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Patent Flour & "f per sack. *P*Si I %M Purest "Wiseonsin Buckwheat Flour, lQ-lb. sack 30c Fancy Navel Oranges, peek, ,50 Fine Creamery Butter, lb 25e Fresh Roasted Coffee, worth 30c a lb. All you want, lb. .20c Finest Baking Chocolate, lb. .25c Pure Baking Powder, full 1- pound can 20c Whole Nutmegs, per dozen.... 5c Extra Large Bottle Vanilla and Lemon Flavor 25c Fine BCrtlett Pears, large cans, jber can 10c Choice^ Rwee Corn, per can... 5 Choice Sifted Small Peas, per can 8 Choke Packed Tomatoes lQc Fan Navy Beans, quart 7c Large Bottles Snider's Catsup.20c Fuji Pound Packages Royal Cocoanut 17c Fall Pound Packages Borax.. 10c All 10c Packages Works Crackers, 3 for 25c Jine Piccalilly, qt. Glass Jars for 15c 3 Cans Mustard Sardines.... 25c *Fine New California Prunes,lb.7c Strictly new laid Eggs, doz. ..18c ll Wash. AY. N. & 201 East Lake St. Paid on Certificates of Deposit. i Interest Commences from Date of Deposit i FIRST NATIONAL MINNEAPOLIS Capital.. $2,000,000 Surplus. $1,500,000 Dr.LO. Sullivan JEWEL Dental Parlora. Largest and tb 8 equipped Dental Offices In Northwest. Cheap dontistry is not economical dentistry. Pay less tuan we charge and yon get less for your money Pay more, and you pay more than is enough. Our work is not ex- pensWe, yet it is not "cheap." Onr guaran tee really guarantees Plates $ 5 to $15 Gold Hillings I SI-50 nP Crowns $ 5 to $10 Silver Fillings .j 50o to $ 1 0 0 Office, 6th $t. and Hennepin Av. (Orer Fruit Store) TelephoneT 10040. N. W., Main 1608 "Hours8.30 a.m. to 6 m. Sunday, 10 to 1. DO YOU NEED HELP? Bookkeepers, Stenographers, Sales men and Clerks furnished on short notice City or Country. S. A. MORAWETZ& Co. i SOOJSOJ KasotB Bailding. Furnace repairing according to modern Ideas requires experience I've been at it 1% years, and know how. ROBERTS 103-7 Western Ave. Both Phones. '&Zj&f&' TeiTDolIars Reward will be paid by the Journal management for evidence leading to the arrest and 4 conviction of any person Stealing The Journal (.Daily or Sunday) from tne premises of a subscriber. Thefts are proof of the paper'* popularity, but subscribers must be protected. City News TOWN TALK EVENTS OF TONIGHT Theatei 'Little Metropolitan Johnny Jones," Bijou Theater' Town.'' Orpheum Theater ville. Lyceum Theater Eider's Romance." Unique TheaterVaudeville. Dewey TheaterEeilly & Wood's Show. Auditorium "Paradise Lost," Philharmonic* club. Bethany Presbyterian Church Christian Endeavor rally. Portland Avenue Church of ChristY. W. M. C. Minstrel en tertainment. Westminster Church Meeting for the organization of a woman's auxiliary to the Northwestern* Bible and Missionary Training school. -$ 'In New a i tine day. Thomp son, 11 7th st S. T.e C. 2800, N. W. 715. Everybody's Magazine, 1 year with Lawson's book Frenzied Finance, $2.60 at the Century News Store, 6 Third street SR The Burglary Department of the Fred L. Gray Company insures more than one thousand Minneapolis householders. Both phones, -1187. C. B. Brooks has been elected super- intendent of Eiverside Sunday school, succeeding L. K. Thompson, who has served several years. Henry S. MacGregor,^ mail teller at the First National bank, has been elected assistant cashier of the National City bank of Duluth. The regular meeting of the Baptist Sunday school superintendents was held at the Grill diningrooms, 308 First" avenue S, Monday at 6:30 p.m. Every department of your business or floor of your residence equipped with telephone service at low rates ask the contract department of the northwest ern telephone company. S. S. Thorpe, who is arranging the real estate board trip to Kansas City, reports the receipt of a letter from President Arthur C. Cowan stating that the members of the exchange are pre pared to give the Minneapolis men a good time on their trip to that city. Dr. M. Gourevitsch, a representative of the Jewish bund, who left Eussia about three months ago, will be in this city tomorrow and Thursday and will speak in Yiddish at meetings to be held at the Finnish ^hall, 814 Sixth avenue N, and on Thursday evening at Nor manna hall, on the condition of the