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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 08, 1906, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-06-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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353Both Phones353
HOFFMA N HOUS E COFFE E
IS Good Coffee full strength, fine
aroma and unmatchable flavor,
Hoffman House Coffee
Porcelain
Fired Japan
Tea.
Old Colony Corn.
We have a large
supply
$2.35
Yerxa's Extra Flqur.
Pure ground
black pepper
wee
Potatoes...
YerxaExtra Tomatoes..
Vigor Break-
fast Pood
Fresh Baked
Ginger Snaps
London Cream "7*%
Biscuit Salted Peanuts Home Made JB g*
Bread........**v
p\v n,^
lb. Fresh
roasted daily
lb. See this great
bargain at our
booth. can Finest corn
packed in the
west. 98-lb. sack. No
better Flour
milled.
per pound, can, very
fancy pack.
Large full pack
cansfinest to-
mato packed.
pkg. always 10c.
Fresh shipment
direct from fact'y
7c
per pound. package, an ex-
tra fancy milk
cracker.
12c
lb. hot from
the roaster.
full 16-oz.
loaf.
Visit our Home-Cooked Food Dept.
Strictly Fresh Fruits & Vegetables
10c
Fresh Strawberries
large size box,
others ask more.
Pineapples,4A1A each,$1.40
fancy, large size
Fresh Crisp
Lettuce Cucumbers.. Wax and
String Beans
New Potatoes...
per dozen.
O A head,
very tender
each, fancy
home grown
pound.
peck, good sfte
TRY OUR HOME COOKED FOODS.
Imported Ginger AleHire's fyot Beer
Cigars! Cigars! Cigars!
We want to close out the follow
ing brands of high grade cigars,
and you will not buy them again
at such gift prices.
PinionClear Havana, ORaT*
10c size, 4 for
Box 100 cigars $5.75.
CapderlllaClear Havana R*
cigar, 10c size, each **1*
Box 25 cigars $1.25.
EsplnaL.Powell & Co. 's leading
clear Havana cigar, IQcORp
size, club shape 4 for. .mm\%M\p
Gold BondPopular brand, 5c
straight cigars. Saturday *&*%
only, each %M%*
Yerxa Fresh Meats and Fish
Everything in our market kept
scrupulously neat jaxid elean.
Milk Lamb,hind quarter, lb. 18o
Milk Lamb,front quarter, lb. 14
Broilers, lb 25c
Spring Chicks, lb 15c
Porterhouse Steak, lb. 15c
Shoulder Steak, lb.... 19c
Bound Steak, lb 12o
Hamburger, lb 6o
Standing Rib Roast, lb 12c
JPot Roast, lb 7o-8c-9c
Rib Boiling Beef, lb 4o
McMillan's Paragon Ham,lb. 14o
Bacon, a bargain, lb 14c
OUT-OF-TOWN ORDEBS CARE
FULLY FILLED.
Cor Nicollet ft aifls*
H5-M 7 Central Af3.ea*t3*
University Store
Cor. 14th Ave. S. E. and 4th St.
An Honest Deal
Skill and Reliability
That's what you get at this office.
No boys or students.
Sets teeth, $3, $5, $ 8 and $10.
Crowns otrhonest,advic.e0 caps $30 an $.00
Call and Ke
H-
and seed ou$r sample.
fi A
32
9 NICOLLET AV.
Qw nAII Minneapolis.
Corner Fourth St
Atlantic City, N. J.
HOTEL DENNIS
Mi
Atlantic City. N. J.
Open all the rear. i
Fireproof addition of 100
Booms and baths.
Hot and cold sea water in private baths.
WALTER J. BOZBY. ^4^10 Gaaranty Bld
City News
TOWN TALK
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
MetropolitanFerris stock com
pany, in "The Great Ruby."
Bijou"My Wife's Family."
Lyceum A Stranger in a
Strange Land."
Unique TheaterVaudeville.
Wonderland Park Outdoor
amusements.
AuditoriumCommencement ex
ercises Central hijrh.
Plymouth ChurchConcert, Chas.
W. Clark and Mary Angell.
Tomorrow's Calendar.
Journal Automobile Tours of
Minneapolis and Twin Cities.
Wonderland Park Outdoor
amusements.
Plymouth ChurchMorning busi
ness session State Music Teachers'
convention.
MetropolitanSenior class play,
A Check from Home."
