Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 24, 190 L
I-\ 11 Iff «r^i»Bsl 'Jw* I^^^'Ea ■, Mrf ifm. BJ3 ' BI& •
307 I COLLET AVENUE.
Best Men's Shoes
\ FOR THE MONET.
The Best Hakes, Latest Styles and Lowest Prices.
TP A A Naur Qfuloe Patent vici kid, patent
gV ■*U Hen OIJIUS calf an d enamel Dress,
t % Shoes; fine box calf and vici kid Shoes; swell
f I Oxfords in enamel, patent, tan and velour;
4 elegantly finished; P*tent vici kid« patent
■fW nUll CIJIOd calf and enamel Dress
Shoes; fine box calf and vici kid Shoes; swell
Oxfords in enamel, patent, tan and velour;
fine shapes, welted soles, M^ flB 0^
elegantly finished; not 9"J M^ I
$6, not $5 Shoes, but the J ■ IB
M best anybody can sell for MO l
il 20 Styles $3 Shoesf^r£!
' m £ £ii\ fords, new patent vici Dress Shoes; fine box I
i22'\ and velour Calf Street M^ J^ £U
M\ /JK^ -Shoes; welted rock oak VU 1
k VJSIU so?es- Extra good val- J%
11^ ues for WIWW
WSM 10 new Styles $2 Shoes a?, I**1 **
vS lH H oxfords;stylish new box calf, gfc jtffe 4fe
VkV vici kid and satin calf Dress nffa ■ I||
\S|| and Street Shoes, all sizes; J
>^| W) every pair solid leather and # all Up !
: . ■<S warranted to give good wear HHH Um^-^^
F. H. Peterson A Co.
JU3»WH SGuiiGOS - fix—, "■- L -^-_'-f" r f : j>^.■ ; 'i^"«"|--i--_^g
finished in Green, Bed gr j^•'..-=.».j^-»js:^'mTii^ij-.»7nru^
4=foot 52n75 JCIL_-ir'" . ■ ..-^:,-:;-i l ." Sole
Moot $3.00 f9HHSB3I
6-foot $3.25 to^-^|^~" >|l
Always consult Peterson i I iPEJERSQM If 11
-when In need of bouse- ;.."";>,*. j I!
hold foods. • - <ib^—^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
|f"73 and 75 South Sixth Street."Vf
Eighth ana Nicotlot.
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY
Peas pyfe'^jgg^s 50c
Spinach^^™- \1 Be
Cucumbers 8ff.?!?. lOe
New Potatoes S?X il" 45c
Bermuda Onions : . 5c
Lettuce KU Zc
Grape fruit iSCi^! 5c
A... Platt's celebrated Maine, I Alt
if Of n worth 15c, special, per can 111 w
DaimLm-Seeded—4 crown—Mb pkg, Q.
ndlSinS worth 15C. Special OS
Currant Jelly i^iTp^sia.JS*
Lamb's Tongue " 50e
Om.•* _ Proctor & Gamble' Lenox, Qft •
OOdp 10 bar 5........ OUI
Cmb4ima* Yacht Club, reg. 200; special,
OarOineS per tin. 18c: three gQj
lor t 9Ue
Chocolate Menier, S°-' , fir
Pres^¥e Os"^l'Bif£r'" IfPC
DmtKAiiii** Old Virginia Stone Jars;
Preserves reg.**. Toci o « e ha.
- out UVI
ST. ANTHONY PARK
The Ladles Aid of the Congregational
<hurch met with Mrs. Mason of North street
"The Passion Play and Oberammergau" was
the subject of a lecture given at the Congre
gational church Tuesday.
Mrs. Polk has returned from Chicago,
•where she visited her daughter, Mrs. Vaughn,
who returned •with her.
A missionary meeting was held at the home
cf Mrs. Pressy Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hays will entertain the
Sunday school teachers and the Bible class
at their home this evening.
Mrs. A. Stanley Williams will entertaip at
a thimble bee Monday afternoon in honor of
her twenty-fifth weddirg anniversary.
