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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 07, 1905, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-12-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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Tp
Silk,
regul $7
"*&
:$
t\'M'
i-
wmvt^^^^}^ ^^f*xy^
f* TF^?eli
WHERE FASHION feEIQNS.
PEARCE'S
403-405 NICOLLET AVE.
IDAY ONLY
This finy, genuine Natural Mink
Scarf, 51 inches long, without tails,
worth t/0, for Friday CJJJ
only Spe^ial Sale of Waists
ace and Henrietta "Waists,
ailor Made Suits
EXACTLY HALF PRICE.
.00 Suits for $10.00
.00 Suits for 12.50
Suits for 15.00
35.00 Suits for 17.50
45.00 Suits for 22.50
/30..00
Fur Lined Coats
Very Special Barga in for Friday
Lined with River Mink, Squirrel or
Hempster, 46 to 50 inches long, reg
ular price $60 and0^Atf% ffctffc
$65, for VUVBUU
O W about some-SILK HOSE
as a Christmas present?
W have some beautiful black
silk hand embroidered silk hose
at from $2.50 to $5.00. Then we
have the plain ones at from $1.75
to $2.50. Have you ever tried
the lisle feet silk hose. Th ey are
very popular and only cost $1.50.
Remember that "Silk Hose
from Pickering's" means the
best real silk.
PICKERING'S
Seven Fourteen Nicollet.
AT MUNZER'S
$7.50
MacPnerson an!
Langford'B new
Circular Skirt,
at
ESTABLISHED 1872.
NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL RANK
MINNEAPOLIS.
411 FIRST AV SOUTH
Savings Department Open
DECEMBER 1st 1905.
3%
Interest Paid on
Savings Deposits
Capital $1,000-00000
Surplus $800*00000
Deposits $1100000000
W can take care of your firm, personal
or savings account.
I NOTIC E!
CLEARING SALE
Pictures, Oil Paintings, Water
Colors, Pastels and Framing
Pictures at Quick Sale Prices to
keep four frame makers busy. New
modern stock Mouldings, Portrait
Frames, Ovals, Mirrors, Artist
Materials, China Paints.
ZESBAUGH
11 South Fifth St
opposite Lumber
Exchange.
Established 1874.
"HIS MASTER'S VOICE**
A Talking,Machine for Christmas
Is the Best Present Possible
Minnesota Phonograph Co.
518 NICOLLET AVE.
Write for Catalogue,
GOOD ALL THE TIME,
Minnesota Macaroni
FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS.
MINNESOTA MACARONI CO.,
MANUFACTURERS,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Invest your money where vou
get the bes* results. I you invest
in Journal -^ant ads vo will find* $
they pay big dividends. Only
& a word.
tT
Thursday Evening,
CITY NEWS
TOWN TALK
-$
EVENTS OP TONIGHT
Metropolitan TheaterModjes
ka itv "Mary Stuart."
Bi.iou Theater Harry Clay
Blaney in "The Boy Behind the
Gun."
Orpheum TheaterModern vaude
ville, a
Lyceum TheaterVaudeville.
"Unique TheaterVaudeville.
Dewey TheaterDreamland Bur
lesquers.
TOMORROW'S CALENDAR
First Unitarian ChurchThirty
ninth annual meeting Minnesota
State Horticultural society.
806 Nicollet AvenueExhibition
of paintings by Alex is Fournier.
S
Have you seen Barnum's steamer
wardrobe trunk? 715 Nicollet.
Order pictures framed for Xtnas now.
The Beard Art Galleries at Dayton's.
Pictures framed best material good
work. Beard Art Galleries at Dayton's.
Handicraft pottery, made from Red
Wing clav at Handicraft Guild, 926
Second avenue S.
Winter colds confined to the house. ,magnitude.
Keep in touch have a northwestern 2,632,500 cubic yards of earth.
Rates are low. telephone
The carpenters' union will elect offi
cers at its meeting Friday e_enmg and
all members are requestett to attend.
Davton 's Christmas Handkerchiefs
are all pure linen. Prices as low as
consistent with the best in qualities.
