Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 21, 1901, Page 10, Image 12',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
307 NICOLLET AVENUE.
Stylish Shoes of special Prices
ls\ YOU CAN ALWAYS DEPEND ON OUR SHOES.
1/f' 1 'A ..... .10. New Styles Men's Men's new $3 Box
/I V\ PaUnt Calf and Patent Calf Shoes, 1 welted
/■'ft- »\ Vlci; Dressy street shoes Rnlpfl _ a _ r r>_-.j_ o , T
/■ HI A in Lace and Button, J soles, new Broadway
\l y| Handsome styles and toe, in Bluchers and
1 % A perfect <^<^| Kfl Bals, brand new
. \^Li\ fitters, OOi»U styles j|2 E|A
\ IS9B $3.50 Euamel Oxfords oniy..^»"*JU
/ V iS b»A with seal quarters and 4 New styles Men's vici
M 'rA- \ rfS^W ■" fine Velour wing tip ox- kid Box Calf and Rex
/§ IVv. '-^—^t: f fords on the stylish Calf solid leather shoes,
if ivri^^aH "Teddy" Last.v Special, ifew London toes, $2.50
ji • '^s^fe> Saturday. $3■ 0 © Special... $2 hO
1 L°e dSo t6ft ß« 3'^ S^lSSf ■ solely
V*"H <°1,5.52.00 |5a....53.80
\k ! Men's Vici Kid Oxfords Our special yachting
\k I Hand Turn Soles; Good Oxford, white canvas, ■
yg}. Jl shapes. Special for • rubber sole, good value,
\^^Jr' this sale, &£% AA Special, «£« K#|
T^i^y 0n1y.... 9a!iUU only ..... $IiBU
: BLACK CAT STOCKINGS
" ' ■ FOR*MEM, WOMEN AMD CHILDREN.
Did You Ever .M & WARRANTED TO GIVE
Hear of'the : CKj SATISFACTION.
36TVvir* City a*,® :^ Sbll I ; ;
Stores Carry Them. « W One pair Will outwear
when shopping %wßsr two pairs of ordinary
Saturday Ask for #iWP% SfOCkin^S.
These Stockings. I g'W'ft'HgO' .
/I HIRES I %
mm Rootbeer ll
■V jBLt Make It at home. Sold WR.MBI
HMH everywhere is 26c. pack- HI twwWft
BSlliWu *ees> which make fire iHwS^S
W'Jttm gallons each. HIRKSco* «■
y^jHf CHAJBI.KBE. HIRES CO. «VM
R&tentCalfL Patent Kid and Colt
Skin Oxfords lead the fad for
We heve.thjsm in every. /K«r m A
style. Always one * d Vi|lß
price, and that i 5.... #aY
; W. B. DICKERSON,
5t6 Niooilot Aye. '
ir-Yoti Want to Sell
Anything, remember at little want ad in
the Journal will get you a buyer.
fi|ffl|^|^^^^M For 30 Days *ym Corrugated Iron Roofing at
MgHH&fi mSb <->/>£ per square In lots of 5 squares or more and less than 5 eauare
® Sl^^^^M ■■ *'*•***> ordergs2.7o. This price Includes 1 lb. nails and 1 lb. of paint
I?'.- 475-.*j-*-v f.'V"'"'' . ~TSI with each square. This is less than present mill price. The mill shipped
nßWffffiteS»raFgPgggm^^lWil»l us sew era! oars In excess of what we ordered and to reduce our stock we
BS^ffi^&^CKits»^--*if Ss^SJia make this price. It is all fresh newstock, it prauge, 2}4-inch corrugations,
]MSoe&*mMiimmsmoftmm In »«"».<> 10-foot lengths. Width of sheets, 26 Inches. We reserve the right
B?^»pSS^9«aS@@9aEnßSi^BS to limit the amount to each customer. Order at once and obtain this loir
■ price. T. 8. 7041, PalntedVf or less than« squares, net. .$2.70
gnMnrrTmTßiiaffliT?! SmmWmr.S^ 7043. _, Painted, for Bsquaresormore.net..... lies
Prices on other stalngi: Painted brick, «8. 80; painted beaded, 18.80 roll and cap, «S.ls»standlnK seam' M «5
-ml»anUod,n.6o. per wu»ro more Bend for complete pried list, Bend for free samples of building papers. X
V. M. ROBERTS' SUPPLY HOUBB, - ... MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA.
FIFTMj STREET i-m
Tomatoes, per basket, 30c.
Large Cauliflower, each 7c.
New Cabbage, per lb., 2c,
New Turnips, per peck, 12c.
New Beets, large bunches, 2 for sc.
Spinach, per peck, 6c.
Radishes or Lettuce, 5 bunches for 5c-
Pie Plant, 5 lbs. for 4c.
Wax Beans, per lb., 9c.
New Potatoes, per peck, 35c.
Pineapples, choice Ploridas, each, 13c.
Lemons, thin skinned, per dozen, 12c.
Gooseberries, per qt., 9c.
Blueberries, per qt., 15c.
California Apricots, per basket, 40c.
California Peaches, per doz., 12c.
WTTBR-S'LB. JARS, BEST, SI.OS.
