Newspaper Page Text
is a great favorite with people who
tlesuo a first cla piano of repnta
tion, fine musical qualities and best
grade construction at not too high
Manv of our most discriminating
customers aie choosing Ludwigs this
Prices from $325 Up
Monthly payments, $8.
A brand that is in daily
use in thousands of homes.
It you don't already use
it give your grocer a trial
order for your next.
THEY ALL HANDLE IT
for return of the lenses taken from
23 So. Sixth St.
Send us your soiled blankets.
Bv our special process we will
clean and recard them and
give them the soft, fleecy fin
they had when new.
Northwestern National Bank.
Aciounts solicited from Individuals, cor
poratlons and banks Savings depart
ment. Ladles' department..
2 Palais Royale
1 he Ideal Shopping Place.
10O0-2 Nicollet Ave.
ewara RDycr, Pns. & Mjr.
41-43 SO. SIXTH ST.
Optician, 409 Nicollet
HENRY J. GJERTSEH and
HARRY A. LUND, Attorneys
1015 N. Y. Life Bldg., Minneapolis.
Best facilities for collection of Inherit
ance and handling of legal business in Eu
rope Twenty one yeais' experience in tho
general practice of law in Minnesota. Spe
cial attention given to probate and real
Desiring a good rate of Interest with
abundant security should call and exam
ine the first mortgage farm loans for sal*
by Minneapolis Trust Company
Fourth Street and Hennepin Avenue.
EVENTS OP TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater "The
Biiou TheaterRose Melville in
Lvceum Theater"Blue Jeans."
Dewey Theater"High School
Auditorium Concert, Leonca
vallo and his orchestra.
Replaced cast Iron heating boilers for
sale cheap. Andrews Heating Co.
Artistic steel ceilings. Stremel Bros.'
Roofing & Cornice Co., 1215 Wash, av N.
Artistic steel ceilings. Stremel Bro3.'
Roofing & Cornice Co., 1215 Wash av N.
The next regular meeting of Dudley
P. Chase post No. 22, G. A. R., will
bo held at Memorial hall, courthouse,
For RentA handsomely decorated
eight-room apartment in Lyman Court,
Harmon place and Fifteenth street.
Electric lights, two tile bathrooms,
light and air on both sides. Walter L.
Badger, Oneida building.
The Sunday Evening Men's club of
the First Congregational church pre
sents a program ot music for tomorrow
evening, including Christian Erek, cel
list. Clement G. Clarke, the pastor,
will preach on "The Raddle of the
Universe"and its key.
Dr. Bushnell will preach Sunday morn
ing in Westminster church on the very
practical theme "Usableness" and in
the evening at 7*45 o'clock he will give
a special address entitled "Among the
Golden Candlesticks" setting forth the
pai titular merit of each of the great
Dr. J. S. Montgomery will speak Sun
day morning at Fowler church, Franklin
and Dupont avenues, on "The Undying
Words." At 7:45 p.m. he will deliver
an address on "The Peoplo We Know
and Wish We Didn't." Special music
morning and evening by the quartet
choir and a hearty welcome given to the
Dr. L. T. Guild will speak at Wesley
church Sunday evening on "Remember
th^e Sabbath Day," discussing A Sane
Sabbath.'' This series of sermons on
the Ten Commandments is attracting
large congregations, and the chorus
choir under Professor Patten is render
ing good music. In the morning he will
preach on the closing scenes in the
life of Moses, "Nebo 's Summit: a Lost
Dr. John E. Bushnell will preach at
10-30 a.m. Sunday in Westminster
church on "Usableness," setting forth
the underlying philosophy of human
utilitv. At 7:45 p.m. he will give a
special address on "Among the Golden
Candlesticks." This address will be of
particular interest to people generally,
for he will set forth the unique feature
and particular merit of each of the
great divisions of Christendom repre
sented in Ameiica.
The Plymouth Rogers-Peet-Clothing,
Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. For men
who value conect dress.
AUTO SPEEDERS HERE
Two Dare-Devil Racers May Come to
Minneapolis for Exhibition.
The presence of Webb Jay, the fa
mous automobile driver, and W. H.
