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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 27, 1906, Image 13

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18.50 16.501
freatnt items unusually interesting for
their timeliness and tempting prices.
A Few Thanksgivlirag Specials
iWe still continue to offer our
tegular $15.00, $13.50, $12.50
Coats in the new fitted, semi
fitted and loose models, in such
materials as heavy Cheviots,
Plaids, Mixtures and Home
spunseither plain or fancily
trimmedat th%* price they
are txceptional valuta.
worthy of the closest consideration.
Haedsome Winter Coats
Decisively Reduced
$119.50 Each
All our regular $32.50, $29.50,
$27.50, $25 Coats are grouped
here. A number are late ar
rivals in stylish broadcloth,
form fitting models, 52 inches
long, warmly interlinedother
desirable values to be had in
Stripes, Plaids, Mixtures, etc.,
ither semi-fitted or loose.
Sale of Winter Millinery
We still have some unusualy attractive values in Street
Hate, Dressy Hats and Evening Hats that, during
this sale, can be had at these extreme reductions.
Hats that have sold fer
12.50 10.00
This Sale
Hats that were
This gale
Buy Wanous' Better
Rubber Goods
Until we went Into the rubber goods
business on our new plan we were
constantly being told of the dlffl
cnlty of securing dependable quali
ties excepts at fancy prices. Our
Immense business in rubber goods
Is due to highest quality at lowest
prices possible, and our guarantee
lor one year service. Stm -we know
there are thousands who d. not know
of our guarantee plan of selling rub
ber goods. Try us for everything. We
hare the goods. Lady attendants to.
serre you.
Pnterlptlmn Druggist,
729 Nicollet Avenue
1000-2 Nicollet Ave.
Caton College
2*3 2nd Av. So., City
I Established 20 years.
8000 graduates.
Business. Shorthand.
{Telegraphic. English.
informal courses, day
nnd ereninar.
I "Circulars Free.'
I T. J. CATON. Pre..
Merchants use The Journal most $
-because It gives them best results.
^CT^SI^^^'^^w $s*$E$^jg$$I$3g3
Tuesday Evening,
$13.50 Each
A magnificent range of styles
and materials is presented in
this offeringstrikingly evi
dent is the attention given to*
the correct form lines, even to
the very smallest detail of fin
ish. These coats formerly sold
at $22.50, $20.00, $18.50.
at $25.
These coats are undoubtedly
the best values of the season.
Come in the moBt desirable
materials and colorslined
thruout with yarn dyed satin.
They are especially desirable
for their beauty of style and
finishUntil now they were
$45, $37.50, $35, $32.50.
New Silk Petticoats.
Special offering in Pekin Striped Skirts.
We have just received a number of these popular Pekin
Striped Skirts in heavy, lustrous Taffetadeep flounce
with three attached ruffles, deep underlay of cotton, or
deep accordion pleated flounce with one row of rose
Very Special $5.0aEadn.
Other Exceptional Valines
and popular shadings
$5.00, $6.00, $7.50, $8.50, $9.50.
Individual Waist SEiowfimi
Many Artistic and Exclusive Designs
These new Fancy and Tailored Waists are the center of attraction
the past few days. The tailored waists are beautifully made up
in such fancy silks as Louisine, Radium, Chiffon Taffeta and Mes-
caline, combined with Cluny and Venetian Laces. The fancy
reations come in Cluny, Embroidered Net, Oriental, Arabian and
iVnetian Laces
$7.50, $10.00, $12.50, $!8.504,
Extra Special Vaflimes A grand
New, Smart Plaid and Roman Stripe Waists
in ~Chiffon Taffeta, and in same material,
Bolid colorsBlack, Navy, Brown, Mouse
and "White very effective in design many
worth up to $7.50 very special
Another Shipment of "Joimper" Waists.
In Black Chiffon Taffeta, Special $4.83
-In Silk Petticoats in
all the very newest
Hats previously
15.00 12.50 10.0
This Sale
Hats until now
20.00 18.50 16.50
Large Dressy HatsRegular $28.50, $25.00, $22.00
values ^us AA
This Sale
Our store contains a varied
assortment of
Jewels and
that will appeal to the
judgment of the most ex
acting. If undficided as to
just what to get our show
ing will give you the de
sired idea.
