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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1905, First News Section, Image 6

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4 i
Washington, Nov. 11.Minnesota
and IowaFair Sunday and Monday
fresh southwest winds. Wisconsin
Fair Sunday and Monday fresh south
west to west winds. Nebraska and Da-
kotaFair Sunday and Monday.
Will Take Active Part.Ohaha Zion
association of Minneapolis will take
an active part, in conjunction with
Temple Shaari Too, in measures for
the relief fthe Jews in Russia.
manded for sentence.
Driver Injured.John M. McKussic,
a driver for the McReavy Transfer
company, narrowly escaped serious in
jury yesterday evening. He was driv
ing on Central avenue on Nicollet
island, when team gave a
start He*wahisthrown from thsudden seat
and fell beneath the wheels. On
wheel passed over his leg, and he also
leceived a slight scalp wound. He
was taken to a nearby store in a dazed
condition, but soon recovered.
Harriet Not Affected.The city
council took no action last Friday night
regarding Lake Harriet. The estab
lished level of that lake is 138 feet
above city datum. This is perfectly
satisfactory to the park board and any
statements to the effect that the pane
board will lower the level of this lake
are erroneous. The only lakes af
fected by the passage or the measure
repealing the former ordinances es
tablishing lake levels are Lake Cal
houn and Lake of the Isles.
at 9 a.m., Nov. 11, 1905, age 76 years.
Funeral Monday at 4 p.m. at the home
of her son, A. W. Peterson, 2321 Girard
avenue. Friends invited.
MRS. MARY WOLFE died Friday
evening. Funeral from the residence of
her son, J. E. Wolfe, 2604 Thirteenth
avenue S, at 2 p.m. today. Interment
at Layman's cemetery.
day, aged 25 years. Funeral from the
residence, 4205 Park boulevard, Mon
day at 2 p.m. Interment at Lakewood
We wish to express our sincere
thanks to the St. Anthony Turn Damen
Verein, Vesta Circle, Meatdealers'
Council Royal League, Master Butchers,
and the many friends for the sympathy
and for the beautiful floral offerings in
our late bereavement.
Jacob J. Ruedy and Relatives.
We wish to thank our many friends
and neighbors for the kindness and
sympathy extended to us, also the beau
tiful floral offerings, in the late illness
and death of our beloved daughter and
Mrs. Marie Kammerlohr and Family.
flfVT C' f- (F T/f O f'fV'O
Pioneer Minneapolis Lumberman Whoso
Funeral Was Held Yesterday.
fXi.y.WJt:&Jt.'A&V,J>..f .CVAA%A/CA.CA.JCA.O
Charles S. Getchell, one of the best
Tcnown and oldest pion*eer loggers of
Minneapolis, died Thursday at the home
of. his daughter. Mrs. W. H. H. Day, 119
Second street NE. The funeral was
held yesterday afternoon from the resi
dence of Mrs. Day. Interment was at
Mr. Getchell's death marks the pass
age of another of the old "Mainite"
pioneers who gave to Minneapolis the
foundation of its prosperity and left a
permanent impress upon its individu
Mr. Getchell was born at Cooper, Me.,
in 1822. He came to Minneapolis in
1849, when even the East Side settle
ment at St. Anthony was but a handful
of houses. With his young wife he set
tied in the little village and in 1853
moved to a clai mwhich he took up
near the present site of Layman's cem-
'l etery, in what is now South Minne
apolis. He moved there when there
was no settlement of any sort on the
west side and lived there four years.
In 1857 he moved to Forest City, then
~_ on the frontier, and remained there un-
l" til after the Indian outbreak in 1862,
W when he returned to Minneapolis.
During the great lumbering opera
tions of early days he was one of the
leaders. Many of the men and firms
with whom he was associated have gone,
ft but they were captains of the industry
W of early Minneapolis. He was associ
ated with Foster brothers, Samuel Hans
comb and A. J. Smith and also oper
ated independently from time to time.
