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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 22, 1906, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-10-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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2-
No other house of any name
or description sells reliable
groceries as low as we do
you're safe at Yerxa's.
Apple Sale! Apple Sale
Fancy Wealthy Apples
GOOD APPLES
Peck
CRANBERRIES-
Quart
BUCKWHEAT-
Pure 10-lb. sack.
MAPLE SYRUP-
Pure qt. bottle..
MINCE MEAT-
Fresh pound
FANCY HONEY-
Comb
Hoffman House! Hoffman House!
The dependable coffee.
Always the same, lb.
Fresh Meats and Fish.
Our meats will please you.
Everything just as represented.
Porterhouse Steak 15
Sirloin Steak 12c
Pound Steak 10
Shoulder Steak 8
Pot Roast 56~7c
Standing Rib Roast
Salt Pork
Finnan Haddies 15c
$-
Private Exchange358
Hennepin and Seventh St.
29-31-33 South Fifth St.
Barrel
15c
7c
YEIUCA EXTRA & 9 4
FLOUR, 98-lb skH*^ &
GERMAN DILL
PICKLES-Quart
CALIFORNIA PRUNES
-lb
FRESH JELLY ROLL, R**
each
NORTH-WESTERN NATIONAL BANK.
Capital (1,000,000
Surplus 950,000
Deposit! 12,000,000
Accounts solicited from Individuals, cor
porations and banks. Savings depart
ment. Ladles' department..
W0LPER
GROCER^ CO
SPECIALS FOR TUESDAY.
Finest Port Lamont Bananas, 15
per doz Italian Plums, per basket,
30c Kiefer pears for preserving,
30c peck Sweet Potatoes, 10 lbs.
for 20cJ finest Ohio Potatoes,
45c bushel red or yellow Globe
Onions, 45c bushel solid Cab
bage, 2 for 5c.
APPLESA carload of finest Ben
Davis, per barrel1 $2
THE
bushel,
Peck
8c.
70cP
Appetizo or Cerata Wheat, reg
ular 10c per pkg 5
National Biscuit, best soda crack
ers, by the box, per lb QQ
Best Macaroni, 10-lb box for..50c
Wright's pure buckwheat, 10-lb.
sack for 33c
Lakeside Telephone Peas, per"
dozen $1.10
Gedney's Early June Peas, per
dozen 85c
Solid packed Tomatoes, per
doz*en $1.10
Sugar, best cane granulated,
100-lb. sack for $5.10
Best Laundry Starch, 5 lbs 18c
Swift's Pride or Diamond
Soap, 7 bars for 19c
Mustard, Kenwood Mills prepared
Mustard, regular 15c, 2 for..l5c
Telegraph Matches
Red Letter Soups, regular $1.10
per doz., our price, dozen. -60c
Bound Steak, 3 lbs for 25c
Salt Pork, 3 lbs. for 25c
3K Norway Heriing, 10-lb pail
69c.
Boneless rump Corned Beef, lb 6
Best Lard, lb 10%G
Solid meat Oysters, quart....40c
Sugar Cured Bacon, lb 13c
Both PhonesT. C. 1951. N. W. 406
North American
"The good of the old, the
best oi the new methods."
iA eOAAECT/OA WITH
The Postal Telegraph-Gable 4to.
Quit "trusting location"put*-
4- licity will sell goods in a barnl~* $
Monday Evening,
City News
TOWN TALK
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater Joseph
Cawthorn in The Free Lance.''
Bijou Theater"Young Buffalo,
King of the Wild West."
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
ville.
Lyceum Theater"The Crisis."
Unique Theater"Vaudeville.
Dewey TheaterKentucky Bells.
Plymouth ChurchOrgan recital,
Hunt.
The
EXQIN
forAll
You can't go wrong in
buying any ELGIN
Watch, but if you want a
popular priced Elgin, it
is well to know which
grade to ask for.
The G.M.WHEELER
grade is the one for tne
man of moderate means
who wants an accurate,
finely adjusted watch.
Made in the popular sizes
thin model, seventeen
jewelsmicrometric regu
latoradjusted to temper
ature. Ask your jeweler
to show it to you.
ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO.,
Elgin, in.
