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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 09, 1901, Image 11

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-09/ed-1/seq-11/

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THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 9, 1901.
Millinery For a F n ri day
Bargains j Saturday.
SPECIAL PRICES ON TRIMMED HATS,
-' READY-TO-WEAR HATS,;; : „, :
' FLOWERS AND UNTRIMMED HATS.
400TTrimmerd r to Select from. Prices
$3.50, $4.50, $5.98, $7.50,
„:. and up to any price you want.;
100 Untrimmed Hats, worth up to $1.00, "Jfi^
now :... jyc
lioXs atarga: n 10c, 19c and 39c
We have the largest stock to select from and'
undersell all other dealers.
MR WAf I Ar*P 515 and 517
• C. VV /\LrL,/\VC Nicollet Avenue
Stood the test for fifty year*
KINGSFORD'S
OSWEGO
"PURE"
STARCH
for the Laundry.
ST. ANTHONY PARK
The Women's Missionary Society meets to
day with Mrs. Pressey
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Blair visited Mrs.
Blair's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Bailey,
of Newport, last wet-k.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Congre
gational church will meet Tuesday with Mrs.
Mason of Nourse street.
Mrs. C. H. Cannon returned Thursday from
a six weeks' stay in Portland and WocdvTlle,
Oregon.
Miss Mary Matthews spent Sunday with
friends in St. Paul.
The trustees ot the Congregational church
met Saturday ' night with Mr. Reeves of
Priscilla street.
Professor Frederick Tucker is visiting in St
Louie.
Miss Edith Stewart spent Sunday with Mrs.
F. S. Berry at Four Lakes.
Mrs. Morse and Mrs. William A. Alden will
' give a linen shower Saturday for Miss Hattle
Akteiii formerly of-the Park, new of Minne
apolis.
NORTHWEST WEDDINGS.
Specials to The Journal.
:.*ayville, S. D., May 9.—Car. Tauean and
Mis? Annie Ohlquist were married last even
lug at the home of the groom's parents. Only
the relatives and a few of their most intimate
friends were present. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. E. V. Zellars of the Congre
gational church.
Huron, S. D., May 9.—Charles Price and
Miss Maud E. Payne, both of Hitchcock, were
united in marriage here on Tuesday.
THE BORGHESS GHOST STORY.
London Chronicle.
The approaching marriage of Don Marco
Borghese -with Mile* Ysabel Porges has
revived interest in The famous Borghese
ghost story. The lady who succeeded
to the honors of the beautiful but no
torious Pauline Bonaparte was Lady
Gwendoline Talbot. -daughter of the Earl
of Shrewsbury. Ske was a very lovely
woman, and adored Ln Rome on account of
her charity. She died a vic\im to duty
during the cholera visitation of 1840, when
Ehe devoted herself in the most heroic
manne rto nursing the very poorest. Her
funeral was made the occasion of an ex
traordinary demonstration, the students
of the university- insisting upon dragging
the hearse to Santa Maria ' Maggiore,
wiere the body was buried in the gorgeous
family chapel builrt by Paul V. The
Prince .Borghese had himself placed a
sapphire ring of great value upon his
wife's linger on her wedding day,* and in
sisted that it should be buried with her,
and himself -watched the soldering of the
leaden coffin.
A few days after the funeral a poor
■woman was arrested charged with the
theft of a. sapphire ring which had evi
dently belonged to the Princess Borghese,
since it bore on the reverse her name and
the date of her marriage, 1835. The wom
an asserted that while she wa9 praying
in the Borghese chapel the saintly prin
cess had appeared to her, and had given
her the ring. On recognizing the gem.
Prince Borghese ordered the coffin to be
opened in his own presence and in that
of several other well -known persons who
had watched its sealing up. None of the
seals' were broken, but the hand was
slightly moved, and the ring was gone.
