Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1901.
307 NICOLLET AVENUE. ;
FOR WOMEN. -
Newest toes and patterns* AH the new
leathers* Right prices*
f£SsfiS^3SS£ Ladies' fine vici kid and box calf Boots, the new
extension soles and Mf9% m*m, 4^m m*^k
*TBjehhheßl edges; we have some V amP mmm B
JH' >:3Sv^l lasts you should ser.^^^f^^ jp Q^F WmW
/si liiifL The new "Glorias" are -winners, please every one;
A| |mm|l come in enamel, box calf and vici kid, with the new
fk> edges — see £f% J% fmW M
,^-:.. the new en- ffa *wT *^| m S
l£ jk amel buttons W^l^P MW& *Lw
l^^r^flfi'iTOfflßlfrh. Laird, Schober's at $5, the finest ever
shown, see the new Pelham, Rutledge
1 m i^d.the /jjflpp mm —^— m^m
ill \\ \ Bright- fl |S^ mmm a
on. If you want the best buy these. %LJm^J M %mr **bsr
Misses' box calf and vici kid j Misses fine box calf and vici
high cut School Shoe; Splendid kid School Shoes. New styles
for cold, wet &1 *W B£ with good heavy Q*4 Kft
weather........ *pßa £%3 soles, at.... *pmm%M%J
SOROSIS 1 SHOES
say" Have you seen the New Fall Styles?
Illlk They arc swagger 1 Made in all leathers
JJIIp^ and new extension soles.
Jr^SkvW r °men wno do niuch walking or standing should
m &H§S^ *rJ our cnsni°n welts have jf&& $h |£3 fifa
mJ*. Sa^P them in all styles and guarantee a M B% y M
tHave you seen the New Fall Styles?
They arc swagger 1 Made in all leathers
and new extension soles.
Women who do much walking or standing should
try our cushion welt; we have j|t ffc ■■ 0^
them in all styles and guarantee a m §& 1
perfect fit; GO styles, all WV« VU
Children's Shoes 75c to $3.00
MV^M Special for Saturday—a Child's Shoe, perfect in
i| >^5§ shape and quality, well worth $2.00, &4 QC
m^ I at.... „ liw9
Misses' Extension Sole for School, good &4 Qft
value at $2.50, at ! * ! flivU
W. B. DICKERSON, 515 Nlcollet
See the new pieces just re
ceived of this celebrated
glass, New vases, berry
bowls, dishes, plates, bot
tles, eta, of exquisite de
signs and wonderful bril
Hot necessary for you to
know about diamonds
when purchased of as, as
you are certain to get the
best values aud newest de
sign* In mountings.
Diamond Sciltalre Tiffany
Diamond iTsncy Oomblna
?r°o n m E!. ng $15 to $50
Don't Fail to Get
— OF —
NEW STORE * "* strwt s
Opposite J. W. Thomas & Co.
Witt's Meat Market
411 Nicollet five. - TtLiKb M
...SPECIALS FOR SUNDAY DINNER...
2,000 lbs. the finest Spring Chickens ) Choice Standing dl".
in the city, at, per "f <fif**> Boasts, lb lub
lb., 10c and..... IIU |j Minnesota Milk Lamb |AI A
1,000 choice little JA. I Le?'^"V" ••• — ■ «**
Fowl lb |U«) Choice Pot Roasts, lb., * £&**
' ''"'"'' *"" - Ji 7c and OU
Choice Rolled Beef *■ Ol** '! Rib Boiling i FA *
Roasts, lb ».......*.. i«U; ( Beef, 1b..*.... 4-0
W S. Jacobs & Co
JjfjiliSL JowoScrs. 518-520 tilcollet Aye.
fifflpll Egglntbn Cut Glass.
|lUjftß^Rw^P^^?f»'»i Just received an advance shipment of this truly
WgjMJngj&&jftj[f marvelous glass and now on exhibition—beautiful
vl ffiff and inexpensive pieces, suitable for Wedding Gifts.
igßßff NOTE SATURDAY SPECIALS
100 8-lnch Berry Bowls, Lotus, Berlin anl > 10-lnch flaring and base.prism <J»O AA
Victoria designs, cuttings en- 4* gs 4A.i'cnt Bouquet Holders . :..... v*«Ww.
