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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 25, 1902, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1902-11-25/ed-1/seq-7/

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PEARCE'd
403 Meollot Xt
Cloak aoti sou store.
Inducements offered here for
Wednesday that you will not
see again this season.
Winter CoatsHalf length, three
quarter length and full length, reg
ular value $3000 A em e \ti%
to 633 00, at....
Winter Coats22 to 30 inches long,
in a large variety of frQ ^ gg
styles,worth to 316.50 9vilV
Near Seal JacketsPlain or Beaver
Trimmed, regular (NAC A A
value $35 00, at.. **)* 9 atFIJ
One Hundred Trimmed
Hats at
31500 Hats at $7.50
10.00 Hats at 5.00
5.Q0 Hats at 2.50
Dressy WaistsSilk.Corduroy, Hen
rietta, Veatings and O O A C
Cloth, worth to 36 50 9 V - P 9
Fur Scarfs 50 Marten and Fox
Scarfs, worth to 811,
at
Golf Vests, Wednes
day Taylor's Bakery
Here's a list of good things to eat,
which we particularly recommend
lor yaur Thanksgiving dinner.
Plum Puddings-^'Sxill
have to do Is to warm them ** r*
and they are ready to serve ^Cl
Each . ****'*''
Fruit Cake-*\TiUoc 30C
Pound . ... *J\J\*
Mince P/es-K?r JOQ
you can make at home wh * ^ ^
Eac h
Walnut Loaf Cakes 20 C
Each
Cream Puffs
Box . ...
Patty Shells
ly Dozen
Fresh Made Candies
Chocolate Dipped Alarshmalkms, O^g-,
pound ^^4
Chocolate Dipped Caramels, per ?"?,-,
toun . . ^^w
pound Cream Filberts, per
pound. Salted Peanuts, per
pound Maple Cream Candy, per
pound ...
We will deliver till noon Thanks
giving Day.
Our lunchroom and store
close at 3 p. m.
Eat dinner with
us Thursday.
Turkey Dinner
only
Taylor's Bakery
and Lunchroom,
46 South Seventh St.
T. C. Phone 2500 Opposite Qoodtellow'a
Store.
OPTICIAN. 409 Nicollet.
3*COHUU
2 Price
S7.50
$1.00
-Made to
order on
Examined Free
10c
20c
Artlflolal Eyes.
BEST.
VEG-E-TON
Onr aew anesthetic for pre
venting pain No extra charge
CorrogaUd Suction Teeth
$10 per Set
Dr. C.L.Sargent
IVES' ICE CREAM.
SPECIAL BRICK FOR THANKSGIVING DESSERT.
English Plum Pud
ding, New York and
Raspberry Sherbert
Olty and Country Orders Promptly Filled. Orders delivered Thanksgiving.
Telephones:
N V* , fi3!2
T. C , 6194.
DENTIST.
Syndicate Blk . S21K Nicollet
Storm
Sash
All sizes and
kinds,
10%
CHEAPER
than last year.
Get oar prices.
an SAsa
& DOOR CO,
230 So. 4th St.
Ives Ice Cream Co.
Darrach read the same play at the com
mencement exercises of Stanley Hall in
June and so much interest was roused
by his art that there was a strong desire
evinced for him to give a second reading
that others might enjoy the treat* H e
suggested in a most able manner** and
with the power and grace of his art, the"
dignity of Brutus the eloquence of An
tony the force of Caesar and the craft
of Cassius Mr Darra ch has a decided
dramatic temperament and his presenta
tion Was most satisfactory I t was given
under the auspices of the Bpsilon Pi P hi
sorority of Stanley Hall, and the mem
bers of the sorority, with the Stanley Hall
girls occupied one side of the church.
18c
12c 12c
will
THE CITY
Choice farm and city mortgages for sale.
Minnesota Title Ins -Trust p o
School water colors and other aitlsts'
material's Beard Art Co , 624 Nicollet.
Subscribe for all magazines, papersj etc,
and get ou binding dono at Century
New Store. 6 Third, street S, near Hen
nepin a\
There will be Thanksgiving day se^ ices
at Christ church at 10 30 a m The sen -
ices will be conducted by the rectot, Re^.