-S
-~3z
Money to loai* on real estate. No
delay. Title Insurance and Trust Co.
There will be music at Harriet Sun
day.
Lost.Brass cap for hub of Stearns
automobile today, Friday. Will pay
$1 reward for return to Journal office.
Discount sale on trunks, Saturday, at
Barnum 's, 715 Nicollet. Get your trav
eling outfit at headquarters.
Souvenir postals, complete line in
views comics, art and city views, at tho
Century News store, 6 Third street S.
The Journal automobile tours, See
ing Minneapolistwo-hour rideleave
thjp Journal office at 9:30 a.m., 1 p.m.,
4 p.m and 7:30 o.m.
HAML1NE MEDICS ABE
GIYEN THEIR DIPLOMAS
Commencement exercises and class
night program of the Hamline univer
sity medical department graduating
class, were held in the Hennepin Avenue
church last evening.
The program was opened with an or
gan solo by W. S. Marshall, and vocal
solos were rendered by Miss Frances
Vincent and the Masonic quartet. The
speech of introduction was made by
President George H. Bridgenian, who
also presented diplomas to the twenty
seven graduates.
"An Important Antidote" was the
title of the commencement address de
livered by Dr. A. Mai shall. An ad
dress to graduates was given bv Dr.
David Owen Thomas. The exercises
the church were followed by a banquet
at the Commercial club.
The graduates are:
Degree M. D., C. M., Cum LaudeAl
bert Brasset, Carl E. Butturff, Julius
Johnson, Elizabeth Stevens Monahan,
T. J. Mcymhan, George Swinnerton.
Degree M. D C. M.Lief Almkloy,
Frank X. Boucher, William C. Fhmke.
Herman C. Froehch, J. H. Graham, Fred
C. Grover, H. H. Hanson. A.B. Joseph
Ak Hedding, A. E. Johnson, John T.
Litchfield, Neal B. McLean, Michael A.
Mullenthin, Robert H. Monahan, Burt
F. Osborn, Florence M. Ridgway, Ed
ward W. Senn, Carl J. Shellman, Ernest
G. Sterner, C. O. Thauwald, F. O. Troo
ien, Emilie O. Boyer.
Kodaks at Moreau's
For cash or credit. 616 Nicollet av.
PLANS FOR SANATORIUM.
Plans are about completed for th,e. new State
sanatorium for consumptives to be located at
Walker, Minn on Leech lake. Bids tor con
struction vi ill be called for shortly by the state
board of control. The building will cost about
$35,000 and will be on a high hill in the pine
forests overlooking the water.
Caldwell's Imperial
Lawn Mower.
POINTS O
MERIT:
Rigid FrameThe knife-bar is
bolted to the side frames, insuring
a rigid frame.
Taking TJp WearThe wear in
the revolving cutter hangers or
shaft can be instantly taken up.
Easily SharpenedThe mower can
be sharpened in two minutes. In
order to do this it is not necessary
to remove or change any parts of
the machine, as in the case with all
other makes.
Terrace CuttingThis is the only
Lawn Mower that is especially
adapted to cutting terraces.
DurabilityWe can show mowers
with the Imperial rachets and ad
justments working perfectly after
fifteen years' use.
FOB SALE ONLY BY THE
WARNE HARDWAR E CO.
11 80. Fourth Street.
Tans Are Correct for Summer
WALKOVER TAN
OXFORD S
$3.50 AND $4.00
No shoe is so cool and com
fortable in summer as the tan
it's the ideal warm weather
shoe.
We show 62 styles in Oxfords and Shoes.
Priced at $3. BO, $4.00 and $0.00.
65 SOUTH
FOURTH ST. GEO. M. KEITH
"The Men's Shoe Store of the City.
^The price of the
Premo Film Box Camera
is $5 we sell it at $4.50
Size of picture made is 3%x4%.
It is the cheapest daylight film
loading. camera making this size
picture Furnished In 4x5 size also.
Premo quality is good.
O. H. Peck Company
112 Fifth Street South.
Our Developing Department Does
Correct Work.
Watches Cleaned. $1. Mam Springs, $1.
JOHN S. ALLEN
JEWELER^
Watches, Diamonds,
Jewelry, Silverware*^
Ground Floor.
Friday Evening, THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
SALYATION ARMY
ISSUES A REPORT
MINEAPOLIS WORK IS GIVEN IN
DETAIL.
