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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 24, 1901, Image 10

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-04-24/ed-1/seq-10/

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Millinery Bargains for
Thursday and Friday
Special Prices on Trimmed Hats
Flowers and Untrimmed Hats.
?00 Trimmed Hats to select from, prices $350, $450,
$?.9S, $750 and up to any price or quality you wish.
150 Untrimmed Hats, all desirable good shapes 7 Q
—worth up to $l? 00, now J JC
Special on Flowers
1 lot assorted— in Fine Flowers— iq
worth up to 50c 1/C worth up to 15c JJC
Good Flowers as low as 10c per bunch—We can save
you 10 to 2S per cent on all kinds of Millinery.
515 and 517 Nicollet Aye.
J^r <^R <*^> jSj R^wf
Yes, raw, damp winds, climatic changes are
t-u-f on the complexion there's no doubt of
that. ITU avoid a. lobster" look, preserve lovely
fair complexion, if you accept this advice.
Before going out of "doors apply Satin-Skin
Cream, then use Satin-Skin Powder (white,
flesh or brunette). The meanest, most trying
■weather never annoys. You avoid that smarting
sensation, keep comfortable and pretty. Satin-
Skin Cream ana Satin-Skin Powder are best for
jpu, because best made Use is proof. Only 25c.
■wears "well .: . J^T
and always ■ j&v\
Holds its y®^ V.
shape. \ j>\ /A
Price i I "*j / A
and up per pair xrs+^jf'
The most %s^^
satisfying shoe made is
vShoe for Men
So I'd by
412 Nicollet cAvenue
Malcolm's Friday Informal
Kelsey"s Full Orchestra sit 9.
You Can
Depend Upon Us
To have exactly what you may
■want in articles pertaining to the
sick room or hospital. We appre
ciate that when such needs occur
you can't wait for some one to or
der them for you or run around
to several places before finding
w'tiat you want. We have a. com
plete line of everything, douche
pans, water bags, rubber gloves,
t>atterie3, etc. There isn't another
drug store in the city that has.
602 Mcollet, Druggist.
He Served About Thirty Yean on
the Chicago Force.
Few York Sun Special Hernia*
Chicago, April 24. —Joseph Kipley has
resigned the superintendency of the police
department, leaving Assistant Chief
Ptaieek in temporary commend.
Mr. Kipley's resignation was sent to
aiayor Harrison a month ago. When Kip
-Jey called upon the mayor Monday he was
Informed that he would not be reap
pointed. The chief then asked that bis
resignation be accepted, and be was ac
commodated. He closed almost thirty
years' service In the local police depart
Samnel Bennett Fined $25 in a Chip-
pewa Falls Court.
Special to The Journal.
Chippewa Falls, Wis., April 24.—Samuel
Bennett was fined $25 in the municipal
court yesterday for breaking quarantine.
He contracted smallpox in the woods,
and while suffering from the disease es
caped from the pesthouse.—Steve Lewis
"was elected second lieutenant of Company
C, tenth battalion, to succeed John Wiley.
A head-end collision occurred on the
Soo line last night between Cameron and
Glen Flora. The two engines collided on
a curve. The engineers and firemen
Jumped. The damage will be heavy.
General Housework and Bath. ah ewers. ™
Arbor day will be observed by the
sior public school in a fitting manner. Th<»
exercises will b« held in the high school room
Friday afternoon, and the following is the
order of exercises: Singing by the school;
reading of proclamation, E. "Wistrand; ori
gin of Arbor day; quotations by school; vo
cal music by ladies' quartet; recitation from
Riley, Paul Struck; concert recitation, by
the pupils; historical trees, Elmer Bard well;
Arbor day song, by the giris of the school,
a game of trees, by primary pupils; music;
recitation, Carl Hoag; closing song, by the
Since the dog poisoner has been getting
busy around the lake, owners have devised
different ways of keeping their pets from
harm. Engineer "Watson of the local St.
