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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 30, 1901, Image 7

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

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SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 30, 1901.
You Have the Safe! We Ilave
the Key.
Call and Deposit $1.00 with the
Minnesota
Title.lns.& Trust Co.
And Get One of These
Home Deposit Safes.
■______■_ BHiNtIITA a** ~*\.
One of these safes will help yen to
#aye and it costs nothing. The 91
will be paid back when the safe is
returned. Office—
Ist Aye. So. and 4th St.
BEST
BY
TEST.
The Best System,
The Best Equipment,
The Best Construction,
enable us to give the BEST
SERVICE and at lowest rates
$2.50 per mo. residence.
$4.00 per mo. .business.
TEST IT FOR YOURSELF.
Twin City
Telephone Co.
THE ONLY __ __
PERFECT C^BfmWJ
TRUSS. N^_^^
Results cannot lis, w
E. Tyler, 2436 Garfield St., says about our
Radical Cure Truss: Since you fitted me
with your russs. my rupture has never once
been down. Before you saw me I wore all
kinds of spring and elastic trusses, which
failed to hold my rupture a single minute.
Every ruptured person ought to get one of
your R. c. Trusses.
When will you purchase one?
F. BUCHSTEIN CO..
608 FIRST AY. 9., MINNEAPOLIS
Sundays open from ll to l o'clock.
!_: " POULTRY bUPFLItfb IB
Et il —Per 100 lb..— W?k\
\hiS\s Mica Crystal Grit 75c, Manns C* JI
W Grit 75c, Oyster Shells, 75c,v^£a
■ Clam Shells 75c Our poultry supply *Xi 1
I catalogue containing article 'How to Make I
I Poultry Pay' mailed free. R. A. Pike _Co.,|
1 36 Bedford Aye., Minneapolis, Minn. 1
9a\mjmm.ms^ms\irmimM.K^i
__i_s£3_ls& EYES
*^Z. B_N Examined Free.
.£*■'' Artificial Eyes.
_^^^ BEST,
OPTICIAN, 409 Nicollet.
BB—fc—;—.^^- ________
|Jlye_«rffirißE^E^^
il_l___^^__^__^ fljli|Sg®^S-|^j
c^___^^______^_Mr________i_^___l
E. G. BARNABY & GO
Hatters and
Haberdashers,
400 Hiedlet Ay, Minneapolis.
A FINE COLLECTION
Historical Museum All Ready (or the
New Capitol.
A splendid historical museum.-display
ing the history and development of Min
nesota, is In chrysalis form, awaiting the
completion of the new state capitol. The
exhibit now shown in the basement of the
old capitol building is only a nucleus.
Many valuable relics are packed away in
boxes, waiting until the new quarters are
fitted up. J. V. Brower of the historical
society's has been collecting industriously
for the last five years.
VAX SANT NAMES DELEGATES.
Governor Van Sant has appointed the
following Minnesota delegates to the Na
tional Live Stock association, to be held
in Chicago, Dec. 3 to 6: Mark D. Flower,
St. Paul; Michael Mullen, New Ulm; D. D.
Farrell, Fountain, and Charles Kenning,
Osceola. . \ ,
Best Shoes Made for Health!
Made- in all the .^Bjjhsct Effi____9
Ask Your Dealer for These _^_^^^^^_^^^^^^§^^§T
THE CITY
TOWN TALI.
_ Four per cent paid on savings deposits. Title
Insurance and Trust company.
Mrs. Evans, 1507 E Twenty-first street, has
beautiful goldfish for Christmas gifts.
Dr. Montgomery will speak at the Wesley
church Sunday evening on "Blind Guides—
Here and There."
If you don't know what to get for a pres
ent, you will find a store full of new ideas in
leather at Barnum's trunk store.
Savings deposited with the Minnesota Title
Insurance and Trust company on or before
Dec. 3 will draw Interest at 4 per cent from
the Ist. ',;-«■ •,
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.,
and get your binding done at the Century
Jvews Store, 8 Third street S, near Hennepin
avenue.
Philip Veal, national organizer for the so
cialist labor party, will speak to-morrow at
3 P. m. at the Labor Lyceum, 34-36 Washing
ton avenue S.
Deposit silverware, jewels and valuable
papers In safe deposit vaults of Minnesota
Loan and Trust company, 313 Nicollet ave
nue. Only $5 per year.
