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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1905, Second News Section, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-11-12/ed-1/seq-15/

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Room 64 Loan and Trnst building, 313 Nicollet
Tenue, Minneapolis Telephone N. W. Main
All Sunshine news for publication In the- Sun-
shine department of Tbe Minneapolis Journal
should be addressed to Miss Kva Blauchard. 139
Hast Fifteenth street.
judge W. Collins,
Key Marion D. Shutter,
S McLain.
Mrs. Marlon D. Shutter,
Miss Corlnne De I.aittie,
Miss Mary Davis
PresidentMrs. Noble Darrow, 816 Twenty-
A Warning,
Mr. E. D. Solenberger, of the Asso
ciated Charities, has informed the Sun
shine society that a solicitor is again
in the city soliciting subscriptions at
50 cents each for a publication called
the Sunshine Journal, claiming that the
money collected is used for the benefit
of poor children. The International
Sunshine society wishes the public to
understand that it has no solicitors for
anv purpose whatever and the official
publication of the society is called the
Bulletin and is published in New York
\ith Mrs. Cynthia Westover Alden, the
society, as editor. After its experience
with grafters and frauds a year ago the
Minnesota society decided that in the
future no one should be authorized to
solicit for the Sunshine society.
The women soliciting for the "Sun
shine Journal" claim to represent the
$5 0
work the Chicago citizens were con
tributing on an average of $400 a
month. The evidence that came out in
the Chicago court was exceedingly
damaging. The legion's lawyer was not
present at the hearing before Master
fn-Chancery Barber, sending word he
had withdrawn from the case because
he was sure the legion was a fake con
Rev. Martha C. Aitken, of West Up
ton, Mass., testified that she once served
as manager of the Philadelphia branch
and tho the league's organ, the Sun
shine Journal, earned $50 to $60 a week
no more than $2 or $3 a week was spent
on the table for the children and ma
trons. Mrs. E. M. Tibbetts and J. W.
i Floridy, who are at the head of the
league, objected to this outlay and
ordered her to buy cheaper butter and
provisions. Mrs. Farrand, speaking of
the New York establishment at 438
West Fortieth street, alleges "the food
was rancid, full of maggots. Still they
cooked it and gave it to the children at
Thanksgiving.'' Similar reports come
from every city which there are these
so-called homes.
The latest exposure of the methods
of these people has been made at St.
Louis, where the police have ordered
them out of the city. Agents have been
zealously soliciting for an entertain
ment for the benefit of the nursery
maintained by the legion at 826 Brook
lyn street. When one hundred or more
ticket purchasers, at $1 per ticket, ap
peared at the Y. M. C. A. hall there
was no one there, for the entertainment
promoters had fled from the city with
several hundred dollars. When some of
the irate ticket holders visited the
nursery, toward which they had con
tributed, a "for rent" sign greeted
their eves. The St. Louis authorities
give a description of the nurserv there.
There were four rooms rented at $17.50
a month. The front room was the re
ception room and had a few pieces of
parlor furniture in it. The second room
was the bedroom of the matron and the
dormitory for the children. Its furni
ture consisted of a flolding bed for the
matron, a cot for her son and a little
iron bed for the day nursery children.
The third room contained four kinder
garten tables and a few chairs. The
fourth room had a cook stove, a few
dishes and a kitchen table. With this
equipment the matron said she took
care of fourteen to thirty-two children,
but investigation found sometimes eight
children, sometimes only four or five.
When there were eight children in the
house, six were of school age. The
compulsory attendance officer of the
public schools found upon investiga
tion that the children who were re
ported as being in the nursery were all
in school the greater part of the day,
ijoing there in the evening for a few
hours. The young woman solicitors re
ceive half of all the subscriptions they
can get. Sometimes the parties are
urged to take more than one subscrip
tion for the Sunshine Journal on th
plea that the magazine will be1
jto poor children. If the subscriber will
give the name of some deserving tmes
to whom he may wish the paper sent it
makes the scheme look even better, but
1 the authorities have not been able to
thear of anvone receiving the paper
I Tegularlv. Several issues have been
found where there was no date on them.