Jews in Eussia. The annual banquet of the Men's League of Stewart Memorial church was given last evening at the Grill. Dr. *A. E. Young presided over the toasts, winch ^ere all on Lincoln. Leon J. Petit spoke of Lincoln as a young man George H. Hempstead, as a law yer L. H. Beeler, the politician, and Eev. E. A. Vander Las, as a statesman Paving will cost a little more this year than last. The prices quoted by the cement dealers run from 30 to 40 S per cent higher than last year. The dealers say they are sorry, but the rapid increase of concrete construction has made such an unprecedented demand All disorders caused by a bilious state of the system can be cured by using Carter's Little Liver Pills. No pam, griping or discomfort attending their use. Try them. WAGES TOO HIGH Laborers Charge Agencies with Mis representing Jobs. I hastbeen 1 1 ^v made Govern- orComplaint Johnso abou the practico of some employment agencies. Laborers have complained that they accepted work on railroads and in lumber camps with an understanding as to pay, which was not carriede out, and they charge de liberat misrepresentation as tthawage i has been practiced. The state labor bu reau will inquire into the complaints* SHELLHOCK, IOWA.Enos Tyler, who Is teaching school four miles west of here, was met by the sheriff at his schoolhouse, charging him with assault and battery because he struck a boy, Charles Halt. Tyler was taken to Al lison and fined $10 and costs. STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO. Lucas Courtyss. Frank Cheney makes oath that he is senior partner of the firm- of F. J. Cheney & Co doing business In the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and. that said firm will pfty the sum Of ONE HUKDRED iOLLAR for each ana. every case of catarrh ibat cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence this 6th day of December. A D. 1880. A. W GLBASON, (Seal.) Notsfry Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for, testimonials free CHENEY & CO, Toledo. Ohio. Sold by aU. druggists, 76c. _.** Take Hall's FamUy Fills for constipation. ClAPP FLAYED "V York -Modern vaude- S. Bough Wholesome and good. Special dinner, 25c. New restaurant, 28 6th st S. Cinco, the world famous 5c cigar, is now on sale in this city. Harris & Houston, 706 Andrus build ing, write fire insurance. The popularity of the Cinco 5c cigar is now recognized everywhere. The world famous Cinco cigar is now on sale everywhere in Minneapolis. Four per cent on Savings. The State Institution for Savings, 517 First Av. S. If you are an habitual smoker, buy the Cmco. It is good the year 'round. Going to Eniopo? See A. E. Johnson Co., 100 Wash, av S, for itineraries, etc. See the gold Jersey cow, three feet high. Jersey Dairy Lunch, 21 5th st S. Choice single and double violets for Valentines at Latham's, 83 So. 10th st. Orders delivered. The Cinco 5c cigar is now on sale in Minneapolis. If you have ever smoked it you'll want it again. Eev. L. W. Cronkhite, DJD. of Bur mah, will speak at the Trinity Baptist church on Thursday evening. Fresh cut flowers, potted tulips, daffo dils, hyacinths, I AR REESE 5 SENSATIONAL SCENE AT ST. PAUL REPUBLICAN BANQUET. $*% Former Olerk of Supreme Court Charges Senator with Cowardice in Quitting the Hearings on the Bailway Rate Bill, and la Cheered by Guests to Fur ther Efforts. Darius F. Reese of St. Paul gave a sensational finish to the Lineoln Day banquet at the Byan hotel last evening by a fierce attack on Senator Moses E. Clapp. He accused the junior senator of cowardice in leaving the hearings of the interstate commerce committee on the railway rate bill, and there were enough enemies of Senator Clapp pres ent to applaud him to the echo. Thus spurred, he continued denunciation, amid cries of right," "G on," and "Hurrah for Reese." The sensation was uncorked by W. B. Webster, the toastmaster. At the close of the address by Congressman E. W. Martin of South Dakota, Eeese arose to move a vote of thanks to the speaker. When this had carried, Webster asked Mr. Reese to favor the assembly with a few remarks. Eeese was lavish with his favors. He started in along "the lines