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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 16, 1901, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-01-16/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
Annual=— __„
Pre-Inventory >r# ry
1 IVp 111 V Cl-1 Ly.i V Few Days
==Sate.. f
No matter what the loss may be it's our policy to prepare for stock
taking by reducing our stocks to the minimum. It's not a time
"when we weigh losses.
Thursday morning, and until sold, we will offer Every Jacket and
suit in our house at prices in many instances less than the actual
cost of the materials. We call special attention to the bargains in
large sizes in the Jackets and Suits—sizes 40; to 46 bust. '
Tp C l^PtQ c aven'* a l&rge stock on hand, but if you find
V, dL-rvClo your size we promise you a rare bargain.
$10 and 2.50 Jackets <£ r QQ j $25 and $27.50 Jackets <t1 9s f)
815 and 816.50 Jackets &<n TQ ,830 and $32.50 Jackets <£-| rA A
820 and $22.50 Jackets <t jf) (V) 837.50 and $40 Jackets <£-| nCQ
■ Tailor Made Suits' "
$22.50 and $25.00 Suits (M fA I $35.00 and $40.00 Suits <M Q CTA
j 827.50 and $30.00 Suits' (hi A CTA $45.00 and $50.00 Suits <tOA Q
.■i Silk Waists.
■ <tr C\f\ for choice of Waists that have sold $10.00, $12.50
4>S.UU andsls.oo:
Flannel Waists $2.98 wms!. 00 $6°° nd $675
C>r±4-4- Cp. -i- C A limited quantity of Moreen and Mercerized
1 L LILUd. Lo Sateen Petticoats — without regard to cost.
C, , -,-. All our Fur Collars, Scarfs and Mutt's in this sale at
-I Lll o less than cost. . -
FRED. D. YOUNG & CO.
. cioaks. suits, Furs. Syndcate Block, 513 Nicollet Ay.
GRAY HAIR.
Is the result of the extinction of the hair pigments or coloring
matter, which can only be restored by something that will effect
the life-giving functions of the hair. GOLDMAN'S EXCELSIOR
HAIR RESTORER is sold by a reliable house. They can give
you the names of people in Minneapolis who have used Goldman's
Excelsior Hair Restorer. It is neither sticky or greasy and con
tains no lead, sujphur or other injurious ingredients. It has no
sediment and is as pure as water.
BAI your skin, scalp or hair are not as they should be,
vrLvlrll, or if your hair is gray or faded, you can consult our
lady specialist FREE. She can tell you what you need. Call
at Drug Department.
MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS CO.
Witt's Meat Market
411 NICOLLET. Tel. Main 1275. Miss.'B6.
Every piece of meat is marked in plain figures at our place.
Everybody pays the same price, no 2 prices .on same article.
LOOK AT OUR POULTRY DISPLAY.
Turkeys, large, fancy fQg | Turkeys, small, fancy.. ||§-J2e
These turkeys are just in fresh from our country shippers—take your
pick now for Sunday Dinner.
Pork Sausage with Oxford Seasoning ||g
"What to Eat."
Th^ Clr\\\ Dining an(l
1 llcVJllllLunchßoom
208-310 First Ay. S.
WILL STAMP IT OUT
Itate Board of Health Will Fight
Smallpox Epidemic.
The state board of health discussed the
smallpox question at its meeting in. St.
Paul yesterday. The vaccination of all
railroad and lumber employes was urged,
and Dr. S. M. Stocker of Duluth* was in
structed by the board to make a thorough
Investigation of conditions in St. Louis
county. Dr. Franklin Staples of Winona
was elected president of the board. Dr.
Henry Hutchinson of St, Paul was chosen
vice-president, and Dr. H. M. Bracken
was re-elected secretary and executive
officer. There will be no change in the
office ferce.
Dr. F. F. Westbrook of Minneapolis re
ported several cases of trichinosis, rabies
and septicaemia of cattle, and other twin
city physicians urged the need of a more
thorough enforcement of the laws regulat
ing the transportation and burial of bodies
■where death had resulted from contagious
disease.
ENGINEERS AND THE CANAL
Meeting of the Minneapolis Associa
tion at the Hotel Hyuer.
The Minneapolis Engineer's club held its
annual meeting last night at the Hotel
Hyser. W. H. Redfield was elected presi
dent, C. L. Pillsbury, vice president: E. P.
Burch, secretary and treasurer, and J. E.
Carroll, librarian. The paper of the even
ing on "A Fourth Route for a Canal
Across the Isthmus of Panama," written
by Thomas Horst of Chicago, was read by
Mr. Redfield.
BADGER ALUMNI
"Wisconsin Graduates of the Twin
Cities Elect Officers.
/ The.Twin City Alumni association of the
i\t University of Wisconsin I elected the fol
'■' lowing - officers ; last evening: President,
" . Judge D. F. Simpson of Minneapolis; vice
}i' president, Oscar : Hallam of , St. Paul; - sec
retary, • Arthur L. .Jones: of "Minneapolis;
treasurer, Mrs. C. N. Ackers of St. Paul.
Resolutions were adopted upon the death
'. of the secretary of the; association, ' R. v M.