Andrew D Stoive
Rev C P M Bigbu, who Is Conducting
revival services at Bethesda Baptist
church will pi each to-night on the sub
ject ' Pray er Meeting, in Hell "
Aldermen N J Nelson, Mumm and
Peterson of the council committee on
sewers weie the flist of the city fathers
to take their seats in the alde-rmanic
raahoganj chairs ahd officially, stretch
their legs und er the mahogany desks ye s
terdav They fitted into the chairs very
nicely and declared that they had never
sat in more comfortable. Ifrnes.. ^ "*
As guests of the agent of one or-the large
cereal food factoiles Minneapolis grocers
enjoj ed a banquet at the Brunswick hotel
last evening There were 250 present and
the multiplicity of breakfast foods was
discussed from the tradesm en s stand
point Speakers were G L Dingman H
J Da hn P G Hanson C T Berggren,
John S Tavlor John Schoonmaker, K
Aslesen C W Mueller and \V A Black
The annual meeting of the Seventh
Ward Republican club was held last even
ing and the following officers were placed
at the head of its affairs JEdwln Jones
president, C G Can, first vice-president,
Horace JoHnson second vtee-pre"s1dent,
Mart Sjtapleton secretary, and J B, John
son treasurer Resolutions approving of
Governor Van Sant's attitude toward cor
porations were adopted The members of
the legislature from the forty-second dis
trict were urged to stand by Lawrence H
Johnson in the speakership contest.
If Minnesota Holds Michigan 15 Minutes.
Hats Neckwear Hoff s Togger Shop
TOWN TAI4
THE WEATHER
MinnesotaThreatening wi th showers
on snow flurries to-night, Wednesday and
rhuisday generally fair, colder in north
west portion to night variable winds
Lrper MichiganShowers or snow flurries
to night and Wednesday, variable winds
W isconsmThreatening to-night and
Wednesdav, probably fair Thursdav, brisk
to high northeast winds becoming varia
ble Iowa Threatening to-night,
Wednesday and Thursday generally fail,
variable w mds North DakotaGenerally
fail to night Wednesday and probably
Thursday colder in south portion to
night noithwest winds South Dakota
Generally fail to-night, Wednesday and
probably Thursday colder in north and
west portions to night, northwest winds
MontanaFair to night Wednesday and
Thursday coldei in east portion to-night,
northwest windi
The Predictions.
"Football Toggery," Hats, Gloves.
Hoffman s Toggery Shop Newspaper Row.
ME. DARRACH'S READING
He Presents "Julius Caesar" as a Benefit
for the Stanley Hall
Sorority.
Marshall Darrach gave a v iv id inter
pretation of Shakspere s ' Julius Caesar '
last evening in the Unitarian church
Greatest of Silk Sales.
The Goodfellow annual silk sale which
begins next Monday, Dec 1, at 9 30 a m ,
will be the largest event of the kind ever
held in the northwest There will be
thousands upon thousands of yar ds in full
pieces and thousands of remnants.
A MINISTERS' RETREAT
Congregational Ministers Will Hold
Friday and SaturdayAn Open
Meeting Friday
The Congregational minister* of Minne
apolis and St Paul are to hold a two
days retreat m Plymouth Congregational
church of this city It will open Friday,
the hours being from 10-12 a m and 2-4
p m Friday and 10-12 a m and 2-5 p m
Saturday Friday evening the members
of the congregations will receive admit
tance The retreat will be informal
throughout and all discussions on church
politics or mooted theological questions
will be banned Rev Alexander McGregor
and Rev Henry Holmes will deliver ad
dresses at the public meeting Friday Rev
J n Smith will preside
Correct Dress for Thanksgiving Day.
Afternoon and evening The Plymou th
A PIONEER'S ILLNESS.
'Sathan Myrick the first -white settler in I a
Crosse Wis is seriously ill at his home 105
"Wilkin street St Paul He has lived in St
Tanl for sISty years coming there as an Indian
trader in 1842 He Is 81 years old.
NOTHING BUT
GOOD THINGS.
Stand am show of being appre
ciated on Thanksgiving Day
W e v e many good things', and we
have two that especially appeal to
your Thanksgiving Day taste
The original Allegretti Chocolates
which have a strong hold on candy
lovers of Minneapolis, is one The
other is our Lucca Cream Olive
Ofl a bottle of which is a nectar
for the gods One is 60c a box,
he other is 60c a pint
C. H. Cirkler, Druggist
6Q2 Nicollet Ave. 49 Sixth St. So.
wnWnWmmmomamnwmaWa^m
T. 40c J5 . 75c
REGULAR PRICE 60c PER QUART.
