Newspaper Page Text
s- i *H* Fifth Street Between Nicollet and Hennepin. S53PRIVATE EXCHANGE-858 You're Safe at Yerxa's BEST 19 POUNDS CANE GRANULATED SUGAR FOR CHESTNUTS lltf* pound O PURE BUCKWHEAT, O A 10 pounds Wwli NAVY BEANS, quart COLMAN'S MUSTARD, can BEN DAVIS APPLES! BEN DAVIS APPLES! $2.GO BARREL Every apple sound and good. ELBERTA PEACHES, box ITALIAN PLUMS, basket FLORIDA GRAPE FRUIT, each Sanitary Meat Market Main Store, 29-31-33 S. Fifth St FRESH OYSTERS! FRESH FISH! Spring Chickens, lb lS^c Porterhouse Steak, lb 15c Sirloin Steak, lb 12c Round Steak, lb 10c Shoulder Steak, lb 8 Leg of Lamb, lb 14c Standing Rib Roast, lb lie Jones Dairy Farm Sausage. Established 1872 NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL BANK Capital $1,000,000 Surplus 950,00 0 Deposits 12,000,000 Place your money In the keeping of a strong bank. The Northwestern enjoys public confidencee. SAVE YOUR TEETH. The aim of everybody is to save money Now, if you want to save money and your teeth you call and ha\e a talk with me. This is a veteran office, established 1880. and my work lasts and is right. The prices as low as any competent den tist's in the United States Free examinations ana prices. Call and see samples. DR. H. S. RAY, 329 NIc. Ave., Cor. 4th St. rarrumtfwn AT MUSHROOM DINNER Members of Minnesota Mycological Society Feast. Mushrooms soup, mushrooms in omelet, mushrooms in loaf and in sal ad, mushrooms roasted, fried and ci earned, made up the bill of fare of the dinner given to fifteen members of the Minnesota Mycological society Monday evening at the home of Mrs. E G. Wallof, 2200 Sheridan avenue. Among those present were Drs. A. S. and Marv S. "Whetstone, Dr. Muniversity, Davey, Miss Elizabeth Chant, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Brooke, Dr. D. J. Kennedy, Mra. W. M. Lawrence, M. Brown and daughter, E S Prince, Mrs. Ella Bascomb and Mrs. C. Holbrook from St. Paul were Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Lambert, Dr. Charlotte Hall and Dr. Belle Walrath The menu was as fol lows: Roup, armillaria mellea cam pester, a la easse tout omelet, lyco perdon giganteum salad, corprinus atramentanus roast, chtopolis abor tivus and pleurotus ulmanus toma toes stuffed, assorted* lepiota naucina, fried mushroom loar, armillaria mel lea miscellaneous \aneties, creamed olives, coffee, cake assorted, fruit, pine apple ice. o^i it !7Zfi City News $ 1? -A ^e TOWN TALK -S |TVBNTS OI* TONIGHT Metropolitan TheaterFay Tem eton in tfoadwai pleto in "Forty-fiv Minutes from Broadway.'' Bijou TheaterHske O'Hara in "Mr. Blarney of Ireland." Orpheum TheaterModern vaude ville. Lyceum Theater" Brother Of-' "fleers. Unique TheaterVaudeville. Dewey Theater "Dreamla nd Burlesquers." 4 JOURNAL CADETS' NOTICE There will be a meeting at Hol comb's hall, 47 Fourth street S (two doors from Journal office) Wednes day, Oct. 10. at 7:30 p.m., to discuss plans ,and make arrangements for a benefit at the Lyceum theater. It Is very Important that all cadets be present. Officers must notify all their men to report. Q. B. Blckelhaupt, Commandant. I Phone all furnace troubles to H. O. Roberts. Replaced cast iron heating boilers for sale cheap. Andrews Heating Co. New Minnetonka electric car and boat schedules in effect tomorrow. Stoves repaired and set up promptly. U. S. Stove Repair Co., 13 So. 3d st. ReplacedCast iron heating boilers for sale cheap. Andrews Heating Co. Casino, "The Big Rink" opens next Monday. 