Olives, Queen, good size, per qt., 25c.
Olive Oil, genuine imported, full meat*
ure, halt gallon bottles, $1.35.
Catsup, home made, per qt., 12% c.
Rich, old Cheese, per lb., lie.
Pure Country Lard, per lb., 9%c.
>KKWICK BLEND MOCHA AND JAVA COF
FEE, HIGH QUALITY, PER LB. 27c
Mexican Java, fine flavor, per lb., 22c.
Choice Golden Rio, roasted, per lb., 15c.
Crushed Java, per lb., 10c.
60c regular India Ceylon Tea, per lb.,
London Blend Ceylon Tea, 60c grade,
40c per lb.
Ceylon Pekoe, 75c quality, per lb., 48c.
Nutmegs, per oz., 3c.
Macaroni, one pound packages, 7c.
Corn Starch, one-pound packages, 3%c
Oyster or Soda Crackers, per lb., s^c
Fresh Ginger Snaps, per lb., sc.
Pretzels, German make, per lb., 9c. *
J. D. Reeves of Groton, S. D., auditor for
that state, was a recent visitor here. Mr.
Reeves is one of the prominent political men
of the south state. He is serving his second
term as auditor.
George N. Breed, editor of the Brookings.,
S. D., Register, is a visitor. Brookings, be
says,- Is setting the pace for most of the
town 3in that part of the state. South Da
kota has caught on to prosperity. Brook
ings is doing much building. The state is
adding a new building, to the agricultural
college property. The town is putting in new
electric light system. Many of the South
Dakota towns will install electric light plants
W. O. Gorman of Grand Forks, who is
known over that state as an advocate of an
unadulterated democracy, is in the city. Mr.
Gorman makes the straight out assertion that
the populist party is all done in North Da
kota. "It was really dead last year," said
Mr. Gorruaai, "when tiie democratic state
convention decided to dignify it by recog
nizing it as an organization. Several of the
prominent pops will go into the democratic
ranks. >Bext year we will name a straight
ticket, and endeavor to get our organization
in good shape. There is. much gossip through
tho state about possible opponents to Sen
ator Hansbrough. Many of the old thorough
breds among the republicans look upon him
as a sure winner, but they are waiting for
the senator to announce whether or not he
has any designs on the office. Grand Forks
county has a few repubficans who are ambi
tious to be on the list turned out by the next
republican state convention. In that respect
Grand Forks county never lags, although our
men meet hard luck in the convention. Since
prices begsn to move up the North Dakota
farmer has been making a study of trusts.
He is against them."
"North Dakota has it in its worst form,"
said F. A- Kelley of Lakota, referring to the
baseball enthusiasm now running over the
edge in that state." We have a league and
all its attachments, honorary and salaried.
The president draws no solary or expense
money, but hat the frrn of ordering the um
pires and players to their corners. We have
some of the men that th» various clubs in
the Western Leaguo did not have room for
and some fast ball is being played. I am
not sure about our ability to beat Kansas
City or Minneapolis, but we have some
teams that could be reasonably sure of tak
ing the best part of a series with, the rest of
the Western League clubs. The state has a
good big cijop in sight and it Is welcome,
especially sfince so much money has been
appropriated towards booming tfiep national
game. Lakota and Fargo are figuring ear
nestly on that forfeited game. There were
two umpires. One forfeited the game to
Fargo and the other to Lakota. As botn
were official umpires both, forfeits ought to
be good. Lakota has beatea Bismarck badly
in the matter of reilroad extension. The
Great Northern is at work on the new
branch north of Lakota. Bismarck is still
waiting for the Soo. The Lakota branch
will be a big money maker for the Great
Northern, as the country through which, it
runs is one of tlie best agricultural sections
of the west. Settlers- have been going in
there in large numbers in the past few months
and several pretentious towns have been
started, on the supposed right of way."
FRENCH SARDINES, LARGE 30c TINS, 24c
Potted Ham, per can, sc.
Kippered Herring, per jean, 18c.
Alaska Salmon, per can, 10c.
Mustard Sardines, large cans, 7c.
Clam Juice, 2-lb. cans, lie.
Oneida Community Corn, per can, 10c.
Onelda Community Tomatoes, per can
MONARCH SOAP, 10 LARGE BARS, 30c.
Kirk's Satinet Soap, 10 bars, 24c.
Clothes Pins, 5 dozen for 4c.
Washing Soda, 8 lbs. for 10c.
Imported Castile Soap, per lb., 16c.
Witch Hazel, double strength, per qt.,
Toilet Paper, 10c rolls, per doz., 68c.
Six year old Port, per gal. $1.15.
Five-year-old Port, per gal., $1.
$1 Blackberry Brandy, per gal., 70c.
Chamber tin, a famous dinner wine, per
$1 Old Crow Whiskey, full quart-bottles,
$1.25 Guckenhelmer Rye, per bottle, 85c.
Duffy's Malt Whiskey, per bottle, 90c.
Belfast Ginger Ale, per doz., $1.40.
McEwan's Scotch Ale, per doz., $1.90.
Spring Chickens, per pair, 650.