Miss Cooper leaves this week for the east.
She will sail in June for a bummer in Europe.
Mrs. C. H. Cannon returned Thursday from
F. W. Harwood of Cedar Rapids was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cannon Sunday.
Invitations are out for the marriage of
Miss Helen Eddy Woods of Lincoln, Xeb..
and Archibald Louis Haecker, formerly or
ihis place, Saturday evening, June 1. at
Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. Haecker will be at
home after Nov. 1 at Lincoln.
Mrs. C. H. Cannon and the Misses Cannon
attended the wedding of Miss Grace Mower
In Minneapolis Tuesday evening.
Ljf^jiiffL ': The great French Actress and woman,' is so
£* v«^ pleased with the delicate bouquet and flavor
iflEw "Pill n CCAi " America's Best
«H UULU dtAL CHAMPAGNE
K^B' that she wrote to a friend:
iffßgßl "I find the Urbana Wine Co.'s Gold Seal
i|»j||iS' Champagne excellent in fact equal to many
lllil|pill French Champagnes, it surprises me that such
7||j \ a fine <wine can be produced in America.''
Ku \ ~*<-~ —^>
-^^gL . .•, New York, April 7, 19017
1"- "*!'Bwiy. ,-w^ GOLD SEAL Is served in every flrst<lass cafe and dub and sold erwy»
- *jf us SERKHAE-T. where at hal* th? prlc» of Ft?neh wlnr.
URBANA WINE "Jrbana, N. V., Sole Makers.
Ollvia, Minn., May 24.—Miss Gertrude A.
Stoddard and Edward Dennstedt were mar
ried at the home of Mrs. T. P. Mclntyre, the
bride's aunt. "Wednesday morning. The bride
was attended by her cousin, Miss Greer of
Fairfax, Misses Sadie Dennstedt and Callie
Depue. Will Dennstedt, brother of the bride
groom, acted as best man. The bride was
given away by her uncle, Mr. Melntyre. The
Lohengrin chorus was played by Fletcher
Bridges. The bridal couple left for Hollo
way, Minn., where they will reside.
Mastings, Minn.. May 24.— Nels N. Larson,
the well-known buttermaker at the Ver-
million creamery, arrived here yesterday
afternoon from Litchfleld witha bride, who
was formerly Miss Annie C. Knudson of that
city. They were on their way home.
A marriage license was issued yesterday to
James Handlan of West St. Paul, and "';s-s
Sarah Whalen of Rosemount.
Hutchinson, Minn., May 24.— E. O. Merri
man of Howard Lake and Miss Edith Miller
of this place were married yesterday.
The alkaline salts which are contained in
green vegetables make them almost as valu
able as a spring medicine. Let your market
man understand emphatically that you will
not pay for greens that are wilted, speckled
with yellow leaves and dusty. Deal where
goods are not set out to the gaze of the public
on the sidewalk. Street dust and dirt en
crust vegetables, destroy their life and render
them unfit for use.
The first requisite in the cooking of spring
greens Is the most particular picking over
and washing. Trim oft root and decayed
leaves and wash thoroughly, lifting the greens
from one pan of cold water into another
until not a vestige of sand is left In the pan.
Boil beets, milkweed, cowslip, dandelions
and beet greens in boiling salted water; they
will probably require about an hour's cook
ing. Drain perfectly dry, season with butter,
pepper and salt and serve with vinegar.
Spinach, if young and tender, should be
rooked in its own juice*. Put It in a large
kettle without water and place over a rather
slow fire till the juice is drawn out, then
boil until tender. Drain and chop fine. Add
a tablespoonful of butter, salt, pepper and if
desired a little- thin cream sauce.
A nice way for cooking young carrots is to
boil till tender, drain, cut in slices and
saute lightly in butter. Serve with a thin
white sauce flavored with a blade of mace,
and cover with a cup of gTeen peas. Another
nice way for cooking carrots Is to lay them
sauted in a baking pan, pour over a half
cup of stock, a tablespoonful of butter, one
tablespoonful of sugar and a quarter tea
spoonful of salt. Bake till the carrots are
browned and the stock is a mere glaze.