Pickens, manager of Barney Oldfleld, in
Minneapolis at the same time has given
rise to considerable talk of a speed
meet here next summer. Mr. Pickens
says that Oldfleld has not lost any of
his nerve tho he has been nearly killed
by running thru a fence since his ap
pearance on the Hamline track and is
anxious to appear again before a Min
neapolis crowd. He also says that he
hopes to bring Eddie Ball, who has left
bicycling for automobihng, here for a
race with Oldfleld.
Webb Jay, who has spent several
days in Minneapolis as the guest of
Harry Conmff of the Maiestlc hotel,
left last night for the north, where he
hopes to bring down some deer and
moose. At present Jay is chiefly inter
ested in the effort to capture the Van
derbilt cup with an American-made ma
chine, a plan which he hopes to put into
execution next year.
Next week John W. Thomas & Co.
make special prices on their entire line
of Oriental Rugs.
MINNEAPOLIS BOY WINS
Walter M. Hobart Gets First Place in
Walter Mell Hobart of Minneapolis
took first place in the Macalester col
lege oratorical contest last night and
will represent the school in the state
contest at Northfield. The subject of
his oration was "The Independent Citi-
zen." The victory carries with it a
$25 prize donated annually by E. C.
Stringer of St. Paul.
Second place went to Norman Ken
dall Tully of Grand Rapids, and he will
represent Macalester at the annual
meeting of the State Oratorical asso
ciation. Mr. Hobart and Mr. Tully
were graded evenly on delivery but the
judges gave the contest to Mr. Hobart
on thought and composition.
John W. Thomas & Co. have special
sale of Oriental Rugs all next week.
SPREE ENDS IN SUICIDE
Alf onse Oelisan Drinks Chloral Hydrate
with Fatal Effect.
Alfonse Gelisan, 22 years old, com^
mitted suicide last evening in his room
at 2809 Second street N, by taking a
dose of chloral hydrate.
Gelisan had been drinking heavily
for several days, and after writing a
note asking that his father in Canada
be notified of his death, he took poi
son. Other persons in the .house heard
him gasping in his room and sent for
a physician, but he died before help
The body was taken to the morgue
and Coroner Kistler pronounced death
due to suicide.
A Quick and Safe Remedy for Bowel
Twenty years ago Mrs. 'George W.
Brock discovered that Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
was a quick and safe cure for bowel
complaints. "During all of these
years," he says, I have used it and
recommended it many times, and the
results have never yet disappointed
me Mr. Brock is publisher of the
Aberdeen, Md., Enterprise.
Edison and Victor
on Easy Paym enti.
Sunaeseta Phonograph Co,
Send for Edison and Victor Catalog.
DICKER IS ON FOR
GENERAL .ELECTRIC COMPANY
WILLING TO "FiaCrER."
Tentative Proposition Made to Supply
"Juice" for Courthouse and City
Hall in Return for Abandoned Prop-
ertyContract for East Side Police
Station Let for $11,265.
An offer has finally come to the city
for the West Side pumping station.
The offer is not definite in fact, it is
nothing more than a proposal to nego
tiate, but it comes from the Minneap
olis General Electric company. Before
going into the matter, the company
desires to know whether or not the
city would consider a proposition to
furnish electric service to the court-'
house and city hall if a more satisfac
tory one would be submitted. The com
munication was referred to the com
mittee on waterworks.
A special committee consisting of
Aldermen Rand, Starkweather, Van
Nest, and City Engineer Rinker was
directed to ascertain the value of the
pumping station plants.
Up to Commission.
The council has no .-jurisdiction over
the city hall, as the recently created
municipal building commission has full
control over both the city hall and
courthouse. The electric plant is one
of the largest in the state. It runs five
large elevators and a great number of
arc and incandescent electric lights. If
the General Electric company can show
any plan for a substantial saving, the
commission will, of course, give it full
Thomas Lowry submitted his ap
proval of the compromise offered bv
the city in connection with the ac
ceptance of the gift of land for the
reservoir site. Twelve years ago, when
the land was given, the city agreed to
build a 42-foot macadam road from
Thirty-seventh avenue NE and Central
to the reservoir and to plant four lines
of trees. Only one-half the roadway
was actually built.