M. Lowry, well known in phono
graph circles, is now with the Minne
sota Phonograph Co., 518 Nicollet ave
nue.
Dayton's offer another big lot of
Silk Piec es for fancy work Thursday.
Prices, 5c to 69cfractions of their
value.
W have several fine carrier routes
for which we desire bright, energetic
carriers. Apply at once to Mr. Gray,
Journal office.
Davton's Christmas Leather Goods,
Suit Cases, Grips, Toilet Cases, Pocket
books, Card Cases for Christmas is a
leading feature.
Dayton's Fine Underwear is un
questionably the most satisfactory for
wear. Prices are moderate, assort
ments unequaled.
National banks will hold their an
rual election of officers Jan 9. Notieas
to that effect are being printed in ac
cordance with the law
Nobles Attention: Buy your Christ
mas Gifts at Zuhruk's Ladies' Bazaar,
sixth floor Masonic Temple, Friday,
Dec. 8, afternoon and evening.
Anyone who did not receive a copy
of The Journal's Great Sunday
Magazine for last Sunday, Dec. 3, may
secure it by calling at the Journal
counter at once.
Sons of Herman, lodge No. 4, will
hold its annual election of officers Dee
20. A family entertainment, Sylves
ter Nacht," will be held on New Year's
eve. The grand lodge of the state will
meet in Minneapolis Jan 23.
The Theosophical society of Minne
apolis held an open meeti ng at its
rooms last night. The subject for dis
cussion and illustration was: "Thought
Forms," S. Rowell explaining
the subject. A musical program and in
formal reception followed Mr. Rowell'a
talk.
A branch office of the naval recruit
ing station has been opened at Wash
ington avenue and Second street S.
Chief Gunner's Mate CL Rogers is
charge. This office will put the
applicants thru the preliminary exami
nation and send those who pass to the
main office in the federal building for
the final test and enlistment.
Minnesota Comraandery Knights of
Malta will be instituted on Wednesday
night, Jan 3, at Richmond halls. A
legular meeting was held by the com
mittee last night and trustees were
elected for the first, second and third
ears. Several applications for mem
bership were received and added to the
charter list. Meetings will be held even
Wednesday evening as heretofore.
The Union City mission has suffered
considerable loss of revenue thru the
similarity of its name to that of an
other agency. T. E Hughes, one of the
directors, said today: "Because the
ames are somewhat similar, some of
our regular subscribers ha ve gi^en
money to the solicitors of the Christian
vnion. The mistake is not strange, but
1 would like to call the attention of the
public to the fact that our solicitors
all carry credentials over the signature
of the Union City mission."
Northwestern National bank clerks
had charge of the entertainment of the
Minneapolis chapter at its meeting last
night. Professor McVey of the
University of Minnesota read the third
lecture in a series on "Corporation
Finance." H. C. Libbey played the
8 ccompaniment for a saxaphone solo by
Maurice Engler. Eecitations were
given by W B. Field and E Clark and
a quartet sangE. Ptosser, J.
Farmer, Carroll and Mavs.
PAUL C. HIRSCHY,
OPTICIAN,
618 Nicollet Avenue. Up Stmlrs
AMAZING
You kndw how it is when you
find your furnace futt* of clink
ers. Avoid this by ordering "Pi-
oneer" White Ash Anthracite.
THE BEST HARD COAL
FOR DOMESTIC USE.
THE PIONEER FUEL CO.,
45 So. Fourth Street.
WANTED.
Either trick dog or donkey for
University Glee and Mandolin
Club concert at Auditorium Fri
day, Dec 8. Animal must be
able to sjt up, howl, hold hom
or double bass. Liberal payment
for the right dog. Address Glee
and Mandolin Specialty Com
mittee, "U. of M." Po st Bo
9on ?4Af^%s '^sf^jrj
2002
mmmmmmmmm
___,___!_
t* ?$
D0ES 1WAW8[ITH
-GRADE CROSSINGS
PLAN FOB ELEVATION OF MIL-
WATJKEE TRACES SUBMITTED.
Work I One of Great Magnitude and
Cost Will EnormousSubw ay to
Replace Crossing at Sixth Avenue
SWashingt on Avenue Viaduct to
Raised.
