Newspaper Page Text
NIOOLLET AYE. AND FIFTH ST.
We desire to close out a lot of Portieres,
some of them slightly soiled, and make re
ductions as listed below. We have a good
assortment of -colors:
Reg. Price Sale Price
ROPE PORTIERES ...$2.50 $2.00
ROPE PORTIEREB 3.50 2.80
ROPE PORTIERES 8.65 2.95
ROPE PORTIERES 4.25 3.40
ROPE PORTIERES 4.50 3.60
ROPE PORTIERES 5.50 4.40
ROPE PORTIERES 5.75 4.60
ROPE PORTIERES 6.00 4.80
ROPE PORTIERES 6.85 5.50
ROPE PORTIERES 7.00 5.60
ROPE PORTIERES 725 5.80
ROPE PORTIERES 7.50 6.00
ROPE PORTIERES 8.50 6.80
EOPB PORTIERES „ 9.00 7.20
A Thoroughly Good Store
Where you will be treated courteously.
Where you will be welcome, whether you wish to buy or not.
Where you will find the lowest prices, qualities
considered, in the city.
Where you will find the most beautiful and complete assort
ment of Rugs, Draperies, Lace Curtains, Brass
Beds, Mahogany Furniture.
Where you can have Davenports and Mattresses made
to order, and Reupholstering done as it should
be done, at reasonable prices.
MOORE & SCRIVER, 711-713 Nicollet
The Beard Art Co.
624 Nicollet Ay.
Drainage System Completed.
Special to The Journal.
Parkston, S. D., Nov. 19.—This town has
Just had completed, about 900 feet of eewer.
It will give every Dusiuess place good drain
age.—Corn-husking will soon close. Corn will
average from 30 to 40 bushels to the acre.
Sugar Granulated, best quality, A 9" *a
dUgll per ioo bags #OiUU
Coffee &ibt ste. dGoWn...51.35
Peas per dozen. .one: $|.00
Calm An Flat cans, extra, 01 ft A
opinion perdoz..: : 58,80
A . N Sweet, Wisconsin, IE-.
uOlli perdoz |SJO
Parti OnedaCommunity, special, £*| «A
UVlll perdoz Oil 111
Tnma#Aike Large cans, stand- & I An
lOmalOeS ard, perdoz $! a §JU
Pears S"^.. $1.05
New Mixed Nuts £ 12c
Walnuts 85R1.,. i "...;._..;;24«
Ginger 5^!!^....... 35e
ra *» Ira re liiKht f rom the ovens. cl .
ViawßVlS Oyster or Soda; per 1b ©20
Navy Beans fSSS: ..;..... 20c
Boiled Oafs SSs...; 25s
Whiskey SS& 6;.......52 i
QkaPUfAAfl Maryland's Famous Rye
d CI W0 C U Whiskey, full *« - Aft
quart bottles ..* SI«UU
Blackberry Brandy jSJ^gJ
Pfirf Vflflcl From the luscious purple
rOll Willie Krapes of the San Gabriel
\ alley, five years old £c ft ft
per gallon „ $!>UU
Brape Juice Ames 38c
Half Fvfpafhf Aids digestion, makes
mall Alt am flesh and blood, *fl |O
equal to the Imported; per d0z.... viilO
Dry Picked Turkeys, per Ib lie
Spring Chickens, per lb 10c
Lamb Chops, per li> lie
Pork Loins, whole, per lb 7%c
Choice Lamb Legs, per lb 9o
Sweet Smoked Bacon, per lb 10c
llf/Vil^l«H^ a jtfySff&.d-h. When purchasing of us you need not
fiSfftttafiJJ IB4! M H&f c°nline yourself to oue or two lines,
Hfi iii lil Si! l^lk but ,ma .y silver. Hawke's Cut
flVUUllltJ Ullid a-Brac or Novelties. In autidpa
we have the most extensive line of Diamonds, Jewelry, etc.°. ev° r^how^^n^h^norUiwesfc
Sterling Silver. ... . Kawko'a Out Glass. Jewelry.
Bon Bon Dishes, $1.36 to Bon Bon and Preserve Brooches, Scarf Pins
F&f^oons, ,1.00 to Be ?r?BoV S s 2s4 Ot?sir°- "=* '^olid Gold.
$15.00. Tumblers, 10 to $40 doz. - $1.60 to $10.00.
Bef2L Bowls. 912.00 to. Water Carafes, $3.60 to New Lockets.Signetßings
9200.00. ;;-,, ;-j $8.00. ■\'>.':'i>:'sJ-Z-'. 'of entirely new designs. ?;
Diamonds— most complete line, both mounted and unmounted, in the West
Sole Agents Tiffany Favriie Glass. ° ,
£v,:, f ., HUDSON'S, 519 INICOllet AveBBC.