The city now offers to make the road
way thirty feet wide, which is deemed
more than ample. City Engineer
Rinker last summer caused to be set
out 315 trees. He recommends that the
city resurface the macadam roadway in
Central avenue from Twenty-ninth to
Thirty-seventh avenues NE. The entire
matter was referred to the committee
A contract for constructing the East
police station was awarded to R. J.
Cheney and company, whose bid of
$11,265 was the lowest in four. All
bids for the new engine-house at Min
nehaha avenue and Forty-fifth street
were reiected because they were deemed
An invitation from the Minneapolis
General Electric company to visit the
new electric power plant at Taylor's
Falls was accepted for next Wednesday.
Aldermen Walker, Rand, Satterlee,
Starkweather and Holmes were named
as a committee on legislation to pre
sent matters of particular interest to
Minneapolis to the next legislature and
watch proceedings which may affect
Four ordinances granting permission
to construct subways for conducting
heat were passed under suspension of
the rules. The beneficiaries of this
legislation were the Rock Island Rail
way company, the Soo Railway com
pany and the Baltimore Packing com
_E. G. Walton's offer to Meed to the
city several miles of streets in the dis
trict south of Lake street and down
toward the river was rejected. The
aldermen decided that if Mr. Walton
will grade the streets &s required by
the Duryea ordinance, they will gladly
do business with him.
The committee on elections reported
the results of the late elections. There
were 41,464 votes cast by males and 323
by females. The two bond propositions
needed 31,317 votes, but the filter plant
proposition received only 14,244, and
the gas plant proposition only 17,753
votes. The charter fared a little bet
ter as it received about 20,000 votes out
of 26,464 required.
A Word to the Wise.
Business men's lunch from 11:30 to
2 o'clock, 40c. Hotel Majestic Cafe.
AWAY FOR THE WOOD
Annual Slaughter of Minnesota Big
Game Begins Today.
Minnesota deer and moose are suf
fering today. A small army of hunters
has been moving on the northern woods
and today they can legally begin their
onslaught. Thirty-two non-resident
licenses, valued at $25 each have been
issued by the state game and fish com
mission, and these, together with the
hundreds of state licenses, spell dis
aster for the big game. Reports of
plenty of deer and moose have encour
aged the nimrods who hope to supply
their friends with venison within a few
Hotel Majestic Cafe.
7th and Henn. Noonday lunch, 40c.
St. Paul Gets Three Important
Changes in Charter.
Charter amendments are more popu
lar in St. Paul than in Minneapolis.
Three amendments: the water bond is
sue, dividing the eighth ward, and
creating an auditorium board as an
independent body, orobably received
enough votes in St. Paul to secure their
The total number of votes cast in
St. Paul was 24,897, and on that basis
not an amendment received a throe
fifths vote necessary to secure its adop
tion. J. C. Michael, corporation attor
ney of St. Paul, says, however, that
the basis of computation is the high
est votev cast for any one candidate or
proposition on the ticket, and on this
basis three of the proposed amend
ments received the necessary three
ST. PAUL HOLDS SACK
Street Railway Need Pay No Gross
St. Paul will not be able to collect
a gross earnings tax from the St. Paul
Streetcar company until 1907, according
to the terms of a compromise agree
ment with the company, made in 1905,
and therefore overlooked by the au
thorities in figuring tax matters. There
is even some doubt whether any gross
earnings tax can be collected", altho
Corporation Counsel J. C. Michael says
that computation on gross earnings and
general taxes will be made for the
calendar year of 1906 and a test of the
ordinance and compromise agreement
will be made in the courts if necessary.
ST. PAUL'S DEATH RECORD.
TJtieie were 106 deaths I St. Paul last month,
conipSred with 132 during the same month or
190& Of these, seven were suicides and four
teen accidental deaths A total number of,-io7
cases of contagious diseases was reported of
which eighty were diphtheria and eighteen scar
TAX AMENDMENT APPEARS TO
X.EAD, BUT MA3T BE REVERSED
WITH GOOD ROADS.