Old Chickens, per lb., 12c.
Legs of Lamb, per lb., 12c.
Lamb Stew, per lb., sc.
Soft Shell Crabs, per doz., $1.50.
Cooked Meats—Roast Beef, Roast Veal,
-Boiled Ham, Boiled Tongue, Boilod
Corned Beef, etc.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
In Social Circles
Mrs. Asa Steams Wilcox and Mrs. George
E. Ricker received informally from 10 until
12 o'clock this morning at the home of Mrs.
Wilcox on Hennepin avenuo, for their sister,
Mrs. Frederick Washburn of Eugene, Wash.
Mrs. Washburn formerly resided in Minneap
olis and her old friends were invited to re
new their acquaintance. The rooms were
bright with great clusters of wild flowers,
yellow daisies, spirea, purple fleur de 11s and
gladioli. The dining-room was in pink, with
sweet peaa to furnish decoration. Assisting
through the rooms were Mmes. S. S. Brown,
James T. Morris, William Folds, the Mieses
Charlotte Folds and Kate Hawkins. There
were about seventy-five guests. Thii even
ing Dr. and Mrs. Wilcox and Dr. and Mrs.
Ricker will receive informally for Mrs. Wash
burn and about seventy-five men and women
have been invited.
Miss Myrtle Perry gave a china shower
this afternoon at her home, 3119 Clinton ave
nue, for Miss Sarah Bullock, a bride of next
week. About seventeen yoang women were
present. Mrs. Gertrude Brouard of Chicago
gave a delightful musical program during the
afternoon. Sweet peas, peonies and roses
carried out a color scheme of pink and white
in the decorations.
The engagement is announced of Miss Oli
ver of Allegheny, Pa., and Fred F. Kfiappen
of Minneapolis. The wedding will take place
at the home of the bride's parents, 902 San
dusky street, Allegheny. Saturday, June 29.
Mr. Knappen is a representative of the Wash
burn-Crosby company and is well known iv
The engagement is announced of Miss Al
berta Garber and and Rev. Alva R. Scott of
Colorado Springs, Col. Miss Garber has been
connected with the Associated Charities lv
Minneapolis for two years and Mr. Scott was
assistant pastor of the First Unitarian church
in Minneapolis last year. He is now pastor
of the Unitarian church in Colorado Springs.
The wedding will take place at the home of
Miss Garber's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Garber, Cincinnati, Ohio.
C. Anderson has announced the engagement
of his daughter, Miss Agnea Anderson, and
Herman J. Smith.
The marriage of Miss Mabel Fenton, daugh
ter of Mrs. L. A. Fenton of Webster City,
lowa, and Harry P. Goddard of Minneapolis,
took place yesterday morning in the Congre
gational church, Webster City. The church
was handsomely decorated with flowers and
vines and was thronged with the friends of
the bridal couple. Rev. J. O. Thrush read
the service. Miss Loureen Pattee and Miss
Lillian Weaver of Webster City were brides
maids. They wore white batiste over silk
and white picture hats and shower bouquets
of daisies and maidenhair ferns completed
their costumes. Little Ruth Estes was flower
girl. The bride wore white crepe trimmed
with duchesse lace and she carried American
Beauty roses, Richard P. Woodworth of Min
neapolis was best man and the ushers were
H. V. Mercer, Edward A. Purdy of Minne
apolis; Robert E. Jones of Webster City and
Fred W. Colvin of Sioux City. The service
was followed by a wedding breakfast at the
Fenlon home. Mr. Goddard is secretary for
the Young Men's Christian Association and
will bring his bride to Minneapolis. They
will be at home after a short wedding jour
ney at 1229 Hennepln avenue.
The wedding of Miss Lillian B. Taylor and
John Stewart of Minneapolis took place
Wednesday evening at the home of the bride's
mother in St. Paul. Only the immediate
relatives were present at the service, which
was read by Rev. T. W. Stout. Miss Nellie
Crosby was maid of honor and Ed Davit
was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart will be
at home at 508 Russell avenue N.
Miss Sarah Eleanor Archer and Edward F.
Crandall were married Wednesday evening at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs
James Archer, 2650 Dupont avenue N. Miss
Jessie Archer was maid of honor and wore
blue organdie and carried pink roses. The
bride's gown was of white Paris muslin and
her flowers were bride roses. J. A. Siemer
wsa best man and the service was read by
Rev. John E. Dalian. The Apollo mandolin
orchestra furnished music. Mr. and Mrs.
Crandall left for Buffalo by way of the lakes
and they will be at home at 2103 Dupont ave
nue N. on their return.
Miss Estelle J. Snyder and Joe H. Grobb
were married Wednesday at 2813 Blaisdell
avenue. The service was read by Rev. L. A.
Miss Florence Gardner and George Murphy
of Minneapolis ware married Tuesday after
noon at the home of th© bride in St. Paul.