The branch of the Getchell family to
gw which he belonged came from near the
historic town of Machias, Me., his
Sri father being Benjamin Getchell. Of
the twelve children, six girls a'n'd six
boys, he was the last living son. Two
sisters, Mrs. Sarah Richardson of Min-
neaDolis and Mrs. Mercy Day of Coop
er, Me., are still living. He is also sur
vived bv his wife, who was Miss Almira
Dav of Weslpy, Mo., and four daughters
and one son, Mrs. A. D. Fogerson of
Benson, Minta. Mrs. W. H. H. Day of
Minneapolis, Mrs. J. W. Hanscom of
Center City, Minn. Mrs. N. E. Jenne
son of Minnetonka, H. D. Getchell of
He was an uncle of Captain Henry
Getchell. one of the best known offi
cers of the Minneapolis police force, and
now in charge of the fifth precinct sta
Henry Reynolds, 810 Sixth avenue N,
has disappeared from his home and the
police have been asked to look for him.
For several davs Reynolds has been
ill and yesterday morning he left home,
sayine he was going to see a physician.
He did not return and nothing has
been heard of him since. He is a man
of regular habits and it is feared Jft4*
Jbe has met with some accident
President of Regents Favors a Clinical
Hospital and Detention Hospital Com-
binedWould Give Temporary Care
to Insane CasesGifts for Site Now
Being Solicited.
Snelling Bandit Guilty.Joseph Wil
ton accused of holding up a farmer at
Fort Snelling, withdrew his plea of not
jleaded guilty to robbery
iei be ore ge i university hospital contemplated
av. lie -was re ,,d
J. T. Wyman, president of the board
of regents" of the University of Minne
sota, is greatly interested in the pro-
News Section.
TT J +V.+
in the Elliot,t says that
the state will not onlv be given the
building, but that a free site will be
tendered, and a.ts institution of great
value to the state will be offered at no
initia'l rtost whatever. \The legislature
at its next session will be asked to make
an appropriation for the first year's
running expenses of the hospital. When
that is provided, the site will be ac
quired and the buildings erected.
Mr. Wyman's idea is to combine the
features of a clinical hospital for the
medical school, which is badly needed,
ancj a detention hospital for insa'ne
which is also a crying need in Minne
sota- In discussing the subject he said
to The Journal yesterday:
"It is not the intention to create a
great hospital, which would be a bur
den to the state. My idea is to have it
on the cottage system, with separate
small buildin'gs clustered together, each
devoted to a separate use. One would
be a clinical hospital, as provided for
by the Elliott beauest. When all other
legacies are satisfied, there will be from
$125,000 to $140,000 ayailable for the
university out of that bequest. Mr.
Trask has agreed to the proposition of
the regents, and will permit us to defer
acceptance of the #ift till the legisla
ture has acted. This sum will not build
a great hospital, but the university is
badly in need of its own hospital to fur
nish the studeWis the proper clinical
material. The University of Michigan
and the University of Chicago have
such hospitals. The facilities for clin
ical study are very poor, and one of our
faculty is now being sued by a patient
for permitting students to witness an1
operation. Patients who came to the
clinical hospital for free treatment
would come with a full understanding.
"In no sense would such a hospital
be a competitor of the other twin city
hospitals, such as Asbury an*d St. Bar
nabas in Minneapolis or St. Joseph's
and St. Luke's in St. Paul. It would
merely amplify the free dispensary
idea^ and relieve the hospitals of many
charity cases.
Detention Hospital Needed.
"My idea would be to combine a de
tention hospital with it. There is great
n'eed in our state of such an institution.
Often persons are examined and de
clared insane who only have a tempo
rary aberration. When sent to- a regu
lar hospital they give up hope and be
come permanently affected. If we had
a place where they might be kept un
der supervision for a few weeks many
might recover and be sent home^ Such
an institution would relieve our over
crowded insane hospitals and give the
state something that is badly needed.