WATCH
for
NEXT SUNDAY'S
MAGAZINE
P. T. McGrath
contributes
Reporting the World's
News Before the
Emma Nevada's
Reminiscences
A New Story
by
Ian Maclaren
exclusively in
The Journal's
Magazine
NEXT SUNDAY
ILII1IWUM-UU.:
f
-s
New mouldings, ovals. We frame
pictures cheap. Zesbaugh, 11 5th st S.
Pour per cent interest on your sav
ings if deposited with the State Insti
tution for Savings, 517 First avenue S.
This weekFukawa Jine Basuke of
Tokio, with 164 Japanese watercolors
at the Beard Art GalleriesAt Day
ton^s.
Eecent holdups increase demand for
safe-deposit boxes. Minnesota Loan &
Trust Co., 313 Nicollet avenue, has
finest vaults in city.
Journal "Want Ads" must be effect
ive or they would not be so numerous.
Take a look at Sunday's Journal and
see what a large volume was printed.
Eesults are responsible for the large
amount of "Want Ada" printed in The
Journal. Phone your "Ad" to The
Journal and get results, No. 9 is the
number, either phone.
The Plymouth. Rogers eet Clothing.
Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. For men
who value the silent influence of cor
rect clothes.
TALKS ON FAR EAST
Stanley Washburn Will Lecture on Ex
periences as War Correspondent.
Stanley Washburn will give two lec
tures the latter part of October for
the benefit of Unity House, at the
Church of the Eedeemor. Mr. Wash
burn for three years has been the chief
foreign correspondent of the Chicago
Ptily News and its syndicate of daily
papers, including The Minneapolis
Journal, Pittsburg Gazette, Philadel
phia Bulletin and St. Louis Globe
Dispatch.
In that service he went thru the
Japanese war, from the opening of
hostilities to the declaration of peace.
The subjects will be as follows:
"The War on the Sea," Monday eve
ning, Oct. 29. A personal story of ex
periences with both Japanese and Eus
sian fleets arrested and taken into
Port Arthur and Newchwang courting
death over the mines a sea fight at
close range the perils of a dispatch
boat.
"The War on the Land," Thurs
day, Nov. 1. The storming of
Port Arthur under fire in the trenches
before the forts an interview with
Japan's great genius, Kodama the
mechanism of the army the secret of
its organization a powerful picture of
the mikado's private life the humor
of the field.
MASS MEETINGS!!
END CONVENTION
EPISCOPALIAN BISHOPS ADDRESS
VAST AUDIENCES.
Venerable Bishop Tuttle Gives Master
ly Argument for Extending Work of
His DenominationLarge Meeting Is
Held in St. PaulGethsemane Is Con
secrated with Ritual Service.
RT. REV. E. R. ATWILL,
Bishop of Kansas City.
Mass meetings in Minneapolis and St.
Paul yesterday afternoon brought to a
close the Episcopal missionary confer
ence which had been held in Minneap
olis for four days. The Minneapolis
meeting in the Auditorium and the St.
Paul meeting in Christ church were
both well attended, and scfme of the
leading churehmen in the country ad
dressed the gatherings.
At the Auditorium Bishop S. C. Ed
sall presided and introduced the speak
ers, all bishops. The first speaker was
Et. Eev. D. S. Tuttle, D.D., bishop of
St. Louis, presiding bishop of the Amer
ican Episcopal church, whose theme was
"Why Should We Present This Church
to the American People?" He reviewed
the history of the church in America,
pointing out the honorable place it had
attained under the" stars and stripes,
and the work it has accomplished. His
address was intensely patriotic and was
interrupted with frequent applause.
Bishop J. D. Morrison of Duluth and
Bishop T. N. Morrision of Iowa were
other speakers.
A vested choir of 100 voices under
the leadership of A. E. Wiley assisted
in the service, and preliminary- to the
exercises Gordon Graham gave an or
gan recital.
At the St. Paul meeting Bishop Cam
eron Mann of North Dakota spoke on
"The ChurchHer Faith" Bishop S.
C. Olmstad discussed The Church, Her
Heritage,'' and Bishop L. R. Breever of
Montana spoke on "Why Should We
Present This Church to the American
People?"
CHURCH IS CONSECRATED
Notable Service Held in Gethsemane,
in Which Many Clergymen Join.
REV. IRVING P. JOHNSON,
Rector of Gethsemane Church.
After fifty years of hard work on
the part of pastors and congregation,
Gethsemane church, the oldest public
place of worship in Minneapolis, is free
from debt. This fact was signalized
yesterday when, in the presence of an
immense audience, the church was for
mally consecrated.
A church rule forbids the consecra
tion of a church which is in debt, and
altho several times in its history Geth
semane has been practically free from
indebtedness, it was not until ten days
ago that all financial obligations were
settled.
The service of consecration, one of
the most impressive in the church, was
conducted by Bishop S. C. Edsall of
Minnesota and Rt. Rev. Anson E.
Graves, bishop of Laramie. The ser
mon was preached by Rt. Rev. Arthur
L. Williams, bishop of Nebraska.
The services began when a vested
choir of sixty, followed by twenty of
the clergy, moved down* the central
aisle of the church and paused at the
central entrance as the bishop and his
assistants were admitted from without,
a token that the church was free from
secular claim. The choir, clergy and
bishops then marched down the aisle
chanting a hymn of thanksgiving.
The instruments of donation and en
dowment were presented by E. F.
"Weitzel, senior warden of the church,
and the solemn service of consecration
was read by Bishop Graves.
For Sore Throat and Cold In Chest use Omega
Oil. Trial bottle 10c.
BEGIN WORK AMONG POOR
New Officers of Salvation Army Beady
for Work in Slums.
New officers of the Salvation Army
begin their rounds of visits among the ^an"to Notify
poor and sick of Minneapolis today.
These officers are charged with the work
of looking after the poor in their homes,
nursing them when sick, teaching them
to keep their quarters in a sanitary con
dition and studying their condition with
an idea of helping them improve.
The officers, Ensign Lmnehau and
Lieutenant Malmbury, have taken a
large flat at 238 Fourth street N, which
they will make the headquarters of
their work. Their ministrations will not
be confined to any single section of the
city, but they will respond to all calls
made UDon them.
PJtitics in Hennepin
Veal republican campaign thai will
keep the democracy* hustling is to be
put up in the first ward. The pre
cinct' and ward committeemen vof the
ward held a meeting yesterday Bre
zinski's hall, and planned for an active
campaign for the entire republican
ticket The republicans have Dut one
local candidate, J. B. Murphy, who is
a candidate for 'the legislature. He
has no running mate nor is there an
aldermanic candidate. George R.
Smith, another first warder, is on the
county ticket as candidate for probate
iudo-e. The club expects to land
Murphy and will give Smith a heavy
vote.
As a result of the meeting yesterday
the campaign will be carried into
every precinct of the ward. Meetings
and rallies will be held with prominent
speakers. The Flambeau club will
help in the good work by appearing in
the ward several times and giving
drills and fireworks displays.
The Young Men's Equality club of
the sixth ward, a vigorous anti-Rand
organization, will hold a meeting to
night at 2103 Riverside avenue. The
organization is composed of active, in
dependent young men, many of them
born and raised in the ward, and has
as itB present object the defeat of Lars
Rand for alderman. The club is be
hind John Peterson, the republican
candidate, and is confident of success
in its work for him. Mr. Peterson
and others will address the meeting.
A meeting of the Southside Viking
league will be held Thursday evening
at Anchor Thoresen's hall, 801 Cedar
avenue. The speakers wiil be Frank
M. Nye, A. M. Harrison, D. P. Jones,
W. I. Nolan, M. L. Fosseen and Swan
Nelson.
The Third Ward Republican club
met last night at 624 Lyndale avenue
N, for an interesting meeting. The
speakers were John Wall, Hugh Jen
nings, George V. B. Hill, E. G. Dahl,
and Dr. C. D. Whipple, who spoke for
Mayor Jones. Jacob Gould presided.
A red-hot republican rally will be
held tonight in the Seventh Ward Re
publican wigwam. The republican
club will be in charge of the affair,
which is to be a smoker. The speakers
will be the local candidates.
Mayor David P. Jones addressed an
audience at an entertainment by the
Norwegian Christian Aid society in
Hegna hall, Cedar avenue, yesterday.
The mayor was warmly applauded
thruout his remarks which followed
his regular campaign lines.
The tenth precinct, eighteenth ward
Gerber club held a meeting last night
at 215 Twenty-fifth avenue NE. Re
marks were made by Frank McDonald,
A. S. Dowdall, A. L. Lennon, Chris
Mergen, J. H. Smith, Mike Sullivan
and James Donahue. Frank Kelble pre
sided.
The First Ward Democratic club will
hold a business meeting tonight at
Weingart's hall.
