Newspaper Page Text
^^r 1 City News TOWN TALK StoveB repaired and set up promptly, iu. S. Stove Bepair Co., 13 So. 3d at. WantedFurnished flat or house for winter. C. S. Dever, 537 Andrus building. Cut-throat agencies are no cheaper than we are. Bring your subscriptions to the Century News Store, 6 South 3d St. Chinese sacred lilies, hyacinths, etc., for blooming indoors. Catalog free. Korthrup, King & Co., 30 Hennepin av. Never buy real estate without having the title insured by the Minnesota Title Insurance & Trust company. Costs lit tle, worth much. St. Matthew's Episcopal church will hold a fair and supper Weduesday evening in the Masonic hall, Twenty third avenue N E and Central avenue. A Minneapolis Heat Regulator in sures uniform temperature. Saves coal. Recommended by heating trade every where. Office 406 Phoenix BUlg. 2151. A temperance meeting will be held in the Swedish Tabernacle at 3 p.m. today, under the auspices pf the Scan dinavian Anti-Saloon League, with prominent speakers and good music. Court Minneapolis No. 865 and com panion court Mendoza No. 711, Inde pendent Order of Foresters, will give a card party and dance in the K. of P. hall, Masonic Temple, on Thursday evening. Dr. Montgomery speaks this morn ing at Fowler church on '"The Unprom ising Member of the Family," and this evening on "The Man Hunt and the Crime of Stirring Up Prejudice Against Our City." There is not one superfluous "Want A d" in today's papernot one but that appeals to the interest of someone not one that will not benefit either the reader or the advertiser, or both of them. Be wise and read the "Want Ads" in today's issue. The St. Anthony Commercial club will keep open house on election day evening. Returns will be read as soon as received, and the club has made ar rangements to get them hot from the wires. A continuous vaudeville show will fill in between news bulletins, and in general the managers of the club will play the genial hosts. A. B. Johnson of New York, one of the best-known steamship men in America, was in the city last week, leaving last night for the east. He says that business in all lines is most satisfactory in the east. Industry, commerce, finance and transportation all have enioyed properity, and the in dications are that the present satis factory conditions will be continued. The Plymouth Eogers-Peet Clothing. Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. For men who value correct dress. LONGS FOR OLD NORWAY Dovre Singing Society Plans Trip to Fatherland. Dovre Singing society is planning to visit Norway next summer in a body. The society has been unusually success ful and has a large membership- of ener getic workers and if it formally decides to make the trip it will be made. Sev eral committees have the matter under consideration. It has been figured that the entire so ciety can be taken to Norway and homo again for about $10 000. While this sum is not available at the present time, the society contains between thirty and forty members who believe that by per sonal contributions and a series of en tertainments the desired amount can be secured. Dovre Singing society Is four years old and will celebrate the anniversary of its organization this evening, when the Norway tour will be informally dis cussed. "The celebration will be held at the society's headquarters at I. O. O. hall, Central avenue and Fourth street NE. What Sulphur Does For the Human Body in Health and Disease. COSTS NOTHING TO TRY. The mention of sulphur will recall to many of us the early days when our mothers and grandmothers gave us our daily dose of sulphur and mo lasses every spring and fall. It was the universal spring and fall "blood purifier," tonic ana cure-all, and, mad you this old-fashioned rem edy was not without merit. The idea was good, but the remedy was crude and unpalatable, and a large quantity had to be taken to get any effect. Nowadays we get all the beneficial effects of sulphur in a palatable, con centrated form, so that a single grain far more effective than a tablespoon ful of the crude sulphur. In recent years research and experi ment have proven that the best sul phur for medicinal use is that obtained from Calcium (Calciupl Sulphide) and sold in drug stores under the name of Stuart's Calcium Wafers. They are small chocolate coated pellets and con tain the active medicinal principle of sulphur in a