•. ■,Hlgby.*.-.'-V"-.1. r;;"'i":'•■'■' -^HBi ■' ":
/A, cup of -tea with rolls, served as It
"should be for 15c. Glass Block Tea Room.
) Cocoa d
is Universally Accorded tne Preference"'on account ofits^^^^
Hv' High Quality, Economy and Delicious Taste. S§
, Wfcj^^ ;''.■■ ' Sold at all grocery stores— It next time. -dfflmjj
FILLED THE CHURCH
Revival Services at Wesley Attract
Lurge Attendance.
The Crossley-Hunter revival meeting last
night crowded Wesley M. E. church to the
utmost. Many people were standing during
the whole of the meeting. . Bishop Joyce was
present and iwenty-two ministers of differ
ent denominations occupied seats on the plat
form and at the chancel. Mr. Hunter wa,«
more than ordinarily interested in his com
mentaries on the story of Zaciheus, the pub
lican. Mr. Crossley sang "The Village
Blacksmith' and "Eternity." His "song ser
mon" was entitled "The Way to Life." At
the close of the services more than fifty per
sons stood up for prayer aud thirty-six knelt
at the altar rail.
During the rest of the week, except Sat
urday, the revival services will continue at
Wesley church.
The evangelists will conduct a young peo
ple's service at the Bloomington Avenue M.
E. church to-morrow afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The evangelists are holding this meeting to
give the people of South Minneapolis an op
portunity to attend. Revs. C. F. Davis and
T. F. Archer will lead iv the song service.
AN AID TO CHARITY
Associated ( haritie* Distributing
Valuable Little Wall Memoranda.
The Associated Charities is distributing
among subscribers wall pockets containing
reference slips. There ia on the slips a
statement to this effect:
if a person comes to you for help DON'T
GIVE at once, but fill out and MAIL one of
these cards to us, giving the person the cou
pon. We will make immediate investigation,
report to you, and obtain relief if wise.
If you are called upon oy persons unknown
to you to contribute to uaknown charities,
information may be secured through the
Associated Charities.
Send a postal card for more blank 3 when
needed. ,
Sunday evening, Jan. 27, under the aus
pices of the Associated Charities, a meet
ing will be held in. the Church of the Re
deemer. Dr. S. S. Smith of St. Paul, will
speak upon the general relation of Asso
ciated Charities to the problem of charity.
The officers of the Associated Charities
for this year are: President, Professor
Frank L. MeVey; first vice president,
George A. Brackett; second vice president
Rev. Dr. Marion D. Shutter; third vice
president, C. F. Faulkner; treasurer,
James B. Sutherland; secretary, Walter R.
Brown.
DIED
WILLIAMS—In this city, Jan. 15, at 2410
Seventeenth avenue S, Maria, oldest daugh
ter of Peter and Mary Williams, aged 19
years.
The funeral win be held from the Welsh
church. Franklin atS Seventeenth avenues
S, Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment
at I>akewood.
THE MJCNNJBAPOUB JOTJBNAL.
In Social Circles
PEEP AT THE ORIENT
Novel Decorative Scheme for a Card
■ * Party. ;
MRS. HARPER IS THE HOSTESS
Thin . Evening , ISO "Will Be Enter
tained at Six-Handed Euchre
Other' Social Activity. -
Mrs. George Stuart Harper entertained over
a hundred I,women" this afternoon at the most
novel ~ card party of the season. It was a
Japanese affair ; and ': the " appointments and
decorations were charmingly \i suggestive "* "of
the flowery kingdom.. The walls were hung
with oriental rugs and strings' of gay Japan
ese lanterns '., were stretched '.' from ' corner .to
corner. The gallery was festooned with trail
ing vines and i from each ■ end was .suspended
a huge lantern. Large < Japanese 'umbrellas
and banks *of , palms were placed here and
there with ■ blossoming azaleas until ' the room
looked like a garden. The card tables were
arranged beneath the umbrellas, and six-1
hand euchre was played. The score cards
were very unique ; and were of., black . buck
ram with ; a Japanese ; doll .tied to each : with
gold thread..-'. The table cards were orna
mented with gay rice "pictures."
Mrs. Harper was"assisted by Mmes. W. D.
Gregory, G. A. R. Simpson, Ross Dickey,
Misses Ariel Burton, - Armstrong, Brackett
and Everson. Frappe, was served ■ during the
afternoon and ~ a ' light - luncheon j after the
games. ?-. The' ices were in the form of fans,
| umbrellas, dolls and: mice. .' This evening Mr.
- and Mrs. Harper ; will. entertain 150 /men- and
i women at .six-hand euchre. They will be
I assisted by the same group that aided in, the
! afternoon - and an elaborate supper will be
1 served. HSk^' '
Mrs. Vader H. Van Slyke gave a card
party this afternoon at her home on Colfax
avenue S. The decorations were in pink and
the color scheme was carried out with carna
tions with palms and ferns to furnish the
necessary contrast. The score cards were
adorned with water color sketches of carna
tions and roses. Mrs. Van Slyke was as
sisted by Mrs. C. H. Emmons and Mrs. C. C.
