
They were arrested while trying to
get rid of som* of the checks, and the
officers say that several of the worth
less notes were found on their persons.
They will be arraigned in police court
Monday morning.
Rumor that Prison Warden Will Oult Is
not Confirmed.'
Rumor once more says that .Warden
Henry "Wolfer of the Minnesota state
prison contemplates resigning in the
near future, and accepting a more re
munerative position in the east. Mr.
Wolfer is at present east and cannot be
communicated with to verify the story.
"If Mr. Wolfer is going to reaign,"
Bald O. B. Gould of the state board of
control last evening, "our board does
not know anything about it and nas
not reoeived a word of intimation that
he intended to leave his position^ As
for myself, I do not believe it. a*The
first I heard of it was seeing it in th*
newspapers, and I am of the opinion it
is more of a.newspaper story than any
thing else."
Sibyl Wilbur, known thru the north-,
west by her work as a Journal writer
several years ago, never known to fal
ter when given most difficult assign
ments and the last member of the staff
to admit defeat, has evidently met her
Assigned by the Boston Herald, by
which she is now employed, to inter
view Mary MacLane, the once famous
writer who emerged frbm oblivion in
Montana again to enter the unknown
in a Massachusetts village near Boston,
Miss Wilbur pitted herself against a
frigid proposition but left the retreat
of the recluse, to all appearances, badly
Mary MacLane now lives with a
companion in the old homestead of
Miss Maria Louise Poole, at Rockland,
a little shoe manufacturing village. To
this place Miss Wilbur went, to be
confronted by a puzzle.
Mary MacLane's entrance into
Rockland was as peculiar as many
other features of her life. Going to
the village without announcement and
recognized from her pictures so pro
fusely circulated at that time, she in
quired for the Poole house. Her cold
demeanor dissipated all thoughts of en
tertainment "befitting her station,"
that may have arisen in the minds of
the residents of the insignificant lit
tle hamlet. Reaching the Poole house,
retired .from a life publicity and her
ability to present the coldest side of
her cold self, has caused the villagers
to cease thought and notice of her and
she now lives, with her companion, a
life of almost complete seclusion.
Only two persons enter the precincts
of this little old home occupied by
the two women. They are Judge Kel
ly, a well known lawyer, and Profes
sor C. Burleigh Collins, professor of
English in the Boston schools. To the
other villagers they are unknown they
solicit no friendship and command
A Chilly Reception.
Miss Wilbur notified Mary MacLane
by letter of her desire for an interview
and appointed the hour when she would
arrive at the old house. Reaching
there, she says, no one responded to
her knock. Later she saw the two
women enter from a side door. She
knocked again. This time Miss Bron
son responded and she was ushered into
the modest little parlor.
Mary MacLane, probably 25 years
old, apparently older, entered the room
and coldly recognized her caller. To
the attempt to make a pleasant if for
mal introduction to an interview Miss
MacLane is reported to have replied*
with a startling abruptness and ri
I will give you just ten minutes
of my time, and if you have anything
to say to mrea yor would not
waste it ona*triviaeluspeeches.bette.r
"Tesn minutes in which to know a
Great Soul From the WeBt Resent* In- JTlovAnT &^&S<3%2 and
trusion into the Seclusion of Her
Home in Rockland, Mass., and Fairly
Freezes the Newspaper Woman by
Her Icy Reception.
lying m-
"We should get on famously with
this beginning.''
"We shall get on infamously."
"Suppose I set down exactly -what
I say to you and* you say to me, will
that be satisfactory?"
"Certainly not. In the first place,
I don't know you"and don't care
to, said the cruel eyes"and in the
second place, people don't say things
that amount to anvthing in the first
ten minutes of meeting, unless, indeed,
they are rare souls''I am a rare soul,
but you are not, said the uplifted,
strongly moulded chin.
"And the atmosphere here is an
ideal one, an old house filled with beau
tiful memories. You must enjoy liv
ing here. Do you like old things, Miss
I like this house."
"May I ask if you are engaged in
writing another book?"
The Ice Pitcher Again.
"That is nobody's business," said
tie polite litt le Ataxy HacLane, who
has yearned for sympathy and love in
the story of her life.
"Let us talk about the other book,
then which, of course, is the whole
world's business, that part of the world
that really understood. You speak in
it very much of loneliness. I have been
wondering if the great plains and prai
ries of the west were not responsible
for the soul .misery with which you
filled it, and if coming east to Jive in
a gentler natural environment you have
not changed inwardly in your at
titude toward the world. Is it not so?"
"Why do you bring up that old
"Is it distasteful to you now?"
"No, it is not. It was a great work,
a very great workj but in getting it
published I accomplished a purpose, and
I am not going to discuss it today."
The beautiful cat which had been
in the window on my arrival walked
into the room and jumped on Miss
MacLane's lap. She pushed it petu
lantly aside. In another minute a lit
tle King Charles spaniel ran into the
room and came to the interviewer in
stead of Miss MacLane. Miss Mac
Lane's eyes flashed suddenly, the pur
pils enlarged and the line of her lips
"Do you like dogs?"
Miss MacLane twisted the heavy sil
ver rings on her finger, from which a
purple amethyst of unusual size
gleamed. She was watching her pet
with absorbed attention. She was an
gry about something. Whether because
the dog had not gone to her first or
because it had been put aside by the
caller, it was difficult to tell. But the
anger was like a sudden flame, a flame
icy cold in its effect. She stared hard
at the interviewer and answered never
a word. Her dilating eyes were en
veloping. Suddenly she stood up, tall
and disdainful.^ and laughed an un
pleasant, sardonic laugh.
"Your ten minutes are up," she an
nounced like an executioner. "How
ever, if you are tired you may sit here
and rest,"
No One Angry *J*
Miss WilburJsCouldyb
stor concludes.:
"No one could be really angry with
this strange young woman who stalked
dramatically away and mounted the
stairs to her attic study. All the rude
ness in her code of manners is not suf
ficient to conceal the hungry, palpitat
ing heart of a girl avid of life. That
there is real strength underneath the
mail of hardihood/ the cloak with
which she covers a morbidly sensitive
ersonality, any one can divine with a
sympathetic attention. Her
movements show her love of nature and
activity in a hundred ways she is in
teresting and by the very strength of
hejf- repellent force she reveals what
might be the power of her attractive
ness., But sh%,i4.still-the Mary Maci
Lane of five years ago, a^aoxbed in
herself and her genius, hitting Cut
blindly in the dark.
^Miss Bronson came to repair the
havoc of discourteous words. She was
smiling very gently again an eager to
fill up xhe 1 remaining minutes with kind
ness. She talked of. Miss MacLane's
books and works. Miss MacLane is
writing her time is laid out'punctil
iously. In the morning Miss MacLane
walks through the wooded country in
the afternoon she works upstairs alonQ.
She is not a recluse by any means, but
devoted to brilliant society whereyer
she can find it. The summers are
passed in the old homestead, and the
winters at St. Augustine, where' this
strangely assorted pair have bought a
house together.
Mongrel, Bobtailed Feline High Up in
Cottonwood Tree Is Banged at by
Policeman with RevolverHook and
Ladder Company Cannot Reach Her,
But Finally Shotgun Does.
A mongrel, bobtailed cat that climbed
a giant Cottonwood tree at University
and Thirteenth avenues SE to get a
view of the city had the entire police
and fire departments in commotion yes
terday afternoon, to say nothing of the
anguish wrought among members of the
Humane society. The cat was finally
brought to the ground, but it took the
combined work of the city officials and
a heavy charge of powder and shot to
do it.
To make matters worse, it was a
black cat. an it climbed up
tree oh1
short period N
doubt I shall have to ask questions so
rapidly that they will seem imperti
nent. Will you forgive the imperti
nence?" said Miss Wilbur.
''All Journalists are impertinent,"
said Mary MacLane, without blinking
a lash of the cold gray-green eyes. "Au
newspapers are a mass of
Fridad night, the 13t the
month. Belated pedestrians were fright
ened on their way home last night at
hearing its meows apparently coming
from the clouds. Many had read Poo's
"Black Cat," and their remembrance
of the old story made them take longer
afrd quicker steps.
Saturday morning some tender-hearted
co-eds at the university spied the un
fortunate cat among the topmost
branches. There was immediately a bab
ble tender coaxing intermingled with
words from the wiser ones~as to how to
get the cat down.
But kitty remained. Coaxing didn't
affect her, and she still kept up the un
canny racket. In their desperation the
girls appealed to the Humane society,
but as none of the active members are
steeplejacks they turned the case over
to the police department.
Patrolman Moran oiled up his re
volver and started out to end the busi
ness. He was to shoot the cat, and the
HumaWe society was to give the remains
a respectable burial. Shot after shot
rang out, and a crowd soon gathered to
give advice. But Moran found a wide
difference between a lively cat and a
porch climber, especially in size, and he
abandoned his fruitless target practice.
The case next went to the fire de
partme'rrt. A hook and ladder com
went to the scene, but the old
in which kitty had taken her
position was too high, and the top
bra'n'ches were too frail to hold the
body of a man. Then the fire depart
ment gave it upand kitty still stayed
in the tree.
Back to the police again went the
case, and again Moran was Relegated to
get that cat- This time he took a shot
gun that' would spread shot thru the
whole tree. Along with him went the
Humane society agent with the coffin
Moran aimed carefully, fired, and the
cat came tumbling down at his feet.
For fear the cat might get up' another
tree he emptied the remaining barrel,
and only a small piece of fur remained
for the Humane society.
The question, "How to get a cat out
of a tree,'' has been solved, but Chief
Canterbury and Superintendent Doyle
think of establishing a school to give
instructions in the art in order that the
expense of Buch undertakings in the
future may be reduced to a minimum.
Ground will be broken by the state
board of control early next spring: for a
$50,000 touliatns on Cass lake, near
Walker, for the new state sanatorium
for oonsumptives. A caretaker's house
will be erected this fall, that such an
ofTcial may at once live there to look
after the welfare of the sanitorium
grounds, which were purchased some
time ago. These are on the whole heav
ily timbered with white pine, and a
caretaker by preventing a fire or tres
pass cutting, could save the state con
fid* able rnoney.
It"Is the plan to get the new stata
institution in operation if possible by
late next summer. The building will be
a fireproof structure, contain a large
dining hall, and administrative quar
ters, and accommodations for thirty-six
patients. It is hoped to ultimately have
cottages scattered among the trees in
the vicinity in which to accommodate
patients on the "open air" 'plan, who
may come to the main building for their
meals. Physicians of the state who are
taking a special interest in this new hos
pital, plan to have it occupied by a
number of patients by next fall, that
when the legislature meets the follow
ing January it may be possible to dem
onstrate to that body the great benefits
to be derived from a consumptives' san
torium, and thus have the legislature
see the advisability of making a large
additional appropriation for the erection
of other buildings to extent its scope
and capacity.
The site selected for the building to
be commenced next spring, is on an
elevation of ground which commands a
beautiful view of the waters of Cass
lake and the surrounding timber country.
By W. W. Jermane.
"Washington, Oct. 14.Postmaster
Walton at Columbia Heights, Anoka
county, reports that suburb having a
boom. In a letter to the postoffice de
partment he says that two factories are
to be established there next spring and
that twenty-four 'houses will be built
and occupied before the coming Christ
mas. He also reports that one night
recently $4 worth of mail laid in his
office over night. On the strength of
all this he has asked for the establish
ment of*^an additional street car and
wagon service trip between his office
and the Minneapolis postoffiee. An in
vestigation will be made by the de
partment and the service ordered, if
conditions warrant it. v*
To Be Given Away.
1,000 Stovelid Lifters Monday, Oct.
16. Get one while they last. Holmes
Hallowell Co.* 412 First Aye. So.
Homeless Oats and 3}ogs Would Be
Placed in Large Gas Tank and Pain
lessly Put to eDatJi, Sparing Them
Much Suffering and Removing a Seri-
011s Nuisance.
-Oas tanks for the asphyxiation of
worthless stray cats, dogs and other do
mestic animals will probably be in
stalled in the animal home of the Min
neapolis Humane society. A number of
citizens interested humanitarian work
have suggested the adoption of this
method of alleviating animal sufter
ing and ridding the city of a decided
nuisance. The plan has met with the
approval of the society officers and
every eftort is being made to raise funds
for putting it into operation.
It is proposed to start with one tank.
It will be air-tight, made of galvanized
iron, eleven "feet long, four feet five
inches wide, and three feet high. It
will be connected with the city gas sup
ply. One large dog or six or seven
smaller animals can be placed in this
tank at one time, the gas turned on and
the prisoners ,sent to an entirely pain
less death. The installation of one tank
will cost about $150.
"There is no doubt but that the
asphyxiation of strav animals is the
most humane method of putting them
and the people they bother out of mis-
ery," said one of the society workers,
today. "^Kheigas tank method has
been tried in many cities and has met
with unvarying success and approval.
"Heretofore we have shot the ani
mals that were suffering or were abso
lutely useless. That system, is costly,
inconvenient and at times barbarous.
We have been in the habit of keeping
many animals that would be better dead.
We cannot afford to provide feed and
a man to take care of them. The gas
death would be much more humane and
much less expensive in the long run.
Once we had a tank' installed there
would be very slight expense.
"All stray cats picked UP would be
advertised. If no one claimed them
and they were not of especial value,
or we could not find gopd homes for
them, we would then give them the
eas treatment and their trouble would
be ended. It would be a great thing
for the city and would rid the streets
of many unpleasant sights and do away
with much suffering."
Maurice Weisman, a young man em
ployed about the Lumber Exchange, was
arrested yesteiday afternoon on the
charge of robbing the United States
mails. Detectives Helin and Hansen
of the city police force made the ar
rest at the instance of the federal au
The Lumber Exchange mail-box is of
the mail-chute type "and cannot be used
for parcels and. the tenants of the
building have been in the habit of
leaving bulky maij outside the box for
the postman. For over a year packages
have been ^appearing and. .a careful
watch has been, kept over them for
some time. Evidence against Weisman
was secured an3Ljii arrest followed.
The theft w.as Jade for the uncan
celed stamps, o&en of considerable
value, which werefypon the parcels, and
which arc saM to1
have been sol a by
Weisman at a reduced figure to a cer
tain Minneapolis business man. The
latter's name is known to the authori
ties and it is likely that he will achieve
some unenviable notoriety. Weisman
has been in this country only ten
months and it is thought that he did
not realize the seriousness of his alleged
offense. He is being held at the central
police station for the federal authori
State Auditor Iverson Will
80,000,000 Feet.
Eighty million feet of state standing
timber will be offered to the highest
bidders by Samuel Q. Iverson, state
auditor, in the senate chamber of the
capitol at St. Paul next Tuesday morn
The timber is all located in northern
Minnesota counties, and will be sold or.
the usual terms, 25 per cent of the ap
praised price down at the time of the
purchase and the balance to be paid as
the timber is scaled by the men of tha
state surveyor general.
This timber is appraised at from $3
to $8 per thousand feet, and will prob
ably average in appraisal over $5 a
thousand. It is believed the bidding will
be spirited and that the timber which Js
nearly all white pine, will bring much
above the appaised value.
Work Will Begin Within a Month and
Will Be Rushed.
Work will begin on the Twelfth Ward
Republican wigwam within a month, and
the structure will be completed long be
fore the firing of the opening gun of the
campaign of 1906.
A year ago the club secured a lot and
paid for it on the spot. Since last spring
it has been collecting funds for material,
and the other day contracted for 70,000
feet of lumber, which is already paid
for. No debt will be contracted, as tha
hall association decided early in the
game that its motto should- be "Pay as
you go."
The wigwam will be located on Twen
ty-seventh avenue, about 100 feet north
of Lake street. This is at the junction
of two important trolley lines and is the
most sensible and central corner ^n the
ward, i M,~"i-
Prom surface indications it appears*
that the grand jury is to investigate
the trouble between Superintendent of
Police James G. Doyle and Charles I
Brown, superintendent of the Mer
chants' Police. Grand jury subpoenaes
have bee issued for Detective Joseph
Lieutenant George Eeviere
and Desk Sergeant John Galvin, and
they will appear before the inquisitors
next Tuesday. What the nature of the
investigation- will b$ is still state
secret. jifc- ^-is *-*$-
as good as tUb beat, no
matter whatyou pay-*
All Style. All Sizes
2 JS
"Weary Willies" who are stranded
in Minneapolis this winter and have
to ask the police for shelter on cold
nights will all be converted into op
timists when they once get inside the
new" tramp room jn Lock-up alley.
The old cell room on the main floor,
which was formerly used daily for the
regular prisoners, is to be made into a
vagrants' refuge. There will be right,
airy bunks in the old celte, and there
will be plenty of light and steam heat.
The old tramp room was about the most
unsanitary find ill ventilated hole in
Minneapolis, and when the Central sta
tion was moved, the location of a tramp
room began to bother Superintendent
The council committee had planned
to rent out all of the space except that
which would be occupied as a barn and
quarters for the patrol wagon squad.
This would practically abolish the
tramp room, and all men who wanted
a mght's lodging without paying for
it would have to be charged with vag
rancy Many men, however, who ap
ply fr a bunk are good, honest fellows,
who are only temporarily stranded.
Sorretimes they come from other towns,
where they have worked, and their only
money is in check form. They cannot
get their checks cashed at night, and
there is no one who will trust them
for a bed. Many such men are lodgers
at the station, and the police feel that
it would be an injustice to make them
face a criminal charge because of their
hard luck.
Chiefly for this reason, the tramp
100m will not be abandoned, and there
will alwsys be a warm place for the
niJin Avho is btranded. No one will be
refused on his first application, but
those who try to make a home in the
place, as more than half of them do,
will have a chance to pick the sprouts
*off the workhouse potatoes.
Hu-go to Hogo. .He is the only
man who could help you and fix you up
on French toupees for gentlemen.
Brahl's, 409 Nicollet.
Both PfaoBesPrirate Exchange 353.
Yerxa knows the best and sells it.
Hoffman House Coffee
The most uniformly satisfactory
coffee on the marketprice
Yeast Foam 3C
S.:.$2.50 Flour *K^*
Perfect 4*
Laundryj 5 vl
Dispose of
In oar new locaiiap. 411 Nicollet Avenue,
after October 21tf.*
Sunday, October*. 15^:1905.
Karo Syrup
per 100-Ib.
sack, bast cane
can, always 10c
Per gal.
Buckwheat. .35C
Sweet Pota-
toes, 11 lbs.
Premium Chocolate..
Walter ^A^
Baker's Cocoa- wC
%-Kallon... 75o
Per qt 4 0 O
Per Pound
Half pound
per 98 lb. sacku,
no finer
10 bars- a
Soap. will like this soap.
Fancy Canned Corn
Packed in your own state
while this lot lasts.
can 5dC dozen
Fresh Fish and Meat
Everything here is handled in
a scrupulously clean manner.
Fish cleaned ready for the pan.
Bulk oysters fresh daily from
Baltimore. Only the finest meats
cut here.
Send for our monthly price list.
Mailed to out-of-town customers.
cor Nicollet a aus*
and First Ave. S.
RUdy* Nov. 1st.
V* Xv
Applf to W. L. Harris
isfew England R& C. Co.
519 Nicolltt, Avenue. r
Grand display this week of New Laces and Neckwear*
for latest novelties.
attd criticism this
,**$ Shown Exclusively by u* in Minneapolis, '^f
week to our immense display of personally
selected new ideas in the following most meritor-
I ious productions. '_
i- s, ^sv
^TIFFANY GLASS and BRONZESDirect from the Tiffany studioa, at
the same prices should you personally select them at the studio. We
offer you the saving of express charges and save you the great risk
of breakagealways a hazard In transportation. The new arrivals
are all up to the Tiffany standard, "Simply Superb." 4
SHEFFIELD PLATEMore pieces, larger assortment, rnore beautiful 5
than ever before shown by us -the moderate pricing is a distinctive']
Yeature of this most desirable Sliver Service: Trays-, Vases, Vegetable
v-j Dishes, Tea Sets, Coffee Sets, Wine Sets, Candle Stlcka, etc. ^"^1
STERLING SILVERSuch stocks, assortment and prices as have won*.J
for us the supremacy as "Sterling Silver Headquarters." The three}0
choicest designs In Flat Ware ever produced, Orange Blossoms, Paul
Revere and Majestic are only to be seen In our establishment.
STATIONERYThe"hew latest accepted forms in polite stationery for
personal correspondence, Invitations, announcements, rnenu, etc. Our/
engraving is also In keepingabove criticism.
fHAWKES' CUT GLASSFamed for Its sparkling brilliancy and Intrl-
oste cuttingwe pronounce that this season's new designs are worthy
of the reputation of their makers"The finest cut class In the world.'*"~
Yet our prices are no higher than prices asked for other makesRe
member, It's always Just as cheapand we guarantee that Hawkes*
Cut Glass will always retain its beautiful white color.
Three pieces Black Silk Dress Net, value $1.50,
for, per yarji
Navy blue and brown Dress Nets, with woven dots, 45
inches wide, value $2.25, special, a yard
White Skirts, with deqp ruffle of embroidery, worth
$4.00 each, special, each
A large assortment of Night Gowns, values $2.25 and
$2.50, choice, each
Corset Covers, values 75c and $1.00 each, choice,
ki IS GOO O All:
What a satisfaction there Is in "GOOD COAL!" Thousands of consumers say
"Pioneer" Anthracite is GOOP COAL. Its worth has been proven by TEST.
It Is THE BEST Hard Coal for domestic use. Why? Because It's non-cllnker-
Ing, gives a strong, even heat, easily regulated, no waste. If you want the
BEST order "Pioneer" Non-Clinkering White AshCosts no more than tha
"other kind."
IDED by recent achievements of and these applied
with all the experience and wisdom tha has bees gained through
three-quarters of a century of study,
stands today in .the front rank of tha Pianos
of tha world.
If you seek active proof of this, turn to the record of 125,000 Pianos
made and sold, figures not approached by any other maker.
If tone-quality, touch, durability and elegance of design were not
at their highest perfection could such a record existt
Our long-time, small-payment plan makes possession easy.
See Show Windows
$1.00 $1.60
Th* Excloflve Stove Howe
Great Western Stove & Repair Co.
312 Hennepin Avcmb, NferKlUrd Street

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