The Minnesota division of the Inter
national Sunshine societv earnestly
i hopes that this warning will be remem
1 bered and no money given to anyone
soliciting in the name of the Sunshine
An Expression of Sympathy.
Sunshiners deeply sympathize with
Mrs. Grace Tubbs, first vicepresident, in
second avenue S, Minneapolis. Telephone T. O.
First Vice PresidentMrs. Grace W. Tubbs.
Second Vice PresidentMrs. J. A. Brant.
Third Vice PresidentMis. N. A. Sprong.
Fourth Vice Presided Mrs. J. F. Wilson.
Fifth Vice PresidentMis E W. Kingsley.
Sistb Vice PresidentMrs C. H. Fleming.
SecretarjMiss Nellie Broom
TieuMimMiss Lva Blanebard.
Corresponding SecretaiyMrs. Frederick 0.
OrganUer Miss Lillian M. Ellis
96 Fifth avenue. New York. Cynthia West
over Alden, fouuder and president general.
founder of "the International Sunshine Wilson chair, in her memory
Mrs. Wilson was a woman 01 unusual
force of character, kindhearted and
the loss of her mother, Mrs. Mary Wil
son, who died last Sunday.
Mrs. Wilson came to Minneapolis two
years ago lor the benefit of her health,
but gradually failed until during the
past year she was forced to use a wheel
chair. Ever since Mrs. Wilson came to
the city she has been in full sympathy
with the work the Sunshine society is
doing and just before her death she
gave hei wheel chair to the society to
"pass on, to make life a little easier
and brighter for* some other helpless
The chair will be called the Mary
generous, and until her illness was al
ways a leader in chaiitable and church
work at her home in Bismarck, N. D.
During her own long months of suf
fering, she never lost her interest in
Xational Sunshine legion, the Sunshine, the poor and unfortunate and her exe-
league, and the International Sunshine cutive ability and clear brain proved
\ecn0n often times of invaluable aid to those
"For* the past year Mr. Solenberger who were woiking in their bdialf
has been investigating their methods The funeral took place at the Hamp-
and he has no hesitancy in saying that shire Arms Monday and the burial was
thev are not deserving of the public at Mis. Wilson's old home Pennsyl-
generosity. Mr. Solenberger has infor
mation from every city which they
have operated and many of the cities
in which they claim to have settlements
and there are none at all. Where they
do maintain such institutions they are
carried on in the cheapest way possible
and often the rooms are such unsani
tarv condition as to be injurious.
The plan adopted in Chicago and
which was exposed by the police this
summer is the usual one used in every
city, if the so-called charity workers
think it worth while to establish an in
stitution at all. In Chicago a
OUT Hands.
"God gave us handsone left one rigbjj,
The first to help ourselves, the otliei
To stretch abroad in kindly might
To help along oui eternal brother
Then if you see a brother fall
And bow bis head befoie the weather,
If vou be not a dastard all,
You'll help him up and stick together
WantedA Winter Cloak.
Who has a winter coat for a child of
13, whose hard-working mother is try
small ing to keep her in school. The society
storeroom was rented for $15 a month. 1 has known the family for three years
The matron was paid $5 a week. The and it would be difficult to find a
expenses were estimated to be about woman more deserving, more deeplyap-
$50 a month and for this great charity preciative of kindness than this little
mother who washes six days in the week
to support her family. Her husband is
a cripple, able to do almost nothing and
there are two girls younger than the
one of 13.
This little girl needs some warm
underwear and a dress besides the win
ter coat, but the mother, with her usual
modesty, said she did not want to ask
the society for "too much."
If anyone has anything for the child
please notify the editor of the Sun
shine department.
A Prayer.
"A larger kindness give to me,
A deeper love ind sympathy,
Then, oh, one day
May borne one say
Remembering a lessened pain
Would she could pass this way again."
The Associate Membership.