Gray. There were fifty guestß and six-hand
euchre was played.
Mrs. Frances A. Yerxa of Minneapolis and
F. L. Munro of Traill county, were married
in Hillsboro, N. D., yesterday. The service
was read at the home of the officiating min
ister, Rev. S. J. Gray.
The marriage of Miss Rebecca M. Westby
! and Pliney B. Cooper was solemnized quiet
ly this afternoon at 4 o'clock by Rev. G. 11.
I Trabert. After Feb. 1 Mr. and' Mrs. Cooper
i will be at home at 34 Eleventh street N.
Mr. and Mr*. F. B. Godfrey entertained
last night at a card party in honor of Mr.
i Godfrey's birthday the members of the Dupli
cate Whist and Social Cinch Clubs. Eight
tables were played.
Mr. Rankin, choirmaster of St. Paul's
! church, gave a stag party last night to about
| twenty guests, most of them members of
| his choir, at his horn© on Fourth avenue S.
| The host presided over the chafing dish, con
j cocting Welsh rarebit, at which he la an ex
pert. An informal musical program was
i given during the evening.
The bachelor's cotillion which was an
nounced for New Year's week will be given
Friday evening in the Weat hotel. Franklin
Crosby will lead. Pretty favors and novel
figures will be a feature of the affair and the
arrangements are being made by <5. E. Hef
felfinger, C. S. Pilsbury, J. S. Pillsbury and
J. F. Bell.
The teachers of Riverside mission will give
a social Friday evening in Westminster
church in honor of Miss Eva McCord, who
leaves Monday for California. Miss McCord
has been prominently identified with the
work at Riverside and will no longer be ac
j tively connected with the mission.
Mrs. A. Levinson and Mrs. D. Cohen will
receive Sunday from 3 to 6 and 7 to 9 o'clock
ia honor of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Leviniofc.
Tha Thursday Euchre club "Bas changed its
place of meeting for to-morrow from the res
idence of Mrs. C. H. Johnson to that of Mrs.
Joseph Parker, 1328 Vine place.
The Kit Kat club party will be next
Wednesday instead of to-night as announced
yesterday.
■Miss Wilhelmina Lohnes, daughter of Mrs.
S. A. Lohnes, and John 'Patrick were mar
ried last evening at the home of the bride's
mother, 1725 Ninth avenue S. Ropes of
smilax and clusters of red and pink carna
tions furnished an effective decoration
through the rooms. Miss Nora McSweeny
was at the piano and played the "Lohengrin"
chorus and "Because 1 Love You, Dear."
There were no attendants and the bride en
tered alone. She wore white silk mull over
blue taffeta. The skirt was finished with a
flounce and the shirred yoke ,of the bodice
was outlined with turquoise and pearl trim
ming. Her flowers were bride roses. Rev.
Clarence F. Swift read the service, -which was
witnessed by forty friends. An Informal re
ception followed and frappe was served by
Misses Sadie De Laittre and Nora Saunders.
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick left for a short trip
and they will be at home in the Agincourt
flats after Feb. 20. •
* The Odin club gave a twentieth century
ball last evening in the clubrooms on Sev
enth street S. The decorations were very
pretty a^id palms, ferns and flowers trans
formed thS rooms. The Phoenix club ball
room was used for dancing and a bank of
palms screened the musicians. Mi*, and Mrs.
C. A. Quist led the grand march, which was
followed by a program of fifteen numbers
furnished by Ring-wall's orchestra. An elab
orate supper was served by Miss Enger in
the Odin club dining-room. Among the
guests were:
Messrs. and Mmes. Alex Anderson, C. C.
Bennet, P. M. Behrens, H. E. Cassel, Litch
fleld; F. W. Cappelen, Henry Gjertsen, T.
Gulbrandsen, Thomas Hanson, Bernhard
Hage, C. C. Johnson, J. W. Johnson, Joseph
Kildall, F. O. Moren, Phil T. Megaarden, N.
P. Nelson, S. E. Olson, A. H. OpsahlT C A.
Quist, Joseph Robitshek, h. M. Rand, C. A.
Smith, P S. Neilson, Olaf O. Searie, George
C. Merrill, M. A. Scheldrup, Carl J. Bjorn,
St. Paul; C. J. Swenson, A. W. Skog, T. J.
Thompson, A Ueland, John Bjorhus, Jacob
Hvoslef, Ludwig Arctander, S. Sorenson, D.
C. Cole, Adolph Edsten, John A. Hagman, S.
Swenson, A. M. Dy»te, E. O. Gjertsen, Nels
•Nelson, David F. Simpson, H. Lohrbauer, Sf.
Paul; John Lind, Hiler Horton, St. Paul; A.
A. Ames, Fred B. Ames, Frank Heaiy. L.
Metzger, Albert Chambers, Charles E. Nel
son, J. C. Wagenhals, Johannes Lohrbauer,
St. Paul; Misses Llna Christianson and A.
Christianaon, arid Messrs. G. T. Christianson,
Renville; Jacob Jacobson, E. H. Loe, C. A.
