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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1905, Second News Section, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-11-12/ed-1/seq-14/

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(fir. &
IQBKING WOMEN'S
1 UPLIFT, HER AIM
Mrs. Craigie Comes to America for
a Lecture TourQur Liter
i ature Unreal.
s
Sew York Heraia Special Service."
New York, Nov. 11.Mrs. Pearl Mary
Theresa Craigie, better known to the
Americans as John Oliver Hobbes, distin
guished author and lecturer on topics ref
lating to the advancement of women, ar
rived today on the Cunard liner. .Cam
pania after a rough passage. Mrs. Craigie,
who has been absent from this country
nearly ten years, talked interestingly on
the subject nearest her heart,: which is
the material adva^feeriif^ of the condition
of working wor^eft\-.''': "J-'
"Women are bettg^iMderstood In Eng
land today," said MrsJ-'CTatgie, "than they
have been for years,. 'We do not advocate
any radical changes. In'"the suffrage of
women. In a talk before the Chadwick
club in London I spoke strongly againsj
the proposition to allow women to sit on
Juries, for instance. The Chadwicks all
agreed with me, and none of its members
voted in favor of permitting, women to
meddle in the judiciary- y"-
"I shall undoubtedly .have many talks
before working girls' clubs during my
stay in America,- Their, members under
stand everythlhg^thal:vls:: tola. them. In
fact, I might say V%hey5a -keener in thei~
comprehension |tHanr any other class\ 0t
women."
Crltlclsea'-Our Literature.
Of American literature, Mrs. Craigie
aid that sfce regretted to state that it
leaned too much toward exaggeration
"American literature is not today what
it was in the days of Henry James and
when Howells was popular with the
American readers," she said. "I call the
fiction that we get from this side today
intentionally unreal. The style of litera
ture that I most admire is that of James
Lane Allen, author of 'The Choir Invisi-
ble.' Literature- lost much in the death
Of Mr. Norris, wh6 was one of the really
great minds in literature."
Mrs. Craigie declared that the. literary
profession is divided into more than one
clique. Corelli,. she said, has a large, and
loyal following.' ^'f
Unfair to Americans. %V
"The English critic's,"- said Mrk Crai
gie, "are unfair to American authors,
playwrights and plays. They booed Will
lam Gillette unmercifully. But fortu
nately no one takes the English critics
periously. They cat-called
Shaksperian productions and practicallvy'
hounded Irving out of London.
So.
cames trecognized critic his genius. If it had
not been for the American critics the
English critics would not now be sobbing
over Mr. Irving's great art."
LIQUOR CRUSADE
HITS KANSAS ELKS
Assistant Attorney General Seeks
Warrants Against 465
Brethren.
By Publishers' Press.
Kansas City, Kan'., Nov. 11.A new
move was made today in the fight made
against the "-joints" in Kansa City,
torney- when he asked for warrants for the ar
rest of 465 members, of the
Elks-
business' *ot
lodge
of Kansas C%^K^*."
The specific charge made against the
Elk memberfsisi
Defrfg.'g-
partners in th
Setlln intoxicatinge
liquors." Among' the Elks against
whom warrants'" 4iave been issued are
nearly all the city officials of Kansas
City, Kan., and- the-'-county officials of
Wyandotte county.
Mr. McCamish also asked an injunc
tion against the Elks lodge. The charge
made is that the Elks lodge is "selling,
giving away or, otherwise disposing of
liquor.'' The application for the in^
junction was made to Judge W. G. Holt
of the court of common pleas, who
granted the injunction1.
Mr. McCamish says he will have
search and seizure warrants issued in
serving the injunctions, if necessary.
Aside from the city and county offi
cials, hundreds of the most prominent
business and professional men are mem
bers of the Elks lodge.-
PHONE MEN A BANQUET
Officers of Northwestern Company
Gather at Nicollet Hotel.
Officers of the Northwestern Tele-
Jatede
)hon Exchange company and its affil
companies, who have been hold
ing a council in Minneapolis for the
last three days, concluded their ses
sions with a banquet at the Nicollet
hotel last night. Ninety-eight covers
were laid and the evening was passed
pleasantly.