Preliminarv plans for the elevation
of the Milwaukee tracks from Third
avenue S to Southtown Junction were
submitted yesterdav to the council com
mittee on grade crossings by City En
gineer Andrew Rinker. The right
way is about 6,000 feet long, with an
average width of sixty-five feet, iully
one-fourth of the right of way is
across streets, necessitating about
twenty bridges or viaducts. Mr
a*n
cn
cost, with the immense amount of
work, the many bridges and the dam
age to adjacent property, will be enor-
1
-^*n
ker figures that the tracks can be
raised nine feet, which will mean a
cut in the streets at the lowest point
of five or six feet.
While only a small part of the Mil
waukee lines in thiA" cit*y are included
in the plan, the work is one of great
Th fill alone will require
mous but the plan is a feasible one.
and sooner or later the separation o
grade crossings must come in Mmne-,
apohs, as it has elsewhere in the largo
cities of the country.
Sixth Avenue Subway.
Beginning at the Milwaukee passen
ger station, the yards will be raised
2Vo feet above their present elevation.
The first crossing is at Sixth avenue
S, one of the worst in the city, where
an entire block is filled with tracks.
It is proposed to make a subway under
the tracks at this point. The approach
es to the subway will be from the
north and south on Washingt on avenue.
To make this possible, that portion of
Washingt on avenue betwe et the rail
way tracks anadJ th^et Milwaukee right
that Washington avenue will give an i
ample outlet from the milling district,
which fpr years has been badly Hanoi-.
capped by the Sixth avenue crossing.
The gates are closed nearly all the
time on account of passing trains, ne
cessitatmg long and tedious waits tor
teams.
To Raise Viaduct.
The present bridge or, viaduct at
Washington avenue will be raised seven
or eight feet and will permit a much
easier grade on Washington avenue be
tween Seventh and Tenth avenues S.
The two hills are quite steep and team
sters avoid them as much as possible.
A Third street and Tenth avenue S
feet, and from there on to Southtown
Junction about nine feet.
I is the intention of Mr. Bmker to
continue the work on the Milwaukee
plans to include the Short-line tracks
to the Mississippi river, the Iowa &
Minnesota division to Minnehaha and
the Hastings & Dakota tracks from
Southtown Junction to Lake Calhoun.
The aldermen are much pleased with
the plans as far as they go. They
have not been submitted to the Mil
waukee railway officials as yet and it
mav be taken for granted that there
will be strong opposition from this
quarter as well as irom the numerous
industries along the Milwaukee right
of way, which will be placed to con
siderable expense in order to conform
their plants to the change of grade.
CARRIED SECRET^
TO THE GALLOWS
CRAWFORD DIED A MARTYR TO
FAMILY PRIDE.
Did 0 Crawford go to the gal
lows a martyr to family pride?
Rev. William Wilkinson of Minne
apolis is thoroly satisfied that such was
the case.
After Crawford had been arrested
for the murder of Heine Lundeen near
Elk River, he repelled any advances by
clergymen. Tho he refused all the con
solation of religion for a long time,
Crawford finally ma de a partial confi
dant of Mr. Wilkinson. To this friend
of those sick and in prison, he told his
age, the circumstances of his birth and
rearing, the station of his parents and
the persons in theefamily o-f
which he was a member. steadfast
ly refused to tell his name, tho admit
takennumber when hoef realized that had die
tha
di
hl
mt
I
ty
wl
ot
will be depressed about nine feet, ris-
the tracks will be elevated about ten. them soon after his arrest, abundant
MAYOR JONES NAMES
16 NEW POLIGEMEN
Sixteen men were added to the police
force tod ay by Mayor David Jones.