tlreUour own; special ....... *P»i I If-i Extra fine and brilliant cut Cream and Sugar
60 9-lnch Roman Cylinder Vases, Victoria i always sold at $7.50. Saturday C*EJ g^ffh
and prism cuttings, diamond (&O fkg\ \ special at 9vivv
lustre; Saturday special <9OiUU I Very flne % cut Water Tur n. Q _ ft
Finely cat featherweight, sunflower design, ) biers, the $12 quality, Sat. ..wvbvW
Sherbet cups, per dozen, $&T«©o (! 9-inch Ix)tus cuttings deep Berry Bowl,
0n1y......... *^" uW ( always sold at $9.00. • Eft
Champaign Glasses, sunflow- ftC AA i Special for this 5a1e.............v> ■ ■vlf
fl^w e(5 a 2i SeSWlthJtem?' SUn" "^^ <In 9 and 10-inch Cluster Bowls, Fruit Dishes
Wtoe Glasses, with stems.sun- t7 AA i in regular and odd shapes, Water Tumblers.
flower design; per doz ;.... -«»■.■ UV. i Vases, Ice Cream Plates, etc. This cutting
Cocktail Glasses, -sunflower di^ EA i, is the finest In the market and has made the
design; per doz .„..-....:...." ■■**»**. ( Kfrginton Olassfamous. We ar« unaptoach-
Water Tumblers, sunflower <feE g%gb able in price on this particular ;•
design; per doz &*9mWU9 »s^w<wvs>wvv W vv^wvvwvvw
; S^? y P e^oz! ers'. fl™e' s4s© Card Engraving Dsparthtent. \
: Water Carafes, sunflower de-C^O t££% We arp showing entirely Ideas in :'this
sign, per doz. ...* .... v «-■«* ** lint, both as to execution of new style let
> Do not fall to see these, quantity limited. teri gs and delicate tints of.Sociut^ Station-
Fine Steuben and Corning De- «fc 4 «»K ?, ry - Cai:lc,R ' Cards, W«dding IrirUatlons,
signs, 54nch nappies ......*b ■ ■«#£*. Correspondence -Paper,■. Dies.; Monograms,
mg'i^Sl 81.2518.50 ' *"« rate 3s. O\^°r«sV^ Culiy lVn>Ue-yMr ta^
Knife Bests, 3 sizes. OI ©life U oeitJU spectlon... . r -:\,;V^:-, •,- V- ■
nhrl«tmfl« fiAAlls Arrivintr Hailw Consisting of hi?h ■ grade artistic diamond and
■ UnflSimaS aOOOS arriving Uauy KOld jewelry, imported.and domestic novelties,
in gold and silver. Chatelaine Bags, Belt Buckles, etc. Selections can be made now and
-laidaway, until desired. Nleoilet-Siß-20-Nleo!let.K y
Our stock Is complete with
all styles and makes at
Men's thin model Elgin or
WWtham movement. 20
year gold filled case JO SQ
Ladles' Elgin or Waltham
movement, 20 year CM flj)
gold filled case.... I*r<"'
Ladles' Elgin or Waltham
movement, solid 14 Cl AQ
karat gold case.. „ ♦"••»
519 Nicollet Aye.
Town and Country.
Mr. Kennard—l had a very strange
dream last night, Lucie. I thought I saw
another man running off with you.
Mrs. Lucie Kennard—Well, and what did
you say to him?
Mr. Kennard—l asked him what he was
"My dear, how can you objectT He Is a
"Yes, but, mamma, lie has been mar
"What of It? I should think you would
rather marry a man who was house
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKKAXf.
GOLF A GRIEVANCE
Servant Girls Protest Against Bin-
ner at All Hours.
DELAYS CHARGED UP TO GOLF
Chicago Maids Pronounce the Game
.1 a Great Evil—Conniots With. !
Speclal to The Journal.
Chicago, Sept.. 27.—The Working Women's
Association has no use for golf, and it
doesn't car* who knows it (Jolt, in the ab-
straot, may be all right, but when the busi
ness man leaves hi* office and hurries to the
golf links, returning horn* at 8 or 9 o'clock
for dinner, It rankles la the bosom of the
A petition Is being gotten up, requesting
golf players to occupy their morning hours
on the links, when the game ■will not inter
fere with the "night off" of the girl*. The
members discussed their frlevanoes to-night,
at their regular meeting, and arrived at the
unanimous conclusion that golf was at the
present time the greatest evil they had to con
tend -with. A preamble to the new constttur
tionw as partly finished and' discussed, but
Ellen JUndstrom, the organiser, was 111 and
bad to leave the meeting early, which pre
vented its completion and adoption. Before
the meeting Miss Llndstrom discussed the
dreams and aspirations of the servant girl
and the subject of golf.
