Newspaper Page Text
Oscillators, regular price $50
our price $10
No. 61 Diaphragms, regular price
$16 our price $5 $10
No. 75 Botary Mimeograph, regu
lar price $30 our price $20
We carry a complete line of Botary
Neostyles, the best duplicating
Guaranty Building, Minneapolis.
Use the Long Distance
Service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINES OF THE
On Saturday Next, Nov. 11th,
A Full Bottle of
"Health Table Malt"
KTW1TH EACH ORDER AT
TEA ROOMS. GLASS BLOCK.
THE SAVINGS BANK OF SON-
NEAPOLIS issues a 4 per cent
Certificate of Deposit, having all
the advantages of a high-class
bond. Also, subject to the rule*
and regulations of the bank, it
Is payable on demand. Corner
4th st and 2d av S.
Adam Hannah, Treasurer.
John McCuUoch. President.
For Salt by
PAUL C. HIRSCHY,
SIS Nicollet Avenue. Up Stain
FILL YOUR GOAL BIN
Now, our PIONEER ANTHRACITE is
the Coal you want. It costs no more
than the clinkering kind.
BEST BY TEST.
THE PIONEER FUEL CO.
45 South Fourth Street.
Blpe experience is necessary to satisfac
torily repair furnaces. I've been at it 18
years and have modern ideas of what a
furnace can be made to do.
GQOD ALL THE TIME,
FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS.
MINNESOTA MACARONI CO.,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
See us in our new quarters
when you want a PIANO.
Segerstrom Piano Co. 'Nlc$&
EVENTS OF TONIGHT.
Bijou Theater'' The Show Girl.''
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Unique Theater Continuous
Dewey Theater Carr's Thoro
West HotelNorthwestern hos
Hope chapel, illustrated lecture,
"The Yellowstone," O. D. Wheeler,
We do Marcel waving.
Crocker, 622 Nicollet avenue
Invest your Savings in a good farm
mortgage through Barnes Brothers.
Mr. Miller of Pennsylvania has An
drews Heating System in his residence.
Trunks and suitcases at Barnum's,
715 Nicollet avenue. He makes them.
Go to Pollock's Clipping Bureau, 510
Svkes block, for newspaper clippings
for business or personal use.
Burglars or fire! Have an extension
telephone beside your bed. Only 50
cents per month if you use the north
Cigarmakers' union. No. 77, will give
a grand ball Wednesday evening, Nov,
15, at Masonic Temple, in celebration
of its silver anniversary.
The Century News store. Third street
near Hennepin, has the largest line of
souvenir postals, magazines and 10o
books. See us about your binding and
Burglars last night entered the build
ing occupied by the Star Tailoring com
pany, at 711 Hennepin avenue, and stole
$45 in cash and $100 worth of new
goods in the bolt.
Henry Hotchner of New York will
conduct a free public-question meeting
tonight at 8 p.m. at the Minneapolis
Theosophieal room, 410 Dayton build
ing, 710 Nicollet avenue.
O. D. Wheeler of St. Paul will deliv
er his famous lecture on "The Yellow
stone" at Hope chapel, Twentieth ave
nue N and Washington. The pictures
which he shows are said to be the best
"The Eepublican Herald" of Wi
nona, Minn., says of "Minnesota Pio
neer Sketches," by Frank G. O'Brien:
"It is one of the most interesting Min
nesota books of the decade." Book
stores have them on sale. $1.50. By
mail, 17 cents extra. Fine holiday gift.
"The Psychology of the Business
Man" will be discussed by Harlow
Gale Tuesday evening at the regular,
meeting of the Minnesota Academy of
Sciences in the directors' room of the
public library. Members will review
recent scientific literature. All- inter-
ested are invited,
All lovers of art are invited to attend
the annual meeting of the Minnesota
State Art society, Saturday evening,
Nov. 18, in the society's rooms at the
old state capitol. Addresses will be
given by Dr. S. G. Smith of St. Paul
and by Dr. Cyrus Northrop and Mrs.
