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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1905, First News Section, Image 7

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-7/

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Gfb to Pollock's Clipping Bureau, 510
Sykes, block, for newspaper clippings
for business or personal use.
Four per cent interest on your sav
ings if deposited with the State Insti
tution for Savings, 517 First avenue S.
Service is as important as price. Fred
L. Gray Co., bonds, burglary and liabil
ity insurance, 1212-1226 Guaranty
Surety bonds, burglary policies ex
ecuted immediately. (J. S. Fidelity &
Guaranty Co. Howard & Wilson, mgrs.,
210 New York Life.
Never buy real estate without hav
ing the title insured by the Title In
surance & Trust company. Costs lit
tle, worth much.
The Boys' Printing club of the
Church of he Redeemer will hold a
special business meeting in the print
is^ office, Wednesday, at 4 p.m.
At socialist headquarters, 45 Fourth
street S, today, at 3 p.m., W
Mahoney of Indiana will speak on
**The Solution of the Labor Problem."
Brigadier W. Oousins and staff of the
Salvation Army, accompanied by the
provincial band, are in St. Paul todav,
where they will join with Corps No. 1
in an all-day sceries of meetings.
George H. Goebel, national organizer
of the socialist party, will speak at 723
Nicollet avenue at 3 p.m. today on the
general subject of socialism. Seats
free. All invited. Good music.
Articles were filed with the secretary
of state yesterday by the Cayuna Iron
Mining company of Duhith, with
$50,000 capital stocky The incorpora
tors are John McAlpine, J. C. Camp
bell, Franklin Merritt and Patrick
The 'first of a series of suppers will
be given by The Press Club of Minne
apolis Wednesday evening at 7a o'clock
at Conry's restaurant on Sixth street.
The feature of the occasion will be a
short talk by W. L. Harris on A
Business Man's Impression of the Re
porter. All newspaper men are in
vited. A charge o4-'
By general order No. 51, just re
ceived at Fort Snelling, General Theo
dore J. Wint, the division commander,
deiitaes the scope and prescribes the in
struction to be given to enlisted men,
of a purely educational nature. Here
after, ample opportunity is to be af
forded! to enlisted men to improve their
ecliic:rt ions beyond their technical in
struction as soldiers. A young man
without means, desiring an opportunity
for a higher education and compelled
to work his own way, might now do
far woirse than enlist as a soldier, mere
ly for the access to the educational fa
cilities of the army. General Wint
directs in part as follows:
Attendance on the part of enlisted
men shaJl be compulsory only for those
men not able to speak,' read and write
satisfactorily, or who lack a fair knowlr
edge of the history of the United
States. Encouragement shall be given
enlisted men who may desire to take
the common English branches or a
higher course."
Qiut a number of foreign-born citi
zens enter the army, having taken out,
their pxs^\.papers, and being thus eligi
ble aijnatoralijsed citizens. Some of
these, of course, have but a limited
knowledge of the history of the United
States, tho all of them are required to
be able to read and write and speak
the English language fluently before en
listment. It is intended that these men
shall know something of the history of
their adopted country at the end of
their service as soldiers, if not at the
50 cents a plat- 3
will be made. The ti :.j has just elected
a new set of officers, who will be in
stalled on that evening, and a season of
many profitable meetings is anticipated.
According to special dispatches to
The Journal received last night
from Washington, no letter has as yet
been received from the Minneapolis
Street Railway company agreeing to the
establishment of an eJectric car mail
service between Minneapolis and Fort
Snelling. This letter was reported to
have been forwarded last Tuesday, but
the postoffice department officials have
seen nothing of it and are beginning to
It is stated at Washington that the
attitude of the local street railway com
pany toward mail transportation is in
marked contrast with that of electric
car companies in other cities. The
twin city company is said to have
continually shov/n a reluctance to take
on these contracts that in other cities
have been eagerly sought by the com
As to the Fort Snelling service, the
reports of the Minneapolis postoffice
officials have been in hand at Washing
ton for several weeks and it is said
that all that is.needed is the company's
assent to the contract, which will "be
disposed of in short order.
None of the street railway company
officials could be found last night and
the reason for the delay is unknown.