Rev. William J. Gray read the service. Mr.
and Mrs. Murphy left for the east by way of
the lakes and they will be at home at 725
Eighth avenue S, after July 1,
Miss Jenie Nelson and John F. Fornberg
were married Tuesday evening at the home
of the officiating minister, Rev. Richard
Brown. About fifteen friends witnessed the
Miss Myrtle Adelaide Steadman and Arthur
Garfield Armstrong were married at high
noon Tuesday at tho Fremont Avenue Con
gregational parsonage. Rev. Richard Brown
read the service. Mr. and Mr*. Armstrong
will be at home after Sept. 1 at 1725 Aldrich
Mr. and Mrs. John Jacob Miller gave a re
ception yesterday afternoon and evening in
the First German M. E. church to celebrate
the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage. In
the evening Mr. and Mrs. Miller's grand
children, Walter Oakes Miller, son of Mr.
and Mrs. B. F. Miller, end Eleanor Miller,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller, were
Mrs. Charles Turner and Miss Nellie
Thomas gave a parcel shower Wednesday
evening for Miss Margaret Alice Potts, a
bride of next week, at the home of Miss
Thomas in the Winslow flats. Many pretty
gifts in chint, linen and needle work were
given the bride-elect. Assisting were Mmes.
W. Wayne Jones and Morgan Miller. There
were twenty guests.
Personal and Social.
Mrs. Ada McAdams has returned from a
river trip to St Louis, on the Quiney.
Mrs. Herbert Brouard of Chicago is visiting
her mother, Mrs. Perry, at 3119 Clinton ave
Mrs. H. N. Emerson and daughter left
yesterday afternoon for a visit in southern
Miss Loretta McCarthy, who has been at
tending school in Washington, D. C, has re
Walter Hammond, of Gladstone, Mich., was
in the city Wednesday, the guest of Max S.
Mrs. Lulu Downs Halvorson, of Hawley,
Minn.. 1s visiting her aunt, Mrs. Hudson, 1218
Rev. A. E. Andre, a missionary at Man-kau,
China, is visiting P. G. Anderson of 1520
Ninth street S.
Mrs. F. M. Clarke of 1318 Fifth street S
has gone to New York to visit her old home
for two months.
Minneapolis arrivals at the Holland House,
New York, for the week: H. C. Earle H L
Little and F. H. George.
The Hebrew Ladies' Zion Society of North
Minneapolis has postponed its aicnic which
was announced for Sunday.
Miss Annette Haven of Rijaka, Argentine
Republic, S. A., is visiting Miss B. Evelyn
Weston, 2516 Elliot avenue S.
Mrs. W. A. Currie. of Grand Forks is the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Archer, of 2650 Dupont avenue N.
Mrs. J. F. Moore and daughter, Florence,
of 1000 Mount Curve avenue, returned yes
terday from a two weeks' trip to Buffalo
Mrs. Jens Johnson, 2424 Elliot avenue, has
returned home with her daughter after a
visit of about a year with relatives in Nor
Mrs. D. A. Simmons and daughter Helen
leave for the east June 27. They will visit
in Chicago, New York and Buffalo, returning
by way of the lakes.
William H. Stickney and daughter Ruth of
Boston and George A. Stickney of Chicago
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Stick
ney. They came to attend the Stevens-Stick
ney wedding next week..
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are-
Imperial, W. V Oatrom, E. H. Stong; Am
sterdam, J. H. Lugsdin; St. Denis, H Paige
C. A. Bennett. St. Paul: Herald Square'
H. B. Brooks; Astor, W. R. Dorr- Murray
Hill, H. E. Bernan; Imperial, a. W. Parry.
Congressman Loren Fletcher and his niece,
Miss Susanne Fletcher, are at present at the
Grand Hotel National, in Geneva, Switzer
land. Mr. Fletcher writes that the party have
not had an unpleasant day or an hour of
Illness. The only showers experienced were
at Paris. Mr. Fletcher contemplates numer
ous side trips from Geneva.
The women of the Thirty-eighth Street Con
gregational church have secured a large stock
of fireworks and will have a sale at 91
Seventh street S, from June 24 ontil July B.
The proceeds will be used for the foundation
of the new $5,000 church which the society
will erect at Third avenue S and Thirty
eiKhth street. The "fireworks fair" is some
tliiu* new and several amusing features will
be Riven during the week.
The Kichman party, consisting of the fol
lowing people, left Montreal, Can., this
morning on the Beaver line steamship Lake
Superior for a tour in Great Britain and the
continent: Dr. and Mrs. W. O. Fryberger,
Miss Maude L. MeKee, Miss Mary Kerr, W.
H. Eichman, James H. Moody, all of Minne
apolis, and William H. O'Brian, Stillwater;
Miss Nellie Larson, Brainerd; Miss Jessie Mc-
Niven. Helena, Mont.; George Leonard,
Fargo, N. D.; Mr. and Mrs. George C. Ken
ney, Miss Laura Hand, Alfred Vlllaume,
Miss Mary Hanchette, Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Grace of St. Paul, and George E. ButUr of
July 4 will be celebrated in Excelsior with
a street celebration which will be in charge
of the members of toe Excelsior cornet band,
which will have entire charge of the arrange
ments for the day. A complete program will
be ready in a few days.