A. W. Eankin. Musical numbers will
also be given
Douglas Lefingwell, the wholesale
liquor dealer who became a voluntary
bankrupt after his creditors had filed
a petition against him, filed his sched
ules of debts and assets with the clerk
of the United States district court tp
dav. The debts, are listed at $19,205.08
and the assets ,at $6,349. Household
property valued at $125 is claimed as
The Twin City Liberal
union will'hol itsi'firs meeting this
season in Tuttle Universalis! church,
Blaisdell avenue and Twenty-seventh
street, Tuesday evening. Miss Frida
Davidson of New York will give brief
outline of the working plan of the
Ethical Sunday school of that city, and
Rev. Harold Hunting, assistant pastor
of Plymouth church, will deliver an
address on "The Training of Teach
TO THE PHILIPPINES
Bids have been opened and forwarded
to "Washington for transportation of
Troops and of the Third United
States cavalry from Fort Snelling to San
Francisco of Troops A, I, and and
the band from Fort Assiniboine. All
roads except the Rock Island made a
price from Fort Snelling of $26.30 for
officers and for men of $22.16 each, with
berths at $18.50 and $6.75. The Rock
Island bid was $30.93 and $27.79 for the
railway fare. The Great Northern alone
bid for the transportation from Fort As
Troops and will leave Fort Snelling
Nov. 22 and San Francisco for the Phil
ippines Dec. 2. Troops and contain
4 officers and 144 men. The troops arrived
at Fort Snelling on June 14 from Fort
The Third will be succeeded at Fort
Snelling by four troops of the Second
Cavalry, which regiment the Third will
relieve in the Philippines. The squadron
of the Second will have permanent head
quarters at Fort Snelling and will prob
ably arrive in January.
IT IS A FAC
Buffalo. (N. Y.) Times.
In view of the general belief in the
incurability of chronic Bright's Disease
and Diabetes the John J. Fulton Com
pany, of San Francisco, wrote us asking
us to send a representative to interview
three parties in this city, two of whom
have recovered and the third is getting
A member of our staff went to one
of the parties on Jefferson street to in
vestigate. He is a business man. He
gave the following facts:
He had a friend who was so far gone
with Diabetes that he could hardly
move. Later he was astonished to see
him back again at his employment.
Meanwhile'his wife developed the same
disease. Later she, too, was again, about
her daily avocation.
The business man in question was in
tensely interested, as he was a great
sufferer himself from Diabetes. He
learned that their recoveries-had been
effected by the Fulton Compounds for
Bright's Disease and Diabetes, and he
procured the treatment for himself, with
the result that the cramps and pains
that attend this heretofore incurable
disease entirely disappeared and he has
resumed the personal care of his busi
It so happens that the member of the
Times staff who verified these facts also
knows of another case in this city that
is yielding to the same treatment.
That chronic Bright's disease and
Diabetes, deemedjlatal the world over,
are now cured by the Compounds dis
covered in San Francisco by Professor
Fulton is being established here as well
as in California.Buffalo Times.
We are the agents for the Fulton
Compounds referred to abovethe only
cures known for Bright's Disease and
Diabetes. Recoveries 87 per cent. Send
for free booklet.
Voegeli Bros., agents Hennepin and
Washington avenues and Seventh and
When to suspect Bright's Disease
weakness or loss of weight puffy
ankles, hands or eyelids Dropsy Kid
ney trouble after the third month
urine may show sediment failing vis
IN HARD FIGHTS
ALDERMEN HERTIG AND WALKER
SNATCH VICTORY FROM DEFEAT.
Council Votes to Beaftvertise for Bids
for Incandescent Street Lighting and
to Return Jurisdiction Over Park
Lakes to Park CommissionersBryn
Mawr Matter Goes Back to Com
mittee. Both Alderman Wendell H. Hertig
and Alderman Piatt ,B. Walker scored
victories at the council meeting last
evening in what appeared to be .lost
causes. As a result of their determined
fights the council last evening voted to
readvertise for bids for incandescent
street lighting and to return, the .-juris-
diction over tpe park lakes to the park
The gas fight was the most interest
ing ana also the first on the program.