1 Minneapolis, Minn.
First News
Collections on Street and in Downtown
Offices, Will Be Begun This Week to
Secure Funds to Provide Good Cheer
for the NeedyOther Organizations'
Plans. Perhaps the uncertainty of the date
for Thanksgiving Day has had some
thing to do with the backward prepara
tions for the dinner annually given to
the poor of the city, or perhaps on ac
count of the sunshiny weather many
do not realize Thanksgiving Day is so
near. At any rate, very few charitable
organizations are preparing for the
J-1 usual dispensation of good cheer, and
that not very actively as yet
The Volunteers of America seem to
be the onlv organization even begin
ning to think about Thanksgiving din
ners on a large scale. They generally
do a very extensive work about this
time of year, making collections and
planning to supply from 400 to 600
families with at least one square meal.
It has been the custom of the Volun
teers for several years to send out
baskets of provisions, generally about
this time. Several men canvass the
business districts collecting funds from
the heads of firms and then two or
three lassies cover the same ground
soliciting from the working forces of
the offices and firms. The workers are
timorous about making the usual col
lections this year, since the army has
been soliciting for several weeks al
ready to raise funds for the new addi
tion to the Working Girls' home on the
East side. About $750 has been col
lected for this purnose. the final cost
will be in the neighborhood of $2,000.
As usual there will be Volunteers on
the street corners with boxes to coax
the stray pennies, nickles and dimes
from the pockets of passersby. The
collections, both on the streets and in
offices, will begin this week or at the
latest the week after.
Another Good Point.
There is a goo| point about the cus
tom of giving baskets containing the
delicacies instead of "having a spread
dow ntown say the Volunteers, tho
the distributing of several hundred bas
kets is a deal of work even with the
assistance of divers transfer companies
who donate their services for the pur
pose. In many instances the heads of
poor households not infrequently at
tend the spread and leave the good
wife, and little ones at home to go
without.a Thanksgiving dinner. Where
baskets are sent, there is sure to be
enough for one good meal for a family
of a dozen, and where families are
smaller, the provisions last for several
meals. Then many worthy poor are
too sensitive to attend a public distri
bution of food or provisions, and would
go without rather than appear at a
public table. By long experience the
Volunteers have learned how to do the
work well and tactfully.
The distributing of dinners is by
no means a slight undertaking. The
wholesale houses arc generous as a rule
and donate barrels of apples and po
tatoes, bags of rice, or some other ar
ticle of food that means a great sav
ing of .funds to the Volunteers. The
money goes for sugar, cranberries,
beans, chickens, etc.'"
Luxuries This Year.
and.-^ apples,:
Andrick, who hasi, charge- of the work,
"ami consequently there will be a
smaller amount of these things bought.
Last year each basket contained eleven
articles of food, and if^ there was no
Dear Sir: You will do me a favor if will cause to be sent to
me a Cattalogue and Price list from Good Fur house in your city.
My wife is Stuck on a fur Jacket this winter. So it is all out.''
The above letter, signed by a postmaster who holds forth in the remote
fastnesses of Colorado, came to Assistant Postmaster T. E. Flughes today.
"While he felt sorry for the fellow laborer who made the woful admission
that "it is all out he at once forwarded a complete assortment of fur
catalogs and some Minneapolis dealer will soon be "in" the price of a
"fur Jacket."
Knute Eoseth, a transient, awoKe in
his room in the Grand hotel on Wash
ington avenue S this morning, a
stranger in a strange land'' with
nothing of his own except the night
shirt. All his clothing and money had
been stolen in the night.
To be stranded in a strange town
without money or clothes is no joke,
acording to Boseth, and after he had
cooled his temper by sitting in a cold
TOO min his night robe he called the
proprietor, who in turn summoned the
While the police were following clues,
the victim of the robbery was forced
to go back to bed and await results.
Friends brought him his breakfast, and
just before noon the officers found his
clothing in the alley back of the hotel.
Tho money was gone, but his cheap
watch and chain were left. Roseth is
now looking for a job to keep him alive
until monjiy comes from home.
home, a New'Testament
Twin City Custom Cutters' Association
Plans Important Innovation.
The Twin City Custom Cutters' as
sociation will give a banquet and ex
hibit at the Nicollet hotel Tuesday
evening. Dee. 5, and will also have
representatives present from New
York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago
and other eastern cities.
By Putlishers' Press.
Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 11.Dan
Patch, king of the harness horses,
aced a mile over the course of the
Driving club today in 1:58
flat. Two running horses to sulkies
paced Patch and with perfect, weather
and a fast track, there was not a de
tail to mar the performance. Harry C.