A hospital on the cottage plan
would permit of enlargement, and
would be more cheerful and sanitary.
It would need ample room, but work is
under way to secure a site that will
cost the state nothing. Members of our
I 4
selves and are making arrangements
to secure^ the site. .Before the legisla
ture meets they expect to have guaran
teed free to the state a suitable site
worth probably $100,000. One entire
block has already been offeied by the
owner, and some large money gifts are
in prospect. When the legislature
meets we will be able to present the
state with an institution worth over
$200,000 for state purposes, and to be
owned by the state, provided its current
expenses will be provided for.
''The hospital Will htot stop at one
building. The Elliott bequest will pro
vide for one, but if things are started
right there will be room for other
buildings. If John Smith desires to
give the money for a building to be
used as a detention pavilion, a pavilion
for typhoid, or a cottage for some such
purpose, it will be a welcome gift and,
will be made good use of, an'd there are
several John Smiths around Who are
ready to do that very thing. One pa
vilion to care for university students
who need hospital treatment would be
an' excellent thing.
"We have a great medical school. It
is doing good work, aWd is growing, but
its greatest drawback now is the lack
of material and places for clinics and
clinical study. The hospital which is
within our reach will remedy that, and
will be of great service to the univer
sity and state."
That the best physicians of Mlnne
apolis are heartily supporting County
Attorney Al J. Smith in his prosecu
tion of "baby farmers" is evidenced
by the following letter, received by
Mr. Smith yesterday:
"Mr. Al J. Smith, Prosecuting%t
torney of Hennepin County:. Dear
Sir.The members of the Hennepin
County Medical society desire to ex
press to you their appreciation of your
earnest work in prosecuting those
engaged In Illegal and criminal medl
cal practices.
We, as honorable men, engaged In
the practice of medicine In this coun
ty, desire to have you know that we
are willing and anxious to co-operate
with you In your good work, and ap
predate all that you have done to rid
the medical profession of disrepu
table practitioners.
"By order of the society.
I "F. A. Knights, Secretary."
Public School Officers Honor Miss Jen
nison's Memory.
Dr. C. M. Jordan, superintendent, and
the supervisors and principals of thd
Minneapolis public schools yesterday
adopted the following resolutions in
memory of the late Miss Clara E. Jen
nison, principal of the Logan school:
Whereas, It has pleased our Heaven
ly Father to take so suddenly from our
midst the gracious personality of Miss
Clara E.
Jennisonfi principal of Loga
school, thereby bringing sorrow to so
many hearts, therefore,
Eesolved, That we, the superintend
ent, supervisors and principals of the
Minneapolis public schools do hereby
express our deep and abiding sense of
loss, and our heartfelt appreciation of
her true nobility of character and her
untiring devotion to the work of edu
cation and to the interests of teachers.
Resolved, That we do regard the life
so suddenly cut off a very rare example
of unfailing helpfulness which allowed
no need or sorrow to appeal to it in
vain, and that we shall always cherish
the memory of the many kind deeds
which still speak for her.'
Resolved, That we do hereby tender
cur most sincere sympathy to the
mother and other relatives to whom her
passing on has proved so great a loss.
i B. Evelyn Weston,
Fanny C. LeGro,
Lilla Hays
yw'- m y| u'! ^^y
Thru the medium of the daily press, the eitizeiurof this community have
become informed of the terrible outrages perpetrated in the Empire of
Russia during the past week. The Jewish citizens of that country have
been the innocent victims of a bloodthirsty and maddened mob, who have
in the larger cities of the empire satiated their thirst for blood by the
slaughter of the Jews. Men and women have been brutally beaten and
killed, babes have been torn from the breasts of their mothers and their
brains beaten out against the walls of the houses. The mob, not being
satisfied with murder and rapine, have robbed the innocent victims of all
of their property, and as a result there are now hundreds of thousands of
-helplesrs, destitute Jews in that community, Their coreligionists in Russia
are unable to furnish the means necessary /or their support and main-
tenance, and it is necessary that other lands assist in lessening the distress
of the afflicted ones of the czar 'a realm. The Jewish people of this country
are bending every effort and energy to procure adequate means to forward
to Russia, but the need is so groat that this appeal is directed to all citizens,
and all are invited to contribute to the fund.