Louis train has a Scotch terrier which makes
the regular trips with him. The dog thrusts
his head out of the cab window and acts as
if the train's safety depended on his watch
L. A. Austin of Summerville, in the village
of Deephaven, is the owner of ten cottages
in that suburb. He has them all rented ex
cept one. In previous years none of the lako
cottages, except in rare instances, was rented
until May, and more were rented in June than
in any other month. Mr. Austin has taken
out all the large and unsightly trees on hi;
property and in their place has set out box
elders, which make aa even growth and fine
shade. Summerville enjoys its village organ
ization in connection with Deephaven, with
its facilities for improvements in sidewalks
and police regulations. This suburb has the
advantage of rural free mail delivery, being
supplied from the Excelsior postofHce. Mail
is delivered daily within one hour after its
arrival at the Excelsior office.
Cards have been received by Excelsior
friends announcing the marriage of Miss Nel
lie Crane and Alva Duane Milligan, both of
Springfield, Mk». The bride is the niece of
H. L. Crane of Christmas Lake and is well
known to many lake residents, having spent
several summers with her uncle.
The Excelsior Improvement League will
hold its last regular meeting, until the close
of the summer season, on Monday night.
Supper will b© followed by an entertainment,
the proceeds to be used in purchasing flower
seeds for the. school choldren, who will be
encouraged in, their cultivation, by the offer
of liberal cash prizes.
The Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad has
arranged for several picnics at Lake Park
the coming season. The Columbia Knights
will be out May 26; Druid Circle, U. A. O.
D., June 2; Plymouth Circle, U. A. O. 0.,
and Minneapolis, No. 9, June 9; Nordeen So
ciety, June 16; Odin Grove, June 23; Norwe
gian Turners, June 30; Twin City Bedmakers,
July 14, and the switchmen July 21.
A Changs in time will take effect on the
Minneapolis & St. Louis Monday, when trains
■will commence running through to Tonka
Bay. The local train, which has heretofore
left Minneapolis at 5:10, will leave at 6:15
p. m. In the Morning it will leave Tonka
Bay at 7 o'clock, .Excelsior at 7:10 and Deep
haven at 7:20.
The steamer Acte now connects with the
morning train on the Minneapolis and St.
Louis for any point on the upper and lower
E. D. Ortman and Arthur Stremel of Lin
wood are erecting a water tower 33 feet in
height back of their cottage, to be supplied
by windmill power emd to furnish a water
supply as well as file protection.
Mr. and Mrs. 8. H. Knight of Minneapolis,
who have taken one of the Hutchins cottages
at Willowwood, came out for the season yes
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Carlson of Minneapolis
arrived yesterday. They will occupy one of
the Hutcbins cottages at Willowwood.
C. E. Van Duzee of Minneapolis has pur
chased the Castle cottage at Manitou and is
out for the season.
Robert Jamison was out Tuesday, looking
after his interests at Mantbou. He and his
wife will be out for the season about May 1.
Captain W. S. McWade is enjoying a two
weeks' vacation at his home at Christmas
John Williams came out from the city last
C. L. Alden of Minneapolis was here over
Sunday, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Han
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hay-ward are at th«
Hayward cottage, Excelsior.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Chamberlain of Min
neapolis have opened their summer home.
Lookout Lodge, at PheH>s Island, for the
R. M. Perry -will be at the clubhouse at
Minuetonka Beach about May 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman P. Lane, -who spent
the -winter at the Sampson*bouae, irill be at
their home at the upper lake during the
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Wheeler came out
to-day. They will spend several -weeks at
the Sampson house preparatory to opening
their summer home on Big Island.
Local Water Plant la Offered the
City for $42,500.
Special to The Journal.
Baraboo, Wis., April 24.—The bond
holders of the Portage Water company
will consent to the stipuations entered
into with the city for the settlement of
the water suit, and will aprove the sale
of the plant to the city for $42,500 next
week. A special election will be held next
month to decide whether the city will
purchase or not.
Mrs. Kogle, wife of Carl Fogle, died
here this morning after a brief Illness.
They were married but five months ago.
Taxpayer* in New York Town* Vote
-'■. ■ •.."*:■ on .-.Expending; Money. _. ♦
''Albany, N. V.. April 24.—Governor Odell
.to-day . signed the bill authorizing j women
taxpayers in villages ' and towns sto .j vote
on propositions to expend money tor pub
lic purposes. '_"■; : _■''■- '"""■"■-"•?!".'
