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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 04, 1906, Part I, News Section, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-11-04/ed-1/seq-9/

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8. I^W^v'-^K^^WS
'Pryo, rarlow and Others, as Well as
Sirs. Eddy, Are Accused, but Minne
apolls Members of Organization
Brand Statements False and Absurd.
Boston dispatches to The Jour
nal announce that a serious investi
gation into the affairs of the Christian
Science church has begun. They con
vey the information that members of
the denomination not in sympathy with
Calvin A. Frye, Alfred Parlow and
other leaders, who are alleged to have
Mrs. Eddy absolutely under control,
have consulted lawyers with a view to
effective action.
The selfappointed investigators want
to know, according to the telegram, the
source and amount of Mrs. Eddy's in
come what has become of her $15,000,-
000 the real essence of the charge that
"Science and Health" is in reality Dr.
P. P. Quimby's philosophy, dressed
over with Mrs. Eddy's faulty English.
Mrs. Eddy Accused.
"The exposures have whetted the ap
petite of the investigators for the facts
connected with the stormy history of
the founder of the church," reads the
text of the message, "who started out
spiritualisteand 1
became in time a
drum, fortun teller, an obstetricianme- a
teacher of medicine and a Christian Sci
entist. It was known that the issues
of the Christian Science Journal of the
first two years, namely 1883 and 1884,
contained damaging evidence touching
upon the immoralities of the early
beads of the church. Here again the
investigators met a snag. Not a sin
gle copy or bound volume of these
years could be found in private hands,
or in libraries.
"It was learned yesterday that Mrs.
.Eddy's teachings have not always en
joined her followers against the em
Iloyment of medicines, for as late as
886 she advertised her Massachusetts
metaphysical college, which was estab
lished at 576 Columbus avenue."
Scouted by Local People.
Members of the local church cannot
believe that members of the denomina
tion could be back of the alleged inves
tigation. They say that at a maximum
estimate Mrs. Eddy could not have pos
sibly made over $1,500,000 out of her
books, and that she has been a lavish
giver to the mother church, to the Con
cord church and to the city itself. She
has always been an educated woman
and was a member of the Congrega
tional Church, which granted her a let
ter when she formed the First Church
of Christ, Scientist, in Boston. She un
doubtedly has been confounded with the
Eddy sisters, who were known as spir
itualists and mediums. Mrs. Eddy has
always written against spiritualism.
False, Says Mr. Smith.
Abbot Edes Smith, a representative
member of the church in Minneapolis,
"The telegram bears on its face con
clusive evidence of its falsity. It is
incredible that any member of the
Ghristian Science denomination should
make such insinuations concerning Mrs.
Eddy as are ascribed to the investiga-
"Calvin A. Frye has been Mrs. Ed
dy's faithful secretary ever since I
studied with Mrs. Eddy in 1887. Al
fred Farlow is the Christian Science
publication committee for Massachu
setts, and manager of the publication
committee for other states.
"Mrs. Eddy has always been a
woman of the highest intelligence, who
always knew her own mind, and no one
who knows her would believe for a
inoment that she could be in the slight
est degree controlled by any person or
frsons. Those named would not wish
influence her, as they would recog
nize her judgment to be better than
their own.
f. Mrs. Eddy's Offer.
I** The Christian Science textbook,
fjcience and Health, with Key to the
Scriptures,' written by Mrs. Eddy, is
not the Bible, but a commentary on the
Bible. To prove that its source was
not Dr. Quimby, Mrs. Eddy long ago
offered to pay the cost of publishing all
B/r. Quimby's manuscripts, but the one
who had them in his possession, know
ing that their publication would refute
the charge, would not accept her offer,
I have many of the earlier editions
03E 'Science and Health,' and will glad
ly exhibit them to show that the text
4s no less forcible and correct in the
wrlier editions than in the later. I
Save also some of the earlier volumes
the Journal, and if the Boston in
Jfcstifjators wish to see them, I can tell
ijhem where the volumes, complete from
ibe first, can be found in that city.
"Mrs. Eddy is a highly educated
oman, was in early life a teacher and
recognized writer of reputation for
dome of the prominent magazines of
$Jew England.
I Ridicules Statements.