Among the number are five former mem
bers of the force. The new men may
not go on duty for some time, as the
police finances are not of generous pro
portions, but all will be placed by the
first of the year. Three or four addi
tional appointments will be announced
later. The sixteen men are as follows:
Reinstatements: Oscar Wiley,
3001 James avenue N.J J. Bhoades,
1929 Second street S Charles Main,
2913 Eighteenth avenue S Christopher
Flemmin g, John A Ward, 1200 Emer
son avenue N
New appointments: Evan Forry, 915
Washington avenue SEPer cy Ramee,
1917 Central avenue C. Bergren,
19Vo Fifth street NE C. A Thompson,
2027 Central avenue John O'Connor,
301 Dupont avenue N Joseph Kom
mers, 1314 Washingt on avenue 'N
Charles V. Stevens, C. C. Channels, 1134
Fremont avenue N Manuel Thome,
3124 Blaisdel avenue Fritz Ohm&n,
3917 Thirty-ieghth avenue S Joseph
Curtain, 2604 Fifteenth avenue S An
ton C. Jensen, 703 Twenty-seventh ave
nue NE.
DEATH WAS UNEXPECTED
Ellev E Thompson I Suddenly Stricken
by Heart Disease.
Ellev E Thompson, an old resident of
this city and well known in business
circles, died yesterd ay at his home, 2123
Lyndale avenue N at the age of 60
years. His death was due to heart
disease and' shocked his aniily greatly,
as Mr. Thompson was a man of power
ful physique and a rugged constitution.
came to Minneapolis in 1868 from
Norway. His birthplace was at Selbu.
was engaged in various business en
terprises in this city, but in recent
years had been a salesman for J. M.
Davis. Mr. Thompson was of a social
disposition, and had an unusually large
circle of friends. The surviving mem
bers of the family are Mrs. Thompson,
Mrs. George Thorstensen, Alexander,
William and Anthony Thompson. The
funeral will be held next Sunday at
2 p.m. from the family home, '2123
Lyndale avenue N
APPROVE SALOON POLICY
Knights of Columbus Adopt Resolu
tions and Elect Officers.
Mayor David Jones' saloon policy
is heartily approved in a set of strong
resolutions which, were adopted by the
Knights of Columbus at their annual
meeting last evening. The election of
officers resulted as follows:
Grand knight,. W E Reau deputy
g(and knight, J. C. Sheehan recording
secretary, Cullan financial secretary,
Dr. J. T. Boylan warden, L. Ken
nedy treasurer, G. Heinline: inside
guard, W Scarbur lecturer, I. Rice
outside guard* Trow chancellor, M.
Baldwin advocate, W E Bates trus
tee for three years, J. Crotty.
"The Devil in Armor,
_____-
by Charles
Wisner Barrell, depicts the manner
of fiction the facts as they happened
in an old southern home/ The colored
butler was an exemplary character
nearly every respect, but he acquired
and cultivated a taste for his master's
wines. How he was cured of it by an
ancient suit of armor, an heirloom of
the
family,. A
the burden of Mr. Bar
Crawford was a pseudonvm
graced the family.
From all this, Mr. Wilkinson beeame
firmly convinced that the prisoner's 3i-
lenc wa du i tne
& deB
means would have been provided for
a more elaborate and strenuous defense
than was possible otherwise. has
held all along that Crawford was no
more guilty than his pal, Losee, whoso
wealthy relatives were able to save him
from the noose, tho not from prison.
SAID TO HAVE SOLD
IMAGINARY, WHEAT
"Doc" or "Goldbrick" Olson ot
South Minneapolis is said to ha ve lived
up to his reputation and to have dis
posed of several real
l'
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Decpm})er 7,^^905.
trs
Rev. William Wilkinson Alone Knows
Identity of Murderer's Mother, Who
Begged Him to Induce Crawford to
Declare HimselfDoomed ManStead'
fastly Refused to Reveal His Name.
to family pride or
shield his relatives from
argue
evea th
a with Crawford
whereaboutsmighthihs
tol
of rela-
tives in order that thev ave a
chance to assist in his defense, but tho
man's determination to fight it out
alone remained unshaken.
Dispatches from St. Cloud early in
the week told of Crawford's refusal to
see a woman, supposed to be his moth
er, concerning whom Mr. Wilkinson had
written to him. Save that he seemed
deeply moved, no other details were
given.