President H. J. Pettengill- of the.
Northwestern, presided as toastmaster."
There waB no formal prograniv of
speeches, but the presiding officer
called for a number of extemprore dis
plays of oratory. Among those who
were singled out were C. P. Wainman,
vice president of the Northwestern.
Albert C. Cobb, Harry Hoke, superin
tendent of telegraph for the Omaha
railway, C. M. Mosseau, assistant gen
eral manager of the Northwestern, J.
L. W. Zietlow of Aberdeen, S. D.,
president of the Dakota Telephone
company, and W. W. Mulford of Chi
cago.
President Pe^tetffi'ill says'jttiSt the
convention, the .first .o its kin^l i&jtha/
history of the .company, has' bean a
marked success "and Will"frioTbably*"be
repeated next year.
SOO OFFICIALS DINE
E. Pennington Is Host at
Club Dinner.
Minneapolis
E. Pennington, vice president of the
Soo Railway company, was host la'st eve
ning at an elaborate dinner given in the
Japanese room of the Minneapolis clubi
to the various kneads of departments, of
the Soo. Covers ,were laidfdr thirty.,
many of the guests being from out' of
the city.
The function had no public significance
and was simply a gathering" f6r Social
enjoyment. Foiyiter Senator "W. Wash
bum was the guest of honor. Following
the dinner the guests presented to Mr.
Pennington a beautifully engraved loving
cup. Speeches of felicitation were made
and responded to, the toasts all being of
a personal character.
The table was artistically decorated In
red. Jardinieres filled with red roses and
ferns were set about the board and at
'each cover was a red rose with the name
card. A musical program was played
,during the banquet by a string orchestra
furnished by the First Regiment band.
The guests were: W. D. Washburn, H.
B. Dike. G. Conn, J. W. Flannigait, H.' N.
Palst, H. L. Hunter, C. F. Seymour, C.
^W. Gardner, C. A. Campbell, "W. Cle
ment, TF\ W. Curtis. W. C. Kent, G. R.
Huntington, A. H. Bright, W. L. Martin,
[p*s
Thomas Greene, R. Kirkwood, H~ M.
$.- Weston. S. W. Derrick, W. M. Kellie,
jgj/'W. R. Gallaway, C. F. .Clement, Thomas
E. Sands, A. E. Hodson, J. Michaels,
E. D. Parker, E. F.
Stone.,
and D. Willard
1
r*ri*-*
F. A. Fogue
^VV-s^vy*S*S3^
mmsawmm
AUTO-TRAP MAPS
TO CHECK POLICE
,ffi
:',V:'
War" Between Motorists and the
Police Goes Merrily On
in England.
-Nw York-Herald Special Service.
London, Nov. 11."War between the
automobilists antl the police goes on
as determinedly as ever, tho it appears
as if the -Automobile association is out
witting the witness of the police with
all their cunningly laid traps.
Members of the association will, when
a new scheme is perfected, receive a
weekly list containink the latest and
most complete information relating to
the police automobile traps on impor
tant roads extending on an average
sixty miles fror London on each road.
The weekly traplist will be as up
to date as any market report, and in
finitely
moref
valuable to
charge 10 shillingsautonfobilists. a year will
be made to members toward the cost
of postage and printing and all other
expenses will be covered by the annual
subscription of 2 guineas to the asso
ciation.
"The aim. of the association," says
the secretary, "is to extend its system
highway-
A5
in the kingdom. 1
to every _--..
believe that automobilists should be
'.controlled by trained patrols, just as 30 to Of 31 of 32b 758 ahave
soldiers in garrisons and harbor towns ^^3.(.
by their own comrades 5
iare'coTitrolledf the form pickets
The road hog will soon become ex
tinct under the new regime, but his
actions will be watched and checked
by patrols wherever he goes.'' i
The police have hit upon a new plan
to worry their enemies. I is ruled
tha just-as convicts or ticket-of -leave
men must periodically report to the
police, so must automobilists notify the
police immediately they make any
change of address.
