Newspaper Page Text
Tourists, public library building, 10 a.m.
Columbian olub, Mrs. W. P. Shattuck,
2125 Glrard avenue S, 2:30 p.m.
Authors' Study club, Mrs. N. Nybergr,
615 PiftTi street BE, 2:30 p.m.
Clio club, Mrs. F. B. Cramer, 1775 Irv
ing S, 2:15 p.m.
Chapter A. P. B. O., Mrs. eBede, 2440
Colfax avenue S, evening.
Board meeting of the "Woman's Home
Missionary society, Wesley church, 3 p.m.
Woman's Suffrage Convention.
The quarterly executive meeting of the
Minnesota Woman's Suffrage association
was held Friday, twhen final plans were
made for the state convention, which will
be held Tuesday and Wednesday in the
First Unitarian church. The work for the
ooming year was mapped out and the com
mittee will suggest that the state asso
ciation work for the initiative and refer
endum, to secure detention rooms for ju
venile offenders at the juvenile court, and
for the school city in all schools. This
last measure is really only self-govern
ment under another name. Miss Marian
Sloane of Rochester, Mrs. J. H. C. Farmer
and Mrs. E. A. Brown of Luverne, Minn.,
were in attendance at the executive meet
ing, and will remain over for the state
The state convention will open Tuesday
morning. Dr. Ethel H. Hurd will wel
come the delegates and Miss Sloane will
respond. Mrs. Maud C. Stockwell will
deliver the president's annual message
and the reports of the officers will be giv
en. In the afternoon Mrs. Brown will re
view the Portland convention and S. A.
Stockwell will speak on the initiative and
referendum. In the evening Mayor Jones
will formally welcome the delegates, and
a symposium will be participated in by
Rev. W. A. Riley, Professor A. W. Ran
kin, Professor W. M. West, S. A. Reed,
A. H. Bright, James Gray and Rev.
Charles S. Davis.
Wednesday morning will be devoted to
a work conference, presided over by Mrs.
L.lzzle Brazie. Officers will be elected and
delegates to the national convention
chosen. Dr. Florence C. Baier will speak
Wednesday afternoon on "Citizens of To
morrow," and Mrs. J. A. Crosby on "The
Juvenile Court." In the evening there
will be a reception at the home of Dr.
Martha J. Ripley, 40 Tenth street S.
Annual Missionary Gathering.
The annual meeting of the Northern
Minnesota conference of the Woman's
Home Missionary society will be held Fri
day and Saturday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
Mrs. J. W. Powell of Duluth will speak
on "The Indian Our Debt to Him"
Mrs.- H. A. Weeks on the pledges for the
Mrs. C. S. Marshall and Mrs, Nichol
Brown will entertain Wednesday after
noon at the home of Mrs. Marshall for
Miss Lula Sampson, a bride of Decem
ber. Miss Marie Wheeler will also en1
tertain for Miss Sampson this week.
Miss Hazel Heywood entertained a
group of friends at cards Monday even
ing. After the game an oyster supper
Mrs. H. G. Bernman, of St. Paul, en
tertained a trolley ride to the lake
Thursday. Her guests were a group of
women who have summer homes at the
1 ike and luncheon was served at one of
the cottages on the south shore.
An event in social circles for Thanks
giving eve will be the large ball which
the volunteer fire department of Excel
sior will gi\ in the town. hall.
Mrs. C. E. Prince was given a delight
ful surprise party last Saturday after
noon by a group of nine friends from
the city. The women came out early in
the afternoon an'd provided whatever
was necessary towards furnishing an en
tertaining time. Mmes. Charles Bard
well, Parker, M. Bardwell, Misses Ma
rion Parker, Adelaide, Marquerite and
Annette Bardwell and Adele Chapin.
Last week Mrs. Prirfce gave a Dutch
supper in honor of Mrs. A. Lundstren,
of Lester Prairie, who has been her
guest for several weeks.
At its last meeting the "Women's Be
lief corps decided to hold bi-monthly
meetings and the next gathering will be
held tomorrow afternoon'. Among the
new members who joined the corps are
Mmes. J. F. Miller, C. Maynard and
Hines. Appotomax corps of Minneapo
lis sent a delegation of visiting mem
bers, Mmes. Gilbert, Meadows and Fos
Many of the lake residents are
already in California or have gone south
for the winter, and among those who
will join the out-of-town-for-the-winter
colony are Mrs. Frank B. Stone and
Miss Genevieve Stone, who will leave
shortly for the Pacific coast. They will
visit relatives and after Christmas will
settle in Santa Barbara until May,
when they will return to their lake
home. Mr. Stone will join his family
in Southern California for the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Burton of Deep
haven and the Misses Burton are also
planing a delightful winter trip. They
will make the Mediterreanan tour and
will spe'n'd some time in Italy.