A a matter of fact, the Minneapolis
clergyman had received a letter from
the woman which convinced hi tht
She was in reality the prisoner's moth
er. A a means of identifving the man
for whom the gallows had alreadm beea
erecte( 1 sh gav
ing to Fifth and Seventh avenues. appearance life Thes
There will be no entrance to the sub- corresponded so exactly to what Craw-
way from Sixth avenue, as it is figurea fQr
variousand
jj_
facts concern-
ilJtinso latte wa absolute
th mothe wa
that
i
thet lW convinced tha
tru CQve 1(mff los anc
& Qnc wrQt
about to dis-
erring son.
Crawford th lefcte &n trngl
telling of
aring him
reveal himself.s No hope oifs a commuteod
sentenc eoul
giveT
usealeo pris-
oner was urged teo leavlef a doc
ment, giving an account of himself, in
order that relatives might not be left
in suspense. Crawford, tho deeply af
fected by this letter, declined to act
on the 'suggestions.
Mr. Wilkinson's lips are sealed as to
the name and address of Crawford's
supposed relatives. believes, how
ever, that had the man appealed to
goldbricks'' in
the form of imaginary cars of "Wheat
and flax to some well-known grain firms.
Detectives Wirtensohn, Rhodes and
Lyons were detailed on the case and
last night rounded up Mr. Olson, who
is now behind the bars, awaiting the
action of the grand jury.
Olson is said to ha ve represented him
self as a North Dakota farmer and to
have visited McCarthy brothers, grain
men, with proofs of his genuineness.
It is charged that be showed a forged
bill of lading and negotiated the sale
of a car of wheat and a cat of flax. I
payment it is alleged that he received
two $100 dhecks. One of these checks
was cashed by "Stockholm" Olson,
and this led to "Doc's" undoing.
Another imaginary car of flax is said
to have been sold to E L. Welsh &
Co. I is also thought that he worked
this game on other grain men, and other
evidence of his smoothness is being
searched for by the detectives.
HAVE FENS PROGRAM
University Glee and Mandolin Clubs
Will Appear at Auditorium.
\.uv j-a-uni.y icu uiuuo i sni, .par aicai .ATcaue, AUI p.uubuj{_.pii tnai
rell's .laughable tale in the Magazine I really make very choice Christmas pres
of ne xt Sunday's Journal.
The University Glee and Mandolin
clubs will give their sixteenth annual
concert at the Auditorium Friday eve
ning, commencing at 8:15 o'clock. Both
clubs have been working hard for a
long time and. ha ve prepared a delight
ful and entertaining program.
The Mandolin club will play music
particularly adapted to its interpreta
tion, such as *'The Maid and the
Mummy and the Zeona Waltzes.''
These and the other mandolin numbers
are played with a spirit which is ex
ceedingly bright and catchy. The Glee
club has tried a new tack this year,
and will sing for first numbers music
of a heavier class than formerly. Such
things as the Soldiers' Chorus," from
"Faust," and "The Sword of Ferar
ra" are difficult to sing well, while
lighter music with more simple harmony
will be sung later in the evening. The
experiment is awaited with much in
terest.
That the solo numbers will be car
ried off well goes without saying. Mr.
Milnor is a barytone of wide expe
rience. Bo th Messrs. Chaupine and
Haynes, playing mandolin and violin,
respectively, are well known as solo
ists.
The second part, consisting of spe
cialty "stunts," will be carried for
ward with snap and vim and the whole
program will be highly enjoyable.
DIVORCE CALLED OFF
Mary E. and Frederick E. Collins Decide
to Try Again.
The dove of peace hovered above the
warring parties to a divorce action in
Judge John Da Smith's court yesterday
and before the proceedings for temporary
alimony had been finished balm had been
poured on wounded feelings a.nd Mary
E. Collins and Frederick B. Collins had
decided that married-life was best. The
motion for alimony was dismissed and
the plaintiff's case will not be prosecuted.
Mrs Collins alleged various acts
K.U
FIVE BANDITS GETS
ONLY 55 CENTS
*1*{pl*yl.ViA
MASKED HIGHWAYMEN'S STREN-
UOUS EVENING NETS LITTLE.
Three Men Hold C. Richardson
0
cruelty. The husband denied these and
made counter charges of a like nature.
In court today the attorneys brought
their clients to look at the matter in a
different light and all was forgiven if
not forgotten.