The associate membership of the Sun
shine society in this state is continually
increasing, but falls far short of what
the society hopes to have. There is so
much to do, so many calls for aid that
individually may seem trifling, but in
the aggregate call for more financial
outlay than the society in its present
financial condition can make. Last
week a small loan was made to a sick
and worthy man who hopes to return it
when better lue comes his way. There
is scarcely a day goes by without some
appeal for Sunshine and there must be
money in the treasury if the "good
cheer" is scattered widespread.
It is earnestly hoped all thruout the
state who are interested in the Sun
shine work will become associate mem
bers of the society. Please send your
name and the yearly dues of $1 to the
secretary, Mrs. J. A. Brant, 12 East
Fifteenth street, Minneapolis, Minn.,
and she will mail you a membership
to the request in last week's depart-1
was having unusual burdens' and a suit
was found that fitted her perfectly.
The generous donor also gave a pretty
waist and fur scarf and various dainty
things appreciated by a refined girl.
Sunshine for the Blind Babies.
No more beautiful humanitarian
work is being carried on anywhere than
Diuu oapie are tarea ior oiate
of the house warming over 1,000 --Sun-
shine friends called, bringing gifts.
Many of the babies were taken from,
the home for feeble minded and placed
there because there was no provision
for blind babies. As a consequence
their little minds were never developed
and if they were left there they would
eventually become idiots. I was this
pitiable condition of the babies that
first appealed to the Sunshiners who did
not believe that being blind meant that
the mind was feeble.
The kindergarten training has done
wonders for these little ones and in
nearly every instance they have proved
to have normal mental powers. Witt
out exception, every teacher, and assist
ant, has given her services without com
pensation from the beginning* of the
work to the present date. The work is
carried on entirely by voluntary con
tributions. From its beginning in Feb
ruary, 1904, to September, 1905, the
revenue has been $5,881.40.
The largest sum received at one time
was the result of the lawn fete given
by Mrs. Richard Mansfield at her home,
when $1,250 was raised. Some of the
most noted authors of the day contrib
uted their autographs and famous actors
and actresses helped swell the fund.
Mrs. Mansfield's son, Master Georgie
Gibbs Mansfield, has organized a junior
branch and the little members are to
look after some special child.
Quaint and pathetic little stories are
told of the queer ideas of the little
ones doomed to darkness. One little
5-year-old said: "Turkeys is as big as
my thumb, and they gobble when they
don't live in a store and they weign
ten pounds." Another little one added:
"They have a comb, but it is fastened
to their head, and on Thanksgiving day
they are stuffed with gravy, and they
don't gobble any more.
A Smile.
Just a little mayflower blooming,
Nothing more,
let it makes the pine woods sweeter
Than before.
Just a suiile of recognition,
Nothing more,
Yet It makes the world seem brighter
Than before.
Annie Young.
Some Sunshine Work.
The Sunshine club No. 3, of Harris
buig, Pa., composed of juniors, raised
$363 to endow a Sunshine bed in the
Harrisburg hospital.
North Carolina Sunshiners are raising
funds to build a cottage for old Mr. and
Mrs. Belcher, who are both poor and
crippled. The little log cabin which has
been their home for so many years is
sadly dilapidated.
A woman living in Connecticut
started a Sunshine fund in memory of
her husband to help boys and girls.
The account opened with $200. The
first money bought shoes for a blind
boy and the second demand upon the
fund purchased clothing for a newsboy.
The Methodists of Hartford, Conn.,
had a Sunshine day recently and every
pastor of this denomination preached a
short sermon on Sunshine.''
The little crippled girl for whom the
Sunshine society in New York has been
caring so long is now well and able to
walk without the braces or crutches.
Sunshiners have raised all the money
for her care and treatment and the
little girl's happiness has brought them
"Cast Thy Burden on the Lord."
In your path, hath thadows faUen"
Sadness reigning in your heart,
Do you feel now that the heart ache,
Never can from you depart?
Is it hard to do the duty,
As it comes from day to day?
Hard to live and bear the burden?
Bear the burden, did I say?