It started when Alderman Holmes sec
onded Alderman Hertig's motion for
the adoption of the minority .report
recommending that all the incandescent
lighting bids be rejected and a read
vertisement ordered. This was lost by
a vote of 13 to 13, as follows:
YeasSatterlee, Nye, Starkweather,
Hertig, Holmes, McLaskey, Clark, Cast
ner, Duryea, Petterson, Van Nest,
Sehoonmaker. President Merrill13.
NaysGerber, Ryan, Catfield, Brand,
Mumm, Nelson, Vaughan. Walker, Mc
Coy. Anquist-Westphal, Bow, Ehle13.
Alderman Walker's motion to adopt
the majority report recommending the
award of a contract to the Patterson
Street Lighting company at $12.84 per
lamp per year was Jost by the same
Alderman Hertig thereupon moved
that new bids be advertised for under
supplementary specifications calling for
a fixed price for the incandescent lamp
heads at the end of the contract period,
and other provisions for their purchase
by the city and for flat-flame burners.
Alderman Chatfield Objects.
Alderman Chatfield objected stoutly
to depriving the other members of the
gas committee of the authority to assist
in preparing the specifications and was
strongly supported. Mr. Hertig with
drew his supplementary specifications,
and the motion to readvertise was
The fight was a warm one, and Mr.
Hertig proved* himself" a read"y psarlia
mentarian. While he discussed the
tire proposition in a lengthy speech.
ion drowsiness one or more of these, gion and discuss th pure food laws.
proposition in a lengthy sp
his chief point was that the counc
could not go on record as awarding a
contract at $12.84 when the contractor
had publicly agreed to make conces
sions which would reduce the cost to
$12.40. Such a proceeding would be
wholly unbusinesslike. This argument
had no effect on the incandescent par
ty, but when it was unable to muster
enough votes to award the contract it
was forced to accept the alternative of
securing new bids.
A meeting of the gas committee will
be called in a few days probably next
Monday, and at that time the specifi
cations will undoubtedly be revised.
Walker Report Adopted.
Alderman Walker's minority report
from the special committee on lake
levels, recommending the passage of
the ordinances repealing the present or
dinance establishing the stage of wa
ter in Lake Harriet and Lake Calhoun,
was adopted after a spirited debate by
a vote of fourteen to twelve. The
vote was as follows:
YeasGerber, Ryan, Chatfield. Sat
Holmes, Rand, Nelson,
Bow, President Merril
NaysNye, Mumm, Starkweather,
McLaskey, Vaughah, Clark. Castner,
Duryea, Westphal, Ehle, Van Nest,
The opposition then rapidly dwindled
away and the ordinance transferring the
jurisdiction of Lake Calhoun from the
city council to the park commission
ers, was carried by a vote of sixteen to
nine, and the Lake Harriet ordinance
by seventeen to eight.
It was about 11 o'clock before the
matter of the Great Northern terminals
in Bryn Mawr, with allied questions,
was reached. A motion that the rules
be suspended so that the ordinance
could be given its second reading was
defeated by a vote of nine to sixteen,
Aldermen Rand and Chatfield leading
the opposition. There was some debate
over the clause relating to the use of
the bridge at Superior avenue by a
street railway, but the entire matter
was sent back to the special committee
having it in charge.
Walkejr MeOoV Anquist, Petterson,
To Tour Around.
Permission was given to the three
members of the committee on health
and hospitals and the commissioner of
health to visit Cleveland and New York
to investigate the system of transport
ing garbage and refuse out of the city
by rail. Both cities have successful
systems in operation.
The city clerk was directed to adver
tise for bids for bonding the city treas
urer in the sum of $200,000.
Permission was given to the forest
service of the department of agricul
ture to use such portions of the city
streets as might be necessary for mak
incr pivneriments with wood Dlock
in experiments with
SUNDAY CLOSING TO BE
AN ISSUE IN ST. PAUL
St. Paul will have a law enforce
ment issue in* its municipal campaign
next spring, if present plans aTe carried
out. Ministers and prominent temper
ance people are planning to get up a
citizen's' ticket, which will be pledged
to Sunday closing and more effective
regulation of vice in the capitol city.