"A Popular One"
Velour Calf
"Skeetoe" Last
Walk-Over Shoe
Blacker lace pattern,
high heels, medium
weight soles. Our
"Skeetoe" is a new
narrow toe, popular
with young men.
62 other styles for men
$3.50. $ 4 OO and $500.
,^i The "Walk-Over" Man.1!
WT &>^
Dispatches from Washington tell of
the marriage of Miss Alice Langhorne,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D.
Langhorne of Washington, and Eich
mond, Va., to Stanley Washburn of
Minneapolis, the son (Sf Mr. and Mrs.
William D. Washburn of Fair Oaks,
which took place at 4 o'clock today in
St. John's Episcopal church.
Minneapolis, Washington, Philadel
phia and Eichmond contributed their
quota of wedding guests and the church
was thronged with representatives of
the diplomatic and military corps. An
drew Wheeler of Philadelphia was the
organist and played a program of nup
tial music. The Mendelssohn wedding
march was sounded as the bridal party
entered the church.
The ceremony was performed by Eev.
Eoland Cotton Smith of Washington
and Bishop Henry Y. Satterlee of the
diocese of Washington.
Mr. Washburn had chosen a group
of relatives and intimate friends as his
attendants. His brother, W. D. Wash
burn, Jr., was the best man, and the
ushers were Dr. Cary D. Langhorne, TJ.
S. N. of the consular service'in Cuba
Cadwallader Washburn, the well-known
young painter of New York John Bass
of Chicago Franklin M. Crosby of
Minneapolis, and Eichard Barry of New
York, one of Mr. Washburn's co-work
ers as American war correspondent dur
ing the Japanese-Eussian war, and his
brother-in-law, Dr. Hamilton Wrigh$ of
The "ushers led the bridal procession.
Miss Langhorne was escorted to the
altar by her father, where they were
met by the bridegroom and his best
man. Miss Langhorne wore a bridal
gown of white lace made in princess
style with a long court train. Her full
veil was caught with a wreath of or
ange blossoms and she held a shower
bouquet of lilies of the valley *and or
chids. Mrs. Powell Clayton, Jr., who
was her sister's matron of honor, was
exquisitely gowned in pink chiffon over
pink and she wore a large picture hat
of pink plumes. Her flowers were pink
A reception was held at the Lang
horne residence immediately after the
ceremony. Only the relatives and 9.
smell group of friends had been bid
den for it and for the bridal supper.
Mr. and Mrs. Washburn received, as
sisted by Mr. and Mrs. Washburn and
Mr. and Mrs. Langhorne, Mrs. Lang
horne wearing a handsome robe of gray
silk with point lace. Mr. and Mrs.
Washburn left on a wedding trip to
Cuba, where they will be the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Powell Clayton, Jr. They
will be at home at Fair Oaks, the Wash
burns residence in Minneapolis, after
Jan. 1.
Among the distinguished guests at
the wedding party were Mr. and Mrs.
Washburn, Mr. and Mrs. William D.
Washburn, Jr., of Minneapolis Gover
nor John Lee Carroll of Maryland, Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Young, Mrs. Wister
Morris, Mrs. Washington Gilpm. Mis.
Alfred B. Norris and Mrs. Landreth
of Philadelphia, Guy Langhorne and
Miss Heald of Eichmond, and Miss Ann
Paulding of New York, niece of Sena
tor Depew.
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Lang
horne gave a smartly appointed din
ner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Washburn
and on Monday thev entertained at
dinner for the bridal party. Covers
were placed for eighteen guests. The
Washburns went down in their private
car last week and will return to Min
neapolis Monday.
Mr. aad Mrs. Owen Brook Barnard
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Bertha, to Walter Scott La
fans. Miss Kinnard and Dr. Lafans
arc both university young people. The
former was graduated with the class
of '04 and the latter with '03. Dr.