Ah, there comes the thought of comfort,
Not a sorrow, need you bear,
"On tbe Lord, cast thou thy pjda|?'
He will take your every care.
Prithe, look beyond this shadow,
See! there shines a gleaming light,
'TIs the love rays sent from heaven,
Straight from God's eternal light..
And your pathway is made eftsyv*
For you travel not alone,
"With your band safe in, your Savior's
You can say, "Thy will be done."
is the only institution in the state where -iu win positively cure epileptic fits' AB4 all
hlirvrl habiea arp oarpfl
City institutions tor the blind take no voegeli Brost,e will
For the end of all, He knoweth,
We can only see a part,
We must trust his loving kindness
Tho we weep, with breaking heart
Edna Fuller Kirk.
Do It NOW.
Perhaps you have a message, full of cheery
words and hope,
To help some luckless brother who 1* struggling
up the slope.
The way is strewn with boulders and the night
comes on apace
The dark, dark night, Eternitythe last long
resting place.
Go, breathe the message! Drive the pain from
someone's aching brow.
Wait not for a fitter time, but breathe the mes
sage now.
Sob it not o'er a somber bier
Into a cold and lifeless ear.
New York Tribune.
Colonel Abe Gruber tells this of himself.
He was standing on a street corner onft
day last week when he'was approached by
one of his constituents, who said abrupt
ly: "I tell you what, Mr. Gruber, I've
got a girl that loves me. I was Just pass
ing her home when she stepped out into
the street, and she looked so pretty I
couldn't help giving her one on the lips
right then and there."
"Did she stand for it?" asked Mr. Gru
ber, smiling.
"Did she stand for it?" repeated the
young man "why, she got up on her
Harper's Weekly.
When Maggie, a recent arrival from
over the sea, had finished cleaning th%
windows, the mistress was amazed to dis
cover that they had been washed upon
the insMe only. She inquired the reason
AHappytfirl. for this half-completed task, thinking,
1 i perhaps the girl was afraid to sit outside
Several kindhearted friends responded th
that of the International Sunshine 1 its continued use will effect a complete and last
society in New York, in behalf of the g get your money back.
blind Vies. The society has a home *$ ^\XZie"A%er *nty
at 520 Gates avenue, New York, and it
omitted in1
Maggie's reply was de~
girl con rn:
"I clanetdh 'efine insidcee so' we could look
out, mum, but I lift the dirt on the out
side so the people couldn't look in."
Cure for Fits on Trial.
Here is tbe fairest offer ever made to suf
ferers with epilepsy or fits. Just deposit $1 50
with Voegeli Bros and get a bottle of Elixir
Kosine If it does not help you and show that
ma ke v.m be faithfully carried on*. HEltxir Ko-
State and similar nervous tuitchings and spasmodic affec
children under 5 or 8 years of age. The only known cure for fits, the onlfyl
Sunshine home educates and cares for this disease, and it costs you nothing Hpless it
the children until they are of the proper
wcor. age to be, admitted into the State mstl- I Drug Co Hennepin and Washington avs
tutions. The first annual report gives and cor. 7th st and Nicollet av, Minneapolis.
a history of the work. Mrs. Alden and
Mrs. Cynthia Tregear were the first two mm^mmmm^ammmm^^^mmK^mmi^nm^m^mm
members of the oranch for the blind.
Mrs. Frederick P. Fish, of Boston, was
the first contributor, sending $100 to
open a bank account, and Feb. 29, 1904,
a kindergarten in a little fiat of three
rooms was opened. In June the owner
of the old Turnbull mansion at Bartow
on-Sound, invited the blind babies to
share the home with her. When fall
came their kind hostess offered the nse
of the house for the winter and the
babies were kept there until January,
when the present home was given by
the woman's board of managers of the
Industrial Home for Blind Men. Sun
shine branches from all over the United
States have contributed the furniture,
etc., and there is nardly a crib or a
chair that has not been given in mem
ory of some little dead child. The day
th cau I
money. It is the
S&iJ!v oTvSSi i*
Everything brand new, building,
plant and equipment. Every con
venience and 'possibility is here to
do the very best of work, at prices
to suit. Visit our establishment.