To enjoy the evening visit the new ladies'
cafe Hotel Nicollet. A select program by
Professor' Otto Pankopf's orchestra trom 5:30
to 8 clock every evening.
Miss Anna Downey, the evangelist, will be
gin a series of meetings to-morrow night at
Union Mission, 220 Washington avenue S.
the meetings will continue fifteen days.
Linton & Co. of Minneapolis have secured
a contract for building fifteen miles of new
line for the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway in Illinois, to be commenced March 1.
At the Men's Sunday literary congress of
-t. James A. M. E. church to-morrow after
noon at 4 o'clock, the 1 subject of character
building will be discussed. Music will be fur
nished by Fred Stanton's mandolin club.
"Christian - Science, or Science and Health
vs. the Scripture," will be the subject of W
B. Riley's sermon at the First Baptist church
Sunday night. It is the sixth in the series
of sermons he is now preaching on "Isms.
Patent and Popular."
„T he G. A. R. executive committee, to which
the last encampment left the task of designat
ing a convention city for 3902, will meet in
Chicago Thursday, Dec. 12, and will probably
pass upon the matter at .that time. Washing
ton, D. C. Denver and Atlantic City are as
pirants for the honor.
Washington Smith has resigned as captain
of Company F, First regiment, N. G. S. M.,
and the company is now in charge of First
Lieutenant P. A Walton. Mr. Smith's resig
nation was due to the fact that a press of
i business made it impossible for him to devote
the necessary time to the company.
Coroner U. G. Williams showed, by a post
mortem examination yesterday that the death
of the man whose Christian name was George
had been due to natural causes. When the
remains were found, at 121 Nicollet avenue,
It was thought there might have been foul
play. Coroner Williams says it was from a
dilated heart, caused by pneumonia. The
man's last name has not been learned.
A new organization recently launched in
Northeast Minneapolis is the Neighborhood
League, made up of a number of the men in
that part of the city. The object of the league
is to provide a series of first-class entertain
ments during the winter, and It is expected
that several men, well known in the state,
will be heard before spring. Announcement
of the course is to be made later. The offi-
I cers of the league are: President, Alexander
j Ingraham; secretary, David H. Morgan;
treasurer, C. E. Sinclair.
To-morrow will occur th* opening of a
primary and intermediate school for the in
struction of Israelitish children of both sexes
in the ordinary branches of education and in
special religious work. The school will be
under the auspices of the Roumanian Hebrew
congregation of the Sons of Abraham, Fif
teenth avenue S between Third and Fourth
streets. Dr. Nachman Heller is to be the
principal. The sessions will last from 4 to
9 o'clock, and four languages will be used,
English, German, Hebrew and Yiddish.
Plans are already being worked out for a
big time at Christmas ln- "New Century"
Sunday school. A special service of music
and recitation is to be given by members
of the school. Santa Claus will be there and
reward every member of the school who is
regular in attendance. There will be a special
feature for the newsboys' department, and it
is expected that many more of these boys
living in the down town district will join at
once. The children's choir numbering now
over thirty members is a special feature of
this school and is^ already doing splendid
work.
THE WEATHER
The Predictions.
Minnesota Partly cloudy, with possible
showers in east and cooler in west por
tions to-night: Sunday, fair and cooler;
brisk southwest, shifting to northwest
winds. Wisconsin Partly cloudy, with
possibly showers late to-night and in the
east portion Sunday; cooler in west por
tion Sunday; brisk southerly, shifting to
northwest winds. low_—Generally fair in
west, possibly showers and warmer in
east portions to-night; Sunday, fair and
cooler; southwest, shifting to northwest
winds. North and South Dakota to
night and Sunday; cooler; brisk westerly
winds. Montana Fair to-night and Sun
day; cooler to-night; brisk southwest to
west winds.
For Minneapolis and vicinity— to
night and Sunday; cooler Sunday.
Weather Conditions.
This morning's temperatures are con
siderably higher than they were twenty
four hours ago along the eastern slope of
the Rocky mountains and along the At
lantic coast; they are very slightly lower
in the lake region and middle Mississippi
valley, and they are beginning to fall in
the Pacific coast states. The only freezing
temperatures reported this morning are
in the eastern part of the Dakotas, in
Manitoba and northern New York. Frost
is reported at Jacksonville, with a mini
mum temperature of 38 degrees. There
have been light rains in the north Pa
cific coast states and in New York and
Pennsylvania. The pressure is low in
the Lake Winnipeg region, and it is high
and rising rapidly on the Pacific coast.