NO TIME FOR WASHING
No More Manicuring and Priniplntf
at Elgin Watch Factory.
Special to The Journal.
Elgin, 111., Nov. 19.—"Employees must not
wash their hands during working hours," is
the unprecedented factory order which is agi
tating the 3,000 employees of the Elgin Na
tional Watch company. Some of the girl
employees assert that the order is Inspired for
the mean purpose of putting an end to the
caramel-eating mania to which many of them
have become addicted. Others take the more
logical position that the girls devoted so much
time to the manicuring of their fingers and
the primping of the coiffures that their effi
ciency as workers was seriously impaired.
Whichever may be the reason, there is grum
bling and indignation.
The lightness of the work, the skill re
quired: and the high wages paid the women
employees bring to the factory a class of
girls much superior to those found in most
factories. The "watch factory girl" moves
in the best society of the city, and essential
to this are "lily-white" hands. Handling of
jewels and delicate watch parts—oiled so they
will not rust—discolors, and, unless frequent
ly washed, permanently stains the fingers.
Also, oily fingers have a flavor which dis
courages the eating of candy.
The girls say that their employers are at
tempting to impose upon them and reduce
them to grimy factory laborers. Several have
made individual protests to the foremen with
out avail, and the subject will toe brought up
at the next meeting of the union, in which
the girls are strong, to see if any concerted
action can be taken.
BROGKETT GENEALOGICAL, RECORD.
The descendants of John Brockett, one of
the founders of New Haven colony, will be
pleased to learn that a genealogical record
of the Brockett family in all its branches is
now in preparation. Any persons having bio
graphical sketches, obituaries, marriage no
tires, historical data, or copies of family rec
ords in regard to any of the descendants, may
have the same included by forwarding them
to E. J. Brockett, East Orange, N. J.
If you want the best, lunch at M. Sleep
er & Co., 816 Nicollet Aye, 2d floor.
formen,women and children
in light, medium and heavy
weight fabrics, in sixteen
different styles and at prices
to suit every pocketbook.
Ladies' Union Suits, from $1.00 to $3.50
Children's " " " .50 to 2.G0
Men's ' 1.50 to 5.00
Ladies'and Children's Vests and Pants at
correspondingly low prices.
Ladles' and Children's Union Suits for gale by
• Win. Donaldson & Co. and J."W.Thonias& Co.
lien's Union Suits for snle by
Hamer & Hamlln, Browning, King & Co.,
E. G. Barnaby <fc Co., li. S. Keeler & Co.,
Win. Donaldson & Co., The Meal Hatters,
John W. Thomas & Co., The Malmstead Co.,
Heinrich Clothing Co. and The Plymouth. -
The odor of the highest grade per
fumes resembles most nearly the fra
grance of natural flowers. Refined,
delicate scents are always the most
popular and denote good taste. You
can be sure you are buying the proper
article when you buy of us. We have
many exclusive odors.
Hot Cocoa with Whipped Cream
Served as it should be served, at our
C. H. Cirkler, Driest,
In Social Circles
Mrs. A. A. Law will entertain to-morrow
for Miss Esther Eddy, whose marriage to
Cllve Hastings takes place next week. Thurs
day Miss Pierce will give a thimble bee and
Friday Mrs. C. F. Keyes will give a musicale.
Mrs. Hiram Lyon will entertain Saturday
morning and Saturday evening Mrs. A. W.
Hastings will give a dinner. Monday evening
Miss Margaret McMillan will entertain and
Tuesday evening Miss Marguerite Gray will
be hostess at a dinner.
The bridal party will include Miss Blanche
Clay of Cedar Falls, lowa, maid of honor,
and the Misses Margaret McMillan, Mar
guerite Gray, Beatrice Eddy and Helen Eddy,
bridesmaids; Dr. John Armstrong of St. Paul,
best man, and Sewall D. Andrews, Robert
Hastings, Frederick yon Schlegell, Thomas
Wallace, Willard Keyes and Walter Winslow,
Miss Elsie Stone will be one of the debu
tantes at the Hostesses' ball Friday evening,
and will be presented by Mre. .C. J. Martin.
Miss Stone is a university girl and a daugh
ter of Jacob Stone of Portland avenue.
There was a quiet wedding last night at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. John Day
Smith, 2720 Plllsbury avenue. Their daugh
ter. Miss Mary Chadbourne Smith, was mar
ried to W. Almont Gates of St. Paul. The
marriage ceremony was performed toy Rev.