"When these business men leave the office,"
aha said, "they hurry to the golf links to
'tee off.' They think nothing of our 'night
oS,' and return at 9 o'clock for dinner. That
spoils our evening, and not only that, but
they come marching horn* with mud and day
on their shoes and walk all over the floors,
giving us additional work. Sometimes they
have 'burrs' from thistle* sticking on their
i leg*, and they think nothing of sitting down
In the parlor to pick them off. Then you
cannot swepe out rooms but you have to re
move a bunch of 'golf sticks,' which makes
the rooms look like woodsheds. 'Cleeks,'
'brassies' and 'lofters,' oh, I am ,so eiok of
the sight of them that I think I should, like
to use a 'niblick' on some of their heads. As
soon as I get the girls well organized I think
I will turn my attention to organizing the
'caddies' and get them to strike against work
ing late in the afternoon. I doubt If that
would stop the game, though* •* then I sup
pose they would want us to take the strikers'
places and carry their 'drivers' and •putters.'
If they would come home to diner at a
Christian-like hour so that we could get a
chance to get out, I would not mind if they
played golf all night, but they certainly are
trying our patience now."
SHELDON'S PLAIT FAILKO
Topeka Servant Girls' Club Dis
banded From Indifference.
Jf»u> Xor/e Suyn Special S»T-uio« ■ ..
Topeka, Kan,, Sept. 2.7—Th© plan, of the
Rev. Charles M. Sheldon to organize the ser
vant girls of Topeka, his home town, along
the lines laid down in his latest novel, "Born
to Serve," has failed. . The club which was
formed six weeks ago with a membership of
forty disbanded last night at a meeting at
■which the attendance- consisted only of the
officers. Mrs. Lyda M. Bary, who had charge
of the work under Mr. . Sheldon's direction,
says in a signed statement that the scheme
failed because the girls for whose benefit it
was organized lacked interest in the move
ment from the start. Mr. Sheldon says this is
the first experiment of the many made in the
different parts of the country that has come
to naught. He says he does not understand
why tiie Topeka girls neglected to interest
themselves in the plans. Most of - the • forty
girls who participated In ": the . first night's
meeting, when asked why they took no Inter
est in.the. club, said they could not see that
It would be of any benefit to them.
THE NEW DIRECTOR HERE
Charles A. Granlnger 'Will Assume
Cnargre of the Apollo « horns.
Charles A. Graninger, the new director
of the Apollo Club, arrived yesterday
from Cincinnati. Mr. Graninger has been
a resident of Cincinnati for many years.
For nine years he has been director of the
Orpheus Club of that city. He has been
organist of the Second Presbyterian
church, of Cincinnati for eleven years. For
seventeen years he was teacher of piano
in the College of Music, and in '96 formed
his own school, the Auditorium School of
Music, which he has at the present time.
Mr. Graninger is convinced that the pos
sibilities of Minneapolis in a musical way
Mr. Graninger says that the Apollo club
will give three concerts during the sea
son. The first will take place early in
December and the soloist will be the fa
mous baritone, Sig. Giuseppe Campanarl.
The other soloists and the club selections
will be announced as soon as Mr. Granin
ger has had time to confer with the direc
tory of the club.
THE SNELUNKJ PROGRAM.
Ctiarles F. Williams, sergeant-major of the
Fourteenth' infantry at Fort Snelling, an
nounces the daily program of drills, parades
and general post routine, as follows:
(First call for battalion drill, Saturday and
Sunday excepted, 9:30 a. m.
Assembly, 9:40 a. m.
Adjutant's call, 9:40 a. m.
First call for dress parade, Thursday, Sat
urday and Sunday excepted, 10:55 a. m.
Assembly, 11:05 a. m.
Adjutant's call, 11:10.
Firsc call lor guard-mounting, Saturday
and Sunday excepted, 11:36 a. m.
Assembly, 11:40 a. m.
Adjutant's call, 11:45.
First call for dress parade Thursday, twen
ty minutes before sunset
Assembly, ten minutes before sunset.