A campaign committee has-been select
ed to canvass the list of eligibles and
get some strong men who will consent
to run' for mayor against Robert A.
Smith. The organizataion will bend
its efforts to bring about the downfall
of the O'Connor regime.
BOUGHT BY DENNIS
North Fourth Street Lot Sold "by Chase
& Schanfeld for $14,000.
GOES TO MISSOURI
Commissioner Slater Will Address But
E. K. Slater, state dairy and food
commissioner, is going next week to Jef
ferson City, Mo., where he is booked on
"Wednesday for an address before the
Missouri Dairymen's association. The
commissioners of several other western
states are to appear at the same occa-
THE MINNEAPOLIS J0URNAL/^?^!l#ilW November
INVADE THE CITY
UNCLE SAM'S PICTURESQUE VANS
WILL BE COMMON SIGHT.
Wagons from Fort Snelling Will Here
after Visit Minneapolis Three Days
a Week to Collect Purchases Made
by Officers and Men and Deliver
Them at the Post.
Beginning next Tuesday, the govern
ment mule of song and story, together
with the army van, will become a fa
miliar sight in Minneapolis. Tho the
post at Fort Snelling is but five miles
away, the regulation army wagon With
its mules and picturesque and eloquent
driver, has seldom been seen in the
streets. That they'are to become more
familiar now is only a part of the gen
eral movement that has been going' on
for the past few months tending to
make Fort Snelling partially a Min
neapolis institution rather than giving
it all to St. Paul.,
Three times a week, on Tuesday, Fri
day and Saturday, the army wagon will
be in Minneapolis to collect purchases
made by the officers and men of the
post at the Minneapolis stores and de
liver them to the fort. Heretofore, the
business done with Minneapolis houses
has been largely restricted to Buch arti
cles as could easily be carried away
by the purchasers, and except in the
case of large orders, merchants have not
made deliveries to the post.
St. Paul merchants have enjoyed this
privilege exclusively for year's, and the
army van has been Been regularly in St.
Paul three days a week. The privilege
has been a distinct advantage to the
saintly city merchants, and they are
naturally not pleased to see the same
favor now given to Minneapolis. The
opening of the Minneapolis line to Fort
Snelling has brought many post shop
pers to the city who formerly went to
St. Paul. The Commercial club has
been working for the delivery service
for the local merchants for some time,
and has now been formally notified that
it would be started Tuesday.
FOROHIO'S NEW GOVERNOR
COLONEL FRANK M. JOYCE HAS
HIGH PRAISE FOR HIS FRIEND
JOHN M, FATTISON.
Ohio might have gone, Colonel Frank M.
Joyce, of Minneapolis, would have had
a friend in the governor. For four years
Colonel Joyce served on the staff of Gov
ernor McKinley, of Ohio, with Myron
T. Herrick. He has been a lifelong
friend of John M. Pattison. Colonel
Joyce's confidence in the successful can
didate is contagious enough to make a
Minnesatan feel that Ohio will be safe,
so far as the governor is concerned.
I have known John Pattison for
twenty-three years," said Colonel Joyce.
"He is one of the most modest, quiet,
unassuming men you ever met. He is a
man of great force of character. He
has the confidence of the entire com
munity. He lives in the suburbs of
Cincinnati and has been engaged in
business in Cincinnati a great many
years. John M. Pattison is really very
fine in every respect and every one ad
mires him for his force of character.
years and always,.took a stand for law
and order and was always on that side
in politics. He"ls'' a'thoroly domestic
"John M. Pattison has been many
years' president of the Union Central
Life Insurance company, and he has
made it one of the strongest medium
sized companies in the west. He is one
of the solid, substantial business men
who will give dignity to the office and
will not do anything that will need the
explanation of his friends. He is always
on the right side and will never do any
NEW FOUND FRIEND I
It would have been worth $40 to Karl
Larson, of Clarkfield, Minn., to
known more about the
The real-estate department of Chase
& Schanfeld, who sold the lot at Third
avenue N and Fourth street to the
Plumbing & Steamfitting Supplies com
ranv as announced this week, has sold
the adioining lot on Fourth street to titled to regular pay as firefighters, and
W? Yale Dennis of the Tale Eealty it will be the first time in the state's
company. The price was $14,000. The
dimensions of the lot are 66 by 102 feet.