Lettuce needs as careful washing as greens.
Keep it in ice cold water till crisp, then
drain and lav In a towel to dry. A useful
thing for keeping lettuce is a wire basket.
Hang it in the refrigerator. Use the inside
leaves Tor salad, says Good Housekeeping:,
the outer leaves to be saved for wilted let
tuce, a favorite dish -in New York state.
After frying ham. remove to a platter and
into the hot fat iay the lettuce leaves, adding
a little salt, pepper and vinegar. Put on
a lid and cook them .till they wilt. Serve
with the ham as a side dish. Another way
to keep leuuc-e is in a napkin on ice, the
head having been pulled to pieces and
First Edition of the Suffrage Asso
CONVENTION BEGINS NEXT WEEK
A Rich and Varied Program— Many
Executive ' Sessions— Women
of National .'Prominence. -
■ • •■ • ' - • :.'■'; i
The first edition of the program for the
annual convention of the National Ameri
can Woman's Suffrage association,. which
will open in the First Baptist church of
this city May 30, has Just been issued and
has been sent out to the association offi
cers and delegates. Some minor .'changes
will be made in the finished program. In
its present state It Is as follows: '
,";- WEDNESDAY. MAY ».
Evening, 8 Executive committee
meeting in the ladles' ordinary of the West
hotel; roll 'call; consideration of plan of
Morning, 9:30 O'clock—Executive committee
meeting In the ladies' ordinary of the West
hotel; roll call; miscellaneous business.
Afternoon, 2:30 ! O'clock—Convention ■ called
to order by the president, Carrie Chapman
1 Catt: prayer, Ida L. McCoy, assistant pastor
Wesley M. E. church; soprano solo, Mrs. Lin
coln Lane; roll call, of officers, vice-presi
dents and state members of the executive
committee, Alice Stone Blackwell, recording
secretary; minutes of executive committee
meetings; appointment of timekeeper; an T
nouncements of committees on finance, cour
tesies, credentials, etc.; greeting of honorary
president, Elizabeth Cady Stan ton; greeting
of honorary , president, Susan B. Anthony;
address of president, Carrie Chapman Catt:
report of vice-president, Rev. Anna Howard
Evening, 8 O'clock—Prayer, Dr. Marlon D.
Shutter; contralto solo, Miss Elizabeth Fer
guson. Addresses of Welcome—Minnesota
Woman Suffrage Association, Maud C. Stock
well, president; "State of Minnesota," Gov
ernor S. R. Van Sant; "City of Minneapolis,"
Mayor A A. Ames; "Minneapolis Commercial
Club," E. C. Best; "Minneapolis Press,"
James Gray. Response .by the president,
Carrie Chapman Catt, New York. Address,
Rev. Anna Howard Shaw. Pennsylvania.
Mornlrfg—Prayer, Rev. Alice Ball Loomls.
Report of corresponding secretary, Rachel
Foster Avery. Report of treasurer, | Harriet
Taylor Upton. Report of auditors, Laura
Clay, Catherine Waugh McCullouch. Reports
of standing committees—Federal . suffrage,
Sarah Clay Bennett, chairman; congressional
work, Susan B. Anthony, chairman; press
work, Elnora M. Babcock, chairman; enroll
ment, Prtscllla Dudley Hackstany chairman;
presidential suffrage, Henry B. Blackwell,
Afternoon—(Work i Conference)—Organiza-
Presiding officer, Mary G. Hay. Bass
solo, George: Walker. "Experiences of an
Organizer," Dr. Frances Woods, lowa. "Prac
tical Work for Clubs," Helen Rand Tlndall,
president of District of Columbia E. S. A.;
Jean M. Gordon, Louisiana; Eleanor C.
Stockman, Iowa; Annie R. Wood, president of
California W. S. A. Discussion. "The Bene
fit of Headquarters to Organization," Laura
A. Gregg, Nebraska.
' Evening—No public session. Reception by
Mrs. W. D. Gregory.
Morning—Prayer. Rev. Celia Parker Wool
ley. Reports of Special Committees—"lndus
trial Problems Affecting Women and Chil
dren," Martha Snyder Root, member; "Legis
lation for Civil Rights," Laura M. Johns,
chairman; "Convention Resolutions," Susan
B. Anthony, chairman. Addresses by State
—Arkansas; California, Annie R.
Wood: Colorado, Susan R. Ashley, repre
sentative; Connecticut; District of Columbia,'
Helen Rand Tlndall; Georgia. Gertrude C.
Thomas; . Illinois, Elizabeth Boynton " Har
"bert; lowa, Evelyn H. Belden: Kansas, Helen
Kimber; Kentucky. Laura Clay; Louisiana,
Caroline E. Merrick. . honorary president:
Maine, Lucy Hobart Day; Maryland, Mary
Bentley Thomas; Massachusetts, Henry B.
Blaekwell, representative; Michigan, Emily
B. Ketcham. >;
Presiding officer, Prlscilla Dudley Hackstaff,
chairman committee on enrollment; duet,.
Mrs. Charles M. Chadbourn, Mrs. Rodney
Parks: "Advantages of Enrollment," Prlscll
la Dudley Hackstaff, New York. Discussion—
"How to Enroll in Cities." Ellen .'Powell
Thompson, District of Columbia: "How to
Enroll In Small Towns and in the Country,"
Clara A. Young, president Nebraska W. S. A.
Evening— Dr. C. B. Mitchell; ten
or solo, Arthur . Aldritt; "Counterparts,"
Laura Clay, Kentucky; "Growth and Greet
ings," Lydia Phillips Williams. Minnesota;
"The Feminine Factor in Society," Rev.
Alice Ball Loomls, Wisconsin; "The Ethics
of Suffrage," Louis F. Po6t. Illinois.
SUNDAY, JUNE 2.
Afternoon—Order of service: Organ volun
tary, "Largo." Handel, Miss Bertha Brad
ish; responsive reading, conducted by Rev.
Alice Ball Loomls; hymn, read by Rev. Kate
Hughes; scripture reading. Rev. Anna
Howard Shaw; quartet, Mrs. A. A. Pratt, so
prano; Mrs. E. W. Franch, alto; O. T. Mor
ris, tenor; James Singer, basso; prayer. Rev.
Margaret T. Olmstead; hymn,. read by Rev.
Celia Parker Woolley; sermon, "The Forward
March," Rev. Olympla Brown; collection;
hymn, "Battle Hymn of the Republic."
Morning—Executive session (open to mem
bers of the convention only); prayer, Eva
Munson Smith;.report on plan of work,. con
sideration of bazaar fund.
Afternoon —Prayer. Rev. Margaret T. Olm
stead: soprano solo. Miss Alberta Fisber;
addresses by state presidents: Minnesota,
Maud C. Stock Well; Mississippi. Hala Ham
mond Butt; Missouri, Addie M. Johnson:
Montana: Nebraska, Clara A. Yoang;
New Jersey, Minola Graham Sexton; New
A SMAR T HAT.
This smart, fcigbly flared hat is of accord ian plaited black and white lace arranged in
alternate layers. Flower stems run around the entire brim and the whole is dressed with
blush roses and their foliage.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
Mexico; New York. Mariana W.
Chapman; North Dakota, Flora Blackman
Neylor; Ohio, Eleanore Miller Hal!, record
ing, secretary: Oklahoma, Margaret O.
Rhodes; Pennsylvania, Lucretia L. Bianken
burg; South Carolina, Virginia Durant
Young: South Dakota, Alice M. A. Pickler;
Utah. Emily S. Richards; Wisconsin, Rey.
Olympia Brown; introduction of fraternal
evening—Prayer, Dr. George F. Holt; violin
and piano duet, Misft Verna Golden and
Carlyle Scott; "Woniun's Worth in the Com
munity," Rev. Cella Parker Wooiey, Illi
nois; "For the Sake of the Child," Elizabeth
Boynton Harbert, Illinois: 'Women's Rights
and Political Righteousness," Rev. William
B. Riley, Minnesota; address, Frances Griffin,
Alabama: "The Tabooed Trio," Rev. Olympia
Morning -Prayer, Rev. Kate 1 Hughes. Re
port of committee on resolutions. Report of
credentials committee. Election of officers.
Afternoon—(Work Conference.)— Pres
s solo, Mrs. E. W. French, (a) "hove
Me if I Live" (Fottel, (b) "The Rosary"
(Nevln), (c) "A Souvenir" (Hood), Presiding
officer, Elnora Monroe Babcock, chairman
press committee. "Plate Matter and Patent
Sheets," Alice Stone Blackwell, Junior editor
of Woman's Journal. "Practical Experience
tn Securing Local Press Workers," Ida Porter
Boyer, chairman Pennsylvania press commit
tee. "Country Papers and How to Reach
Them," Laura A. Gregg. Nebraska. "City
Papers and How Best to Reach Them." Trol
Evening—Prayer, Dr. Martin D. Ilardin.
Soprano solo, Miss Clara Williams. "Our
Larger Destiny," Hala Hammond Butt," Mis
sissippi. "The Menace of Podunk," Ellis
Meredith, Colorado. "An Industrial Lag
gard," Gall Laughlin, New York. '"Who Will
Defend the Flag?" Laura A. Gregg, Nebras
ka. "Constitutional Government," Elizabeth
Upham Yates, Maine.
Morning—Executive session. Prayer, Rev.
Olympia Brown. Amendments to constitu
tion. Miscellaneous business.
Afternoon—Work Conference.)— Legislation
—Solo, Mrs. Alice Adrian Pratt. Presiding
officer, Mariana W. Chapman, president of
New York State W. S. A. "The Best Methods
In Legislative Work," Mary Hillard Loineer
chairman New Y«yk committee on legislation;
Alice Stone Blackwell, recording secretary
N. A. W. S. A.; Evelyn H. Belden, president
of lowa E. S. A. Executive session (open to
members of the convention only). Unfinished
Evening—Prayer, Rev. L. H. Hallock.
Piano selection. Miss Wilma Anderson.
"Changes in Thirty Years," Dr. Julia Holmes
Smith, Illinois. -The Tableland," Mary C. C.
Bradford, Colorado. Closing address of the
president, Carrie Chapman Catt, New York.
Local Committee of Suffrage Asso-
With the national convention of the suf
frage association not a week away, the
local committe on arrangements is con-
fronted with the hard situation of hav
ing nearly one hundred delegates as yet
unprovided with entertainment. Coming
at a time after many peopl© in a position
MRS. MaTTLDa MTLLER,
to entertain guests have gone to the lake,
and others are making preparations for
vacations farther afield, the committee on
entertainment has had a task of great
A fair proportion of the delegates and
all of the visitors outside of Minnesota
members of the association will be at the
hotels, many preferring that, but all dele
gates and Minnesota suffragists were of
fered entertainment and the credit of the
association and of the city demands that
this promise shall be fulfilled. There is a
growing feeling everywhere, however,
against providing entertainment for con
vention delegates, especially in large
cities, and the custom, which was formerly
universal at women's gatherings, is gradu
ally being modified.
Any offers of assistance in entertaining
delegates will be welcomed by the chair
man of the entertainment committee, Mrs.
Ima Winchell Stacy, 1322 Vine place.
Mrs. C'ati To-morrow.
The first of the convention visitors to
arrive will be Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt,
who is expected to-morrow morning. Mrs.
Catt will speak on Sunday evening at the
Church of the Redeemer. Mrs. Harriet
Taylor Upton, national treasurer and
president of the Ohio association, will ar
rive Sunday morning. The delegation from
Ohio will include a number ol prominent
women. Mrs. Matilda Miller of Cincin
nati is a wealthy Walnut Hills woman
who has recently become interested in the
suffrage cause. Dr. Sarah M. Siewers, of
Cincinnati is vice president of the state
association and president of a large city 1
club, named for Miss Anthony. She is a
capable, level-headed young woman who
has a splendid practice and is a credit to
her profession, and to womankind. Mrs.
Eleanore Millar Hall of Athens, state re
cording secretary, Is an ardent suffragist
of Quaker descent. She is young and at
tractive and took charge of the Ohio booth
at the great suffrage bazar in New York
One of the most interesting of the Ohio
women is Mrs. Ellen Sully Fray of To
ledo, an Englishwoman by birth. She
lived in Rochester, N. V., formerly and
was associated with Miss Anthony as a
co-worker for suffrage. She attended the
convention in Rochester which was held
Just after the Seneca Falls convention ln>
1848. She Is a charter member of the To
ledo Woman's Suffrage association, or
ganized by Miss Anthony and Mrs. Stan
ton which has held regular meetings for
thirty-two years. Mrs. Fray is president
of the Lucas county association. She
went abroad in 1899 to attend the inter
national council of women and followed
the meeting with a year of travel.
TACT AND DISCIPLINE
Conflict May Be Avoided by a Little
Many wise people have exclaimed, "Chil
dren need discipline." True, and yet with
young children to avoid a conflict is often
the best way to manage. Their opposition to
a plan of procedure is overcome and yet they
scarcely know it.
A dear young girl, relative to an overtaxed
mother, volunteered one evening to put the
overtaxed mother's little ones to bed. It was
a mild eveiling in spring. A little 4-year-old
boy, who in the winter had his bed warmed
with a hot brick, cried out, "1 want a brick!
I want a brick!" The child, sleepy and tired,
was in jio mood to hear opposition nor even
to hear reason. The amiable yo>ung volunteer
nurse seemed to understand all this, and
very gently she said, "Well, you may hay«
a brick." Then, going to the closet where
she knew the cold brick was kept, she took it
and wrapped it up and laid it at the foot of
the child's crib; and the little fellow went to
A woman wbo loves children and loves to
see them happy, took two little brothers, her
friend's children, to their bed chamber to
superintend their going to rest. The elder
boy kneeled down and said his prayers. At
this the younger (four years younger than hia
brother) began to cry, because Elmer had
said his prayers first. The mother was not at
hand, and the good friend was at first per
plexed, but, brightening up after a moment's
thought, she said: '"We'll fix that; Dudley
may kneel down and say his prayers, and
then Elmer may say his over again." This
was satisfactory to the belligerent one, and
peace reigned where a storm threatened to
disturb the scene. •
A little 2-year-old demanded more salt oa
her food. The father, by whose side she aat,
shook a salt-cellar over the baby's plate,
taking pains to not invert It. It was amus
ing to see the contented mien of the child
after the performance. Surely it was better
than to contradict or ruffle so young a mem
ber of the human, family.
A WOMAN SUPERINTENDENT
Miss MacKinnon Has Charge of
Large Knitting Mill*.
Miss Belle MacKinnon of Little Falls, N.
V., has the unique distinction of being the
only woman superintendent in the United
States of a large manufacturing plant.
Miss MacKinnon is the sister of Robert
MacKinnon, the well-known manufacturer of
knit goods, who has five magnificent mills
and is probably the largest individual man
ufacturer in this line in the world. In the
conduct of his vast business he 1b ably
assisted by his sister. Miss MacKinnon is
a graduate of the Albany normal college and
is not only a thorough business woman, but
in the practical details of the thousand and
one things one must know to be a successful
mill superintendent she has few equals.
More than. 1,000 hands are usually employed
in the knitting mill, and the new yarn mill,
which is just beginning operations, will em
ploy several hundred more. Over these two
plants Miss MacKinnon practically has
charge, especially during her brother's ab
sence and while he is attending to the other
details of the business.
The sub-superintendents are under her
charge and tbere is not a detail in the con
cern but what she is thoroughly familiar
with. She is the inventor of a number of
innovations in the manufacture of the gar
ments and '6 quick to detect anything wrong
with material or machinery.
. She is an indefatigable worker, making a
circuit of the various departments with a
keen eye and pleasant smile which makes her
presence a pleasure to the Dosses and help
alike. She is a most popular superintendent
and has always been on the best of terms
with the employes.
She says she sees no reason why a capable
and practical woman should not fill the po
sition of mill superintendent in a satisfactory
manner, and her success Indicates that it
can be done.
THE CHINESE SLIPPER
A New York Substitute Is Proving
For house-wear, especially during warm
weather, no slipper can be compared with
those which are made in the province of
JCwang-tung. The material is grass or split
bamboo, and the sole is made of dried palm
leaves, sewed together with strong twine.
There is no heel-piece, and the sole is flat.
For people with a sensitive cuticle, an inner
sole or lining of cotton cloth, canton flannel
or raw silk Can be easily secured. They are
strong and durable, and retain both their
shape and color. A pair can be worn a year.
What they cost in the beginning in China
it is impossible to tell. In the past two years
a lady's slipper has appeared in the New
York market which promises to become very
well liked. It is similar to the Chinese shoe,
in having a very thick sole, made of porous
wood, covered on the sides with white kid.
The body and uppers are made of cloth,
either white or colored, and embroidered
with silk floss or with silver and gold thread.
They are a trifle awkward at first, on account
of the thick sole, but they are so warm and
comfortable, and so well fitted to the feet
that in a fortnight the owner prefers them
to almost any other kind. The price depends
upon the embroidery, and ranges from 75
cents to $3.
WILHELMNA A NOVEL READER.
The Dutcii queen is a great novel reader,
and her preference is for English books. She
llkos the novels of Scott and Dickens and
is much inclined to romantic stories.
<St&rfis the Afeal
f FCC blue 1
I If IvJ\LLvO flame I
■," t33l y©or dealer
The Season's Jacket B\™ se
1 and Suit Sale. Get One.
After a very successful season's Jacket and Suit selling, we have decided
to at once close out the balance of our High-grade Jackets and Suits to
make room for our immense stock of Wash Dresses and Skirts. Every
Jacket in our house \ included in this sale, and we can promise some • won
derful, values. •'■ ,
ETON JACKETS—BOX COATS *?*s§s
A few ; $10.00 Box Coats <£ r AA -; $16.50, 015.00 and $13.50 Etons
for Missesffor this sale.. .0)} and Box Coats. <C^7*CfV''
• 'I- >--::;,;}(,;,. For this sale :.../.4)/»^V
$25.00, $22.50, $20.00 and $18.50 Silk Extra gQod Coats;and.Silk Etons,
Etons, Box Coats, Raglans and . extra good linings; regular $27.50, ,
Nobby Coats; excellent <M AAA $25.00 and $22.50 Coats, (hi OX ft
value; for this ; sale 4>-LU.UU For this sale ...........*4>>:- #-'V
All our ' higher priced Novelties in proportion.
: $22.50 Suits, this sale, $13.50.; : I
$25.00 and $22.50 Suits, this sale, $15.00.
$30.00 and $28.50 Suits, this sale, $18.50.
$35.00 and 32.50 Suits, this sale, $20.00.
$45.00, $40.00 and $37.50 Suits, this sale $25.00. .[ -
$60.00, $55.00 and $50.00 Suits, this sale, $35.00. .
All our high grade Novelty Suits in proportion.
CHILDREN'S COATS AND DRESSES.
For Saturday we will offer some unusually good values.
An opportunity to get such bargains does not occur very often and we
advise an early look. ,
Alterations charged for at cost of labor.
THE NEW DIP FRONT BELTS.
We are pleased to announce- the showing of a ; decidedly new style
Belt, especially adapted for the new patent dip front waist holder.
They are made in seal skin, morocco and patent calf.
FRED. D. YOUNG & CO. II g*?
SYNDICATE BLOCK, 51? NICOLLETAVE. 'I Waists
BLACK CAT STOCKINGS
FOR MEM, WOMEN AMD CHILDREN.
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(l§H , SATISFACTION.
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EVIL OF OVER-EXERCISE
Vountc Women Are Loaing Their
Symmetery and Becoming An-
Mrs. Alec Tweedie, who is known the world
around for her various exploits and her clev
erness, has said some sensible things lately
anent too much exercise. Mrs. Tweedle hasn't
anything against sports and exercise. She
loves them herself, and pities the man, wo
man or child who doesn't love them. She
preaches her sermon only to the "long, thin,
tlred-looklng girls who seem to be made of
legs and arms, and who surely have 'over
exerclso' written big all over them."
"Is there not," she asks, "a strong tenden
cy to over-exercise, especially among young
girls? Fifty years ago, women did not take
any exercise at all. They were brought up in
hothouses; they laced tight, they fainted,
they wore low dresses and satin shoes out of
doors, caught cold, and could not go out
again for a month.
"The pendulum swung and changed all
that. We learned to walk, and to talk, to
play croquet and tennis, to hunt and swim,
to punt and scull, to don thick boots, and
even to brave the rain with our umbrella and
mackintosh; and now we hay« learned to
shoot, golf and bicycle.
"All this la splendid and we are much hap
pier, healthier and more broad-minded. But
there are too many of the girls who are all
legs and arms. They have done too much.
They have no right to' be as thin as they are;
It Isn't natural. They have no right to stoop.
That rounded back comes from over-exercise,
which makes a girl narrow-chested almost as
surely as lack of exercise does.
"If these girls want a happy old age, they
must lie flat on their backs on the floor for
an hour a day instead of playing hockey or
tennis or cycling, or doing any of these things
twice a day and all day long, as many of
them are prone to do. Once a day is quite
sufficient. And if they play a match one day
or take any extra exercise, they must rest
the next day. That • attenuated frame of
theirs is calling, and calling loudly, for rest.
"These lank, weedy girls are a mistake. A
woman should be all curves, and leave the
angles to men. But the young woman of to
day is losing her charming symmetry and
becoming angular and ungraceful, chiefly
from want of moderation in her amusements.
"Few girls try to acquire a good carriage,
and yet nothing detracts so much from a
beautiful woman as a round back and awk
ward gait. Nothing tends to give an ugly
woman the Illusion of beauty as a flue car
riage does. Figure dancing and calisthenics
do more to produce a good carriage than all
the exercise in the world.
"Bicycling has done good to thousands of
women. It has taken hysterical women out
of their beds and wheeled them Into life and
health. But bicycling, like everything else,
should be taken in moderation, and never at
tempted when one Is tired.
"As for trying to make 'a record,' that
should be looked upon as boastful snobbish
ness. Xo woman should ever try to do 100
miles. She should bicycle for pleasure.
"Woman should be womanly above all
things. If physical exercise taken in excess
tends to make her less bo, then, for heaven's
sake, let her give It up.
"As for golf, surely two rounds on the
men's links are too much for any woman.
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in a few days after using Satin-Skin Cream no
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1 pm* Rootbeer
I Til to fcffcstfthc^body,
8 M a k°°k"*° ■
Ha WVv contentments
mi 1 VSv\ A >So'l <l4kif* mak#"
BUI charles *•.'. yCffl
Yet girls repeatedly play them. Bunting for
(our or five days a -week Is more than any .
girl should attempt. In fact, all this over- .
exercise Is just as bad as the utter -want of it
was fifty years ago. " . ■.
"But r. while I%am < preaching ; less j exercise.- ~
for the daughters, I want to recommend more _■
exercise for the mothers. If middle-aged wo- :
men took more exercise we should be spared jj
more gossip—that simple little ; tittle-tattle I
which expands In repetition as a dum-duai X
bullet in firing, and ruins so many lives. And |
if our young girls would take rather less \ ex- \
ercise and devote more of their time to un- t
selfish work and helping generally at home, p
we I should not see ', so | many ' lanky, lean, .';
weedy young women as we meet *very day." ::