Statistics Coyer All Branches of Eng
lish, Swedish and Norwegian Organ
ization and Account for Every Cent
Collected and SpentHundreds of
Needy Given Food and Medicine.
Many obscure features of the complex
organization of the Salvation Army in
Minneapolis are made clear by the com
prehensive report prepared by Brigadier
John W. Cousins and his staff for cir
culation among the friends and support
ers of the army and all others who are
interested enough to apply for a copy.
The booklet is full of interesting in
formation and contains tabulated state
ments and balance sheets which show to
a cdnt just how much money has been
raised in Minneapolis and what has
been done with it. The summary of
the activities of the army, which ap
pears on one of the first pages, is partic
ularly enlightening.
Where Army Does Work.
This summary states that the army
operates in Minneapolis an English
speaking corps, an English-speaking
Sunday school, an English-speaking
Young People's society, two Swedish
speaking corps, two Swedish-speaking
Sunday schols, two Swedish-speaking
Young People's societies, a Norwegian
speaking corps, a Norwegian-speaking
Sunday school, a working men's hotel,
an industiial home, two rummage
stores, a free medical department, a
poor relief department, a missing
friends department, a labor bureau,
and a women's rescue home of the twin
cities.
All these agencies are located and
have local officers. The corps are reg
ular church organizations and have lay
secretaries and treasurers. The subsidi
ary societies are under the control of
their respective corps. In addition to
the local organization, Minneapolis is
the headquarters for the northwestern
territory, comprising Minnesota, North
Dakota, Wisconsin and northern Michi
gan. The headquarters staff has no di
rect charge over the local work.
Reports from Corps.
A full financial report from each
corps and from the industrial and relief
agencies is presented in the report.
Corps No. 1, English, has- a hall at
216 First avenue S. It is in charge of
Staff Captain and Mrs. McAbee. Mrs.
E. Drake and W. E. Miller are secre
taries. The financial report shows that
the corps raised and expended $3,471.34
in the fiscal vear of 1905.
Corps No. 4, Swedish, has a hall at
1709 Sixth street S, Captain Carl H.
Swanstrom is in command. P. Wallin
is treasurer and N. Strand is secretary.
The corps raised and expended $2,856.60
in the fiscal year of 1905.
Corps No. 7, Swedish, has a hall at
210 Twentieth avenue N. Captain H.
Hahl and Lieutenant C. Olsen are in
command. I. Aaker is treasurer and
C. Nelson is secretary. The corps
raised and expended $1,698.59 in the
fiscal year of 1905.
Corps No. 8, Norwegian, has a hall
at 2203 Central avenue. Captain O.
Hansen is in command Axle Berg-sen is
treasurer. The corps raised and ex
pended $635.94 in eight months of the
fiscal year of 1905.
Each corps conducts its own religious
services, maintains from two to four
salaried workers, and has all the de
partments of a well organized church.
Detail of Work.
In the general work are included the
twin city rescue home, winter relief,
free medical department, Christmas
dinner, industrial home and working
man's hotel.
The rescue home admitted 162 cases,
passed out to good situations 67, re
stored to relatives 68, unsatisfactory
cases 14, still in home 13, number of
babies born 40. This work was accom
plished at the cost of $2,733.15, which
was $63.23 less than the total income of
the home.
The relief work done was as follows:
Given groceries, wood, coal, rents or
clothing, 6,627 given medical aid, in
connection with free medical depart
ment from Dec. 1 to March 30, 378
supplied with medicine, 308 girls sent
to rescue home, 25 persons given work,
122.
This was done at a cost of $3,339.49,
raised as follows: Donations for relief,
$72 Christmast income from all
sources, $2,753.63 relief refunded,
$39.05 from general fund, $475.82. The
cost of the Christmas dinner was
$1,720.79. Salaries amounted to $376.58.
Groceries cost $411.87. The balance js
divided among eleven other items, none
over $300.
Financial Reports.
The financial report for the industrial
home and workingmen's hotel was made
public some time ago. The total amount
handled was $24,127.48, of which $17,-
127.93 was derived from waste and
rummage donated by the people of the
city.
In addition to this local work, which
represents $36,129.44 raised and ex
pended in Minneapolis for religious
and charitable purposes, the city con
tributed $7,854.89 to the general pro
vincial fund. Of this sum $475.82 was
paid back for deficit in the relief
fund.