—T. S. Outram, Section Director.
Minimum Temperatures.
Minimum temperature for the twenty
four hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day:
Upper Mississippi Valley-
Minneapolis 30 La Crosse 32
Davenport 28 St. Louis 40
Lake Region-
Buffalo 30 Detroit 34
Marquette 32 Sault Ste. Marie.. 24
Escanaba 32 Green Bay 34
Milwaukee 34 Chicago 38
Duluth 32 Houghton 30
Northwest Territory—
Battleford 18 Calgary 34
Edmonton 36 Kamloops 38
Medicine Hat .36 Prince Albert 16
Qu'Appelle 36 Swift Current 36
Winnipeg 22
Missouri Valley-
Omaha 28 Kansas City 42
Huron... 24 Moorhead 22
Bismarck 26 Willlston 24
Pierre 26
Ohio Valley and Tennessee—
Memphis 42 Knoxville .24
Pittsburg 30 Cincinnati 36
Atlantic Coast
Boston 14 New York 22
Washington 26 Charleston 36
Jacksonville ... 38.
Gulf States— "
Montgomery 30 New Orleans .... 38
Shreveport 38 Galveston 56
Rocky Mountain Slope". - :
Havre 34 Miles City 30
Helena 30 Rapid City 42
Lander 20 North Platte . 28
Denver 36 Dodge City ...... 32
i Oklahoma 46 El Paso 36
| Abilene 52 Santa Fe 32
Pacific Coast— ---V'L
Spokane... 40 San Francisco .. 54
Portland 46 Los Angeles ...... 48
Winnemucca 28
WHERE MINNEAPOLIS
FALLS DOWN
Derelict Shells of Prehistoric Frame Buildings Are
Continued in Service Long After They Are
Unsafe and Unsightly—Effect Is Slovenly.
Here is another place where Minneapolis falls down.
The building ordinances are not enforced; old, tumble-down buildings are al
lowed to remain in the business districts, veritable firetraps and a constant menace
to abutting property, as well as eyesores to, the community..
Recently this very matter came up In the city council. The building inspector
ordered an old shack, that he considered dangerous, torn down. The owner, how
ever, happened to be the possessor of a full-grown, healthy political pull, and he
went before the council and had the order rescinded. The shack is still standing.
Some years ago Captain Charles King, in writing of Minneapolis in the Cosmo
politan magazine, said that it was possible for the visitor to be whirled to the top
of one of the finest office buildings in the world and from its roof drop peanut shells
upon a Chinese laundry some hundreds of feet below. The building he referred to
was the Guaranty Loan, then just completed; and while the statement Is no longer
literally true, it still applies in a figurative sense in many parts of the city.
Minneapolis is a city of bizarre architectural contrasts; of disgraceful building
antitheses. It may be argued that this is unavoidable in a young and growing city,
and to a certain extent that is so, but in many cases the evil could and should
be removed. ■
The frame fire-traps on Fifth street, Just off First avenue, are most unsightly
features of the city; and the same thing is true of the condition of property in
the vicinity of the new Chamber of Commerce and the courthouse and city hall.
The existence of these fire traps increases the cost of Insurance on neighboring
buildings and in other ways lessens their value.
The evil should be remedied so far as It is within the power of the municipality
to remedy it, and at once.
'TWILL BE A BOYS' CONCERT
The Journal Band and Gethsemane Choir at Century Hall,
An interesting concert will be given at
Century hall, Thursday night, Dec. 12,
which will undoubtedly attract a large
audience. The performers will all be
boys, and it will bo strictly a boys' en
tertainment.
The Journal Newsboys' band, which has
been preparing for the concert for some
time, will be assisted by the splendid
boy choir of Gethsemane Episcopal
church. There are fifty-five boys in The
Journal band, under the direction of Pro
fessor C. C. Heintzeman, and there are
W.LGRIMSHAWDODBTSIT
NO ANTI-POLITICS ORDER AS YET
He Question). Authenticity of Re
ports That It Has Been
Issued.