The Lafayette club at Minnetonka Beach
will have its formal opening Saturday even
ing, June 22. The members have been re
quested to invite their friends for the occa
Chlppewa Tribe, No. 10, Improved Order
of Red Men, held its annual picnic at Lake
Park Wednesday. The affair was thoroughly
enjoyed and a long program of sports was
carried out. The party returned to the city
on a special train late In the evening.
Mrs. M. D. Hardin entertained at luncheon
at the Lafayette club Wednesday. Covers were
laid for eighteen. The tables were decorated
with daisies and yellow lillies. After the
luncheon the guesta were given a steamer
ride on the Acte.
The C. D. Smith Ladies' orchestra of Chi
cago came yesterday and will be at the Lake
Park hotel during the season. Last night,
on the hotel veranda, they gave a concert
which was largely attended by the neighbor
hood -cottagers. '
Among the visitors to the convention of the
Minnesota State Pharmaceutical association
from outside the state were Mrs. B. F. Par
ker, Milwaukee; Mr, and Mrs. Charles J.
Chappie, Blllingß, Mont., and Mrs. W. R.
Gilliam, Dcs Moines.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Wilkes of St. Paul enter
tained Mr. and Mrs. Grant Squyers of New
York at the lake Tuesday. The steamer Pu
ritan was chartered for a cruise to the upper
lake. A picnic luncheon was served.
The Simpson Methodist church held its an
nual picnic at the grounds of the Hotel St.
Louis Tuesday afternoon. There was the
usual program of sports. A steamer ride on
the Puritan ended the day's pleasure; 250
were In attendance.
William Krause of Washington, D. C, ar
rived at the Lake Park yesterday for the
Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Bennett of Owatonna
are at the Lake Park.
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Hanford of Norwich,
Conn., are spending a few weeks at the Lake
Mrs. Martha A. Avery of Chicago, mother
of James G. Clark of the Lake Park, came
cut last night and will spend the season at
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Welch and family of
Henderson are at their cottage near Hotel
St. Louis for the season. Extensive im
provements have been made to the cottage,
including an addition of four large rooms.
Mrs. Ella Donaldson of Minneapolis was
a guest at Old Orchard Tuesday, returning
to the city Wednesday.
Miss Hazel Christian, who has been attend
ing St. Joseph's academy at St. Paul, will
spend her summer vacation with her par
ents at Hazeldine, Howards Points.
Miss Essie Christian, who has been teach
ing in the seminary at Sioux Falls, returned
this evening and will spend the summer with
her parents at Hazeldine, Howards Point.
Mr. and" Mrs. H. M. Lyman, Arthur Ly
man, Mrs. Amy Lyman and son George, and
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wilson of Excelsior,
are attending the midsummer meeting of the
State Horticultural Society at St. Anthony
Wall Billings was the guest of Malcolm
Wyer, coming out yesterday and returning
Miss Fanning and Miss Hyde of Minneapolis
were guests at the White House Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cushman of Minneap
olis and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson of Cleve
land, who have been at the White House the
past two weeks, returned home yesterday.
Mr. Cushman's mother and Miss Jessie Cush
man will return to-day.
Miss Louise Burnell of Minnetonka Mills
will spend several days at the Sampson house,
the guest of Miss Lucy Boardman.
Registered at the Lake Park yesterday were
tha following: William Brueshaber, Mr. and
Mrs. P. Wengart, C. W. Patten, F. H. Mer
rell, Mrs. May Adler and mother. Mrs. E.
E. Merrill, Minneapolis; Mrs. Williams and
son, Mrs. Terry McCasker, Grand Forks,
X. D.; Mrs. Harper, Wheeling, W. Va.; Mrs.
Briggs, Miss Brlggs, Bismarck, X. D.; Otela
Scott, Mayvtfle, Mo.
Miss Fryberger is spending a few weeks in
Excelsior, the guest of Mrs. S. L. Lamberson.
Miss Eda Graaf was the guest of Mrs. D. C.
Abraham at Kickiei Kottage, Tonka Bay, last
Mrs. W. W. Redfield has returned to the
city after a visit at West Point. She was
accompanied by Mrs. F. C. Gerhard for a few
Miss Xellie Mac Donald is the guest of the
Misses Boyington of Solbergs Point.
J. B. Beresford of Omaha spent the past
week at Linwood, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Cooper.
Miss Blanche Kelly entertained a house
party of twelve at Zumbra Heights over Sun
day. The party was chaperoned by Mrs.
Mrs. Ruth Anderson Reohr will entertain a
group of Minneapolis friends at the lake next
"William N. Scott of Excelsior and Miss
Mildred Clark Bisbee of Minneapolis were
married Thursday afternoon at the home of
the bride'e parents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. H.
Bisbee, on Hoag avenue N, Rev. G. A. Traut
officiating. The rooms were handsomely dec
orated with ferns, carnations and roses. The
guests were members of the two families and
a few intimate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Scott
came at once to Minnetonka, where they will
make their future home.
Mr. and Mrs. William Dalton hare returned
from their wedding trip and are at their home
Miss Agnes Stevens has been engaged as
principal of the Deephaven school.
Miss Mabel Goodwin of Excelsior visited her
sister, Mrs. F. C. Pillsbury, prior to the de
parture of Mrs. Pillsbury for the east.