The description is let 9, block 84, Min
tween the Lumber Exchange and the
Edison building. He lost that sum to
day bv an old confidence game under a
new guise. The operator is supposed to
have escaped thru the Edison building
entrance while the victim waited in the
Larson was asked yesterday by a
young Scandinavian woman where the
Boo station was. He pointed it out. The
woman, who said she was a milliner
from Rhinelander, Wis., asked if he had
had supper and offered to show him a
good place to eat. Together they ate at
a highly respectable cafe and she paid
the 90-cent check. He promised to go
to the train in the morning and see his
new acquaintance off.
Larson found the milliner at the tram
all right. She said she must go back
for some goods. He remained on the
ground floor of the Lumber Exchange
while the milliner went upstairs. She
came down and told Larson she couldn't
get change for her big bills. He gave
her $40 and was to wait and carry, the
bundle to the station and get his change
on the way.
Mr. Larson describes the woman as
well fitting in appearance the part she
played. The manner of working the
game is somewhat new to the police,
altho the plot is old.
AMAZON FIRE FIGHTERS
ARE ENTITLED TO PAY
Two women who helped extinguish a
prairie fire in Eekwoll township, Mar
shall county, on Oct. 31, will receive
$1.50 a day from the state for their
The circumstances werje reported to
General C. C. Andrews, state fire war
den, by J. B. Johnson, chairman of th
township. He said!
that he was uttable
to find men to- help him fight the fire,
which started in a swamp. He per
suaded the women to join him, and
without their efforts the fire would have
done a great deal more damage. They
worked all day and far" into the night.
The flames were confined to 800 acres
of swamp.land, attd fifty tons of hay
were burned, but no buildings. Gen
eral Andrews says the women are en-
history that women have drawn pay for
MAY NOW MIX DRUGS.
Six candidates have passed the recent
examination held Dy the state board of
pharmacy, and Will be given certificates
as registered pharmacists. They are:
Dester G. Hobie, Duluth Paul C.
Ehremberg, Minneapolis R. W. Bell, Min
neapolis L. J. McDonald, Superior, Wis.
William MacAUaster, Duluth A. B, Voak,
We repair pitch and gravel roofs
Carey Roofinp after ten vears' service
perfectly sound and water tight. Bee
LW. S. Nott Co- TeL 376, .^O^JL^I
JEWS WILL HOLD^5
5.! MASS MEETING
AROUSE PUBLIC TO NEED OF IM
Delegates from Every Jewish Organisa
tion in Minneapolis Will Meet Mon
day Evening at Reform Temple to
Discuss Flans$500 Raised Last
NightWork Not Confined to Jewish
Citizens. All Jewish organizations in Minne
apolis will unite in a movement to raise
funds for the immediate relief of the
suffering survivors of the Russian mas
sacres. This decision was reached at
a meeting of Jewish citizens held at
the Jewish Reform temple last evening
after the regular Friday evening serv
ice. Among other things, it was de
cided to hold a mass meeting some
evening next week for the purpose of
arousing enthusiasm and giving public
ity to the work.
A meeting of two delegates from
every Jewish organization of Minne
roolis will be held in the vestry rooms
of the Jewish Reform temple, Fifth
avenue and Tenth street, on Monday,
evening at 8 o'clock. At this meeting
it is requested that there be delegates
from each organization present. As it
is impossible on account of the brief
time to complete arrangements to no
tify each organization separately, the
presiding officers of all such organiza
tions are requested to appoint such
representatives without delay.