Much struck by the strange coincidence,
the prince withdrew the charge, and edu
cated the children of the accused, one of
whom is still living, and is well known in
the Italian literary -world.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
I Kerr's Millinery |
X For this sale we will eclipse all our previous ef- ▲
X- forts in value giving. Don't miss seeing these %
V Trimmed Hats. Offered on Friday and Saturday T
® :mmm •■•••• -• --•- — -■ - ■-»■■■ i-~ .. .- .r.,..+
0* 100 Handsome Trimmed About 200 Trimmed Hats ♦
A Hats, none better offer' different styles, very A
X- e**P* $4SQ. Choice nobby,worth up to $7.50 X
:ed at $4.50* Choice nobby, worth up to $7. A
r $2.751 $4.50 j
»>..::.,.„,;:;■;;. ' . !—' " ''";'. T''""-... . ■♦
a - All different and the very Some very swell styles, &
X newest. You oan not fashioned after the lav X
+ match these hats for est New York Pattern ™
X less than $W* Choioe Hats, worth up to $12, , m
i $6.75 $7.50?
t 1109-lOIMOI3 WASKIKGTON ftVE. SOUTH, %
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»♦♦♦»♦♦
THE MAKING OF BOWS
A Busy Young Woman on Her Way
Home.
The girls who gave an interesting exhibition
of a new and seemingly profitable industry
all got into the car together and sat down in
a row. There ■were six of them, and five de
voted their entire attention to the sixth,
who bore herself with the calmness of con
scious superiority. From their dress and
appearance it was evident that they were
on their way home from the factory or the
shop. Prom their conversation it appeared
that some social furctlon of large Importance
to them was to take place on the following
evening. Each of the five carried in her hand
a small parcel wrapped up in paper. They
waited in manifest impatience for the sixth
to declare herself. (
"You first, Mary," she said in a bnsincss
like way, when she was'ready to begin opera
tions. ' I
Mary handed over her parcel. Tho other
passengers looked on with interest. The girl
opened the parcel, took out from it a pieca
of new ribbon, perked her head on one side
and studied the ribbon.
"It's for my hair," said Mary, rather timid
ly.
The other girl noddtd, studied the ribbon
some more, crossed her krues, laid the ribbon
on the resting place so formed, aud with re
markably deft fingers began twisting it in and
out and pulling it this way and mat. Pres
ently she stopped and held it up and the other
passengers saw that it had become a bow.
She laid it against Mary's hair, studied its
effect, twisted and pulled it same more and
then handed it to Mary.
"Ten cents/ she said.
Mary handed over lv cents. The girl put
her money into her purse and turned to
another of her companions.
"You next," sire said.
"It's for my neck," said the one addressed,
handing over her parrel. ,
This parcel also contained a ribbon, which
was fashioned into a bow for the neck and
fitted on its owner, who turned over 10 cents
like the first when the bow was made. A
third girl then presented her parcel with its
ribbon. The bowmaker worked fast and skil
fully, without paying any attention to the
curious looks east at her and her work by
the other pe«ple in the car. The bows were
so stylishly fashioned that it was' probable
that she was employed by a dressmaker or a
milliner. At any rate she was able.to earn
50 cents, 10 cents from each of her com
panions, before she got off. the car, and their
pleased looks of admiration at the bows in
dicated that they thought the money well
spent.
GIFTS TO CHICAGO GIRLS
Lady Aberdeen Sends Them an Ad
dress Written by Herself.
Each of the members of the Lady Aberdeen
Literary Society, of a private school in Chi
cago, received a beautiful little book from
Lady Aberdeen, containing an address to
young girls, written by herself. In each
book was a card, bearing the following mes
sage:
"Therefore, let the aims of our court be:
To store our minds with the best thoughts
of the best minfc of all ages, 'until the habits
of the slave, the sfns of emptiness and gossip
and spite and slander die.'
"To say nothing but what is kind of the
absent.
"To enlarge our sympathies by intercourse \
with those whose lots are harder than our
own.
"To encourage, according to our oppor
tunities, movements which may tend to ele
vate mankind or to alleviate their sufferings.
So may we 'join the choir invisible of those
immortal dead who live again in minds made
better by their presence.' "
"BACKED" BY BERNHARDT
Her Mccc Conducted a Bonnet Shop
in \ew York.