The first meeting of the winter series
of the Excelsior Magazine club was
held Monday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Goodnow. The mem
bers responded to the roll call with ap
propriate quotations from the works of
American authors. Rev. Carl J. Swain
was appointed president and the other
officers chosen were first vice-president,
Dr. E. R. Perkins second vieerpresi
dent, Mrs. R. R. McGrath secretary,
Miss Ella Stratton. Mrs. Miner, Mrs.
Goodnow and J. K. McBroom were ap
pointed a committee on programs for
.November. Rev. C. J. Swain led the
discussion' of current events, which was
an animated one. The month of No
vember will be devoted to travel study
and the following program will be given
at the meeting Tuesday: Responses to
roll call with sayings from the presi
dents of the United States current
events, E. Haggard music, E. Shan
non history and plan of Washington,
D. C., and its environs, ,L E. Miner
"Washington in War Times," Dr. E. R.
Perkinfs. Mrs. Goodnow will be the host
ess at the November meeting. At the
I close of the last program Miss Helen
i Goodnow furnished musical selections.
Excelsior people enjoyed the pleas
ures of an evening of comic opera, when
j the Minneapolis Operetta company pre
sented "Pauline" at the town hall Fri
day evening. The entertainment proved
to be a pleasant one and awakened in
the residents a desire for a suburban
theater. A project of that sort has been
discussed an'd with the street railway
connection to the city would be prac
tical. There are several interested peo
ple from the lake and from the city
who are thinking seriously of agitating
the matter. The entertainment was
given for the benefit of the Excelsior
Methodist Church Epworth league. H.
Chreiman directed the company, which
included a number of well-known ama
tuers from the city. The party came
out hi a chartered ear and returned to
the city after the performance.
The Excelsior village council is con
sidering the advisability of opening the
east room on the lower floor of the town
MRS. MATTD 0. STOCKWELL,
President of the Minnesota "Woman's
hall for a public amusement and read
ing room this winter. At the last coun
cil meeting the proposition was pre
sented and Captain Charles Cheely and
A. H. Lyman were ordered to open the
room and if it is kept orderly and quiet
and receives some support from the pub
lic it will remain open alF winter.
Captain Cheely will continue to run
the Acte until the ice is on the lake
and makes steamboat traffic impossible.
The Hebe is also still on' her course, and
is used by the working force going back
and forth between Big island and Ex
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Philbrick spent Tuesday
at the lake and closed their cottage at Pair
view for the winter.
W. E. Albee was a Yisltor at Excelsior
Mrs. J. E. Chalmers came out to visit friends
at the lake Thursday morning and returned to
her home in the city in the evening.
Dudley Moody of Excelsior leaves early this
week for Bozman, Mont., where he has accepted
Mr. and Mrs. James I. Wyer are planning to
spend the winter in southern California. Misj.
Ruth Wyer and her brother will be in the city
during their absence.
Mrs. Ella Donaldson has closed the Donald
son, but she came out Thursday, to spend the
day. She will leave soon for southern Cali
fornia to spend the winter.
Mrs. C. S. Marshall and Mrs. Nichol Brown
visited friends in Excelsior Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Dlllman have been
spending a few days in Revillo, N. D.
Leslie Ball has arrived on a two weeks' visit
with his mother, Mrs. W. S. Ball in Excelsior.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sanderson of the White
House have been spending a few days in Ex
Miss Edith Haggard has been visiting a week
In Minneapolis and at Bloomington, Minn.
Mrs. Jennie Sterritt has been spending a
week's vacation at her home.
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Crosse spent Sat
urday at the lake.
Miss Bessie Lum and Miss Loutee Abbott
have been spending a few days at the Tharlason
cottage, Solberg's Point.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bardwell and Mr. and
Mrs. G. D. Sampson were at the lake last week.
Mrs. James Goodnow has gone on a three
weeks' visit with relatives and friends at her
former home in Indianapolis, Ind.
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Henderson of Milwaukee
have been visiting friends at the upper lake
for a week and returned to the city Monday.
They left for Milwaukee Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Cramer, who have been
spending a month at their country home at Birch
Bluff, returned to the city early this month.