Hersey drove Patch and the pacemak
ers were in charge of E. E. Nash and
Charles Dean. Tne fractional time was
:30, :59, 1:28% and 1:58. It was an
nounced tonight that Patch would be
allowed to rest up for several days
and will then be shipped Lome:
J. H. Kichardson% of Anthony, Kan., has di
covered that the water below a dam is much
softer than that nbove. He claims that falling
over the dam breaks the water.
Harvard House, at Stratford-on-Avon, which
wai built in 1596 by Alderman Thomas Rogers,
grandfather of the founder of Harvard univer
sity, has just been sdd at auction for $5,000.
It "is the l" example of the architecture ot the
period of Stratford.
H. W. Campbell of Lincoln, Neb., De
clares It Is Only a Question of Time
and Application -Before There Will
Be No Arid Belt in the United States.
"It is only a question of time and
application before there will be no arid
beit in the United States. What is
now known as the arid district of the
Dakotas, Nebraska, Kansas and Colo
rado can be made to bloom and yield
rich returns," said H. W. Campbell
of Lincoln, Neb., yesterday at the West
hotel: Mr. Campbell is one of the best
known agricultural authorities in Amer
ica. He is honorary president of the
Campbell System Farming association
of Denver, Col., and is the originator
of the system from which the associa
tion takes its name.
Briefly speaking, Mr. Campbell's
system,' which is already well known
and extensively practiced in the west,
is a substitute 'for irrigation. Any land
which can be made to yield with irri
gation can be made to produce the same
or better results by the Campbell sys
tem with less loss to the land. The
secret of the system is in the work
ing of the land and in properly pre
paring it for seeding and growing.
No Crop First Year.
In preparing land for planting by
the Campbell system, no crop is put in
the first year. The ground is carefully
worked and cultivated, the object being
called arid belt the average rainfall
the deep-reaching roots of the plant
and by capillary action of the soil
Not an Experiment.
Mr. Campbell's system has been car
ried far beyond the experimental stage.
Tho not as well known in Minnesota
and the northern tie rof states, it
is a recognized hppe of the arid re
gions and has been investigated and
recognized by the railroads. Mve years
ago there were less than 2,000 acres
The first extensive experiments were
conducted by Mr. Campbell along the
lines of the' Soo, Great Northern and
Northern Pacific railroads in 1895-6-7,
It was then carried into Nebraska and
the southwest. The originator of the
system was able to do his most suc
cessful workt thrul the assistance of J.
er 3
i.,v*(Cranberries ,ii. c +u s,*)w-o., Tv/To I made it an experiment station. In the
luxuries this year^- -says Major G. W. fl years this faraT has been worked
tf i
beI 1 te
0 vearg th
Bible in the
went also.
The Sunshine society will probably
beam as usual on Thanksgiving Day, I ^eft, and "are producing wonderful
tho the individual branches carry on
^,4.^c. T? ...il ducing nothing but cactus, or if culti- thei.. own preparations Fo severa
weeks before the auspicious date, they
give socials arid entertainments to raise
funds for the purpose of supplying sev
eral families which they have taken
under their wing, and as a rule raise
$8 or $10 for this purpose. Some of
the branches have proteges, old folk,
or a blind woman, or an orphan, and it
is their pride and pleasure to see that
their particular charge gets the very
best dinner that they can prepare.
There are about twenty branches in
the city, tho not all of them are active.
The Associated Charities is an im
portant medium in the dispensing of
good cheer. They co-operate with all
the other organizations and churches,
verifying lists of worthy poor and lo
cating objects for the tender mercies
of the beiievolent individual who wants
to supply the dinner with his own
hands and see the light in the faces
of his guests at the Thanksgiving din
ner with his own eyes. This year the
board will care for about 100 families
and aid in earing for many more.
J5WS l^fftlPP
the crrfp
tmr surround-
ingt thet far onimmediately all fouf sides was a
total failure. Other model farms are
operating under the system in the arid
ero S when the land about them is pro-
vated, only a small crop.
Interesting Railroads.
Mr. Campbell and John L. Donahue
of Denver, active president of the
Campbell system association, have been
in Minneapolis and Chicago bringing
the attention of other railroads, reach
ing the arid belt, to the possibilities of
the system. The Denver company will
establish model farms in arid sections
as experiments. Where success fol
lows, the land will be opened to set
tlers to be cultivated by the system.