Iron Working Machinery
LAKGE STOCK ON HAND
NORTHERN MACHINERY CO.,
* 216 South 3rd Strsat,
Minneapolis, Minn.
EVEiraro,'
4 r
AID FOR PALESTINE
The Minneapolis Hebrews Will Help
Their Brethern in That Country
if They Are Suffering.
The Zionist Movement Is Growing
in Strength and Tangible Re
sults Are Apparent.
The question of collecting funds for the
benefit of the Zionist colonists in Pales
tine may soon come before,a meeting of
Minneapolis Jews who have encouraged
the Zionist movement. Such a subscrip
tion was begun the other day in Duluth
Two hundred dollars was subscribed witb
ln fifteen minutes, but the contribution
will not be sent fdrward until it amounts
to $600
Despite some inevitable suffering among
the colonistB, the movement to regain
Palestine for the chosen people Is stead
ily progressing Meantime it encounters
opposition that is not altogether rational
"Some people obpect to it' 'said S
Joseph Shalett of 114 Washington avenue
N, a prominent local Zionist, "because
they think we want to get political con
trol of Jerusalem and drive out all .%e
Christian churches there But that's a
gr-a mista ke Were not tiying to con
trol Jerusalem The Gentiles may stay
thei j at long as they please All we want
is to get hold of enough good farming
land in Palestine to settle there the
thousands of Jews that are having so
m ich trouble in Russia and other coun
try In Palestine they would be back
in tlit own country, where they made
themselves a great people The climate
and everything would agree with them
th*re Most of them would prefer to
hav^ farms instead of doing business in
towns. The Jews in the old time were
all faimers and stock raisers you know
"But we shan't try to do anything very
imi ortant until we can be backed up bv
all the great powers of Europe England
and Germany are friends of the move
ment now, but France and Russia are
a ga nst us W e mig ht have a lot of
trouble with Turkey if she thoug ht Rus
sia and France were willing -to have
her irltrfere with us
' The movement isn t dead, though. It's
getting stronger every d ay Why the
shares of the Jewish Colonial bank, which
was started to help the movement are al
ready paying dividends, thou gh the bank
has done very little business I t has two
or three branches in Europe
"Now, here's an account in the Jewish
Messenger of New York," continued ^Ii
Sh#ett taking up a newspaper printed
wi th Hebrew charcters in the Yiddish
language ' here's an account of a meeting
of shareholders and directors of the Colo
nial ba nk at London October 28 Forty
two 'presidents of divisions' were there
from different countries D r Theodoie
Hertzel, the president of the Zionist asso
ciation in charge of the movement made
a speech, and said that there had been
steady progress in distant countries, like
Brazil the West Indies and Australia
H e said, 'The time is past wh en anyone
can say that Zionism is a dre am '
H e sal'd that the negotiations of the
Zionist leaders with the Turkish govern
ment were moving slow but in the right
direction
' The meeting did some important
things They voted to begin putting aside
funds for opening a Jewish university in
Palestine They decided to start a Zion
ist organ in England, -and to begin. Zionist
correspondence with the big political
newspapers "
T Mr
2*3-215
Second Ave.
outhBast.
Not "Doctored" Underwear, but Fine.
$1 up $20 suit Hoffman's Toggery Shop
MAC0NDA SINQS TO-NIGHT
Her Song Recital Will Be the First Event
In the Teacher's Club
Course.
Minneapolis is fortunate m having an
accompanist known and eminently satis
factory to all of the visiting artists
coming to the city, as much expense and
trouble is saved through this circum
stance M me Maconda who Will open
the Teachers' Club course to-nigliif tfith a
song recital will have for her accord
panist Emil Ober-Hoffer, and arrived ves
terday in order to rehearse wi th him Ow
ing to the illness and dea th of a sister
Mme Maconda has filled btit few en
gagements this fall and only those -in the
vicinity of Tier home in New York Com
ing west at this sad time is otte of
the ordeals inseparable from professional
hf
M me Maconda is charming in person
alis and manner, although she modestly
disclaims being interesting in any re
spect except her art She is proud of the
fact that her successes have been won
wholly through American training Site
received her first vocal instruction in Mrs
Thi rber's Interesting school of opera in
New York and was for a long time a
pui il of M me Fursch-Madl, the cele
brated opera singer, whose declining
j ears were spent in New York, where
she made much success as a vocal
teacher
One
$35 Astrakh an Coats, $18 75.
Fi ne silky fur, 28 inches long, only size
34, full $35 value Goodfellow a
GROCERS AT TABLE
Members of the Trade are Guests of
the Cero-Fruto
Man.