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Seamen have been spend
ing a few days at the lake on a visit with Mr.
and Mrs. D. C. Ferguson.
FOOTBALL IN ENGLAND
There the Game Is Simply One Feature
of Outdoor Play.
Ealph D. Pain in November Century.
Oxford or Cambridge football is never
afire with the flaming spirit of sacri
fice and daring which our college game
inspires in its champions. Football in
the English student life is simply one
feature of outdoor play which draws
its thousands also to the cricket fields
and river. The American youth prefers
his kind of football, just as he would
scorn the notion of substituting the
placid and tedious rivalry of cricket
for the swift crises compressed into
nine sharp innings of baseball. From
his standpoint, something vital is miss
ing from sport where players can find
cheerfulness in defeat, and where on
lookers arouse to no more enthusiasm
than at a matinee. When an American
crew is training for a Henley invasion,
or a track team dares try conclusions
with the flower of Oxford and Cam
bridge,^ would be rank disloyalty not
to strain every effort, at whatever sac
rifice, to be as fit as possible.
On the other hand, English athletes
have allowed the visitors to beat them
time and again in such events as ham
mer throwing, shot putting, hurdling
and sprinting, because these are special
ties demanding careful and intelligent
training for first-class achievement.
Therefore the young Briton thinks they
are not worth learning to do very well,
because the work is not worth the cost,
and there is no fun in it. Of football
it is especially true that the English
man would see no sport in a style of
game in which winning form is to be
gained only by prodigious exertion and
a very martyrdom of training. In the
ordeal of American football are bred
splendid qualities for manhood and a
discipline which none will decry. That
six feet of mighty youth should sob
his heart out after defeat is'not to his
discredit, and he will fight life's battles
the better for it. He takes his sport,
as he does his business, far more seri
ously than the Briton, and with a fair
field he excels him in both. Yet he
can learn from his cousin across the
water that play should not be all vvork,
and that sport can flourish unmarred
by eligibility squabbles.
Submarine signaling has been tried
successfully in the Mersey. The Lu
cania heard the bell at a distance of
nine and a half knots while she was
under full speecU^v^- '**&'- f$k-"'
WHAT MEMBERS OF LOCAL CLUBS ARE^ DOING
coming year, and Mrs. Delia Geggie will
have charge of the silver anniversary
hour. Friday afternoon Mrs. T. B. Walk
er will speak on "The Christian Woman's
Duty in Regard to Home Missions." Sat
urday morning there will be a workers'
conference and in the afternoon the
young peoples' work will be discuised,
under the direction of Mrs. Bnns. There
will be no evening meetings.
Women Want Pure Foods.
The Mothers' Child Study club of Sioux
City, Iowa, is up in arms against adul
terated food and proposes to chemically
examine much of the canned goods now
on the market. This active campaign is
the result of the paper on "Canned Veg
etables," which was read before the club
by Mrs. W. E. Russell, who reported that
a chemical examination of a high-grade
can of peas showed that ingredients
foreign to the vegetable and harmful to
health were present in unnecessary quan
tities. Copper has been used to give col
or, and alum to preserve crispness. This
brought the matter to the attention of
the housewives, for the peas were of a
brand they commonly used. A chemist
has offered his services to the club, and a
committee was appointed to continue the
investigation. Various brands offered on
the local market will be examined. If a
good variety is found among them an
nouncement will be made. The bad will
be published and the good hunted for.
g t::w xtt g-x-x-g-x-x-K$-x^^ legislators for its passage this winter.
South Dakota federation, at its meeting
last June, took such action and will seek
to use its influence in behalf of the bill.
The club women of North Dakota, at
the recent state meeting, seriously con
sidered the advisability of obtaining a
statue of Sacjacawea, the Bird Woman,
who acted as guide for the Lewis and
Clark exposition, starting from the village
of Mandan, N. D.'
MHS. E. A. BEOWN,
Of Luverne, Minn., an Officer of the
Woman's Suffrage Association.
This food investigation forms an impor
tant part of the study of the club in its
domestic science department.
Neighborhood Current Events.
The Neighborhood Current Events club
met last week with Mmes. A. B. Farn
ham and W. G. Skidmore at the home of
the former on Dupont avenue S. The
subject of the afternoon was Ireland, and
Mrs. H. H. Freeman gave the current
events, and Mrs. J. W. Hare the map talk.
Mrs. Edward Hamill spoke of "Some
Noted Castles in Ireland" Mrs. E. A.