G#TESTING MYRAN WILL
WIDOW OF FORMER STATE SEN-
ATOR I N LEGAL BATTLE WITH
STEPCHILDREN? The widow and children of the late
Ole II. Myran of Ada, Minn., who died
at Los Angeles.Nov. 3, are at swords"
"fi p6ints. At the a son, Nordell,
and a daughterfuneral Mrs Matti Living
stone of Los Angeles, would not speak*
he
America,, where the American,
thoi
stemothe unhappry lifp sincre5
*v,
hehro
marriage
ha
le a an years ago.
The will as filed for probate cuts
Mrs. Myran off with nothing but the
household furniture. She will contest it,
and alleges that a later will leaving
her the larger portion of the estate ha3
been hidden, and that valuable securi
ties belonging to her husband have been
removed from a safety deposit vault.
She was not permitted to see her hus
band before his death. The son, Nordell,
stood at the door and refused her ad
mittance. Being assured that he was
likely to live two days longer, 3he went
away, and in three hours he was dead.
Ole H. Myran was a prominent busi
ness man of Ada for a number of years
and was a state senator from Norman,
Red Lake and Beltrami counties from
3899 to 1903. suffered for some years
from asthma and Bright's disease, and
was obliged to spend about all his time
in California. His second wife before
her marriage was Catherine Weitzel.
an~"by W. H"-McCamish, assistant' a^#te4s. said?by the Los Angeles papers
tfney-general for Wyandotte county, otie a remarkably attractive woman,
a-v
refined in appearance and well edu
cated
There are six children from the first
marriage, Albert'Myrari now in charge
of his father's- business, at-Ada, and
Mattie* now Mrs. Livingstone of Lo
Angeles Nordell, Clarence* Erwin and
Aiise.
i
FAMILY REUNITED
After Many Trial*'"-the Meshbeshers Are
Together In Minneapolis.
After a. separation of nearly a year and
the suffering of many misfortunes, the
family of- Hlrsh Meshbesher, formerly of
Russia, was reunited at the Minneapolis
union station yesterday.
A year*-
ago Mr.'* Meshbesher with his
oldest daughter sja'rted for America, in
tending to send" for Mrs. Meshbesher and
the other children as soon as he could
earn the money. Last spring he sent for
them but while on their way to America
they were all stricken with trachoma
and when the ship arrived at Quebec the
immigration officials declared them unfit
to enter the country and threatened de
portation. Minneapolis friends of Mr.
Meshbesher interfered and the wife and
children were* allowed to_'stay in quaran
tine at Quebec' La'st spring Mrs. Mesh
besher .and one daughter were able to
come to Minneapolis, and yesterday two
cemore chilrdeii/^rrwed. Now, with the
exemption of mp slaughter, the. family
is reunitedl Tfe&i'ji*|la^*\wle is recovering
rapidly and will be able to come in an
other month.
PAINTINGS "AT CAPITOL
of Placing Huge Panels.
The work of placing the four large
paintings on the high walls of the rotun
da of the capitol at St. Paul began yes
terday. These paintings fit in panels left
for them, and are on a level with the
third floor. Two paintings were placed
yesterday,. "Wisdom Banishing Savag^-
ery," and "Wisdom as Minnesota, Dis
tributing Her Products.'\ Today will see
the placing^ of the picture """Wisdom
Breaking the Ground." Tomorrow the
last picture will be^hung, "The American
Gegius Guided" by Wisdom, _jFolIowfng
Hope:" The paintings are by Edward E.
Simmons of Ne York city and were
painted by him in Paris after two yearS
labor. is in St. Paul in person di
recting the hanging of the pictures by
Charles Hesselbacb, the Ne York ex-
pert.-
INDIAN SUMMER TODAY
That Is Outlook According to Marks In
Weather Map.
Unless
H-
ROYAL ARCANUM WINNER
RESULTS OF LITIGATION AT DIF-
FERENT POINTS FAVOR ORDEB
I N MOST OASES.
1?8?