L. A. Clevenger In the presence of a few
intimate friends. Mrs. Gates spent the last
year in Paris studying. Mr. Gates is con
nected with the state board of control at the
state capital. Mr. and Mrs. Gates will be at
home to their friends after January 1 at 340
lglehart street, St. Paul.
Mrs. Willard Heath of 902 First avenue
will entertain at cards Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. John O'Brien of Colfax avenue will
give a card party Friday afternoon.
The people of the First M. E. church will
give a reception Friday evening for Rev.
and Mrs. W. Love.
The Kappa Delta Phi fraternity of the high
school will be entertained Saturday evening
by Gus Griffiths and Paul Edwards at the
home of Mr. Griffiths, 2220 Hennepin avenue.
Mrs. D. D. McDonell entertained a small
group of women at luncheon to-day at her
home on E Sixteenth street.
A group of Minneapolis people, Messrs. and
Mines! Benjamin Coppage, Theodore Hays,
Bert Townsend, Walter Boutell, Walter Wil
mot, J. H. Dunn, W. R. McDonald, and
Messrs. William Edwards and Clayton R.
Cooley and Mrs. Weed Munro, went to St.
Paul last evening to attend the marriage of
Miss Aida M. E. Fry, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Christian Fry, and Albert H. West of
Xew York, which took place in the Ryan
Hotel. The whole of the parlor floor was I
thrown open to enable the 500 guests to wit
ness the service, which took place at the end
of the hall, where a raised dais and an altar
of green and white banked with palms and
foras, the deep green relieved with white
carnations, was arranged. On either side
hung curtains of smilax caught back with
white satin ribbons. The parlors were decked
with roses and chrysanthemums in red and
pink, and American Beauty roses were in the
dining-room, where broad satin ribbons
| crossed the table. Seibert's orchestra played
the "Lohengrin" bridal chorus as the ushers,
! Messrs. Robert Liggett, Hamilton, Richeson,
Hussell Liggett and Fred Kendrick, stretched.
the ribbons to form an aisle. Little Marie
Fry and Gladys Liggett were flower girls and
wore frocks of white swlss trimmed with val
enciennes lace, liberty silk sashes and bas
kets of roses were hung from the shoulders,
Miss Edna Kuhn of Indianapolis was maid of
honor and wore a Paris gown of white chif
fon embroidered in. forget-me-nots and
trimmed with Valenciennes lace. A short
veil was fastened in her hair with pink roses,
and she carried a cluster of the same flowers.
The bride's gown was of d'orgenton lace made
over chiffon. The gown was simply fashioned
with a demi-trained skirt and Moused bodice.
Her veil was fastened with a sunburst of
pearls, and her flowers were American Beauty
roses. R. S. Townsend of Minneapolis was
best man. The service was read by Dr. John
Sinclair and was followed by a reception.
Th-3 bridal couple were assisted in receiving
by Mr. and Mrs. Fry, Mrs. C. W. Schmidt
and Mrs. Bruner, Philadelphia; Mrs. Edwards
of Mayville, N. D.; Mrs. Mangier and Mrs.
West of Chicago; Mrs. S. V. Harris, Mrs. W.
M. Liggett, Mrs. Charles Thompson, St. Paul;
Mrs. Weed Munro, Minneapolis,
Mr. and Mrs. West left for the east, and
they will be at home after Jan. 1 in Detroit,
Mich. The bride's traveling gown was of
black striped broadcloth with a Louis XIV.
coat of black velvet and black hat.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Waldron entertained
fifty guests last evening at their home on Em
erson avenue in honor of the sixth anniver
sary of their marriage. The decorations were
in yellow and white, and chrysanthemums
-wero used with the palms and ferns. In the
dining-room the table was decked with red
roses and ferns. Mrs. E. Covering, Mrs. Wal
dron's mother, and Mrs. J. I>. Loverlng of St.
Paul, assisted. A musical prcgrom was given
by Mrs. Jennie Lewis. Evans, Miss Anna De
Witt Cooke, Craig Walston and Dean Fletcher.
The St. Paul debutantes gave a cotillion last
evening in Summit hall. Palms and flowers
and softly shaded lights were the decorations.
Walter Driscoll led the cotillion and the buds
were assisted in receiving by Mrs. Archibald
McLaren and Miss Newport. A group of older
women presided at the favor table.