The Jewish citizen of Russia is a human being and his sufferings are
akin to the sufferings of every man and arouse tne sympathetic nature of
every other fellow being.
All contributions, therefore, to this worthy cause will be gratefully
received. Contributions may be sent to M. W. Frank, care Robitshek, Prank
& Heller, 21 Fourth street N, or to Jonas WeiL 724 New York Life building.
The Committee.
A Minneapolis girl at Smith college,
Miss Florence Louise Harrison, is the
author o a three-act comic opera, The
Princess f Ming" which was given on
Tov. 4, at Smith college for the benefit
of the Allen recreation field. This field
was presented to the college a year ago
by Frank Gates Allen, o Moiinc, 111.,
to be used for athletics, but it is much
in need of certain improvements before
it can be utilized. Miss Harrison, being
an athletic girl, and possessed o typical
western "hustle," conceived the plan
of presenting a play to raise money for
the necessary improvements.
The book was written bv Miss Harri
son herself, and the music was arranged
by Miss Katherine Gager, of Columbus,
Ohio. The opera is in three acts, the
scene being laid in the imaginary king
dom of Ming. The cast comprised
eighteen characters besides many court
ladies and gentlemen, guards and
fairies. The four principal parts were
the Princess of Ming, portrayed by Miss
Charlotte Gardines, Evanston, 111. Jack
Durant, lover of the princess, Miss Ber
tha Christienson, Greenfield, Mass. the
Queen of Ming, Miss Harriett,. Berry,
Hudson, N. Y., and the King p%"Ming,
Miss Hortense Mayer, Chicago^ $
The prettiest girls in collegh^ were
chosen for the many unique specialties,
which were introduced, such as fairy
dances, a march of the hussars, and sev
eral clever choruses. The audience was
most appreciative and every specialty
was encored.
An original feature of the affair was
the Smith College orchestra, composed
entirely of .Smith girls, and led by
Katherine Gager, musical director f
medical faculty have, interested them-j the play. The orchestia is made o' i authorities TKiflupsovide/ a rink there
piano, violins* mandolins, guitars and
a drum. Formerly it also boasted
cornet and a' fife, but unfortunately,
both of these graduated within the last
two years.
An original little curtain raiser in
two scenes was given, being a parody
on "The Case of Miss Stoner." A gray
fur boa was used to impersonate the
spotted, snake, and with such good effect
that several girls in the audience gave
smothered screams at its appear.ance.
The play was given in the students'
building belonging to the college, and
the house was packed to its utmost ca
pacity, not even standing room being
obtainable. It is reported that $500
was cleared. At the close of the per
formance the audience shouted for Miss
Harrison and Miss Gager, and upon
Save Laundry Slips, "Same as Money,"
taken on any purchase made from us.
Collars, le
Cuffs, lc
Shirts, 10c
Underwear work finished like new.
Hoffman's (3) Stores and Laundry.
Barytone Who Beats the Band, Is En-
Manager Lines of the Palace museum
has engaged Morphy, the great bary
tone, popularly known as "the man
who sings to beat (the
band." Mr.
Morphy had been billed to sing at the
Auditorium three nights last week. He
was also engaged for a concert at the
People's church, St. Paul. There may
be those who regard Mr. Morphy's
going from the aristocratic Auditorium
to a dime museum as a terrible profes
sional descent. But enterprise and
money accomplish a great deal in these
days of strenuous commercial effort. In
stead of having a bunch of classical
Italians to compete with, Morphy will
have to sing to beat'' a colored band,
which will make up in volume what
may be lacking in tone. Mr. Morphv
will sing at both afternoon and even
ing performances, beginning this after
noon, the engagement lasting the en
tire week. The Palace museum has
many other high-class special attrac
tions for this week, including Olga, the
Danish contortionist Count Lines, the
iuggler, and a first-class minstrel show
on the second floor. Ladies will be ad
mitted free.
German postoffice employees must obtain the
special permission of the government before
they may many.
'The Princess of Ming" Raises $50(y Warming Houses Will Soon Be Up at
Loring, Powderhorn and Van Cleve
Parks and Lake of the Isles and Har-
rietMinnehaha and the River May
Be Used.
for Improvements on Smith Athiewi
Field and Brings Glory and Grati
tude to Its Eleven AuthorsA Three
Act Comic Opera.
Preparations for the winter's skat
ing are already being made by the park
board in spite of the probable deficit
of $20,000 in the board's accounts. The
maintenance is one of the permanent
items in the budget, so that precedent
requires the board to provide them,
The present work is limited to get
ting out the material for the warming
houses. These are put up in such a
manner that they can be taken down
in the spring and kept ready for put
ting together the next fall. In a short
time the houses will be erected at
Loring park, Lake Harriet, Powderhorn
park, van Cleve park and Lake of the
Isles, and will be ready for use as
soon as the ice can safely bear the
skaters. The house at Loring park is
now being put up.
The earliest skating undoubtedly
will be at Van Cleve park, as the water
in the pond is so shallow that the ice
is safe when only two or three inches
thick. At Loring park and the other
lakes no one is allowed on the ice un
til it is at least six inches thick. By
that time it is, strong enough to sup
port as many skaters as are likely to
be on it at one time.
Skating at Minnehaha.
In addition to the regular rinks, the
park board will probably make arrange
ments for skating at "Minnehaha, but
will not provide a warming house. By
constructing a temporary wooden dam
at the bridge across Minnehaha creek.
a long pond particularly well adapted
for skating can be formed. Now that
the-'iM skating pond in New Boston,
known as Long John's pond has come
unde(j 0ar
the jurisdiction of the park
is not improbable that the
also. ?r t-i n, I
But OUP pfcee ^foVwiirtgrr, sports is
maintained pjy* the park board on the
East Side to- fju or five on tl\e West
Side. Heather Van Cleve park nor any
of the west side parks are easily acces
sible to Northeast Minneapolis, 'and
there( has long been a demand that the"
park 'board give some consideration to
this'section of the city. There is little
or nothing that can be done for the
northern part of the city, as Fairview,
the only park within easy reach, has
no pond and the nature or the land is
such that no considerable tract can be
flooded. It would be a simple matter
to provide a skating: pond at Camden
place by damming Shingle creek, but
the determined opposition of a large
part of the taxpayers to the Shmgie
their appearance, greeted them by sing- reek park compelle,d the boar-, to
ing all the college songs, substituting
their names for those of past heroes.
The opera proved so much of a sue
cess both dramatically and financially
that a second performance is contem
plated for the benefit of those whom the
limited capacity of the hall excluded
from the first performance.
abandon its effortslfcto secure posses
sion of the valley, and it has no au
thority to dairi the creek.
May Tjrjje ihe Elver.
Alderman M. A. Gerber of the first
ward announced some time ago that
if it was feasible to maintain a skat
ing rink on the river between Hall's
island and the east shore, it would be
done this winter. The new bath house
can bo Converted into a iatisfactory
warming room, and an attendant can
probable* be secured without expense
in return for the privilege of renting
skates and selling refreshments.
There will probably be a score or
more of public rinks in various parts
of the city outside of the -.pwk board
control. For many years it lias'lseen
customary for the city to flood vacant
tracts at the request of the' aldermen,
the work being visually done by city
firemen. There is no expense whatever
to theBe small neighborhood rinks.
Volunteer bands of boys and young
men gladly undertake to cjear away
the snow for the sake of having a. rink
within easy reach of their homes.
It is the prayer of the youth of Min
neapolis that the coM weather will set
in before the snow falls, and that the
snow will hold off until they have had
a prolonged period of good skating
before it is necessary to turn out with
the snow shovels.
Health Department Officers Will Teach
Rural Visitors a Lesson.
Officers of the health department will
work overtime today rounding up the
spitterg who have forgotten about the
penalties for defiling the walks. The city
residents have learned that the ordinance
is to be enforced and during the summer
months the walks are clean. The annual
fall influx of visitors causes trouble, how
ever, and the offenders are to be taught
their annual lesson. No warnings will
be given by the officers and every man
caught in the act will be locked up at
Central station.
This combination is the "beautiful Knabe piano, a perfect
instrument in itjself, with the wonderful Angelus piano player
hidden away in its case. No cabinet beside it is necessary. The
Knabe-Angelus appeals to the public as no other existing com-
bination can. We will take youi' old pianono matter what
lrind it may bein part payment for one of these superb in-
struments. See and hear the Knabe-Angelus at our warerooms.
36 5th St, So., Cor.?Nicollet Ave.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JQURNA*,. Sunday, November 12, 1905
Local Hearst Democrats Already Pre
paring Fight for Public Ownership,
and Labor Commissioner Williams Is
Mentioned as Standard BearerHar
mony Is Expected in the Party.
Minneapolis is to have the public
ownership issue in the next municipal
campaign. No attempt will be made
to form a new local party, but the va- i
nous organizations that will make a
campaign on the corporation-control is
sue will go after the democratic nomi
nation and go after it strong. There
will be no dearth of interest in the
campaign, with the Haynes branch of
the local democracy and its opponents
both determined to win.
For some time the corporation issue
has been boiling, and the Hearst fight
in New York city has increased its
prominence. The Hearst wing of local
democracy captured a tew things in
the last campaign and will be strength
ened by affiliation with the labor vote
interested in public ownership. There
will be other elements of the demo
cratic party in the field, several candi
dates having already announced them
selves, but it is believed that a strong
candidate running on a corporation is
sue will be able to secure the nomina
tion easily.
Labor Commissioner W. H. Williams
has been brought forward as the can
didate. Altho Mr. Williams has not
said he will run, he has announced that
he will at least be with the movement.
Its leaders are relying on him as the
candidate and say that there will be
no difficulty in nominating him. i
Mr. Williams last year was manager i
of the Hearst campaign that carried
the county against the party organiza- I
tion. He was a member of the county
and state campaign committees, and
in recognition of his service the
county was appointed state labor com
missioner by Governor Johnson.
Complaint In Blaine Shcool Test Must Be
A demurrer to the complaint in the
case of Fred Chute against Bernard
Henmg, the city of Minneapolis and oth
ers, was argued and submitted to Judge
John Day Smith yesterday.
The plaintiff is seeking to prevent the
issuance of Hennig's saloon license on the
ground that the place is less than 400
feet from the Blaine school. The de
fendant's demurrer is based upon the
ground that the complaint does not quote
ordinance and does not state facts suffi
cient to constitute a public offense The
court indicated that it would have to
grant the demurrer, but passed the mat
ter to give the plain^ff time to amend his
Boxing, Fencing and Wrestling for Uni
versity Students.
tiourses boxing, fencing and wrest
ling are to be given at the university, W
enough interest is shown by the students
in the proposed classes.
Dr. Cooke, the university physical direc
tor, has arranged with well-known athletic
Instructors tp take charge of the work, and
the first Classes will meet \iext week
Jlmmie Potts, a local boxer, will have
charge of the boxing and wrestling class
es, and F. JLe Roux has been engaged
as fencing instructor.