*VJL
ine thm same time last year
y.^f?i
i
e,
to^rn reinstatement, and Mr. Hughes says
that 111 new applications were received
by the supreme secretary in October.
ACCUSED OF CARRYING
AWAY STORM WINDOWS
I f.
I Tom Taylor, a negro living In the
old Barrett house In the district
known In the past as "hell's half
acre," was arrested last night on the
unusual charge of stealing storm win*
dows from the house at 300 Sixth
avenue S. He wlU be charged with
petty larceny.
Tom's new-fangled fad was dlscov-,
ered and reported to the police about
midnight, yvhen Detective Helln and
Humane Society Officer Bean went to
pick up the accused they found the
alleged purlolner of storm sash in
neglige attire. When informed of the
officers' mission, Tom made strenuous
objections. A search of the premises
revealed one of the stolen sashes and
the officers Insisted upon taking
Thomas with them. He refused to
don street attire, and they took hint
without.
At Fifth street and Third avenue,
where a crowd was coming from a
dance the prisoner made a desperate
attempt to escape, but succeeded only
In attracting some attention from the
crowd. He was given a cell In the
lockup.
APPROVES CLOSING ORDER
Manltoban Says He'll Stop In Minneapolis
After This.
_. srold fields, he traced the whole course
Artists Simmons Is Superintending Work T,v, t,
today violates every known
Weather precedent it will be a perfect
example
iof late Indian summer. All
over yesterday's^ we'ather map were the
little dear circles which Indicate clear
skies and sunny weather and all signs
pointed to- their continuance thru today.
The four preceeding Sundays have been
about as good specimens of disagreeable
weather as could be found. Last Sunday
it rained all day. The Sunday before
that it snowed. The preceeding Sunday'
was cloudy and the first Sunday, of the
four was' rainy.
CAUTIONS HUNTERS
Warnings are being sent out to hunters
of big game by Samuel Fullerton of the
game and fish commission cautioning the
hunters against killing caribou and elk.
The open season .for big game, whicgrt
opened Friday, does not include caribou,
elk or fawns of Other species and the
penalty for violatins of the game law is
is severe. No hunjter is allowed, to kill,
more than one moose and two deer in one*
year. Th game wardens have been dl
rected to exercise ereater vio-Uanc than
ever'befr
IgSgg- ^frff*'""\ yfis&W &%&-
Among .the many interesting letters re
ceived by Mayor D. P. Jones as to his
order, closing the saloons on Sunday, is
the following from a merchant at PelOr
raine, Manitoba:
"Dear Mr. JonesBlessing on. you,
Mayor Jones, for your genuine grit and
determination in fighting the whisky com
bine of your city. The Writer noticed- an
article in our Winnipeg Free Press last
evening inspired by the whisky fratern
ity, bemoaning the amount of money that
is taken oyer from Minneapolis /and
transferred 1 St. Paul last'Sunday.,
"From the writer's: tthdwledge Of Min
neapolis it can afford a lose that much
money twice a week for the advertise^
ment thru the world that it Will give
your city for cleanliness, border and'de
cency. The outsider looking for a place
to make a home to-take-Jiis boys-a nC
girls will be very liable- to give St. ^aul
a cold shoulder, that Is if the- matt luia
any moral decency aboutr himself that
fathers have when it comes to the ques
tion of their own children.
"In future, When on business or on a
trip east, I will arrange if possible to! re
main in a city over Sunday where the
good-decency of humanity, is, respected."
INTERESTES AtJppatCE I
George A. Brackett Lectures ,on Pioneer
Days and Alaskan Life.
George A. Brackett delivered a lecture
on pioneer days in Minnesota and life in
Alaska before an audience of 300 or more
at the Y. M. C. A. auditorium last night.
His story was graphically Illustrated by
numerous stereopticon views. The au
dience was fascinated by the vivid picture
of the struggles and dangers which made
up the life of the early settlers in Min
nesota and surprised by the wonders of
the Alaskan country.
Mr. Brackett opened his lecture with
an account of early days at old St. An
thony and Mankato. He showed several
pictures of the first building at the Falls
of St, Anthony, of old Fort Spelling and
of the Indians who were hanged at Man
kato for their crimes hi connection with
the Indian outbreak.