The most delightful "backer" in the world
is Sarah Bernhardt. It will be remembered
that a few years ago la grand«s Sarah's niece,
Mile. Yvette de la Rhcda, opened a bonnet
shop in the Thirties near Filth avenue. Sarah
supplied the finds, and gave eclat to the
opening by her-presence-. All that was four 1
or five years agp. M rhen Sarah arrived- in
New York this winter she was met with the
unpleasant news that her two hat-making
protegees had failed and lost all the money
which 3he had lent them. Sarah did not scold
them, as. a commonplace aunt and patron
might have' done. Instead, she kissed them
tenderly, and, with her glorious smile, said:
"You are both pretty and winning little
Parisiennes. and you have become bank
rupt in the land of minions! Bravo, my
dears! I am sure I could never have done
that. ' Now, Shall we try our luck in Lon
don?" And she threw, a bundle of banknotes
into Saryta's lap.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUBNAE.
Woman's World
A "SMART HOSTESS"
She Now Leaves Her Guests to En-
tertain Themselves,'
AT ENGLISH COUNTRY HOUSES
The Freedom From Restraint Is De-
lightful, bat Sensitive Visitors
Fml Neglected.
It is becoming more and more the fashion
in the circles that are called "smart" for
the hostess to allow to her guests and also
to herself complete independence of ucticn.
An invitation nowadays >nerli& literally
"Come and eat and drink and be merry and
do as you chocse." An up to d^te chatelaine
considers that her duty is done if she pro
\ides for thj creature comforts of ht r guesu.
and there her responsibility for their well
bt?ing ends.
Their amusements they must more or l«-ss
rrovlde for themselves, and woe betire a sen
sitive visitor who has not "caught on" to
modern methods, and who has "feelings"
that are easily hurt.
"I love to go among those people now,"
remarked a society girl recently, "for the
entire freedom from restraint Is delightful,
but at first 1 was greatly taken aback by
the way 1 was left to my own devices, and
it makes me laugh to think how i spent my
first, morning as a houiw guest in cne of the
smart houses. I was told that my breakfast
would be brought to my room, and that
everybody did as he liked until' luncheou. It
seemed rather nice at first when a tempting
little tray was brought in to me after I had
had my bath, and 1 discussed my breakfast
and a novel in great comfort; but when I
was dressed and wa3 roady to Join the fes
tivities I felt rather at a loss, particularly
as I saw from my window my hostess canter
ing gaily away with several of our party for
a morning ride. However, I plucked up
courage after a while and went down stairs.
It was a huge house, and as I had arrived
the evenfns before, after dark, I of course
did not know my bearings, tut I met a
iriendly footn'an, who told me some of the
guests were in the morning room, and showed
me the way. There I found a couple of eld
ladies gossiping over their embroidery. They
were very kind, and after talking with me
a little while they asked me if I would not
like to go out, saying that I would be sure
to find some of the party on the grounds.
Glad to escape, I hurried back to ray room,
and there I sat down and actually cried, I
felt so lonely and out of It all. However, I
soon brought common sense to my aid. I
realized that r.o neglect was intended; that
it was undsubtedly the customary way of
treating a. gu*t-t, and that if I wanted to have
a good time I must look out for myself. So I
dried my -yes, made myself look as' nice
as possible and'was'ready to greet cordially
ttoe riding i arty when they returned at
luooheou time. After that I got on famously.
I in^de my plans the evening before for the
next morning, and found aiy hostess mest
kind about frrthering every expressed wish,
so that now, as I say, I greatly i refer the
modern fashion to the old conventional meth
ods which are frequently so tiresome to the
entertainer and the entertained."
In England Jit great houses this feeling of
isolation to a stranger is very pronounced.
No one makes the slightest effort to make
any one of the large party of invited guests
feel at home, and a newcomer must farm a
circle, so to speak, before she can hope to
uijoy herself.
•I thought," said a charming and clever
American woman, "whjen we were invited
to stop a week at the R—s' that I would at
ieast number Lady R among my friendly
acquaintances, but I really do not think that
if I had met her unexpectedly a fortnight
after my visit to her she would have even
recognized me, 1 saw so little of her. The
first evening I arrived there I went up to her
after dinner, and explaining that I was very
tired, apologised for going to my room so
early- She It eked at me ■j.ith faint surprise.
•But why not?' rhe queried, and I recognized
that I had coirmitted a solecism. After that
I went off without bidding good nlgtit to any
cne, and felt that I was an atom of too little
consequence to be missed. I do not think
there Is anything to take the conceit out of
nn American woman who esteems herself a
social light at home like a visit at a regular
tiptop fashionable English country hou3e."