Jones of "The Irish Landlord," and Mrs.
W. M. Leslie of "Belfast and Its Linen
Industry." The next meeting will be
held Nov. 28, with Mrs, Robert Ungever,
113 West Grant street.
The Litchfield Club.
The Woman's Literary club of Litchfield
takes high rank among the clubs of the
state. It was organized in 1894 and
joined the federation In 1895. Mrs. Charles
A. "Greenleaf was president at the tlms
of the organization, and continued in
office until she Insisted upon retiring.
Since then Mrs. A. F. Foster has been at
the head of affairs. Both ladies are lead
ers in social and literary circles, have
splendid executive ability and are in every
way qualified for the office of president
of a progressive club. The course of
study chosen for 1905-1906 is Shakspere,
travel and current events. The latter
subjeet is given a prominent place at all
club meetings. The officers for this year
are: Mrs.' A. F. Foster, president Mrs.
E. P. Peterson, vice" president Miss Amy
Eastman, recording secretary Mrs. H. G.
Meyer, corresponding secretary Mrs. C.
A. Greenleaf, critio, and Mrs. Alva R.
Hunt, federation secretary.
Among the Clubs.
The Woman's club of Omaha, Neb., is
going to work to place a woman on the
school board and the matter was thoroly
discussed at a recent meeting.
The city federation of Newton, Kan.,
held a meeting recently to consider the
matter of excessive corporal punishment
administered in the Newton schools, and
resolutions asking the school board to
prohibit corporal punishment were drawn
up and sent to the board.
The club women of Kane county, Illi
nois, are going to beautify their country
roads, and more trees and shrubs will be
planted and the fences made artistic. The
movement was begun at the last meeting
of the Katie county federation. A com
mittee from each club will have super
vision ^of the work in the varfous:
The first work attempted by the pure
food committee of the general federation
of women's clubs this winter will be for
the passage of the Hepburn pure food bill,
which failed to pas sthe United States
senate last winter. Since last winter res
olutions have been passed by all the state
federations deploring its non passage and
active work will commence with state
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.2
The Ladles' Social circle of the Church of the
Redeemer will meet In the Women's club room
of the church, Wednesday at 2 p. m.
The Writers' league will meet Tuesday even
ing, at the residence of P. Q. O'Brien, 917
Fifth avenue S. A paper wUl be read by Rev.
Marion D. Shutter, "Religion of Tennyson's
The women of Grace Episcopal church will
hold a thimble bee Tuesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Hetherington Merrltt, 3315 Colum
The Ladies' Aid society of Tattle church will'
meet Wednesday at 2:80 p. m., with Mrs.
Heywood, 3212 Harriet avenue.
The Argosy club win meet Tuesday with Mrs.
Bruchhols. 2555 Bryant avenue S.
Dovre society will meet with Mrs. Bowman,
2317 Polk street NE., at 2 p. m., Wednesday.
The Ladies* Aid society of All- Souls' church
will hold an all-,day work meeting Wednesday
in the church parlors. The women of the
church will hold a clothing sale Friday and
Saturday at 2515 Central avenue.
Professor Sanford will give a iectnre on Cer
man art before the Study cjub of Prospect Park,
Tuesday evening, at the borne of Mrs. L. Gable,
15 Seymour avenue SE.
The Minnesota Phrenological association will
meet at,/McElroy hall No. 3, Eighth street and
Nicollet avenue, tomorrow evening. There will
be papers by Dr. Bailey and A. B. Rugg, and a
musical program by Misses Adale Malchow and
Gertrude Massolt. Dr. Williams will give a pub
Mrs. Robert Seymour, of Duluth, will give
another of her,popular talks in the parlors of
the Church of the Redeemer tomorrow morning
at 10:30 o'clock. Her subject this week is
"Greak Art and Roman Architecture."
Mrs. Abbie S. Reed, the associate matron of
Minneapolis chapter, O. E. S., will give an in
formal reception for the members of the chapter
Welnesday evening from 8 until 11 o'clock at
her home. 17 Fifteenth street N. Mrs. Reed
will be assisted by the officers of the chapter.
Holiday Photographs, posings by ap
pointment. The Sweet Studios, Syndi
An Anecdote Illustrating How Bogus
Belies Turn Up In Unexpected Places.
Dr. Oliver Tonks in the Outlook.