"According to returns, from twenty-six
counties outside of .Hennepin, Ramsey
and St. Louis? the wide-open tax amend
ment is running well. Out of a total
of 02,755 votes in these counties, 34,591
have been cast in fayor of the amend
ment, or 3,000 more than a majority.
The good roads amendment is running
behind, however, and the fear is that
returns have bejen mixed by the mis
take in printing the tally sheets, and
that the vote given for the tax amend
ment belongs to the good roads amend
If this turns out to be true, then
the tax amendment is lost and the
good roads amendment carried, and the
advocates of the tax amendment will
probably demand a recount of the votes
to straighten out the tangle and make
sure that they have not been lockeyed.
It is feared that all the amendments
have been lost in the cities.
A recount would be a tremendously
expensive thing The state ballots are
in the hands of the town clerks and
are to rem. in in their custody, accord
ing to the law, till the next election. If
the legislature decides on a recount,
the court conducting it would summon
the ballots, and they would have to
be sent in from every precinct in the
state and counted by a staff of clerks.
The expense of this may deter the legis
lature from acting.
RAMSEY VOTE GOMPLETE
CANVASSING BOARD DECIDES OF-
FICIAL PLURALITIES OF CANDI
DATES AT TUESDAY'S ELEC-
TION. The Ramsey county canvassing board
last evening completed its work. The
official vote on the congressional and
county ticket is as follows:
Frederick Stevens (rep 15,533
Gustav Bcholle (dem,.) 3^77
Adolph Lando (pub own.) \zsb
Stevens' plurality ~735tf
Edward G. Krahmer (rep.) 13 303
James E. Hurley (dem.) j," n|s22
Krahmer's majority 1 331
Jesse Foot (rep) 16 .5S
William E Buschmann (dem.) 8 3S9
Cail A. Colter (pro) '797
Foote's plurality 7,847
John Lane fdem 6,904
Fitzgerald's majoilty 10,852
W". A. Gerber (rep) 14,388
Anton Miesen (dem.) Il[l4l
Gerber's majority 3,247
Richard O'Brien (dem 13 093
Howard Wheeler (rep.) 12088
O'Brien's majority 1,003
John B. Iivine (dem.) 12,857
J. H. Asmstrong (rep.) ll',900
Irvine's majority 957
A W Miller (dem.) 13 022
C. T. Miller (rep) 10,096
A. W. Miller's majority 4,926
CXERX OF DISTRICT COURT.
Matt Jensen (rep.) 7.....*... 13517
G. R. O'Reilly (dem.) \\,m%
Jensen's majority ijoo
Albert Schuetz (rep.) 14,079
Joseph O. Vervais (dem) 9^202
Schuetz's majority 6,477
Louis Peter (rep 12 884
H. S Fairchilld (rep.) 11*693
Louis Nash (dem) u'555
George A. Nash (rep.) ll'dJM
Robert H. Seng (rep.) 11*032
John S. Schneider (dem.) s'756
James Tracy (dem.) fi'547
Thomas J. O'Leary (dem,) 8*429
John Henry Vlu (pro.) i'j2i
Christian Carlson (pro.) 1)572
East of Rice Street
L. Bures (dem.) KQO
A. P. Wright (rep.) 444
West of Rice Stieet
James Powers (rep 31
Charles F. McCarron (dem.) 292
Thomas Montgomery (rep.) 094
Mary G. Loiselle (dem.) 677
Montgomery's majority 247
Women's ballots for county superintendent of
schools: Thomas Montgomery 4*
Mary G. Loiselle
Omega Oil Is Good for Any Pain that can be
reached externally. Trial bottle 10c.
INSTITUTE DATES FIXED
A J, McGulre and W. W. McDonnell
Will Have Busy Two Months.
J. C. Curryer, assistant superintend
ent of the state farmers' institute, has
announced the list of institutes to be
held in November and December under
direction of A. J. MlcGuire and W. W.
A. J. McGuire will hold meetings
thru the state, beginning Nov. 19 and
ending Dec. 14. Following are th'e dates
and places at which he will speak:
Mora, Nov. 19 Hinckley, Nov. 20
Sturgeon Lake, Nov. 21 Barnum, Nov.
23 Carlton, Nov. 23 Wrenshall, Nov.
26 Cloquet, Nov. 27 Aitkin, Dec. 1
Brainerd, Dec. 3 Pine River, Dec. 5
Walker, Dec 6 Akeley, Dee. 7 Park
Rapids, Dec. 8 Blackduck, Dec. 10:
Bemidji, Dec. 8: Bagley, Dec. 12 Grand
Rapids, Dec. 14.
W. W. P. McConnell 'g dates are as
Staples, Dec. 4: Verndale, Dec. 6
Frazee. Dec. 7 Lake Park, Dec. 8
Twin Valley, Dec. 10 Fertile, Dec. 11
Hawley, Dec. 12 Moorhead, Dec. 13
Campbell, Dec. 14: Herman, Dec. 15
Kerkhoven, Dec. 17 Hancock, Dec. 18
Atwater, Dec. 20 Cokato, Dec. 21 Del
ano, Dec. 22.
WEINGART GAINS VOTES
Candidate Against Dreger for Sheriff
Says He Has a Chance.
Sheriff J. W. Dreger lost votes by
the official count of votes in the coun
try districts of Hennepin county, but
notwithstanding this he carried the
country districts by 118 votesan un
expected majority. The canvassing
board up to noon had just finished the
first ward and will not have made a
complete count before Monday night.
Peter Weingart still maintains that he
has a good chance of winning the fight
and the Dreger followers are not at
all positive as to the outcome, altho
they claim the election by more than
100 votes. No totals have been made
by the board and will not be until all
the ballots have been canvassed.
CORN IS NOT EXEMPT.
The United States circuit court of appeals at
St. Paul has handed down an opinion to the
effect that ripe corn or other grain, on a home
stead which is exempt from creditors in a bank
ruptcy proceedings, may be attached to meet the
debts of the banqrupt. The ruling is made
sustaining the lower court in a petition for
review filed by Harry Sullivan of Iowa, ^r
Avoid "just as good" substitutes for
JAMES L. COWLES POINTS
SPOTS TO REPAIB.
Representative of Postal Progress
League Addresses Commercial Club
on Reforms Hoped to Be Brought
About Thru Congressional Action
Minneapolis Service in Need of Bet
In half an hour yesterday at the
Commercial club, James L. Cowles* of
New York shot the postal system of
the United States full of holes. He
pointed out incongruities galore as
clinchers to his argument that this
country is entitled to the best postal
service in the world.
Mr. Cowles is secretary of the Postal
Progress league and for years has made
a study of transportation problems. His
particular mission at this time is to
tell about the bill now vending in con
gress to consolidate third and fourth
class matter in one clasB to be carried
at 8 cents a pound. At present it
costs 8 cents a pound to mail a printed
book, while just double that rate, is
charged for carrying a blank book.*
This is merely a sample of the mSny
incongruities indicated by Mr, Cowles
for which a remedy is sought.
Classes Are Awry.
The league is working for lower and
more intelligently constructed postal
classes and rates aiong all lines. Mr.
Cowles argues that it is a manifest in
-justice for the government to carry let
ters to the Philippines for 2 cents,
while many foreign-born residents have
to pay 5 cents on the letters they wish
to send to Sweden and Norway. He
contends that it is unfair to charge 16
cents a pound for carrying a mailable
bit of merchandise from Minneapolis
to St. Paul, while the same packaga
would be carried to Mexico for 12
cents a pound.
Along the line of economics he
argues that if the express companies
can carry matter from an office in
New York to any office in London at
a cent a pound, it is extravagant for
the government to pay contracting
steamer lines 24 cents and in some
cases as high as 80 cents a pound for
the same service.