His Alaskan pictures were also very in
teresting. Starting with scenes in the
of the miner's work from the time the
big hydraulic monitors washed the rich
gravel into the flume to the final wash
ing out in the miner's cabin. His views
included pictures of the seal herds, the
Muir glacier and the icebergs in Glacier
bay. The most startling pictures of the
evening were those which showed the
wonderful growth of poppies, nasturtiums
and sweet peas in Mr. Brackett's Sitka
garden and the vegetables shipped from
Sitka to the Minnesota state fair.
TO PAVE SEVENTH STREET
Property Owners Plan to Divert Heavy
Traffic From Park.
Property owners along Park avenue
decided to co-operate with those on Sev
enth street S from Seventh to Eleventh
avenues and on Eleventh avenue S in an
effort to secure the paving of Seventh
street from Seventh oEleventh avenues.
street from Seventh to Eleventh avenues,
Eleventh wards have been approached on
the matter and it is thought will assist
their constituents.
The idea is to divert heavy traffic from
Seventh avenue and Park avenue down
Seventh street and out Eleventh avenue.
The continuance of the Seventh street
pavement, it is contended, will accom
plish this and -will benefit the property
owners on the lower streets who want
the traffic and of those on Park avenue
who do not want it. A meeting of the
interested property owners will be called
in the near future when ways and means
WiH he discussed.
WILL INVITE POST
Jefferson Club Members to Ask Chicagoan
to Address Them.
Lewis P. Post* the Chicago editor'and
single tax advocate, will be invited to ad
dress the Jefferson club of Mirtne4p6lls at
a banquet to be held at the -West hotel
on Jackson day, Jan. 8, 1906.
At last night's meeting of tlie club the
members present were of the opinion that
the question of municipal ownership
would be of prime Importance in future
campaigns and decided that every oppor
tunity should be given the public for edu
cation on the subject. The club will con
duct public meetings for the discussion ot
municipal questions.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
5
gatlon brought thus
far to restrain, the Koyal Arcanum from
putting its new rates into effect have
been announced in the case of the first
five suits. As outlined by G. T. Hughes,
grand secretary of the Minnesota coun
cil, they are: I Ontario, Can.De
cision emphatically in favor of the or
der.
In Nashville, Tenn., United States
CourtA substantial victory for the or
der and an authoritative decision, up
holding .the legality of the action taken
by the supreme council.
In Nebraska. State CourtTemporary
injunction refused. Case for trial next
spring
In Portsmouth, Ohio, state court.
Temporary injunction refused thus far
further hearing Nov. 24,
In Brooklyn, N. Y., state court.
Temporary-injunction refused.
No action has been begun in Massa
chusetts. Under the laws of that state
a suit can be brought only in the name
of the attorney general. Application
has been made to him and he has given
a hearing to the interested parties this
probably gave rise to a report that suit
harl been brought.
Mr. Hughes reports that the mem
bership o the order shows a reduction
from suspensions and death, from June
Chicago/ Ill.^fNW. 10.The Minne
apolis colony in Hyde Park has re
cently been increased by the acquisi-
tion, at least for
Minneapolis A a season, of a
family formerly
um
compared
?J
8 applied
SwitS^d8
Another Hyde. Park family,: whose
former connections were divided be
tween
an,d
at the Show
Munson of the^ ".Minn'apo^s Flo*
ral company was christened on
Wednesday, rose day at the
show, and was the cynosure of all
eyes Everybody interested in roses
wanted a specimen flower and the huee
bunch sold at fancy prices after the
display. Neither the Miss Kate Moul
ton nor the Mrs. Marshall Field was
entered in competition, so their relative
merits were^ noV passed upon by the
judges, but the Miss Moulton is a much
superior jose in form', size, foliage and
length of stem and is notable for its
keeping qualities, in this Vying with
American Beauties.