In Social Circles
The Psi U fraternity men will give a largo
party at the Ice Yacht club, Miunetouka, Fri
day evening. Mrs. \V. W. Rand and Mrs.
John F. Wilcox will chaperooe the young
people, who will go out on a special train
over the Minneapolis and St, Louis road at
7JE o'clock.
Mrs. C. E. Booth of 3311 Elliot avenue will
entertain very informally to-morrow after
noon for her guest, Mra, Moran of Wauke
sha, Wis.
The wedding of Miss Mac N'oonan and M.
D. ytaunton will take place to-morrow in the
Immaculate Conception church. Mr. Stauu
ton will take his bride to Helena, Mont., lo
Miss Helen Higbee of TIG Third avenue S
gave a handsome dinner last evening for
Miss Ruth Hosmer. The decorations and ap
pointments were in white aud green and a
quaint basket of tulips and ferns was in the
center of the table. A large duster of white
roses tied with ribbon was at the bride's
covers and roses and ferns were .scattered
ever the cloth. Covers were laid for twenty
tour and the name cards were adorned with
the initials of the hostess.
The eighteenth annual ball of Company B,
X. G. S. M., was given last evening in the
armory. The decorations were of a military
character and flags draped the walls and
hung over the balcony railing. Large can
nons were in the four coiners. The men were
in uniform and gave an exhibition drill be
fore the dancing commenced. The program
of twelve numbers was played by Rossiter's
First Regiment band. The reception commit
tee included Sergeant Paul Donaldson, Cor
poral E. D. Luce, R. Aber, musician, and the
tommisisoned officers, Captain F. B. Rowley,
Lieutenant J. C. Stran, Lieutenant R. J.
Pratt, and the officers and nou-comnMssioned
officers formed the floor committee. There
were about three hundred guests.
The wedding of Miss Marie Louise Dufrene,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Dufrene,
and Fred Leonard Baker, took place last
evening at the home of the bride's parents
in St. Paul. Miss Amte Laramee of Minne
apolis was maid of honor and Frank Kluek
liolm was best man. Rev. A. A. Loude read
the service. A reception followed and the
group of assisting young women included th«»
Misses Alice Stowell and Lillian Dodson of
Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Baker left for the
east and on their return they will spend the
bummer at Mahtomedi.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Harris gave a delight
ful informal musical Monday evening at their
home in Kenwood for Signor d'Auria', who
left this morning for Seattle. The twelve
guests were musical people and a charming
program was given by Signor and Mine.
d'Auria. Mrs. E. B. Tomliuson, Mrs. 6. John
ston and Mr. Harris.
Mrs. Frank McLeughlin of 261« Eleventh
avenue S, entertained twelve guests Monday
Mrs. Noble will give her concluding party
Saturday evening in her hall on the East
Side. It will be a flower party and the dec
orations, dance cards and other appointments
will be suggestive of spring.
Personal and Social.
For bargains in real estate, watch Satur
day's Journal.
The New Century Club will met with Mrs.
F. E. Day, 202" Emerson avenue N, to-mor
row night.
The Thursday Afternoon Euchre Club ■will
hold its last meeting with Mrs. L. E. Kelley,
1203 First avenue N.
Mrs. J. L. Tracy and daughter Katherine
leave this evening for a two weeks' visit in
West Baden, Ind.
Clover Leaf Social Club will give a dance
this evening in Richmond hall, Eighth street
and Nicollet avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Van Etten are with
Mrs. Leon M. Lane, 907 Seventh street SE,
for the summer.
Mrs. George Mills of 2306 Seventeenth ave
nue S will entertain the Popular Cinch Club
to-morrow /evening.
O. C. Post of New York, general auditor of
the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western rail
road, is in the city on business.
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Baker and Miss
Ina Baker left yesterday morning for Seattle,
Wash., to make their future home.
Mrs. W. E. Inglee, of 2218 Bryant avenue S,
entertained the Lend a Hand Society, at
Drummond hall, Saturday afternoon.
Dr. Mary Tower is home from Baltimore.
Mrs. Clara Stephens and son have gone to
British Columbia to spend the summer with
Mrs. T. B. St. Louis.