At the meeting last night, over five
hundred dollars was raised, which will
be sent to Jacob Schiff, Jr. It is ex
pected not to confine the work to the
Jewish citizens, but an appeal will be
made to all citizens to aid in the relief
of the human beings who are being so
ruthlessly slaughtered in Russia.
Anyone desiring to contribute can
do so by mailing his contribution to M.
W. Frank, care of Robitshek, Frank &
Heller, 21 Fourth street N, or to Jonas
Weil, 724 New York Life building.
PHONE MANAGERS CONFER
Men From Various Cities and Towns
Whatever he says is as good as his bond, octet will sing "Nearer My God to
He has been a church worker for many Thee," and the orchestra will render
Local managers of the Northwestern
Telephone exchance branch of the Bell
Telephone company are in convention in
Minneapolis, at the Nicollet. Nearly 100
local managers are present from the
various cities and towns where the com
pany maintains its own exchanges. The
purpose is an interchange of ideas, more
uniform practice and the improvement
of the service. Last evening the local
branch of the company gave a theater
party at the Orpheum for the visitors.
Rhu-Maca Tablets Cure Rheumatism.
50e and $1, at all druggists.
G. L. Morrill Will Preach on Subject 'Is
Beligious Eccentricity Effective?"
G. L. Morrill will preach on the sub
ject "Is Religious Eccentricity Effec
tive at the People's church, Unique
theater, Sunday at 11 a.m. Mr. Morrill
will discuss the attitude of the public
toward some apparently eccentric .min
isters, and will cite instances in which
peculiarities in clergymen have been the
means of most effective work. The
A reliable mediciWe and one that
should always be kept in the home for
immediate use is Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It will prevent the attack, if
given as soon as the child becomes
hoarse, or even after the croupy cough
appears. There is no danger giving
it to children, for it contains no opium
or other harmful drug.
"For oyer nine years I suffered with chronic con
stipation and during this time I had to take an
injection of warm water once every 24 hours before
I could have an action on my bowels. Happily I
tried Cascarets, and today I am a well man.
During the nine years before I used Cascarets I
suffered untold misery with Internal piles. Thanks
to you 1 am free from all that this morning. You
can use this in behalf of suffering humanity."
B. P. Fisher, Boanoke, 111.
i The Bowels
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do Good,
Never Sicken, weaken or Gripe, 10c, 86c,Mc. Never
sold in bulk. The genuine tablet stamped OOO.
Guaranteed to cure or your money back.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 603
ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES
HoaMd*U rood* a mtdattr.
aomteA feflOlttM.ABd lowtct
pVcklas by sptfTMnetd mm.
Climates wear oat. Smokes, Sprays an4 Spscines"
lieve onlytemporarily: theycannot euro. OnrCOMSTITO.
TIOHAL treatment, founded 188S, permanently eliminates
the CIBSB of Asthma and Hay Fever, to that nothing
brings back the oldsymptom*orattacks* WriteforBOOK
89, containing report* of many illustrative casesthat I
bare STATED CCBBD for years. Mailed FREB. Write
T?. HABOTiD HA"2TES, Buffalo, N. T.
Beautiful corner looatloa on two of OhicnBo'e
finest Boulevards-oTerlooking Lake Michigan
and Lake Front Park. Everything luxuriousf and
modern. Booms always cool, comfortable ana
quiet though only a few minut*8
BY THIS REMARK-
ABLE CAST OF
Kate Denln Wilson
E. J. R?tcllffe
E. J. Ratcllffe
Mrs. G. W. Barnum
THREE DAYS ONLY
Theo. L. Hays, Res. Mgr.
theatres and downtown stores. Magnificent
reception rooms-beautiful dining 'oo^-fS
guest rooms, brass beds and all oomlortsMU
private bathstelephone in eaoh room-tne
best of everything at moderate prices.
Michigan & Jackson Boulevards Chicaio
PROPOSALS FOR WATER MAIN.OFFICE OF
Chief Quartermaster, St. Paul, Minn.. Nov.