THE QUEEN'S COMPANION
Miss Knollys Has an Enviable Posi
tion at Conrt.
A very plain and unpretentious woman oc
cupies, to-day, in England, a place which
the first ladies of the land might well de
sire. Miss Knollys has for years been the
companion and trusted friend of the Princess
of Wales, and now has as much influence
with Queen Alexandra as any woman in
England.
The princesses are devoted to the gentle
little woman, and the king is her good friend.
It is said that King Edward will make her a
peeress in her own right so that she may
be eligible to one of the high places near the
person of her majesty.
This question of places in the new court
is causing many heart burnings, and, al
though the new sovereign is too tactful to
make speedy and sweeping changes, there
are removals and rumors of removals. Some
of the old incumbents have been pensioned.
Others, who do not need pensions, have
simply been dropped.
One of the two East Indian attendants, who
always assisted Queen Victoria to and from
her carriage, has already gone back to India,
and it is said that the other, will follow. As
a matter of fact, little, that is .definite is
known about the prospective changes.
The stock of presentation jewels and trin
kets marked "V. R. I." which was left by
the late queen, is being conferred, by King
Edward, upon his mother's friends and serv
itors. ■ -
MUSIC IN THE FACTORY
Pianint and Reader \ece»»arj- Ad
juncts in Spanish Work Shops.
A cigar manufacturing firm ia Trenton, N.
J., is attracting the attention of the local
labor world by certain innovations for main
taining order among and Holding the atten
tion and increasing the efficiency of the 200
young -women clgarmakers employed in Its
factory. A piano has been placed in the
large workroom, and a woman is employed
to play it for two hours each day. To keep
the girls off the streets at noon a teacher has
been hired to give free singing lessons at
the factory during the noon hour.
While these may be innovations in New
Jersey and elsewhere in the northern states,
the scheme is not either new or original.
Nearly every large cigar factory in Cuba has
its reader or musician. Cigarette factories
in Spain are similarly equipped. The reader,
either a man or a woman, is employed to
read aloud to employes from the latest Span-
tsh novels or from the daily newspapers. The
musician fills the same role as that of the
performer engaged in the New Jersey fac
tory. The experience of the Cuban cigar
manufacturers has been that this -method -of
chaining the mind of a -worker while his or
her fingers are employed is not only produc
tive of more and "better work, but adds im
measurably to the good order of the factory
and the good temper and cheerfulness of
the operatives.
The -wonder is that this system of combined
amusement and instruction has not been
more widely adop*ed. There are innumerable
factories and workshops in every city in
which readers or musicians could be em
ployed. Instead of detracting from the
amount or character of the -work, 1t would
lead to renewed interest on the part of the
workers and greater effort in their daily em
ployment.
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either
line. You will be tofld the price and you
can send the money in.
Shortest and Quickest.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis route to
Omaha only lift hours. Leave Minne
apolis 9:35 a. m. and 8:35 p. m. New
equipment.
FOR PERFECT COMFORT i
Try ':" Dr. Reed's Cushion : Sao«*. ;Re 11
Parlor, 4 N Fourth itrtit;l^ Xasoia, block.
%^h Summer
; m^^il-' '\ re's nothing
ykjsJ Oxford.
Florsheim
Oxfords
Style *" /^^
Price.
II ; Sold b$ "■
I Stanley!
i 412 Nicollet <A<oenue\
iiii'iiiwiiiiimiiiiiiini ii miHif iwiiniiiii^
RAILROAD RUMBLES.
THE DEAL EXPLAINED
A Circular on the Bnrlingtun-X. p..
G. \.-Alliance.
Lee. Higginson & Co., of Boston, who
are recognized as representing Burlington
interests, have sent out a circular in
which the proposed control of the road by I
the Great Northern and Northern Pacific
is treated explicitly and frankly. The i
circular says that the bonda are to be se
cured by collateral pledge of all the Bur
lington stocks which may be 'acquired by
the northern roads and will bear interest
from July l, 1901, maturing July 1, 1921,
but will be redeemable at option July 1,
1906. or on any coupon day thereafter.