In addition to these statistics, which
are given in greater detail, the report
contains much other valuable informa
tion and is, taken altogether, a most
interesting and instructive pamphlet
for the student of relief and charitable
work. I will be ready for distribution
in a few days, and anyone may obtain
a copy by applying at the provincial
headquarters in the old city call.
AHMY ORDEES CHANGED
Snelling Troops Go to Fort Harrison In
stead of to Fort Riley.
Orders were received at the army
building in St. Paul today from Wash
ington changing the schedule of sum
mer maneuvers of northwest troops. The
Twenty-eighth infantry at Fort Snelling
will go to the new post, Fort Harrison,
near Indianapolis, instead of Fort Riley,
as originally planned. General J. W.
Bubb of the department of Dakota will
have command of the summer camp it
Chicamaugua, Ga., instead of Fort D. A.
Bussell, Wyoming. The third squadron
of the Second cavalry at Snelling w01
also go to Indianapolis. The soldiers
will leave Snelling July 15.
WIliTFIGUltE OOT COST
Messrs. L. B. Elwood, Joseph Lowry,
John Fagerstrom. Vernon Truesdell and
C. M. Spillman have been selected by
the council committee on roads and
bridges to assess damages and award
benefits thru the opening of a traffic
road from Erie avenue to Superior ave
nue at the Bryn Mawr bridge. The
park board has already opened a high
way thru the Parade, but there remains
a connecting link of several hundred
feet to reach the bridge.
ST. PATH. AFTEB EDITOBS.
The St Paul Commercial club will invite the
"National Editorial association to hold its annual
convention of 1907 in St. Paul. The association
meets in Indianapolis next Tuesday and will
continue In session till Friday. Governor J. A.
Johnson of Minnesota expected to attend, hut on reason
account of official business will be unable to go.
THREE ST. PAUL'
JEN ARE DROWNED
BOAT WITH FOUE OCCUPANTS
CAPSIZES ON BASS LAKE.
One Has Narrow Escape from Death,
hut Is Rescued by Two Fishermen
Bodies of Three Victims Go Down,
and Two Are Not Yet Recovered.
Three St. Paul men were drowned
while fishing in Basg lake early today.
Four men hired a rig from Brennan's
lhery, in St. Paul, at 2:30 a.m. and
drove to the lake, where thev secured
a boat and put out for ,the fishing
grounds. About 100 yards from the
south shore a hat blew off and in the
effort to recover jt the boat was cap
sized.
Frank Nolte and Joe Snellinger, who
were fishing near by, hurried to the
rescue, but bef ore,, they came up three
of the struggling men became ex
hausted an,cl sank.. They were just in
time to rescue the fourth, George
Brooks, as he was going under for the
last time.
The drowned men were Ennis Mc
Guinn, a saloonkeeper at Coral and
Farrington streets O. J. Nordbey, a
saloonkeeper at College and Tenth
streets, and John Shea, a bellboy at the
Aberdeen.
The body of ^oung Shea has been re
covered.
NORWEGIANS GELEBBATE
NATIONAL BIRTHDAY
Celebrations were held in various
parts of the city last evening in com
memoration of the event of June 7,
1905, when Norway withdrew from
union with Sweden. The. largest gath
ering was at the Auditorium, where the
band from St. Olaf college inaugurated
its Norwegian tour.
A banquet of considerable magnitude
was held at the Nicollet house, under
the auspices of the Norwegian hospital.
Covers were laid for 300 Judge An
dreas Ueland presided as toastrnaster.
Dr. O. Bockman, president of the
United Church seminary at St. Anthony
park, spoke at some length of Hos
pitals and Hospitality," in which he
commended the movement for the
tabhshment of a Norwegian hospital in
this city. Other speakers W6rc Mrs.
James A. Peterson, who spoke in be
half of the ladies' auxiliary. Dr. Hen
rik Nissen and the Eev. M. Falk Giert
sen. The St. Olaf college band was
present during dinner and the students
were warmly received.
A pleasant little festival was held
by the Fram Literary societv at Macca
bee hall, Franklin and Bloomington ave
nues. Addresses were made by Halward
Askeland and L. Stavnheim and Nor
wegian patriotic songs were-sung by a
section of Nordmaendenes Singing so
ciety. Miss Anna Nelon contiibuted
several vocal solos which were warmly
received. At the close of the program
the floor was cleared for dancing.
Breidablik gave' an interesting folk
fest at Dania hall which ^as well at
tended. Many of the voung women were
attired in national costumes and the
whole aftair was most patriotic.
Cameras at Moreau's
For cash or credit. 616 Nicollet av.
PA1**
Two-piece or Union, short or long
sleeves, ankle or knee length.
e
BIG KEOAOY TAX.
The estate of the late W. H. Elsinger, one of
the owners of the Qolden Rule in /St Paul, has
paid ?17,S23 87 Into the state treasury as an
inheritance tax. The payment is made by J.
Dlttenhofcr, administrator The estate of Paul
ine Swoovsmlth of Duluth today paid an in
heritance tat of $435.
DR. DEIMEL
(LINEN MESH)
UNDERWEAR
EXHILARATING,
COMFORTABLE,
VENTILATING.
The Best That Money Can Buy.
W. VTWHIPPLE,et
4aiTN,^J!
Hatter & rnntalier,
HARM
Corner Tenth and Nicollet.
BOTH PHONES.
S. & H. Stamps with all Cash or C. O. D. Orders.
Cucumbers S^.f. 10c
Egg$ -Ien..f^h
Preserve yours now ft I
Floridas, dozen .#||C9
Chickens SS^r 18c
Pot Roast IX* 8c-9c-IOc
Veal Stew pound 7c-8c
Lamb Stew pound 5c
We make our own Sausage since the Rernolds
Neill Investigation.
Oriental Rugs for
lone Wedding Gifts
A well selected stock in
every weave. Low prices.
ALDEN-KEUIKCO. porters. 1000 Nicollet Av
.50
Keep- Tour Feet Cool
and comfortable by wear
ing the Sorenseu 92 90
jjk Oxford Perfect fit gunran
lr# teen All the latest styles
MP" and leathers. Special at-
g" tention given to ladies.
8. SORENSEN, N,c.- Minneapolis
4
JJ|
81
152 E. 7th St., St. Paul
The Journal carries most wants &
4 every day in the week. "There's a
Defective Page
fs
CLUBWOMEN START*
FOR THEIR HOMES
LAST SESSION OF BIENNIAL IS A
COUNCIL MEETING.
Everybody Says Lovely Things About
Everybody Else and Some Suggest
Improvements and Flans for the Next
Convention and the Coming Year.
The eighth biennial convention of the
General Federation of Women's Clubs
ife over. The ninth biennial was in
formally discussed today at a meeting
of the general federation council, which
closed the convention. The council is
held because the constitution says it
must be, tho little business is ever
transacted. Instead, the women talk
in an informal way of the convention
which has just closed and speak of
plans of improvement foi the next.
It was generally admitted that the
eighth biennial was the best in the his
tory of the organization, and the only
fault that could be found with it was
that it offered too much. The programs
were almost too full, but no plan of
making them shorter was suggested ex
cept the consolidation of the library and
education committee, which would make
one report do for two.
Mrs. Mumford would like to have be
quesrs l^ft to the general federation,
which will soon need more money than
the dues will furnish to carry on its
work. "We have doctors and lawyers
who aid people in making their wills,"
she said, "and I wish they would sug-
SPJL
est that no better beneficiary could
found than the general federation."
Mrs. John Sherwood of Chicago would
like to make the chairman ot the art
committee a salaried officer, but as that
is impossible she wants the art commit
tee to have money enough to do what
it should. There were more calls for
the traveling art collection than 6ouM
be supplied and more collections are
needed for the same purpose.
Nearly every state wants the council
meeting, but it will probably be held
in Virginia, during the Jamestown ex
position. The last week in April was
suggested as the time in order that the
women may also attend the D. A. R.
congress in Washington on the same
railroad ticket.
A committee consisting of Mmes.
John D. Sherman, Chicago Miss Kate
Garvm of Philadelphia, and Mrs. E. L.
Buchwalter, Ohio, was appointed to
outline the duties of general federa
tion secretaries, which were discussed
at a council meeting last week. Mrs.
Decker stated that in the next two
years she will endeavor to visit the
state federations not yet visited by her.
The board held a meeting before the
council gathering, but no real business
was transacted. The new officers and
directors met each other informally for
the first time and routine committees
were appointed to carry on the work
thru the summer.
ADMITS FOftGERY CHARGE
Roy E.
Sunday Matinee "As Told in tho Hills.
Next week
I4C
Potatoes ^pic 37c
Lemons 25^: 17c
June 8, 1906.^
Chalkers Goes to Reformatory
as Punishment.
Eoy E. Chalkers yesterday pleaded
guilty to an indictment charging him
with forgery in the second degree. He
was sentenced to the reformatory by
Judge F. C. Brooks. James Murray
pleaded guilty to grand larceny in the
second degree aad wa sentenced to
two years and a half in the state peni
tentiary.
George Wright pleaded not guilty to
a forgery indictment and Frank Con
nelly denied his guilt of the charge of
grand larceny in the second degree,
and both cases will be continued over
the term.
AMUfflOTENTS
METROPOLITAN
L. N. SOOTT
Manager
TONIGHT, PEICES 10c, 25o and 50c.
Ferris Stock Company,
With Florence Stone in
'THE GREAT RUBY"
ExtraSaturday Matinee and Night at the Bijou
Next week, Dick Ferris in An Ameiknn Citizen.
BIJOU Tonight
Last time of
*'My Wife's
Family."
SEATS NOW ON SALE
TWO TIMES ONLY
Saturday Matinee and Night
The Ferris Slock Co.
in "The Great Ruby."
Prices-Night, 10c-25c-B0e
SATURDAY MATINEE ALL
SEATS 2BC.
Tonight, 8:30.
Matinee Saturday.
LYCEUM
RALPH STUART COMPAN
In the Screamiag Anglo-American Farce,
A STRANGE IN
A STRANG E LAND
'MONTE CRISTO"
U.o'M. SENIOR CLASS PLAT
"ACheck From Home"
SATURDAY JUNE 9, AFTERNOON
AND EVENING.
Cash Beat Sale Opens Friday, June 8th.
PRICES: $1.60, $1.00, toe, 50c, 25c.
Minnesota state Music Teachers Association
Fifth Annual Meeting. June 7. 8. 9. 1906.
at the
Plymouth Cong Church, Minneapolis.
TWELVE CONCERTS AND MEETINGS
Including sons: recital foj Charles W Clark
and piano recital bv Miss Marv Angell.
Friday Evening. Tune 8.
SEAT SALEFor active and associate mem
bers at Metropolitan Music Store Monday,
June 4. Single concerts Tuesday, June 5
FWty Amusement Attractions, Program
of Free Acts. Band Concerts, etc.
Admission, 10c Children, 5c.
FAMILY THEATEB.
Continuous VacdevUle Afternoon and Evening
Price* 10c *c 80c matinees 10c and 80c.
Journal Automobile Tours
Seeing Minneapolis
Seeing the Twin Cities
Conducted by the Motor Service Co
TOITB NO. 1."Seeing Minneapolis" cars
leave Journal building 9*30, 1:80. 4 p.m.
Seats 91 00. Two-hoar tour
TOUa NO. 8."Seeing the Twin Cities"
cars leave Journal building 1.30
Seats. $3.00. FjTe-hour tour.
T0UH NO. 3."Evening Tour" cars leave
Journal building 7 30 p.m Seats $1.00
Spin around lakes and boulevards with
stop at grand concert at Lake Harriet dur
log season
Modern Touring Cars, Expert Chauffeurs
Ticket* on sale at Journal office. Reser
vations may be made by phone.
$21, ft4, $27, $30.
Cash, or $1.00 Per Week.
"Gurney"
Cleanable Refrigerators,
$18.50 to $26.00.
"La. Belle"
Refrigerators,
$10 to $14.50
Free tee Cream Saturday! day
"Ariels," "Tribunes,"
"Days," "Barnes."
$1.30
Per Dozen
$2.25 Hammock*lor $1.48. jgSrlATUR&Y
500 "COLONIAL" SAUCER CHAM
PAGNE-SHERBETS, Regularly $2.00
SATURDAY, PER
DOZEN
500 JAPANESE LAN-
TERNS, Fresh Import
on Special Sale Satur
day at 10c. 20c. 25c
and 35c
Japanese
Lanterns,
10c, 20c,
25c, 35c. Special Prices on
Large Lots.
Paper
25,000 E O RATED
PAPER PICNIC NAP-
KINS S A RDAY,
PER HUN i
DRED 9 6
Napkins,
8c per 100
The One-Price Complete
Houseivmisbmr*.
m^
di
& Msud^ nfeateLiraLftmjm,
%"^g!f^i.vff^!^h
for
REFRIGERATOR DAY!
Cash, or $5.00 Down and $1.00 Per Week Old Refr'deYatbr Taken In Exchange
or as First Payment, If Desired.
TOMORROW, SATURDAY, W E
WA NT TO SELL MORE RE
-RIGERATORS THAN W E
EVER SOLO IN ANY ONE
DAY. OUR REFRIGERATORS
ARE ALL TRULY COOL RE-
FRIGERATORS NOT ICE
BOXES MERELY, BUT SCI-
ENTIFICALLY CONSTRUCT-
ED FOOD PRESERVERS.
AT THE TOP OF THE LI8T
W E PUT THE REMARKABLE
"BOHN SYPHON SYSTEM"
REFRIGERATOR, with Its Cooi
Dry Air In Which Matches and
Salt Are Kept In Perfect Con
dition, and Where a Wet Cloth
Drys Quicker than In the Open
Air. "Bonn Syphon" Refriger
ators are Used by Every Ameri
can Railway In Their Dining
and Buffet Cars this, After th
Severest Competitive Testa.
Family Sizes
$21,$24,
$27 and $30
ANOTHER GRAND FAMILY REFRIGERATOR
IS THE "GURNEY" CLEANABLE REFRIG-
ERATOR, $18, $20. $-32/ $24 *nd $26
Either Size on $1.00 Per Week Payments
Desired.
THE "LA BELLE" REFRIGERATOR IS UW-
aUESTIONABLY THE M08T tfEFRKSERATOK
FOR THE MONEY EVER MARKETED. I 1st
built of Hardwood throughout. Heavily Inter
lined with a Sclentlfc Non-Conductor of Heat,
and is Thoroughly Guaranteed In Every Way
$10. $12 5 0 and $14 50-
Cash, or $2.00 Down and $1.00 Pw Week
Either Site.
SPECIAL
ICE CREAM
FREEZER
DEMONSTRATIONS
Be Sure that You Don't Buy a Freezer Until
You Have Seen the Wonderful "American
Twin" Freezer, making Two Kinds of Ice
Cream or Sherbet at One Time. Costs No
More than the Ordinary Freezer. Delicious
Ice Cream, the Product of This B&markable
Freezer, Will Be Served Free All Day Satur
Special Sale Children's Bicycles
HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE SHIPMENT OF GIRLS' AND BOYS'
BICYCLES, Enabling Us to Fit Any Age or Size Child to a "T." Every One
Warranted.
If
Boys' Wheels
SI9.00
S2I.00
$19.00
$21.00
$22.50
$27.60
Cash, or $4.00 Down and $1.00 Per
WeekEither Size.
Girls' Wheels
$22.50
$27.50
Cash, or $4.00 Down and $1.00 P*r
WeekEither Size.
ALSO A FULL LINE OF "ARIEL," "TRIB-
UNE," "DAY" AN "BARNES" LADIES' AN
GENTS' WHEELS, $25, $30. $35. $40
and $45
$1.00 Per Week Payments.
SPECIAL SUE
HAMMOCKS.
THE NEW ENGLAND HAS THE
BIGGEST BUNCH OF HAMMOCKS
IN TOWNAND THE BEST! All
the Latest Novelties, Weaves and Col*
orlngs, 98c to $ 6 00. Saturday's
Special Will Be 200 Canvas Weave
Hammocke, Assorted Colors, with
Large Pillow, Plated Valance and
Spreader at Top, Regularly Jft
Seasonable Specials From Our
Popular Crockery Dept.
Water
Tumblers
I '^c and
4c
si.sd
Saucer Sherbets, $1.75 Doz.
300 LEAD BLOWN "OPTIC
CER-SHERBETS, Regularly
SATURDAY, PER
DOZEN
SAU- $2.25:
$1.76
1,000 PRESSED, WELL FINISHED
TABLE TUMBLERS, Regularly 30c
Per Dozen SATURDAY, HA*
EACH IMC
500 PLAIN THIN BLOWN TABLE
TUMBLERS, Regularly 6Sc Per
Dozen SATURDAY,
E AC
No Deliveries on Above Tumbler Items.
10,000 PAPER LEMONADE STRAWS,
Every One Perfect and Sanl- QC*
tary SATURDAY, 500 FOR.... &QH
%i4
,r#
&Cax*petCb.
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
aAfa.*-*.. Jk^gft^fcft'AAa^

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