Mrs. N. R. Henderson of 3124 Lyndale ave
nue S, entertained informally Saturday even
ing for her little niece. Miss Frances Vin
cent, in honor of her birthday.
An informal social will be held in Open
Door Congregational church this evening. The
program includes several readings by Miss
Eliza Stanford of the Johnson School of
Minneapolis people at Xew York hotels are:
Holland, G. M. B. Hawley, Albert D. Cohen.
St. Paul: Manhattan, K. Clark, E. X. Eas
ton; Cadillac, S. Porter: Evefett, J. W.
Jones; Grand, G. E. Pond; Gilsey, Mr. and
Mrs. E. R. Strouse; Imperial, W. P. Clough;
Broadway, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Melady.
Mr. Cadd —No, Indeed! I never associate
■with my inferiors. Do you?
Miss Pepprey—Really, I can't say. I
don't think I've ever met any or your
Jbl>4 - Hi
■5p1.m11 ~jA
{,*-'' .fflfc" iT*" "... i
Jy - £^ ' mi ' ■■ ■■■ ■
V... "i-V
> This 13 a i sap-green summer cloth gowni t rimmed with' narrow black and iwhite, guimp,l,
, dark f green velvet : and . superb • Russian . raise d X needlework;- on } ivory colored J satin."- The
•leevei collar aunrest admirable novel ties. ■ . . "'
Prominent Club Members Meet With
the Adelphai Club.
Strong IMeiiw fur Cun«ervatiMiu and
Mlnnenolii'N Poaitlon an v
i oucillHtur.
The Adelpha, the club of colored women
whose proposed application for admission
to the- state federation, has stirred up
so mutfh talk, held a meeting yesterday
afternoon to which were invited several
representatives of the state federation
in order that the matter might be talked,
over frankly. That the discussion was
wholly amicable and conciliatory wag
indicated by a remark among a group of
colored women at the close: "Well, I
only wish some of our enemies had been
here; I wanted to hear what they would
At the beginning of the meeting a brief
and admirable program on education was
given by the members of the club. The
question of the afternoon, the relation
the the white and colored clubs, was
presented by the president of the Min
nesota federation, Mrs. Lydia Phillips
Williams. Her handling of the subject
was a very careful and duly considered
one, in which she laid before the tlub
the whole matter and then proposed to
leave the question of action with them.
As indicated before, should an applica
tion be made now it would be left by tfce
membership committee for action by the
executive committee in October and its
action would either be confirmed or over
ruled by the annual convention that im
mediately follows. The s-tate could act at
that time and might do so, but Mrs. Wil
liams felt that in view of the fact that
the whole question i 3 pending in the gen
eral federation ihat it would be an act
of discourtesy to seek to establish a state
policy that might have great effect on
that decision.
Aggressive action at this time, Mrs.
Williams felt, would entirely preclude
Minnesota from taking the ground of a
conciliator in the question before the
general federation and would completely
nullify its influence.
Mrs. Williams reminded the Adelpha
that the question is what the effect of
action now would be on their people in
the south. She merely asked that in
stead of agitation all take the conserva
tive attitude of oeing willing to wait pa
tiently until difficulties could be cleared
The CoiiKtitational Point.
The principal argument of Mrs. Wil
liams' address was on a constitutional
point. The strongest right implied in a
constitution is self-preservation and the
power to take whatever action is neces
sary for its harmony and safety. For this
reason, membership is something to be
conferred after ihe influence of the "appli
cant, in the body has been considered. It
is not an inalienable right like a civil or
political oae, but an artificial right that
can be conferred or withheld at will. She
informed the club that the mere proposal
of their -uniting with the federation had
6tirred up a great disturbance. As she be
lieved that the federation should live, be
cause it has a mission to perform, she re
garded it as entirely within its rights to
refuse the social privileges and club op
portunities conferred by the artificial
right of membership to any one who
would be an element of disorder.
. . Aldeiiihia Replies.
The replies of the club members were
not only admirable from their fine spirit
of friendliness but from their rare tact,
which disarmed some very sharp thrusts.