A group of young maxried people who reside
near the Lake of the Isles have formed a
dancing club, which will meet every other
Monday evening In Johnson hall. The first
gathering was held last evenirg and the
club was named Isledale. Six parties will be
given through the Feason and three of them
will be unique. Miss Dayton furnishes the
music for dancing and Mrs. Noble is mistress
of ceremonies. The members are as follows:
Messrs. and Mmes. E. C. Pickler, \V. O. Tim
merman, W. A. Carpenter, C. H. Carpenter,
J. H. Rlheldaffer, E. W. Folsom, S. J. War
ner, A. W. Hobart, F. V. Hobart, John Wil.
cox, C. P. Hunter, L. Fournie, Ed Zimmer
man, Fred Orchard, W. P. Shattuck, William
Leonard, E. C. Lyford, S. Vezoier, Louis San
born, C. A. Beaver, A. Barnard, J. D. Me-
Ardle, S. J. Nicholson and Q. A. Dearborn.
Mrs. C. D. Harrington of the Harrison flats
entertained the No Time Euchre club yester
day afternoon. Yellow chrysanthemums
decorated the rooms. Pour tables were played
and supper was served after tht> games. Mrs.
Thomas Pease of O-irard avenue will be the
Mrs. Walter Wllmot entertained ten guests
at a Dutch supper Sunday evening at her
home in the Shaw flats.
Mrs. W. R. McDonald of the Ilennepin gave
an informal supper Sunday evening. Covers
were laid for ten.
Mr. and Mrs. John King entertained at
whist Saturday. Supper was served at 6:30
Miss Katherlne Bonn entertained at lunch
eon Thursday. Mrs. Otto Remmler of St.
Paul was the guest of honor.
Miss Crala Stolurow and Louis Blumenkranz
of Minneapolis were married in St. Paul Sun
day evening. Miss Annette M. Stolurow and
Mrs. Lizzie Singerman were brido's attendants
and Michael Lindeke was best man. The
bride's gown was of white chepe de chine
trimmed with duchesse lace. The service was
read by Rev. Mr. Singerman of Winnipeg.
Mr. and Mrs. Blumenkranz will make their
home in Minneapolis.
Mrs. Noble will give a paper ball Saturday
afternoon for the members of her children's
classes and each of the forty-flve little people
will be allowed to bring a friend. Cotillion
figures will be danced and pretty paper trifles
will be used as favors. The paper party which
Mrs. Noble gave last year was very popular
and the children have been aaklog for another
The Saturday Night dancing class held its
first gathering last week in Miss Mueller's
hall. The class will dance every other Satur
day evening through the season.
Miss Minnie Schwartz and John Carlson,
both of St. Paul, were married last evening in
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
the fhirteenth Av»ou» M. B. churrth. lUv.
T. F. Allan md the »«rvioe.
Personal and Social,
F. E. Carr has returned from Duluth.
E. P. Burch is home from northern Wis
consin, where he has been on a hunting trip.
Mr. and Mrs. William Heminghouse, nee
Morehous, are home from their wedding trip.
Miss Florence Austin and Miss Mathilda
Dresser arrived from New York Sunday mor
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen B Lovejoy. of Haw
thorn avenue, have removed to 1901 Perm
Piegan Tribe, No. w, improved Order of
Ked Men, gave a dancing party In 1U wig
wam last evening.
The ladies of Grace Episcopal church will
open a rummage sale Saturday, at Mlnnehana
and Franklin avenues
Nora lodge, No. 33. K. P., will give a cinch
party and hop in K. P. hall, 221 Cedar ave
nue, to-morrow evening.
The Kannotte Cinch Club will be enter
tained to-morrow evening by Miss Katherine
McMahan, at her home, 19 W Fifteenth
A social will be given by St. Margaret's
guild, of St. Andrew's church, to-morrow
evening, at the home of L. O. Merriam, 202U
Fremont avenue N.
Mrs. Frederic D. Appleton, of Chicago,
mother of Mrs. Thomas W. McLean, arrived
in Minneapolis to-day and will spend the win
ter with her daughter
S. H. Mitchell, secretary of the John Leslie
faper company, was pleasantly surprised at
his home Saturday evening by forty of the
employes. He was presented with a hand
some gold watch. Light refreshments were
Minneapolis people at New York hotels
are: Broadway, W. G. Gooding; Albemarle,
F F. Gray; Grand, J. E. Toppau. St. Paul—
Uilsey, E. S. Shenohon; Plaza, D. C. Pepard;
Imperial, Mrs. H. Hurd; Manhattan, O.
Ward H. Benton, who has been in the Na
tional Bank of Commerce for four years,
leaves Wednesday night for Sioux Falls, S.
i)., to accept the position of paying teller in
the Sioux Falls Savings bank. Mr. Benton
has been assistant to the paying teller in tho
Bank of Commerce.
Mrs^ P. J. Tormey and Miss Torraey, of
San Francisco, Cal., have been the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. F. Holoomb, of Prospect
Park. They have gone to Waverley, Minn.,
to remain until Sunday, when they will re
turn to Prospect Park and leave Monday for
beattle. Mr. Tormey is president of the
American Whist League.