Some 300 letail grocers of Minneapo
lis were the guests of W A Black
northwestern representative of the Cero
Fruto company of Battle Creek Mich,
at a banquet last evening at the New
England cafe About 260 grocers Were
present President H. J Dahn of the
Grocers' association was toastmaster
Among those who responded were John
Powell G L, Dingman, P G Hanson
president of the Retail Grocers' associa
tion of the state, C T. Bergreen of the
firm of Slocum, Bergreen & Co , John S
Taylor John Schoonmaker, K Aslesen, C
W Mueller and Mr Black The menu
was elaborate, containing dust enough of
the product handled by Mr Black to show
how daintily and attractively it could be
served in various forms Music was fur
nished by the Suwanee River quartet.
8EALBKINS AT AUCTION
Christmas
talned Saturday1.
customs In St Paul &e will then sell at pub
lie autlco two sealskin Jackets t*o bearskin
robes and one bearskin cap These fnrs were
taken by the government last spring from the
borates ol residents at Stillwater anfl "Vflnona
The owners of the seal and benrskrh'had bought
them from a prominent firm in Mmrreal,~wMc
had agreed to Ship the goods and pay the dutr
But employes of the Ann smuggled the furs
across the border and delivered them to the
conslfnfces here The fact was discovered by
the government which,
obliged to seize
they could be found The onlv recourse Teft the
owners was to settle, if possible with the firm
In Montreal
Change of TimeDo Not Miss Your Train.
On and after Sunday, Nov. 30, the
Burlington route "Limite d" will leave
Minneapolis Union Station at 7 25 p m ,
arriving in, Chicago at 8 55 a m,
presentsc
If you are too busy to bring your want
ad to The Journal, call up No 9, either
line and The Journal will accommodate
vou by taking your ad over the 'phone.
If you will kindly call In and p ay for same
at your earlfest convenience it will greatly
facilitate the handling of these small
amounts* .-
vthe
Chicago and Return $13.50. '
December 1st 2d and 3d the Chleago
Milwaukee & St Paul lallway will sell
round trip tickets to Chicagc for $13 50,'
good to return until December gth.
For particulars call at 328 Nicollet ave.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAI?.1
\,, Z t'
at a bargain may be
De 8 from the collector o
accordingoodo
g t law wa
smuggled s whereves r
PLAY FO R
St. Paul.Central and St. Cloud High
School Teams Will Meet ^
St' qioud h^hschoo and St Paul Cen
tral /*!U settle ttlie high school football
championship of the state by a post-sea
son ganfe at LexingtQn parte Saturday, af
ternoon *-
v Although Wftiona still asseits h er claim
to the state* championship, and although
South Sid puts in a claim, It is generally
admitted by impartial critics that the title
lies between St Paul and Xarry Merrill's
team St^CJJidud defeated Minneapolis
East high 34 to *: MJhneapolls Central,
EL to Q. Duluth, 11 ^to 0 and Bralnerd. 52
to t besides wJorinjs a number of decisive
victories over Smaller teams.
St Paul's mrist lmpdrtant contests have
been those' with St Reter and Winona
St Peter was defeated 42 to 0, and Wino
n a 11 to 0 T^he* threefcornered tie be
tween Nprth high, 6ou|r high and Central
for the Minneapolis ^championship, in
Vie* of Centrals defekt 1oy St Cloud,
gives the latter a good ground for cl^im
Ute su$ie*lQr.ityf*OAefc all 3 e#jns, except St.
Paul Central
The games scheduled for*' Thanksgiving
Day fna complicate tjie^sltuatlon some
what but can hardly disturb the cham
pionship questjoni Central meets Duluth
Thanksgiving Day on Northrop field, and
South high plavs Winona at Wino na In
asmuch as South high has been defeated
by Minneapolis Central, which In turn lost
to St Cloud, a victory tor Mueller's men
will hardlv give South high a claim. On
the other hand, if Winona wins, she will
have no good claim to superiority over the
winner of the St Paul-St Cloud contest,
inasmuch as St Paul decisively be at Wi
nona
obf
Still Claims Championship.
Winona Minn , Nov 25 The Winona
high school football team claims that its
defeat b the Central high school team of
St Paul does not put it out of the running
for the state cliampionship, inasmuch as
a post-graduate of the Central school was
permitted to pla wi th that tea m, whi ch
would prevent the game being considered
in the championship schedule The South
Side Minneapolis team will play here on
Thanksgiving.