Cor. 3d Av. S. and 6th St.
Local and long distance phones 1434.
Established 1884.
Interesting Record Made by a
Patient Mother Whose Small
Son Plied Her with Pertinent
Katharine Tynan in
'National Ee-
When this child had come to the age
of four years and his thoughts became
coherent, his^ mother thought of putting
down the things he said which seemed
to her quaint or memorable.
From two and a half to four and a
half he was difficult to deal w^th, be
cause he had a double, in whom he be
lieved passionately. How was one to
punish the small culprit while he de
clared, with passionate tears and every
appearance of sincerity that it was not
whothad committedwhoe
th transgres-
bu the alter ego during that
time assumed various faces and names,
and was described for us as tho really
present to the vision.
He had been used to call funerals
weddings, and to delight in their pas
sage. At 7 years old he
fully to his governess.
The are
weddings, aren't they?" he said aWd
she knew that he knew. For the rest
let the extracts speak for themselves as
to the evolution of one child's mind.
The speeches are set down in their or
der. (As Mrs. Tynan's record is an
many paragraphs are
From 4 to 6 Years.
I came into the world, mama, be
cause I loved you so much.
I wish I was your dress, then I could
be always near you.
Is a bed a cot? Is a wardrobe a
box? Is a ceiling a floor turned up
side down? Is the pave-e-mint the
floor of out-of-doors?
Why is like a quackety (i.e., a
Where is the night gone? Under the
world, is it?
Shall I be your father, mama, when
I am grown up, and will you be a little
boy? Or, if I'm "mot your father,
whose father shall I be? I' sure to be
somebody's father, aren't I?
When I' a bird shall I have the
Where does the rain come from? The
other side of the world? And does
their rain come from here?
At this time, about five years old,
he became greatly interested in the
other worlds and their personages. As
he had been taught nothing about such
things, one could only suppose he had
known them in another life. For quite
a long time all his questions pretty well
tended one way.
Is the devil an ugly man? Uglier
than you, mama,?
Well, if God made the world, who
made God?
How does God make me grow?
If the devil is so naughty why did
God make him?
Am I as naughty as the devil?
If I killed you with my gun, where
would you go to? To the devil?
Will God ever kill the devil?
Shall I walk on the moon when I'
in heaven?
HeWho was in heaven when God
was crucified?
MotherHis father.
HeOh! Why didn't his father kill
them, then?
HeShall I fly out of heaven when
I'm a bird?
MotherNo, people are too happy in
heaven ever to leave it.
HeThe devil-tefti'atpfdirft-' he?
(In the morningijopDees^'the devil's
fire go out ^during the night?
When say I'll be good, does God
know whether I'll be naughty again, or
In just six days all will be over.
During the past week we have-made a
wonderful record, half the entire stock
being taken, many "buyers attending
from towns in this and adjoining states.
But we have oirly six days in which
to close out the balance of this stock.
We have been notified to vacate the
building we now occupy our new build
ing is far from rea8# for us, and we
still have a considerable stock of piands"
on hand.
We must close it, out by Saturday
night, make a clea,4 sweep of every
thing. This is the only way *rot of our
dilemma, and prices *and terms will not
be considered.
We have, accordingly, "cut the price
on each and every piano, reduced them
from previously reduced prices, and the
next six days will witness the greatest
slaughter of good pianos ever known
to piano history.
Half of Entire Stock Taken Last Week, and No
Wonder, as Very Best Makes of Pianos
Are Going in This Sale at'
And the terms of payment will be left
to the buyers.
In our anxiety to close out this stock
by Saturday "rAght we will not recuse
any reasonable offer made us. #&&/!
borne pianos will go at cost||jjjg
Others less than cost.
Others at a~ fraction of-their cost.
Upright pianos at $50',"'$'65, .$75, $90
and $93.