highly concentrated, ef* fective form. Few people are aware of the value of this form of sulphur in restoring and maintaining bodily vigor and health sulphur acts directly on the liver and excretory organs and purifies and enriches the blood by the prompt elimination of waste material. Our grandmothers knew this when they dosed us with sulphur and mo lasses every spring and fall, but the crudity and impurity of ordinary flow ers of sulphur were often worse than the disease, and cannot compare with the modern concentrated preparations of sulphur, of which Stuart's Calcium Wafers is undoubtedly the best and most widely used. They are the natural antidote for liver and kidney troubles and cure con stipation and purify the blood in a way that often surprises patient and physician alike. Dr. R. M. Wilkins, while experiment ing with sulphur remedies, soon found that the sulphur from Calcium was su perior to any other form. He says: "For liver, kidney and blood troubles, especially when resulting from consti pation or malaria, I have been sur Srlsed at the results obtained from tuart's Calcium Wafers. In patients suffering from boils and pimples and even deep-seated carbuncles, I have repeatedly seen them dry up and dis appear in four or five days, leaving the skin clear and smooth. Although Stu art's Calcium Wafers is a proprietary article and sold by druggists and for that reason tabooed by many physi cians, yet I know of nothing so safe and reliable for constipation, liver and kidney troubles and especially in all forms of skin diseases as this remedy. At any rate people who are tired of pills (cathartics and so-called blood "purifiers" will find in Stuart's Cal cium wafer* a far safer, more palat 'able and effective preparation. Send your name and address today for a free trial package an4 see for yourself. A !??tf Marshall, Mich. Bid*, Co 5 7 stu dydL$kJi s&tM ri.VV.iBS!i*f*5&! L^'jfifc. SWITCHMEN T0HDL 0- FINAL CONFERENCES IMPORTANT METINGS I N TBS TWIN CITIES MONDAY/ Labor Organizations' Representatives Will Confer with Officials of Various Railroads, as to Wage Demands Grand Master Hawley Here Today. The adjusting committees of the, Switchmen's Union of North America, will hold conferences Monday at 10' a.m. with the general superintendents and managers of railroads thruout the country, making a final demand for an increase of wages of a flat 10 cents per hour, the work day remaining, as at present, ten hours. R. J. Martin of Minneapolis, masted of lodge No. 30 of Minneapolis and chairman of the general adiusting com mittee, accompanied by other commit teemen, called on the various railroads centering in the twin cities Saturday afternoon and left word of the desired conference for Monday. In every case, reports Mr. Martin, the notification was cordially received and it looks as tho the general conference would start out with every hope of an amicable adjust ment. Power to Call Strike. However, back of the request for an increase in wages asked by the ad lusting committee, is power granted to them, on a poll of the organizations of switchmen along lines centering in the twin cities, to order a strike on vote of the grand lodge without further sub mitting the matter to the general .mem bership of the order. In view of the fact that such a strike would extend well into the ranks of the brakemen, the leaders believe the railroads will think twice before rejecting the re quest for increase in pay, coming as it does with withdrawal of the secondpor tion of the first request, which asked also for an eight-hour day. On Monday the adjustment commit tee of each road's union will meet with the management of that railroad com pany. These meetings in the twin cities will be held at the offices of the Min neapolis & St. Louis and the Soo, in Minneapolis and in the offices of the Northern Pacific, GTeat Northern, Chi cago Great Western, Bailway Transfer company, Minnesota Transfer company, Omaha and Wisconsin Central railroads in St. Paul. Hawley in Twin Cities. An important circumstance preceding these meetings is the presence here of Frank T. Hawley of Buffalo, N. Y., grand master of the Order of Railway Switchmen. He will hold a conference with the twin city adiusting commit tees all day at the Foley hotel, St. Paul, where the committees have had headquarters established for two weeks past. "Some of the members of our order along the road *s ards have been getting restless because our committeemen have been here fur two weeks and there seems but little yet accomplished," said Chairman Martin of Minneapolis to a Journal reporter, "but we have been busy all the time. Part of our wait was necessitated "by adiusting mat ters in our organization on lines east of Chicago. We are not going into this thing with our eyes shut, but have ar ranged matters all over the country best to meet the crisis. In Other Cities. "There will be meetings Monday in Chicago and other cities of the coun try, as well as in St. Paul and Minne apolis, between adiusting committees and railroad officials. Mr. Hawley, our gTand master, leaves Sunday night for Chicago to take personal charge of the conferences there. We have every hope of success. "TTe believe our cause is lust, that wejftre not asking too much, and see no reason why our demand for an increase "in*" par, all accompanying circumstance^ weighed, should not be granted.'' Frank P. HaWley of Buffalo, head of the order, dfefaifecates all strike talk and has constantly asserted that the end would be accomplished without a walkout. The 10 cents an hour increase to be asked for all men included in the un ion, will malfce the scale of wages to be met by the railroads, as follows: $3.30 a day for a day helper $4.10 for a dav foreman -$4 for a night helper $4.30 for a night foreman. Accompanying the request for an in crease in wages will probably also come a request for stricter observance of the old schedule rules, especially the one stating that no road shall ask a man to work overtime even on extra pay for mote than fourteen hours out of twenty four. The switchmen say it is not at all unusual for men to be asked to work for sixteen hours at a stretch. STATE OFFICIAL IS FRIEND OF HERONS Professor Washburn, State Entomol ogist^ Denies Demand the Execution of the "Cranes." Professor F. L. Washburn, state en tomologist, believes that the Lake Min netonka blue herons and cormorants which have recently been on trill for then lives should be allowed to live undisturbed in their homes on Crane island. While he realizes that the birds destroy the fish in the lake, he thinks that their value as a picturesque and beautiful feature at the lake resort more than makes up for the fish they kill. It has been Stated that the entomolog ical department favors the destruction of the birds, but Mr. Washburn denies this report. He says: A local weekly, in its editorial col umns, gives the impression that the state entomologist favors the extermi nation of the 'cranes' (blue herons and cormorants) at Lake Minnetonka. As a matter of fact, the reverse is true. Personally, the writer, altho an ardent fisherman, would be very sorry to see these birds killed, which have so long been an attrxctive feature at the lake. True, a visit to the island last "summer did result in unmistakable evidence of the 'guilt' of these birds, yet it must be borne in mind that blue herons are very common (for the species) about almost all of our lakes, and even tho the state fish commission should ex terminate or drive-*wfty those breeding at MiTroet&nfea, the lake would prob ably be -vieitea Ijy numbers of these birds from otfc&r lakes, which, after in dulging in a-goodly quantity of bass and other Isn, would wend their way", to ward nightfall, ttf distant and Safer roosting places "Extremely fond of the beautiful and picturesque in nature, and a firm believer in its beneficent effect, I de plore the destruction of the same, when not actuated by necessity. On this ground, depredating the idea advanced that any official importance attaches to the expressions from the entomold* gist (for entomology has to do with insect?, not -frith birds), I wish, to go on record as piJAg opposed to the ex termination .Of the blue herons and cor morants at Minnetonka. Lit Newa Section. frHE 3WINMBAPOU 8 JUUKNi*tt~ BUGKETSHQP ACTION STIRS UP GRAIN MEN DEFENDANTS SAY THE? DO NOTJOUBNAJ* FEAR RESULTS. Methods of Brokers Outside Chamber of Commerce Are Brought Into Lime- lightDeals as Small as 50 Cents Are Accepted and Larger Ones With Corresponding Cheerfulness. The action ,of the Minneapolis Cham ber of Commercee shops, is no1*- against the bucket- th subject of greatest interest on 'chance. It is believed that the chamber will find it possible to put the shop? out of business, yet the Old fight against the Coe Commission company, when James Marshall waB president of the chamber, is recalled, and the strategy of George J. Ham mond in anticipating and defeating its moves still commands admiration. Hammond was a great fighter and he showed the chamber officers some new tricks. There is today no such large and commanding institution of the bucket shop kind in Minneapolis. With the fall of the Coe company, the greatest in the country went down. Nothing of its magnitude has appeared:, but, with prosperous times a number or small concerns have grown up. For the most part they are of the "shoe stiing" and "tin horn" class. They cater to the small trader, deal in stocks by the share and in wheat by the pint and generally get the money, which is none the less acceptable in that it comes in bits. These shops probably take thousands of dollars out of the community every week. What One Man Saw. A member of the chameb rwas com ing up town recently and passing one of these hole-in-the-wall institutions, not a great way from Third street and Second avenue S, he went in. Quota tions were being marked on aboard and a big business was on. "How do you trade in wheat?" asked the grain man, "Buy or sell," said the busketshop man. "Us your own judgment and give your money to the man at the cashier's window." "How small a trade can I make?" "Any size you want." The grain man decided that he did not want to speculate just then* but as he passed the window on the way out he saw a man handing in 50 cents and getting a memorandum receipt for it.. "What's he doing," he asked a hanger on. "Buying privilages," he answered. "Puts or calls." "How much are puts?" "$1 each." "H ow can he do any business for 50 cents?" "He bought half a put." Thus does the money come in by bits. None of the business ever see.s execu tion. The bucketshop man takes the money. Sometimes the market moves so as to give the trader a profit and the bucketshop man has to dig up, but more often it moves ra.r enough the wrong way to wipe out the margin and the busketshop man gets it all/* Superior Figures Quoted, There are seven of these bucketshops in Minneapolis. The Minneapolis ChanibeTf Gommeree is not out to in terfere with any rights they may have that the law recognizes, altho in prin ciple it is opposed to them absolutely., Its plea for their abolition -is based upon the contention that the qudta-v tions of the chamber are posted in these shops, and as they are not mem bers of the chamber, and are not above is mad& indirectly to serve the purpose is made inderectly to serve the purpose of fraud. The chamber would not per mit them to obtain its quotations, but its attorneys allege that the figures are first wired to Superior, Wit, and there stolen by the shops and wired back here, in order to conceal their origin. Action Is Postponed.-? Action by the defendants in answer to the petition brought by the Cham ber of Commerce to enjoin alleged "bucketshop" methods in the Minne apolis grain market will doubtless be postponed until Tuesday, when An drew Liddell and Sumner Johnson will return from a hunting trip. These men are members of one of the principal firms mentioned in the petition for an injunction filed in the district court- by Wilson & Mercer plaintiff's attroneys. The men against whom action is brought declare that they are not at all afraid of the result of the movement by the chamber. They cite the case of the same plaintiff against J. E. Wells & Co., who have done business for six teen years at the same place of busi ness, as witness to the fact that no headway can be made against them. This action is said to be still in the courts, now in the supreme court, with no indication that the defendants will lose the case, which is similar in prin ciple to that involved in the present instance. Superior board quotations are used by the so-called Minneapolis "bucket shop" firms, it is admitted" by one of the brokers. He says that open quo tations -are used, just as they were used from the Chamber of Commerce when the quotations of- that organization were open and on* the ticker. As. to the allegations that one-eighth of a cent is added uniformly to the chamber quotations and that "glass doors, fictitious and deceptive orders and fraudulent and deceptive telephone and telegraph meiaages" are used, they are vigorous ih a'general denial, isolated and the region so sparselv set about to invest heavily in the devekp- LAW ON NATURALIZATION Full Citizenship Necessary In Order to Cast a Vote. To the Editor of The Journal. Will you kindly tell thru TheJour na| the rules for naturalisation papers? Is It lawful for one to Vote who has not taken out his second papers? "If it Is not lawful," is there a penalty if one is found out in voting without his Second papers? A deader. Minneapolis, Nov.' Sr 190s. It is. necessary to be a full citteen, that ia, to have second papers, in order1 WNTED-To to ^oie An Minnesota It is TL state prison offence, .to vote before be.ing completely naturalized. ELECTION WINNERS TOLD I AUDITORIUM PIANOS and ORGANS ?m PREPARES FEAST PO^ "ANXIOUS INQUIRER." "Taxpayer," "Pro Bono Publico," "Old, Subacriper," an "More Anon" Will Be Welcomed to Hear Returns Between Hot Vaudeville StuntsNews Given from All Im portant Points. Every citizen at all alive to the do ings of the day will be a human inter rogation point before the present cam paign is over. By Tuesday night the common question will be: "Who winsfl" there is nothing so fascinat ing as the result of the fight at the polls. This year three contests are provok ing mote than the usual excitement, be cause of the vital importance of the is suese involved. In the matter of the election of Jones or Haynes to the mayoralty of Min neapolis every man and practically every woman in the city wants to know, just as quick as the reports from the polling places can tell them, who the next mayor will be. In the mat ter of the governorship, the interest is almost as keen. The eyes of the na-1 tion are again turned toward the fight for the governorship of the empire state, ana there are many minor con tests in which thousands are actively interested. For the purpose of giving at least a portion of the public the best Opportun ity of getting the first election returns under the most enjoyable of circum stances, The Journal has secured the Auditorium for the giving of the election returns and has employed the latest and most effective mechanical appliances and a corps of men trained in bulletin service to transmit to the audience gathered in the big music hall that evening the first and most important reutrns on the results of the election in city, county and state, to gether with positive'information on the big fight in New York. Flashed on Screen. The returns will be flashed on a big screen filling the proscenium arch at the Auditorium, and every interesting detail of the various contests will be shown as soon as the results at the polling places are brought in by the special Journal service. The election returns will be the thing Tuesday night, but incidental to these The Journal will present a big program of musical and comedy features for the delectation of the au dience gathered at the Auditorium. Altho it is one of the finest pipe or gans in the country, the Auditorium organ is still a mystery to most of the local public, and Miss Eulalie Chene vert has been engaged to exploit the remarkable possibilities of this mod ern king of musical instruments. Miss Chenevert, who is one of the best known organists in the northwest, will play during the evening the following stirring numbers: Faulkres' "Fan fare in the grand march from Verdi's "Aida" Lemmen's "Fan fare in the "March in fiat," by Silas Baptists's "Offertory in flat Guilmant's "Grand Chorus and a brilliant variation on'"The Old Folks at Howe^^d *i A novelty never heretofore pre sented to a^oler-thwfestem public will be tia.fi 'jfjftuxetaphone," a twentieth century mechanical triumph whose vol ume is such that it gives the illusion of a complete military band or an im mense symphony orchestra in' perform ance of the latest standard selections. And then there will be the favorite colored vocalists and comedians, tho Suwanee quartet, probably the most popular and successful singers of southland melodies in the city, who will be heard in an original repertory. Newsboys in Comedy. The comedians of the Newsboys' club, for whose benefit the entertain ment is being given, will also have their inning. A dozen of them will participate in, a pie-eating contest, the one first disposing of his delicacy be ing given the prize. There will be a tug-of-war, with twenty contestants, ana a boxing match. The Journal band will be in attend ance there will be a wealth of motion pictures, animated scenes and other scientific triumphs in continuous pho tographic impressions. There will not be a moment in which there is not "something doing." In years gone by so much of the public as could be ac commodated crowded into the Exposi tion building to get the returns as given by The Journal bulletin service, and the entertainment given in con nection with them. Parties of adher ents of the rival candidates have taken positions in the hall and made the wel kin ring and the roof shake with the strong-lunged "rooting" for one can didate or another. This year, with the comfortable accommodations afforded by the Auditorium, the advantages of its central location and the "aptness" of the local and state campaigns, The Journal's election night entertain ment in the big music hall offers un precedented attractions to those who have even the slightest interest in the outcoihe of the campaign. A general admisison torice of 25 cents will^ be charged at the door. Up to that time a""few reserved Beats at 50 centsv each, will be sold at the Metropolitan Music company store ami The Journal office, and the boxes will be sold at the rate of 50 cents each seat, to parties taking a whole box. BETTER HOLIDAY RATES Railroads Give General Public Longer Time for Visits. Lines in the Western Passenger asso ciation have abolished the plan of return ing students to college upon the certifi cate plan and have made the conditions surrounding the issuance of eheap trans portation for the holidays more liberal for the entire public. The usual rate of one and one-third fare for the round trip will prevail, but to obviate, the necessity of issuing a student's certificate, two ad ditional selling dates have been added, and four days have been added to the return limit of the tickets. The selling dates will be Dec 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 26, 80 and 81, and Jan. 1. The return limit on all tickets will be Jan. 7, where for merly it was Jan. 4, W 100 second hand Seed Organs and 100 second hand Upright Pianos. We pay cash. We want these instruments f* our country business. Northwestern Music House 318*32d Nicollet Avenue ^ftjBf Wholesale and Retail Dealers t.S!'SSSlS^m SEIUTfli) LORD WANTS ODE TONNAGE TAX WIDE-OPEN AMENDMENT WOULD MAKE IT vPOSSIBLE. Veteran Legislator TJrgeB Adoption of the Amendment Next TuesdayVast Deposits of Ore Should Pay Higher Bate of Tax Than Other Forms of Property. Senator Samuel Lord of Kasson, who was one of A. L. Cole's competitors for the republican nomination last summer, was in the twin cities yesterday. He says the political situation has im proved rapidly in his section of the state lately, and if the rest of the state does as well by the state ticket as the first district, Mr. Cole will be elected by a good majority. Senator Lord is very much interested in the passage of the wide-open tax amendment. He says: It is by far the most Important ques tion to be passed upon at the coming election. In comparison with it the question "Who shall be governor" is a trifling matter. Our present tax laws are neither equitable nor enforcible, but there is no way to better them until our constitution is amended. The proposed amendment, if adopted, will confer upon the legislature the necessary power to enact a just, up-to-date and enforcible tax code. Without such an amendment nothing in the Way of tax reform can be accomplished. If adopted, the legis lature will have the power to enforce a graduated tax on incomes a registry tax on mortgages and a tonnage tax on Iron ore. All of these, are Important, but the state, in my judgment, would derive the greatest benflt from a tonnage tax. A tax of only 25 cents per ton on iron ore would yield the state more, than $8,000,- 000 per annum. An amount sufficient in itself to defray all the expenses of the state government and all the necessary expenses of maintaining our state insti tutions. The vast deposits of iron ore In St. Louis and other northern counties are being rapidly mined and removed from the state. It is estimated that in less than fifty years nothing will be left of these immense deposits of ore except a few "holes in the ground." And we are allowing it to slip away practically untaxed. Our farms will be here and on the tax list for all time, to come.' The ore will soon be gone. Under the circum stances It Is manifestly unfair that farm lands and iron mines should be taxed on the same basis. In view of the fact that nearly all of the ore mined is shipped out of the state to be manufactured, a tax of 50 cents per ton would not, in my judgment, be un fair to the United States Steel trust, or anyone else but however desirable such a tax may be it cannot be imposed until our constitution is amended. The claim is made that the proposed amendment exempts from taxation a large amount of church property, not now exempt, but the contention is with out merit. The amendment means more to the small taxpayers of the. state and it adopted wil afford them greater relief than any measure submitted to the peo ple in recent years, and it ought to be adopted by an overwhelming majority. Leading dealers handle Foot-Schulze rubbers. 60 years in the lead. PRODUCE 'BUSHELS' SHORT Chicago* Nov. 3.Signs notifying the public that the "bushel" and "half bushel" baskets in which commission dealers sell their fruit and vegetables, do not contain the full amount that their names imply must, according to Mayor Dunne, be posted in all of the stores of South Water street, where the city's fruit and vegetable business is centered. How are shoes made? It curious how little we really know in this world, in regard to the most common things about us. How many people have any idea ox how their own shoes are made? No one in a thousand. I If you are one of the 999, you may be interested in reading a little hook illustratedtelling briefly what you ought to know about shoe making. It goes free. It is frank because we have nothing to hidein fact, the more you know about it the better you'll TheGotzianShoe For nun, vramea and children. Hade In S Paul ty Gotzian ft Ct. since 18SS Weather Strips STORM DOORS, STORM 8ASH HANGERS, STORM BASH. Everything for winter protection of the Rome. City Sash and Door Co. Corner Fourth St. and Third Ave. I Northwestern National Bank. Capital fl.006,006 Surplus 960,009 Deposit* 18,000,040 -Accounts solicited from individuals, or porations and banks. Savinga depart* I meat. Ladies* department.. I aundayrjraoyemper 4^*900* FADDEN'S Ma Mt n. BUTTE ia tfc* kalghtof buttar perfaction Get it at your |ge*g*jngggncr MAIL ORDERS Nominer (awhit town o"r(t yonttv.you can buy Styltth Clothing for Men ind Womtn by hull on owy payment tcrmi direct from our httory Softd for Free Catalogue tndnyhbook. Addrm Menter BewftMoma FWIifl SMMeMf# X* Rock Island WINTER CL0THIN6 MEN, WOMEN. CHILDREN In our 64 scores in 64 cities we are sup plying thousands of satisfied customers with Stylish Clothing made ia our own factory at cash store prices. Why don't you come here and buy on creditget your winter clothing right now pay while* you weara little each pay day. Ladies' Suits Coats and Raincoats Millinery Men's Suits Boys' Overcoats Boys' Suits OVERCOATS Selling lots of overcoats these days because we have the newest styles and lengths and everyone is properly tailoredall popular mate rials. $7 $ 8 $10 $12 $15-$18-$20 Genesee Shoe for Men The Best $3.50 Shoe for Men on the market today RENTER 615-617 First Av. S. "Liberal Credit freely given to residents of Anokfr, Hopkins, St. Louis Park and Bobbinsdale." THE WlEDERHOi Does Not Tlickei CutsGasBiUin^ CutsMantleBlllJnj Doubles Your I/ii Throws8S%Light FitsAny Gas Fixture. Loomis Specialty Co., AS 329 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis. i i i i i i ii' i "H" i 'Tin 'ii mil i rinmmniiimiiijgfr IBIi^^ $9 to 32 8 to 28 2 to 10 7 to 20 5 to 12 2 to 12 Wonder how many ladies know what a humidor is? Just the thing HE wants but will never buy for himself. It's a box to keep his cigars in at home. He might stay home nights if he had one. Winecke & Doerr's, where they are sold, is not an ordinary cigar store. You will And lots of ladies purchas ing den novelties for men every day. Winecke & Doerr 414NIG0LLET MINNESOTA-CHICAGO FOOTBALL GAME Chicago and Return $8.00 On Sale Nov. 8 and 9 $6.00 On Sale Nov. 9 IS Standard and Tourist Sleeping Cars vi! Roc Island Office, 322 Nicollet Avonu W. L. HATHAWAY, ~*'i s'a v* Enlarged pictures from email Kodak Negatives holds good "4 for one more week. They make good presents when framed. O. H. PECK COMPANY, 112-116 Fifth Strwt South Kedak and Picture Stern 3& District Passenger Agent. Our Special Price of 50c for 8x10, fM A. L. STEECE, ^M City Passenger Agent.