18th av N and Washington. Wedding imitations correctly en- ?loners raved Beard Dayton, society sta at Dayton's. New Calhoun Park modern house for sale electricity. Townsend, Kasota building. Phone 3962. Deposit yur savings at 4 per cent with the Minnesota Title Insurance & Trust company. Oneida block. Four per cent interest on your sav ings if deposited with the State Insti tution for Savings, 517 First avenue S. Lake Minnetonka residents should provide themselves with new electric oar and express boat time tables, in effect Thursday, Oct. 11. The first meeting of the Ralph Con nor club will be held tonight at the residence of the club president, H. C. Hanke, 2400 Dupont avenue S. The Jews of the city will celebrate their last festival at the Jewish Re formed synagog on Fifth avenue and Tenth street, this evening at 8 o'clock and tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. The subject of the evening's address will be Is Well That Ends Well." The Johnson Undertaking company are now at 703 Hennepin avenue. J. H. Johnson, general manager (for fifteen Johnson-Landist ears presiden and general manager company and firm of Vail & Johnson, established 1867). Res idence phone. Maine 143-J. Office, 3353. T. C7 9859. The first meeting of the Minneapo lis chapter of the American Institute of Bank Clerks will be held today at 8:15 m., in the Minneapolis Whist club rooms, 412 Nicollet avenue. Reports from the Atlantic City national con vention will be received and a program for the year determined. Bogers-Peet Clothing. Knox Hats and Hanan Shoes at The "Plymouth'' only. In no other cities are these acknowledged leading makes of Hats, Clothes, Shoes sold BO Con veniently under one roof. BDT SLIGHT DAMAG E ST. CROIX BRIDGE FIRB Yesterday's news dispatches from New Richmond, Wis., gave an exagger ated impression of a fire which had at tacked the high bridge over the St Croix river near that point. A a mat ter of fact the blaze would have at tracted no especial attention nor called for unusual action in putting it out, had it not been for the high wind, which made any fire at all rather men acing. Even under the prevailing con ditions the blaze was quickly extin Suished by the crew summoned from Tew Richmond, and traffic was delayed only an hour or two. The bridge is built of wood and steel and, extending over a navigable stream is carefully inspected by the federal government several times each year. I is in excellent condition and the slight damago wrought by the fire has already been thoroly repaired. HERE FOR IDEAS Officials of St. Lawrence University Visit Agricultural School. A wholesome cream of tartar baking powder. Makes the finest, lightest, best flavored biscuit, hot- breads, cake aii4 pastry* Alum and alum-phosphate powders are injurious. Do not use them. Examine the label. OVAL BAKINa POWDSft CO."NEW i ti8$tift&M sin fclMa President Gunnison of St Lawrence Canton, N Y., and V. P.that Abbott, one of the trustees of the insti tution, have been in the twin cities for the purpose of visiting the state agri cultural school The New York legisla ture has made an appropriation* to be gin an agricultural school in connection with St Lawrence, and the two officials are touring the countrj to get ideas from established schools. They are greatly pleased with the Minnesota school, which they say is one of the most practical and well equipped in the country. STATE TIMBER SALE. Scattered tracts of state timber in northern Minnesota will be sold at public sale in the cap ital by Samuel G. Iverson, state auditor, tomor row morning A&solutelyJftire Wednesday Evening THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. CUNNINGHA TELLS OF LAN BUSINESS REAL' ESTATE MAN GIVES STRAIGHTFORWARD STORY. Man Accused of Using Mails to De- fraud Shows Court that Made Every Effort to Sell All Lands Listed with HimAccounts for Fees. Walter C. Cunningham, on trial be fore Judge Page Morris of the United States district court under indictments charging use of the mails with intent to defraud, has been on the stand in his own behalf for two entire sessions of the court and apart of a third. His testimony, on direct examination, has tended to show that the operations of his mail-order real estate agency, the North American Land company, were perfectly legitimate. Today's testi mony dealt entirely with the operations of his string of subagents, as showing that he made a bona fide attempt to sell the lands listed with him. Tells Story of Business. Cunningham told the story of his North American Land company on the