Mr. Cowles spoke of the Minneapolis
situation, emphasizing the possibilities
of speedy and cheap postal service by
combining a union station with a gen
eral postoffice. His idea is that little
if any local mail should ever go to the
general postoffice, inasmuch as its col
lection, sorting and delivery should be
done by a system of sub offices on
wheels working over a series of inter
locking routes. As it is now, a resi
dent of the eighth ward can mail a
letter to his next-door neighbor and
the government pays for hauling it sev
eral miles to the postoffice, where it
is sorted and routed to be hauled back
again almost to where it came from.
This is expensive, both in time and
Mr. Cowles is a former student of
Yale, having studied there under one
Professor Cyrus Northrop. He is now
devoting his time to postal reforms
and the specific bill for which he is
seeking support has already been in
dorsed by legislatures in half a dozen
states. He will remain her some time,
addressing various public bodies whose
interest he wishes to arouse.
Noonday Lunch, 40 Cents.
Hotel Majestic Cafe, 7th and Henn.
ROSE CLARKE WINS
Ejectment Suit Fails to Prove Her an
Holding hat the plaintiff had failed
to prove a case, Judge Waite yester
day dismissed the eieetment suit re
cently instituted by S. A. Reed against
Rose Clarke, a lessee of a flat in the
Winfield block, 10^ Fifth street N.
The prosecution of Rose Clarke was
evidently a mistake. Only two wit
nesses appeared against the defend
ant, and the sum total of their testi
mony failed to prove either that the
premises had been used for immoral
practices or even that beer had been
used or served on the premises. One
witness testified that he had seen a
case of something supposed to be beer
delivered to the flat occupied by Miss
Clarke, but on cross-examination it was
shown that in a former action against
Miss Clarke he had stated that he had
never seen beer delivered to the par
ticular fiat occupied by her. He had
heard boisterous noises inside the
building, but he was not sure from
which particular flat they had come.
The other witness also failed to state
anything which would go to substan
tiate the charges made against the de
fendant, and on motion of W. T. Coe,
the defendant's attorney, the case was
Oriental Rugs at special prices next
week at John W. Thomas & Co.'s.
Rock Island Exhibition Oar
Products of the State.
Bearinp- fruits and grain products of
southwestern Kansas, a Rock Island
exhibition car is at tne Milwaukee pas*
senger station. The car is the first of
its Kind to reach Minneapolis and it is
attracting many visitors.
The car, with its exhibit, is in charge
of Sylvester Dixon, immigration agent,
and it has arrived in Minneapolis after
a two months' journey thru Illinois and
southern Minnesota. In the course of
its rambles it will cover the entire
country, and the farm lands of south
western Kansas will, as a result, re
ceive valuable advertisement.
The car itself is a Rock Island bag
gage car, artistically decorated and
containing exhibits of wheat, corn,
small grain, vegetables, fruitin fact
all the products of southwestern Kan
sas. Among the exhibits are a pump
kin weighing 150 pounds and a water
melon whicn tips the beam at 75
pounds. All of the exhibits were grown
in the country which the Rock Island
road is advertising.
The car will be at the Milwaukee
station until Monday morning. The
gates will be thrown open and all who
wish to see the exhibit will be wel
ROBBER LOOTS MARKET
Beef, Chickens, Hams and Bacon Car
ried Away by Provident Burglar.
Choice cuts of beef, young chickens,
hams and bacon will grace the Sunday
dinner table of the burglar who last
night broke into H. Fredgreen's meat
market, 736 Adams street NE.
Mr. Fredgreen entered his shop early
today to find that the best of stock had
been stolen. The burglar entered at
the rear of the building and evidently
took plenty of time to pick the best
of everything. Altho there was some
money_ in the till, hunger was upper
most inxthe robber's mind, and the
cash was not touched.
The theft was reported to the police,
who are looking for a degenerate epi
4 Nights Only-No Matinee
Starting Sunday, Nov. II,
GUS and MAX ROGERS
Present Themselves In the Best of AH
Their Pleasing EffortsThe
ROGERS BROTHERS IN IRELAND
and Supported by
The Best Company Ever Enlisted, In
Their Own Peculiar and Inimitable
Style of Mirth.
"Oh, the days of the Kerry dancing!
Oh, the ring of the piper's tune!"
And They Have the Piper, and the
Dances and the Tunes.