7^"The attempt to delude people into
imagining that Mrs. Eddy was ever a
iritualist, a medium or a fortune
[ler is ridiculous. When a young girl
united with the orthodox Congre
ihtional church of her native town,
UBJ father and her mother being also
Members. She continued a member of
this church in good standing until she
Withdrew with a loving letter of hon
ourable dismissal, respected and esteemed
_%- all, to organize in Boston the first
church of Christian Science. Mean
while she had filled a short engage
ment to preach for a Baptist congrega
tion in Boston.
J*"Mrs. Eddy's teachings in Christian
Science have always been positively op
ubsed to spiritualism, to mediumship, to
clairvoyance and to all other similar
Used Medicines,
"Before discovering and founding
Christian Science, Mrs. Eddy, of course,
used medicines, but no physician of any
school advises his patients to take,
while urder his treatment, the remedies
of any other physician or school. It
universally recognized as unwise to
:e, at the same time, medicines or
ethods of treatment which are radi
"ly different one from the other,
nevertheless, in contagious diseases,
rs. Eddy has always taught the
trictest obedience to law in everv re
yer, Representing Small Stockholders,
Opposes Illinois Central Scheme.
to The Journal.
icago, Nov. 3.The small stock-
iTders of the Illinois Central railroad
,rd with alarm the prospect of that
road passing into the possession of
H. Harriman and should an attempt
tit made, to
-rftnan system they7
it with the Har-
wil take legal steps
prevent it.
..Henry W. Leman, a Chicago lawyer
$ho controls 435 shares of stock said- to-
sy that owing to the peculiar relation
(rich the Central bears to the state of
linois he believed an action for this
ose would^succeed.
Residence in Twin Cities- as Far as
Taxes Are Concerned, Cuts No Fig
ure in Voting.
Can state official, who has resided
several years in the twin cities while
conducting his official business and
away from his original place of resi
dence, still maintain that original lo
cation as his home and place to vote?
The question has been raised in re
gard to at least one state official, but
Edward T. Young, attorney general,
says the law is so clear on the point
that he thinks it almost unnecessary to
write an opinion for any thinking per
son who cares to read the law in the
"It has been long established,"t
Mr. Young today, "that a Btate official
1 1
off i??L.^
in any other county than the one in
which the household goods are located
and in use."*
Pittsburg Iron Ore Company, Inde
pendent of Steel Trust, Increases Cap
ital to $10,000,000.
The Pittsburg Iron Ore company, in
corporated in Minnesota July 12, with
$6,000,1)00 capital stock, has increased
its capital by $4,000,000. An amend
ment to its original articles of incor
poration has been filed with the secre
tary of state permitting the increase
in investment, and for which amend
ment filing a fee of $2,000 was paid.
The Pittsburg Iron company is oper
ated from where its board ot directors
meets. The original incorporators last
July are J. W. Rhodes of Pittsburg,
S. W. Croxton, S. H. Holding and P.
H. Torengan, all of Cleveland, and W.
D. McKeet'rey of Teetonia, Ohio.
The corporation's plaee of business in
Minnesota is at Hibbing, near which
city it holds iron-ore claims.
Little is known here of the compa
ny's reasons for increasing an already
large capital, especially so soon after
the company's organization. The gen
eral inference seems to be that it is
abiut to invest heavily in the develop
ment of its holdings of Minnesota iron
lands. Representatives of 'the United
States Steel corporation, commonly
known as the steel trust,'' assert they
have no connection with the Pittsburg
company and that none of its incorpo
rators or officers is connected with the
United States corporation.
Get your reserved seats for the big
election-night entertainment given at
the Auditorium Tuesday night under
the auspices of The Journal at the
Metropolitan Music company, or The
Journal office.
By Publishers' Press.
Cleveland, Nov. 3.Panic-stricken, seventy
five girls made a dash for a three-foot stair
way leading from the plant of the Manufac
turers' Supply company here today, when fire
broke out. A score of the girls were braised
and bleeding, but there were no fatalities.
News Section, "S^
who comes to the twin cities to hold league, with other officers of the
a .P
hold his former place of residence
legally as his home and place to vote.