HIT BT A UUTSTAWAY.
Mrs. Laura Terry. 00 West Seventh street,
St. Paul, was run down and seriously Injured
by a runaway horse yesterday at Sixth and
Seventh streets. She was crossing the street
slowly when she was Injured, and because of
her age she may not recover. f!be was taken
to her home and a physician was summoned.
ents.
at Fourth Avenue S and Tenth Street
and Get Thirty Cents, and Two Col-
ored Robbers Secure a Quarter from
William Monahan.
Five desperate highwaymen, their
faces concealed by villainous-looking
handkerchiefs, worked hard all last even
ing at their perilous profession, and the
sum total of their rewards was 55 cents,
or 11 cents apiece. Armed with huge
levolvers, th ey took their lives in their
hands and braved penitentiary sen
tences to gain only 5 cents more than
half a dollar.
Three masked highwaymen swore
viciously when they held up C. Rich
ardson at Fourth avenue 8 and Tenth
street and obtained but 30 cents for
their trouble.
Mr. Richardson was walking down
Fourth avenue shortly after 11 o'clock,
when three men wearing handkerchiefs
over their faces confronted him and
made him look down the barrel of a
long revolver. held up his hands as
ordered, and two of the robbers searched
him, taking 30 cents and a packet of
papers.
The police were notified and the
neighborhood was searched, but the
robbers had escaped.
Mr. Richardson lives at 500 Central
avenue and is positive he has seen the
robbers before. William Monahan, a
laborer living at 123 Union street SE
was held up at 7 o'clock on Church
street S E by two colored highwaymen,
each carrying a large revolver.
Monah an was walking leisurely on
his way home from work and as he
neared Beacon street, the two colored
men jumped out from' behind a tree
and covered him with their revolvers.
The usual command of "hands up"
was obeyed and Monahan stood still
while the robbers searched him thoroly.
Three times they turned his pockets
inside out, but their only reward was
25 cents, which th ey took eagerly.
The searching process finished, Mona
han was told to face about and keep
still until he heard a shot fired.
waited, but hearing no shot, he went
home and later reported his loss to the
police.
There was a warm time in the Hen
ning home, at the foot of Starky street,
St. PauL last night, and as a result,
Bertha Henning is locked up, charged
with attempting to shoot her husband,
Edmund Henning, with a shotgun. Ed
mund Henning is also locked up,
charged with drunkenness.
Henning came home intoxicated and
his wife chased him out of the house
with a shotgun and shot twice at him
while he was hiding behind a tree. She
then gave herself up to the police and
told them where to find her husband.
Neither of her shots took effecti
THEY PULL TOGETHER
Fargo Men Give Edwin Murray a Con
vincing Exhibition.
IF
Edwin Murray, proprietor of the
established a branch in charge of his
brother.
I never saw
such-IA
for co-operation
""AA today.
men and bankers volunteered their as
sistance and even went with me to
friends and neighbors who were in
need of such help as I could offer. A
a result, the Fargo institute starts oif
with almost all the business it can
handle."
Evidently Fargo appreciates a good
thing when it sees it, for the Murray
Cure institutes ha ve certainly done a
world ot good thruout the northwest.
North Dakota, ostensibly a prohibition
state, realizes keenly the need of the
cure.
But Two
Days More
OF
"Pharaoh's
Daughter.''
Friday and
Saturday will
witness the
last produc-
tions" of the
Wonderful Il
lusion, "Pha-
raoh's Daugh-
ter."
number of the business, _______
DISCUSS NEW CHURCH
Members of St. Paul's Episcopal Con
gregation May Erect One.
Members of St. Paul's Episcopal
church, Bryant avenue and Franklin,
at an enthusiastic meeting last night,
discussed the erection of a new church
building. A E Sogers presided. Fif
thousand dollars is the goal, and it
was decided to continue the canvass.
A vest ry committee meeting will be
held next week at which plans will
undoubtedly be formulated for prose
cuting the building movement.
TICKET TO CAIJFORNIA
'*Now-i the time to arrange for sit-, furnished free W Dixon. N W.
tings at the Sweet Studios in the Syn A., Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
Christmas Present Suggested by the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Bail
way.