Mrs. Antoinette Englebert of Detroit, Mich.,
is the guest of Mrs. Frederick Fayram of
Miss Ariel Burton is in Boston to attend the
wedding of Miss Martie Pomeroy.
Mrs. A. M. Shuck will spend the coming
MUses Mabel, Cora and Bessie Bacon, Ma
mie and Lila Muicahy, Marie Longtln, Alice
Hansen and Alice Prendergast enjoyed a pic
nic at Breezy Point, Minnetonka, yesterday.
Mrs. F. F. Fletcher is the gueset of Mrs.
R. B. Langdon at Minnetonka Beach.
Official Route Northern Minnesota
Conference Epwurth League.
To escape the heat and dust of travel in
midsummer, the committee have selected
the Northern Pacific railway as the offi
cial Epworth League route to the San
Francisco convention. Tickets only $50
for the round trip; on sale July 6 to 13,
with return limit of Aug. 31. The grand
, est trij> on the continent, with an oppor
tunity for magnificent side trips into the
Yellowstone park, and to Alaska, is thus
offered the leaguers. See any member of
the transportation committee, or call at
the Northern Pacific City Ticket Office for
Lake Park Hotel Opening.
Account of the above the Minneapolis &
St. Louis R. R. will have special train
leaving Tonka Bar 11:30 p. m., Saturday,
Join the "Bnffaloe."
In au excursion te Carver, Minn., June
2Sd. Trains leave Minneapolis & St.
Louis station at 9:65 a. m. and 1:30 p. m.
Leave Carver 8:00 p. m.
>q S*m^ , Established 1882.
IA ftfe ffePC^SNfl&v The-largest, and most reliable clothing business.
\\r^Ji\ I <!li£i^lliP kee P co°* *n hot weather's a science. •
\#S I V The first rule is, wear the right clothing it's here in our great
\/ I I • imMSM assortments of Summer styles. ° " %
IA A msmiir The next rule IS > avoid the thermometer and hot weather cranks.
I /\ \ ''■'m Next, take things easy one of the easiest things to take is one of
II \\ m v our unlined striped flannels at $12 to $15. Tailors charge twice as
1I \ V m n niuch and give you twice as much trouble. ./-■•;
\ I \ V W IS 2 styles of fancy mixed suits, checks, stripes and plaids, blue
d&^ |§r Worsteds, Oxfords, Cheviots; everything that's in fashion at un
Here's easy money in Good Clothes for yo\i
Our greatly increased business this Spring has left us with several small lots (less than
twelve of a kind in any one lot) of new, up-to-date Spring Suits, worth $12, $14 and $15. *£
Rather than carry them over we will LOSE MONEY on them by selling them 3>B 1
quickly for $9 a suit. . r
• They consist of pretty Cassimeres, Worsteds and Cheviots; also some homespuns ■ •
and fine blue serges—worth $12, $14 and $15, remember—and all go for $9.
/%Ssw m I tSuftUTLPV PlfitnP? iJj^
Youths, boys and children.
• This is the time, just at the beginning of Summer, that the thrifty women who have deferred getting
their boys' Summer Suits can buy to their economically.
v Boys' handsome Wash Suits, exceptional/ good values at $1, ' ' Young Men's and Boys' Long Trousers Suits, sizes 14 to 19
$1. SO, and $2. years, blues and blacks, serges, unfinished worsted!, thibets and
Boys' Knee Trouser Suits, in Sailor, Vestee, Russian Blouse fancy mixed cheviots cut Harvard and Military style, our $15
and plain double breasted styles. These are broken lines of the • and $18 values, Saturday $10.00 —
best of this season's spring styles, our regular $5.00 and $6.00 Boys' $2 Star Blouses .50c
values, Saturday $2.50. and knee trousers. 2 piece double , Boys'7sc Balbriggan underwear ...25c
Boys' 3 piece, coat, vest and knee trousers. 2 piece double B°yS 7Sc Balbnggan underwear 25c
breasted and cut away sacks and Norfolk styles, in the new shades • v; Boys' 25c Bathing Trunks 15c .
of green and olives. There are a few sizes left of our finest $8 Boys' $1 all wool knee pants. ..... 65c
and $10 values, Saturday $4.50. ;. ; Boys' Black Cat Leather stockings...... 25c
&/>e Plymouth Clothing House, +Sijeth and Nicoltet.
Specials to The Journal.
Mayville, N. D., June 21.—The marriage of
Miss Emily Louise Carhart, daughter of Jo
seph Carhart, president of the state normal
school, and Hans Halvorson, a prominent
young business man of Mayville, took place
at the home of the bride's parents yesterday
afternoon. Only the immediate relatives and
friends -witnessed the service, which was read
by Dr. J. H. Dewart of Minneapolis, an old
friend of the bride's family. The only at
tendants were the little ring-bearers, Corlnne
Elken and Agnes Carhart.
The bridal couple entered to the strains of
the Mendelssohn wedding march, and the
service was read beneath an arch of ferns
and pink and white carnations. The bride
wore white Persian lawn trimmed with lace.
Mr. and Mrs. Halvorson left In the evening
for Minneapolis and a trip on the lakes. They
will be at home in Minneapolis after Juyl 10.