The law is plain. The fact that an
official may pay his personal tax on
his furniture iTSt. PauTdoes"not make W
him a legal resident of St. Paul. This &
simply carries out the law in regard i?F
to where such tax must be paid. It i Ld
would be impossible, legally, to per-! ^rcrombie to prove ats activity and
mit such an official to pay the tax on Si8
Plot of Ground in Lincoln's Addition
Is Needed in General Scheme*of Ex
pansion. There may be a fall-out between the
want it back because no improvements
John "Abercrombie Reports on Work of
Last Six Months in Northern Min
nesota. The day of the grub hoe and the
breaking plow in northern Minnesota
are coming to an end, and the time is
drawing near when the spade and the
dredge will be taken up as the tools
with which the uncultivated land of
the st&te may be developed. This is
the opinion of John, Abercrombie of
Alexandria, one of the best-known en
gineers of the state, the man who until
recently was in charge .of the' topo
graphical survey of northern Minne
sota swamp lands,-authorized, at. the'
last sessiont of the legislatures
Mr. Abercrombie, who. is first vice
president of the Minnesota Drainage
league, me in Minneapoli Friday for,
an informal discussion of the work of
the league. Reports that the league
has become dormant and thact* little
city council and the park board over covering the recent drainage trip of
the disposal of the park'' in George
Lincoln's addition at Minnehaha. The the state. The documents contained i
persons who platted the addition now
watha avenue from the old Midway.'' change the wet and inaccessible wil-
When the Midway is improved, the derness of northern Minnesota into one
piece across the street will be in- of the largest dairy farm and pastur-
cluded. For these reasons the board age stretches in the world, in one
will resist in every way, even to the
extent of appealing to the courts, any
attempt to take away the little park.
consider the resignation of C.H.
his furniture in his St. Paul residence' w*6,PPed
president of the wh-o ste
out as the resulleague,
Great Western and Omaha Roads Grant
Wage Increase.
The Chicago Great Western and the
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha
telegraphers and station agents commit
tees completed negotiations Saturday
with the officials of their respective
roads. The railroads granted the re
quests made, giving the. men the best
pay schedules of any of the roads oper
ating in this territory.
A. W. Trenholm, general manager, and
S. Q. Strickland, general superintendent,
represented the Omaha road S. Q.
Strickland, general superintendent, repre
sented the Great Western.
The telegraphers of the Omaha were
represented by W. J. Liddane, D. O.
Tenney, B. E. Crough and E. J. Quinlin.
The telgraphers ot the Great Western
were represented by W. Albrecht, W.
H. Scott, A. In. Coleman and E. C.
The* new minimum of the increased
schedule for both roads is $52.50 a month.
The former minimum was $47.50. On the
Great Western the increases range from
$2.50 to $12.50 per month per man. On
the Omaha, the increases are from $5
up. Every telegrapher and station agent
in the employ of both companies gets an
increase in pay. Along with the in
creases go some new rules favorable to
the men, extending the schedule to addi
tional employees it did not before Include.
Bladder Trouble Cured
Light lunch for those who will get
the election returns at the Auditorium
Tuesday ni^ht, will be furnished by the
Sunshine society during the evening.
Train Crashes Into Hose CartOne
Dead, Another Dying.
By Publishers' Press.
Worcester, Mass., Nov. 4.While, re
sponding to an alarm of fire last night
a hose wagon was struck by the over-due
Albany flyer, we\t bound, causing the
death of Captain Pliny W. Wood. The
driver also sustained injuries and cannot
recover. The other men on the wagon
were more or less injured, but not seri
Backache, headache, indigestion, rheumatism, skin trouble,
etc., are the cries of clogged kidneys for relief. Thousands
have kidney trouble who do not know it has reached the
danger point. Any one can, if taken in time, be cured by.
Mr. J. R. Owens, who was a nurse and
orderly in the New York Hospital
for eight years, was very sick with
bladder trouble, and .praises Warner's
Safe Core for saving his life.
Be has seen many die- on the operating
table while being treated for diseases
similar to his own. He preferred to
take Warner's Safe Cure, and is alive
and well.
J. R. OWENS. pital, Mlddletown, Conn., May 19, 1906.
When the kidneys are diseased the uric acid is not carried off, and this causes Gout,
Lumbago, Rheumatism of the Joints, Rheumatism of the Muscles, Rheumatism of the Heart,
Rheumatism everywhere.
In Bright's Disease the bowels are often constipated and the liver torpid. Warner's Safe
Pills quickly relieve this condition, and no ill after effect is experienced.