IS RATS UNDERTAKE
Man Visits Minneapolis to Rid Them
of Pest by Sure Process.
Professional rat exterminating, by
which the largest building may iba rid
of every one of the pests in a few
hours, is the occupation followed by
Daniel Rose of Ciinnati, Ohio, who
is in Minneapolis-' to" make arrange
ments with business houses, hotels and
residences tp undertake this1
"wor for
them. Moreover, by his process the
removal of the rats is not followed by
the annoyance that i results from the
death of the animals and the decom
position of their bodies within walls
and under floors. Embalming accom
panies the poisoning, and tne day
after Mr. Rose has worked for a few
hours at night in a building the exter
mination is complete. Thereafter, a
little of the poison kept on the prem
ises is sufficient to make the "cure"
permanent. Some of the largest hos
telries and business houses in the twin
cities have used Mr. Rose's extermina
tor for several years, and in these es
tablishments there is no" need of fur
ther services, for there now are no rats
to drive out.
Mr. Rose has made-
rat extermina
tion a study for twenty years, and his
father has been in the business for six
ty years.
When a couple of rats set up house
keeping in a house or building,'' he
said today, "it is remtarkable how rap
idly their numbers increase. All the
relatives seem to find their way there,
and as the rat's lifetime is measured
by nineteen years, there often are
freat-great-grandfatherssingle er in a colony in a building.
Not only are rats highly destructive
animals, but also they are far more ef
ficient as germ carriers than are flies
or household pets. Their life under
ground, out of the sunlight, which is
the great germ destroyer, and their
total lack of a bath during all the
years of their existence, make their
coats the habitation or numberless
germs, many of them of the deadliest
character.''
Mr. Daniel Rose is making his head
quarters at 1022 Harmon place in Min
neapolis while he }s in this vicinity.
TRANSFERS SHOW~WELL
Total for Week Is $654,273, Compared
with $341,431 Last Year.
The Daily Legal News has compiled
the following tables off building permits
and real estate transfers for the week
ending Oct. 19, and for the correspond
ing week of last year
HEAL ESTATE^TRAtfSFERS.
1906
Saturday 12
Monday 24
Tuesday 14
Wednesday 30
Thursday 18
Friday 20
Total 118 $274,825
1905
No. Amt.
^29,269 366,177 12^,170
75t330 36,263
24,061
Saturday 22
Monday 60
Tuesday 55
Wednesday 49
Thursday 43
Friday 31
No. Amt
20
40 45 29
44 48
TotaJ ..2...260 $656,273
BUILDING PERMITS
1906
No. Amt.
$22,550
81,325 66,925 37,200
40,420 26,405
$18,092
54,278
133,475
28,412 67,257 89,917
226 $341,431
1905
Na. Amt.
$15,400
11,825
20,195
12,315
57,220
41,317
Tom Kelley, a stranger hailing front Chicago,
tried to grab a purse containing $22 from E.
Olson in the saloon of Barney Ryan, Eighth
and Jackson streets, St. Paul, at 2-30 a.m.
Sunday. Olson grabbed, Kelley and shouted for
help. Other patrons of the place ran out and
secured two officers. Kelley was arrested and
locked up. He instructed Police Sergeant Ben
'Hinky Dink" and "Tim"Rib
Sullivan of Chicago at once and that
would "fix everything all right."
JOBBERS AFTER f^
A BIGGER FIELD
LOCAL DEALERS TAKE ADVAN-
TAGE OF R. R. EXTENSIONS.
A Well Organized 'Campaign Already
Under Way to Attract Trade from
South Dakota Territory Which Has
Heretofore Been Closed to Them Thru
Poor Railroad Facilities."
With an organized and systematic
campaign, the jobbing interests of
Minneapolis, assisted and backed by the
local manufacturers that do their own
jobbing, are following the recent rail
road extensions in South Dakota and
are establishing Minneapolis as the
buying market for the merchants in this
new flour city territory. Heretofore
Omaha and Chicago have had the built
of the business from the territory now
invaded by Minneapolis. Other cities,
too, have had some of the business and
because of the roundabout railroad
facilities to the present time Minne
apolis has had nothing. Now it is to
be Minneapolis territory lifted clean
and clear from the others.
The territory where the campaigning
is now on, is along the extended lines
of the Chicago & North-Western, the
Milwaukee and the Minneapolis & St.