Upright pianos at $112, $117 an
$128. "V *f
UpTight pianos reduced to $143 'and
$168, that heretofore sold at tw,ice the
Be here early Monday morning for
we are 'Sjire there wni be a great rush
during the'day^
Balance of Stock Must Be Sold by Next Saturday NightTo Make
This an Absolute Certainty the Next Six Days Will Be
Cost or Former Prices Will Not Be Considered, and Any Reason-
able Terms of Payment AcceptedIf You Need a Piano Now
is Your TimeOpen Evenings, 727 Nicollet
(To a spinster lady.)What is it like
to be a mama?
Do you like distances? I always
think distances beautiful.
From 6 to 7 Years.
HeHow can we go to heaven if we
die on earth?
I know why it would be wrong for a
lady to have two husbands. I is be
cause it would be greedy.
HeWill God kill me if I'm naughty
in heaven?
MotherNo one ever is naughty in
HeH'm! (a long unbelieving
sound.) The devil was there once,
wasn't he? (After a pause.) Perhaps
the devil's only a pome (1. e., poem.) Is
the devil only a pome?
If you hadn't married dadda could
I have married vou?
HeDid God make the angels?
MotherYes. HeHow was it they were singing
when he was born?
What age shall I be at the last birth
day I ever have?
When all the world was drowned
'ducks weren.'t drowned, were they?
HeHow can the wicked man be un
der the ground and yet here making
us naughty?
MotherHe's a spirit. He can pass
thru tne ground.
HeIs he under the dirty drains? Do
they spill on his head? What is the
ground like? Black like soot?
MotherI suppose so.
HeWhat's under that ground? An
other black kingdom and another
wicked man? And is the sky black?
Does the devil stay long with me
when I' naughty? How is it he can
be making other people naugbty at the
same time, or are there two devils?
MotherI've no breath left to an
swer anv more questions..
HeHow are you alive then? Or
can people live without breath?
MotherPamela is mother's comfort.
He (ruefully)I'm not a comfort to
any one but the devil.
MotherDon't cry, or Miss H. (his
governess) will see the marks of the
tears and know you've been naughty.
He (hopefully)She might not. She
might think it was only perspiration.
HeDo the French say their prayers
to idols?
MotherOf course not.
HeI thought all foreigners said
their prayers to idols,
Why is there such a fuss made over
ladies? God doesn't like ladies better
than gentlemen.
From 7 to 7 Years.
HeIn the middle of the night I said
a fearful word, but I can't be punished,
for no one heard me.
MotherWhat was it?
He (whispering)It wa$ bloomin'.
HeWill you please let me have a
picture of our Lord's Father to hang
above mv bed? I want to know what
he looks like.
MotherYou've seen him in a pic
ture, leaning from the clouds above
our Lord.
HeI remember now. An old gentle
MotherHe is represented like that
because he is God the Father. He is
much more beautiful and wonderful
than we can imagine.
HeI see. He' better than his pho
HeCan Protestants and Catholics go
to heaven?
HeWhy are there Protestants and
Catholics, then?
Houston Post.
"I can't see why May likes to have
Reg&ie about so much."
"Guess you haven't mixed with Reggie
much of late, have you?"
"No why?"
"He's getting real mannish."
3 $350 Mahogany Uprights $157
4 350 Walnut Uprights 163
3 450 English Oak Uprights 262
5 400 Walnut Uprights 196
3 500 Mahogany Uprights 317
Your terms will be our terms.
Do you doubt this statement?
Well, you just come and see.
A visit of investigation will satisfy
you that we are doing all we advertise.
Two grands, high grade, regular
prices $750 and $850, to close at $293
and $340, on terms to please. Pianos
good as new.
We have a few players left. We
must get rid of them. Various makes,
new and us6d, marked down to $50,
$65, $85, $110, on terms of payment to
please you.
You will never have such an oppor
tunity as this to save a matter of $200
in the purchase of a Kimball or Hallet
6 Davis piano on terms to suit.'
Only 3 left, $15, $25 and $35. Pay
ments $2 monthly. |Come and take one
of these square pianos. The childrens'
small change will pay for them.
