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AST week's Saturday Night
Only Sale was a great suc
cess. Tonight between 6 and 10
p.m. we will sell our $1 and $1.50
Chiffon Circular Veils, in all the
desirable colors, white, red, blue,
brown or black, for 50c.
These Special Saturday Night
Sales will save you considerable
money. And these veils will save
you considerable trouble with
Why are Graduates of
The Munson Shorthand
Always in Demand?
we guard agralnst failure by train
ing our pupils so that they fill the
requirements of business men.
we cannot guarantee positions.
W E SAY
"WE can, and If we do not, stand
ready to refund the entire tuition
loo up our financial standing and
see whether that means anything
Call or write for full particulars
The Munson Shorthand
Are very appropriate and are a last
ing and constant reminder of the
A large assortment of fine gold
watches and beautiful silverware,
suitable for holiday gifts,, has. just,
Make your choice now* before the
rush. You can have them laid away
W C. LEBER,
The Jeweler, 306 Nicollet Avenue.
ORTHWESTERN ATIONA BANK.
411 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH.
Savings Department Open
DECEMBER 1st, 1905.
PER CENT INTEREST PAID O N
There are many articles or
woman's lingerie that contin
ually need cleaning. It's a sat
isfaction to know that she can
send it to us and depend abso
lutely upon it a being cleaned
perfectly without in any way
spoiling the garment A trial
once means a customer al
ON EASY PAYMENTS.
PHONOGRA PH CO.,
fi18 Nicollet Ave.
WRITE FOR CATALOG.
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropoltan Theater "The
Maid and the Mummy."
'Bijou TheaterKellar, the Ma
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
Dewey Theater"The Innocent
Art Gallery, Public Library
Building\rt loan exhibition, So
ciety of Fine Arts.
Hope GhapelLecture, "Pales-
tine," Rev. Stanley B. Roberts.
Pictures for presents, The Beard Art
Galleries at Dayton's.
"Wheatley Potterv Handicraft guild,
926 Second avenue S.
Mr. Almond of Indianapolis has an
Andrews Hot Water System.
Cold weather coming! Order a tele
phone. Your friends all use the north
Leather goods opening at Barnum's
on Monday. Sea this year's new leath
ers at 7l Nicollet avenue.
A lecture will be delivered at Hol
comb 's hall, 45 Fourth street S, tomor
row at 3 p.m. on "What Class Should
Eule?" E. Phelan of Chicago will
be the speaker. Admission is free.
At the headquarters of the public
ownership partv, 723 Nicollet avenue,
Carl I). Thompson will speak at 8 p.m.
tomorrow upon Social Democracy the
Solution of Present Day Troubles."
St. Paul's weather bureau is to be
increased in size and cificiency. T.
Williams, the local observer, has re
ceived word from Chief Willis L.
Moore, Washington, D. that an ad
ditional man is to be sent to the bt.
The Young Woman's Christian asso
ciation received a gift of $25 from an
unknown friend today. For ten years
the association has been presented with
a similar check at Thanksgiving time,
and the name of the generous doner is
still a mystery.
In all, 717 persons were compelled to
answer charges in police court in No
vember. Most of these were for drunk
enness, but practically every charge in
the criminal code can be found on the
court tab, including murder in the first
degree. There were 477 arrests for
State Senator Lowell E Jepson gave
an excellent address before the students
of the Minnesota School of Business
yesterday upon How Business Is Done
in the State Legislature." At the
speaker's invitation many questions
were asked at the c\ose, and much ad
ditional information gained.
The Minnesota Academy of Sciences
will meet next Tuesday evening: in the
directors' room of the public library.
Warren Upham will talk on "Glacial
and Modified Drift of the Mississippi
Valley, from Lake Itasca to Lake
Pepin," aDd short reports on some re
cent experiments on ''The Solubility of
Cast and Welded Steel" will be given
by Dr. A. L. Parsons.