Lafans is a Sigma Chi ano while he
was in college he was a prominent
member of the football team. The
wedding will take place in the holi
A'cablegram has been received from
Manila announcing the marriage of
Miss Lillian Fuller and John Gray,
which took place Wednesday in that
city. Miss Fuller left Minneapolis in
October for the Philippines, and her
wedding took place on her arrival in
Manila. She was a teacher in the
islands for two years and it was while
there that she met Mr. Gray. He is a
Californian, a contractor, who has re
sided in the islands for several years.
They will make their home in the Phil
ippines, not far from Manila.
The four lodges in the Valley of
Minneapolis, Scottish Eites, will give
a ball in Masonic Temple this evening,
and the affair will be one of the large
and brilliant dancing parties of the
week. About 500 guests will be pres
ent, and among them will be many dis
tinguished Masons from, out of town.
The active chapter and alumnae of
the i Beta Phi sorority have issued
seventy invitations for a dancing party,
which will be given Wednesday even
ing, Dec. 5, 'at the home of Miss Wal
eton, 2302 Blaisdell avenue.
Mrs. William H. Passmore of 333
Oak Grove street gave a tea this after
noon in honor of Mrs. John O. Bigelow
of Milwaukee, and Mrs. Henry Wire
man Cooke of Eichmond, Va. Mrs. Bige
low is here on a short visit-to Mrs.
Passmore, and Mrs. Cooke has just come
to Minneapolis to make this city her
home. The hours were from 3 to 6
MTTS. Ernest TST. Col^rell -will eater
tain at a thimble bee next Tuesday af
ternoon at her home, 1011 Eighth street
SE, in honor of her sister, Mrs. W. B.
MacDonald of Boston.
This afternoon Mrs. Alvah M. Libby
entertained at an informal tea for Mrs.
MacDonald, the guesjs being a group of
Mrs. MacDonald's friends.
Douglas Volk was the honor guest
at a gathering of his old-time musical
friends in the studios of Messrs. Sweet
Saturday evening. Mr. Volk has just
completed his painting of The Second
Minnesota Kegiment at Missionary
Eidge," which is now hung in the gov
ernor's rpom in the state capitol and as
his stay in Minneapolis is drawing to a
close, his musical friends arranged the
musicale. The program was given in
the lofty, timbered skylight room,
which is well adapted for musical pur
poses and the concert proved a mos't de
lightful affair. Among the guests were
Mr. Volk, E. J. Phelps, Dr. and Mrs.
Frank Burton, Dr. and Mrs. Archa Wil
cox Dr. Karl Venth, concertmeister of
No Opium In Chamberlain's Cough
I There is not a particle of opium or
other narcotic in Chamberlain's Cough
Eemedy, and never has been, since', it
1 was first offered to thepublic I is an
safe a medicine for a child as for an
1 adult. This remedy is famous for its
cures of colds and croup, and can al
ways be depended upon,/
Defective Page
**t *$* ai
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\V- A
Mrs. Herbert Parsons Tias stirred u
the clergy of New York with her new
book, ''The Family," in which she
suggests trial marriages, with divorce
at will. Newport* and Boston society
women and workers for the lifting of
the sex are horrified at the ideas put
forth in the book.
Mrs. Parsons is the wife of Congress
man Herbert Parsons and a daughter
of Henry Clews, the banker.
the St. Paul Symphony orchestra, and
Mrs. Venthe, Misses Richards, Wester
lind, Chenevert and Larkin, Mrs. Eied
elsberger, Messrs. Heinrich Hoevel,
Carlo* Fisher, Raymond Shryock, Olaf
Hals, John Eavenscroft, Kidder, Eenne,
Earl May, Brackett, Titus and Sweet.
Dr. O. J. Veline gave a luncheon at
the Odin club yesterday in compliment
to Dr. TDdwin Helling' of Sweden. Dr.
Helling is the first assistant surgeon at
the University hospital in Upsala,
Sweden, and he has been sent by the
Swedish government to study the latest
methods in surgery. The guests who
had been invited to meet him were. Mr.
and Mrs. Axel Anderson, Dr. C. J.
Ringnell, Dr. J. G. Erickson, Dr. O. J.