An entertainment was given last evening
in A. O. D. \V. hall by Division No. 7 and
Division No. 1, Ladies' Auxiliary, A. O. H.
Thomas Jordan and J. J. Regan, of St. Paul,
gave addresses, and musical numbers were
given by Obreeht'a family orchestra, Mrs.
M. Lacey, Mrs. \V. M. floardman, Mrs. Spear
ing, Misses Tennie Murphy, Julia Obrecht,
Katherine May Jordan, May Lamb.lrene Mon
tague, Messrs, Henry Fitzsimruons, John
MontEgue, E. P. Coveny, Thomas Swift, Wm.
Pear, Leonard Obreuht and Baby Obreoht.
Miss L. M. Bow recited. After the program,
a light supper was served and Informal dan
cing rounded out the evening.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Women of St. Paul's Guild, Mrs. A. R. Rog
ers, 923 Summit avenue, all day.
Woman's Home Missionary Society of West- i
minster church, annual praise meeting, church >
parlors, 3 p. in. !
Daughters of the King of Westminster
church, Miss Marion Bun, 2520 Bryant ave
nue S, 3 p. m.
| North Star Sewing Guild, Mrs. Peterson, 805
Twelfth avenue. S, 2p. m.
! Ladies' Guild of Grace Episcopal church,
| - Woman's Missionary society of the First
Presbyterian church, Mrs. O. S. Clark, 3205
Second avenue S, 3 p. m.
IMPROVEMENT AT NORTHWESTERN
Guests at Hospital Reception Will
. See Changes.
The guests at the reception at the North
western hospital Thursday afternoon will be
lntersted in the many improvements which
have been made in the building. Hardwood
floors have been put down throughout, and
recently, through' the generosity of a friend
and the efforts of the directors, hair mat
tresses and handsome new blankets have
j been provided for each room. Another Inter
eating feature is the diet kitchen, where all
food for the patients Is ; prepared. The di
rectors have extended an invitation to all of
those Interested in the work of the hospital
to be present at the reception Thursday, and
the hours are from 2 until 6 o'clock'. The
physicians of the city are specially Invited.
A Crowded Mothers' Meeting.
The mothers' meeting 'held under the
auspices of the Adelphal club on Sunday
afternoon at Bethesda Baptist church aroused
so much Interest that the audience room was
completely filled, many Btanding during the
entire program. A collection was taken and
a sufficient fund secured to begin the work
of a girls' sewing class. This will be organ
ized under the direction of the club at the
residence of Mrs. James Cunningham, on
Nineteenth Btreet and Fifth avenue S, as
soon as a competent icstruutress is secured.
By request of Rev. Mr. Reeves of St Peter's
A. M. E. church, the next mothers' meeting
will be held at his church. The attendance
Sunday included about sis many fathers as
mothers and the beginning of this work was
Mr. Bell's Illustrated Lecture.
The Tourist club and about 200 guests wero
delightfully entertained on Saturday evening
at an illustrated lecture by D. C. Bell on
"Paul's Missionary Journey." The lecture
was given in the lecture room of the Central
i Baptist church. All of the localities asso
! elated with the' life of Paul were described
and commented upon and pictures of their
present appearance were shown. This in
cluded a large and important part of the
Mediterranean countries of the ancient world
.and fitted in admirably with the course of
study being pursued by the Tourist club this
year. Mr. Bell was introduced by Mrs. T.
A. Foque, president of the club.
Women Composers' Program.
I Tbe Manuscript Society of New York will
hold its first meeting of the season Nov. 20,
when a program will be presented, made up
entirely of compositions by women composers,
of whom the society has a very notable list.
The Episcopal women cf St. Paul have ar
ranged for a lecture on China and Japan,
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock, at Christ
church grulldroom. It will be given by Mrs.
W. Charles Evans, of Shanghai, wife of a
missionary who is visiting for a few weeks
in St. Paul. Mr. Evans was sent out by the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew.
J. Adam Bede of Pine City spoke before the
Westminster Club last evening at the home of
Dr. A. O. Bennett, 137 E Fifteenth 3tre«t
His subject was "This Yankee Nation," and
it was characteristic of the wit of Mr. Bede.
An informal discussion followed the talk. C.
W. Van Tuyl will read a paper on "The
Conkling-Oarfleld Controversy—ls History
Historical?" at the next meeting.
Auspiciously Opened Under Manage
ment of Ckaa. Gottsobalk.
Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D., Nov. 19.—The Grand
opera house was opened to the public last
night under the management of Chas.