WARNER'S SAFE! CURB is put up in two sizes and is sold by all druggists, or direct,
at 50 CENTS AND $1.00 A BOTTLE. Refuse substitutes containing harmful drugs which
injure the system.
will cure them, a trial bottle will be sent, ABSOLUTELY FREE, postpaid, to any one wnoi
will write WARNER'S SAFE CURB CO., Rochester, N. Y and mention having seen this
liberal offer In The Minneapolis Journal. The genuineness of this offer is fully guaranteed.'
Our doctors will also send medical booklet containing descriptions of symptoms and treatment
I each disease and many convincing .testimonials free to every oner
"Yon may use my name at a reference in
any shape or form yon may think best. I
cannot say too much for Warner'.s Safe Cure
for what It has done for me. I am still taking
it three or four times a day. During the eight
years I worked In the New York Hospital as
nurse and orderly I saw many operated on for
the same complaintkidney troubleI had. A
large number of these cases proved fatal. I
have used only a small bottle and a half and,
am bappy, as I feel like a new man. I do.
not have to get up during the night to urinate'
and hare no burning pains when passing my
urine. Just think what $1 worth of Warner's
Safe Cure has done for me. It has been a
"As for Warner's Safe Pills, they are good.'.
They have no equal.
when I took them.1'JI
''jfit s?%*
meeting was called by Mr.
of a pres
sure of other business.
A feature of the meeting was a pa
per by Mr. Abercrombie in which he
reviewed the work accomplished during
the last six months. Entirely on his
own account and without remuneration
he has devoted his time to the work of
the league with substantial results. A
file of 97 pages covering correspondence
with officers of the league and others
on topics connected with the work of
the league has been prepared by him,
together with an index of the matter
containedpreparedfile. in
also a file 250 pages
the northern part
have been made for sixteen years, and the land which it is proposed to re-
a motion vacating the plat of the park 1 deem, are extremely valuable,
has been introduced in the city council. Mr. Abercrombie made several state-
The park board intends to oppose ments which show the magnitude of
any plan to vacate the park. It is true the work proposed by the league and
that nothing has been done in the way the result such work would have on the
of improvement, but this is due prin- prosperity of the state. Speaking of
cipally to the fact that the tract was the work of the league, Mr. Aber-
isolated and the region so cparsely set
tied as to make it inadvisable to spend
any money.
The tract is located at Hiawatha and
Forty-first avenues, just across Hia
owing to the intimate knowln
possessed by Mr. Abercrombie of
crombie said:
It would inaugurate a work which,
if honestly carried out, would not only
make all the 'sour' land of the state
sweet and profitable, but it would also
further. The lady needs a new one.
William D. Washburn.
Fred B. Snyder.
James L. McCaull.
Henry L. Little.
William H. Eustis.
Fred R. Salisbury.
A. C. Loring.
Thomas Voegeli.
Robert Pratt.
T. B. Janney.
E. C. Gale.
James D. Shearer,-
S. T. Johnson.
$12.00 set of teeth
Mr. Nelson (Minne's Tailor)No, the old dress'can't be patched up any
The undersigned, firmly believing that our city needs charter amendments
and realizing that changes can be secured in no other way than by the adoption
of our own charter, earnestly indorse the proposed charter submitted to the
voters of the city next Tuesday.
Citizens who have not had time to read the proposed charter need not
hesitate to vote for its adoption. It was carefully framed by a commission of
$10.00 set of teeth..
$5.00 set of teeth
$5.00 bridge work...
$5.00 crowns
griplnee pains: Stat Hos-
To convince every sufferer from diseases of the kidneys
liver, bladder and blood that WARNER'S SAFE CUREF
Bobert Jameson.
Albert H. Hall.
E. J. Phelps.
George P. Wilson.
Lucian Swift.
E. "J. Couper.
C. S. Gold.
Frank S. Gold.
A. B. Chamberlin,
G. A. Will.
C. W. Gardner.
Frank M. Joyce.
C. S. Hulbert.
Buys a Oate of 1 2 FulQuar
Metzgel RyeselttoBt
Transportation charges all paid by us when money is sent
with order.
This fine whiskey is known as the best of the best whiskies for medicinal
and family use and is worth 5 0 PER CENT more than we charge for it.
Over 300,000 users testify to the high qualijy of METZGER RYE.
If you never used this whiskey and your local dealer does not keep it,
send your order direct to us. We will send you 4 Full Quart Bottles, packed
in a plain box so that contents will not be known, without any marks
for $3.20 and prepay all charges. We do this only to have you try this
whiskey and to prove to you that what we say about it is true. After the
first order of four quarts you will order full cases. W return money if
METZGER RYE is not .satisfactory.