Lester Prairie, Minn., June 21.—The wed
ding of Miss Ella Susanna Barkuloo, daugh
ter of W. H. Barkuloo, and Jorgan J. Borke
bak, took place Tuesday morning in the M. E.
church, which was decorated with a profu
tion of flowers and foliage. Miss Grace G.
Waufle of St. Paul was maid of honor and
little Agnes Schuneman of Hutchinson was
flower girl. I. J. Birkebak of Hutchinson
acted as best man and the ushers were P.
A. Barkuloo of Duluth and W. C. Barkuloo.
Miss Anna R. Barkuloo furnished the bridal
music. The bride wore white crepe de chine
trimmed with lace applique. She wore a veil
and carried bride roses. The service was
read by the bride's father, Rev. W. H. Bar
kuloo and was followed by a wedding break
fast. Covers were laid for twenty-five. The
bride is a graduate of Hamline University
and has been a teacher in the public schools
of St. Paul. Mf. and Mrs. Birkebak went
east for a trip, and they will be at home after
July 20 at Lester Prairie.
New Richmond' Wis., June 21. —Miss Daisy
Campbell, daughter of Major and Mrs. S.
W. Campbell, and Charles Jensch were mar
ried last evening at the home of the bride
in Hudson. Rev. J. J. Crosley of Howell,
Mich., read the service in the presence of
guests from Wisconsin and Minnesota. Mr.
and Mrs. Jensch left for a three weeks' trip.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., June 21.—A double
wedding took place in Notre Dame church
Tuesday. The bridal couple were Miss Han
nah Quinlan and Clarence Xettleton of Mon
tello, Wis., and Miss Bridget Quinlan and T.
Robinson ot Fifleld.
Northfleld, Minn., June 21.—The maraiage
of Miss Kate Summers of this city and Fred
Hapke of Rochester, took place last evening
at the residence of Rev. P. Kenney. The
ceremony was performed in the presence of
the immediate friends and relatives and was
followed by a large reception at the home
of the bride's sister, Mrs. S. A. Ramsey. A
number of guests were present from abroad.
Mr. and Mra. Hopke will make their home
The pupils of Miss Margaret M. Drew will
give a musicale to-morrow evening in the
studio of the Metropolitan Music company.
The pupils who will take part are Misses
Caroline Crawford, Katherine De Veau. Mar
ian Marton, Grace Klngsley, Edna Williams,
Louise Burwell. Miss Frances Vincent will
assist with vocal numbers.
The pupils of Miss Charlotte M. Thompson,
assisted by Miss Hazel Runge, will give a
muslcaie this evening in the studio of the
Ladies' Thursday Musicale. The program
will be presented by Ethel Porter, Hazel
Scott, Katherine Corcoran, John MeCauley,
Vernn. Ohason, Fred Brown, Mildred Bren
nan, Florence Brennan, Ethel Birgelen, Eve
lyn Dahl, Hazel Eaton, Florence XcDevltt,
Lyla Aker, Salma Fuhrberg, Irene Whelan
and Florence Nicholson.
This evening a musicale will b# given at the
home of O. J. Messer on Girard avenue. A
program of nine numbers will be given.
A piano recital was given Monday evening
in Open Door Congregational church by the
pupile of Miss Mac Cooke, assisted by MUi
Bessie OBrien, Miss Alyce Haley and Prank
Long. Numbers were given by Cora Puffer,
Laura Howard, Irene Chellgord, Esther Mil
lett, Ellen Brown, Bessie Ryan, Marie
O'Brien, Mac Mars, Hazel Smith, Mabel Long,
Nellie Minogue, Ella Kauth, Cora Jevne, Sa
die Stepka, Eva O'Brien, Ethel Crittenden,
Grace Smith, Fred Howard and Harry Long.
Royal Arcanum Picnic, Tonka Bay,
Trains will leave Minneapolis & St.
Louis'depot at 8:45 and 9:30 a.m., 1:45 and
5:20 p. m. Frequent trains returning.
Excursion tickets only 50c.
T nke Park Hotel Opening.
Account of the above the Minneapolis &
St. Louis R. R. will have special train
leaving Tonka Bay 11:30 p. m., Saturday,
See Journal's Real Estate Saturday for
exceDtional ootfortunities in Real Estate.
FKIDAY EVENING, JUNE 21, 1901.
REAL ESTATE PRESIDENT
THE BOARD CHOOSES D. P. JONES
A Program Made Out for the Execu
■ ■ . . ~— '—— .
David P. Jones, of David P. Jones &
Co., was yesterday made president of the
Minneapolis Real Estate Board at its an
nual meeting in the New York Life build
ing. The board has decided upon an ag
gressive campaign. The executive commit
tee will consider the following proposi
Will auctions by any member of the board
encourage large attendance?
Can arrangements be made through legisla
tion, or otherwise, to have the Judicial sales
made in some uptown ground floor location,
and also have such location headquarters for
auctions of all real property for improve
Encourage reference of valuation to valua
tion committee, who, under the rules, allow
50 per cent discount to members of the board.