Veline, Mrs. Anna Tiberg and Miss
Ethel Cederberg. Sunday evening Mr.
and Mrs. Axel Anderson gave a dinner
at their home, 927 Thirteenth avenue S,
in honor of Dr. Helling,
A pretty wedding of yesterday after
noon was that of Miss Millie Shockency,
daughter of Mr. andl&rs, P. R. Shock
ency, to Dr. Herrman Fleming of Lis
bon, N. D., which 4ook place at the
home of the bride Is parents. Rev.
Father Lee read the service. The
"Lohengrin" wedding march was the
processional music and the Mendelssohn
march was played as the recessional.
Miss Shockency wore cream lace over
taffeta and her flowers were white
roses. Her sister, Miss Florence Shock
ency, the maid of honor, wore white or
gandie over white silk and held a large
bouquet of white chrysanthemums. Miss
-Clara Miller, the bridesmaid, was in
lavender organdie overchrysanthemumsr. white and Jie
flowers were7
1 lavender
Harry Fleming and Dr. Wilber Mc
Kevey were the ushers. A reception
followed after the service, at which
fifty guests were present. Mr. and Mrs.
Shockency and Mrs. Clayton Fleming
assisted in receiving. Mr. and Mrs.
Fleming will be at home at Lisbon,
Ni D., after Jan. 1.
Mjss Sophia Carlson and John Clau
son were married Saturday evening at
the home of Mir. and Mrs. Peter Nel
son, 1823 fifteenth avenue S. The serv
ice was read by Rey. C. J. Petri in the
presence of sixty friends and relatives.
MJrJ and Mrs. A. Stromberg will be
at,home informally Thursday evening
in honor of the engagement of their
daughter, Sadie, to Alex Friend of
Mrs. Frederick W. Curtis gave her
second post nuptial at home this after
noon at her home, 1519 Stevens avenue.
Receiving with Mrs. Curtis were Mrs.
R. E. Daniels, Miss Margaret Daniels
and Miss Gertrude Brann. The decora
tions were prettily carried out with
poinsettias and chrysanthemums. In the
parlor the red blossoms made a charm
ing setting and in the library long
stemmed yellow chrysanthemums were
Tonight Mr. and Mrs. Curtis will re
ceive together, and Mrs. Daniels, Miss
Daniels and Miss Brann will assist.
The young people's dancing class
which is chaperoned by Mrs. William
Donaldson entertained at a Thanksgiv
ing party this afternoon in Mrs. No
ble's hall on Hennepin avenue. The
appointments were white and vel
low and the pretty colors were carried
out in all the favors distributed by
Misses Louise Lamb, LoTiise Gillette
and Audrev Walton. One of the origi
nal figures was the Chinese laundry
dance, in which Kent Powers entered
the room carrying a laundry basket
filled with parcels. He wore a blue and
yellow Chinaman's suit and was
masked. The girl who guessed his iden
tity received a handsome prize in the
form of a turkey bonboniere. The
packages were marked and the holders
of corresponding numbers danced to
gether. Souvenir favors were in the
The young people of St. Lawrence
church gave a dancing-^party last night
in Wilson hall. Fourteenth avenue SE,
for the Catholic students of the TJni-'
versityt of Minnesota. The patrons.and
patronesses were Messrs. and Mmes. J.
A.. T^y-riies, ItecLdiiiac, O. McElmeel. One
hundred and fifty guests danced.
Frappe and ices were served during
the evening from prettily arranged-ta
bles by groups of young women.
Mrs. H. S. Noble will give a Thanks
giving party for the young people who
attend her informals tomorrow eve
Dayton's fifth annual SHK sale begins
Friday, Nov. 30, 9 a.m.
Mrs Charles D. Lougee bas returned from an
extended trip to Ohio and Illinois.
Golden Rod lodge, No. 3, S. U. of N. A.", wUl
Sire a dance this evening In McElroy hall.
George If. Osborne of 1807 Seventh street SB,
who has been seriously 111 In Chicago for the
past three weeks, is now out of danger, and
expects to leave for home In about a week.
Mrs. Osborne and son MarshaU are with him.
Mrs. S. J. Coffin and Miss Laura Kobb will
leave Thursday for the Pacific coast and 'Cau
fornia. They will go to San Francisco on a
visit and from there to Los Angeles, where
they wiU spend the winter. They are to be
absent nntU May.
