Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY EVENING, JTTLY 11, 1901.
1 yo^m^\ Established 1882.
. Correct Dress from Head to Foot for. Everybody.
y[Yf A*W W^3Rm. Half °ff the usual figure; you
l^n A Pe t c profit and we profit,
I )/« ■ff w tX. though losing part of the cost, by
II UJI ll'mf ML k|^^ making new friends and pleasing
/^\ W "RH? - Elffl^&L our hosts of old friends. It's not
$( IhIN IP KNaWHk. necessary t0 De a prophet to see
vii/J 111 M!S3^rab is kind of a sale is better than '
}^:£L JiL I]bJ^ JjP carrying goods over to another
T^HTE* w9 season*
JL || Ida' jflfisfaj^ Men's fine worsted and cassimere suits,
' *»*"■* SSljjjflr a few sizes that are left from the best $18
- BF"1 and $20 lines; also some fl^^ f\
f^fßlFilPl^'i? >i" fine flannels and homespuns. W^ ll*
In U Bargain Friday
VI Im Yal I oi\ 11 * P- JH *"^ pairs of men's pants, odds fl*<B
Uftlfll Ol I % BiHl ' and ends from the 92 tables. Snk I
v X*3 50 men's washable summer <^^ FJ _^ /
frSW/f^BWfrDfl"* IP* coats ' that sold at Oc and JO*
n/f^WimV^ll ' Men's odd frock coats, from $15 Clay
ICoff||lW I , Men's odd frock coats, from 315 Clay
JL J$ yj[ xjp Jl LIL || -ffij l?k worsted suits, sizes 34 and
co^niCHT-><)otii'iwMt ? I.^M^ 35. Bargain Friday, vj> I
•■^^""^WSSSS^^S-?"' 1'^ . only.. *
Friday Bargains in Boys' Dept.
Boys' all-wool knee pants, in blue, black and fancy Scotch cheviots; ages 3 to
16 years; pants that never sold for less than $1. Bargain
One lot of broken lines in boys' $5 knee pants suits, sailor, vestee and two-piece
styles; not all sizes in each line but all sizes in the lot. Bargain Fri- -" <&* «5Q
day, choice at *......... .??§>'•-;
Youths' and boys' long pants suits, sizes 14 to 19 years; in blue, black and
fancy mixtures; broken sizes and values up to $10. Bargain <R M 'Ift
Friday ..........;... ........... Tf 1
Boys' wash suits, in kilts, sailors and plain double breasted styles; they are
broken lots and not all sizes are here, but the values run as high as C£\ _ "
$3. Bargain Friday DxJC
'1:. Boys' 25c black '- IP I = Boys'2sc £UKt- E, X2P ■
h05e............ IJC I 5u5pender5............... IDC
Boys', Misses' and Children's Straw Hats, all shapes, including "*> C L. • >
■ Sailor, Mexican and Yachts, at half price; 50c values at ........... : j£t*jC
. v . r ;- Those fancy rough and split braids, in all shapes; worth $L Bar- C ilk
gain Friday ..........,.:.. OUC
Misses' and Children's Milan Sailors, $2.50 values. For Bargain Fri- Sf
day 1....M.'.......... : JL
Friday Bargains in Men's Furnishings.
; American Hosiery Men's Balbriggan Shirts only, no Drawers left, sizes C f\~ ■
36, 44 and 48. Reduced from $1.25 to close, Friday ' ..........." JUC !
Men's German Lisle shirts or drawers, fancy weave, color pink, shirts C £\
44, drawers 28. 36, 38 and 40. Former price $1.50, for Friday ..... ,JUC .
Men's heavy Balbriggan shirts, sizes for large men 46, 48 and 50. C/V
- Regular $1.50 value, for this sale .....-.-..;^....;.;.:.... ......^ .. .0UC ;
Men's fancy stripe French Balbriggan, all sizes. Regular 31.50 value, fit" 7- '
Bargain Friday . :... .''. .*..: V.............. JL
i Men's imported Golf Hose, the celebrated McGeorge make. Regular C />''''
81.50 value, bargain Friday ;:. ...'.. ... UC
, ■ Men's Artist Model Bows, the 50c kind, Bargain for Friday '"' ' ' C
x Friday Bargains in Men's Hats.
10 dozen Crush Hats in Blue, Black,* Pearl and Oxford colors. % C
All sizes. Regular $1 quality; to close quickly..... ..,.vJC
Men's Straw Hats in split, yacht, or rough braids, mackinaw blue and <Lf .
black band. Regular $1.50 quality ..... ***£ -;;
Men's Straw Hats in rough braids and mackinaw. Regular 81 ■ tli\'' '■ ~
, quality. j For Friday sale... 1..,....,..;..... ;.'. -'.;j. '.-,:;■.".■;-;-.Vv;.'VtOv/C ~i' '-1
• All of our 25c Straw Hats for Friday } - . . - .. ! ','|W •' '
. Bargain Sale ... ;\V IDC 7
Friday Bargains in Shoes.
' Broken lines in men's low shoes, black, tan and patent leather; &"% "l(\
in most all sizes; worth up to $5. Reduced t0................ ™^* JV/ •
Men's Russia calf tan shoes, worth regularly $3.50 and $4. Reduced <C"%
to.'. ".'i:...V.\ .............................................. •.... m*
Men's Bicycle Shoes, broken sizes; worth $3.50. . ' < Pg\
( Reduced t0......... ... ........................ ; ? .:...^;... otic
: Broken lines in Hanan & Son's summer tan shoes, high and low - <J*"fc «tft
. cuts, Russia calf and vici kid; worth 35. Reduced t0.V..........- *^J« jy • '
Broken lots of women's tan bicycle shoes, worth 84. ,' ' . CJ«
Reduced to ".........!......;.........;.,.;.;... ?1
Small sizes in women's hand turn and heavy sole Oxford ties: worth S3 tt< •
and 34. Reduced to ;...;..........V: 3»f
Boys' Russia calf tan shoes, heavy extension soles; worth $2.50. <t«
Reduced to ....../....:.. ..... ... .... ...... ..... .
f-- Little Gents' tan shoes, in sizes 11 to 13J£; worth $1.75. " £\O
Reduced to ;........... 1............. "OC
Broken lots in misses' and children's Oxford Ties and Strap Siip- C/\
. pen; worth up to $1.75. Reduced to ...... 01/ C U/.
Misses' and Children's white kid slippers; worth $1.50. c '■"''*% C '
Reduced to ........:............. ' jilO'C
Friday Bargains in Waists and Skirts.
At 25& Shirt Waists that will go like the wind at the price good quality C
good style, and wont last long at the price,come early if interested,w'thsl^ JC '■'
. At $1.50. " White Lawa Waists that we have been selling hundreds of at $3.50.
All full fronts, bishop sleeves, soft collar and cuffs, embroidered and % ijft
insertion,the handsomest collection of white waists for the price in the city A*
- At $1. We will offer a splendid assortment of wash skirts, not ,to be duplicated..
elsewhere at double, composed of black and navy polka dot, \ white pique ftf
and grass linen, only one to a customer; worth double ......%.....;......-.; Tm. •'
Extra Special 75c Black and navy polka dot suit; just the thing *J C
for your outing at the lake; sold regularly at 32 ..................... / C
Ladies' Hosiery ©aid Underwear.
: These Friday offerings will set a pace in bargain-giving that will be hard to
■ follow. "jV;'/.*.--: K'-vt'. '■ ".'■• -" '■'."
; Ladies' black cotton hose with a white maco cotton foot, 15c quality. P» \
. Only two pairs to a customer, pair...................... «!^C
Ladies' French blue open lace hose, much sought after and de- % *%!/
sirable for warm weather; 25c grade. Friday .............. i^^C
Ladies' light blue, pink and white mercerized cotton vests, low neck %g\
no sleeves. Friday, each .....'. JLvIC
Ladies' lace yoke vests, no sleeves; come in white, pink and i blue IP
yokes. Each..... ........................,;.....;.... IDC
Friday Bargains in Millinery.
A line of Trimmed Hats for ladies, misses and children ; about 25. «M -J C •
jin the assortment Former values up to $4, bargain Friday....... ... i*
( "She Tlymouth Clothing House. Sijrth and JYicollet.
ST. ANTHONY PARK
The Ladies" Aid Society of the Congrega
tional church met Tuesday with Mrs. Ste
Professor Hays has gone east for a two
Miss Ida Cannon has returned home after
a two years' absence in Faribault.
Mr. and Mrs. Forrtst Harwood of Cedar
Stood the test for fifty years
Rapids, lowa, are visiting (Mr. and Mra C
The Ladies' Missionary Society of the Con
gregational church met this afternoon with
Mrs. Williams of Raymond avenue.
Professor and Mrs. Have and family have
returned from a two weeks' stay at Minne
Professor and Mrs. Harry Snyder leave
Sunday evening for Buffalo and other east
Mra. D. F. Polk left Tuesday for Tacoma to
visit her parents and brother.
Mrs. Grout and Mrs. Lindsay gave a lunch
eon Tuesday for Miss Agnes Tisdale. About
iMrs. Stewart is entertaining Mrs. Mar
shall, from the east.
Mr. and , Mrs. ; Stewart - -visited ; Mrs. F. S.
Berry at Four Lakes last week. •: • .
j Miss Cannon and Miss Ida Cannon give an
; at home Saturday, July 13, from 3 to 6.-'-J':
Miss -, Agues Gertrude .Tisdale and George
Paoli' Grout-wilt be married. Wednesday, July
17, : at the Congregational; church, at half
past 8 o'clock. v The immediate relatives and
bridal; party will be-'given a reception at 'the
home \of \ the " bride's - parents, Mr. " and Mrs.
Henry B. Tisdaie, 2414 Bayless avenue. Miss
Julia Tifidale will |be maid of honor and Miss
Alice Todd and * Miss Isabel Tisdale will be
bridesmaids. The j bride will wear at white
gown-trimmed with' lace. The bride's attend
ants will wear pink. The ushers will be
Harry I Rice of i Minneapolis 'and • Frank '■. Tis-
Vale," brother of the bride. § Miss Bertha Brad
ish -of 'Minneapolis ; will play the V wedding
inarch. • After a short wedding journey, Mr.
| and Mrs. Grout wili be at home at. Luverne.
' "--. n-v>ter, I formerly of the Park, to tls
;^y.:.,:-cr : **wart. ::/■ . , /... ■ :
In Social Circles
Tfce marriage of Miaa Minnie Irene Schiek
and John Leslie French of Washbunr, N. D.,
took place last evening at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Schiek.
The rooms were elaborately decorated with
ferns and sweet peas. The bay window was
a bower of green and from the ceiling hung
the flag under which the bride's parents
were married thirty-three years ago. The
bridal music was furnished by Messrs. Burke
and Fryckholm. Miss Minnie Patereon was
bridesmaid and wore blue lawn and carried
pink roses. The maid of honor, Miss Mildred
Schiek, was also in pale blue, and her flowers
were pink sweet peas. Little Qrace Harding
carried the ring on a 1 white silk pillow. She
wore a frock of cream silk. James Hughes
and Otto Peterson were the bridegroom's at
tendants. The bride entered with her father.
She wore a gown of gray crepe de chine with
flounced skirt. The bodice of tucked white
silk had a bolero. The bridal bouquet of
white roses was sent from Portland, Oregon,
by relatives. The service was read by Rev.
M. Preßsley. Mr. and Mrs. French will leave
In a few days for their home in Washbura.
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Bachman of 3016 Park
avenue -will entertain at dinner this evening
for the membere ot the Bachman-Jlarria bri
Miss Katherlne Hawkins entertained at
luncheon at the Minikahda Club yesterday
afternoon. Mrs. G, D. Thomas of Decatur,
111., was the guest of honor, and covers were
laid for thirty. White roses and vines formed
an attractive table decoration.
Miss Edith Miller of 1025 Knox avenue en
tertained informally last evening for her
guest, Miss Ehrman of Fargo, N. D.
Personal and Social.
Miss Catherine G. Mills left yesterday for
Mrs. Holm Dahl is spending-the month in
Eau Claire. Wls.
Mrs. Henry Lewis is tome from Mt. Clem
ens and Chicago. " '
Mrs. R. A. Rawson of Dassell is in Minne
apolis for a few weeks.
Mrs. W. E. Grinnell and children are at
Colorado Springs for the summer.
Mrs. D. Vancourt has returned from a three
months' visit in Portland, Oregon.
The Wesley Methodist Sunday school will
give a picnic at Wildwood July 19.
Mrs. Arthur Miller of 1025 Knox avenue N
will leave early next week for Buffalo.
Mrs. S. Gorgas is visiting her daughter,
Mrs. Robert Mueller, In Fort Wayne, Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Norton and son left
yesterday to spend a week at Amiret, Minn.
. Miss Constance Ivory of St. Louia is the
guest of Miss Nan Doner of Harmon Court.
Lin Holbrooke and John Morgan will leave
Saturday evening for Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.
Mrs. A. W. Guild and daughter will leave
this evening to spend the summer In Boston.
H. H. Chamberlain and L. M. Chamberlain
leave to-morrow evening for Buffalo and New
Miss Cathryne Danaher, Miss Delia F. Bo-
Tan and T. A. Danaher are visittng in Forest
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis A. Reeser and daugh
ter of Dcs Molnes, lowa, are visiting Minne
Mrs- Phillips-Nagel left last night for
Washington, Paris and Vienna. She will be
at home Sept. 10.
Miss D. R. Middleton, of 1121 Fourth ave
nue S, is visiting in Bratnerd, Minn. Later,
she Will go to Detroit lake.
Mrs. George Palehouse and brother, W. P.
Blake, left last evening for San Francisco,
Cal., and Portland, Oregon.
This evening a card party will be given by
the Workers' Club at the residence of Mrs.
C. E. Harris, 927 Second avenue S.
Mrs. W. S. Plckard and children, of Chi
cago, are spending a few weeks with Mrs.
Pickard's brother. Professor W. R. Hoag.
Mrs. J. B. Swift and Miss Margaret Swift
will leave this evening for Buffalo, Albany
and New York, to be absent a month.
Star of Hope Rebekah lodge, No. 125. will
give a lawn social Monday evening at the
home of Mrs. Thuraton, 3205 Columbus ave
Mrs. John Spencer and daughter, who have
been guests of the Mi6ses" Gallegher of Lyu
dale avenue S, left yesterday for Great Falls
Nicollet lodge, No. 47, Degree of Honor,'
A. O. U. W., will give a lawn social Wednes
day at the homo of Mrs. Ida Harris, 927 Sec
ond avenue S.
Mr. and Mrs. Q. M. Palmer and Miss Lou
Palmer of New York have come to Minneap
olis to reside and are occupying a house on
Aldrich avenue S.
Mrs. F. B. Downing and Miss Elizabeth
O Donnell, of Mechanicville, N. V., are the
guests of Mrs. Downing's brother, James E.
Mehan, No. 120 Willow street.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Cook and Mr. and Mrs.
R. Dobson, Mrs. Frank Cory, Mrs F. Cal
houn, Miss Bella Cook and Chalmers Cory
are spending a tew weeks at Clear Water lake
with Mr. and Mrs. Shattuck.
Specials to The Journal.
New Richmond,-Wis., July 11.-Miss Ida
May Sciniltze of Deer Park and John T.
Thompson of Duluth will be married 1n the
M. E. church In Deer Park July 24.
Willmar, .Minn., July 11.—, Miss Anastasia
Haley and Alfred Hodgson of Fergus Faflls
will be married this evening at the home of
the torlde's mother, Mrs. Mary Haley. Rev.
Fr. Boland will read the service.
Le Roy, Minn., July 11.—Miss Grace M.
Will and C. D. Corbett, Jr., were married
Tuesday evening and left for a wedding trip
to western Canada.
Hokah, Minn., July 11.—Miss Meta Witten
berg and W. E. Becker were married Tuesday
evening. They will make their home at Te
-Cumberland, Wta., July 11.—Miss Emily
Thomas, daughter of Mrs. S. E. Thoma3,
and Edward L. Hemenway of St. Paul were
married at the Hotel Cumberland Tuesday
afternoon by the Rev.' Mr. (Heberlein. They
will reside in Ashlan|3.
Miss 'Elva Shaw and Bert Culver of Lady
smith were married Tuesday. Rev. George
Dewey read the service.
Miss Anna Habig and Charles Stapleton
were united in marriage at Shell Lake Tues
day by ißev. Dr. Leinrelder of this city.
Mies Eva Falkner and George Zappa were
married Tuesday by Rev. George Dewey.
Red Wing, Minn., July 11.—The wedding of
Miss Rhodisia Runice and Chris A. Olson took
place yesterday afternoon at the home of
Professor and Mrs. M. G. Hanson. The young
couple will make th«ir home in Coopers^own
THE PRICE OF LOVE.
President Hyde of. Bowdoin college deliv
ered the baccalaureate sermon at Harvard
this year and said some good, things that will
be approved by women. He said:
"Take nothing you do not pay for at its
full price. Incur no debts, take no rebates
or discounts, or favors or passes gained
through influence or political 'pull. 1 One-half
of the great world you now enter are women.
The best thing in the world is a woman's
love. You can pay for it with nothing lesa
precious than toe entire respect a m d devotion
of your own heart. To receive wdmans love,
or even 4fce physical symbol of it, and offer
in payment mere transient and unmeant en
dearment, or worse still to offer money, i 9
the meanest form of getting something for
less than its price to which a man can de
WOMAN IN HARVARD FACULTY.
Miss Ethel Puffer, assistant in psychology
at Harvard, is a recognized member of the
university faculty, but her name is not
printed in the catalogue for fear that it would
"create a dangerous precedent." Miss Puffer
was the youngest member of her class at
Smith college, and after a few* years of teach
ing in her alma mater, went abroad and
studied psychology under Professor Munster
berg, now at the head of the department of
psychology at Harvard but then lecturer at
Freiburg, Germany. He is reported as say-
Ing that Miss Puffer is his most brilliant and
most thorough disciple.
Great Northern Ry. Special .". Cheap
■•'/•':': . - - Excursion Rates. •. '■ ?"
Great Falls and return,. $35.00; Helena
and I return, , $35.00;;'.. Butte and 4 return,
$35.00; Spokane ; and; return, $40.00. Good,
going July 6ih »* to *IS the -2 Good j returning
until v August r 31st. 1 Same rates applica
ble from -; intermediate ? points.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUftNAH
PROGRAM BY WOMEN
Their Day at Devils Lake Chautau
qua a Success
STATE FEDERATION CHARGE
.Music and Atldreaseit Make Up a; Lint
of Very Interesting At
- traction*. •.- ,
Special to The Journal.
Devils Lake, N. D., July 11.—Woman's Day
at the Chautauqua assembly was managed
by the State Federation of Women's *lubs,
and last Friday the women had everything
their own way for the day. The exercises
belonging especially to the day were preceded
by an illustrated lecture on "Famous Ma
donnas," given Thursday night by H. Hin
ton White of Boston, whose services were
secured by the woman's committee. This
lecture gave much satisfaction.
The stage was decorated handsomely in
honor of Woman's Day, the federation col
ors, green and white being used liberally.
The decorations were the work of Mmes.
Stoaer, Riggs and Thorson.
An Attractive Program.
On Friday the exercises began promptly at
11 o'clock, with the president of the federa
tion, Mrs. C. J. Lord of Cando, in the chair.
A selection from "Tannhauser" was played
by Mrs. Siver Serumgard, and Mrs. Fred
Trumbull sang "Sancta Maria." The speaker
of the morning was Mrs. Emma Van Vechten
of Cedar Rapids, lowa, treasurer of the
G. F. W. C, who Epoke on club work. An
instrumental solo by Miss Calvert of Grand
Forks closed the morning program.
The afternoon program was listened to by
a large audience. Mrs. Lord extended the
formal welcome in a gracious and cordial
manner and Mrs. Fred Merrick, vice-presi
dent of the state federation, responded warm
ly in behalf of the visiting club women. Mrs.
Van Vechten gave an interesting and valu
able address on her favorite theme, "Domes
tic Science." In lowa she accomplished much
in Interesting the club women in the impor
tance and opportunities of this line of inves
tigation and training. Here, as a result of
her concise remarks and practical sugges
tions, many club women were impressed with
the belief that there is an opportunity and
demand for better home-makers and home
keepers. Following a delightful vocal solo,
"Bed, Red Rose," by Mrs. Edgar La Rue,
the audience gave its undivided attention to
an art lecture by Mrs. M. Merriam of Chi
cago, in which she touched upon the topics,
"Methods in Art," "Landscape Painting,"
"Art Exhibits in Public Schools" and "Arts
and Crafts." The little Misses Seymore of
Grand Forks gave several pleasing vocal se
lections and Mrs. Florence Pottle of May
ville was heartily applauded for b.ar reading
of "Bird Language."
The Annual Reception.
The program was followed by the annual
reception to club women at the cottage of
the president, Mrs. Lord, on the lake shore.
In the receiving line were Mmes. Lord, Mer
rick, Van Vechten, Merriam, Powell and
Kelley. The aßsisting women were Mme3.
Riggs, Thorson and Stoner and the serving
committee included Mmes. Amidon, Conyers
and Ellsburg and the Misses Lord and Con
yers. Sherbet and fancy cakes were served.
The pretty decorations of the cottage were
in green and white.
Mrs. J. 0. L. Moeller of Mayville opened
the evening program* with an admirable ren
dition of the "Grand Polonaise HeroiQue,"
by Pieczonka; she also played the musical
accompaniment for the reading of "The
Country Sleigh Ride," by Mrs. Pottle, which
followed. Mrs. Moeller represented the May -
ville Schumann Thursday Musicale club very
creditably. Mrs. E. Ritchie of Minneapolis
sang several songs, which were much appre
ciated, and in responding to an encore she
accompanied herself on the guitar. Miss
Alberta Fisher of Minneapolis, who is the
favorite of the Chautauqud, won apprecia
tive applause for her solos. The remaining
musical numbers were given by Mrs. Dela
pena of Minneapolis, Miss Minnie Seymore
of Grand Forks and Mrs. Fred Trumbull,
who sang "The Angel's Serenade," with vio
lin accompaniment. Mrs. Merriam gave a
lecture on "Woman's Clubs," which em
bodied the newest ideas and gave much food
for thought. The program of the day was
completed by Mr. and Mrs. Ritchie.
The Lafayette club has a new steward,
James McClurg, formerly assistant steward
at the Minneapolis club, having replaced
Ralph Perry. Mr. McClurg is starting in at
a busy time, for every day now sees several
parties at the club, some of which are of
considerable size. Yesterday Mrs. F. C.
Synder gave a whist party to twenty-four
women from town and about the lak«.
Luncheon was served at 1 o'clock in the din
ing-room, the tables being decorated with
sweet peas and ferns. At the same hour Mrs.
J. S. Bell entertained a -party of fourteen
at a luncheon given in honor of Mrs. H. H.
Kimball's guests, Mmes. A. E. Mulford and
A. F. Copp of Elizabeth, N. .T.
During the morning the chapel guild met
at the club to discuss ways and means of
providing funds to pay the expenses of the
Sunday services, while the members stitched
away at dainty needlework. Light refresh
ments were served during the morning.
To-day a luncheon of ,-sixteen covers was
given by Mrs. S. C. Hurlbut, several of the
guests going out from town. The decora
tions were nasturtiums and ferns. ■
Golf interts at toe beach Is approaching
fever heat, having been much increased by
the very close match on Saturday with the
Ice Yacht team. The return match between
these two teams will not be played until
next week, but on Saturday the club will
be very gay, for all of the members of Mint
kahda Club have been invited out to the
Lafayette club to see a match between tho
made up of members chosen from both the
Minlkahda team and a Lake Minnetonka team
Ice Yacht and the Lafayette clubs. The
match will commence immediately after the
arrival of the Great Northern train leaving
Minneapolis at 2 o'clock. At the conclusion
of the game the visiting team will be enter
tained at dinner by the Lafayette club. Most
of the members and guests will remain for
the Informal hop in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Morris are spending
two weeks at the club, and H. A. Hunter is
out tor the season.
hTe unusual arrangement* for the comfort,
convenience and .happiness of Its guests is
.bringing its reward at the enlarged and re
modeled upper lake hotel, Del Otero, in a
large patronage of prominent people who ap
preciate and demand the best accommodations
or their summer outings. The grounds have
received special attention and are very at
tractive, anti the removal of the railway sta
tion, the cutting down of the ridge between
the two portions of the lake, and the clearing
of the underbrush gives a fine view of the
water on both sides of the hotel. Bright
hued flowers light up the lawn, while within
the lavish u«e of handsome Navajo rugs,
brought by Mr. Hopkins from the southwest
country, has the same cheerful and attractive
effect. Bits of Indian and Mexican pottery
and basketry add touches of beauty quite un
common in a hotel.
The navigation company boat no longer
makes the hotel its stopping place for lunch,
to the discomfort of the regular guests of the
hotel, and all of the arrangements for the
handling of picnic vrowds removes them so
ar from the hotel that their presence is un-
noticed. The pretty dancing pavilion, with
its fine large floor, is in a grove far enough
removed from the hotel to prevent this gaiety
from disturbing those who do not care for
dancing. At the same time the pavilion, with
Its attraetice woodland surroundings and cool
lake breezes, is an ideal place for summer
parties. ;'•__-; - .. ~-i--:*'"■ \' .* .V '.a I.'
■; The bops are given each Friday night, , and,
although ', to-morrow's will only ;be the third,
they have already .? become ", important 'social
■ diversions " for ; the guests , and - tfieir Tffends
•at ,j other ; lake points s and j from* town. The
trains are so arranged ; that par lies from town
can , come out :. in time j for dinner [ and ? enjoy
the - hop, returning '', the same night. f Ring
wall's r; orchestra is furnishing stirring and
catchy up-to-date ; music. ;/ , ,-.;-. t j -j-'C:. ":v.'.»'.^
* » < There is so . large * a proportion of season
guests at 1 the hotel that there :is much "more
social life than is frequently found at summer
res Port hotels and tbis adds a delightful ele
ment to the place. This i pleasant spirit :la
fostered • admirably toy Mr. and • Mrs. Hopkins,
wbo * frequently ; talcs ;.- parties of s the ) guests Ito
'^£7 wHL™iB i ■HjLJßfiy BWyPwßj i jgg BKlni BbL^ BBS JEBw Bfl *: wBII BBS,. Hpf Byßßi - B£L . Ctk
I tejßjL Great Cut in Shoes! I
9 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY I
ft . 9 "We offer you some extraordinary 5
g bargains in Shoes and Oxford Ties. The lines are not all full. 8
g If they were we could not afford to make the priced we do— 9
W while in others the reason for the cut prices is the discontin- X
g nation of that particular line. We promise you values that S
g will astonish you. Out-of-town orders filled if possible. S
JB One lot of ladies' $6.00, $4.00 1 and $3.10 tan lace One lot of Ladies' $2.00 a*dsl 50 Oxford Ties- 8
© shoes turn sole, cut J5L5^ «i^S styles right up to date; /ffc 4 £** 5
Aor hand turn sole, cut W^ M £&%& sizes somewhat broken. Xl TM M Ok
A to (broken line) I&mmm^t%9 Out to 11 ■ ! I &H X
X Gnelotofladiesrss.oo (fifjk g% A O One lot of Misses' 2so $2.00, $1.75 Vi" Kid 5
g patent leather Oxford %V liX Shoes, in button or /ft j| gmk**s
A ties, with a heavy sole |||fi||%||| Lace. Special price, VC | jP^HII'S
17 One lot of ladies' $4.00 and $3.50 black lace Cutt° '"'■ *& i■■■ SP S
« shoes, with a heavy A f«| A h One lot of Ladies' and Misses' *% ©
0 extension or a hand- Iffe M V $1.50 tan strap slippers, with a |l|||i X
£g turn sole, cut to *|P4hBV A spring heel, cnt to CPVV <
X One lot of ladies' $2.50 heavy extension sole One lot of Ladies' $3.00 patent leather lace 5
m vici kid or box calf lace £tfc £ g^ ■■ shoes, with a heavy /ft <$%, tf^ A f^ «
g) shoes, for this sale, cut Ilk, 1| gg sole; cut for this sale %X J? TiP l\Ji X
OB) to, pair IBU JT to S
ft One lot or Ladies' $2.00 dongola kid shoes, One lot of Ladies/ $3.00 patent leather Oxford S
with a flexible sole, in /ft tf^ Ties, with a medium /ft Ji X
g lace or button, cut for j* U heavy sole, cut for this |kl UK S
S thissalato IHO V saleto || g^fO S
© One lot of ; Ladies' $3.50 and mm MB t! One lot of Boys' $2.50 calf skin ESS MB S
A $3;00 narrow toe Oxford Ties, #|^ A button shoes, sizes 3* to si, £Et tf^i S
jl in tan or black, sizes broken. ■ J| . %JF cut to .V m IP H.JP JK
explore the innumerable beautiful drives in
the vicinity of the hotel. And the guests,
own parties, include as many of their fellow
when they, arrange pleasure trips for theTr
guests as possible in their driving and boat
Fishing as been uncommonly good this sea
son and fishermen are never lacking in good
strings to excite the wonder and admiration
of the "tenderfeet." Judge Shiras devotes a
part of each morning to fishing and is almost
uniformly successful. A Chicago party one
day last week brought in a string of a dozen
bass caught in the main lake near the hotel,
not one of which weighed less than two
pounds and some ran close to five pounds.
Judge Harrison was out witn his family over
the Fourth, accompanied by E. E. Smith, and
was favored with his usual good luck in
catching big fellows.
As an evidence that the enlarging and im
proving of the hotel was needed and is be
ing appreciated, Mr. Hopkins states that bis
June business this year exceeded that of
July last year, when he did his biggest busi
ness. Mrs. E. E. Vanderburg of Minneapolis
has been added to the list of season guests
and Mrs. Ambrose Tighe of St. Paul was out
yesterday to arrange for bringing her family
out within a few days to remain for the
Mrs. Clara Rossum,. who Is at the hotel
with her family for the summer, is spend
ing this week in Milwaukee, and Miss Elea
nor Maxfleld Is the guest of the Misses Ros
sum during her absence.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Edwards of Mayville,
N. D., and F. I. Whitney of St. Paul epent
Sunday at the hotel and enjoyed a boating
trip from Wayzata in the morning. Mr. and
Mrs. Edwards returned Tuesday for a short
stay. Yesterday morning they took a party
from the hotel for a tour of the upper lake
on the Comet. Mr. Edwards induced Mr.
Hopkins to part w4th bis handsomest Xavajo
rug, one which hitherto has been kept only
to be looked at, owing to Its beautiful quality.
Mrs. P. M. Roberts and daughter ot St.
Paul are at the hotel for a week.
E. P. Sweet and M. W. Nash, county com
missioners, were out yesterday inspecting
the roads and bridges in the vicinity of
Spring Park, and lunched at the hotel.
T. J.. Preeee is spending a week at the
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Shaw, Mrs. "W. J.
Fairbairn and Miss Graham made up a party
which made a morning tour of the lake and
lunched at Del Otero.
The Sunday school of the First Presbyte
rian church had its annual picnic yesterday
at Spring Park, about 150 enjoying the occa
Miss M. E. McGrath of Eureka gave a de
lightful entertainment Tuesday evening,
which was attended by a number of persons
from the city as well as from tho lake. Miss
Josephine Bonaparte Rice gave several reci
tations and Miss Ina Millward, a recent grad
uate of the Johnson school, furnished most
interesting readings. The program was va
ried with music and Miss McGrath gave a
talk on education.
Mrs. L. Frick will entertain Palestine chap
ter, O. E. S., at a basket picnic at her Ton
ka Bay cottage, Saturday. Those attending
will leave St. Louis depot at 9:30 a. m. or
2 p. m.
The Misses Dora and Beatrice Brown are
guesta of Mrs. Thomas Lyon of Gideon's Bay
and will remain until September.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Kimball and family are
occupying the Ridgeway cottage at Cottage-
Tvood for the summer. They had as guests
last week Miss Katherine Morse, George
Webster from Minneapolis and Miss Elsie
Furber from Detroit, Minn.
Recent arrivals at Woodgrove Inn for the
summer are the families of Sherman Smith,
S. M. Myers, Charles Robinson, Dr. Shu
mick. Dr. Tennyson and A. 8. Boult
Handbook About Minnetonka.
A handsome souvenir handbook of Lake
Minnetonka has just 'been issued toy Byron
& Wlllard which will be received with
pleasure tby the many friends of that
beautiful lake. It contains everything one
would wish to know about tha lake, its
clubs, its trains and its steamers. There is
a large well drawn map of the lake and
all its bays in the center, and complete
and accurate information as to its many
points of interest, hotel rates, pilot rules,
list of launches and yachts. The whole
book is interspersed with many handsome
pictures of yachts and lake scenes and al
together it -will prove a big dime's worth.
Free carriage at Washington and Thir
ty-sixth avenue N all day; will take you
over Walton Park.
Soo Line Tid-Bita.
Buffalo N. V., and return, $20.
Sault Ste Marie and return, $13.50;
Tuesdays and Fridays.
Mackinac and return, $13.50; Tuesdays
I ■ Vancouver, . Victoria, Seattle, Tacoma
and ; Portland, ; $45> round, trip, July 6-13.
I Stop-overs allowed in. both directions.
1~l Ste Anne de Beaupre, Que., and return,
I $30; leave Minneapolis and St. Paul July
21. -'• - : •:' • *. - ~ " " ';;..:
!; Banff Hot Springs and return, $50, every
; Tuesday. Sleeping car - and meals In
; eluded enroute. •;' _; ::'^SSOSSSS^^^
Personally conducted excursions to Pan
; American -weekly. 2 :- : : :* :
j Attractive lake and rail routes. Itiner
; aries and full : particulars :at ticket office,
! 119 Third street S. ; . •
I Casearigie at All Brussrlata. -J-
I -Cures biliousness, constipation, , dyspepsia.
Price' 60. Sample I and bock oa ". di*t and *■ cure
I mailed t free. *> Rea ; Bra*. * - Ge~ Minn*Mi«lU.
Just Out! i d cents
SOUVENIR and HAND BOOK of
Published by Byron & Willard, Minneapolis.
Map of Lake Hinnetonka, List of Hotels,
Many Beautiful Lake Views, List of Steamboats,
Time Tables of all Railroads, List of Launches,
An Account of the Lake Clubs, Carriage Roads to Lake,
Information About Fishing • Rules for Pilots.
JustwhatYou Have Needed
CAD Cltl? A AH Newstands, and at
lUX IjALC Byron & Willard's
1 V*V **/r*Jui^ 29 sth st S.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Western Avenue W. C. T. U., Mrs. Thomp
son, 311 Aidrtch avenue N, 3 p. m.
Woman's Christian Association, 409 Sixth
street, S, 10 a. m.; executive board, 9:30 a. m.
Mnemosyne Club, Mrs. G. Loehl, 621 Second
avenue SB, afternoon.
Helping Hand W. C. T. U., Open Door Con
gregational church, Thirteenth avenue and
Jefferson street NE, 3 p. m.
Frances Neal W. C. T. U., Y. M. C, A.
building, 3 p.' m.
The third quarterly meeting of the Min
neapolis branch of the Woman's Foreign
Missionary Society of the M. E. church was
held In Anoka yesterday. The morning ses
sion was occupied with the reports from the
different conferences and from the officers.
'Mrs. Ulysses Grant gave the tidings from
the field in place of Mrs. C. S. Winchell. who
was unable to be present on account of ill
ness. Miss Anna Stone, a young Chinese
girl, who is studying in this country and
who is spending the summer with Mrs. Isaac
Joyce, gave the address of the morning. In
the afternoon Miss Minnie Abr&ms, an as
sistant of Pundita Eamabai, the Hindoo
widow, whose work for the widows of India
has attracted so muoh attention, save an
interesting talk. Miss Cora Stevenß gave a
recitation and Mrs. Folsom sang. In the
morning Mmes. Folsom and Clemans fur
nished a duet.
North Star Temple of Rathbone Sisters will
hold a meeting to-morrow afternoon at 2
o'clock. In its hall in Masonio Temple.
The work for the coming year will be
planned at a meeting of the Helping Hand
W. C. T. U. to be held to-morrow afternoon,
in the Open Door Congregational church.
The July meeting of the Woman's Christian
Association will be held to-morrow, at 409
Sixth street S. Owing to the warm weather,
the hour has been changed from the after
noon to 10 a. m. The executive board will
meet half an hour earlier.
A: delicious food
drink, which, as a table
beverage, is preferable to
coffee; and tea.
The nutritive and delic- '
ious properties of California
figs, prunes and grains : are
retained by our special pro
cess of manufacture ;, and
are fully extracted by— \
boiling "^^****^w -
from 5 to X«\L4«/\
10 ? minutes / ** */© h\
only. - .1; Fruit /I
At All \ xO/o J
lowa Circle Seminary for Young Ladies. All
the advantages of a winter In Washington.
Mrs. Mary D. Chenoweth-Tumer. ..
. Mrs. Elizabeth C. Sloan, Principals.
FRANCIS B. THURBER FAILS.
New York, July 11.—Francis B. Thurb«f
of this city has filed a petition In bankruptcy
with total liabilities of $815,061, of which ther«
is secured on nominal security $126,814; un
secured, $187,749. The nominal assets are
$876,414, The indebtedness was iaourrod
chiefly before 1894.
St. Anne de Beanpre and Return f3<V
I'ilfcrimuse via Soo Line to
The Feast of St. Anne.
Round trip rate from Minneapolis anA
St. Paul, $30. Get particulars at ticket
office 119 Third street S,
' ■illi'imJlUUUm.. mm mm Bin 'V ;
Potatoes &7peck '...^:.^ 220
Cabbage 5.!^f: ..... ...... 3c
Cauliflower SSTS .......... 8c
Beets Per peck ..................,_..14c
Turnips Per peck.^....__^....JsJß
Cucumbers ft* .....2Jc
Currants £"SVS«u 51.35
Blueberries & _....... 12c
Lemons per'd0zea................ ISc
Butter '.Best made,Mb;. -..$1.05
ouiter jap........'....,........- M iiiiip
Lard Pure country rendered, in'
Laril perlb.;.... ....!....;...rIUC;
Olives 5K^..... ....i2se
||. M Boiled, sliced, lIC.
nam per«> .. 20c
Sardines £i n!^::^!...._ 7c
Salmon Bka per r i-.^^
Coooanut ..;.._ 130
C «*.«*■* Monarch, 10 large ' «ft _
soap bars _ auc
Witch Hazel ; ffiTSSff:. 28c
Matches BfcE*^-. fOe
Malt Tonic per aox... f........;91i0D.;
fiiHWAvRIa 'Genuine Belfast, A| 111
Ginger Ale per^ ........ $1.40
Port Wine Five years old.'' Wg'li'flfr
rOrt Wine perfauon...... M $laUU
UfL!«L*u Sherwood. Maryland's fain oaa
Whiskey gj^^ SI.OO
Scot eh Whiskey rei^^gSc
Sirloin Steak, per lb ........ ~........; 12%0
Leg of Lamb, per M>. ,.\ ......... 1\... 12% c:
Milk Lamb Stew, per1b......;..?*. ;,Bc.
Corned Beet, per H> :T:V77T^7T'.rr.~.'ri:~r «c ,:
Cold [Cooked Meats—Roa»t ■ Beef, Roast r <
V«al, s Boiled Tongue, Boiled > Ham, .Veal I
U*t Jtott Loci Corssd Boat. »tc