Watch mining and other "fakes ' that are
diverting money from real estate investments,
and see that frauds are exposed through the
Arrange for trolley car excursions around
St. Paul and Minneapolis in connection with
the St. Paul board and exchange views on
such trips, having lunch, etc.
Have a lunch soon, to which bank officials
and other financial men of the city should be
invited, together with members of the press.
Bring about conferences with the Commer
cial Club's committees having the encourage
ment of manufacturing In charge.
Have a committee confer with the stat«» tax
commission, which is to report to a special
session of the legislature in February, 1902.
Conference with a committee from the
rental board on recommendations with regard
to the rental situation, etc.
Canvass and encourage the joining of all
reputable men in the real estate business not
now members of the board.
Arrange some system for members of ttfe
board and the register of deeds to turn in all
real estate and building news, when same is
ready for publication, and transmit same as
soon as received to each of the three daily
papers in the city.
The annual dues will be $10 in addition
to the admission fee of $5. Several real
estate men who are not in the organiza
tion will be urged to Join at.once. The
next meeting of the board will be held
July 10, at 3 p. m.
The other officers and committees
Vice President—S. S. .Thorpe.
Secretary—Robert W. Webb.
Treasurer—R. D. Cone.
Valuation Committee—L. B. Elwood, chair
man; Walter L. Badger, j. F. Conklin, Fred
E. Barney and George A. Hanson.
Membership Committee—l. C. Seeley, chair
man; M. F. Schutt, Frank Lauderdale, T. J.
Janney, J. McK. Thompson.
Executive Committee—F. G. James, chair
man; L. B. Elwood, E. G. Walton.' '
Legislative Committee — J. F. Calhoun,
//\f\ /) /y] >J Established 1882.
--: •' -."*"""■ ■■■;.'-'.■•;■£;."■...,-.. -.': .... ' ' . . (
Our Entire. Second Floor U for Ladies.
fShirt Waist Hats *nd Sailors)
YJ at Startingly Low Prices. 1
Just as the warm weather is with us, and you need them.
We have closed out a manufacturer's line of j Shirt Waist Hats at an
extremely low price, bright, fresh designs, in the very latest Jap and
rough straw, stylishly trimmed with blue, black or white Liberty satin,
with white, blue or black polka .dots, with quills and ornaments.
These hats if duplicated would cost $2, $2.75 and $3.50. Their lit-
„ tie price for Saturday is 50 cents, 69 cents and 75 cents.
; Your choice of any Rough Straw Sailor, trimmed with handsome -
ribbon band and bow, leather sweat, with exception of Knox and
Gordon, values up to $2. For Saturday, 25 cents.
Prices on all dress hats, imported as well as these of our own de
sign, are reduced for Saturday one-half of : their regular low price.
> The Tlymouth Clothing House.\Sijclh and WicotUi.
chairman; W. Y. Chuta, C. P. Lovell, P. C.
Deming, J. B. Etfatis.
Arbitration Committee — W. A. Barnes,
chairman; W. H. Lauderdale, George Miller.
Press Committee—Walter A. Eggleston,
chairman; F. G. James andl J. C. Mclntyre.
THE BANK TRUST
No Opening Han Been Attempted in
The action of the National Park bank
of New York city in going into the city
of New Orleans and the prospective of
purchase of control of stock In the Na
tional Bank of Commerce and the First
National bank of Kansas City is not a
surprise to banking men in Minneapolis.
It is in line with present tendencies.
Rumors have been out for some time of
an establishment of some large central
bank with branches through the country
as is the Canadian custom. They have
no local application. As far as can be
learned no advances have been made to
any Minneapolis bank.
Banks are not allowed to own stock of
any other bank, although stockholders
may obtain control of shares issued by
other banks. Neither are national banks
allowed to establish branches. Under the
law in New York banks may op«n
branches, and it is done in New York
Said a banker to-day: "The banking
business is different from that of Canada.
We could not make the branch business
a success here as we have not grown up
along that line. People are not used to
it, and business is not adapted to it.
There is no reason, though, why banks
couldn't do business by a community of
S. H. Hall Returns With a Glowintf
S. H. Hall, chairman of the public af
fairs committee of the Commercial club,
is back from a three weeks' tour of the
Puget Sound country. Mr. Hall says that
many of the coast lumbermen complain
that the white pine manufacturers of Min
nesota and Wisconsin are even more ag
gressive than in former years, and that
coast lumber in the interior markets of
the United States is having difficulty in
winning its way against white pine. Or
ders from the Orient are keeping the coast
mills busy, and most of them have plenty
of business for future delivery on their
books. The shipyard* are working over
time. Many sailing vessels for the coast
trade are being built,' and a fair percent
age of steamers. Ship building is sure to
be one of the important industries of the
Puget Sound. Many of the Sound business
men predict that the fisheries will devel
op into a more valuable industry than
timber, of which there seems to be an
unlimited quantity. Salmon, cod and hali
but constitute the bulk of the shipments.
Last year's shipments from the sound
amounted to over $6,000,000. This will be
increased this year. The Alaskan trade
is Increasing in volume rapidly.
Telephone your wants to No. 9, elth«r
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money.