Gottschalk of Aberdeen, the Georgia Har
per company being ,the attraction. The
theater has been entirely changed inside
and is one of the most attractive In the
state. Every seat in the house, including
the six boxes, was occupied and it was an
auspicious opening. The management
was well pleased with the patronage ac
corded it. Some splendid bills have been
secured for the winter.
The Two Beat Way* to California
in Tbrouah Car*.
On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North
western Line to Omaha, thence via Union
Pacific and Ogden to San Francisco and
Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a,
m., St. Paul 10:00 a; m., via North-West
ern Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa
Fa Routs, ? through, New Mexico to . Lot
Angeles. ■.-■■■ „ . . ?-;
Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth
large enough to accommodate two persons.
These are the two most' popular routes
for California travel, and If you contem
plate visiting there, maps, rate* and in
formation •will '. be furnished free' at No,
382 Robert . street, St. Paul; No." 413 -Nld
ollet avenue, Minneapolis, or address T.
W. Teasdale, general passenger . agent,'
St- Pau1. .;,..:;;/,'■..■■-,,:■.., ; '" /;_.;.-;:.■.'•.■■
THE NEW STORE
615, 617, 619, 621, 623, 625. 627, 629 Hitollet Aye.
Greatest Cloak and Fur Sale of the Season
Tomorrow we will prove to you that we do the big
gest Cloak, Suit and Fur business in the Twin Cities. Note
prices and you will know the reason.
Ladies' 27-inch all wool Kersey Jackets, lined Ladies' No. 1 Electric Seal Coats ma-ie of whole
orT fl UHn °^^ «irm anted 9llk SB Qft Bkin3 U incheS lon * l' lain Or trimmed With
or satin, worth $15.00......... 9iiVO marten collar, cuffs and revers, lined with Skin
Ladies' £ length fine all wool Kersey coats, silk nef'B warr»nted 6at** anal kept in repair for
lined throughout; tf&4#fe mO\ one year free of charg e - ftQR fill
worth $15.00..... $10.30 worth 4500 *$ < &®u%s%3
T;. ,-o ' . '■;_!. ""'* , 60 Ladies' Persian Lamb, Beaver, Marten and
Ladies Raglans and New Markets, in .Oxford Electric Seal Collarettes, £&>%&& £*£\
and black, half tight and $*■$«£ fgg% worth to $35, at $15.00 and 9 I"bUU
loose back; w0rth516.60.... 3* I^-OU man-tailored Dress and Walking Suits,
Ladies' fine all wool golf cloth Walking Skirts made of fine imported cloths of the latest
made in latest style, with 22 rows fl*^ dQ&C| weaves, some silk lined, with drop skirt, all
of stitching, worth $7.50 9<&avO made in the latest styles; |3> 4g% EA
v . . _ worth to $37.50 QIViOU
Flannel Waists, plain or trimmed, all wool . Ladies' all wool imported Flanael Waists plain
flannels, beautiful styles, worth 4fe<f ■€ |" and trimmed, all colors; <&A "Vlff
$2.50......... Wld IO worth $5.00.... $Zi /O
Linens and Oottons Linoleum Ribbon Remnants
L. L. Sheeting—Unbleached, 300 yds. Linoleum Mill Rem- ;! Including satins 3 inches wide,
soft finish, free from specks;]! nan ts, goods worth to f&ffiltf* glace taffetas 5 inches wide, nor
worth 6c yard. < 75c yd &Wm \ elty Louisines 3£ inches wide; a
Quantity limited ...... IP4IP J; D*- lIM U* »„„..., D..-.-. ji splendid assortment, former
Table Linen -Extra heavy BeiBMS falßllllster RugS prices to 35c, special, -j^i
quality, all linen cream dS r^o T| k; iOWn ffl\ ***'»•"'••''' **&
ask- the usual price £^^£13^^ Ladies' GollaFS
* , $ $25, each M? am^P 'I Linen Stock, with embroidered
.. Sraperiss Shoe Department SSKtS.^.IOc
<££ s'KS^Sfi; |g|i «: 3 str4 p= lip- Handkerchiefs
fringed; $2.75 avf Oil 1 each 79© j A splendid 6c quality Hem
regular value.. 9 B-^tS V^ '";•:;-"'-':•• A Y™ 5 stitched Lawn Handker- *»-.
Same,endsonlyfringed s l.2s ' Women's $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00, } cn i e f «Decial each 3C
Same, ends only fringed $1.25!; Shoes, nobby ©tfl !! Bl-
Tapestry Portieres —In three■«! shapes and 6tylesH*«Bi" toW ;! iJaSSI^iIS
colors, 3 yards long, 36 inches !;-Women's $2.50 Shoes, twenty ]! Ladies' Fancy Back Black Silk
wide; $2 value. g*«j 4E" 5 styles and all fl*<| **pm j! Mittens; valu* $1. ■ ffifi^
_9JbIO!; at..... 51 I. £W i Special/pair...! DOC
EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING & CO.