SMARTEST SINGING AND
DANCING CHORUS IN AMERICA
Prices 50c to $1 50.
O S. Raymond
ITT LESSEES A MANACtRs
LEAD IN ST. LOUIS
Governor Has 1,413 Plurality in Re
Special to The Journal.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 10.The official
returns give Governor Johnson a plural
ity of 1,413 in St. Louis county.
O'BBIEN ATTENDS MEETING.
T. D. O'Brien, insurance commissioner, left
Friday evening for Chicnso to atend a meeting
of the oommitttee on uniform legislation of the
national organization^ of governors, attorneys
general and insurance commissioners.
Could Not Sleep for Coughing.
A customer called me up one cold
night last winter wanting a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for his
mother, who had such a cough that she
could not sleep," says E. Mixon of
Stallings, Ala. "The next day he told
me that one dose of it relieved her and.
thM shfc'TOtttfF w*H for the rexttainder
of the flight
5th 0t.,6th St. and 1st AT. S.
In the Melodramatic Triumph
SECRET SERVICE SAM
THE MAN WITH 40 FACES
WEEK The Big Hudson 11
OF Theater, New
NOV. 18 York} Success
Both Phones, 3997.
MODERN VAUDEVILL E
Breningi. 15c. 38c. COe. Price* neTtr change
URGES RESUMPTION OF
RAILROAD RATE HEARING
George S. Loftns, commissioner for
the Minnesota Shippers' and Receiv
ers' association, is anxious for a re
newal of the hearings before the state
railroad commission on the question of
commodity rates. They were suspend
ed in October until after election, and
it has been announced that they will
not be taken up again till Nov. 30,
when Attorney General Young will be
prepared to take up the problem and
present some evidence.
The shippers' association attorney,
James Manahan. is trying to get James
J. Hill and other prominent railroad
men on the stand for examination, and
the association wants the hearing taken
up. Mr. Loftus addressed a letter to
the commission today, saying that the
shippers were ready to resume the hear
ings, and would like to have them taken
up with the least possible delay.
A MASTERSTROKEIA Production
by the Victor Talking Machine Co.
of Verdi's Masterpiece, the Grand
Opera, "II Trovatore"Complete from
Opening Chorus to Finale, as produced
by the Principals, Chorus and Orches
tra of La Scala Theater, Milan, Italy,
and now reproduced In Its entirety
and to Its last detail on the Incom
parable "Victor" Talking Machine
PRICE OF COM
SINGLE SELECTIONS, $X and $1-50
"II Trovatore" is but one of the treats
rgj you will find awaiting you in our New
/sw Talking Machine SalesroomFirst Av
enue, Midway of our PremisesSep
arate Street Entrance.
L. N. SCOTT,
Myron B. Rice and Joseph Wearer
The Gorgeously Staffed Fairyesque
Book and Lyrics by Frederick Rankin.
Music by A. Baldwin Sloane,
A Big aid Brilliant Star Cast
Special Augmented Orchestra
Entire Hew York Prodactioi
Seat Sale Begins Monday 9 a.m.
Nov 22-23-24 Neil Burgess in "The County Fair"
Matinee Tomorrow at 2:30
ALL NEXT WEEK
SOUVENIR MATINIE SATURDAY.
A. H. WOODS offers the Actor Magician CHAS. T.
MME. THEEESE BENZ
SMITH & CAMPBELL
Ticket sale now on at utt
ropolitan Music Co. for
and his orchestra.
and soloists of T3 musicians, i.
The greatest musical etent'J
__.-_._.__._ in the United States. Popn
t and SMB. AU
m* WWATA Seat.. 28Cnt.
The Frawleys offer
EVENING PBICES50c, 85c. 25c. 10c.
Next Week JANICE MEREDITH
MondaySpecial Ladles' NightAll Seats 25e
HIGH SCHOO GIRLS
Next WeekTiger LMleg and Gang-Nelson
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon u$
Everting. Priew 10c, 20e, 30c Matine)**-
Compare The Sunday Journal
with any other northwestern Sunday
newspaper, You will be a Sunday
T$ Journal -Buftseriber If you want the