10, 1905.Sealed proposals, in triplicate, will
be received here until 11 a.m., Nov. 27. 1006,
for an 8-inch water main, running from Ninth
.and Bosser streets, Bismarck, to and connecting
with present water main at Fort Lincoln, N. D.,
with valves, meter, etc., complete. Information
furnished on application here, or at Fort Lin
coln. Government reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all proposals, or any part
thereof.W. W. Robinson. Jr.. C. Q. M.
la a sure cure for Chronie Ulcers,Bone Ulcers,
ScroFnlttfis Ulcers,Varicose Cleers.M erenr-
iaHnoeraJFever Sorea.Ctanerrene.Blopd Poi
son*ne, White Swelling. Poisoned Wonnds,
allsoresoflongstaudlng.Posltlvely never fails.Cnrss
also Gats, Bar**! Boils, JTfJLon,iftr|nncle
Your Credit la Good at ik* New England.
To All Out-of-Town
nt a letter from some inquiring Customer.
Anyhow, you might write us and see what happens.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
SUNDAY NIGHT, NOV. 12
.The place to buy House Furnishings is* at the
nearest point where one can get what is TJp-To
We have no quarrel with anybody,and if
your local dealer can deliver up-to-date goods
and give you up-to-date service, then you ought
to buy your House Furnishings at home but if,
for any reason, such goods and service are not
available, the "New England" is prepared to
In selecting Furnishings for a Home, one
can't afford to make a mistake.
We make it our business to not merely Sup
ply, but to Suggest.
No matter how big or how little your re
quirements, just drop ns a linea hintand
we'll the rest.
It is no unusual thing for us to have a man
on the train within half an hour after the receipt
MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY
LIEBLER & CO.'S SUPERB PRODUCTION
IN THE NEW MUSICAL COMEDY
WILLIAM FRIEND. WILLIAM MAXWELL.
DONALD HAROLD, TONY WILLIAMS.
CHARLES BATES, RICHARD HARRY,
MAY THOMPSON. DAISY DUDLEY.
G. K. Raymond,
Both phones, 899*.
Evenings, loo, Uo. 60c. Prioes never change.
ftra rasTer & Storage Co., 46 So. 3rd 81
Matinee Today. Tonight at 8:15.
Commencing Tomorrow Matinee,
Last Time Tonight
Ladies' Day Friday
Matinee 10c Night 20c
The Artistic Comedienne,
9 BIG ACTS, Including: Deaves* Wonderful
"MANIKINS" and "DANCING DOLLS"
Next Week...'. (the original) Mrs. Tom Thumb
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S
TONIGHT, LAST TIME
"The School Girl"
The German Stock Company of St. Paul,
Direction of M. Eiseman, in
(Zwel Wappen.) Comedy in four acta
Prices 25c to $1.00. Box Seats, $1.50. TW O ESCUTCHEON S
Monday, Nov. 13th, and All Week
"In the Bishop's Carriage" delighted
a big audience.Chicago American..
The audience gave it unequivocal
SEAT SALE THURSDAY.
28-24-25 Florence Roberts In "Ann La Mont."
Channlng Pollock's Dramatization of Miriam Mlchelson's Famous Novel.
Wadnaaday Matlnea NOVEMBER 20
Tonight Last Time "The Show Girl."
Commencing Tomorrow Matinee
AND ALL NEXT WEEK:
E D. Stair Offers the Fun Exper,
EVA WESTCOTT & CO.
YANKEE DOODLE BOYS
KLEIN & CLIFTON
DIXON St ANGER
Whistling TOM BROWNE
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening.
Prices 10c, 15c, 20o, matinees 10c box seats tto.
We.bestow the greatest care on all goods, fine or coarse. Each
class receives the attention necessary in laundering, to prevent
fading or shrinking. The most painstaking care is given to the finish!
Tho* tVe a TTonnATvin individuall
That'n th Hennepin'fa individua service.. Fo a
flPTMHM. 408 Mulami
When You Think Laundry^
HENNEPI N f:
NEXT MONDAY CALL
N. W. MAIN 621-J or T. 0. 120 -'3
First Ave. Northfcfr