The circular says:
The amount of "Q" stock outstanding on
Feb. 15, IWI, including the 10 per cent in
crease recently authorized and offered to tha
stockholders at par, is $109,206,400. There was
also outstanding on that date "Q" 5 per cent
bonds of 1903 convertible into "Q" railway
company at par to the amount of %1, 081,200, a
total of $111,287,600. Two hundred dollars in
4 per cent bonds for each share of stock
would require an issue of bonds of $222,575,200.
The total annual Interest on the maximum
issue of these pew 4 per cent bonds would be
$8,.903,000. The" income available to meet this |
interest charge of $8,903,0tX) on these new I
bonds will be (a) the net income of the "Q" |
system, and (b) the combined net income of
the Northern Pacific and Great Northern sys
tems.
The Chicago, Burlington & Quincy showed
net income applicable to dividends in the year
ending June 3d, 1900, of $7,928,761; contribu
tions to sinking fund charged against the in
come of that year, viz., principal payments,
$487.40«>; interest on "Q" system bonds kept
alive in sinking funds, about $569,0Cnj. The
interest for that year on "Q" convertible 6
per cent bonds, about $150,000, or in all
$H.i:j."p.l6J. Surplus in excess of interest on
proposed new 4 per cent bonds, $232,133. By
refunding into Sl^ per cent bonds the $24,
--350,000 consolidated mortgage 7 per cent bouds
due July 1, 1903, and by the retirement of the
$2,291,000 sinking fund bonds, due Oct. 1,
| 1901 (the funds for the last-named transac-
I tion having been provided for by the recent
[ stock issue), there would be a saving in an
nual interest charges after July 1, 1903, oi
about $967,000. It the earnings should then be I
maintained aft the level of the year ended I
June 30, 1900, the property would earn in the
year ending June 30, 1904, in excess of the
interest on the proposed uew collateral 4 per
cent bonds, $1,151 U 452.
NEW rASSEMiER STATIOX
Xorth-WeNtern Road Plannlns Xew
Terminals In Cblc-ago.
-Vetr TbrA; Sun Special Senile*
Chicago. May 9. —Plans for an elaborate
improvement of the Chicago terminals of
the North-Western railway are under
consideration by officers of that company.
Executive, officials of. the corporation in
this city are extremely reticent about
discussing the subject, stating that they
wish to place the plans, with drawings,
before the directors of the road before
making them public. The next meeting
of the stockholders and directors will be
held in this city June 7.
Among the moves said to be under con
sideration is an entirely new passenger
station at Kinzie and Wells streets, to re
place the present building, which, on ac
count of the growth of the through and
suburban business of the system, has
proved inadequate. This new station, it
is said, will involve an expenditure of
more than $1,000,000.
M. & St. \.. Beaten.-
The Minneapolis & St. Louis road was de
feated in its contention that only 2 per cent
should be paid as gross earnings to the state
upon that portion of the line between W'in
throp and New Ulm. The property in ques
tion was formerly known as the Minne
apolis, New UJm & Southwestern, and as a
new line it would have been entitled to es
cape under the law with a 1 per cent tax
for the first three years and a 2 per cent tax
for the following seven years, after which it
would come in for the regular tax of 3 per
cent. When the line was absorbed by the
Minneapolis & St. Louis the state authori
ties placed it upon the list as an old road and
Judge Lewis, of the Ramsey county district
court, says the state officials did right.
S. P. Colonist Movfiuent.
San Francisco, May 9.—The Southern Pa
cific passenger department has completed its
statistics on the west-bound colonist move
ment, which began. Feb. 1 and ended May 5.
During this time, the number of people who
came from the east, both colonist and sec
ond-class, was 20,434, as against 8,005 second
class passengers for the same period of 1900.
Of this number, 16,945 wer colonists or trav
eled on colonist rates.
\>w Eiport Flour Rate.
In utter despair of ever maintaining the ex
port flour business upon a 25-eent basis
freight officials yesterday made the formal
announcement of a 2u 3-10-cent rate, saying
that the reduction would hold good only for
this month, though those posted upon the
subject consider that it .will be found impos
sible to'restore tbe rate to the higher level
for a long time to come. , '
Milwaukee Makes a Break.