At times the forger is content to take
ancient fragments of ancient vases or
statuettes and complete them with
or plaster of Paris. These new "old
wares he then paints up and passes to
the unsuspectingand sometimes sus
pectingpurchaser of real antiques. The
story is told of a forger in' Athens that
he protested that, when he had finished
"improving" an antique, he himself
could not always tell where the genu
ine part ceased and the false began. Un
der such circumstances it may not be
wondered that at times even experts are
The following incident shows how for
geries turn up in very unexpected
places. One hot day in May a party of
us were toiling up a steep ascent in the
island of Melos when we saw above us a
number of Greeks seated on a parapet
of ruins. We had been cruising long
enough among the Aegean islands to
know that these people of the place had
seen our ship drop anchor in the water
below, and were now waiting to sell us
antiquities. At the sight of these
Greeks onto of our number, a tireless
Scotchwoman, scrambled ahead of us to
the top, where we could soon see her,
wind-blown and outlined" against the
blue sky, bargaining f-or a vase. When
we reached the top after a more leis
urely climb she put her purchase in my
hands and askea me what I thought of
Tou are cordially requested to
visit our Studio
during the exhibit of
held them out to her all blackened from
grasping the vase. The sweat had at
tacked the modern paint with which it
was covered, and by thus coming off
oh my hands the color had betrayed its
falsitv. The whole vase had been
patched up from six or seven pieces an'd
then painted over to conceal the repair
Commencing Wednesday^ "Nov. iS
3f S. Cloto & ompmp
806 Jltcollet gtoenue
Special Furniture and Decorations.
We are closing our odds and ends of open stock din-
nerwear at one-half regular price, including Cauldon's
earthenware, Maddock's English porcelaine and Havi-
If you need an extra cover dish, platter or plates for
Thanksgiving this is anexcellent opportunity to secureit
Exclusive China Store, 614 NICOLLET AVE.
80 SYNDICATE BLOCK
Wishes to announce that next week she will
place on sale all her, this season's, models in
Pattern Hats and Street Hats
Prices moderate to avoid carrying
$3.75 Skirts will be $1.88
$4.00 Skirts will be $2.00
$4.50 Skirts,will be ..$2.25
$5.00 Skirts will be $2.50
$6.00 Skirts will be $8.00
$6.75 Skirts will be $3.38
You ^/r a
As a leader, simply to show the
public the remarkable offers we
make In precious Btones before
Xmas, we will sell our regular
$25 and $30 Tiffany and Bel
cher 14-kt. gold rings mounted
with the most handsome white
diamond at only $18 and $20-
On other purchases we can
save you from 20 to 80 per cent.
Jewelry Mfg. Co.
22 Third Street South.
Sunday, November 12, 1905!
Complete as Mine.
There are many dyeing and cleaning
houses throughout this country, few
are larger than mine, hut none SO
COMPLETE. I have spent time and
money in establishing the best that
Is available and my work testifies
to the efforts I have made. .Just
phone 1664 for one of my wagons
to call, or leave yonr work at any
of my following three stores: 1028-
1030 Mary Place, corner 7th st. and
Hennepin av. 927 Nicollet av.
Quality and variety considered, we
have one of the finest selections, of
moderate priced furs in the city.
JACKETS in seal, otter, beaver,
marten, krimmer, etc. Our fur-lined
ladies' coats for $35 up are unex-.
celled. All our own make^guaran
teed to be satisfactory.
See our line of Neckwear, .Muffs,
Boas, etc. We can save,you money
Repairing at moderate prices.
LC.G0LD&C0. Corner Hennepin av and Seventh st.
ssss:s^ssss ^j,. gpecialties are
Fine Spectacles and Eye Glasses and the
Tru-flt Eye Glass mounting-, elegant and
dainty, cost no more than others and are nicer
and better. Call and see them at
C. A. HOFFMAN,
Tjjft THB OPTICIAN.
fwd' 624 Nlc. Ave., MINNEAPOLIS.
STORES (361 Wabasha St., ST. PAUL.
We can replace any broken lens or frame.
^H Interurban Cars Stop at Our Door, ST. PAUL
The Greatest ^-Price Skirt Sale
Ever Attempted in the Twin Cities Will Be Held Monday
Over 1,000 Fall and Winter Skirts Will Be Placed on Sale at Exactly Half Price.
We have held many successful sales in our garment department, especially skirt sales, as the women of the
"Twin Cities" are fully aware, but this skirt sale overshadows any previous sale ever attempte'd in this store,
both in value giving and in the quantity of garments offered.