The Mrs. Field and the Miss Moulton,
with one or two' others, in pedestal
yases, occupied the places of honor in
the center of the rose exhibit. The
Miss Moulton roses are large, but
very delicate and graceful in their
rather loose-leafed arrangement. The
canes approach the length of the Amer
ican Beauty without any of its stiff
ness. The color is ^decided but deli
cate .rose pink, deepening somewhat at
the heart. From what I learned,
that' refleeilslimiichltrfedit
play in the
77/% IVEEK IN CHIC A GO
By Martha Anderson Wyman
Colony "i $ prominent iii -Min
neapolis society,
"New Mwribets mvA .now. rather
citizens of the
world than of any particular city. Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Folds and Miss Folds
have taken a flat here orthe season in
order to unite their family for that
time. Charles W. Folds has been in
Chicago for a number* of years in the
commercial paper business and has re
cently been made V, partner in the east
ern firm which he represents here.
W. Lawrence Folds who came here
toqre,recently, ha& just received'an ap
pointment as a national' bank" exam
iner' with his' territory' in Wisconsin
and" southern Minnesota, but will con
tinue to live here for the present. C.
W. Folds lives on the north side and
Lawrence
Foldsfeyear.sEvanston.
in The
other'n son,.D Georg E Folds, has been
*2r
connected with
the Brooklyn sapid transit system go
ing to Manhattan with John Calder
woodi He had a fine position there and
expected to remain, but this fall re
ceived a fine offer from a Chicago
house and joined his brothers here,
treorge, being still unmarried, is living
hrhis parents' home. Mr. and. Mrs.
-Folds returned to America i June
S
years': stay abroady, much
an
in Italn
St.
Paul,del-e
Ut
ar
Minneapolis 5 Wedelstaedts brothers and
Vow A*?1?-
SS- vo
We
Ja Vk Haskell. Miss
wli.yedelstaedt keeps house for her
Bimarc
rtirtf'i
Dr'
?har*iinff
M*r&
new ats
Kfty-seventn
SOm a no
stfeet
&-l'.
blocks west on
wh,-vtVe?s
tw
i
i0
and
ex
ert
WeoSaelt? ^orge yon
lte
ft^
0
of\e
Dn
0
Marshal? T8%A
vaunted Mrs.
mu
th
Marshall Field rose, the Wellesley and
Minneapolis Rose
Killarn
were completely
outshone by a
Minneapolis- crea-
tion. The Miss
Kate Moulton pro-
the Best-S
this
ros, is about threLyears old, aid while
it is being produced by Mr. 'Munaon,
in marketable quantities, he "Has done
nothing to exploit-a
genuinen
treasure
himself
and,rjopon,iMj^nfesdtaya'
Curiously,.all the- important^ new
roses $ shown.! were i pink of a
somewhatTv!, similar type
The flower show was quite as impos
ing and beautiful as had been predicted
'afid the huge. coXiseum was completely
filled with exhibits,
thed
competing dis-
cente an" the|* florists
aroufrd the edge,1-their
booths^ fNaming
tho individual plants and bouquets.
The decorations Of streamers of bunting
and fes&ons of- southern smilax with
suspended -rosettf of greetorery and
golden chrysanthemums were very fine.
The .announcement that plans are
ripenihff in ISFew STork for a subscrip
tion theater independent of public
caprice indicates that the air is full
of the independent theater idea whose
aim is. the elevation of the stage thru
the betterment of public.taste.
The local elections yielded results
very satisfactory to citizens earnest in
good government measures and i'n' prog
ress. A sanitary
Voters Want board elected on
an issue of busi
Good nesslike adminis-
tration has been
Government secured and an ad
mirabje selection
of judges. The" one aldermanic elec
tion was a square and decisive defeat
of municipal ownership ideas in that
section, as this waB the only issue
rais&eb- All of the little ballot propo
sitions won, that is, all secured a ma
jority of the votes cast upon the par
ticular questions, and most of them re
ceived majorities of the highest total
vote. I is believed that these refer
endum votes constitute a special elec
tion and are decided by a majority of
the votes cast upon them, but as the
forest preserve act did not secure quite
a majority of the total vote cast for one
of two hotly contested office*, the ques
tion of its passage will have to be set
tled in court. I is believed that the
decision will be favorable. The west
side bond propositions for new small
parks and for park improvements, which
were made separate questions, both
carried. The west park board will at
once put in force the preliminary work
it has done in a provisional way and
extend the work of providing small
parks and playgrounds.
Tho fourth triennial Council of Jew
ish Women will be held 'in Chicago,
Dec. 5 to_ 12, inclusive. The council
was organized during the world's fair
in 1893 by Mrs. Henry Solomon of Chi-
DIAMONDS
jar*&
ILet us lay one aside
for Christmas. You
can" select it now and
have it put away and save
from 10 to 20 per cent. Our
stock of holiday goods is the
most complete with prices
lower th^n ever, and we
will be pleased to show
you now before
the rush.
WHITE & HacNAUGHT
J^^^JBWBLERS
4T Nicollet -M
Defective Page
eago, who has continued at the head
of.the organization, and the first sec
retary, Miss Sadie American, is still
serving the or/ranization. The meetings
will be held Sinai temple and the
hotel headquarters will be at the Lex
ington hotel.
The first annual grand bair of the
Woman's Trades Union league at the
new Hull House Woman's Club build-
iQS
Chicago is the second city in the
country to have a morning mass at the
early hour of 3 aan. for the night
workers who are unable to attend the'
usual services. The mass is celebrated
at St. Mary's church on Wabash ave
mue in charge of the Paulist Fathers.
The first service wa,s attended by over
1QQ, and. if the attendance continues
CHOICE FURS
My line of Fine
Skins is complete,
ranging- from the
finest Alaska Seals
to the ordinary
squirrel. The
workmanship i a
the very best in
every garment, the
Btyle is perfect
and the prices are
absolutely below
competition.
Larg Line ot
&t
Sunday, November 12, 1905I
was a curious
Society Women mingling of people
prominent in the
Mingle world of society and
learning and those
With Workers known chiefly in la
bor^ circles.
The grand march, which formally
opened the ball, was led by J. P. Doland,
business agent of the broommakers'
union, and Mrs. Ellen M. Henrotin,
national president of the Woman's
Trades Union league"the first lady
in the land," as she is affectionately
called by members of the league. Others
in the'grand march were Miss Mary
McDowell, president of the Chicago
branch of the league, and Fred Hopp,
an official of the Chicago Federation
of Labor Mrs. Raymond Robins, who
is president of the New York branch
of the league, and who came to Chicago
recently as the bride of the well-known
head of Northwestern University set
tlement, and George Perkins, interna
tional president or the cigar-makers'
union Mrs. Laura Dainty Pelham,
president of the Hull House Woman's
club, and George Golden, business agent
of the packing-house teamsters Miss
Hattie Willette, a member of the Hull
House.Woman's club, and Norris Hen
rotin, son of Mrs. Henrotin, and Miss
Agnes Nestor, business agent of the
glovemakers, and Frank Hazenplug, a
resident of Hull House.
AI
Scarfs, Boas, Muffs,Neck Pieces
In 4UaklmmtLow0it Prion.
LyfZekman ^Rimer
6 Seventh Street South
^fc,'i.
in numbers sufficient to warrant it
the arrangement will be made perma
nent. The arrangements for- the mass
were made thru a personal visit of
one of the fathers to Pope Pius
The artistic problem -of the hour here
is the national theater.- Richard Mansr
field in his: lecture' jr* Versus
TalkiAffJ'
sxpr-ejs
Onicago Considers ed 'his positive
belief that na
National tiorial h.e a
-could be establisb
Theater Problem ed on a practical
and' profitable
basis, altho it would involve the invest
ment of a large amount of capital. He
believed that suph an establishment
should be shared between Chicago and
New York, half of the season being
given to each.
Henry Arthur Jones, the English play
wright, has been here for a few days
this week on a holiday jaunt and he has
faith in a theater on an international
basis in which a stock, company, would
give performances in Chicago,, New
York and London: This theme is Mr.tempting,
James' hobby and he looks to see
America take the first steps in a
national or endowed theater. also
has faith in the ultimate financial suc
cess of such a plan, altho it might re
quire sinking a good deal of money in
getting it established."