Minneapolis people at New York hoteir are
as foUows: Astor, C. Basmussen Broadway
Central, B. A. O'Neill: Hotel Astor, A. S.
Brooks Breslin, C. Nichols Holland, A. H.
Bald St. Bents, Mrs. M. Phflpot. rjulnth,
Buckingham, 7. W. Sebenios, H. M. Marshall,
Mrs. Charles Wright Davison has gone to Los
Angeles, Cal., to spend the winter with her
son, Charles P,. Davison. Mrs. Parul Willis
Smith and son WUlls have also left for the
Pacific coast and after a visit at San Fran
cisco and Berkeley win go to Los Apgelea, to
join MW. tfa.vjson. O ItttUp^ftctiN
HBR7 November 27, i
Club Calendar.
Woman's guild of All Saints' church,
guildroom, all day.
Ladies' guild of Grace Episcopal
church, Mrs. Posten, 2121 Sixteenth
avenue S, afternoon.
Nature Study club, Mrs. Eobert Lew
is, 318 Oak street SE, 2:30 p.m.
Ko Meeting This Week.
The meeting of the graded union of
Sunday school teachers will be omitted
this week on account of the death of
Mrs. H. O* Eoberts, who for many
years has been an active member of- the
Half-price sale at Phillips.
What the Market Affords
Cotuit oysters, 30 cents a dozen
opened, 40 cents bulk, standards, 45
cents a quart.
Little neck clams, 25 cents a dozen
opened, 40 cents.
Little pigs, $3.50 each.
Cucumbers, 10 and 20 cents each.
Tomatoes, 15 cents a pound.
Onions, 12 cents a peek.
Apples, 20 cents a peck.
New mixed nuts, 18 cents
The little pig has arrived in the mar
ket to join the other Thanksgiving deli
cacies, and altho he will not take the
place of the turkey, he will be found on
several tables. The pigs weigh about
twelve pounds each and are fresh and
sweet. Chicken pie is an old-time
Thanksgiving dish, but for a change,
oyster pie will be as toothsome. If in
dividual pies are made, in muffin tins
or patty pans, about eight ovsters to a
pie, they should be served with a bit of
parsley on each.
A new way of preparing grape fruit
for a first course is given bv JTarper's
Bazar. Fill the centers with a small
heap of scraped maple sugar, which
gives an unusual and delicious flavor.
Still another way is to drop a candied
cherry with a little sugar each hol
Dear Miss Lee: I have concluded
to rely upon your kindness, since you
have described such pretty patterns
for others. Is the inclosed sample too
light for present wear?' How would
you suggest making the same in a
waist? I am 5 feet 7- inches tall bust,
34 waist, 25 hips, 40 have light com
plexion weigh 145 pounds.
Slayton, Minn. Mrs. A. K.
The pretty sample of silk is by no
means too light for present wear, but
will make up very prettily. I fancy
a plain, round, deep yoke of the silk,
trimmed with rows of narrow golden
brown velvet and a full lower portion
of bodice added with tiny pintucks,
the fulness brought into a brown vel
vet belt. The sleeves will be full and
end in deep cuffs made to match the
yoke. Pretty soft blue velvet may be
used instead of the brown, if preferred,
but one or the other should be used
in order to give the waist character.
You might add a little lace neck em
fpiecement or wear a lace stock, just
as you like best.'
Elizabeth Lee.
Half-price sale at Phillips.
ful asNyou
By Polly Penn.
She wore a dress, made with a trail
ing skirt and as she moved very, very
slowly along some of the hurried crowd
behind her trod on it.
Who frowned?
Why, the woman who should have
been holding her skirt up, of course.
He was a fat man, and as he rushed
along the street, gaping sidewise into
the shop windows, he brought up plump
against a little wiry man, nearly knock
ing the latter down.
Who glared and muttered things that
weren't nice?
Why, the fat man, who ought to have
been looking where he was steering to,
of course.
Isn't it always so? The people who
are at fault in ttiis world generally are
the ones who do most kicking when
things go wrong. The accidents and
misfortunes we bring upon ourselves
are the things that set us railing at the
powers that be.