stand yesterday in response to the ques tioning of his attorneys, George Stiles and Judge W, Collins. A feature of the testimony was in the introduc tion of about one hundred letters from prospective buyers as evidence to back up his statement that he had received at least 2,000 requests for his "Land Buyers' Guide." The remainder of the letters, said Cunningham, were de stroyed when he cleaned up his office in the Andrus block last summer. As to receipts and expenditures, Cun ningham said that between the time the office opened, early in the winter, to June 9, when it was put out of busi ness by a postal-fraud order, he had taken in about $13,000 in listing and agency fees. Expenses, including money for his personal needs, advertising and office force took all he got. Cunning ham testified that his personal expenses for six months were $2,000, and that eight doctors got a large slice of the sum. The testimony revealed an extremely simple bookkeeping system. Receipts were recorded in two books, the listing feebook and the agency book. Expen ditures were evidenced only by the stubs of Cunningham's checkbook. Judge William Lockren, who has been handling the federal circuit court cases, has cleaned up his calendar by directing a verdict for the defendant in the suit of Carl Schmidt and John A Carlson, administrator and father of Sigma Carlson, aged 7 years, against the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway. The complainants asked $5,000 damages for the death of the little girl on the Twenty-second street crossing a year ago. The defendant set up a defense of contributory negli gence. The two remaining cases on the cal endar, Barrett & Zimmercan and Loui sa Kiesel, against the Chicago, Milwau kee & St. Paul railway, were continued to the next term. ARREST TRAINMEN IN WRECKS, HE DRGES "Why wasn't the entire crew of the train that caused the recent New Prague wreck on the St. Louis road ar rested, is what I want to know?" said a railroad man today, discussing the causes for the first passenger disaster that that system has recorded for nearly a quarter of a century. "People are always talking about throwing the general managers of rail roads into iailwhen a wreck occurs, in which the lives of passengers are lost, as a method of stopping such disasters. Here was an instance where the wreck was caused by criminal disobedience of ironclad rules of fhe road. The whole engine and train crew ought to have been arrested. I am surprised that the coroner's -jury didn't return a verdict of manslaughter against the engineer, the conductor, the head brakeman and other members of the freight cr6w. They were working in distinct viola tion of orders by being on the main line when a passenger train was due in less than five minutes. "The head brakeman is supposed to read the conductor's orders and the fireman to read the engineer's orders. The conductor was responsible and so was the head brakeman, for the wreck, altho the conductor was said to have been at the station, a quarter of a mile away when the wreck occurred, for he knew what was going on. evidently realized the situation, for he has disappeared. Now, what good will it do the man agement to discharge these men! They can go to some other road tomorrow and get hired. A few arrests in such a case will be more effective than putting the gen eral managers in iail. In wrecks like at New Prague the crews are to blame and should suffer. The manager was all right. He had issued certain orders and they were disobeyed. "You will find that 90 per cent of the American railroad wrecks come from disobedience of orders, for which the management is not directly respon sible. Try a few arrests." PREACHERS ARE SWAPPED Thirteenth Avenue Church Trades Pas tors with Long Prairie. All questions affecting the pastorate of the Thirteenth Avenue Methodist Episcopal cliurch have been settled to the satisfaction of all concerned. Th presiding elders of the Minneapolis and the Crookston districts got together, the result