The Milwaukee road has decided to ignore
the association in the matter of rates for
the Woodman convention and has announced
that it will make a flat, one-fare rate from
all points on its lines. The other lines will be
compelled to make the same rate. Half-rate
tickets will be on sale from all points out
side a radius of 200 miUs from St. Paul on
June 8 to 10, and frem points inside the radius
on June 11, 12 and 18. On June 8, 9 and-10
rates of a fare and a third will apply from
all points within a radius of 2,000 miles.
A Great Depot.
After the completion of improvements now
under way it is declared that toe St. Paul
union depot, will be one of the very finest in
the entire country, rivaling even the famous
station at St. Louis. The improvements con
template an expenditure of $400,000 and the
enlargement of. the train shed capacity from,
nine tracks to sixteen. The Milwaukee
freight shed is to be torn down and a boom
in the river- ht. to throw the channel under
the south «nd of the Great Western draw
bridge. Tbe ■ depot directors yesterday ac
cepted the city ordinance and authorized the
payment of: tbe $16,0tft) agreed upon. Active'
work begins Immediately and will occupy at
least felx months.
Railroad Rumble*.
It is said that the ' Great. Northern - con
templates a fast refrigerator service from
Seattle eastward, the time ; schedule to be
ninety hours',*, a ■ reduction -of . three ; days > and
seven hours from the present schedule. ■,'■■•'< > ■
The Great! Northern wil! use tb>rty-flve car
loads of Kettl« river ' sandstone in the I con
struction of: a. new bridge at Rainbow - Falls,
on the line ot ? the. Montana 1 Central. V•■•:-•: 1 :•{
C. H. Bothman has booked *a" large party
for the Allen line's spring excursion to Scan
dinavian points, which will leave Minneapolis
May 15 via the ; Soo : line, sailing from Mont
real May 16, oa Tuaiaiaa. „, ..,- ■■, -
BhBBS BE 11»*MlSwi ■ ' iJm Brl GB ■wB Jbb ffl BS^Khbl «BBBk BBpVbß^ Hqh9 •
THE NEW STORE
EBB BUB OH oflfl^H H69 mi B^BSBKh gBflF wtssjQSi^y KHH HS3 )^^H I9NS9m9
I ..J vi,_J t* *J t- ': »- I ■ M WrSt t• ' "*" 9 KM bow *■ —1 l^Kd Uffii i.:..^ .. :.3
n*r*H^r> Q^i/nrc Not usual at this season of
LrUliai OCiyCl^ the year, but there is never
any accounting for what this store does.
~~ " Silks -"""■"" FoHKen. ■ I Millis Shoes ire Going I
Wash Peau de Soie—soft aa a Good hemstitched lawn Wtg* -'! u Th « Sreatest bargain event
glove, finest all silk.'white, pink, handkerchiefs, each .... .IPV X *hat has ever happened Fri
castor, old rose, navy, cream- Good 28-inch timbrel- ■* ', day an extreme bargain day. -
castor, old rose, navy, cream— Good 28-inch Umbrel-IS jffcl **'.„- , , ■ p ,
thousands of yards have been J- l a steel shank each OlfO I' *> omens hand turn Oxford
; DrOSS UOOuS ;:'! . RftVfi 9 filfilhinff < $2; sale price slippers, hand-
IlieSS UOOQS 5 RflVS' Clothing $ Women's strap slippers, hand-
Silk -Stripe Waist Cloths-All \ ± ']""** WIWIHI»&' j^urn soles, Hil i is price 7(l*
the new and delicate shades, an <! Suits —50 suits, cut double- ,; $1.50- sale price 1 «P©
exact copy of the 85c 4A breasted, dark brown color, 7tp || Women satin strap and opera
yard fabric. Friday.. Hit* lo years; special, SI H 2S slippers, most every size, worth
Black Goods |^YSSl#^#ffii?? * 2Sc,
Black Goods suits-veVtee s t 7 i e , dar k bine, po^- 00 ''sale 25c
French Jacquards-(lmported), jj sizes 3to 8 years, ftj 99 J'Women's $3.00. $3.50 and $4.00
finest all wool 40 inches wide: on sale tnday.. *P ■"** shoeg> in vici kid, dark tan and ;
worth 00c yard. 27* Ci 1 Suits-Sailor *ui£Uu3 chev- patent leather, nobby styles,
Friday a ' 2** 5 lots, red; or black d* 4 OQ .; every size; &4 *& HB ■
' LininSS '! braid trimmin °s' V* ■ "fc** sale price.' M* ■ ■**© :
' ' & , ■WJ < Bi AM 9 M B. 1IA ) l|A|flAM4 Men's bicycle shoes, dark tan:
Cambrics—The very best 64x < Iflßll SjtSOyS EiatgJ©pf |. and satin calf, Hiliis'price $2,
i>k thread, colors and black, reg- > Your loss if you miss our Hat {sale" price &** j|A
ular price 5c yard. Qa I Bargains Friday and Saturday. < tomorrow & ■ ■***!