A memorial service for Jewish vic
tims of the Russian massacres was helvl
at the Eeformed Jewish synagogue,
Fifth avenue S and Tenth street, last
evening. Rabbi S. N. Deinard con
ducted the service and delivered an
eloquent address on The Blood of the
Martyrs," portraying the suffering of
the Russian Jews and the heroic quality
of their martyrdom for their religious
Th_e hall of_the_ Swedish corps of the
^Salvation Army" w"as""tlie ^rone of- a
unique wedding Thanksgiving after
noon. Gjerda Peterson and Andrew
Larson, both Salvation Army workers,
were the contracting parties. Colonel
Henry Lee of Chicago peiformed the
ceremony. The hall was packed to its
fullest capacity and the tax of 25 cents
collected from each guest at the door
netted a neat Bum for the army treas
Hoodwinks the Oculist. Madden Eye
Mediein cures eyes. (Don't smart.) 25c.
R|7. W. B. Riley to Discuss the Foot
ball Question Tomorrow.
The First Baptist church revival will
be continued at least another* week.
The services last evening were splendid
ly attended, the audience being the
largest one of the week. Thanksgiving
evening excepted. Fifty-three have
been approved for membership in the
last seventeen days.
Sunday evening, previous to the ser
mon on "Playing the Fool," the pas
tor, W. B. Riley, will give about ten
minutes to the discussion of "college
ciiraes," with special reference to the
present football controversy. The sub
iects next week will be: Monday eve
ning, "The Greatest Thing, in the
World": Tuesday, "The Greatest Sin
in the World" yVednesday, "Grieving
Away the Holy Ghost" Thursday,
"Lost While Lingering" Friday,
"Does Your Anchor Drag or Hold?"
We'll make it warm for you when
cold weather comes.
Two suites, private bath.
Two rooms, private bath.
Two single rooms.
PROSPECTS VERY BRIGHT
New Commandery Knights of Malta
Faces Fine Future.
Several applications for charter mem
bership in the new commandery of the
Knights of Malta, soon to be installed
in Minneapolis, have been received by
the committee in charge of organization,
and a bright future for the infant lodge
is insured. Prizes worthy of great ef
fort have been offered to stimulate the
quest for members, and already aspir
ants for the honors are striving to build
up the new commandery. At a meet
ing of the committees in charge of
the organization, Wednesday afternoon,
the date for the institution of the new
lodge will be set.
The Knights of Malta are an organ
ization with a long and prosperous his
tory. The new commandery will be as
sisted by the present members of the
order in" Minneapolis.
TO PATTERSON CO.
EIGHTEEN AGAINST SIX I S THE
Alderman Hertig Continues His Con
test in Favor of American Street
Lamp and Supply Company, but His
Minority Report I Defeated by
Same Vote that Awards Contracts to
The adjourned meeting of the city
council last night did not lack inter
est when the question of awarding the
contract for gas atreetlighting fixtures
came up for settlement. Alderman
Wendell Hertig, who has been leading
the fight against the Patterson com
pany, on the ground that its charges
'were excessive, submitted a minority
report in favor of a cheaper bid and
went down to defeat, the majority of
the council voting in favor of the Pat
terson bid at $12.25 a lamp as against
$11.75 offered by the American Street
Lamp & Supply company.
Alderman E. C. Chatfiold of the sec
ond ward moved the adoption of the
report awarding the contract to the
Paterson Street Lighting company, the
price being $12.25 a light without own
ership of fixtures. This price included
governors, said to effect a saving by
holding the gas consumption, down to
3.03 cubic feet per hour.
Hertig Offers Report.
The minority report was offered by
Alderman Hertig, who moved to sub
stitute the bid of the American com
pany. Under the minority report, the
American company offered to furnish
and maintain the "fixtures for the year
at $11.75 a lamp with an option where
by the citv can purchase the lamps at
the end of the year for $6.50 each or
$7.50 with governors. The minority
report further says, "The acceptance
of said proposal will give to the city
the use of a complete new equipment
and a light based on a consumption of
3.076 (average) cubic feet of gas per
hours as against the Patterson lightcon
suming only 3.03 (average), in addition
to effecting a saving of over $1,900 to
the city, beside putting on the posts
lamps that can be purchased at the
end of the contract period at the above
"It would be poor business policy
for the city to pay $2,750 for the use of
a governor to cut down the saving of
gas on lamps, les thats $900. A mi
nority of your committee reports the
offer of the American company, to bid
not to exceed $10 per lamp for the year
1907, and not to exceed $9 per lamp for
the year 1908. provided the contract
for the year 1900 is awarded to said
Shows Tabulated Records.