A ticket to California and back for
a holiday present?
Did it ever occur to you how happy
you could make some one for Christ
mas, New Years and the weeks of
snow and sleet that, follow by such a
present?
Expense I Slight.
If we could show you a way to go to
California that would be interesting
and comfortable, and save you a num
ber of dollars, you would undoubtedly
be interested.
Here it is Travel in one of the
tourist sleeners that now run between
St. Paul, Minneapolis and Lo Angeles
via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul and San ta railways.
Tourist cars are great money-savers.
There are many other good points
about them, but they are emphatically
money-savers.
A double berth in a standard sleeper
between Minneapolis and St. Paul and
Los Angeles costs $14.50. A double
berth in a tourist sleeper between thev
same points costs but $6.75. There's
$7.75, or $15.50 on sleeping car fare for
the round trip, saved to your pocket
book.
Tourist Cars Save Money.
Second-class tickets, sold at less
rates than first-class tickets, are hon
ored in tourist sleepers. For example,
the first-class rate, Minneapolis and St.
Paul to California, is $59.90, while the
second-class rate is only $49.90. The
use of a tourist car. therefore, saves
$17.75 one way, or $35.50 for the round
trip^enough to pay one's expenses in
California
fo,r
two or
ar a roze
Arcade for "photograph that Railway, 365 Robert street, St. Paul.
Tickets, 328 Nicollet avenue, Minneap
olis.
thre,e
We expect to
have the Illu-
sionists with
us next week,
but with a
changed pro-
gramme.
Hourly shows,
10 a. m. to 4 p.
m., Second
Floor of our
Panorama
Building.
Standing room
only after
quarter before
the hour.
WIFE GOES GUNNING
AFTER HER
HUSBANDMETROPOLITAN|
The One-Price Complete
Houseturnlshcrs.
weeks
r^ Please remember, also tourist sleepers
a by first-class people.
The olmd idea that tourist sleepers
were similar to emigrant cars and used
largely by colonists has been aban
doned by experienced travelers of to
day. Th ey know that tourist sleepers
are perfectly comfortable, that the
linen and mattresses are of high quality,
and that the service is altogether satis
factory. A
I you cross the continent in one of
the tourist sleepers of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul and San ta
railways, you will enjoy your trip and
save considerable money.
I)e8criotive books and folders will be
Your Credit Is Good at the New England.
SS^fiS.^rMary Stuart
Friday Night MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
Saturday Night MACBETH
Next Sunday The Tenderfoot
Deo. 14 Sam Bernard in tne Rollicking Girl
The ALL-STAR Course
AUDITORIUM
SPECIAL NOTICE
ALTHOUGH
Mme. Sarah Bernhardt
WILi, GIVE3 MORE THAN CJNB PER
FORMANCE!COURSE TICKETS WILL.
E COOD THE FIRST NIGHT.
THE COURSE WILL OPEN
Next Wednesday Evening, Dec. 13, with
Mme. Calve, to befollowed by Nordica,
Mm ca
Murray Cure institute, returned this Bernhardtv.e WalteDre Damrosch's New York
morning from Fargo, where he has symphony Orchestra, FanniD Bloomflel
Zeisler, lectures by Outcault and John
Oliver Hobbes and a recital on the mam
moth Organ by Clarence Eddy
TiJt^ MrCOURSE TICKETS AT METROPOLI
said Mr. Murray
a city as_lar
gvoi
Redaction in Price of "VICTOR TALKIN MACHIN E RECORDS.
SOc Record* Reduced to 35c. $1.00 Records Reduced to 60o,
$1.50 Records Reduced to $1.00.
There is no Comparison between "Victor" Records and others for
Clearness, Smoothness of Production and Character of Selections.
Iollowe
MUS ST0RE $5,-$7.50,
A Special High
Chai
Bargain.
$2.45
Cash, or 50c Per Week.
jTtk st KMT X. Bajraond, Ha. Mi.,
'Hwmtpin. Both phonet. 8897.
MODERN VAUDEVILLE
Frentan, He, SSo, COa. Pxioes nsrer ofcuut*. 25e
^l^'
MODJESKA.