MISS AUSTIN'S RECITAL
One of the Musical Events of the
The violin recital to be given to-morrow
evening by Miss Florence Muriel Austin
in the Lyceum Theater will be an inter
esting musical event. Miss Austin is a
Minneapolis girl who has won enviable
honors in Liege where she was a pupil
In the conservatory. She has chosen .'.o
make her first public appearance in her
home city under the auspices of Stanley
Hall. Later she will appear in New
York under the patronage of the Stein
ways which she secured through Ovide
Musin, her teacher, who has great hopes
of her future. Mies Austin will be assisted
by Miss A. Mathilde Dressier, violincel
-11st; William Herbert Dale, tenor, and
Miss Florence A. Burtis, accompanist. The
program reads as follows:
Suite in Q minor i Franz Ries
(a) Allemanda, (b) Intermezzo, (c) Andaute,
(d) Introduction et Gavotte.
Murmuring Zephyrs Jensen
(a) Cantilena Qoltermann
(b) Scherzo Van Goens
Airs Hongrois© Henri Ernst
(a) Valse de Concert Musin
(b) Paroles dv Coeur Radoux
(c) Mazurka de Bravour© Musin
In Autumn Franz
Ballade et Polonaise Vieuxtemp3
The Beach Recital.
John Parsons Beach, assisted by Scott
Woodworth, will give a recital to-morrow
evening in Conservatory hall on Sixth street
S. The program will be one of more than
ordinary interest. Mr. Woodworth will sing
a double number of Mr. Beach's composi
tions. There are settings for two beautiful
sonnets, "Remember," by Christina Rossetti,
and "Lovesight," by Dante Gabriel Rossetti.
The Hamline Fortnightly club met Tuesday
Afternoon with Mrs. E. W. Kaley. The club
will consider domestic science. Mrs. William
E. Thompson, Mrs. M. M. Flint, Mrs. Nor
man Larson and Miss Montgomery will speak.
Mr. and Mr*. Sidney White entertained
Thursday evening at dinner for Mrs. White's
■later, Miss Helen Mar of London, England.
The Hamline W. C. T. U. met Friday with
Mm. A. J. Meacham. Papers were presented
by Dr. R. N. Avison and Mlsa Edith Taylor.
Miss Kimball sang.
! Mis Louella Webb entertained Saturday
afternoon. The guests were the Mlss«s Dolly
Adams, Eva Winston, Jennie Hill, Hattio
Ruehlts, Anna Inwood, Katherlne Kerr, Win
ifred Bloomfleld, Edith Wright, Florence
Magraw and Floy Rossman.
Miss Belle Holley has returned from a
visit in Mankato.
Mlaa Edith Hall ha* been entertaining her
father from Rochester.
Mrs. J. W. Valentine of Buffalo is the guest
of her brother, Fred Allen.
Miss Diana Brobeck has returned from a
short absence In Kenyon.
Miss Louella Webb will leave this week
for Laneboro, where ah* will spend the
Mrs. M. E. Hail Jaas returned from a short
trip to Hastings.
Mise Eleanor Miller has bean spending some
days In Plpestone.
Dr. and Mrs. S. N. Klrkwood arc in Wis
consin for a stay of some weeks.
The Woman's Home Missionary soolety of
the Methodist -church will met Thursday at
the church parlors.
Mr. Downey «n4 Miss Bessie Downey of
Mllbank. S. D., are spending a week with
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Rich.
Dr. John P. St. John gave a, lecture Fri
day evening In the chapel on "The Mouth
Mrs. E. J. Webb returned Monday from a
visit with her daughter, Mr*. Reunttz of
The - sophomore class of Hamllno Univer
sity will glre a banquet to the senior class
next Thursday evening.
Miss Anna Harper, the guest of Mrs. James
Dorr, has returned to her home in Altkin.
Mrs. W. Lease, -who ha« been visiting her
Bister, Miss Edith Gold, has son* to Omaha
to visit Mrs. George Buck.
Mrs. F. W. Hoyt spent Sunday with her
daughter, Miss Frances Hoyt ot Montecello.
. ; Miss Wlnnifred Bloomfleld of Hastings spent
Sunday .with her mother. ... • -. , ,
Dr. l^eavltt and family ot St. Paul have
moved Into the Getty residence on Mlnnehaha
Mr*. Fr*d M. Grant will leave this -week
WESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 19, 1901.
for a winter with her daughter, Mrs. Norman
Larson of Minneapolis.