Lewis L. Metzger y Co.
Clean. White,
TEETH Are a blessing in reach of all.
Save painSave money.
243 Nicollet Ave.,
And All Nervous and Blood Diseases
200 Bath Houses, Hotels and Boarding Houses OPEN ALL THE YEAR
ROUND, especially equipped for winter business. Detroit suburban electric cars
every half hour. Dlustrated Book of Mt. tremens mailed free. Address
F. B. Eastman, Secy., Chamber of Commerce, Mt. Clemens, Mich,
Sunday, November 4, 1906.
Well Known Men Indorse the Measure as Imperative and Ask
Voters to Support It at the Elections Next Tuesday.
LET'S GIVE MTNNE A NEW DEESS. charter. I makes many needed
To Citizens of Minneapolis:
376 Robert St.
The aim of ererybody is to save
money. Now, if you want to save
money and your teeth you call and
have a talk with me. Established
1880. My work lasts and is
right. The prices as low as
any competent dentist's in
the United States.
Tree examinations and prices.
Call and see samples.
DR. H. S. RAY,
829 Nicollet Avenue,
Cor. 4th 8
C. A. Smith.
James T. ElwelL
John Leslie.
Otto E. Miller.
Frank C. Brooks.
W. S. Dwinnell.
W. L. Harris.
George H. Partridge.
C. M. Amsden.
Dan C. Brown.
Carl L. Wallace.
George E. Bertrand.
George M. Bleecker.
A Charter Catechism
What Is the Charter! The charter of the city is itB fundamental law, pre-
scribing its form of government, fixing the powers and duties of its officers, and
defining all the legislative powers of the city council.
"What's the Matter with the Present Charter? It was adopted in 1881, whe*
Minneapolis was a small town, and was amended twenty-nine times down to
1892. It is a hodge-podge of speeial actsa loose, inadequate and antiquated
framework for the government of a large and progressive city.
Why Doesn't the State Legislature Bring It TJp to Datef The constitutional
amendment of 1892, prohibiting special legislation, has made changes by the
legislature impossible. It locked all avenues of progress in this direction and
destroyed the keys.
What Can Be Done? The "home rule" amendment of the constitution in
1896 enabled cities to frame and amend their own charters. St. Paul and
Duluth have taken advantage of this. Minneapolis has not.
How Can We Get Home Eulef Thru the adoption of a charter by popular
vote, a 4-7 majority of all persons voting at the election being required.
Why Should We Vote on the Charter! Because ballots not marked are
counted against its adoption.
How Shall We Vote! Each voter will be handed a ballot npon which the
only question will be "Shall the proposed charter for the City of Minneapois be
ratified!" The voter will mark an "X" after the word Yes or No. The ballot
must be returned to the judges.
Then What! Then we can change the charter as we wish, by vote of 3-5 of
all persons voting at the election} and the people may themselves propose
amendments by petition.
What Is the Proposed New Charter! It is primarily a codification of the
present charter, making it an accurate and intelligible legal document, conformed
to the general laws of the state, the decisions of the supreme court and admin-
istrative changes which have been forced upon the city in spite of the present
conduct of the city's businesseach in itselof but al contributing
provide a more safe and orderly municipal government.
fifteen freeholders appointed by the judges of our district court, and before It
was finally submitted it was presented to a large number of citizens, whose
approval was obtained.
Its adoption will give our people independence in local matters and enable
them to propose and adopt such changes as may be found necessary or desirable.
Every citizen should vote "Yes" on the charter ballot.
sould not stand on bw Tint momaot they
put her Aevrn on tbe fioor she would rani
SHUt?dBkeamatlsa the remed
Horace B. Hudson.
Will S. Jones.
S. M. Yale.
J. S. McLain.
H. A. Tuttle.
F. M. Stowell.
Walter A. Eggleston.
Lowell A. Lamoreaux.
William P. Roberts.