of the previous speaker, in eulogy of the president and of republican -princi ples, predicted a republican victory in the St. Paul city election, and then let loose his pent-up wrath against Senator Clapp. ''I have no use for a coward," he shouted, "either in private or in public life. When our .junior senator turns his back on the sessions of that committee, fraught as they are with great conse quences, and deserts the support of President Eoosevelt in such a time of need, he is recreant to his dutv, and de serves a rebuke from his constituents for failing to stand by their interests.'' Pandemonium reigned, and the St. Paul banquet broke up amid the hilarity of the anti-Clapp men, who had laid in the shade the Nelson resolution inci dent in Minneapolis. VICTIMS ARE FORGIVING WOMAN ACCUSED ^OF FORGERY MAY ESCAPE PROSECUTION BE CAUSE OF LENIENCY. Phillis Benzel, the woman arrested last Saturday on a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses by passing a worthless check on the Northwestern National bank, may not be prosecuted, altho she has admitted passing several spurious checks. The woman is still locked up in the women's ward at the Central station, but she was not arraigned with the other prisoners today. The police say that the persons who lost the money thru her operations will probably not prosecute, altho she had worked her scheme on several occasions. When the woman first went to the bank she passed herself as Mrs. A. Broom, and presented a check for $200, which was cashed. Last Saturday she again presented another check which was so similar to other known forgeries that she was arrested. Previous to this many cheeks had beenr passed at vari ous stores, and no clues could be ob tained by the bank officials. It was first given out by the police that the prisoner was a young woman. The prisoner is more than 50 years old and has a family. The detectives are still working on the case and some other charge may be placed against her. BIG CHIGAGO'SALARY IS NO TEMPTATION fkwmarxmmmvm'wxrvwixrw* REV. W. J. JOHNSON. Who Declines Offer to Oo as Pastor to Chicago Church. w, ff tf&nt Tho offered by a Chicago church, more than twice the salary he is receiv- for cement that prices cannot be kept I Minneapolis, Eev W. Johnson Orchestrah"$3W1f Orchestra Cir down. It will Sean a difference of $$ leave the pastorate ot ^ff^^&^^fie^ about 4 cents a square \ard on al] pav mg requiring a concrete foundation. the Fift Presbyterian church. I About a month ago the Forty-first Street Presbyterian church of Chicugo made its first overtures to Mr. Johnson, pye 19 with a tempting offer of higher salary. Mr. Johnson wrote return that his Minneapolis pastorate was pleasant and he desired to remain here. The Chicago church still persisted, "and ultimately got Mr. Johnson to visit Chicago and look over the field. The congregation of his Minneapolis church did not know what was going on till Sunday, Feb. 4, when Rev. A. $. Marshall addressed the congregation and told them. By a unanimous rising vote Mr. Johnson was requested to re main. Last Sundays Mr. Johnson gave his fipal answer, which was that he would remain as pastor of the Minne apolis church. His announcement was received with a burst of applause. CRUSHED BY ELEVATOR Broom Companw Employee Receives In juries which May Prove Fatal. Phillip Welker, 53 Iglehart street, St. Paul, was caught, beneath a freight ele vator in the plant of the American Broom company yesterday and seriously iniured. Welker was operating the ele vator when it stuck between the hrst and second floors, He cfawled down to the floo^ of the shaft and suddenly the cable' snapped, letting the ear down on him. He was rescued by the other em ployees, but there is little hope for his recovery as he was injured internally. i I Grimes Will Filed.The will of the late John Grimes was filed in the pro bate court today and snows an estate valued at $20,000. The heirs are Mrs. 1 Sadie Grimes, the widow, and John E.' Grimes, a s? WIFE IN A CELL HUSBAND NORTH SIDE FAMILY QUARREL ENDS IN TRAGEDY. J*^ Edward Dickens and His Wife Engage in a lively Set-to in Which a Revol ver Is Discharged