Malmquist, Carl Werner, Luth Sorenson, C,
A. Arness, John F. Dahl, C. O. Alexius Ol
son, Adolph Loberg, Olaf Loberg, Hans Bras
tad, C. G. Olson and L. E. Parker.
Royal B. Shute gave his bachelor dinner
last evening at the West hotel. Covers were
laid for nine and the decorations were in red
with carnations and red shaded lights to
furnish a pretty effect. Present were Royal
B. Shute, W. D. Boutell, W. T. BouteH, Mer
ton Page, Eugene Bowman, Percy Shute,
Louis Preston, Booth Shuts and John F.
Thompson.
A pleasant reception was given in West
minster church last evening by the members
in honor of Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Curtis, who
leave this week for Worthington. The affair
was very informal and the ohwreh people
gathered to say farewell to Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis. The parlors were simply decorated.
; Mrs. C. W. Brandon';entertained at cards
.last'" evening In ' honor of ! Mrs. E. . Smith of
Lake 5 City, . Minn. - Progressive cinch was
pl*y*d &ad prizes were won by Mr. and Mrs.
A. K. Le Roy and _ Walter . Haven. A: light
luncheon* was served fatter'the;games; ' -
Pemonal • and Mot^ial.
Mr. and' Mm. ■ S. Jacobs'leave■ Sunday,:night
for San Antonio, Tex., where they will upend
the. winter. > - ;■
U. S. Grant circle will give a cinoh party
to-morrow afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Gibbon, 2t>34 Twelfth avenue S.
The Social Coffee club was entertained
Thursday afternoon by Mrs. Paul Schulthers
of 1(18 Third street N.
The New Century t lub will be entertained
by Mrs. J. L. Brown and Mrs. T. H. Newburt
at the home of the former, 407 Second st SE,
to-morrow evening.
The Korner Euchre club will meet to-mor
row afternoon with Mrs. Fitzgerald, 2928
Grand avenue.
Miss Nellie G. Pierce is home from a two
weeks' visit In Kiceville, lowa.
Miss Virginia Richardson, of 317 Church
street SE, entertained twenty-five little
friends, Monday from 3 to 6 o'clock at a
pink tea in honor of her fourth birthday
The prevailing decorations were in pink and
the same color was carried out with confec
tions.
The Woman's Guild of Gethaemane church
will give an old-fashioned social to-morrow
eveulng in Memorial hall.
Pansy Lodge, D. of R., will give a card
party and dance at 320 Nicollet avenue Satur
day night.
The Jolly Fifty social club will give a cali
co party Friday evening in Holcombs acad
emy.
i Mrs' oFX £• Wetenly is seriously ill at her
home, 319 Girard avenue X.
Mark 3. Liverman of Crookston, arrived to
day to attend the Shute-Bouteli wedding. He
will visit his parents
Companion Court Benevolence, No. 82 I 0.
F will give the last of a series of card par
lisa and dances Friday evening, in Foresters'
hall. 2011-2013 Washington avenue X.
Franklin camp and Woodbine lodge will
give a card party and dance to-morrow even
ing at the hall, Franklin and Bloomlngton
avenues.
I* red V\. Woodward will leave shortly for
California, and may possibly extend his trip
to Honolulu.
The O. R. C. ladies of Flour City division
will give a cinch party to-morrow afternoon
at G. A. R. hall, Masouic Temple.
Mrs. J. Layfalte McNall entertained the
Carnation Cinch Club yesterday afternoon at
her apartments in the St. Anthony Falls
flats, 800 Fourth street SE. The parlors were
decorated in green and pink, carnations being
the chosen flowers. Prizes were wonT&y Mrs.
Harry E. Miller and Mrs. F. Armstrong.
Luncheon was served in the dining-room,
where pink was the predominating color.
Mrs. F. Armstrong will entertain the club at
its next meeting.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar.
Thursday-
Mothers' League, Simpson kindergarten,
3:30 p. m.
' Fern lodge, Xo. 76, D. of H., Mrs. Fold, 127
E Grant street, 2 p^ai.
Vide Reading Club, Mrs. E. F. Hewit, 920
E Eighteenth street, afternoon.
Art ' History Club, ; public . library, . morning.
A DECADE j COMPLETED V
Y. W. C. A. Heart! Record* of Year,
at Plymouth Church.
About 250 members were present at the sup
per which preceded the tenth annual meeting
of the Young Women's Christian association
last evening, which was held in Plymouth
church. ) Toasts .were given and some inter
esting reminiscences of the early days were
presented by Mrs. W. A. Miller, the first tem
i porary : president of the association, and Mrs.'
Willis McDonald. Mrs. S. J. Gray, chairman
of the state board, gave the greeting, Rev.
i L. X. Pollock. led the - devotional , exercises
which ,opened the Tegular program., '■ Mrs. J.
B. Phelps read the minutes of the last meet
ing and the president's : greeting was given
by Mrs. ;E. S. Slater. The .treasurer's f report
was given by Mrs. J. T. , Moore and showed
the cash on hand Jan. 1 to be $254.12; receipts
for. the year, $7,623.24; disbursements,
$7,818.3ti. The officers elected were as follows:
Mrs. E. S. Slater, president; Mrs. V. B.