James P. Thompson*
E. J. Westlake.
C. C. Webber.
An Internal and External Remedy
The thousands of testimonials we have reoeived from people in every
ection of America prove beyond any doubt that Swanson's "5-DROPS*'
a positive cure for Rheumatism in any of its forms. It makes no diifer-
noehow severe the case may be. "5-DROPS," if applied as directed will
ifford quick relief from pain, while a permanent cure is being effeoted by
ts use internally. "5-DROPS" is recognised as a standard remedy for
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Neuralgia and Kidney Trouble: In
many sections where it has been tested by doctors, they are neing and
prescribing "S-DROPS" for the above diseases.
icsa.p.m. nswi
"The wawple bott
rellet treat peta and
an i
odaar abe nuts around n an hempy as
anbe. I presort^K
ad use it la my pmcttae.**
my pmcttae
Ge.. wrlt!
PR. 8. D. BU.HI
id been a va&vr Ur a number of years vttft
w tkeomatlsa a my ansa and
X works, endalsoeoaaalted
n, aod trie alI the remedieethatTeoald
rawerfrom madlcet works and
'onnd nothing kai gare the reflet obtained
ttom "e-DaOPS." I (hall preterite it la mr
praottoeteBheamatlameatfld&e^dleeMea. frith .a aunber o{ the bert pbya*
ntiaued ra a*e*a Aed. IthaaeunoineM
I rafferedrer Uyeaie."
MRS, L. WADUY, No. MOO Chnroh Street
Veafe.vUle.TeBn .writes: "IbaTeaafferedmaay
yean with fchawnattma. HOT* usad every
tbiaf-I eeuldBcar of, whloh waa reoonuaaadad
for tt.and new tince I have used "t-OBOF*" I
feel perfectly welt I have used MTeral bottle*.
It la worth a thoaaead fortuaet to me."
HABeaRET OATBWOOD.Kt. Fleasant, Ta.,
wrweyi "For two year* I had been aeAcbur
wtjh Khennatiem ia the leg, and no medktae etMei of
If the above testimonials have not convinced
you of the curative power of "S-DROPS" we
ask you to send for a trial bottle and test it
yourself. We will gladly send it free on request.
Large Site lettle "9-OttOPB" *0 Oeees $1.00.) Wr Sale by
Druggists, If "8-BROPS" la net ebtalaable
from as eireot and we will send It prepaid on receipt ef price.
SWAMSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO., [Dipt. 4 3] 160 Like St., CHICA60
From Sheriffs' and Receivers' Sales
cast iron seamles stubs To would pay 6 0 peroent more
.Bette Tub CK.0Q.
White enameled kltehen sinks, U price we offer an abso
lutely brand new,seamleas,oastiron white porcelain enameled, foilsize
sink with nickel plated strainer and couplings.
yourlocal plumber at from lt.00to 16.00. we hare ^complete stock of the latest
r town, or-ar
W/D hare one thousand bath tnbe bought a Sheriff*'
Yy and Reoelrera' Saleart an extremely low figure.
and we can aayo yon 80 to 60
yon want In this line. Wc have,white enaot
ir cent on anything
tnbe as low ae SS. 00. These tube are *K feet in length,
made of steel, have hardwood rims, nickel plated waste
and overflow, fancy design Iron feet. We hare every else
"*iin ranging to 0 feet I length."
Beautiful porcelain bath tnbe only #14.00.
are handsome, full roll rim, white pons*:
castiron, seamless tabs. Ton would pay 6"
at plumbers' retail prices. Better Tubsuppto
Such a sink la usually sold b.
of the
I.--"-.-- Utohenslnks of every kind. One niece, high back slake
inks with drain boards, #4.OOi painted steel sinks at TSe.
High grade water elesete only S9.00. This ie our price on a high tank,
vitreous, porcelain bowl with hardwood seat and tank. We have every style of
closet manufactured, ranging In price from S4.S0 te SSO.OO. Wecen aellet
tneee extremely low prices because we bwy our goods at SnerlSV and Re
ceivers' and oihar sales, and buy In snob enorsaona qaantltlea. Other bid.
dere are enable to swing these big deals en aeeoaat ef lack of
eaah and storage room, se we are able to practically name oar
own price. Weboy andsell everythingIn theway of Hoaeehold
ArtMes, Furniture, Tools, Nails, Wire. Piping, grlenltnral
Implements and in fact everything needed for the home or farm.
We have a complete stock of furniture, household goode,'ofdoe
supplied,plumbing material, heating apparatus, hardware, fencing
and general merchandise from Sheriffs' and Keeelvers* Sales.
Complete stock ef ptasablng material of every kind for yen to
select frost. Oar prices mean sv saving of from 80% to &Q%*
35th and Iron Streets Chioago

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