A dispatch from Kansas City announ
ces that the United States marshal and
district attorney for the western district
of Missouri received a circular letter yes
terday from Attorney General Knox call
ing especial attention to the civil serv
ice law. They are 1 asked to notify all fed
eral employes not to take any active part
in politics. The circular reads:
To all officers and employes of the depart
ment of justice:
Your atention is directed to a circular of
this department issuing Aug. 20, 1900, in which
section 2 of the civil service act of Jan. 16,
1883, forbidding any executive officer or em
ploye, among others, to solicit or receive
political contributions from any officers or
employes of the United States, was quoted,
and all .persons serving under this depart
ment were required to observe strictly the
prohibitions of this law, and were recom
mended to refrain from service on political
committees charged with the collection or
disbursement of funds, I now repeat the in
junctions of that circular, and add the fol
lowing further directions on this subject:
Rule No. 2 of the civil service rules pro
vides that no person in the executive civil
service shall Use his official authority or offi
cial influence for the purpose of interfering
with an election or control the result thereof.
The spirit of the civil service laws and rules
renders it highly undesirable for federal offi
cers and employes to take an active part in
political conventions or in the directions of
other parts of political machinery. Persons
in the government service under this depart
ment should not act as chairmen of political
organizations nor make themselves unduly
prominent in local political matters. It is ex
pected and required that all officers and em
ployes of this department shall act in entire
conformity with the views herein set forth.
W. H. Grimshaw, United States mar
shal for Minnesota, did not receive the
circular yesterday, and questions its ex
istence. Neither does he recall the cir
cular of Aug. 20, 1900. . He says that on
assuming office three years ago he looked
up the law carefully with Robert G.
Evans, then district attorney, and they
decided that the law did not prevent fed
eral officeholders from participating in
A Pioneer Gone
/ " X
\
__9 _E__f ;
____ _KBM__^_f_E
>fe3ja If __H k
THE LATE WILLIAM BLAISDELL. WHO WAS LAID AT REST YESTERDAY. HE
-„ WAS ONE OF THE FOUR BLAISDELL BROTHERS WHO CAME TO MINNEAPO
- LIS IN THE EARLY, DAYS AND TOOK UP LANDS THAT ARE NOW WITHIN THE
CITY LIMITS. -,
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
December 12.
thirty-five boys in the choir, which is
directed by Alfred R. Wiley. Mr. Wiley
has been director of the choir for the
past two years, and has brought the little
singers up to a high degree oft perfection.
The choir will sing a number of choruses,
and there will be several pleasing solos.
The band will present its best concert
program and altogether the entertain
ment will be made strictly popular, and
pleasing. Tickets will be only 25 cents
for reserved seats, which will be on sale
at The Journal's business counter
in a week.
politics. Mr. Grimshaw had personal
charge of Knute Nelson's campaign for
the senate last winter, and also assisted
the Evans forces. No complaint has ever
been made in this state against political
activity on ,the part of federal officehold
ers.
IN PLACE OF SEWERS
Absorbent Filter Beds Are Proving
Satisfactory at Anoka.
Tho state board of control has avoided
trouble with the health authorities of
Minneapolis, and likewise saved a con
siderable amount of money at the Anoka
asylum. ;
. The last legislature appropriated $2,500
for a sewer system at the asylum. When
It came to making estimates for the work
it was found that it could not be done for
less than $7,000. "There.was no place for
the sewers to discharge except into the
Rum river and thence into the Mississip
pi, and the state and Minneapolis city
health boards entered a protest at once.
As a substitute a filter bed plant has
been installed at an expense of less than
$300, and it is proving entirely satis
factory, i
A VISITING NURSE t ;
The Associated Charities' Field Is to
Be Enlarged.
At the regular monthly meeting of the
board of the Associated Charities it was
decided to add a visiting nurse to the
staff. The association is constantly com
ing into contact with families where sick
ness makes a nurse a necessity and to en
able the poor to have the care they re
quire it will ask for contributions to
meet the additional expense. Checks or
money may be sent to the treasurer, J.
B. Sutherland.
The report for October shows that 140
appeals were made for advice, service or
material assistance. Of these forty-five
were new families, ninety-three families
already known to the association and two
gave false addresses. The members of
the staff made ninety visits and 724 odd
jobs were given out through the employ
ment bureau to women, 185 to men, while
three permanent positions were found.
A larger number of people are using the
Associated Charities and the spirit of co
operation is growing to a marked degree.
FINDS US OUT.
Philadelphia Record.
When Fortune knocks at our door we
are too often over at our neighbor's tell
ing hard luck stories.
LIGHT THAT FAILED
Plans for a Municipal Plant Smoth
ered by Aldermen.