They went right to the heart of the mat
ter and while they appreciated the good
intentions of th* speakers and will in all
probability be influenced by the arguments
against pressing the matter unduly they
do not altogether agree with the conclu
sions of the club women present that Min
nesota will gain in dignity and influence
by deferring action until after the bien
nial. Mrs. M. A. Porter said firmly but
courteously that they understood that back
of all constitutional discussion was the
fa«t of color, which was the real point at
issue. Referring to the frequent refer
ences to Booker T. Washington, Mrs. Por
ter said:
"Because Mr, Washington is conserva
tive, we are told we must be conservative;
because he is willing to wait, we are told
we muat wait. But Mr. Washington is of
the Southland; we are of the north, and
conditions are different here."
Mrs. Porter disclaimed all aggressive
purpose on the part of the club, saying
that it has applied absolutely in good
faith, thinking there could be no color
question in Minnesota and it was greatly
eurprised at the position in which it has
been placed.
Mrs. Lillian Turner said: "Rather than
cause your disruption, I assure you that
the Adelphai will keep to themselves."
In closing, she told a story to illustrate
her belief that much of the outcry of the
southern women would cease without seri
ous consequences after the admission of
j lv Anniversary Wtgjgi*
Ik 0 V^m A To celebrate U years of honest shoe selling.
special Prices
Men's $4 Box Calf, lace, on the Ladies' $2.00 ' Patent Leather Ladies' $3 Cycle Boots, ' new
new "Proteus" last, with yellow . "Cleopatra" slippers, sizes 4to fancy pattern, with Louis heel,
or "black extension welt soles, 7. This sale • QQ A : a very dainty boot, all sizes, '
brand new shoes. (g*O 4Q only , Wlf This week' 42**1 t%£%
This week...... WiOll . ' ' .:J--r-:'V: only.;.; .' ..'Vv. *&<&*&&
Men;s $4.00 new patent ViciKid £fw!lu" , Sf . SOUd Ladfes' $2.50 -Patent Leather.
Dress Shoes on the "Hopkins" eL Sch°ol "hoes; all sizes- Cloth Top Dress Boots C and
toe, welted soles. These are right T^w!ek.......;51 8 11 D widths. This AA ■■
from the factory; all sizes and 1 his week V* ■■ ■ ■ gale
Thi^wPPfc 53.33 Little Gent*\Satin Calf, seam- Ladies' $3.00 New Patent Tip,
eeK •••••• TV less vamp, lace, school shoes, Vici Kid, Lace Boots, flexible
Men's $3.50 . Velour Calf, lace, sizes 10 to 13$: ! extra $1 .value, sole, new model toe, all sizes and
on the new "Modern" toe, with This sale TTP'd* I widths. This &O Mfk
stylish punched vamps, strictly up to only m m C i sale wninll^l
- date, all sizes and if*g% i"feA -. v •••••••••••• ° %''','" *.J™ t> a x: /V i*
'widths; This week»2 B ||o Misses $1.25 "Rilma" School Lad new $d.OO Patent Calf.
Men's $2.50 Fine black Vici Kid ShoeWßne 2? Kid^jppers, !^ef - -B&^lSf knd
dress shoes, light flexible soles, d thlck soles, ■ QQa widths, <fc O Wt R
newtoe. fIJ4 QA This week .WW** : tbis sale ...... $2»55
This 5a1e...... V i«^«P Ladies' $1.50 and $1.75 heavy Ladies' $3.50 Vici Kid Walking
Men's $3.00 Tan Russia Calf, i°i Kid Lace Boots, all solid Boots, welt sole, button, patent
welted sole shoes, on the new leather heel or spring heel, new tip, new modish last, all sizes
Regent last, all <£*> OO toes and kid tips. fl>4 AA and widths. ' G±b% £±£±
sizes. This sale..^9dmm4tm^m This week iPlnfiifii This week 9fciOD
colored clubs everywhere—that the bond
of union is too strog to be easily broken.
An Affifressive Position.
Mrs. Jasper Gibbs thought the agitation
necessary and desirable and that Minne
sota should take an aggressive position,
saying that this was more than a club
question. She asked, "Who will bring this
matter up if the Adelphai does not press
its claims?" >
Mrs. C. P. Xoyes, Mrs. George C.