Mrs. J. W. Frickburg left last week for
Madison, N. J., where she will spend the
SEATS FOR SeToFtHOMPSON
The Sale of Tickets Will Open To
The date of Ernest Seton-Thompson's
appearance in Minneapolis, which is in the
nature of a preliminary event in the New
Century lectures, is Saturday of this week.
Mr. Seton-Thompson will give two lec
tures at the Lyceum, one in the afternoon
and the other in the evening. The former
is particularly for boys and girls.
On account of the great demond for tick
ets, it has been decided not to make those
who are not course ticket holders wait
until Thursday before they may secure
their seats, and the sale will therefore
open at the Metropolitan Music Store to
morrow morning, one day earlier than
previously announced. Popular prices
will prevail at the matinee. The sale of
course tickets, which include the Seton-
Thompson lectures, will also continue at
the same place.
Colombia Troops to Attack the In-
surgents at Chorrera.
Colon, Colombia, Nov. 19.—Gen. Alban
with a force of 1,100 men, well armed and
supplied with amumnition and having can
non and modern quick-firing guns with
them, has started to attack the insurgent
forces, which are strongly intrenched at
Chorrera. Chorrera is only one good
day's march from Panama. Gen. Castro I
accompanies Gen. Alban. Gen. Lugo is |
in command of the Insurgent forces, '
though Domingo Gomez is the nominal
head. News of a decisive battle is con
fidently expected this week.
SCOFIELD'S 'PHONE CO.
Tnenty-uue Year Franchise Granted
Si>eclal to The Journal.
Menominee, Mich., Nov. 19.—A twenty
one-year franchise was granted the Green
Bay & Lake Michigan Telephone company,
owned 'by ex-Governor Schofleld and A. h.
Hutchinson, by the council last night* The
line is to be extended from Escanaba to
We believe that the goods we advertise will themselves prove the 1
best advertisement. !
gifwk /) fV\ jl E»tabii*hed 1882.
IX Twelve Leading Stores under one toot
Fullmore Overcoats, $12. to $45.
At $25. for instance, we offer distinct lines of Oxford and
black Fullmore Overcoats. All are hand-tailored throughout,
with hand-sewed button holes; collars and lapels silk sewed,
and while some have the finest serge lining, most of these
overcoats are silk lined. Cut after the newest patterns, and
perfect both in fit and style, these overcoats cannot be dupli
cated by any tailor in this city for less than $50. Plymouth
WHton Overcoats. $10. to $45.
We mention one lot at $30. in which we have placed about
20 overcoats from our regular $35. stock. All these over
coats are silk lined throughout and some have, in addition, the
fine worsted interlining. The style and fit of these garments is
guaranteed to be perfect. The fabrics are the rough fancy
cheviots and unfinished worsteds, though you will also find a
line of meltons at this price. All these overcoats are cut 44
inches long. Price $30.
For the gentleman desiring a plain overcoat, we offer at $28.
the highest grade black kersey, silk lined throughout.
Everything else that gentlemen wish for
in the finest Hats, Suits, Neckwear, Gloves,
Underwear, Hosiery, Shoes, Furs, etc., etc.
Tfot Tlymouth Clothing House, Sixth and jsiicollei.
y\ f*£* fill '^"v
In Cloaks J^LML
Season ? l/WliUsor\
If so, give us I Tffi*?glS^\ I
about 2 hours /\a7wW i I
of your time / \&Wljf\ A 1
and we willA^Mj|\^/\ I
show you thtv^^JU^ffiHW^*"^,!
largest assort- v^«-« - y
ment of fine iJU^F^Vv
garments that '• v| v ♦
your eyes ever I vv
looked at. I f | >
you don't know what you want, go
to Pearce's; you will find ever good
style here and almost every price
from $10.00 to 6100.00.
Chic Top Coats, Empire
and AutomoblHe Coats,
Norfolk Jackets, Raglans,
27-inch Coats, etc., etc.
Extra"Special Values This Week-
One lot worth to fl**"2P c A
325, for &1 £■©<$
Suit Values—Extraordinary at
$15 $25 $35
Pearce's cloks a£> dre.
I^edrCc S SUIT STORE,
403 Nlooltet Avenue.
i'inest assortment of Furs at popular prices.
DETZLAFF IS DESPERATE
Trial for Murder of Wife fund In
boru Child Began.
Special to The Journal.
Menominee, Mich., Nov. 19.— Th» trial
of Joseph Detzlaff for the murder of his
wife and unborn child, about one month
ago, in this city, began this afternoon.
The prisoner does not seem to care whut
becomes of him.