Alderman Hertig also circulated
among the council a tabulated, state
ment of the records of lamps with and
wiuthout governors, and showing the
saving of $1,860.65 to be gained 1906
by accepting the American bid. Under
the slidmg'*scale reduction, the city is
assured a saving of over $12,400 next
year (1907) and over $17,900 the year
Aldermen Hertig and Chatfield in
dulged in heated debate over Alderman
Hertig's motion to substitute the minor
ity for the maiority report. The roll
call on the acceptance of the minority
or Hertig report resulted in its defeat
the vole standing six for and eighteen
against, as follows:
AyesStarkweather, Hertig, Holmes,
Castner, rettersen and President Mer
NaysGerber, Ryan, Chatfield, Sat
terlee, Mumm, Rand, Nelson, Vaughan,
McLaskey, Clark, Walker, McCoy, An
quist, Westphal, Bow, Ehle, Van Nest,
The vote on the majority report re
sulted in the same division.
Reduction of $1.15.
Under the bid the Patterson company
is to receive $12.25 a light for rent,
maintenance and governors. This price
is $1.15 below last year's price, and a
reduction of 59 cents from the first bid
for 1906 offered by the company.
The Nott Fire Engine company of
Annual Clearing Sale
Use tbe Long Distance
Service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINES OF THE
TRI-STATE TELEPHONE GO
18 years' practical furnace repairing
experience will cost no more than
103 Western Ave.
Minneapolis was gfven a$5,0Q contract
for a new fire engine^, and. the Seagrave,
company of Columbus secured the con
tract for a new*hoo& and ladder truck
at $4,965. Bayne and Hewett of Min
neapolis were given the contract for the
steelwork 6f the Washington avenue
bridge for $47,987. Bids were received
for the fire department printing and re
ferred to the committee.
The outside milk-shippers are up in
arms against an ordinance requiring
them to submit to the same regulations
to inspections that the city
dairymen are compelled to stand. A
new ordinance went into effect yester
day ordering this, inspection of outside
dairies shipping milk to Minneapolis,
and the outsiders wish the order re
The local dairymen will fight the
move on the ground that it is only fair
that they should be given, equal "treat
ment with outsiders.
Alderman Holmes of the Fifth ward
gave notice of the introduction of an
ordinance permitting the Milwaukee
road to construct a spur-track across
Seventh, Eighth and Ninth avenues S.
OFF TO CALIFORNIA
Sunshine Route PopularTourist Cars
from the Twin Cities to Los Angeles,
To accommodate the large and in
creasing tourist travel to California, a
through tourist sleeping-car line has been
established between St. Paul and Min
neapolis and Los Angeles via the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul and the
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railways,
the Sunshine Route.
Leaving Minneapolis at 8:20 a.m.
every Tuesday, St. Paul 8:30 a.m., the
tourist has a daylight ride through one
of the most populous and richest agri
cultural sections of Minnesota and Iowa.
Kansas City is reached at 8:20 a.m.
the next day. The car attached to the
Santa Fe train leaves Kansas City at
11 a.m. Wednesday,
During the afternoon the train, passes
through some of the most thriving'
towns in KansasLawrence, Topeka
(where a stop of twenty-five minutes is
made for dinner). Osage City, Empo
ria, Florence, Newton, Hutchinson, sce
nic Colorado being entered during the
The Panorama of the Rockies.
The next morning at an early hour
La Junta, in Southeastern Colorado^ is
reached, and at this point the first view
is had of the,Rocky Mountains, the
train skirting the eastern foothills and
entering New Mexico near Raton. Wil
liams is reached at noon on Friday.
This is the junction with the line to
the Grand Canyon of the Colorado, and
a stopover may be had here if a visit
to the Grand Canyon is provided for
in the itinerary of the tourist.