First call for guard-mounting, Saturday
and Sunday only, 9:10 a. m.
Assembly, 9:20 a. m.
Adjutant's call, 9:25 a. m.
fif; jj Cream lace and felt braid Gain*- ■■ M A pretty and stylish hat with soft . ' lift ■
|II borough. Folds of white tulle and folds of blue sillc and - side trim- ill g
£>|| white plume fastened with- a black ' mings of argns breasts. Ely
Cream lace and felt braid Gainn
borougrh. Folds of white tulle and
white plume fastened with a black
SHY ON TEACHERS
Large Shortage Reported From
Minnesota and the Dakotas.
ABOUT 2,000 NEEDED IN MINN.
Some Rural Schools Must Delay
Opening; Because No Teachers
A serious problem is confronting the
county superintendents of schools in rural
districts. They cannot get teachers
enough, to supply their schools. The first
of this month the shortage was estimated
at 3,000. It has since been reduced some
what by importations from other states.
(Most of the country schools open the first
week In October tout in many of them the
opening will be delayed this year, simply
because the district boards have been un
able to secure echoolma'ame.
Teachers' agencies 'both in this city and
In St. Paul are doing all in their power
to supply the demand. One of them, with
offices in the Boston Block, has imported
a large number of teachers from lowa and
Wisconsin. This same agency, however,
haa many more orders on hand than it can
fill and, as an indication that the same
state of affairs exists in the Dakota*,, the
manager reoeived a letter this morning
from the county superintendent of Mc-
Itrtoaih county, N. D., in which a request
was made that at least twenty teachers
be supplied at once, with probably ten
The shortage Is principally in what are
known as "First Grade" teachers, young
women who have been graduated from the
state university, including its pedagogical
course. Two years ago the state legisla
ture passed a law providing for special
state aid to all schools employing first
grade teachers. This has had the effect
of increasing the demand for that grade
Moreover, an unusually large proportion
of prospective teachers who took the state
examination last August failed to pass.
The examination is said to have been no
more difficult than those of previous
years, but for some reason there 'wdH
many unsuccessful applicants. At JjF
time the present shortage was prediWu.
In some degree the shortage will be ob
viated by county superintendents grant
ing special permits to such of these un
successful candidates as they may con
sider worthy. These permits will license
the holder to teach in state schools until
next February, when they may again take
the state examination. They will rank as
"iFifth Grade" teachers, and must pass
the second examination if they are to con
tinue in charge of their schools.
A few weeks ago there were a number
of country schools in Hennepin county
still unsupplied with teachers, but these
vacancies have now been filled. How
ever, the shortage throughout the state
i is not far from 2,000 at the present time.
Teachers in these schools are paid from
$30 to $50 a month, and are required to
teach the cdmmon branches. No language
other than English is required.
A GREENHOUSE RECEPTION
A Novel Social Affair at the Donald
A novel aSair of last evening was the recep
tion given at Donaldson's greenhouses. Thir
ty-fifth street and Portland avenue, for the
officials and buyers of the iGlass Block store.
The great greenhoue© was lighted by hun
dreds of incandescent lights which glowed
among the flowers and foliage. The lawn
was hung with Chinese lanterns and red and
green lights added further illumination. The
Apollo Mandolin Club played a program in
the new roaehouse, and in another house the
Tempi© quartet sang several numbers. George
Sinclair played Scotch airs on the blgpipe.
After the informal reception, the guests to
tho number of 200 visited the. greenhouses,
and then gathered on tie lawn in front of
James Souden's residence and enjoyed a mu
sical program. Mies Frances Vincent eang
"Tha Holy City," and the Apollo Mandolin
Club played. Miss Frances Jtorrigan gave a
goto and Professor Kopp sang "Annie Lau
rie." Selections by the Temple quartet con
cluded the delightful program.
The remainder of the evening was spent in
informal sociability, and refreshments were
served on the lawn. Tables were scattered
under the trees and oriental rugs and com
fortable lounging chairs were arranged on the
grass. Mr. Soudcn's residence was thrown
■open for those who disliked the night air.
The guests included almost all of the buyers
and heads of the departments in the store,
and they were accompanied by their wives.