PEOPLE CAN'T VOTE ON THE PLAN
The Water Bond- for a Filtration
Plant Are Sent to Com
mittee.
Municipal electric lighting was effectu
ally put to Bleep at last night's meeting of
the city council. By a vote of 16 to 9
the aldermen decided that the people
should not. have the privilege of voting on
the proposition at the next general elec
tion. The question of submitting bonds to
the amount of $500,000 for the purpose of
installing a water filtration plant and ex
tending the water distribution system was
removed from rublic focus for a time by
being sent to the waterworks committee
for consideration. The subject will prob
ably remain in the background indefinitely
now that the purpose for which it was
brought out has been accomplished.
The electric lighting proposition was
plainly an unpopular, or at least, untime
ly, measure with the aldermen, Some
opposed it on one ground, some on an
other. Some were plainly honest in their
views. With others politics or some
other motives entered into the case. The
combination was harmonious and ' quite
effectual, however.
The democratic contingent was against
the proposition almost to a man. Alder
man Rand alone lined up on the other
side, a situation explained by the fact
that he has an important political contest
coming next year and must keep j very
close to the hearts of the sixth ward
people during the intervening • months.
The general democratic attitude is not
strange, as it is natural to expect that
the bourbon members of the council will
do nothing that will in any way tend to
make political capital for the repub
licans next year. It is probable that some
day they will desire to take up tha. elec
tric lighting proposition themselves and
boom It for a few political gains.
Leighton and Powers Worked Hard.
Aldermen Leighton and Powers made
earnest apeals to their colleagues for fav
orable consideration of their measure,
both at the committee meeting in the
afternoon and in the council in the even
ing, but wholly in vain. Alderman Pow
ers recited at much length the experi
ence of other cities to substantiate his
claims. The cost of electric lighting had
invariably been cut right in two when the
municipality took upon itself the task of
doing the lighting, he declared. It was
reasonable to expect that the same could
'be done here. Indeed he declared his
positive belief that the city could save
anywhere from $50,000 to $100,000 a year
by operating its own lighting plant.
Probably there would be no need of
-building a plant after the bonds had been
authorized by the vote of the people. The
mere fact that the council would thereby
be put in a position to threaten the pres
ent lighting monopoly in 'Minneapolis
would undoubtedly bring the General
■Electric company to make reasonable
terms, as had been done in other cities.
In either event, therefore, there would
result a vast saving annually to the tax
payers. Municipal electric lighting was a
sound business proposition.
But all appeals fell on deaf ears. The
aldermen had made up their minds and
could not be moved. For gentlemen wno
were cock sure that they had the right of
the matter they did a lot of explaining of
their votes, however. Some labored pain
fully in the operation. Others presented
their views very ingenuously. Some who
on principles were opposed to undertaking
the burden of municipal lighting at this
time nevertheless voted for the proposi
tion to submit the case to a popular
■vote, on the theory that the people had
the right to speak for themselves in the
matter. ' The vote on the measure was
as follows:
In favor of submitting the question to
the people:
Chatfleld, Leighton, S. E. Adams, Rand,
McLaskey, McCune, Powers, A. S. Adams,
President Jones—
Against: Foell, Ryan, Lane, Mumm, Mer
rill, Holmes, Nels J. Nelson, Main, Mc-
Coy, Larson, Dwyer, Peterson, Peter Nelson,
Castle, Sutherland, Schoonmaker—l6.
It will be noticed from the vote that
Aldermen Main and McCoy, who voted in
the committee three weeks ago in favor
of the proposition, lined up on the other
side on the final test.
C. G. W. Ordinance Set Back.
The railroad committee of the council
recived a heavy blow last night, when by
a vote of 15 to 10, the council turned down
its report recommending the passage of an
ordinance granting the Chicago Great
Western Railway company the right to
operate four more tracks across Second
street in the rear of its terminal station.
The sixth ward aldermen led the fight
against the ordinance. The presumption
is now that the company will have to
agree to accept an ordinance requiringi
it to pay special assessments against all
its property in the city, instead of only
that directly Involved.
The Northwestern Telephone company,
under the stimulus of active competition,
has finally developed a liberal streak to
ward the city. Last night the company
submitted a proposition to the council
offering to give the various city offices
free use of telephones after Jan. 1.
Some twenty telephones are Involved. The
city has-been paying about $1,000 a yeaß
for this service up to date. ■•..■-.