The Rock Island, Burlington, Union
Pacific and Santa Fe roads are already
working on the system thru their land
departments. A 'magazine devoted to
the system will be published and text
books prepared by Mr. Campbell and
introduced into the agricultural schools
of the west and central states, as well
as in those of the arid belt.
The system is recognized by the
national' bureau of agriculture and ag
ricultural authorities *hruout the
United States. During July George W.
Curtiss of the Chicago Record-Herald
ntade an extended trip thru the arid
belt studying the situation and paint
ing in most glowing terms the wonder
ful results accomplished by the Camp
bell system. The model farms in the
middle of the dry, dusty, barren, cactus
deserts are veritable oases, yielding
wonderful harvests to their owners.
The great advantage of the system over
irrigation is its cheapness. No expen
sive cutting ae necessay no isr it nec
essary to bring water many miles in
expensive flumes. In addition it is
better for the land as it does not wash
out or soak out its valuable elements.
Above all, land can be cultivated and
made to yield with no more work or
expense than by the ordinary old-fash
iohed methods, and is sure of a return,
whereas there is often total loss and
failure by the other method.
Posings for holiday Photographs
should be arranged for at once. The
Sweet Studios, Syndicate Arcade.
Personal Experiences in Sunday School
Work Are Related and Best Methods
of Reaching Children Discussed by
Gifted Speakers Before Large and
Demonstrative Audience.
to open it up that it may retain the revival work was inspired bv his moth-
total rainfall of the .year. In the so-j
Hundreds of Sunday school workers
met with Dr. Chapman and his earnest
evangelists at. efche Westminster Pres
byterian church last evening and ab
sorbed from them the enthusiastic and
vital spirit of Christian endeavor.
It was a sympathetic meeting from
the jftart, in which everyone had a
personal interest and felt himself or
herself taking a personal part. Dr.
Chapman called for favorite spiritual
quotations from the audience and
scores responded. When several stir
ring hymns had been sung the big au
dience was in a very receptive mood
for the heart-to-heart talks from the
They spoke from their personal ex
periences in Sunday school work Dr.
John H. Elliott related how an unman
ageable class had been led to good
work by persistent use of the Bible.
Social functions and such like prob
ably had their uses in the Sunday
school, but they did not contain the
moBt nourishing food for the young
souls, and he had known children to
desert the school purely from a surfeit
of entertainments.
Dr. Sheldon's Experience.
Rev. Dr. Sheldon, who said his first
from year to year is very even, and as sisted of one boy. He promised to
a rule 90 per cent of the annual pre-: bring another boy to school the next
cipitation falls during the growing sea- Sunday and in a few meetings the
son. As the land is opened and pre- class contained twenty-four boys, most
pared, every drop of rain that falls of whom today were active workers in
gradually works into the soil, which is the church. It was the personal work
again worked to prevent evaporation that counted. Prayer to be effective
and to prepare it for other rains, in
this way a whole year's rainfall is
stored in the ground, the soil being
tho.roly soaked to a depth of twb feet.
The next year a crop is put in. In
addition to the rainfall of the season,
it has also the stored rainfall of the
previous season to draw upon, and is,
therefore, not dependent on the cur
rent precipitation. The stored mois
ture is drawn to the growing cop by
using a yardstick to whip him to- school, related that his first cla,s con
must be made with confidence that it
would beg granted.
It was suggested by Dr. R. A. Wal
ton that the teachers present should
arrange to meet with their classes at
the nearest central meeting on one or
more evenings of the closing series.
He recalled the experience of a Sunday
school teacher who upon being asked if
his pupils were Christians, was non
plussed for an answer. The query
being cultivated by the .system: today God help our Sunday school work. I
there are over 10,000 acres. Its use wish we had a better family life, for
is not restricted to grain and annual i we need it." He related that in one
crops, but it has been used with equally' school he visited the teacher had dis-
beneficial results in tree and orchard carded the .Bible and was reading
".A Hil City ..Kansas and
P. Pomery, who established the Pom
11 be'
rest. He prayedr four spiritual guidance
and engaging in his Workc with an
awakened spirit, soon had a class which
took a living interest in the work.
"I'll be a Sunbeam," a favorite
Sunday school hymn, was sung wih
enthusiasm by the great choir and the
Better Family Life.