We are accredited with being the best skirt store in the Twin Cities, and justly so. Because we handle such huge
quantities of high-class skirts (the dependable sort), opportunities to secure large lots'at one-third to one-half
less than cost are presented to us frequently.
Smaller dealers never get these opportunities, because they eannot sell'such immense lots.
Therefore this is the logical place to buy your skirts.
If you are still skeptical after reading this short'explanation, just glance at the skirts shown in our three Sixth
street windows, all marked at one-half their actual value, and you will be convinced.
There are over 1,000 more just such values upstairs in the skirt department awaiting the opening of the doors
Monday morning, when this wonderful sale begins.
For many weeks our skirt buyer has been quietly preparing for this sale by securing all the most desirable sam-
ple lines of the best skirt makers in New York city at a reduction of one-half the cost of the garments.
Garments that are beautifully tailored and worthy in every respect to bear our absolute guarantee. Not a garment
in the lot but is designed this season, for wear at just this time of the year.
This may seem incredible, considering the great reductions, until you recall onr invariable motto
Everything Strictly as Represented"
Come Monday prepared to lay in a supply of these skirts for your fall and winter wardrobe, for we honestly be-
lieve, in fact, we are positive, no such values can be offered again this year.
Detailed DescriptionsEverything that's new is herePanama Cloths, Cheviots, Voiles, Taffeta Silks, Nets, Orepe
de Chines, Homespuns and Broadcloths, in black, brown, cream, navy, green, tan, champagne, reseda, etc. also
fancy mixtures, shepherd checks, stripes and plaids, in kilted, box or side plaited and many circular effects^and
all are just the right weight for present wear.
$7.50 Skirts will be $3.75
$8.75 Skirts will be $4.38
$9.50 Skirts will be $4.75
$10.00 Skirts will be. .$5.00
$11.50 Skirts will be $5.75
$12.50 Skirts will be....^ $6.25
Every preparation has been made for the comfort of the immense throngs attending this sale. Many extra sales-
people have been engaged, and to facilitate trading the entire suit, jacket and skirt departments have been turned
into one vast skirt selling section for this unparalleled event. The garments are arranged systematically on racks
and tables according to sizes and prices, so there will be no difficulty in finding just the kind you desire in the
shortest possible time.
Alteration Charges Will Be Just the Price of Labor.
Please reserve a copy of THE HOUSEKEEPER for
me each month for the next tix months as per the above
Please write Name and Address very plainly.
First Pianola Recital
SeaMon 0/ 19051906
The GRIEVISH Method of,
Fitting GLASSES is both sci
entific and practical
All the Latest Byeglass Mounting*.
Thursday Evening, Nov. 16,
At the Metropolitan Magic Co.'s Wareroom*.
Mr. CARLO FISCHER, Cello, will be the Soloist.
In order to afford the people of Minneapolis an opportunity to
learn something of the possibilities of the Pianola as an artistic
instrument, susceptible to the finest degree of control and expression,
we are giving these recitals.
If you owned a Pianola, you could have such a musicale in your
home, whenever you chose.
'Think what it means to have music at your commandin your
own family circle. Think what it means to be on "speaking terms"
with the masterpieces of music. It is practically equivalent to having
a priceless Corot, or a Rembrandt, or a Titian, on your walls.
The Pianola, made only by the Aeolian Company, and represented
in the Northwest only by us, is sold for $250. Easy terms if desired.
Card* of admission for the recital may be had at the
ticket office or at the Pianola Department.
The Pianola Piano will be
exhibition at the same time.
I 41-43 S 6th St,
$13.75 Skirts will be "$6.88
$15.00 Skirts will be $7.50
$17.50 Skirts will be $8.75
$20.00 Skirts will be $10.00
$22.50 Skirts will be $11.25
$25.00 Skirts will be $12.50
Our Friends and Patrons
Kindly accept this copy of THE HOUSEKEEPER
with our compliments.
We have contracted for a limited number of subscrip
tions to the Housekeeper Magazine with the intention of
distributing them among our friends and patrons. If
you will fill out the blank below and hand it to one of our
salesladies on your next visit to our place of business, it
will give us pleasure to reserve for you a copy of THE
HOUSEKEEPER (free of charge) each month for the
next six months.
ADA PICKERIN & CO.,
714 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
Ribbons, Laces and Ladies' Furnishing Goods, Millinery and
Art Needle Work.
will remedy this. Any shade from
Black to the lightest Ash BlondS
traduced. Colors are durable. Ba
applied. Absolutely harmless.
Sample of hair colored bee. Oar*