Pattee, first vice president: Mrs. W. O. Win
ston, second vice president; Mrs. J. B.
Phelps, recording secretary; Mrs. J. T.
Moore, treasurer. Members of the board of
managers, who were re-elcted for three yea,rs,
are Mmes. S. S. Cargill, John Taylor, O. S.
Chapman, J. M. Anderson, T. E. Craft, G.
E. Warden, E. H. Cobb, J. S. Clarke; nrw
members for the year, Mmes. G. L. Baker
and James Pye. Mrs. James Quirk was
elected to fill a vacancy for two years. The
nominating committee includes Mmes.
Charles Peake, H. W- Brazie and H. T. Eddy.
A revision of the constitution, making nu
merous minor changes, was adopted.
Miss JSffle K. Price, ■ national student secre
i tary, gave an interesting talk on "The Asso
ciatlon Spirit" and Professor', Maria ! L." I,San-,
ford presented' '"A Message to the Members."-
The ' annual . report " was read . by : Miss t Belle
°JefferyC and showed a most gratifying condi
tionl in all departments of work.
ARGOSY CLUB'S RECEPTIO-Y
A. : Fine Program Supplements an
' Enjoyable Social Meeting.
: The Argosy club held its annual midwinter
reception at the home of Mrs. L. K. Thomp
son. 3200 Portland ; avenue, entertaining its
friends* charmingly. The guests were ' re
ceived by the hostess: and Mrs. ,L. A. Dunn,
i president of the club. The house was simply
but daintily trimmed with flowers and green
ery, : red ; carnations; being; used, in ' the parlor
and pink carnations in the library. The din-'
ing-room, was in the'club color, yellow. The
table had a centerpiece of narcissus and ferns
and the silver candelabra held yellow shaded
candles. , Assisting' in the dining-room were
Mmes. Carmen N. Smith, R. G. Brown; D. M.
Qihnan, •J. .W. Stone and S. A. Rice.
A feature :of the afternoon #. was t the pro
gram, which included several, fine < musical
numbers ? and a > talk by Mrs. Lydia Phillips
Williams, , president iof the (state '; federation.
The Argosy has ; recently joined, the: federa
tion and .the members enjoying r the oppor
tunity of becoming better acquainted vTith its
plans, methods and aspirations as well as the
glance over the wide field of club work. Mrs/
Williams spoke of the underlying ; causes of
the club movement and its stages of develop
ment which have now brought it to the close
union of clubs In .the ; federation and the de- T
partment ; club.' Piano numbers were played
by . Miss Laura Jacobs; t Mrs. W. L. Waldron
sang, accompanied .' by .Miss Anna "De t Witt
Cook; and ' Miss Josephine Curtiss" played; a
violin solo, accompanied by Harry Lyons. '
National Park. Program.
Yesterday at the Woman's Civic league of
St. Paul the program was entirely a consid
eration of the national park and the follow
ing resolution was adopted:
A resolution commending the national park
project in the interest of scientific forestry
and as a means of health and recreation for
the people, and requesting that a memorial to
congress be passed by this legislature. Thu
speakers, were Mrs.. W. E. Braruhall, who
made an eloquent appeal for the park, and
Professor S. B. Green of the school of agri
culture, who indorsed the project heartily
from the standpoint of scientific forestry.
They Represented Books.
The book party of the Business Woman's
Club was one of the pleasantest and most
largely attended of its winter series of social
evenings. It was wholly informal and the
guessing of the characters represented by
the members nearly filled the evening. Most
of the books represented were new ones and
some of the devices and costumes were very
clever. Among the books shown were "The
Mill on the Floes," "The Double Thread,"
"The Cardinals Snuffbox,' "The Choir In
visible," "Sons of the Morning," "Freckles
and Tan," "Sunbonnet Babies," "Under Two
Flags," "Black and White." "Magic, Black
and White." Another set of books was rep
resented by pictures arranged on the walls.
During the evening Mrs. Eva CMney Farns
worth, a recent comer in the city, read
Burns' 'Tarn O'Shanter" and "My Ships."
Light refreshments were served.
This evening the first meeting of the danc
ing club, made up of the members and their
invited guests, will be held at the Conserva
tory of Music in the Metropolitan Music com
pany building.
A Missionary Animal.
The executive committee of the Minnesota
branch of the \V. B. M. I. at its meeting ar
ranged to leave the program for the annual
meeting largely in the hands of the confer
ence directorsS-epresenting the Central, An
oka, Owatonna, Duluth and Winona confer
ences. Papers on the following subjects are
to be provided: "Opportunities and Coming
Conflicts of the Ceatury," "Horn* Work,"
WEDSsTEBDAY EVEKING, JANUARY 16, 1901
GOLD SEAL
I pffl:^ ;"America's Best
11 Champagne
fl9m- 'Special Dry." "Brut."
tf B\\ Made, by the French |
..' /jKSPEJRfI process from the choicest k
JTragsnll grapeb'growu in our own
IM^ vineyards, excels any '
lal {HUM; 1 American wine and equals
|nB |jS%S| any imported.
ißfiil Wpß .. ■: Do not pay twice as much
I Irt/U -a „J or * foreign labels. Ask
I ~°U> S*?*J *Or ; bum seal at your
PPeClallWH club and cafe.
i J*74§22!>2 GOLD SEAL i 8 gold by
*%&ZB&ZSS} all grocers and wine mer- ,
--„ ; „;: „■ _ , \ chants.' 1.-" i "-] ■ • '-.'.'