and He Falls with Probably Mortal Wound in Abdomen. Edward Dickens, 60 years old, is at death's door in the Swedish hospital as the result of a bullet wound inflicted by his aged wife last night after the two had quarreled. Mrs. Dickens is lockad up at Central station. She admits that she quarreled with her husband and admits that she shot him. but says that the shooting was purgly accidental. The trouble tpok place at the Dickens home, 1713 Sixth avenue N, early last evening. In his "story to the police Dickens says that there was a quarrel over some trivial matter and that they both lost their tempers. He armed himself with a lighted lan tern and she with a coal bucket and the fight began. Mrs. Dickens was losing ground rapidly, and to turn the tide oi battle she took a loaded revolver from the drawer and pointed it at her en raged husband. He attempted to take it away from her and the weapon was discharged in the scuffle, the bullet en tering his abdomen. Dickens fell to the floor and his wife ran two blocks to the residence of John Griffin, an old family friend, and told him what had happened. Returning to the home she called -up her son. Ed ward Dickens, and told him that his father had been injured. She then called Coroner J. M. Kistler, the fam ily physician. When Coroner Kistler arrived he sus pected that something was wrong, and notified the police. He then had the wounded man taken to the Swedish hospital. When the police came and notified Mrs. Dickens that she would be locked up, she flew into a rage and had to be overpowered before she could be takon to the mtrol wagon. At first she denied that she had wounded her hus band, saying that he had shot himself. Later, however, she told the police that she had fired the shot, but that it was an accident. Dickens himself said that it was an accident, and asked the police not to detain his wife. He is low, and Dr. Kistler does not expect to pull him thru.. GONFERENGE IS OPENED AUGUSTANA SWEDISH LUTHERAN SYNOD BEGINS ANNUAL MEET- ING IN ST. PAULRECEPTION TONIGHT. Hundreds of delegates to the forty eighth annual meeting!of the Minnesota conference of the Augustana Swedish Lutheran synod arrived in St. Paul to day. The first arrivals were clergymen, who came early to attend the pastoral conference, which opened this morning at the First Swedish Lutheran church, Woodward and John streets. The session wasfldevoteo1 La Sorciere Sat. Mat., Feb. 24. Phedre' to the dis cussion of the -thegie, "What Are the Distinguishing Features of a Truly Productive Sermon?- opened by an able address by the -Rev. J. O. Caval lin of Braham, Mian. There was a spirited discussion by the assembled clergymen. The first general meeting of the con ference wilfHbe held^this evening. It will be partially in the nature of a reception to the delegates and visitors. The Rev. Peter Peterson, pastor of the church, will extend the welcome,of the congregation. The Eev. Messrs. L. P. Bergstrom of Wmthrop and F. M. Eck man of Center City will read the liturgy and President J. A. Krantz of Duluth will preach, the annual conference ser mon. One of the features will be the choral service of the jubilee choir, which will sing the Twenty-fifth and Twenty-seventh psalms. "Try It for Yourself." Never take anything for granted, especially when it comes to whiskey. Always ask orJ a right to demand is corporate Pickwick Rye you know it's the best.' decency and honesty." AUDITORIUM Mai Your Orders Now For Mne. Sarah Thurs., Feb. 22. Friday, Feb. 23. Camille Sat. Eve., Feb. 24. L Tosca Orders by mail, Tjhen accompanied by re mittance payable to P. T. Bannan, Will Be Filled at Once All applications will be filled in theS orded whic received. ""'s ^t 8 1 Tn econ w,iy ^^'"opportunity of securing tickets personal application will be Monday, PHILHARMONIC CLUR AT THE AUDITORIUM TONIGHT Will Singf Dubois* "Paradise Lost" Orchestral accompaniment. Distinguished Soloists Including/EM1L10 O. E. Baymend Set. Mgr, de GORGOZA. FAJGXT THEATE*. Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Stonlng FTICM lOo. lBo. 20o, matinee"* lOo: box seat* 85s. Both Phones, 3997. THEATRE MODERN VAUDEVILLE COMING, &REAT ORPHEDM EOAD BHOWi. JOHNSON IS FREE iAND UP AGAINST IT I'M' BADER MURDER SUSPECT MUST JOIN HIS SHIP. The Local Naval Recruiting Officer Re fuses ,to Accept the Sailor for Trans portation and Refers Case to Secre- taryTen Days Is Limit for Report ing for Duty. Carl Albert Johnson, arrested two weeks ago on a charge of murdering Charles U. Bader, at the Falls hotel, on the evening of Dec 23, was discharged by Judge C. L. Smith of the municipal court today on motion of County. Attor ney Al J. Smith. The county attorney investigated the charge thoroly and decided that there was not enough evidence to hold the man to the grand jury. i Johnson was arrested on the Battle ship Texas at Charleston, S. C, by a private detective of Minneapolis. Some circumstantial evidence had been gath ered, but Johnson was easily able to re fute at to the satisfaction of the author ities. As soon as he was released from cus tody on the murder charge, the police took Johnson to the naval recruitm station in the federal building an sought to turn him over to Lieutenant Ivan C. Wettengel, the officer in charge, as a deserter from the navy. After considering the case Lieutenant Wettengel concluded that Johnson was( not a deserter at present, tho he might become so if he failed to rejoin his ship in ten days, and refused to take him in charge. The case is a puzzler for the local representatives of the navy, and they will do nothing until they receive the reply of Secretary of the Navy Charles J. Bonaparte to the telegram of inquiry sent to him today. FAVORS FEDERAL LICENSE CONGRESSMAN MARTIN OF SOUTH DAKOTA STATES HIS REMEDY FOR TRUST EVILS. Congress Eben W. Martin of South Dakota was the orator at the St. Paul Lincoln day banquet last evening, which was held by the Lincoln club at the Ryan. Mr. Martin's subject was "The People and the Trusts," and he took strong ground in favor of tederal license and control of corporations en gaged in interstate commerce. He pre scribed publicity for the evil of over capitalization, and government inspec tion for the evil of monopoly. He stated his idea of the remedy as ol- IOWSL ''The Sherman anti-trust law of 1890 aimed directly at the root of the* trduble. But I believe the national con gress must go one step further in order to acquire complete control and regula tion of these vast aggregations of capi tal. A law should be passed requiring every corporation engaging in inter state commerce, and especially the cor }oration handling the necessities of ife, as food and fuel, first to obtain a franchise or license from the national government, as a basis of its right to participate in interstate commerce at all. Such franchises could be obtained from the secretary of commerce after satisfactory showing that the corpora tion is not a combination in restraint of trade, that it is honestly capitalized and thfrt it is not its purpose to create or maintain a monopoly in violation of law. A subsequent violation of the law should be cause for a revocation of the interstate license or franchise. Trusts are organized for profit. Therefore make it unprofitable to violate the anti monopoly laws. Whatever may become of the trusts, the big corporation has come to stay. It is a natural evolution in our marvel ous industrial development. But we should hold the big corporations down to an honest capitalization, based upon a fair valuation of property actually possessed. We should give corporations no special privileges, and see that they get none from other sources. They are entitled to all the advantages that come from the proper union of capital and labor on a colossal 'scale for the promotion of colossal enterprises. The individual has certain advantages com ing from personal attention to local business on a small scale. All we have fairness, L^Na!??rT METROPOLITAN Tonight. Popular Matinee Tomorrow. "Don't start anything you can't finish." LITTLE JOHNNY I0NES Next Thursday Grace George Week Feb. 19 Lulu Glaaer BIJOUTonight at 8:15 Matinee Wed., 2-80. 