As
normca,d
$10, $12.50.
WHERE OTHERS HA VE FAIL ED
in furnace repairing, I have succeeded.
Been at it 18 years.
ROBERTS
105 Western
Ave.
BOTH PHONES.
FOR TARDY ONES
Sympho ny Orchestra and Philharmonic
Club Offers Still Another Chance.
Still another privilege is granted by
the management of the Minneapolis
Sympho ny orchestra and the Philhar
monic club to those who failed to buy
course tickets and who now regret it.
Persons who secured single performance
tickets for the production of "Faust"
last Tuesday night at the Auditorium
may apply the price of the tickets for
that night on the cost of the course
tickets For the entire nine performances.
This arrangement has been made on ac
count of the extraordinary success of
the "Faust" performance, and the re
gret expressed by many who were pres
ent that they had failed^ to buy course
tickets, so that th ey might attend all
of the remaining' numbers 6f the
course.
Little times is left, however, befo/e
*fe?fe
%t
A
On Friday we will sell
One Hundred (100) Solid
Golden Oak Cane Seat
Combination High Chairs
like picture, with Nice
Liberal Size Tray, fold
ing over the back of
Chair when not in use
can be Quickly and Sub
stantially Adjusted Into
either of Its Several Posi
tions Regularly $3.75.
$2.45
Cash, or $1.00 down and
50c Per Week.
f*"\xx*n i r*e
&Ca.i*pet Co
5th St., 6th St. and 1st Av. S.
AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS
\THIS
WEEKV
Matinee
Today
5PIROSCOFFIS5
iVIRBLESS TELEGRAPHY
STINSON & MERTON
ELEANOR FAIiK
KENNEDY & ROONEY
EDSALL & FO
THREE JACK
KINODROME
BIIOU
M^A%M
8:15^SSENBORS
a
Ton isw
Th popular Little
HARRY
CLAY BLANEY.5Comedian
'Willie Live" in the Sensational War
Diama,
"The Boy Behind the Gnn"
Matinee Saturday at 2:30.
Next Week "The Funny Mi. Dooley"
LYCEUM
I. C. Speers,
Manager.
BEST IN VAUDLViLLE.
8 Big Acts including: McCREA and POOLE
World's Greatest Rifle Shots.
Mats (A. I Evenings7:30 to I A )A A
Daily IU% 110.30-^Continuou8lU"fcVV
FAMILY THEATER.
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Zveninr*
Prices 10c. 15c, 20o, matinees 10c: box seats 25c
rEWE THEATER
Matinee Today. Tonight at 8:18.
10c
20c
30c
Th
ladies' Day
Friday
Dreamland
Beanties
Rheumatism. Your pain will leave yon.
Optician.
AT WELD'S
A RARE ASSORTMENT
HA
NDSOME in design, rich in finish, fully guaranteed.
New conceptions in Artist ic Jewelry that show^*
skill in production and stand for real meri t.
Gifts of Precious StonesDiamonds, Pearls. Rabies,
Sapphires, Etc. Silverwarea fine gift from onr
assortment Bric-a-Brac to beautify the home.
Watches, many makes a superb gift for either sex.
Cut Glass, sparkling In beautiful array. Let us aid
you with other sugge
WELD Zy SONS
JEWELERS, 524 Nicollet.
EverybodyrAttention! ?"y
ZUHRAH'S LADIES' BAZAAR
r*.* Masonic Temple (Sixth Floor.)
Friday, December 8th, Afternoon and Evening
f]
Matinee.. lOo
Night 20c
Next week "The Alcazar Beauties*
the next second Symphony concert, to
be given Tuesday night at the Audi
torium. Alfred Riesenauer, the great
est German pianist, who comes .from
Leipsic, will assist the orchestra in its
program. The orchestra will be pre
pared to do even better than at its
first concert in November. Professor
Emil Oberhoffer has been giving the
orchestra full rehearsals and the mem
bers haye been practicing assiduously.
Take Rhu-Maca Tablets for
EYES
Examined Free.
Artificial Eyes.
BEST,
409 NicolletP"*
oSL

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