Friday (quan. lim.) .... *■*» $ This . s two of 'them: ," • . J. Boys' and little gents' school
WaehfioAffc 550 doz. Men's Soft and Stiff > shoes, the best that £i|fD| i *v
If 4511 UVUU3. I Hats, all colors, golf, crushers.} $1.50 ill buy, sale. ..5f CI«U
Percales—loo pieces, full 36-in- I an( j & \i t i ie latest novelties, <! Boys' tennis Oxfords, tan and
Percales all new spring and sum- «[ regular $2.50 Oft !; black. Hiliis' price
mer styles, every yd. 6* If* va1ue5^......... n^.««v€s j! 75c, sale price .-..Www
worth 10c, Friday "2^ < Children's' and * Boys' raw \ . IlranArbft
Windsor Ties : !: Hats-A splendid straw play •; Urd||«rW*
0,. i\, ■ v? V It I 1 hat, boys' straw Yachts, some '! Kensington Figured . loc Art
Slightly soiled and mussed from j Jumbo braid sold gjO^ 5 Denims; Simpson's Figured 18c
handling and display, 23c and ;» at 50c . £i3OU > Art Muslins; Kensington 3(5-:
25c qualities, Ra > ........ j! inch, fine 18c Art Sateens;
each--- **** I Sll'lS and JaCkßfS 5 Simpson's and Kensington 20c
RillkliH &AlHHfilttc |! *U'l9 «■" w«Wi%wl* $ Art Cretonnes. All excellent
nIDDOn nSlEinaniSi J. Opportunities for To-morrow, j, Bed Set Materials; -ffl^
In new Fancies, Satins, Taffetas, !| Ladies' Man-Tailored, all-wool. ; per yard ■; ....... ■wv
Gross Grains, a splendid lot, if Ji Cheviot and Venetian Cloth ; o****l* HnriarmHeiinfi
■we told you how much some of jl Jackets, satin or taffeta, silk D UCrSeTS, UflaerniUSlinS
them' are worth you'd think we \\ lined through- fl£*| R A Petticoats ' 1 just for Fridays
were stretching the truth; come || out; worth $7.50,3* if bOH Bale. Black -and colors, plait
and see for yourself, they are 2!; Ladies , Man-Tailored Suits- ; and muffles, worth ■ to.SLSG;: :
to 5 inches wide, 111 a > 100 elegant spring suits, silk- ? ' ;lo "* OSfO
yard ". IVU !; lined jacket, flj-y g|g| ; bu>er--' •"-•; .. . „.^^^
Laces. iworth $15 - ••-••'v ow Hosiery
Narrow French Valencinnes jl JeWelrY Ladies' fell regular madefast
Lace, not the best "|ft O , . -^ VT !* v• ht ribbed top hose, |o fi
itv uerdoz IliC !' 3-piece Buckle Sets, bright I worth 19c IV**
.'" mmm '' a ,*! Roman and rose colored gold, ,' ll i»il* ■».*«»■
White Goods Strictly, new designs, Eg A j; underwear
x», uri ♦•. • ,0,0 a ! value $1; Friday . ...^Oif li- j, Ladies' summer weight cotton
5? l°T^nhl % + Watches-^ Men's 15-jeweled f ribbed vests, long or° +£-
?auan[itv limTted? ' 1C 1 American watch, in 20 - year short sleeves,worth 25c i^C
(quantity limited) ....... wj| g^r a nte ed go i d ■ filled case,!; Moil 9« llfit
Leather Goods value $12.g0, &ft qa m , m*u s we P l- .
-Purses-Genuine alligator calf ? Friday ...^tf-OV J; Men's silk Ties, odds and ends
A Man Who Talks
Without His Tongue
New York, May 9.—LectureT William
H. Crampton has demonstrated the fal
sity of the belief that the tongue is
necessary for speech.
Mr. Crampton's tongue was removed by
surgeons in the Seney hospital, Brooklyn,
on April 12 last, but yesterday at his
home he talked with a reporter about the
operation and other happenings in his
eventful life.
His articulation was not wholly per
fect, but he spoke clearly and without
much difficulty. Now and then he would
slur a syllable in certain words, but his
enunciation for the most part was as good
as the average. He has a deep, sonorous
voice, and this has practically been un
affected by the operation he passed
through. At the time Mr. Crampton en
tered the Seney hospital, the World told
of the unusual operation.
Mr. Crampton for years has been a lec
turer, and when the doctors told him
that he would be speechless after the
operation he decided to perpetuate his
Debts of Wilhelmina's Husband
Haw York Sun Saortal Sarviem
Paris, May 9. —A quarrel between
Queen Wilhelmina of Holland and her
young husband was again forced upon the
■attention of the public when the holders
of Prince Henry's notes threw them into
the open market in Amsterdam. The
notes which represent Prince Henry's
debts are held by usurers of several con
tinental capitals, They have given up
all expectation of inducing the young
queen to pay her consort's indebtedness
Spaulding & Co.
Goldsmiths Silversmiths and
Jewelers.
Pearls.
These beautiful gems were
never more in vogue than
now. We are showing a
rare selection both mounted
and unmounted.
Our Suggestion Book mailed free.
Spaulding & Co., Jackson Blvd. cor. State St. Chicago.
lectures by talking them into a phono
graph.
The operation was an elaborate one. as
his tongue and the left side of his jaw
and neck were affected by a cancerous
growth. All of this had to be cut away,
and lor nearly three hours he was under
the knife of Dr. L. S. Pilcher. Mr. Cramp
ton' thought he had lost the power of
speech until Thursday last. On that day
it was found that the wounds in his
mouth and neck were practically healed,
and after they had been dressed Dr. Pil
cher unthinkingly asked:
"How do you feel, Crampton?"
"All right, doctor," answered the sup
posedly speechless man. much to his own
surprise and that of the doctor.
That same day Mr. Crampton returned
to his home, at No. 426 Thirteenth street.
Brooklyn. Yesterday, after describing in
detail the operation to the World re
porter, he said that while he can talk,
fairly well, he will deliver his lectures
for some time through the -phonograph
records that were made the day before
the operation was performed.
and are now trying to force her to settle
by hawking his notes about the open
market.
It is reported from The Hague that the
Dowager Queen of Holland has taken
Prince Henry's side of the quarrel, and
that the last eeene between the young
queen and her husband was so violent
that the queen mother was compelled to
take to her bed from illness over the
stubbornness and relentlessness of her
daughter.
11
Medical Book Free
KNOW THYSELF! J&ti/J/fc i
Know Thyself Manual, a boot for men on!/, sent
Free, postpaid, sealed, to every mole reader -
. mentioning this paper ; 6c. for posture. " The <i
Science of Life, or BelM'j-eMTvatlon," the Gold -
Medal Prize Treatise, the best Hectical Boo;: at .
this or any age, S7O pp., with eugrav.tiissand pre-, ..
scriptions. Elegant Library EtHtliiu, full Kilt,
O.\LY St.OO, paper covers, Inferior abridged
edition, Be, the best. Addrets the
Medical Institute, 4 Bnlftncb Street, opposite Re:
•vere House. "Boston, Muss., the eldest uiic best in
. this conn 'rite -lay for these books; keyj
to health auci l-.npplness. Consultation, In person
or by letter, 9to 6. Sunday., I'. ■ to l. Expert
TreatUH-iit. Positive .cure.'.'.
CDCPI4I 4J.ITC ™Tl'e Scieiice of lilfe, or
OrCUiALIiUIL "self Preservation, the
81 edition la a boon »o EVERY MAN; the
young, the middlc-ascd and (be old. It is o*
■tand&id as American Cold.—Boston Journal
The New
Kansas City
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.—II weak out* sad K»« power 'reitoreu. - • i.ou at

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