Bids were received last night for doing
the plumbing and gas fitting and steam
fitting in the new engine-house on
Fourth street. There were seven in each
class end the wide disparity of the bids
evidenced the final breaking of trust ties
in the plumbing fraterity. There was a
difference of more than 25 per cent be
tween the highest and lowest bids on
i plumbing and gas fitting and about 20 per
j cent on steam fitting.
Health Commissioner Hall sent in a
i communication recommending an ordi
! nance requiring that all dogs running at
! large be muzzled, in view of the recent
presence of rabies among dogs. The mat
ter was referred to the committee on
health and hospitals.
A filter company, represented by E. M.
Anderson, submitted an offer to equip
every house in the city using city water
with a filter for the sum of $100,000. It
was urged that this would save the city
from $300,000 to $400,000 on a filtration
plant now under consideration. The offer
was referred to the waterworks commit
tee. ,-; ■ ■'. ■:. :;vj;; ■; :■■■;'■; ';:'■'■
Filtering Plant Action.
The filtration plant matter waa dis
posed of at a meeting of the special com
mittee yesterday afternoon. Aldermen
Peterson and Lane appeared as the spec
ial champions of extensive waterworks
improvements. Alderman MoCune,, chair
man of the waterworks committee, took
the stand that there was no Immediate
call for a filtration plant, that the medi
cal men had made no objections to the
North Side water, and that it was good
potable water, wholly free from sewage
contamination. All agreed, however, upon
the necessity of large extensions of the
water distribution system, in order that
when the new pumps were installed
plenty of water could be gotten into all
sections of the city at all times. City
Engineer Sublette estimated that $169,
--000 would be required for this. purpose.
The majority of the committee felt un
equal to the task of coming to any de
cision in the matter at such short notice
and referred it to; the waterworks com
mittee for investigation. .-.,.
V |i; ' OLD SOLDIER SWINDLER.
Special to The Journal.
: Webster City, lowa, Nov. 30.John W.
Hudson, an old soldier who was arersted
a few days ago in Cedar Falls upon the
charge of obtaining money under ' false
pretences, "worked" this " city for more
than $75. He had with him a ' petition
setting forth a tale of financial: ruin, cal
culated to: open widely the pocketbook jof
all to whom it was shown. To . this was
forged .the signature of i Colonel Hender
son, r- speaker of : tbe ', national % house \ and
other prominent soldiers. .
L NEW ENGLnND.
When in Chicago ;-_y_7S (§)"
tlOtGl eaDllclttttCmK Madison St., Chicago. "
European Plan and First- Class.
AMUSEMENTS
LYCEUM, Monday, Deo. 2,
Slnte. JsK__. _S_t _ mm IMA
LIUienSMOkrUiCB RECITAL
Only Appearance Here This Season.
METBOPOLITAT^T
S% NIGHTS, STARTING SUNDAY, fn_ A — „
MATINEE WEDNESDAY. Haa_F WC.W Varna* m ■
f Frank J. and Claxton Wilstach Present
Prstty, Petite, Fascinating,
ADELAIDE THURSTON
Supported by OTIS B. THAYER and 20 others la
i>sw__ aOVEB£„
Harlon ; and
Short. * ' Tears.
Wednesday Oat. AU Reserved Seats SOo
__PF_!EAB ? Hiss Thurston will receive the Ladies and Children
Ol bVINk i on the Stage after the Wednesday Hat J nee.
Three Nights -fig2s™ Dec. 5
MR. HERBERT MISS EFFIE
KEL6EY & SHANNON
IN THEIR GREAT COMEDY SUCCESS,
"HER LORD AND MASTER,"
Unanimously oonoaded the most elaborate Production and Greatest Success
of the Season. * Seats Sailing Monday 9:00 a. m.
4 NIGHTS .* DEC. 8.
The Great International Musical Comedy Success.
THE CASINO CURL
SALE OF SEATS THURSDAY, DEC. S.
Tonight Last Time .... "WAY DOWN EAST."
LYCEUM THEATRE
APOLLO CLUB
OONGERTS.
SOLOISTS.
Sis, Campanarl Barytone
Mac Louise Campbell ........Soprano
Ruth Thayer Burn—am Contralto
Harold Bauer Pianist
Student memberships, good for two An
reserved seats for the season ...„. V v
Balcony circle, memberships (two re- • A
served seats) d*.