Louis in South Dakota. Direct ship
ping facilities are now possible to
points that heretofore had to be reached
by routing almost by the very doors
of competing cities. This left no open
ing for Minneapolis dealers and they
have bided their time until a change
of affairs gave them an opening.
Some Rich Territory.
The North-Western is extending into
new territory from Pierre. The Mil
waukee extensions are from Evarts
and Chamberlain and the two roads
tap a rich country especially adapted
to livestock and well settled. This ter
ritory will be directly interested in Min
neapolis because of the Armour market,
now assured, and the common interest
of this country and Minneapolis will
work to the direct advantage of both.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis is tap
ping new rich country also that will
find its best market in Minneapolis. It
has"" an extension from Watertown to
Conde, at which" point two branches, one
from the west and one from the north
west, weet. The grain and stock prod
ucts of all this new country will have
its best market at all time in Minne
apolis, the center of the grain business,
and with the Armour plant, the center
of the stock interests of the great
northwest. The short haul and ample
facilities of the Minneapolis market
will make it supreme.
The trade campaign of the Minneap
olis jobbers will not be an independent
hit-or-miss campaign, but is already
well organized and will be carefully fol
lowed. Co-operation rather than disor
ganization will mark the entire move
ment, and the activity on the part of
the jobbers is expected to work not only
to their interests but to the advantage
of the entire business community.
NATIONAL
INVERTED GAS LIGHT
varying- pressure and allows just
enough gas to pass through at all
times to fill the mantel, which not
only makes a perfect light, but pre
vents the wasting of gas, overheating
of metal parts and breaking of globes
and mantels. This light will give
twice the light at half the cost of any
gas light made.
Price $1.75
Complete.
without num-
Come in and let us
show you the light
that saves you
money.
Twin City 9518
Joh S Colra
Sale
15 13 10 24 17
17
96 $281,272
APPEAXS TO HINKY SINK.
they
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children, -v
fhi KM Yea Kan Always Bought
Bears the
8igafttartof
Defective Page
October 22, 190a
SWAWWMWM1.1.1
This is the
Automatic Reg-
Jlator that con-
trols the supply
of gas under
Automatic
Regulator
The device that
makes the inverted
light a success.
Office 20 Western AT
Minneapolis,
GOLDBERGS
Sefenti aid Heineiii.
T. O. 1376PHONEN. W. 852.
We deliver to all parts of the city,
not convenient to call, telephone.
Strict attention given to phone orders.
Note our prices for Tuesday
Hubbard Squash, large, each, 5c
Red or Yellow Onions, bushel, 43c
peck, He Bananas, large ripe fruit,
dozen, 10l5c Smooth Ohio Potatoes,
bushel, 48c.
CAAI Swift's Pride, 8 bars 21C
ljO(iP Diamond C, 8 bars 21C
Lenox or Santa Claus, 8. 23c
Large size White Lily, 6 25c
Fels or P. G. Naptha, 6 25c
Sapolio, either kind, 3 10c cakes. -20c
Re* Lye, full size cans, 3 cans 18
Ammonia or Bluing, quarts 6
Solid packed Tomatoes, 3-lb cans. 9
Minnesota -Sweet Corn, dozen QOc
Early June, Peas, fine grade, doz..85c
Salmon, Red Alaska, 6 cans 65c
Domestic Oil Sardines, 8 5c cans..25c
10-lb pail Shore Herring 50c
Picnic Hams, lb 8
Corned Beef, lb 5c8c
Beef Roasts, lb 10c
Best Pot Roasts, lb 7
Boiling Beef, pound 5c6c
Sirloin and Porterhouse Steak, 12%
If
S^Palai* Royale
623-625 NicolUt
The Ideal Shopping Place
l?v
IMBm
FAMILY THEATER.
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and
Evening. Prices 10c, 20e, 30c: Matinees
lOe and 80e.
f. J. HILL,
jr. W. Manager
J^
r3^5*3?
Tuesday's Special Bargains.
SO-!!
AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS
Tonight. Matinee Wednesday.
HARLAN P. ROBERTS-REAL ESTATE LAW
and the
Y. M. C. A. NIGHT SCHOOL
are a Winning Combination.
One man states that the first recitation was worth $50.00 to him. Class
meets on Tuesday evenings from October to April. Special lecture Tuesday
evening, Oct. 23, by Edward K. Fairchild, Esq., on "Abstracts."