Among: the invited guests were L. 1* May ol
St. Paul, John Robinson, Sr., and a few
others. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
L. S. Donaldson, John Donaldson, George
Donaldson, W. H. Sadler, Mr. and Mrs. John
S. Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Halliday, Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Hoppock, C. R. Thieme, Mr.
and Mrs. V. C. Le Beau, Mr. and Mrs. B. B.
Townsend, E. E. Atkinson, C. E. Fisher, E.
A. Ernst, Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Williams, Wil
liam Eddington, F. J. Amluken, E. H. Wolff,
G. Gouldthrlte, N. M. Scott, A. H. Hopkins,
W. Morrison, C. F. Judd, Mrs. Storke, W. E.
Wade, Miss Creedon, H. G. Schoonmaker,
James Souden, Dr. Hlrschy.
The greenhouses have been improved since
the hail storm of August made alterations
neoessary. A mammoth rosehouse runs for
800 fe&t and is over fifty feet wide. It is a
wealth of blossoms now and the air is heavy
with fragrance. The other houses are inter
esting for the rare and curious plants they
contain, and the guests found much to ad
HE HELPS THEM.
"He's one of those idiotic funny men
who are continually making puns, isn't
"Yes, that's his style."
"How is it he's so popular with the la
dies, then, I wonder?"
"He is only popular with the ladies who
have pretty teeth."
' -if A pretty and stylish hat with soft
folds .. of blue silk: -. and side - trim
mings of argus breasts. '
SCENES AT CANTON
Bishop Joyce Speaks of the McKin
OFFERED THE CLOSING PRAYER
How the Little Children and the
Poor People Honored the
Friend They Loved.
"The little children of Canton laid
flowers on the bier of President McKinley,
one of the gentlest, purest, greatest and
best presidents of the United States," said
Bishop I. W. Joyce, who returned from the
east yesterday. Bishop Joyce offered th«
closing prayer at the dead president's
funeral and read the service of conxmital
at the cemetery which marked the last of
earth of the nation's chief.
'The scenes in the home city of the pres
ident,'" continued the bishop, "were the
most memorable I have ever witnessed,
and no language can give an adequate idea
of them The crowds were tremendous,
and every one acted as if he had been
called upon to mourn the death of a dear
friend, and such William McKinley was
to the people of Canton. The poor whom
he had often helped were among the most
grief stricken of that vast concourse.
"Not one person in a thousand was aole
to obtain admission to the church where
£>r. C. E. Manchester, the president's pas
tor, pronounced his grand eulogy.
"During the forenoon of Thursday, a <
stranger standing on the street made a
remark which indicated a lack of sym
pathy with the love that animated all
hearts. Quicker than a flash a refined
woman, a woman of prominence and social
distinction, struck the offender squarely
in the face with her clenched fist. A
crowd, soon gathered and the officers man
aged to hurry the man away. The
woman's action showed) the state of mind
of all the people."
Bishop Joyce left in the afternoon for
Chatlield, Minn., to attend the Minnesota
conference which is in session at that
place presided over by Bishop Cranston.
Next Monday he will attend the North
• stern lowa conference at Algona, lowa,
1 from there he will go to Ripon, Wis.,
attend the Wisconsin conference.
UNCLE SAM'S DETECTIVES
I* M. KIRCHER CRITICISES THEM
He Was Formerly in the Secret
Servioe and Says He
Lawrence M. Kircher, who was identi
fied with the government's secret service
twenty years ago, but who resigned his
place to assist contractors in getting gov
ernment work, is at the Hotel Nicollet
Mr. Kircher has some radical opinions
regarding the secret service branch of
the national government, and he is not
afraid to express them. He makes bold to
declare that the entire department is
hopelessly inadequate. Favoritism obtains
in the department as nowhere else in the
federal service, and to be a "government
detective" a man must stand in very close
to the throne. Said Mr. Kircher:
The department has been represented as one
of great Importance. Well, it has about
thirty or thirty-fly© men to cover the entire
United States. The appropriation, I think, is
in the neighborhood of $70,000. The "detec
tives" are mostly politicians who have been
valuable to Congressman This or Senator
That. The records of some of the secret
service men would not look well in print.
As a matter of fact these men do nothing
but look up counterfeiters in different parts
of the country. Their work is easy, for they
are permitted to spend money freely, and,
of course, it isn't hard to oatch criminals
when you have unlimited money to spend.
I notice that Former Chief William P.
Hazen of the secret service has criticised the
precautions taken at Buffalo to safeguard the
person of President McKinley. Only three
men were detailed for the work, and, as Mr.