A few half memberships, entitling to one
seat for season in any part of the house;
prices, $1.60, $2, $2.60, $3, $3.76.
Sale now in progress at The Metropolitan
Music Store. ; i
HOOT, HON!
t Have You Seen the
JL KILTIES
t^ftffij]! CANADA'S ONLY BAND
\ 111 LYCEUM
Lffl TONIGHT
At 8:13.
Box Sale at Metropolitan Muslo Co.'s Store.
TAKE YOUR
SUNDA V DINNER at the
GRILL
A great variety of good things, cooked right
and served right. '■ ■; T , .
-308-310 First Aye, So.
mmßmammmmm naoaamm—_ne«—i_mb_b_mb_i
BRIGGS GOES UP
He Ham Begun Serving? His Six
Months' Sentence.
Fred A. Briggs, after two futile at
tempts .to be admitted to the workhouse
without i a "commitment" is now safely
lodged in that institution, entering late
yesterday afternoon on a six months'
term of imprisonment. His intentions
in presenting himself at the workhouse
was to escape the indignity of riding in
the "Black Maria," but Sheriff Megaarden
had no intention of using this form of
conveyance. - When one of his deputies
located Briggs yesterday afternoon he
was treated just as he wished to be.
C. 6. EXAMS AT ST. PAUL.
Civil service examinations are an
nounced to be held in the St. Paul federal
building, as follows: (For position of as
sistant astronomer, United States naval
observatory; salary, $1,800 per annum,
Dec. 11, 12 and 13; heating and ventilat
ing draftsman, Deo. 30 and 31; mechanical
draftsman, Jan. 2, 3 and 4, 1902; inter
preter (Slovak language), Jan. 7; ■ hull
draftsman ($6 per day), Jan. 7, 8, 9 and 10.
Persons who desire to compete should ap
ply at once to the United States oivil
service commission, Washington, D. C,
or to the secretary of the board of ex
aminers, St. Paul.
HASTINGS BITS.
Special to The Journal.
Hastings, Minn., Nov. 30.— B. Gould
of the board of control, made an official
visitation to j the asylum yesterday aft
ernoon. amount netted from the
fair at Hampton station, for the benefit
of St. Mathias church, was $1,718.05. The
gross receipts ! were $1,905.64. — pest
house grounds in the eastern part of the
city I have been sold at auction to J. A.
Hart, for $155.J0hn I Schaak of Douglas,
and Miss Mary Endres of Hampton, were
married ■at St. Mathias' church, ; Hampton
station, *: on the '26th.—The ■ winter X fair
given by the Young People's. Guild of St.
Luke's church at the Tans theater proved
a great success. - .■';■•*_■ .*■;•.- ,v,v;
AMUSEMENTS
Bl_"©,J
McoaJjrjjUaKa tUJUAWnSmmmjmfr-
TONIGHT "Barbara Frletehlo."
COMMENCING _•____._.__.»
matinee I omorro w.
Beginning Monday, Dec. 2,
First Annual Benefit
Aerie ef Eagles. No. 54.
Nellie Menry
In a Magnificent Revival of Bret
Harte's Romance of the
/"fountains,
■VTLISS
(Child of the Sierras.)
A Great Scenic Produc
tion.
A Superb Oast.
Comedy, Music, Pathos,
Heart Interest.
As Pure and Exhilarating
as the Plne-Ladon Air
of the Sierras.
WE C TH BEST OP ALL SPEC-
C Ii TACULAR FARCES,
OF
DEC. McFadtfen's
Bth. Row of Flats
T)EWEY THEATRE
*^ All Week, Commencing -fl
Matinee, Tomorrow, Deo. *
"ANOTHER 818 SHOW" PRICESi
PHIL. 10'
SHERIDAN'S 20'
BURLESQUE 10 30'
-INCLUDING- p Aßo _rTn_
STAR SPECIALTY AND «-«W«"i«.
VAUDEVILLE AOTS. BA^
Seat Sale Now In Progress. ' v*^
TEACHERS' CLUB COURSE
FANNIE BLOOMFIELO
§7FIQI _■*__
£■__■_• _____!
Wednesday Evening Dee. 4.
LYCEUM THEATRE
Tickets at Metropolitan Music, Sat. Nov. 30.
.Prices 500, 75c, $1.00, $I.SO.
l_M_r_m_<__i_____________i iTr~_r~i ir_r *' mmwriniiri_n fin i _ra__ii___i__in
7

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