The classes will be private, but will
meet in the armory.
A woman of Lancashire, England, sent this
note to the local postmaster. "Will you please
senfl me -word if I can send two girls to(a
Yorkshire town)by parcel post, and how much
will It cost''"
Nearly all the stores in our line
offer you shoes at prices the same as
ours. But that does not signify
that they give you the same good
For reasons we've mentioned
many times, not one of them can af
ford to or does sell* as good shoes
for the same price as we do.
Ask some of your friends who
know us and. they will tell you this
is a fact.
Then come and give us a trial.
Home Trade
Shoe Store
*to-iz\ NlCOllct
No matter how
difficult, with per-j
feet ease and com-
fort to the wearer,
at all timet,,
awake or asleep
No truss could jjo
T, RadTh is
Testimonial I
"I have worn numerous trusses without re-1
lief until I bought your Aluminum Truss?
now I have ease and comfort I would not'
part with it for many times what I paid
you for it." S. A. ANDERSON,
Lindstrom. Minn.
This trass is a marvel of mechanical sim-l
plicity It permanently cures babies and-j
joung children.- Measurements taken bv
mail and trusses fitted at home Call
write CROMUS TRUSS CO.. 640 Andrus
building, Minneapolis, Minn.
jR Your Jeweler ^T
Opposite Journal Building ^\\l!^
For the Famous
t,K~JbeP!ev*r Clothes Make^^
4^U Nicollet^ Ave.W 1 itAAA/W^^VWVWVA^VWW^MV
Defective Page
Wealth inTimberSI
Fortunes have been made in the lumber manufacturing
business in the Northwest.
Have you shared in this wealth?
The forests here#are fast disappearing, and today the eyes
of the timber and lumber barons are turned toward the Pacific
coast, where
Oregon Leads in Timber Wealth.
You have seen timber here go from 50c to $9.00 per thousand
stumpage, and without a doubt the history of timber in the East
will repeat itself on the Pacific Coast.
We are offering the people in the Northwest an opportunity
to invest from $100.00 UPWARD AND SHAKE IN THE
PROFITS of one of the most promising timber and lumber
manufacturing enterprises on the Pacific Coast.
A limited number of shares of treasury stock of the Three
Pines Timber Company of Medford, Oregon, will be sold at 50c
PER SHARE, par value $1.00, on which 6 PER CENT SEMI-
Call on or address us, and give us an opportunity to tell you
all about this splendid enterprise. We invite investigation. No
trouble to explain. You will not be urged to buy.
Fiscal Agents, 231-232 Lumber Exchange.
Send for our illustrated booklet, showing maps and views
of our timber, Scenes in Pincland," and other valuable data
for the timber investor.
Many new and beautiful styles
High Class Combination Talking
Machines and Music Boxes, with
long-running motors.
MINNESOTA REGINA CO., 329 Hennepin Ave.
Having inside self-playing mech
that is all you need know about It.
Look for name on inside belt, btyle.
fit, hang, "material, all perfect.
PFMPMRFB your dealer
no please you gcan-to
Mfcpherson 4 Langford,
809 East Fourth Street* St. Paul,
The best
dish for
New imported novelties just received
Peninsulars, Garlands, Stewarts and Radiant
Homes-Must Be Closed Ou This Month.
The Exclusive Stove House
GreatWestern Stove&Repair Co.
312 Heanepin Avenue, Near Third Street,.
Positively guaranteed for the capture or information leading to
the capture 6f the person or persons who effected an entrance
Saturday evening, Nov. 4th, and stole a line of furs of
Zekman, Furrier, 23 5th St. So.
Like Amount Will Be Paid for the Recovery of These Furs or PortionofThem.
The best of Broadcloth shell and the finest of fur
lining. Prices from $65.00 to $100.00.
^Tailors and Furriers 21 So. 6th St
23 South
Fifth Street.

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