being that the Eev. Ezra B. Stevenson, who was assigned to Long Prairie, is reassigned to the Thirteenth avenue charge, and Dr. H. A Cleve land is sent to Long Prairie. Mr. Stevenson is a young preacher of promise, and admirably fitted to the work to which he is sent, according to those who know him. On the other hand, Long Prairie is an ideal town for such a man as Dr. Cleveland. The pas toral work is not hard, and the mem bership of the church there will appre ciate the preaching of the veteran. The committee on the semicentennial reports have decided to publish the ad dress by Dr. J. F. Chaffee in the regu lar reports of the celebration. $ & 4 i** TOMU -e TODAY IN THE DISTRICT COURT trial, Judge HoltManslaughter Peter Blar. Judge BrownMurder trial, Stephen Shurba. Judge SlmpaonCourt calendar and Elwell-Comstock senatorial contest, Judge BrooksContinuation of suit of First National Bank of Superior vs. John F. Elwell, Involving a $6,000 promissory note. Judge DickinsonErin Hook 'vs. Great Northern railroad instructed verdict for defendant company. Judge SmithJury disagrees In land dispute, Smith vs. Baremore Jury drawn In suit of Andrew P. Teei vs. Railroad Transfer company Teei claims $5,000 as the 'result of injuries ^y^^^, 4$^ Defective Page i NURSES ARE COAGHEDrn ^?"IN ART OF LOBBYING There were many pretty, worried faces to be seen at the gatherings of the Minnesota State Nurses' associa tion in St. Paul yesterday. The nurses aesire the next legislature to pass a law requiring all nurses to be up to a certain standard and licensed the same as are physicians, on the principle that the hands which administer the medicine should be always skilled as well as the one which prescribes and' compounds it. To get a law thru the legislature, iho nurses understood it was necessary to be experienced in lobbying, so Miss Seidensticker of Chicago, who nad'' lob bied for a law in Illinois, was brought before the association as a. high author ity on the art of handling lawmakers. "Must we have cigars to hand to them?" asked one pretty girl. "No," replied the authority from Illinois, "it is better to go before them empty-handed senators especially, pre fer to buy. their own cigars. Remem ber, ladies," said Miss Seidensticker, do not stand before them and talk too long. When they begin to get restless and look bored, -just leave them. That's the best way." Need Not Invade Den. "But where are we meet them? Must we go to their den?" This was the ?urrowof uery a quiet young woman with a between her eyes, which showed she was considerably worried. A the word "den," more than one face took on an expression of consternation. The answer was reassuring, however. Th nurses were told by the experienced one that lawmakers are the most approach able men in the world for attractive young women. The nurses should treat them, in a rational, natural way and state their case briefly but covering every point. Miss Seidensticker gave further advice. "You want to be careful in your se lection of an attorney," she explained. "You know attorneys are expensive. Our attorney charged us $500 to get the bill to the governor. He said as it was only a veto it would be $500, but if it had been an act it would have geen $1,000. "Then you must make so many trips to the legislature. Th first step may only get you sympathy, and, of course, you need more than that." "The Great Secret." The interest in E Phillips Oppen heim's absorbing story, now running in The Journal's Sunday Magazine, grows with each installment. Next Sunday the tale is brought to a mystifying and exciting pitch. JONES'FIGURES ATTACKED NORTH DAKOTANS SAY E WAS TOO HIGHHE SAYS WAIT FOE THE SHOWINGS. Advices from the country show a dis position on the part of grain men and country shippers to question the crop figures issued by H. V. Jones, the Min neapolis estimator, who, earlier in the season, said that the northwest had this year raised 230,000,000 bushels of wheat, of which North Dakota had pro duced 100,000,000 bushels. The