Watch the fine creature who trails
down a public stairway with her gown
majestically spread behind her. Let
some hurried person, with just cause to
be annoyed at the delay, unwontedip
step on that dress. No vexation can
match the irritable, scowling demeanor
of the woman whose gown has been
trodden upon. Yet she is the real of
fender. She opened the way to her
own annoyance.
It is so difficult to see that we our
selves are the cause of many of the
hard knocks we get. Some attitudes
provoke mental blows, just as some at
titudes bring physical discomforts as
an* inevitable consequence.
If we carry a chip on our shoulder,
we shall get it knocked off, never fear!
And we may "get hurt," as boys say,
in the bargain.
Cringing earrffc contempt.
Vanity will get its share of ridicule.
Pride and boastfulness win their just
due of scorn.
Cool haughtiness gets indifference
meted out to it.
Selfishness and greed can gather to
themselves only dislike.
Cowardice is pretty certain to run
upt against fearsome things. And a
faint heart can win nothing but fail
If these are the reward the world is
bestowing on you, look to yourself. See
if the reason 'for it is not in your atti
tude toward men and things.
It's an old, old rule, but one so often
forgdtten, that life is exactly what we
make itno more, no less. Make other
people uncomfortable, and somebody
will see to it that your own comfort
is spoiled. Keep yourself and your af
fairs out of other people's way, move
straighcan, ahead,dlookinchancecheer-
an the are
you'll reach your goal with your gar
ments whole and your own and the oth
er fellow's temper unsoured.
Slap the world, and it will slap yon.
But be nice to it, and you will have no
cause to "kick."
Catarrh Cannot fie Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot
reach the seat or the disease. Catarrh a
blood or constitutional disease, and In order to
core it you must take Internal remedies Hull'*
Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, and acts direct,
ly on the blood and mucous surfaces H&ira
Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine It was
prescribed by one of the best physicians in this
confitry for years and is a regular prescription.
It is composed of the best tonics known, conv
blned with the best blood purifiers, acting direct,
ly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect combi
nation of the two ingredients is what produces
such wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Send
for testimonials free.
V. 3. GBXmx
3 ^--i^f-- *n^r^
Worth Heeding
There is a grreat advantage in
early Christmas shopping You
have probably heard this be
fore and it is terribly true.
Right now, we can give and
you can afford to take the
necessary time in the proper se
lection of a fine toilet article,
exquisite perfume, manicure
articles or any other of the
many suitable gifts to be had
Your Candy
At CIRKLER'S. HuyleVs,
Smith's and the Original Alle
gretti Chocolates. A large sup
ply of special Thanksgiving
602 Nicollet 49 Sixth St So.
are the
Best on Earth.
When you want a
Musical Instru-
ment so to on who
41-43 South Sixth
Street. ROSE,
Successor to Metropolitan Music Co. Small
Instrument Department.
Fresh Artichokes from Prance.
Xtelgian Endives. Presn Vege
tables of All Kinds.
Catawba Grapes, basket 22c.
Large Florida Grape Fruit, each 7c.
Fancy Florida Oranges, doz 30c.
Juicy Lemons, doz 20c.
Ben Davis Apples, peck 17c.
New- York State Baldwins
WTf^?^WJI^? 1^3
55 Sale Millinery
Sale Continued Wednesday.
Any trimmed street and tailored hat
in the house Wednesday
Evening and flress hats, half price.
Women's Suits
A lot of this season's suits30 or 40'
in assorted colors, cloths and styles^
prices up to $25,will be offered Wednes
day morning at choice, $7.95. Sizes 32
to 44, with quite a few 40 and 42 bust
size. No charges. All sales final.
Fur Lined Goat Special
Wednesday only we shall offer "The\
Plymouth Special," regular $45 coat,
at $35. We are not overstocked on
this coat, neither are we alarmed over
iur-lined coat tradewe are selling
more than ever, and our purpose in
making this offer is one of pure adver
tising, as we wish more people to real
ize the great value of this coat. Wed
nesday, therefore, we offer any $45
marmot lined coat, in black, tan, navy,
brown and green, at $35.
The Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Slxti
In recent years the prevailing idea of an appropriate
Christmas Gift is one that is useful and practical.
This tendency has warranted us in offering the finest
stock of Holiday G-oods ever shown in Minneapolis.
These goods are now displayed in our salesrooms ready
for the inspection of the gift seeker.
Ladies' Desks and Escritoires,
Bookcases, Tables, Chairs,
Rockers, Music Cabinets,
Tea Trays, Vases, Etc.i
We have facilities for storing articles bought now
for Christmas delivery.
esj&racKett Co
26 TO 3 0 FIFTH ST. 5
kor Green
ings, brl $3.25 per peck 30c.
Hothouse Lettuce, bunch 3c.
Fresh Wax Beans, per lb 14c.
Bed Onions, peck 13c.
Butabagas or Parsnips, peck 12c.
Walnuts, thin shelled, lb 20c.
Mixed Nuts, lb 18c.
Black Walnuts, peck 55c.
Large Hickory Nuts, pk 50c
Salted Peanuts, lb l*c
Shelled Almonds, lb 48c."
Shelled Walnuts, lb 44c.
California Figs,l-lb pkg 9
5-Crown Layer Figs, lb 18c.
New Dates, lb 7
Popcorn, lb 4c. i
Home-made Jelly, glass 9c.
O. JO. Currant Jelly, large glass 22c.
Maple Sugar, lb 10
G. & D. Plum Pudding, 1-lb can 23c
O. C. Pickled Beets, quart .iar 34c.
Dill Pickles, quart 7
Queen Olives, quart 35c i
White Pickled Onions, qt., 28ct
Home Made Mince Meat, qt., 12^c.
Mejon Mangos, ^doz., 60c.
Pineapple Cheese, each, 40c
Genuine Imported Swiss Cheest^lb.,
Pure Olive Oil, Olives, green and
ripe. Best 40c Coffee. Finest of
Teas. Pure Cider Vinegar. Maple
Syrup and Sugar. Wafers. New
Figs. Marmalades. Delicious Salted,
Something newRussian Choco
Mary Elizabeth '3 Candies.
X"RAY 1 Stove Polish
Trade Mark
The brightest thlna* in store
ollnh ever made. Glres quick
lustre and DOES
FREE SAMPLE Address Sept. s.
Lamont. Corliss A Co.. Agts..78Hudson St..N.Y.
A Wise Woman
wiU try and preserve
one of
her beauty. A. fln
the highest charm*
head of hair
Imperial Hair Regenerator
restores Gray or Bleached HaU ta
any natural color, it is clean, dura
ble, when applied cannot be detect
ed. Sample of hair colored free.
Privacy assured.
PttULCHEMICALMF6.C0., MS W.234 SWtewYtfli.
101 WaUuagton ar 8.
and yly fc Crocker. 61S KicoUet Av.
Wisconsin Cream Cheese, lb., 16c
Bieh Brick Cheese, ft., 17c. 4
Kew "Xorli "Full Cieam Cheese. Il
Wines and Liquors for Thanksgiv
ing Day.
Chateau Yquem, Sauterne, '$1 bot.
White Tokay, 75c bot., 55c.
Usher's Scotch, reg. $1.50 bot., $1.10.
$1.25 Manhattan Cocktail, 90c
$1 Keystone Malt, bot., 78c
50c Grape Juice, bot., 38c
$1 Tom Gin, bot., 78c.
$1.25 Aquavit, bot., 80c
^1.25 Apricot BfRndy, bot., 88c'
$1.90 Cream De Menthe, bot., $1.35.
$1.75 Maraschino, /bot. $1.28.
Port, 5 years old, absolutely pure,
gal., $1.
Evans' Ale, equal to the imported,
doz., $1.45.
Fancy Dressed Turkeys for
Choice Dressed Fowls, lb., 10c
Spring Chickens, lb., lie
Young Geese, lb., 12c. ,+&*
Spring Ducks, lb., 13c.M *.*SP1
Bound Sterik, lb.. 8 *&
Sirloin Steak, lb., 10c
Porterhouse steak, lb,, 12c
Choice Breakfast Mackerel, 3 for 25
New Gulf Shrimps, qt:, 30c
BIIC t^gEiar^3gAX yop BREAK-

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