JUDGE LOCHREN RACE
-Federal Justice in Chambers After
Three Months' Absence.
Judge William Lochren of the United
States district and circuit courts, who
has been compelled by ill-health to take
a vacation, appeared at the federal
building yesterday afternoon for the
first time in three months. He spent
the afternoon in chambers disposing of
some routine business which has piled
up since the adjournment of the Octo
ber term of court. Several bankruptcy
cases have been wound up, and it was
principally to grant discharges to the
petitioners that the judge opened his
office today.
The canals which form a network thruout
a great part of China abound in flsh: The
rlceflelds, which are. irrigated with the water
from these canals, make ideal hatching places
for them.
A woman In New. England says that man has
only one enemy, himself, and woman has only
one enemy, and that is man.
INDICTED OK IN
DNUSDAL CHARGE
Grand Jiu^fDecides Prisoner
Shall be Tried for Attempted
Suicide.
Special to IH Journal.
Mankato, Minn., Nov. 11.The Blue
Earth county grand jury which was dis
charged today, brought an unusual
charge of attempted suicide against
James Gallagher. The latter will plead
to the indictment Monday.
He made several attmepts to kill him
self when placed in jail last summer
and has put the county to the expense
of hiring an extra watchman ever since.
He was locked up on the charge. of at
to burglarize at a local hotel.
The grand jury returned eight indict
ments in all. Others indicted were
Samuel Jacobson. and George Monro,
alias George M. Elliot, forgery second
degree John Kelly, Edward Ryan,
Arthur Wilson and Thomas Conners,
grand larceny second degree, and E.
C. Heving, obtaining signature by false
pretenses.
Monro pleaded guilty, but Jacobson
retained attorneys. They were arrested
at LaCrosse, Wis., this week, charged
with victimizing two Mankato saloon
men. All others will probably stand
trial.
PICTURES IN PLACE
Art Exhibit In State Capitol Will Open
Tomorrow.
The S Paul Art Workers' Guild will
open an art exhibit on the third floor of
the state capitol tomorrow. The exhibit
was put in place yesterday and includes
about a hundred pictures. Miss Ellen
Wheelock, president of the organization,
is taking personal charge of the arrange
ments. Nearly all the paintings shown
are portraits. Among them are two in
teresting lifesize portraits by N R.
Brewer of Ne York, one of Mrs. John
A. Johnson, wife of the governor and the
other of Archbishop John Ireland of St.
Paul.
THE BEST IN THE LAND
$100,000 Worth of Nobby
New Fall
Footwear.f
See our new demi-glaze Calf
skin Boots for men and worn
Handsome new lasts at
$3.50 $4 $5.00
NEW PATENT COLTS
Handsome new shiny shoes. Good
looking, good wearing. Button,
lace and Blucher patterns.
307 NICOLLET AVE.
The Store for Good Shoes.
"From
ScRool
Age
to
Old Age
need glasse*
at some time
Many who
need them
most neglect this most
important matter.
Furnishing glasses for
weak eyes Is our busi
ness. Should you need
our sendees we aaeure
you of honest, oonsclen
tious advice and atten
i tlon Tour confidence is
not misplaced for we
Make Good" as the
VLOVBAXJ CO.
L6 NICOLLBT.
STORAGE
Bsa^oM rood* a pedatty. Us*
Waled fccmttasaBdJtoirMf mta*
But raiffir'^lmwOMS so.
PROPOSALS FOR WA*EB. JtATH.OFFICE Of
Chief Quartermaster. St. Paul, Minn.. NOT.
10, 1008.Sealed proposals, in triplicate, will
be recelred here until 11 a.m.. Nor. 27. 1005,
for an 8-inch water malu. running from Ninth
and Kosset streets, Bismarck, to and connecting
with present water main at Fort Lincoln. .N". D-,
with raltee, 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 Q. .j
ce ea ur ti
pl to Ri to nv tli he re
foi na ho he ?ol

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