"The public school cannot undertake
Christian instruction," said Dr. Henry
Ostrom. If the parents do not, then
ea 8 nti
have met
fa r. an 8
an avera
fifty-seven bushels to tho
Sore, Tender,
Tired and
Aching Feet.
also blistered, burning and fetid feet.
Corns, Sore Bunions, Callous Spots,
Chiliblains, etc.
Footcura has been on the market
sirice 1893 and sales are steadily in
creasing. We have thousands of tes
timonials and many state that It is
the only foot remedy^trrey have ever
used that will actuanWdo the work.
Price 25 cents, including corn cure.
Corn eure separately, 10 cents.
For sale by druggists and depart
ment stores or ..sent postpaid on re
ceipt of price. Address
Minneapolis, Minn.
^r^LvX'-'-i?. tL&^J&?-,^\> t-3L* =#^^MskS^^i^^M
THE^^INNEAKDLIB JOURNAL^^^ Sunday, November 12,
"Uncle Tom's Cabin", to the children
In another school the orchestra played
forty minutes arid the Sunday' school
lessons occupied seven minutes. The
orchestra played selections'from 'IThe
Bohemian Gir l" over and over again.
The children no doubt enjoyed it, but
what was accomplished in the way of
leading them to a true spiritual life?
Dr F. -ih Taylor/maintained that a
great deal of prayer needed. "We
can only beTahoiritelwas
inspiri when we
th'& lipftl prayer. It is
too often the case, that the, .teachers
are not:' prepared for their work by
confidential communion with G6d, he
said. One. of the most successful Sun
day schools he had known was in Brook
lyn, in which all' united in earnest^
prayer and the Bible was studied with
a live interest. The superintendent and
pastor combined in a glorious work
and the results were completely grati
Should Enow Bible.
It was very important, said Dr. C. T.
Schaeffer, that the .Sunday school teach
er should know his Bible well. A young
man who become converted and
You Can't
It pays you to pay a
fc fair price for a
where you can have
full confidence in the
Consult me about
your winter clothes
and be well dressed.
$30 up
Overcoats to Order
$40 up
W. W. acCHJSKEY,.gausffi
Will open the largest and best equipped
In the Northwest,
Wednesday, Nov'ber 15th.
KAP0LXS issue?: ft 4 per cent.:. r^
Certiflcafe of Deposit, bavin* all
had studied his Bible, religiously was
derisively asked by an acquaintance for
a 'chew." He drew out his little
Bible, and opened it to the words,
"Taste of the Lord," and added "He
is good.'' The scoffer read and asked"
for more.
"In closing the interesting exercise
Dr^ Chapman explained that the evan
gelists considered the Sunday school
work of the highest importance and had
gladly come to the meeting, altho it
was to have been a day oPrest. He
urged upon the teachers to seek strength
in prayer, to know their Bible and to
give their souls to the work.
There will be four big meetings this
afternoon at 3 o'clockone for women
only at Westminster church, at which
Rev. F. E. Taylor will speak one for
men only at the Auditorium, to be
addressed by Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman
a mass meeting at the university ar
mory, at' which Rev. Henry Ostrom
will speak, and a young people's meet
ing at the First M. E. church, con
ducted, by Dr. C. T. Schaeffer. In the
evening at 7:45 services will be held
in all the districts.
The Young Women's Christian asso
ciation will have charge of the women's
meeting to be held in Westminster
Presbyterian church at 3 o'clock this
afternoon. Rev. Fred E. Taylor will
speak on the subject, "Your Psalm."
Solos will be given by W. S. Weeden
and Miss Carlotta Stbckdill.
As a result of action taken yesteday by
the chairman of the faculty press com
mittee of the university student corre
spondents for Minneapolis and St. Paul
newspapers are wondering if*j|he juris
diction of the press committee extends, to
A student reporter on a Minneapolis
daily newspaper was summoned before
the chairman of the committee and ques
tioned as to the authorship of an article
which appeared in his paper last evening.
He was told that altho trie press com
mittee would not demand that material
for publication be submitted to it for ap
proval, each student would be held re
sponsible for what he had written.
Whether the faculty mandate holding
the students responsible for their con
tributions extends to the university cor
respondents was not definitely stated, but
judgihg from the action of the faculty.
chairman today, it is the intention of the
committee to extend its jurisdiction to
news gathered on the campus for publica
tion in daily newspapers.
Crombie's the Place.