Correct Dress for Thanksgiving Day.
Afternoon and evening The Plymouth
THE COURT SQUEEZE
There Will Be No More Civil Jury
Cases Tried This
Term.
'Tis Hoped to Clear TJ p Criminal
Cases Before Funds
Give Out.
Iso more iurj cases in the civil branch
of the district court will be called for trial
at this term Next week, however, two
ciiminal courts will be running and it is
thoug ht that the criminal calendar can
be prettv well cleaned of jail cases before
the week ends
The county commissioners will meet
Monday and will probably appropriate $500
from the emergency fund, for use in de
fraying current expenses The court
fund having been exhausted
Monday morning Judge Elliott will take
up the murder case agains Levi Nvste dt
and Andr ew Haakens on No attempt will
be made to try cases Jn which the defend
ants are odt on ball! and all such will be
continued over the tferm
Amo ng the prisoners whose cases are
still on the calendar and who may be tried
are John KeUey Smith, grand larceny,
second degree, William Edmonds, bur
glary third degree, Erick Rask, assault,
first degree, Joseph Gagnier, grand, lar
ceny, fijst degree, Nels Johnson, indecent
assault, Edward Bond, abortion, Charles?
Bockerson, malicious injury to personal
property, Kearns Horen grand larceny,
second degree, Andr ew Godfrey, forgery,
second degree, Charles R Fisher, grand
larceny second degree, Moses Stone
grand larceny, second degree, Edward
Hans Anderson, grand larceny, second de
gree and burglary, third degree, Charles
Strand, grand larceny, second degree, May
Smith assault, first degree
Most of these cases will go over the
term. Where it is possible for the de
fendants to secure limited bail, the amount
required will be fixed lower than usual
owing to the unusual condition which now
confronts the courts Civil cases in which
the litigants will agr ee to dispense with
the service of a jurv will be tried
A numbei of criminal cases were set
over the term this morning among them
those against George J Hammond, mana
ger of the Coe Commission company, and
Herman Westphal, accused of giving away
a glass of beer on election day.
The case against Louis A Runge,
charged wi th manipulating prima ry elec
tion returns, was called and Victor J
Welch, Runge's attorney, announced that
he wished to demur to the indictment Ar
guments on the? demurr er will be heard
Friday morning.
Joseph Cohen was brought into court
esterday afternoon and was placed und er
$5,000 ball, his bondsmen being S B
Abeles Abraham Goldman and his brother.
H L Cohen The one remaini ng Indict
ment against Cohen, the one under which
he will be tried, accuses him of having
compounded a crime and relates that he
accepted $15 from Ethel Ford, proprietress
of a house of all fame with the under
standing that he would not Inform against
her if the money was paid
Coffee John's Appeal
The case of "Coffee John" Fitehette,
appealed from the local district court,
will come up for hearing in the supreme
court to-morrow morni ng Messrs
Lane and Nantz, FItchette's attorneys, in
their brief, filed yesterday, claim that the
trial court erred in admitting the testi
mony of Witnesses Larson and Gustafson,
both of wtiom claimed to have bargained
wi th Fitehette for a position on the city
police force, and It is largely on this point
that they rely to secure a new trial A
long list of citations are given on both
sides of the question.
Underwear for Men, Wom en and Chil
dren.
Largest stocKs, reliable .Kinag only, and at
your price. Goodfellow's.
Take "The North Star Limited,"
The finest and fastest train to Chicago or
St Louis Buffet Hbrar cars, compart
me nt sleepers, etc Minneapolis & St
Louis R. R
CHAMPIONSHIPPOLITICS
r
Will Cost $40,000,000.
T"he World's Fair at St Louis In 1904
will be more than twice as large as the
Chicago World's Fair One gets a full
view of the grounds and buildings from
the car window on the Minneapolis & St
Louis railroad Take the famous "North
Star Limite d" to St Louis or Chicago.
it should need no argument to convince
you that you can secure just what you
want by placing a small Want Ad In T h e
Journal's Classified Columns. Any
reasonable Want can be filled by one
of these small ads TJae them. Read
them, and vou are sure to obtain satis
factory results
Take "The North Star Limited."