Hazen has pointed out, they might as well
have been in New York city. They obligingly
stepped to one side when the assassin came
forward, extending a bandaged hand, a thing
no injured man would do. But the detec
tives were only there to draw their salaries.
They should have stood by the president's
side and never lost their ground. It would
cot have required much foresight to have
picked out a degenerate like Czolgosz and
hustled him out of the building.
The entire system is ridiculously Inade
quate. I say this as a man who knows what
he is talking about, t left the service of my
own accord twenty years ago, so I have no
quarrel with the department. But I happen
to know some of the men who are employed
in the service and their presence there is a
disgrace to It,
If it is wise to have watchful, alert men,
ready to send over the country on important
secret missions for the government, it would
be Just as well for congress to pay some
attention to the personal character of such
men. They are often trusted with Informa
tion which a dishonest man might find read
I think congress should greatly enlarge the
department and equip it with men of brains
rather than pull.
Congressman Loren Fletcher was asked
what he thought of Mr. Kircher's view*
"a very close corporation," but he knew
"a very close corporation," ut he knew
little of its personnel or management
aside from the conspicuous: fact that it
•was a hard body to understand. The con
gressman expects to see an overhauling
of the department before long.
"Nobody understands me!" cried the
poet, despairingly. "I shall starve."
For it was against the '<tw to beg, and
he was too proud to conduct a series of
This is the first season in which we have been
in ; complete order to handle our trade in the ;
Cloak Department, building operations, fitting;
up, etc., having interfered more or less. We
are now in splendid shape and can take proper
care of all who may favor us with a call. To
■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■'■ :* r .e ■ J -, . ■ • - ■ .-'
open our Fall season we offer Saturday morning •
P: 100 Street Skirts i
>;' In Browns, Grays, Oxfords, j Special price,
Blues and Blacks; plain gored, r§j§*
fancy stitching top and bot- C"1 flH'
tom; some with pockets; all *X SJ \Ji
swell shapes and perfect : "\Tv!"j"
hanging, at ......... Each.
These are splendid values,, and must be^seen4o 1
be appreciated. ■ ; I
Eg" Any fitting necessary on these- skirts-will bemad* at coil -
NOW Silks, Dress Goods,
— tt Flannels, Neckwear,
ral Laces, Etc.
MI-LADY'S AUTUMN HAT
M'P'L.S DRY GOODS CO. OPENING
4.rtt»tic Softening Effects and Stun
ning: Confections Shown In Alltur
For softening effects and artistic ar
rangement the autumn millinery, shown
at the opening of the Minneapolis Dry
Goods company, cannot be surpassed. The
models come in all the newest shades and
Styles, and each has an air of Individual
ity that is extremely chic.
There are all sorts of pretty things, in
the way of trimmings, to delight the femi
nine heart. Birds and wings that perk up
saucily from drapings; soft, fluffy breasts
In polka dot effects, and Amazon plumes,
that are just the thing to frame pretty
faces becomingly; rarely beautiful Arabian
laces, as well as Irish point lace are used
largely for appliqueing. Velvet foliage in
roses is modish as are also gun metal
ornaments of various shapes—shields,
bars, slides, buckles, especially—and tiny
cut steel and rhinestone buckles. One of
the novelties in this line is the cabuchon
around metal or velvet ornament, some
Shaggy goods are very much in favor
and among them mohair felts. Angora
braids, and beavers, which, after a lapse
of fifteen years, have again come to the
front on a wave of popularity. These ma
terials come in the new greens, castors,
navys, black, and white, although white
may not be worn so extensively after" the
coming of cold weather.
A very pretty material for making en
tire hats, as well as for trimming, is
plaited taffeta. One smart turban of this
description has two plaited taffeta ro
settes in front, with cabuchons as centers,
and two glossy, black wings sweeping back
ever the crown.
A very effective affair is a large black
velvet picture hat, with draped velvet fao
elng. The top of the brim Is appliqued
with Irish point lace, while the crown is
encircled with pink roses and pale blue
ribbon. A blue Amazon plume under* the
brim gives the required softening effect.
Another striking hat is the Floradora, a
style which Miss Edna Hopper effects in
"Floradora," on the boards in New York.