1] OPEN EVENINGS, 727 Nicollet.
The store is open until 9:30 p.m. to
accommodate those unable to call dur
ing the day.
When people learn that we have
again reduced the prices, we are sure
there will not a piano remain at closing
date of this sale, so we advise you to
call at once.
C. A. Elmendorf, Mgr.
Sunday, November 12, 1905
Orders Filled,
The Long Coat Suits, interlined, and with a
pretty Fur Neckpiece, are warm and look
stylish. We have a large variety that arrived
last week, which should have been here a
month ago. Owing to the scarcity of fine
materials they were delayed. We have
marked them much under the regular
price. Broadcloth Suits in all of the
fashionable shades,
gray tweeds,
Separate CoatsThe greatest va
riety of correct styles shown in
the Northwest.
Tight Fitting Coats.
Heavy Broadcloth, Kersey and
Gray Tweeds, lined throughout
with guaranteed satin, black,
green, navy, pluni^ and .gray,
50 inches long, fl^Ol EZ.~\
worth $30.00.... P^l*OU
Empire Coats and
English Overcoats.
Heavy Kersey, Tweeds and Che
viots, immense variety, special
values Monday, (1*1/4 GLf\
$25, $19.50 and. tpl^OU
iBurifngtbn HH I
PJHin Drug Co..
T. K. Gray.
A. Backdahl & Co.
Brede & Ertcel.
Henry Buehler.
George W. Bush.
W A. Coffin.
Crocker & Thompson.
A. B. CroweU.
Douglas Pharmacy.
Gamble & Ludwlg.
John Goldner.
Goodrich & Jennings.
O. H. Grabben & Co.
t? A. Grotefend's.
^i_- Hansen Drue Co.
E. Haugen.
W. K. HJcks
New Velvet and Broad
cloth Suits.
Short Bolero and Blouse styles, excep
tional good values, black and colors,
$50.00 and $60.00 RQ^ CLft
suits *PO I tJVJ
c- ^i*
403-405 Nicollet Avenue.
Tailor-Made Suits
For Winter Wear.
Pur-lined Coats and Plush-lined Coats $25 to $100
For Monday50 Fur-lined and Squirrel Plush-lined Coats for $19.50
Taffeta Silk Underskirts, black
and colors, worth ffiO HCv
$5.00, Monday J7* t7c)
We make through reservation^ and
insure you every comfort en rout.
You cannot but be pleased with Bur
lington service.
Outfitters. -*i
Silk and Lace Waists and Fine
Lawn Waists, $7,
$8 and $10, for...
Special Ticket Sale
November 14th the BURLINGTO N ROUTE
will sell round-trip tickets to all Florida Points,
except Key West, at 20 less than the one-
way rate, good returning within 21 days from
date of sale.
JACKSONVILLE, Fl* .7771. .$30.95
ST. jiVGVSTINE, Fla $31.85
MIAMI, Flu $39.65
TAMPA, FI& $35.90
Burlington Route Ticket Offices, cor
ner Third and Nicollet Ave., and Union
Depot. Both phones, N. W Main 860,
T. C, 311. J. F. McElroy, City Passen
ger Agent V. D. Jones, City Ticket
Is the greatest blood medicine now before the publie
And give immediate relief to any sufferer from
Rheumatism, Catarrh
If yon are not satisfied with results after taking half of the first bottle
may return the bottle and get your money back,
Ipl You are not asked to take several bottles be-
fore deciding and you are your own judge.
8 J. Horn.
Jones' Pharmacy
C. J. Kadlsh.
John Kinports.
A. J. Kline.
H. C. Krukeberg.
Lang & Delander
K. M. La PcDotiere.
Lion Pharmacy.
A. H. Persall.
"Robertson Drag Co."
George A Rose
A. A. Segerstrom.
J. A. Stelninger.
E. J. Storms & Co.
W. H. Sweet. -r
Tupper & Chamberlain.'
B. Wilson. itfi$&3t
N. A. Wlnslow.
Matt. H. Wittieh.

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