:■ Beware of carbonated charged wines j
i sold as champagne.
IBBAXA WINE CO., ';
I Sole Hakera. I rbana, IS. V
"Missions and Women," ''Education as a
Missionary Factor." Mrs. Chauncey B. Good
rich from China, who passed through the re
cent troubles at Peking and Tientsin, will
be present and speak, and other missionar
ies will be present.
The convention will be held at St. An
thony Park April 10-12.
W. C. T. I. Corn Demonstration.
The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. will hold its
semiannual meeting Friday from 2:30 until
4:SO o'clock at the home of Mrs. D. W. Long
fellow, 3112 First avenue S. The devotionals
and roll call will be followed by a corn social
and corn will be served in a variety of way 3,
not ony to tempt the appetite but to show
that it can be put to better uses than to be
made Into liquor. The talent money for the
quarter of a century fund for the state union
will be collected and experiences related. A
collection will be taken to defray the ex
penses Of entertaining the state convention,
which will meet this year in Minneapolis.
Men as well as women are invited to be pres
ent at this corn social and meeting.
Club Notes.
Fern Lodge, No. 76, D. of H., will meet
with Mrs. Fold, 127 E Grant street, to-morrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
U. S. Grant Circle has changed ita' day
of meeting to the first and third Wednesday
afternoons in the month. Officers were in
stalled at the meeting last week. Mrs. A. A.
Turner conducted the ceremonies.
Robert Koehler will deliver a lecture on
'German Art." in the course given by the
grade teachers' federation, in St. Paul, to
morrow afternoon. The lecture will be illus
trated and Durer and Holbein will be special
ly considered.
The Christian Endeavor Society of the First
Baptist church will hold a busiess meeting
Friday evening. The speakers will be Miss
Harriet Plummer, secretary of the Minnesota
Y. P. S. C. E., and Clinton Xorton, city dele
gate to the London Christian Endeavor con
vention. Music will be furnished by the Y.
M. C. A. orchestra. The business" session
will be followed by a social hour and refresh
ments will be served.
The Lucy Hayes W. C. T. U. met with Mrs.
Green, 2208 Oakland avenue, yesterday after
noon. A committee was appointed to secure
a place of meeting for the county convention
to be held in May. Subscriptions to the
White Ribboner, the state paper of the or
ganization, were solicited. Two new members
were added to the union, and a very encoura
ging feature of the meeting was the number
of new members present, ready to take up
the work. After the business meeting, the
evangelistic superintendent, Mrs. C. G. Tan
nar, conducted a very interesting and profit
able consecration service, reading part of the
twelfth chapter of Romans, and commenting
upon it, giving glimpses of her own experi
ence in the W. C. T. U. work.
A PORTRAIT EXHIBIT
First Adequate Showing of Miss
Emily McMillan's Pictures.
SCORE OF MINNEAPOLIS FACES
Her Sitters Have Been Among the
Best Known People— Mrs. Van
Cleve** Gracious Llkenesn.
Aii art event of importance and interest
was the exhibition of portraits by Miss Emily
McMillan yesterday at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles J. Martin on Tenth street
S. There were about twenty canvases shown
and they exhibited the artist's work quite
fully, both in its various stages of develop
ment and in the variety of subjects and treat
ment.
Miss McMillan belongs to one of the old
families of Minneapolis which is very weil
known. Her art training was received in
New York and Paris, where she studied un
der George De Forrest Brush, Kenyon Cox,
James McNeil Whistler and otijers. yuite re
cently Miss McMillan has had some criticisms
from William Chase which were very com
plimentary. She has spent much time in
study under masters and by herself and has
enjoyed exceptional opportunities in training.
Thes>> she has used conscientiously, diligently
and intelligently. As a result she has ac
quired a firmness and finish of workmanship
that is admirable. Her portraits are full of
character, which is expressed in many subtle
ways, as in the treatment of color and th.?
pose as well as in the drawing of the features
and the expression of the face. Generally
epeaking, her portraits are simple and direct,
without many or striking accessories or con
spicuous costuming. She has expended her
whole arc upon seeking to express the charac
ter of the sitter aud suboidinating everything
else to that. She has a delicate sense of
color and her pictures are harmonious and
attractive, with delightful and effective con
trasts that are never harsh or theatrical.
Mis 3 McMillan has had among her sitters
some of the best-known people of the city,
and nearly all of th© faces looking out from
the canvases were familiar ones to the guests
invited to see them to-day. This is unfortu
nate in one way, for It emphasizes unduly
the question of the likeness, and this is not to
be lightly decided upon a casual view. The
picture that at first has an element of unfa
miliarity to those who knew the sitter well
may express the strongest characteristic of
the Individual. However, this may never
have Impressed the observation of the aver
age friend, and It takes an acquaintance with
the picture to bring the truth of the portrlat
within his recognition.
Miss McMillan has usually caught the like
ness so fully and genuinely that there is no
disappointment on this score, and her por
traits bear the harder test of frequent obser
vation by those having the most intimate
knowledge of the sitters. She has combined
well satisfactory technique, the likeness, and
the finer qualities of artistic interpretation of
individuality. It is noticeable that her great
est success has been in the portrayal of the
strong, intellectual face rather than the beau
tiful one, and her portraits of people to whom
life has brought much experience are on the
whole more interesting than her children's
portraits.
Among her more recent pictures are the
wrtraits of Mrs. Martin, Mrs. E, J. Phelps
and J. T. Wyman. The contrast of these with
her earlier work is interesting and encoura
ging, for they reveal noticeable gains -in
drawing, color and thought. Mra. Martin is
represented in a standing three-quarters
length picture of dignified pose and careful
drawing. The plain pink gown hangs in
simple folds and is softened by a lace bertha
about the shoulders with long enda in front.
Mra. Phelps' picture shows a seated figure
enveloped in a large, loose black satin ooat.
whose soft gray fur collar and lining partly
frame the face becomingly. Th« color scheme
is very subdued but attractive.
Chronologically the portraits of Mrs. C. O.
Van! Clev» * and - Professor and Mrs, Folwell
fall „ into a , group , of „ comparatively 7 recent
work.- Mrs. Van Cleve, -with* her beautiful
snowy hair ; in the characteristic ; curls that
cet off her beaming and benignant face, is'an
admirable subject and her portrait has been
paintecl with much skill and sympathy. The
portrait is worthy of a s place in some public
coilecUon. where ; all the friends of the lovely
pioneer woman might Ten joy:it.w? Judge Flan
dreau of , the State« Historical ; Society attended
the exhibition. \ with; a view of seeing I whether
L this Minnesota ;' artist {could b» employed *on
■■' - "r ■■-■■■
Bef or* Inventory
Low Prices.
K\Jf . COLLET AWE. - " •'-Ja&'
\jr arr» STtrttr li/^m^ffy
This month "closes our business year,
and to reduce stock we make low prices
on many lines.
Heavy Suitings N
Golf Suitings v
Ladies' Cloths l
French Flannels Pre=lnventory
Embroidered Flannels PriVpc
Scotch Flannels ™*
German Flannels /
Low Prices on{ BBlankn a k n e d ts Quilts .
M Percent Winter Weight \
Wof our... Underwear §£-
Fur Goods at Special Prices.
Jackets, Suits, Etc.
In this department we are making strictly
closing-out prices; we must sell every garment.
Jackets..
$7.50 t0511.50 Jackets.. $5.00 j
$12.50 to $15.00 Jackets. $7.50 !
$15.00 to $20.00 Jacket^..slo.oo \
$16.50 to $25.50 Jackets. .$12.50 I
820.00 to $27.50 Jackets. .$15.00!
Jackets—Half .fitting box back, I
full lined, all tt"7 CA
sizes, special ...... 9 a ■O " '
Jackets—Misses' sizes, half fit- j
ting, box back, full satin lined,
in blue, brown and gray Q4|
cheviots, to c105e;....... V I 1
Children's Jackets—The balance
of our line; also some long Box
Coats, former prices $10 to $25,
to close ............ 1-3 OFF
Ladies' Overcoats
'In black and gray, former
prices $20 to $40. v To (N g% §■
close, $13.50 to «&&iO
e^Jlß^Alterations and Fitting Will JBe
lHjg^sF Charged At Cost.
the '.'istorical portraits which the society is
collecting, and his attention was directed to
this portrait, for no more appropriate place
than this collection could be found to house
It, as Mrs. Van Cleve is pre-eminent In the
historical annals of the state.
In the judgment of many, the portraits of
Professor and Mrs. Folwell mark the highest
attainment in Miss McMillan's art, and it is
quite certain that more characteristic and
satisfactory portraits could hardly be hoped
for. They are similar in treatment and color
scheme, which is dark and rich, and almost
wholly without accessories. A portrait of Mr.
Goodhue is very natural and easy. In, the
portraits of Mrs. Sage and Mr. Culbertson
white hair is made a crowning glory and
brings out much pleasing color in the faces.
There is an interesting group of young
women, each of which has a special charm,
although these are more uneven in quality
thau those mentioned. They are iv higher
color keys, the costuming being light and
youthful. This group includes a portrait of
Mrs. Semple which has been treated in the
typical English manner with a rich drapery
and landscape background, and portraits of
Miss Northrop, Miss Margaret McMillan, Mrs.
Frances Henry and Mrs. L. K. Hull. The
latter is a paste! and is especially pleasing in
color. The group of children includes por-
39tK Semi-AniwieLl Redaction SaJe.