Th6 finest and fastest train to Chicago or
Str I oyis ^ Buffet library cars, compart
ment sleepers, etc. Minneapolis & St
Sf * T. * +*-
A Turnover in Minnesota Political
-, Ideals and Policies Every
" *.-*^Fourteen Years, * *
The Example 61 President Roosevelt
Credited With Influencing the
^Latest Departure.
f ^
S'ince the election Nov 4 the remark
has frequently been made that a new era
had begun in Minnesota politics The
complete trium ph jt a candidate and an
organization free from railroad Influence
meant a changed public sentiment The
Idea was put In a new way yesterday by
a veteran politician, who, by reason of
his activity in the game does not care to
have his name mentioned H e said in a
conversation with a Journal man
- * "There Is nothing superstitious about
me, but I have been led to remark a curi
ous fact in the political history of our
state - I t naturally divides 4nto tourteen
ysear periods Each of these periods has
its distinctiv e men and policies The first
began in 1S60. wh en Alexander Rams ey
Was elected governor, and the civil war
era ca me in I t was an easy-going age,
wh en the politicians were ' gOod fellows "
and the state was practlcalij run by the
federal office holders, John L Meiriam,
A H Wilder and their associates
"More prominent before the people were
men like Wilkinson, Aldrich and Wiridom
"Cushman K Davis led the levolt
against this regime and ended it irt 1S74,
wh en he was elected governor Governor
Ramsey was defeated for re-election to
the senate by S J R. McMillan They
lifted state politics to a higher plane than
it had seen under the rule of war con
tractors and In'dian agents, following the
civil war and the people were strongly
with them The state was overwhelming
ly republican, and there was little or no
party organization John S Pillsbury was
one of the strong men of that time and he
saved the state's credit by compelling the
refunding of the railroad bonds
"That era ended in 1888 wh en Governor
McGill was beaten for re-election by Wil
liam R Merriam, m a campaign said to
have cost him $150,000 Very little money
had been spent in politics prior to that,
but it now became the legular thing The
machine came into being, headed by Mer
riam Money was necessary for the cam
paigns, and to get it the machine had to
call upon powerful interests The Great
Northern took an Interest in politics and
acquired enormous influence There was
a sort of half combine with the Doran
element of democracy, and they often had
an understanding, as they did in 1894
"Governor Van Sant was elected the
first time by this machine but he broke
with it and with the interests it repre
sents when he declared against the rail
road merger The old regime ended with
his splendid victory this fall, which start
ed a new era Senator Nelson was hear
tily wi th him in this fight Both he and
the governor have seen new light, and
have Ijroken away from old traditions and
methods The reult of the election shows
how the people indorse s\ch a course The
Change means cleaner politics for the
eyes of the people have been opened and
they will not stand for the old methods
anv longer
"I attribute much of the revolution to
the example of President Roosevelt H e
has given the American people an ideal
in politics and has showed that it is pos
sible to be straightforward and honest
with the public and still succeed The
people admi re him, and men who stand
for the same things and the same meth
ods are sure of popular favor
' I would not guarant ee that this state
of things would continue for fourteen
years but I see no reason why it should
nq,t Results show that this sort of ppli
tics pays '
Correct Dress for Thanksgiving Day
Afternoon and evening The Plymouth
'MORNING GLORIES"
DEWEY
The name of Scribner has come to stand
for something in the domain of burlesque
and therefore it need occasion no surprise
that Scribner s Morning Glories at the
Dew ey theater this week present one of
the best entertamnments ever offered at
that house The company is a large one
and is made up of competent peoples
Moreover, the burlesque presented really
has a plot and has not been writt en
around a slapstick or a seltzer bottle, as is
too frequently the case ' My Son's Wife"
is a most creditable effort I t is clean
and genuinely funny, and the musical in
terpolations are excellently managed
The music is of a high class and it is
well sung The company has two soloists
in Miss Viola Sheldon and Miss Dolly Jor
dan, eithei one of whom would "make
good" in a repertoire opera company
Their selections were encored repeatedly
by the audience yesterday afternoon, and
Miss Jordan's singing of the cavatina
from ' Robert le Diable ' set the houseHn
an uproar The first act of the burlesque
concludes with a medley of operatic airs,
winding up wi th the "Anvil Chorus" from
' II Trovatore," in wmch Miss Sheldon is
heard to excellent advantage However,
not all of the music is classical although
"The Good Old Summer Time ' has no
place upon the progiam "My Sweetheart
in the Sky" is a catchy melody, and there
are a number of good things in the first
act
The burlesque is well staged and brll
liantly costumed Altogether It is the
most pleasing offering that has been put
upon the Dewey stage this season. Nor
is the olio lacking in good things Etta
Cooper and Delia Schall head the list in a
3inging and dancing specialty, and* are
followed by the Couture brothers, in a
very good contortion and acrobatic act
Clifford and Bur ke comedy dancers,
amuse the audience, and Leslie brothers
noveltv musicians, contribute a .musical
act that is far above the average Ther
Hoovers please in a stunt set down upon
the piogiam as a "Hodge-Podge Spe-
cialty' , and the olio concludes with mu
sical selections, by the Bijou Comedy Trio,
made up of George L . Dorsey, Harry
Waltjen and Gus Neser The Morning
Glories" are the i eal goods
Our big discount sale has made us many new friends, but we are openfor more
Thanksgiving Day is Coming!