movement of grain to market has been lighter this year by considerable. Altho this is known to be due princi pally to the inability of the railroads -to handle the grain, it is believed to be due also, in part at least, to the fact that less wheat was produced than was estimated. It is contended by the critics that, wMle the Jones figures may ha ve been approximately correct at the time of compilation, the hot weather that came soon after cut down iyelds materially an'd so altered the piomise on the whole as to make an important difference. Fargo advices say that there are dif ferent views taken of it, but that some declare Jones too high by far. Blue stem wheat, it is said, yielded as low as eight bushels in some places, and much of the acreage did not average twelve. Ma ny other sections raised a large crop. Papular opinion in Fargo makes the crop 75,000,000 bushels, of which half is thought to be durum wheat. Asked about this criticism today, Mr. Jones said: I regret the displeasure of my North Dakota friends over my favorable estimate and respect their opinions. Two vears ago I gave an estimate that added 25 cents a bushel to the price of wheat in North Dakota and was applauded. This year I was obliged to give an estimate of a big crop because it was there. I accept the criticism in good spirit and confi dently await the result the showings next spring BILL HAD TO WEEP Mary Norman's New Sketch, To," the Stage Director. 'Got Mary Norman, society caricaturist and poTtrayer of professional stage types, achieved the greatest triumph in her vaudeville career at the Orpheum thea ter Sunday afternoon. The big audi ence "out in front" "that applauded her npw monolog and followed her vary ing moods thru the fifteen minutes of "Ma&kh and Faces" did not appreci ate the fact that her success was more than ordinary. Neither did Miss Nor man. This year Miss Norman is portraying various feminine stock theatrical com pany types in their own persons in the dressing room and in their assumed characters on the stage. For a finale she plays a little tragedy of the stage in which the young actress receives a telegram announcing her mother's death, just before the actress must "go on" to do a frivolous society girl part. A few people in the theatrical busi ness have seen something like this hap pen and they know that such a "situa tion" is not one to be easily forgotten by those participating in it. Miss Nor man knows this too, and she makes the incident of real stage life the best ana most convincing thing she does. But there was trouble at the finale of the scene Sunday afternoon. "All right," said Miss Norman's husband and manager, as a signal to drop the last curtain. "All right," answered Stage Direct or "Bill" Landon from the other side of the "Tormentor." But no curtain fell. The conversation was repeated at the rate of forty miles an hour, but still there was nothing doing and it was a minute or more before the cur tain did come down. "What was the matter, Bill?" asked Mr. Jacobs after it was all over. "Couldn't find the flv gallerv push button," answered "Bill" briefly. And it is whispered softly in among the painted rocks and forests of the Or pheum stage that altho "Bill" Landon has been a stage director in vaudeville and out for a quarter of a century no one ever saw him weep before. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The, Kind You Have Always Bought SIGNED A BALLOT TO COLLECT PRICE MACHINSKI'S THRIFT TO DECIDE SENSATIONAL CONTEST. Voter Said Signed His Ballot so That Could Demand the Reward Has Been Promised if Voted for Williams for Mayor. Asserting with pride that he received a two weeks' subscription to a local paper in return for his. vote for a may oralty candidate at the primary elec tion, Anton Machinski, 250 Hennepin avenue, testified before Judge Simpson today the final round of the Elwell Comstock senatrial contest. On Mach inski's vote hangs the senatorial nomi nation, for with the ballot rules out, James T. Elwell wins the nomination by one vote. When the votes were recounted the name of Ant on Machinski was found on the back of one of the ballots, and an investigation developed the fact that Machinski, a foundry worker, had signed the ballot. On the stand today he unfolded a story which may result in the grand -jury investigation. According to Machinski he was ap proached at the election booth in the second precinct of the second ward anil told that he would receive a free sub scription to a local daily if he would vote for a candidate for "mayor." Cross-examination failed to reveal the name of the candidate, but his ballot shows that the vote was cast for G. Williams. When Machinski was asked why he had signed the ballot he innocently re marked that he wished to show that he had voted as he had promised so that he could insist on obtaining the sub cription. was unable to give a description of the man who carried on the negotiation, but said that he was given an election card and told to fol low it in marking the ballot. According to the former rulings of Judge Simpson, signed balltos, when it appears that the signature was intend ed as a mark of identification, are ille gal and cannot be counted. N ruling was made on the Machinski ballot and the case was resumed this afternoon. If the vote is not admitted the final result of the contest will show Elwell nominated with a vote of 1,736 against 1,735. "The Great Secret The interest in E Phillips Oppen heim's absorbing story, now running in The Journal's Sunday Magazine, grows with each installment. Next Sunday the tale is brought to a mystifying and exciting pitch. MEAT INSPECTORS WANTED Uncle Sam Needs More Men to Accom modate Packing Plants. More inspectors are needed to carry out the provisions of the federal meat inspection law and meet the demands of the slaughter houses for prompt and rapid inspection. fill this need, the bureau of animal industry, thru the civil service commission, offers an ex amination to would-be inspectors on Oct. 7. Practical experience of not less than a year's duration in the preparation of meat foods is the one absolute re quirement for every one who would take this examination, Fifty points will be allowed on answers to practical questions, and thirty-five points on ex perience. The remaining fifteen points are divided among spelling, arithmetic, letter writing, penmanship and copying. Examinations will be held in St. Paul, Duluth and Mankato. Lovers of good Sausage can find them at The Provision Co., 9 and 11 3d st S. Choice quality from selected meat and pure spices. Try Grandma's Breakfast Sausage very fine. DAVE MARION'S WORK. The music for "Roselarid." the musical ex travaganza, presented by the Dreamland Bur lesquers, at the Dewey, Is by Dare Marlon, and this feature will be found replete with tuneful numbers sure to become popular. Stops Drink Craving Nothing is responsible for more suf fering and misery both to the afflicted one and to his friends and relatives than drunkenness. It will be good news to many in this town to know that VOEGULI BEOS. DRTJG CO. are Bell ing a cure called Orrine for which they are authorized to sell under a posi tive guarantee if it does not stop the drink craving and absolutely cure the drunkard, the money will be refunded. Orrine is in two forms: No. 1 to be given without the patient's knowl edge, and No. 2 for those who desire to be cured. The remedy costs but $1 a package. Mail orders filled. Th Orrine Co., Washington, D. or ask VOEGELI BROS, to tell you what they know about this remarkable remedy. VOEGELI BROS. DRUG CO., corner Washington and Hennepin avs corner Seventh and Nicollet av corner Fourth av S and Twenty-second Bt cor ner Lyndale and Twentieth av N. 722 NICOLLET AV. Suit Special FOE ONE DAT ONLY W have selected about 100 of our best models that are enjoying much popularity at present. The short fitted styles, also three-fourths tight fitting, new Pony and Peplum Blouses and Redingotes. Special for one day only at $29.75, $ fl 7 $25.00 and $l0.f 0 $10 Plaid Silk Waist, $5.95 Coat Special Full length elegantly trimmed Black Loose Coats, lined throughout with satin, for one day i nc only at $25, $19.76 and #10.19 500 New Skirts Placed on sale for one day's selling not one worth less than $7.50 to $12.50, for $6.75, $5.00 and...*,, A i M- 50c Pair. Th0 Omi-Prt Cmmpiei* $3.98 rGra plai l Mixed, I Q9I 50 inches long, vvuifcS wort 0 Q| $10,00, for 0. 90 W jgnViiiHii ill illI iiMJi i%iy AMUSEMENTS G.B.Raymond Be*. Mgr. Both Fones, 3997. MODUR.N VODEVIL grentngs. lPc. 85c. 50c. Prices neTr change The FRAWLEYS offer BROTHER OFFICERS Next Week SANSON'S FOLL EVENINGS. 50c-35c--25c--IOc NO HIGHER MATIN BBS, SUNDAY, TUESDAY THURSDAY, SATURDAY Every Se at in the house 25c. Next Monday8peclal Ladles' Night. Ladles, All Seats. 25c. FAMILY THBATEB. Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening. Priees lOe. 20c. 30e: Matinee* lOe ana SOe. .10Don't Miss It! MY SPECIAL SHOE SALrE g^-g in saved Smm *nytile a,year$1 for $2 soth O Shoes others ask 1:3.50 for. Shoe resoled 18 sMj minutes. ^gpwiagaMfaiiaiwM.^^ This Magnificent Jewel Base Burner SPECIAL HALF PRICE SALE Thursday, only $29.00 Cash, or $3 Down and Per Week. FOB THURSDAY'S BUSI- NESS W E OFFER 80 "ACT- IVE JEWEL" BASE BURN- ERS, exactly like plcture^at the Phenomenal price of Oriental Rugs! $29.00 This Magnificent Stove hat All the Praotloal Feature* of the Most Expensive Base Burners, but with less Orna- mentationIt has Duplex Grates with Shaking Ring, making Clinkers an Impos sibility and the Removal of Ashes Most Simplehas (Ex- cellent Double Heating or Hot Air Attachment, taking the cold air from the woor It has Steel Base Strips, making Breakage In Hand ling almost an Im- possibilityIt has many other Spe cial Features which we shall be pleased to explain to you persona Tly Regularly $3S|. THURSDAY Cash, or $8.00 Down and $1.00 Per Week. IT IS BECOMING MORE AND MORE DIFF I CULT TO SECURE DESIRABLE ORIENTAL RUGS, and Prices consequently are constantly Advancing but occasionafiy an opportunity pre sents itself to make a fortunate purchase. Such a purchase we have Just consummated, and are able to offer for Thursday's business ABOUT 100 PIECES at (this Is not a Misprint) i HALF PRICE In the lot are a few "Khlvas," several large Persian Carpets, also an assortment Of "Mos souls," "Irans," "Kirmans," "Sarouks," "Hamldans," "Ka- zaks" and "Beloochistans." If Interested, we would advise an early call, as every piece will undoubtedly be sold before the day closes. Oriental Bric-a-Brac W E ARE CONSTANTLY AUGMENTING OUR SHOW- ING OF ORIENTAL BRIC-A-BRAC. There are many Unique Pieces In our Collection, and every piece Is on safe on a StrictValueCommodityBasisa Basis which Is steadily adding to the reputation of our Oriental Department as one of the Most Reliable In the country. FOR THURSDAY'S BUSINESS W E OFFER 500 COBRA CANDLESTICKS exactly like picture, Just received dl rect from India, in Vert Green Finish Regu larly $1.25 THURSDAY, PER PAIR 50c Furniture &Gai?p_et Gt 5th St 6th St. and 1st Av. S AMTJSEMENTS^ Klaw & maacammmamtuammx MABT NORMAN, GABDINEE & VINCENT, LILLIAN APEL, 6P9OVEANIS--6 BILLY VAN, BOATTIND & STEVENS, EOKHOFF & CrOBDON, KTNODBOME. THIS WEEK Tuday METROPOLITAN |L ^oJS^tl TONIGHT-Last Time Erlanger present George M. Cohan's Musical Play, 4 5 MINUTES FROM BROADWAY With America's Incom-VAV TPIBirfM parable Comedienne ***llfilUH Thursday .....JAMES ONBILl* Next Sunday WILTON LACKATB BIJOU Tonight at'8:15 BOUVENIB MATINEE SATXT&SAY. Charles E. Blaney presents the famous Irish Singing FISKE O'HARAP,Comedian In "Mr. Blarney from Ireland." Next week "Oh Dangerous Ground" DEWEY THEATRE TWICE DAILY THE DREAMLAND BURLESQUERS With DAVE MARION. Next week Frank Ootoh with Kerry Maidensr' $$x$^S$$x588S^ Compare The BuiiOay Journal with 4 any other northwestern Sunday & newspaper. You will be a Sunday & Journal subscriber if you want the $ best. VEHON'S EVERT DAY Leg&form Trousers *i measure 5pJ3 i pO $ ff Beat Fitting Pants On Earth.