From San Bernardino until arrival at
Los Angeles, at 8:25 a.m. Saturday, the
train runs through the garden spot of
Briefly stated, the advantages offered
by The Sunshine Route from the north
west consists of the shortest line to
Southern California a direct route to
San Francisco and vicinity great scenic
attractions, including the Grand Can
yon of the Colorado river in Arizona
a route less affected by snow than those
through the more northerly Rocky
Mountain passes^ an easy grade, consid
ering that the continental ranges must
be surmounted equipment complete in
all appointments, and a delightful cli
For each double berth (one berth
will comfortably accommodate two per
sons) the price is $6.75 from St. Paul
or Minneapolis to either Los Angeles or
Tickets and Berth Reservations.
For The Sunshine Route 7your
Valuable dogs are often vaccinated,
as these animals are quite susceptible
I Ttlist Keu
should read via the Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul Railway to Kansas City,
thence via the ^At'citjeon, Tjrpeka San
ta Railway*,'assist '49,uuections to Ari
zona, New Mexico and California des
For tickets, berth reservations in
first-class or tourist sleeping-cars, ad
dress W. B. Dixon, Northwestern Pas
senger Agent, 365 Robert street, St.
Paul, or C. R. Lewis, C. & T. A., 328
Nicollet avpnue, Minneapolis.
l(0 RECORDS SHATTERED
BY NOVEMBER WEATHER
0. S. Baymond, SM. Mgr.,
Both pfconei, 8697.
BTMilaga, Via, S5o. Mo. Price* nov oJutaca.
COURSE TICKETS NOW ON SALE
At Metropolitan Music Store.
PRICES $5, $7.60, $10, $12.SO
8 BIG ACTS EACH WEEK
SSST 10c S
First of 9 Concerts in $25,000 Course.
MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY OBCHESTBA.
GRAND OPEEA FAUST
TUESDAY EVENING, DEC. 6TH.
Course Tickets $6 00 to $10.00
Single Tickets 50c to $2.00
TICKETS NOW ON SALE.
Metropolitan Music Store.
Matinee Today. Tonight at 8 15.
Last time tonight The Innocent Maids
The Journal's new^ Sunday Magazine is the greatest undertaking in 0e history of NorthWestern^newspapers. It isJJ
the peer of the well known Saturday Evening Po
best writers and the most prominent men in the country
Tho the month of November, just
past, failed to reach either the high
or the low record in temperature, it
did succeed ih making a slight depar
ture from the mean temperature estab
lished by the weather bureau records
of sixteen years. The average mean
temperature of November for the pe
riod covered by the bureau's statistics
is 32 degrees the mean temperature
for the month just past was 35.2 de
The warmest day of the month was
the 11th, with a temperature of 61 de
greesthe warmest November tempera
ture on record is 73 degrees. The cold
est November day in the past sixteen
years showed a temperature of 13
degrees. The coldest day in the month
just past, the 30th, had a temperature
of 8 degrees.
The month's precipitation was great
er than any on record save that fcf 1896,
when 3.80 inches of rain fell. Last
month's precipitation was 3.07 inches:
The total was well above the average,
Which is 1.12 inches.
Cloudy weather predominated thru
the month. There were only nine ab
solutely clear days. The partly cloudy
days numbered ten, and the days when
the sky was completely overcast eleven.
There were only six rainy days during
LAY COMRADE TO REST
Odd Fellows Have Charge of Funeral
of Henry L. Riley.
The funeral services for Henry L.
Riley, who died at his residence, 2932
Aldrich avenue S, were in charge of
the North Star lodge. I. O. O. F., Thurs
day at the Lyndale Congregational
cni irch. The pastor, Rev. C. E. Burton,
a i tribute to the character of Mr.
Riley, showing that in his home life,
in business relations and as a citizen,
in the community he was regarded
In 1877 Mr. Riley left his native
town, Philo, Ohio, for Mineral, 111.,
where in 1886, he was married to Miss
Ella B. Conibar. Mineral, is the birth
place of their only son Bruce C. Riley.
From Illinois the family moved to
Denver, where they remained nearly
ten years before coming to Minneapo
lis, where the family have since re
Mr. Riley Ipaves a widow, one
son and two sisters, Mrs. Ella Kent of
Mooweuqua, 111., and Mrs. C. S. Hos
mer of Anoka, Minn.
Senator Dubois has been a resident
of Idaho for twenty-six years, and dur
ing twenty of them has.boen fighting
Monday, Dec, 4.
See Ad in Sunday's Journal
EDWARDS DAVIS & CO.
FINLAY & BURKE
CAMERON & FLANAGAN
BRYANT & SAVILLE
N. Y. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
0UTCAULT 'Buster Brown Man''
JOHN OLIVER HOBBES
FANNIE BLOOMFIELD ZEISLER
Week Starting Won., Dee. 4.
McCREA and POOLEWonderful rifle
shots, defying death every minute.
^CHARLES and KATE GIBSON,
High Class Dramatic Sketch.
CLIFFORD and ORTHComedians.
WALSH and LIGON,
Comedy Musical Act.
CHAS. S. LAIRDNew Picture Songs.
Wonderful Ne Moving Views.
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening.
PriceB 10c, 16o, 20o, matinees 10c box seats 25o.
FirstUnitarian Church "W&T3
The Greatest Team since
NYE and KXLEY,
Reserved Seats $1.00, now on sale at the Metro
politan Music Co.'a- Store.
Qf :^,%gJF readers tomorrow.
*Z *ra --*&-
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
Nights, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50
Wednesday Mat. 25c & 50c.
=~i Your Credit Is Good at the New England. ST,, i 'SI
and Wed. Matinee, II A
starting:Sunday ..1161M W
JOHN P. SLOCUM Offers the
Operatic Comedy Triumph,
Original $25,000 Production.
A Brilliant Cast, including
Harry Short, Vera Michelana,
Joseph Ratcliffe Mae Botti
Jas. Templeton Alice Hosmer
L. B. Jefferson, Bonnie Weldon
Wallace Jenkins Ol^a Kalneng
AND A CHORUS OP 60.
AW*-^ fry -bit, i
AS AN INTRODUCTORY
FEATURE O THE WON
At THE NE W ENGLAND
V\f E SHALL present cur Customers each day of the Coming Week
with Hourly Performances of the Wonder Illusion, "Pharaoh's
Daughter"the first performance to take place at 2 M., Monday, and
on the succeeding days of the week Hourly from 10 A. M. on. _*
"PHARAOH'S DAUGHTER" is one of those Illusions whose im-
pressive realism becomes a life time memoryone of those mystic trans-
formations which makes one doubt tine evidence of his own eyes, and,
despite one's reason, to wonder whether, after all, 'such marvelous feats
can be accomplished 'without supernatural aid.
TH IS I S NO CHEAP SHOW it comes to us with the heartiest com-
mendations from the leading citizens of Rochester, Cleveland, St. Louis,
Chicago, Buffalo and Pittsburg.
I will be displayed on the Second Floor of our
Entrance from either 5th St., 6th St., or First Ave. So.and is
Remember, the First Performance occurs Monday at 2 P. M.
Children accompanied by parents are welcome.
W. P. Cullen Presents
OSCAR FIGMAN and RUTH WHITE
In the Dasning Western Operatic Comedy,
With a Merry Singing Company of 67. SEAT SALE THUESDAY.
Dec. 14-15-16 SAM BERNAED IN "THE ROLLICKING GIRL."
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av.
'The Mart and The Mummy'
3 NighlS opening- Thursday DOtlf
Farewell Testimonial to
MODIESKAAHELENEMADAM IN THIS BRILLIANT REPERTOIRE
and Sat. Mat. MARY STUART'
'Much Ado About Nothing'
Saturday Night "MACBETH"
Seat Sale Begins Monday, Dec. 4.
Prices 25c, 50, 75o, $1, $1.50
Tour under the direction of Mr. Jules Murry
SUNDAY, DEC. 10
Tomorrow Mat. Next Week
25c and 50c. Seats at the Sunday Mat.
THE POPULAR LITTLE COMEDIAN
Harry Clay Blaney
as "Willie Live" in the Sensational Drama
BEHIND THE GUH
By CHAS. E. BLANEY..
1000 25c Seats at the Wednesday and Saturday Matinees
15 Royal Guards of Japan
10 Geisha Girls
The Latest Musical Farce Comedy Hit
WITH PAUL QUIHH
of The Sunday Jour
nal will be a revela
tion to the newspaper