It is white velvet, appliqued In black lace,
with a high roll at the side. A large black
plume rolls softly over the brim. An odd,
little hat is made of plateaus of velvet and
tulle, caught in front and at one side with
cabuchons, and having a knot of velvet rib
bon underneath. A pronounced fall style
Is the massing of trimming under the
brim, and a soft pale blue felt, faced with
5 Boys' Department <<gD
Coven the entire Second Floor and &J\^f
contains every article of wear neces- / l^_ IV?
sary /or Youths, Boy and Children, firm i™Tl
You are invited to visit it tomorrow. / *Sm I jiff |
You will open your eyes, likewise your r^r/^^jJMjL Ty
Extra Special— l,ooo Short Pant* Salt; in ////Tf
2-piece and 3-piece Vest Suits, for boys Bto ///ill
17 years—in fine all. wool oasaimeres, cheviots : \Jf In
and serges;new fresh goods; A <"$ gr^ tarn LA iM"%sr>. "
biggest bargain of the seas on ;\ -\ 11 «fc (3a ■■•■' vfgjnm"r^
suits "worth 95 and $6.' Sat. tj/fcJVv^JL/' ,• ; . ; ;
School Suits for Lads—4 to 17 years, in two-piece, vestee and sailor
styles; hundreds of new patterns to select from; /to/^k *■» £~\
heavy, all-wool material; you would think them f^ ■ Jr %l I
cheap at 83.50 and $400 ............. •JpJat'm%J\J
OS Blue Serge Three-Piece Suits —Ages 9to 17 years; the
C* "&KJ right '■ suit for dress-up wear, in a _*» n> af\sf\
> *jT heavy all-wool diagonal blue serge; >^ 111 I
/^nT/W,' good values at $7.00. Special... %J • W
/\\^o^ <(i m \ Swagger Youag Men's Suits —l 4to 10 years.
/I ; ir* I %_'■ ■ The dashing military cut, with broad shoulders;
/I « km , trousers cut loose at hip; in all the new fancy
la. '*' » ■ • m\ fi& 'weaves; the beautiful stripe effects, also plain
l&t i ia\'*\ blues and blacks; very swell; /to -4 df\
I** » * I \i values. $8.00, 910.00 and $15.00; % I II
I * l TO !\^\ for $5.00, $6.75 and............ «|7 1 V
V' x MtojiA Novelty Salts for the Kldleta— A^es 3to
Tp7i i "' iijy"^^"^ 9 years, in the new Khaki, Sailor, Norfolk,
,881 . | iiiiiim*iasyj^ Russian Blouse, and the little manly'vest
•« [ 1 I ■"•' suits, in all the wanted /to £\a r\
mil 1 II f' " shades; exclusive patterns, 111 I
'.WILJ lat $2.95 up t0.............:.......: %PO»\/V.
RII m M 89c Co°y Kae* Pants, 45c— Ages 4to 16 Tears, In:
i J An brown and drab colors, extra well made, a ma
Wflirll taped Beams, suspender buttons; nothing /■ "^/" r
• VM[ W like'em for wear; the 890 kind li/V
- 1 f Comer jhwi^ — .Coner
OUR OWN MAKE
iladras, with two <£ | PA
pairs of cuffs .... JL
\ 426 Nicollet Aye.
New York Styles.
The Beard Art Co.,
draping black velvet, had black and whit*
roses arranged in this manner.
Quite the most charming of all, how-,
ever, is a black set shown in the window.
The turban ia a stunning creation of black
felt outlined with rows of shirred ribbon
and trimmed at the side with a large ro
sette of plaited taffeta, encircling a hand
painted cabuchon. The collarette is made
of three deep taffetta ruffles edged with
narrow pleatings, and finished with ro
settes, having jet balls In the canters, and
spiral ropes of plaited taffeta. The muff
is of the same material with very fine and
very full rtiffles at either end, and two ro
settes in front fastening artistically
draped spiral ropea ends of tiny plait-0
Only SSO to California and Return,
General Convention Episcopal
. Church, San Francisco, ■ Cal., OoV
For this meeting the Chicago Great
Western Railway will 00 Sept. 19 to £7,
sell through excursion tickets to Saa
Francisco, good to return Nov. 15, 1901, at
the low rate of 950 for the round trip.
Rates via Portland, Ore., $9 higher. Stop
For further information Inquire of A.
J. Aicher, city ticket agent, corner Nlo*
ollet avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis.