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353Both Phones353 Pure Food Exhibit Don't fail to attend the course of lectures on cooking by LIDA ANNA WILLIS at 2 p.m. Subject for Thursday, "Dainty Dishes" Be sure to attend the drawing at 4:30 p. m. Yerxa's /t -4 98-lb. sack. You Extra T^ I can't find any Flour better Flour Fancy Nayy *j quart, best Beans C* beans grown Fresh C/r fr Rolled Oats.. & & 1 9 pounds Good A bushel nil Potatoes... *J"C 60 lbs. You can't afford to miss the drawing at 4:30 p.m. daily at our Pure Food Exhibit. A Yerxa's Extra Cora.. 20 century Wr quart, while Pretzels A-C. this ship- ment lasts Highest grade corn packed, worth 18c 4c 15c 13c ne Matches IOC to close ont Fresh Pie Plant, lb 6c Fresh Spinach, peck 25c Large Grapefruit, each 10c Onions, peck 15c Rutabagas, peck 10c Beets, peck 15c HOFFMAN HOUSE COFFEE The forll Famed Coffee, 30c per pound (We have just received a stand ing order for Hoffman House Oof fee to be shipped to Hong Kong, China.) Fresh Fish Every Day. Cleaned Ready for the Pan Pike,White Fish, Herring, Smelts, Halibut, Salmon, Fresh Shrimps. Fresh Halibut, lb 15c Fresh Shrimps, quart 35o Fancy Hound Steak, lb 10c Fresh Pork Chops, lb lie Porterhouse Steak, lb 12^0 Mall Orders Promptly Filled. Ic Cor Nicollet a 51a i 115*17 Ccntnal AwcEastate II Dse the Long Distance Seryice of the Twin City Telephone Co. OVER THE TOLL LINES OF THE TRI-STATE TELEPHONE CO -ITIS- The Cheapest and Best. Why A I In One Location 15 Years? Because when I do your work it lasts and you send your friends to 829 Nicollet Av. Fall Set* Teeth $3 to $15. Bridge Work, $5 Per Tooth. Extracting with gas a specialty. No boys or students. Established 1880. M- i DAY 329 NICOLLET AV. Ha S i HAY Minneapolis. Comer Fourth St Edison and Victor TALKING MACHINES Easy Payments Minaesota Phonograph Co. wJt Av Bend for Edison and Victor Catalog. Store Open Evenings. THE S0BENSEN $2.50 SHOE is famous for Its up-to E date style and wearing T^J qualities. Why pay more? S. T. SORENSEN, %ft 314 Nicollet, Minneapolis. 158 7th st. St. Paul. City News TOWN TALK EVENTS OF TONIGHT Metropolitan Theater Thomas Jefferson in "Bip Van Winkle." Biiou TheaterBrothers Byrne, "Eight Bells." Orpheum TheaterModern vaude ville. Lyceum Theater "The Chris- tian." Unique TheaterVaudeville. Dewey Theater The Cherry Blossoms.'' Andrew Presbyterian Church-i Lecture, Miss Florence Ben-Oliel. Trinity Baptist ChurchMinne apolis Baptist Union meeting. Studio Hall, 804 Nicollet avenue, Musicale, Miss Edith Abell. First Unitarian ChurchPiano recital, Miss Bessie M. Lum. Park Avenue Congregational ChurchLecture and chalk talk, J. W. Bengough. Y. W. C. A. buildingTravel talk, "Holland and Belgium," Miss S. K. Curtis. Unusually good cooking'Dinner 25c. Boston Oyster & Chop House, 28 6th st. Andrews Heating Co. recently sent 17 complete heating plants to Missouri. Costume carnival tonight at Casino, the big rink. Grand march at 9:30. Deposit your savings at 4 per cent with the Minnesota Title Insurance & Trust company. Oneida block. FreeOur seed catalog to those in terested in flowers and vegetables. Northrup.Kmg & Co., 1st and Hennepin. Special. 25 per cent Discount on odds and ends in Frame Mouldings. We regild old frames. Bintliff Mfg. Co., 120 5th st S. "How to Live Forever" is the sub ject of a lecture to be delivered by Harry Gaze of London, England, at the Unitarian church, Eighth street and Mary place, Thursday evening. Quarterly conference of Simpson Methodist church will be held tonight at the church- The Rev. S. P. Long, presiding elder of the district, wul preside. Plymouth church has installed a modern electric light sign in front of its building at Eighth and Nicollet, ad vertising the hours of Sunday service. The new sign is patterned after the devices usea by business houses, and is very conspicuous. The bank clerks will hold their an nual speed contest in listing, footing and counting, at the regular meeting tonight in the Eastman building. Sev eral valuable prizes have been put up. First and second winners in three con tests will receive awards. After eight months of legal separa tion, Daniel and Carrie Freer have de cided that marriage is, perhaps, not such a failure, and yesterday they se cured a new marriage license. The cou Ele was divorced on the action brought Mrs. Freer, who charged cruelty. After some delay in organization the Retail Liquor Dealers' Benevolent so ciety has fairly started on its work, and its mite boxes are now conspicu ously displayed on the bars of' the as sociation members. The practical work is in the hands of the ladies, who are greatly interested in the work. Minneapolis continues to show rapid and substantial gains in freight receipts and shipments, according to the statis tics compiled each month by the public affairs committee of the Commercial club. The total receipts for February were 22,535 cars and the shipments 24,216 cars. "''Scores of property owners appeared before the council committee on water works yesterday afternoon to inform the aldermen on where to extend the watermain system. Petitions for new mains already on file call for 41,772 feet of construction, which will cost approx imately $73,000. As the waterworks department is in excellent financial con dition, it is likely that all the petitions will be granted. CLOUDS ROLL AWAY Financial Troubles of Sever60ns Bring Friends to Their Relief. Friends, who learned of their financial embarrassment thru The Journal, have come to the aid of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Severson. One friend paid their r&nt a month in advance and another contributed a check for $8 In addition to this Mr. Severson has succeeded In finding work which will not aggravate the heart weakness which prevents his following his profession as nurse. Mrs Severson, who broke down after supporting herself and her invalid hus band for four years by doing house cleaning and similar work, is doing nicely in the hospital, where she was placed by Ensign Miller of the Salvation Army's relief department. With these* changes in their circumstances the Seversons feel that the clouds which overshadow their home will soon roll by, and are convinced that there is plenty of kindness in the world after all. Kodol digests what you eat. Relieves indigestion, dyspepsia, sour stomach, belching. MANTCATO, MINNThe first meeting of creditors of General Gustat Widell was held yesterday and E. L. Patterson, the receiver, was unanimously elected trustee. His bond was placed at $5,000. Ideal Hats are $5 styles and shapes for $2.50. For sale only by IDEAL HAT CO. &* W. W. Flick, Manager. [IAHL BROS. $2.16 Best Flour, 98-lb. sack ''Eight Belles" Coffee, finest Mocha and Java flavor, lb..30c Bogata Combination Coffee, rich and strong, lb 20c Half pint bottles lemon and van illa flavor, per bottle 25c Pure baking powder, 1-lb can.20c Whole nutmegs, dozen 5c Dill pickles, per gallon 20c Piccalilly, per gallon v. .35o Catsup, per gallon .50c Mustard, prepared, per gal..40c Small sour Gherkins, per gal.30c Sweet corn, per can 5 June peas, per can 7c String beans, per can .7c Lima beans, per can 7 Tomatoes, per can 10c Finest Salmon Steak, large cans, per can 15c Fancy toilet soap, per cake 3 11 Washington ATO. NO. and 301 East Lake. &3^$&JM FAMOUS -'SCOT COMING DR. JOHN ROBBBTSON OF GLAS- GOW TO CONDUCT BIBLE CON- FERENCE WORK HEBE. Dr. John Robertson of Glasgow, Scot land has been engaged by the north western Bible training school to come Eaving Everting, HE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. to the twin cities for a month of evan gelistic and Bible conference work. He will arrive here next Saturday, and will preach on Sunday, March 11, in the Central Presbyterian church, St. Paul. Monday he will begin special -work with the First Baptist and Hennepin Avenue Methodist churches. He wilb^ preach daily at 3 p.m. from Monday un til Friday, in the Hennepin Avenue Methodist church, and in the evening at 7:45, of the same dates, in the First Baptist. Dr. Robertson is a man of world-wide reputation. He is the author of sev eral books, is recognized in Scotland as one of their great preachers, having resided for a long time over a church something like three thousand members. He is widely known in America as well. He has often appeared in the Moody conference at Northfield, and for two or three summers has been in the great Winona conference, of Indiana, directed by Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman. In the recent campaign in the east he was associated with Dr. Chapman as one of his principal speakers. About eight years ago, in connection with the work of the northwestern Bible conference he was brought to this city and spoke to packed houses. The Hopse of Hope Presbyterian church, St. Paul, has engaged his serv ices for March 18, and on Sunday, March 25. he will appear in the First Baptist pulpit again. At least two other meetings will be held in the city while he is here, one in the northern part of the city and one in the south ern part. In preparation for the coming of Dr. Robertson, Dr. Riley begins special meetings at the First Baptist church on tomorrow, Thursday evening, and will preach Thursday and Friday nights. PIONEER SCOUT IS SUMMONED BY DEATH William L. Quinn, pioneer trader, in terpreter and scout, died Monday at his home, 528 Orleans street, St. Paul, aged 77 years. Born Nov. 14, 1828, in Fort Snelling, Mr. Quinn's entire life has been in the state, and thru his prominence dur ing the turbulent days of Indian mas sacres, he gained a statewide reputa tion. The son of Peter Quinn, a fiery Irish man and a half-blood Cree woman, Wil liam Quinn inherited bravery, endur ance and honesty. His father was killed by Indians and his mother pined away as a result of his loss. Later, while William Quinn was in St. Paul, his little trading store at Yellow Medi cine was plundered by Indians, his clerk killed and his wife, who had been Angelique Jeffries, a daughter of a fur trader, threatened by the Sioux. This determined Quinn's entrance into Sibley's corps of Indian fighters, and he was a valiant soldier, courier and scout, risking his life scores of times in faithful performance of dan gerous duties. Until 1875 Quinn was "in the serv- ice," settling in St. Paul in that year. His mastery of four languages made him a valuable man. He is surveved by his wife and three children, Wil liam L. Quinn of Sisseton, S. D., Mary A. Quinn and Jennie Quinn of St. Paul. The funeral will take place Thursday at 9 a.m. from St. Michael's church. Interment at Mendota. WORK FOR NEW HALL Twelfth Ward Republicans Name Com mittee to Solicit Funds. An enthusiastic determination to own a hall of their own for use in the com ing campaign was the key note of a well-attended meeting of the Twelfth Ward Eepublican club held in Adams' hall, Minnehaha and Lake street, last evening. The Twelfth Ward Eepubli can Hall association was incorporated two years ago, and now owns a lot on Minnehaha and Twenty-Seventh ave nues, and has about $1,700 worth of lumber. The plan now is to secure ad ditional funds and to begin work on the new home for republicanism as soon as spring opens. Last evening a committee of five, con sisting of Judge A. M. Harrison, Dr. F. E. Haynes, J. E. KMder, A. S. Adams, and M. B. Harrison, was appointed to secure additional funds. They will act in conjunction with the financial committee of the Eepublican Hall asso ciation. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, N. 0. Eadebaugh first vice president, O. O. Oyer second vice president, Peter Ghristianson third vice president, Mil ton Ramsey fourth vice president, Dr. P. E. Haynes fifth vice president, A. K. Larsen treasurer, J. E. Kidder. In nominating the vice presidents, one from each precinct was selected. CAPITOL FUNDS SHORT Commission Obliged to Refuse Request of Third Minnesota. Third Minnesota survivors sent a committee to the state capitol commis sion yesterday, asking to have the regi ment represented in some historical painting at the statehouse. The com mittee consisted of E. T. Champlin, Vernon Center General C. C. Andrews of St. Paul Major W. D. Hale and Manor J. M. Bowler of Minneapolis, and A. C. Wedge of Owatonna. They were informed that there is not money left to provide for such an addition to the capitol's art treasures. Of the $4,500,000 appropriated there is about $40,000 left, and $30,000 of this will be needed to pay for work now in progress The balance of $10,000 will be needed for the steps on the north side and the walks from Wabasha street. HEADS ST, PAUL CLUB Phil W. Herzog was elected president of the St. Paul Commercial club yester day to succeed Luis G. Hoffman, who re signed to become a candidate for the re publican mayoralty nomination. Mr. Heraoo has been an active worker in the club and a strong St. Paul booster for the seven years he has been in the village down river. He has served on various important committees and on the board of directors. J. W. Cooper was chosen a member of the board of directors to succeed Mr. Herzog. Savings Bank for North Side. The German-American bank, Ply mouth and Washington avenues N, has followed the precedent established by some of the downtown banks and March 1 installed an interest-bearing or sav ings department for the convenience of its depositors. Passbooks will be is sued to each depositor, the deposits drawing interest from each quarter. This new features will be of materia] advantage to Northsiders, as they will now be afforded eveTy banking possi bility the could get downtown. Hoodwinks the Oculist. Madden Bye Medicin cures eyes. (Don't smart..) 25c "tf rr* BAD SCHWBOYS TO BE DISCUSSED MANAGEMENT OF DELINQUENT CHILDREN A'SERIOUS PROBLEM. Teachers' Club Calls Meeting of Edu cators, Settlement Workers and City Officials to Take Up Advanced The ories in Reaching and Training Off spring of Negligent Parents. Bad boys will be the subject of dis cussion at a meeting of city and county officials and civic and charitable or ganizations, to be held under the aus pices of the Teachers' club in the board or education rooms Saturday morning. According to the juvenile court com mittee of the Teachers' club, the prob lem of the bad boy in the public schools has become a serious one, and more efficient machinery is needed to bring him back into the paths of virtue and make him into a useful citizen. One of the most serious eatures.of the prob lem is the indifference or actual en couragement of a certain class of par ents. Farm School Project. The feasability of establishing a "farm home" for unruly and delin quent boys will come up for discussion at this meeting. The idea of these homes is to pi ovide a place, supported by the city, where boys wjbo are un ruly or are handicapped by vicious parents, can be given a wholesome life of outdoor work and recreation comr bined with discipline and instruction. Such homes have been found successful in the east, where they have been tried extensively. Such a home would receive boys from Minneapolis only and would not be a state institution. Industrial schools for boys who can not profit from the regular course of pubhe school instruction will also be urged. Such schools have long been regarded as necessary, but their'estab lishment has been continually deferred. The promoters of this meeting hope to secure their immediate establishment. Penalty for Parents. For dealing with parents who con tribute to the delinquency of the child an enlargement of the juvenile court law will be recommended. In Denver a law imposing a fine of $100 upon the parents of chronic truants has developed a remarkable increase of authority among parents who, before its passage, declared they could do nothing with their children. Scholarships for the children of poor parents who might otherwise be obliged to leave school at an early age to con tribute to the support or the family, will be proposed as a solution of the poverty side of the attendance ques tion. Under this scholarship system the wages which the child might earn arc paid to his parents weekly. The con ditions attached to this are, that the child maintain a certain standard of scholarship that the family is in ac tual need of his earnings that the parents maintain a clean and respect able home. Representative Meeting. The meeting which has been called to discuss these propositions will include representatives of all the organizations, both public and private* which were in terested in-the j5asBae-of the juvenile court law or haVe 'been' employed in its enforcement, Among the organiza tions invited to this conference by the Teachers' club are: The board of edu cation, the Commercial club, the Hu mane society, the Associated Charities, the Salvation army, the Improvement league, the district and municipal judges. Superintendent Charles M. Jor dan of the city schools, the probation officers and the teachers in the truant school. Arrangements for this meeting, which will be held in the board of education rooms at 11 a.m. Saturday, are under the direction of Miss Hull, chairman of the juvenile court committee of tho Teachers' club. LABOR LAW ORDERS State Bureau Corrected Many Viola tions During 1905. The state labor bureau issued a num ber of orders to employers during 1905, according to the annual report. There were 206 orders directing the safe guarding of machinery, stairways and hoistways 77 orders requiring the cov ering or removal of exposed collar set screws on shafting 56 orders for better sanitary conditions in workrooms and bakeries 23 for observance of the child labor law 12 for erection of outside fire-escapes, and 4 called for better fire protection. Eight orders covered other features of the general factory law. Railroads were ordered to supply de fective or missing switch blockinj 167 cases. The officials had no trouble in securing compliance with these or ders. There were 840 accidents reported during the year, of which 58 were fatal. 230 serious, 524 slight, and 28 not stated. AMUSEMENTS METROPOLITAN L. N. SCOTT, Manager TONIGHT. LAST TIME. THOMAS JEFFERSON IN RIP VAN WINKLE.t Thnrsday Kyrle Bellew in "RAFFLES" Friday matinee, 3*30 "Valkyrie" Lecture March 11-14 English Grand Opera. Oo. Auditorium Prlday Evening The Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra EmilObflrhoffer, Conductor Soloist, R'AOUL PUGNO The Great French Pianist. Ticket Sale Opens Metropolitan Music Store Today PRIOES-50C to $1.00 gfS^ Both Phones, S997. ""ftneT THEATRE MODERN VAUDEVILLE Evenings, 15c, 86o, 60c PrlceB Never Change FAMILY. THEATEB. Continuous VaudviUe Afternoon and Evening. Prices 10c. 20c, 30c: matinees 10c and 80c. HARALD HEIDE Norway's Breittst Violinist March EXCELSIOR "DRYSPALLY MAYOR JONES AND OTHER MIN- NEAPOLIS SPEAKERS ADDRESS A GREAT MEETING. Denounced as an enemy to business and an index of depravity rather than propriety in a community, the saloon was bitterly assailed in an enthusiastic temperance campaign gathering in Ex celsior last night. Mayor David P. Jones of Minneapolis led the charge upon the arguments of the license fac tion, his oratorical cannonade being supported by pother Minneapolis lake dwellers, and the tremendous and fre quent applause of a crowd that filled town hall, into the corridors. That Excelsior must have saloons in order to attract a great body of traders whose center is the abiding place of the saloon was represented as the principle of the license men, and upon this ques tion of economical conditions the cat teries of the -speakers were directed. By figures Mayor Jones showed that the saloon is both a direct and indirect financial loss to a community. He showed how public penal iustittuions were filled with persons who were sent there thru liquor and represented the great cost of maintaining these places as levied by the saloons. He declared that "blind pigging" was not an im movable evil. Be urged that Excel sior's citizens'*'vote dry" at the polls next Tuesday. Thirty-six Minneapolitans were taken to Excelsior last evening on a char tered car, the guests of the temperance party. The rally was the big one of the several that are to be held oy the fac tion. Rev. J. M. Cleary of Minneap olis and W. G. Calderwood, secretary of the state and national prohibition parties, will address other rallies. Among the other speakers last night were R. D. Cone, George P. Lymana Stiles P. Jones and Ralph W. Wheelock. Mayor Jones was introduced by Mayor L. F. Sampson of Excelsior, a high license advocate. The following Minneapolitans were in the party: George E. Lyman, C. A. Christensen, Andrew Henderson, John T. Garland, E. C. iPratt, F. E. McKensick, James Bladen, Charles T. Rickard, Frank R. Smith, W. J. Burnett, C. W. Purple, P. W. Lyon, A. M. Kieth, R. O. Cone, W. H. Lauderdale, W. M. Babcock, W. H. Sandborn, F. L. Gowen, E. S. Slater, J. B. Phelps, L. A. Lamoreus, J. B. Se combe, F. A. Olds, F. T. Moody, H. W. Freeman, David P. Jones, S. P. Jones, F. W. Powers, R. W. Wheelock,, W. S. Jenikns, W. C. McWhinney, W. O. Barudt, C. J. Traxler. IDEA NOT POPULAR Canadian Cartoonist Says Countrymen Are Against Free Trade. Favoring reciprocal trade relations between the United States and Canada, and standing strongly for municipal ownership, J. B. Bengough, cartoonist and lecturer, of Toronto, arrived in Min neapolis today, to give one of his car toon entertainments in the Park Av enue Congregational church this even ing'Personally 7 Palpitation of the heart, nervousness, tremblings, nervous headache, cold hands and feet, pain in the back and other forms of weakness are relieved by Carter's Iron Pills, made especially for the blood, nerves and complexion. AMUSEMENTS BIJOU BIJOU TONIOHT 8:15. Matinee Saturday. Bring the Children. BROTHERS BYRNK Fifteenth Season the Famous ,Great 8 BEL Lf S In the Spectacular Pantomime Comedy, An everlasting success Now better than ever. Next week. Y0RKE & ADAMS in "BANKERS AND BROKERS." LYCEUM CSS!3ra TREMENDOUS SUCCESS OF RALPH STUART &. COMPANY In the Greatest of Religious Plays, "THE CHRISTIAN" Next Week. 'KA THLBBN MA VOURNBBN" THIS WEEK */t I favor free trade be tween Canada and your nation," said Mr. Bengough, '.'but that idea, I regret, does not prevail. I hope, and know that it is at least almost a majority senti ment that a liberal reciprocity treaty may be arranged. As for public owner ship of utilities, we favor it almost to a man in Toronto. The city owns and conducts. admirably, its water depart ment and I believe it will take over the street railway system upon the ex piration of the franchise nineteen years hence.'' Canada is flourishing and municipal reform movements are cleansing its cities, according to Mr. Bengough, tho much remains to be accomplished in the latter line. BODY LAID TO REST Many Friends Attend Funeral of Royal B. Shute. After a short and simple service the body of Royal B. Shute. late vice presi dent of the Bovey-Shute Lumber com pany, was carried to its last resting place yesterday afternoon. The services which were attended by a large number of the friends and business associates of Mr. Shute, were held at the home, 1924 Kenwood parkway. Rev. J. S. Montgomery of Fowler Methodist church officiated. The casket, which stood in an alcove was completely covered witti floral pieoes, numbering nearly 100, contrib uted by friends from all over the country. In the short address which followed his prayer, Dr. Montgomery referred to those flowers as symbolic of the cheery disposition of the deceased and of his dehght in making others happy. -Short services were also held at the Lakewood receiving vault, where the body was temporarily deposited. The pallbearers, who were ctfosen from among Mr, Shute's business associates, were Frank Steiner, Lee H. Fletcher, Fisher Hepburn. John A. Bovey, Louis Ireland and Hillary Murray. HOWARD BROTHERS SN7DEB & BUOBXEY JULIE RING & OO. LES BETJNIN JIMMY WALL ARTIE HALL CARLISLE & BASER KINODROME Hatiflee Today 25c DEWEY Ladles* Day Prlday. Matinee 10c Night 20 1906. L7"if THEATER lOe 20o 30o AU, THIS WEEK THE CHERRY BLOSSOMS Nxt Wek The Merry KecQover.ne aldens Returns Nelson- Contest, March 14. Swedish Temple i^Vst MISS CLARA WILLIAMS, SopranoAssisted by EUGEN SKAADEN, Pianist Reserved Seats 75c. Admission 50c. A the Metropolitan Music Co. Friday. March 9 With Cover, 60s Your Credit Is Good at thm New Bogland SampleSteel Ranges W E BOUGHT SEVERAL LINES O 8AMPLE STEEL RANGES from The Different Stove Manufacture rs who exhibited at the Recent Hardware: Convention In this clt yl They consist of the following well known makes The "Coral" Steel Range, "Monarch Malleable'* Steel The Range, The "Jewel" Steel Range. The "Radiant Home" Steel Range, "Buck's" Steel Ranges, and others. YOU CAN SAVE A LEAST ONE THIRD O THE REGULAR PRICE, I YOU FIND AMONG THE BUNCH ONE O PLEASE YOU. Remember there are no two alike and the prices cannot be duplicated. W E QUOTE* ONE ONLY REGULAR $41,00 BUCK J.^f/.T.".".".-. -..$29.00 ONE ONLY REGULAR $39.50 "LOR AINE" RANGEThurs 97 All ONE ONLY REGULAR $55.00 "COR AL" STEEL RANGE, with 0Q His Reservoir Thursday 9#iUM ONE ONLY REGULAR $50,00 "COR AL" 8TEEL RANGE, wtth S Afl Reservoir Thursday VVVtUU ONE ONLY REGULAR $55.00 "PRE- MIER JEWEL" STEEL A A RangeThursda #"rliUU Alio Special iemoastratioi Thursday of "Weare?er" Aluminum Cooking Uteisili. HERE ARE A FEW O THE MANY REASONS WHY "WEAREVER" ALU- MINUM UTENSILS ARE DESIR ABLE Popularize this Meritorious Ware, we will, on Thursday, sell a Small Quantity of Three.(3)-Quart Aluminum "Berlin'' Sauoe Pans, with CAt Covers, at, each VUU An d, on Thursday only, Line of Utensils at A Per Cent. Sharp Cuts In PrloesI THERE ARE N O DULL DAYS I N OUR CHINA DEPARTMENT! FOR THURSDAY W E OFFER 20 HAND SOME "HAVILAND" CHINA (H. CO.) "OPEN STOCK" PATTERN thr ee color spray, double gold edge and full gold handled Sets at Sharply Cut Prices. Remember This Is Bargain Time In a few weeks we will have all the business we can take care of by anticipating your needs a trifle, you can save good money. REGULAR $67.85 COMPLETE 100- PIECE SETSThurs Rit 9 REGULAR $7.50 "HAVILAND" DIN- NER PLATE8Thursday A A A REGULAR $6425 "HAVILAND" TEA ESZ!.7XZ*?. $6.00 REGULAR $*0.45 "HAVILAND" TEA. CUPS AND SAUCERS# Qf* Thursday, dozen VUiVV REGULAR $16.50 BOUILLON CUF~ SAUCERS Thuiraday, For Thursday-Special Coach Sale 100 "CHA8E LEATHER" COUCHES LIKE PICTURE, 7 rows of diamond tufts, full length, deep oil-tempered springs set on steel bottoms buttons clsroped In so that they cannot come out heavy 4-Inch Golden Oak frames with ojw feet, mounted on reliable casters Thursday. Regularly $14.50. Special Cash, or $2.00 Down and 60c Per Week. SPECIAL SALE THURSDAY 1. They are light In weight. 7 notions Why 2. Easily kept clean 3. No Enamel Plating to flake wear off. Utensils or or 4. The finish Is the natural finish of the metal. 5. And very Impor tantbecause of the fieculfar heat conduct ng qualities of the metal, It Is almost Im possible to scorch whatever Is being cooked. Aluminum Cooking 6. They eook from the side as well as from the bottom. Are 7. They are abso lutely free from the Poisonous Composition which Is alwa ys pres ent In a more or le& degree In Iron, tin or copper utensils. tho Best $10 to $15 Saved ONE ONLY REGULAR W0.00 "POV ULAR JEWEL" RANGE#| A Thursday #IVi 1 9 And many others at Proportionate Cuts In Prices, Terms, Cash, or $3.00 to $5.00 down and $1.00 per week. Your old Stove taken In Exchange or as First Pay ment, If desired. Thursday's SiWer SfooioiUet. REGULAR $1.35 GOLD BOWL "ROG ERS" BERRY SPOONS, In silk lined boxes special Thurs- AC Prlees for Thursday 75o The Entire Iscount of 25 An Interesting "Hayiland"China Sale. "Haviland" HAVILAND' BOUILLON CUP8 AND #|Q O doz..#|9asaV Tfc One-Price CompleteHowsfurnlshers. a day 999 REGULAR (&*0 QUADRUPLE PLAT E 3-LIGHT CAN- OELABRA, These %l Thursday... REGULAR $175 "CARLTON" PAT" TERN "ROGERS 1 TEA 8POONSThur day, Per Dozen.... $1.10 REGULAR $3.50 "ROGERS" TRIPLE PLATED KNIVES AND FORKSThur day, Per S et Only a i nur. S2.TS Thursday's Linen Department Specials. is lll!l/liiflil!lliilllllii^lRI'llliiili'l!lll\lM 1,000 YARDS HALF BLEACHED MEDIUM WIDTH ALL LINEN TABLE DAMASK, as sorted patterns, Regu larly 75c Thursda y, Per Yard Table Damask 50c 25c Towels j8o $1.75 Bed Spreads $1.00 60-s- 500 LARGE SIZE BLEACHED AND UN BLEACHED TURK- ISH TbWELS, Regu larl 25c Thurs- dayy IDiU~C OUR LINES O "PREMOS," "KO- DAKS" AND GENERAL CAMERA 8UPPLIE8 ARE MD8T THOROUGH GOING. THE NO. 1 "PREMG* LEADS ALL OTHERS A S A $10.09 PROPOSITIONVery Compa ct and. a Perfect Picture Taker. Payments of $2.00 down and $1.00 per week are accepted In payment for this Camera, when more convenient than all Cash. Free Instructions to each purchaser Camera Catalogue Free on application. 1 Special Sale Das Outfits. r_ 100 FIGURED DI- ITY BDSPREADS %lz, Regularly Th.r:.$l.0M $ :.E a-ys75e 1 1 O N THURSDAY W E WILL SELL 200 FINE GAS OUTFITS *NW picture, suitable either for Sleeping Room of Hall, consisting of "Welsbach" Gallery Burner, Prism and Cap Mantle, Reg ularly 70c All plete Thursday 49c Furnituremmi* 5th St, 6th St 1st Av.