I 9 m I aaH m \w IIS
V Furs V
Collarettes ,;
Br£»>, TV Near Seal Collarettes, trimmed wil-nCii/"*
ifllgijalP' I . eight tails, and fancy satin lining; regu-vpjf I
S&zbl&w? Jf lar value $15.00, reduced to *v .
4ES»|j§gs[*<ffi« Near Seal Collarettes, with tab points, <p-| r ■,".
i^HoH : trimmed with fourteen tails, plain'satinH*|TpJ' A
. '-■ IwWBSHH Bgfl lining. ' :Reduced, from $18.00 to AA*
MJ^^EWH^J .". r-v Electric Seal Collarettes, tab fronts, sat-C| f%. .. J
JK^^HJ-v'l ;*;■ In lining; reduced from $17.50 to .... "' '*"'.'
j^^^^^^^fi. Near Seal ' Collarettes, with Persian
|uSHM£|^^^|p&! ' Lamb-yoke and under collar and tabm^ m
fe'S^MißJHi^i! • fronts, trimmed with tails. Reduced from 5* §
■ R '25>0° t0
MpJm!ill&Mg ■PI Brown Marten Collarette. Near Seal^-, «_ c/\ •
itfflfltjHMMyP few ; yoke and under collar, fancy satin lining.s>l.^.*>U ..
fe|^^^a jX ": Reduced ; from $18.00 to :. A *•■■-.
:";^^[■'^ Black Marten Collarette, with tab fronts^^ m— Kf\
H M and > Near Seal Yoke ? and .'" under '': collar. $1 • '>"-'"
wraffiLf ""- «|3 |:" Reduced from ' $25.00 to * *f : ;
V^fiflD - Persian and Mink combination Collarette Jg^LYV
/mWEL^W* Hi Wlth tab fronts Reduced from $50.00 to.. v/Ur'
fV* r^^^bai^^^^wf ~ Blue Lynx Collarette,'with tab fronts^ />
■^■iJ^^ MBBJi iand two large heads, gray satin lining.^^Xll
.^V ■ Tfn«^,' Reduced from;sss.oo to \/:'.:::.. ..".....:";.".,.-'"^'"■;"
Ladies* F\ir Jackets. :,' J/:''\
Near Seal .Jackets,'. Double Breasted Box fronts, with Koodg|^t|"| '■ .<"
Satin lining. Reduced from $40....".". : *J\jt-;, ;••
\ , Near Seal Box Front Jacket, with Chinchilla , collar, andg/fY*| - "<■
revers, fancy satin lining. Reduced from $65 ...■...........'.. ■:^f\3';. i"
'' - ■Near; Seal Box Front Jacket, .Persian Lambl'collar. and £ M f* y " ;:\
- facing down both fronts; satin ' lining.' Reduced from $65 ..... , *£* * '-? i
h".* $35 Astrakhan Jackets for ................. *25 '',-■ -- • i
. "~":$40 7 Astrakhan Jackets for.'./...:.......... $30 * ', ' •<
" $45 Astrakhan 'Jackets for 1........TV....... $35
. $50. Astrakhan' Jackets for ..;..;...;.; $40
■ -.- '■■$55- Astrakhan Jackets f0r................. $45
: r"» $60 ; Astrakhan Jackets for :.....*.... .'..". r $50 , ':?■ ■
See Show Windows, Sixth a.nd Nicollet. -
Suits—Good styles in black,
navy and gray." most of them
lined throughout; former • price
$25.00 to $35.00. A||>
To close. .. *J| ■ O
Skirts—Walking Skirts; in all
sizes and styles, former prices
88.50 to —now in three lots—
$6.50 $8.50 512.50
Street Skirts—A new lot of ad
vance Spring styles, in blacks,
browns and navy, at $12.50
$14.00 - $15.00 $18.50.
Silk Waists—About 100, in black
and colors; prices $2.50 to 1 /„.
$30.00. To close ..-...... » °™
French Flannel Waists—Our en
tire line, about 100 good - line of
colors and sizes; former 1 nfe
prices $3.25 to $6.00, to close 3
traits of Robert Brooks, Hoadley Bence;,
Edmund Phelps and little Miss Semple.
The exhibition had its social side, and the
guests were received by Mrs, Martin and
Miss McMillan. The house was decorated
simply with cut flowers in tall vases and
jars, white and green being used chiefly. In
the dining-room Russian tea and punch were
served at email tables by Misses Margaret
McMillan and Elsie Hardenburgh in the aft
ernoon and by Misses Hastings, Moukon a:id
Phelps in the evening.
The pictures were hung in all of the ma*n
rooms down stairs, which had been fitte-.i
with special electric lights for the purpose
of showing them suitably. It seems a great
pity that the exhibition could not have Been
more general than is possible In a privai"
house, as it is one which would Interest *nd
gratify all interested in art.
A NORTH DAKOTA WEDDING.
Special to The Journal.
Jamestown, N. D., Jan. 15.—The marriage
of Miss Katie E. Green to C. G. Shortridge
was solemnized yesterday at the residence of
the bride's parents in this city. Mr. Short
ridge is a son of ex-Governor Shortridge and
represents the Monarch Elevator company at
| this point. The couple left last evaaiag for
1 an eastern trip.

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