1,000 Seats 85 Cents. A Hit from Start to Finish Hurtig & Seamon's Big Musical Oddity, "IN NEW YORK TOWN" One of the largest and most complete musi cal productions being presented at popular prices. Next week. Matinees every day, "Buster Blown Seats now selling. LYCEUM MATINEES Tues, Thurs. and Saturday. Hundreds Turned Away. Grand Success of RALPH STUART AND GO. In the Great Military Success A Rough Rider's Romance Next (Holiday) I "All the Comforts of Home" Week Al Laughte DEWEY WT|E, 1 A RBILLY & WOODS QAA BIG SHOW ftUG EXTRAWRESTL1NQ O ffc g% Carl Mattson Meets All Comers at %9 9 %M Every Performance. NeztWeek MISS NEW YORK. JR. ET8CH 4 PICCOLO MIDGETS 4 THOBNE & CABLETON AGNES MAHR ALF. GRANT MILLS & MORRIS PERLE & DIAMANT FLO ADLER KINODROME. Last of the Lute Players Concert recital of Music of the Olden Time. Plymouth Churoh WednesdayEve. Feb. 14 THREE THING* TO REMEMBER 1There Is a Big Half-Price Furniture Sale at the "New England" This Week. 2Our New Department of Interior Decorating is making a name for itself. 3-During February we Open Daily at 8:30 and Close at 6:80, except ^*P* Saturdays. si.00 PER WEEK, One Four Two Two One One One One (1) "Buck's (4) "Buck's (2) "Buck's (2) "Buck's (1) "Buck's (1) "Buck's (1) "Buck's (1) "Buck's Two One One One One Eclipse" Eureka" Century" Electric" Electric" Eureka" Steel Steel (2) (D (D (1) (D Old Stove taken in Exchange or as First Payment If desired. Special Sale Wash Tabs. 59c, 69c, 79c. Three Hundred (300) Heaviest Gal vanized Wash Tubs, with Substantial Handles: No. 1 Slze^Special Wednesday. No. 2 sizeSpecial Wednesday No. 3 SizeSpecial Wednesday STRIKE 59c 69t 79c Three Hundred (300) Heaviest Gal vanized Slop Palls Special Wednesday ffevse Fmrmlmkmn. WHILE THE IRON IS HOT! The Hottest Piece of Iron we have Rianyo-na ad the "New England" Anvil for long day is the Manufactur ers' Half-Price Sample Sale Fine Fur niture Pieces now in progressnot for long, howeverJust this month, Feb ruarythat's all. A New Lot Each WeekBut we really think This Week's Offering will be The Very Best. Over Three Hundred (300) Pieces hardly any two alike, from the Most Reputable Fur niture Factories in the countrySpring Sam- plesBeautifully Finished A Saving of One-Half Terms to Suitl Bucks Special Clean- up Sale Wednesday the Balance of the Win slow & Ruff Stock of "BUCK'S" Ranges and Heaters. RANGES AND COOKS HEATERS No. 11 "Buck's Charms'^. $24.50 No. 13 Ditto :..:$37.50 No. 37 "Buck's Radiant" $44.5(K "Buck's Ruby Rosemont" $35.00 "Buck's Prime Rosemont" $47.50 Either of above Ranges or Heaters furnished on payment of $3.00 to $5 00 down, and $1.00 Per Week. *o.w Special Wind-Up Sale WEDNESDAY Special Sale Garbage Cans. Two Hundred (200) Heaviest Gal vanized Garbage Cans, with Cover: 6 Gal. SizeSpecial TKm Wednesday IwS 8-Gal. SizeSpecial AC* Wednesday 9iw 10-Gal. SizeSpecial $ 1 if) Wednesday visIU 20-Gal. SizeSpecial 4 OO Wednesday fffcivS WInslow & Ruff Price. Range, 14x20-In. Oven $42.50 Ranges, 18x20-in. Oven $42.50 Ranges 18x20-In Ove $41.5 0 Ranges, 14x20-In. Oven $42.50 Range, 18x20-In. Oven $48.50 Range, 20x20-ln. Oven $59.50 Range, 22x21-In. Oven $74.50 Cook, 18x20-ln. Oven $32.50 Wednes- day's Price. S333.20000.434.0$ 34.00 38.80 $47.60 $59.60 $26.00 $19.60 $30.00 S28.000038.0$35.6 STANDARD GALVANIZED WARE. Special Sale Water Pails Three Hundred (300) Heaviest Gal vanized Water Pails: 10-Quart Slze^v IT^ .Special Wednesday I 12-Quart Size i||_ Special Wednesday 196 14-Quart Size *P. Speclal Wednesday G OIL AND GASO- LINE CANS. Three Hundred (300) One Gallon size Heaviest Gal vanized OH Cans Special ill- Wednesday.... I SIC Three Hundred (300) Gasoline Dlt- .E to, Painted Red_||| !^^m Special Wednesday... lfC Kep Pails. Three Hundred (800) Heaviest Gal vanlzed Self Wringing Mop Pails SpeciaJ Wednesday $1.98 Special Clean-Up Salo Horse Blankets and For Robes. If you can use a Horse Blanket or Fur Robe either this Win ter or next, you ought to be at the "New England" Wednesday. Here's Where Special Sale Slop Pails. Regular $1.75 Horse Blankets, for either Street or Barn use Hake Regular $2.25 Ditto Wednes- 1 O day #li09 Honey 33c Regular $2.75 Ditto' rjFT ^.$2.00 Regular $3.00 Wednes day S2.40Ditto F\ixT\itnx*e 4&Gai?ptet Co* 5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.