We have a large new stock of everything in the line of
Furnishings to make the day and dinner comfortable for all. It is a com-
mon comment to hear in our store every day by the many well-pleased
customers, *Oh, why didn't 1 come here before?" , Well, it is not too late.
We are loaded down with Great Bargains. Our expense is light, and WHY?
Can't we save you money? Try us. Cash or Credit. "
THE TOWN MARKET GO.
IN PERIODS
22-24-2B South Fifth Street, J. T. RANGER, Manager*
v ~
AT THE
Special Sale Thanksgiving Furniture.
\IIA7
KTBOPOUTM fL
TH E LIBERTY BELLES
A Royal Family
BJJOUmm
Sanford R. Rlcaby presents
Th e W . R. Wes t M Minstrel
Matinee Tomorrow at 130
Thanksgiving Day Hdatlaee at 3 p. m.
Returns by special wire of Football game at
Ann Arbor read from the stage.
Nqxt Week" Seigeant James "
Matinee s Tuesday,
Thursday and Sat-
LYCEUM \
Matine e Tbanlsgiving at 2:30,
FERRIS STOCK CO. in
"COON HOLLOW"
Secure Your Seats Early
Next Week"Shenandoah.
TEACHERS' CLUB
SONG RECITAL BY
migbt 5:15 first Baptist Church.
Tickets, $110, $1. General admission, 75c
COURSE TICKETS STILL 5ELLIN0.
Prices 92.60, S3, $3.26, $3.60
lQO^0r^^4rwzwr
Fnrflanrl Furniture and Carpet Company,
IHXW UU^IallU The One-Pricc Complete House Furnishers.
FIFTH STREET, SIXTH STREET AND FIRST AVE. 8 .
jAJIUgPMENTS^
To-night and Matinee To morrow
Klaw it Erlangar's Troubadours and
HARRY GILFOILin
Thanksgiving MatineeJ H Stoddart,
"THE RONNJEBRCER BUSH."
eat sale opens Thursday for
IMI
i R. Marshall's Romant
In R. Marshall's Romantic Comedy,
DEWEY l
THEATER I
SGRIBNER'6
Morning Glories
U
EXTRAVAGANZA CO.
'/FridayLadles' Matinee DayO
Next Week ."Cracker Jack" Burlesquers
Praia HEINTZEMAN
LWAYS Clad to See Our Customers
- Olreotor Journal Band.
Teaches Both
PIANO anti VIOLIN
Studio, No. 509 Medical Block.
Thanksgiving on N.- W. Diners.
The North-Western road will endeavor
to make travelers who eat their Thanks
giving Day dinners on board its trains
believe that they are eating at home wi th
mother, Thd menu will be as follows.
Cotults on shell celery, green sea turtle,
ollres radishes scalloped halibut in Parmesan,
dressed cucumbers roast Thanksgivihg turkev,
dressing and cranberries brown mashed potatoes,
sugar corn, roast saddle of venison svseet po
tatoes, French peas, chicken salad New England
plum pudding, brandy sauce, hot mince pie,
fruit, Roquefort, wafers, sweet cider, Mocha.
"Soo Lin e" Thanksgiving Rates
Tickets on sale No\ 26 and 2t at all
stations at fare and one-third for the
round trip For particulars at ticket
office, 119 Third street S.
Eighteen Years' Experience with Through
Tourist Ca rs to California.
The .Minneapolis #r St Louis runs week
ly tourist cars every Thursd ay via Omaha,
Denver and the Scenic line through Colo
rado and Salt Iake every Wednesday
via Kansas City and the Santa F e Route
to Los Angeles This gives a choice of
the two best lines to California
Ticket rate only $47 90, berth rate only
16 00
For berth reservations and tickets, call
at No. 1 Washington avenue S , W . L.
Hathaway, City Ticket Agent.
Take "The North Star Limited,'?
The finest and fastest train to^CJiicago or
St Louis Buffet library cars, compart
ment sleepers, etc Minneapolis & St
Louis BR.
, ., Going to Pes Moines.
The shopt line md best service is via
the North-Western Line (Omaha Road),
Pu^Jman, Sleepers and Reclining Chair
.Cars (seats free City Office, Pillsbury
"building, Nicollet a v and Sixth street.
MORE SO* TO MAKE NEW ONES.
yyj'-*
Ja?flc.rTT'
Matmee Daily.
Eveninga at 815
WE HAVi: PREPARED FOR WEDNESDAY
HOST OF SPEGIAL BAllGAIftS IN AP-
ROfRIATE IHAMvfcCvlVING GOODS
DINING TABLES, DINING CHAIRS, SIDE
BOARDS BUFFETS, ART SQUARES, TA-
BLE LINENS, CUTLERY, GLASSWARE,
CHINA, SILVERWARE, LAMPS.
As an Illustration of the piices that will
pievuil on Weduesda) we mention this Solid
,olde Oak 6 foot Lxtfenslon Table, with
41 inch top thoroughly constmeted and well
finished iegula-l $10 75, Wednesday $0.75
And an 8 foot length ditto, regularly $12 50
W ednesdny . . $7 95
Thankbgivlng is the Home Dav of the year,
and there Is no day which we make gieater
pieparations foi at the Isew England
C8th
Filces
hapman
ThanksgivingSpecials
From Our Pastry Kitchen
Maearroons iL^,ir-.. 25c
Also Pattee shells aad other pastries.
From Our Gandy
Cream Wafers ^p*cTaipe
l
LESSEE.!
C#ui* ^M colors, peppermint, winter-
wlilWS green, lime, cloye, maple, QA*
etc , special, per lb vUi
Crystalized Gherries % ,o6-
JnMeePlum
'special
Padding r"^r''c^ckvC40.b...
Plain Pudding ^.%%l
Italian Chestnuts!""'^ 18*
Olives SEW"- 35c
Olives-^""am."'.561?": Prunelles P.M b 20c
I A 11 - Home Made Minnetonka, I _
lieiiy glass
Blackper Walnuts l'k 40cCOI
Hickory Nuts Ilk 65c
flL*Mia Marlschino, regular CO.
VlierriBS 35c special, per box t0
Edam Cheese % 95c
Vermont Rflieine -Extr
Raisins^eMIbs,orclu.stMS Hubbard Squash - r 8c
Pie Pumpkins ^ . 8c
Mrs Tanning's and Mrs McCready's Jellies.
Preserves and bpiced Fruits.
10c 20c
30c
Cheeseclusters....40ei*Oflf...22,iremserts)eta
Journal want ads bring best results. |
One cent a word. j
CARVERS
lor- Tlankspii Turkeys.
W E HAVE THE MOST
ELEGANT DISPLAY
EVER SHOWN I N MIN-
NEAPOLIS SEE OLR
SHOW WINDOWS
$1 50 PAIR FOR 89c.
OTHERS $2 $2 60. $3, $4,
$5 U P STAG rVORT.
PEARL. CHAFING
DISHES 5 O'CLOCK
TEAS BAKERS TEA
AND COFFEE POTS
F R E.N C H COFFEE
PERCOLATORS. THER-
MOMETERS, TRATS
ETC ROGERS 1847
SILVER PLATED
WARE CANDLE
STICKS. CANDELA
BRA.
FAULTLESS.
FAULTLESS MAL-
LEABLE STEEL
RANGE COOKING EX-
HIBIT THIS WEEK. 40
PIECES KITCHEN
WARE FREE.
HEATING STOVES.
W E GI VE WITH CER-
TAIN SIZES A TON O F
HARD COAL FREE
STOV ES SOLD A T
PRICES PREVAILING
BEFORE THE RECENT
ADVANCE THIS OF-
% FER IS WITHDRAWN
DE C. 1.
W. K. MORISON A CO.,
Hardware. Cutlery, Mechanics' Tools,
Steel Ranges, Stoves, Kitchen
Ware etc Agents Robm
Hood Loaded Shells. Sher
win-Williams Paints.
247-249 NICOLLET AVENUE
x ^
Kitcheni
8
e r ib, 2c
*** t -
S
Nitalltl
and Niot
-
c
25c
*
,*3U

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