Admission to non-members of the class, $1.00.
Consult Educational Director.
Both Fones, 3997.
G.HEa^nd THEATUR
MODUR.N VODEVIL
Brenlng*. 15c, 88c, 50c. Prices neTcr change
METROPOLITAN ^.ET
Tho SOUS* OPERA CO.
with JOSEPH CAWTHORN
In "THE FREE LANCE"
ThursdayAlberta Gallatin in
"Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall."
Next Sunday "The Wizard Oz"
LYCEUM
THIS
WEEK
so.^t
a Ton
LADIES, ALL SEATS, 25c
HE FRAWLEYS
Present
THE CRISIS
Evening prices, 50c, 85c, 25c, 10c.
Matinees Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and
Sunday. All seats 25c.
*?v*?r*^ wW?|^*'J^f?-
SPECIAL SALE
Oil Heaters and New
PatentZinc Stove Boards
FOR TUESDAY'S BUSINESS W E OFFER
100 SENSIBLE AN PRACTICAL OIL
HEATERS LIKE PICTURE-the Best Oil
Heater made, without questionAbsolutely
Smokeless and Odorless Regularly $4.75
TUESDAY
Cash or $1 Down and 50c Per Week.
1000 Standard
Zinc Stove Boards.
New patterns all!
28x28 inches, Tuesday 75c
30x30 inches, Tuesday 98c
33x33 inches, Tuesday...$|, 10
& Carpet GQ^
5th t., 6th St. and 1st
Next Week"The Yankee ~Doodle Girls."
SQUARE PIANOS
It 1$ absolutely necessary for us tov dispose of a large number of ex-
cellent square pianos at once, as we need the room. Some of these pianos
are better than cheap uprights and all are in excellent condition.
One Knabe $10.00
One Chambers 135.00
One American 130.00
One Zimmerman 25.00
FACTORY WASEROOMI:
W.W.KIMBALL CO.
WARM TH WEAR
Baby Blouses"Pastime" Blouses and "Laddie" Coats for
Fashioned Petticoats and Blouses for ladles and missesShooting,
Den wear for the men.
Maker to wearerfor all the familyat the sign of
KnTtS'co YE KNITWEAR SHO?
IF IT'S KNIT W E HAVE IT.
4
.60 Don't Hist It?
START RIGHT
ON YOUR WINTER TRIP
CHICAGO
GREAT
WESTERN
vfr
AT. S.
ROSE COGHLAN& CO.
ED. CLARK & WIDOWS
3-SISTERS CAMARAS-3
TROVOLLO
ARTHUR DEMTNG
TERLEY
CHARLES SHARP
KINODROME
Matinee
Today
25c
BIJOU Tonight at 8:15
Matinee Wednesday. AH Seats 25c.
Chas. E. Blaney's Exciting Play of
Frontier Life,
YOUNG BUFFALO,
KING OF TNE WILD WEST
Genuine Tribe of Sioux Indians.
Next Week "Behind the Mask"
DEWEY THEATRE
TWICE DAILY
KENTUCKYTHE
BELLES
MY SPECIAL SHOI
BALE XVBRY SAY
In the year$1 oared
any pair for $2.50the
shoes others ask 13.50
for. Shoe resoled in 15
minutes.
8. T. SOKENSEH,
0 9 S12 Nicollet, Hinneasogs,
168 E 7th at. St. PaS.
RUIWAY.
Offers a number of. attractive trips to Cal
ifornia, Mexico, Florida, Etc. Choice of
oar Through Tourist Sleeping Cars to Cal
ifornia every week. Fall information from
CD. FISHER, M.F.MONTGOMERY.
City Passenger Agent, City *?&
Cor. Nicollet Ave. G-Stn St., Cor. BthGrKob't Sts.
Minneapolis. St. Paul.
Before writing a Journal want ad it Is well to look over the want pages' $
& and see the styles 6f wording which most appeal to you. In every ease you 4
& will find them to be the ones "which spread out the whole story so you can
$ see at sight whether or not the proposition is suitable for you. Write your
own want ad that way and you will be satisfied with the answers you receive.
ViSS
85 and IT
Fifth street I.
We've solved the problem
of how to be comfy and
stylish at the same time.
OutinerandtengseJuvenil
So ustthr
5
1
I:
I
i
H:

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