Crombie's, 18-20 Fifth street S, is
the ideal place in Minneapolis for after
the-theater dinners and luncheons. The
first floor of this popular cafe, formerly
reserved exclusively for men, has been
remodeled for the use of men and
women. Crombie's is high grade in
every particular and makes a specialty
of really good food. There is a splen
did orchestra in attendance every even
ing after 6 'clock. The service is
especially quick, immediate attention i
being given to every guest.
724 Nicollet Av^
10 pieces fancy cotton' nets, 45
inches wide, suitable for waists
value $1.50 for,
50 pieces corset cover embroideries
value 50c a yaTd, AC
for per yard mm 9
100 dozen women's sheer linen, with
neat han1 initials
the advantages of a lilh-class
bond. Also, subject to the rules
and regulations of the bank, it
is payable on demand. Corner
4th st and 2d av S.
Adam Hannah. Treasurer.
John ilcCulloch. President.
Ideal Hats
Ideal Mai Co.
4*1 Wfrc61!et
200 dozen fine sheer linen with neat
initials andAvreath of embroidery,
extra value,
150 men's pure linen narrow hems
and neat initials, AC^
special each mm O
Poultry Supply Money
Lowest prices for reliable
Bone Cutters.Fencing.Roof-
ingr, Leg Bands, Feeds, etc
"Yellow Hen" booklet
and complete catalog of
Wyandotte Brand
goods free if you
mention Journal
2nd Ave. S.
Those who know the most sanitary,
cleanly and purest milk are the ones
who Duy fcottled milk furnished by
US only. Through years of energy
we are enabled to offer the public a
better grade of milk than they have
been accustomed to.
The Minneapolis Milk Co
9th Av. So. and 6th St.
Made Safe
"I have worn your Aluminum Truss
for two years wfth perfect comfort. I
am so glad I went to you for relief.
Wih every ruptured woman could have
your skill. Yours gratefully,
:..-vr "Mrs. John Parry.
"Cincinnati.. Iowa."
Babies and young children are
cured by wearing this truss. Mea
surements accurately taken by mail
and trusses fitted at home. Call or
write today.
639-640 Andrus Building.
Ave. So.
Ladies' 27-in.
Satin Lined
Coats, all col
ors, worth to
$10.00 Lot 1...
aJ5?W Phones.
November 21st.
Dist. Pass. Agent.
716-718 Nicollet Ave.
As Usuual Our Low Prices Prevail.
Ladies' and Children's Coat Sale Monday
Ladies' 27-in.
Coats, worth
Oklahoma City, O.T., $18.20
El Reno, 0. T.....Y. 18.20
Lawton, 0.T.... 20.05
Ft. Worth, Tex... 21.50
F?K jC~
The past week has brought
us fresh from the most sen
sible as well as artistic de
signers of the east many new
ideas in
and Suits,
$2.48 $3.48 $4.48
Cheap Round-Trip Rate!
via The Rock Island
Including some very late ef
fects in full loose coats in
ciotn and velour for semi
dress and evening wear.
Also a sprinkling of
Short Fur and
Velour Blouses and
Eaton Coats.
Prettily braided, some with
just a touch of gilt which
seems to be quite the thing
at present. The new suits in
clude Etons and blouses,
some handsome long coat
suits and the new short pony
coat suit, the latest' horse
show success.
S. & H. Green
Stomps Given.
Ladies' loneJoose
Coats, mack,
brown and mix
Long fitted Coats,
like cut satin lin
ing throughout
black and brovrn
all-wool cheviot,
j^worth $15.00
December Sth and 19th.
Galveston, Tex $28.15
El Paso, Tex 33.35
Dallas, Tex 21.50
Denver, Colo.! 25.70
Proportionally low rates to all Southwestern points:
75 per cent of the one way rate for the found trip. Full
information on request.
Office, 322 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.
W. L. HATHWAY, p-^ga^
ffi!FSTil?Mr City Pass. &Tkt. A*t.
Extracting free when tUth are ordered.
White crowns same color as your teeth,
$3 and. $5.
Gold caps 22 karat, $3 and $5.
Fillings of all kinds. Call and see sam
ples before leaving your order else
Oldest established office in city.
You will find work just ai advertiied.
DR.. H. S. RAY
329 Nicollet Ave., Corner 4th St., Minneapolis
Dally Sales, 3 Times. JapfltlCSC QOO(JS Py Sales, 3 Times.

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