Squires, Mrs. H. C. James and Mrs. Tif
fany of the St. Paul visiting club women,
spoke briefly and Mrs. Mary Burr Lewis
and Miss Martha S. Anderson' of Minne
apolis. All strongly favored the admis
sion of colored clubs, but were willing to
wait, if the same end could be accom
plished with less friction in that way.
At the close Mrs. M. B. Lewis extended
a cordial invitation to the club to at
tend the meetings of the Woman's Coun
cil in Minneapolis. The Adelphai at its
next meeting will decide whether or not it
will make a forman application to the state
federation for membership.
Ladies' Thursday Musicale Enter-
tains for the Mumlimuii.
The Ladies' Thursday Musicale gave a de
lightful morning reception to-day at th,e
studio in the Metropolitan Music company's
building in honor of Miss Maude Powell, an
honorary member of the club. Miss Powell
was the violin soloist for the Apollo Club
concert last evening. Miss Powell^s personal
attractions fully equal her musical powers.
She is a beautiful and magnetic woman of
most gracious manners. She brought many
messages from Mrs. H. W. Gleason of Boston,
the former president of the club.
Mrs. George E. Ricker, president of the
club, received with Miss Powell and the
guests were presented by Mrs. H. H. Kim
ball of the reception commHtee. Assisting
about the rooms were the officers and Mrs.
E. J. Phelps and Mrs. A. H. Bright of the
reception committee. Chocolate and Russian
tea were served at two tables. Mrs. C. N.
Chadbourn and Mrs. \V. D. Gregory presided
at one table, assisted by MYs. L. Metzger,
Misses McCollom and Lyman. The decora- j
tions were red carnations, ferns and smilax. I
At Mrs. L. Christian's table Mrs. George
Upton and Mrs. Ed Christian poured, and
Misses Clara Harrington, Harriet Wagner,
Ethel Snider and Florence Harrison as
sisted. The decorations were red tulips. A
tall Venetian glass vase on a table in the
center of the room was filled with long
stemmed American Beauty roses, which were
presented to Miss Powell as she was leav
ing. On cabinets and pianos were placed
great bowls filled with pussy-willows. About
150 members called to greet the distinguished
At the Business Women's Club last even
ing Mrs. J. C. Buchanan gave an illustrated
talk on "The Pan-American Exposition." By
means of charts, plans and maps she gave a
clear idea of all of the principal features of
Buffalo, the exposition and the surroundings
of the city. Special attention was paid to
the significant and important points of inter
est in the city. The general plan and salient
features of the exposition were sketched
|B§\^ptttural food) - f
\^r The prune does not have to be cooked. I >uJPFJg^^g
Ip The curing process has made it palatable and di- \T^3if%»£'»i£^P
I gestible. The prune of the California Cured Fruit : Vj^^ ** /
I Association, as you buy it, can'go lust as it is into the hunter's
I bag f< the child's lunch basket, the workingman's dinner pail the - -
I soldier's knapsack. In no food of the same weight can you get
anything with as much nutritive value ■ I
I as the prune. Eaten without cooking it ':^'^ prune butter I
1 appeases hunger, quenches thirst, ;"^ utter ' ' -„;'■ a
I gives strength and is as delightful to T'y this recipe for Prune Butter -0}
I the palate as any confection. The^rea-- ? h. un won fourth prize jaCbii- .*?;;.,-
I son that few people know of this, and fornia pri-Prune Cooking Con- !S?
I some will not believe it without a trial, test af/ *>"ks *£<>: ; „ ; ;
I Is because the public has in mind the pld^ "ova* .„. mrt i^^eiW 4 I
J boarding-house-prune that was a by- boning water enough to cover and %^
■ word and a |oke. A fair chance to prove boll *<»«• one hoar. Let cooi, then J\
I the reformation is all we ask for the 2* thpf"ft»»coi.n<i«r. > Add«*«up / ■
■ , nf»^fi£»nt-H« V G«Ii? nm i «S«»«V» Juice of one lemon, on» tea- §'■(./ 9
I -^ — present-aay waiiiornia apooafai of cinnamoa, a ii«»tce, II
I Hi^pX prune. The proof that you «<ov«« aa d mVw, boh a ii together \: ■
I ■•'vV-^l are getting the right prune *««• one-haif hour. u«e ground \M
I y^T^saßß^ is the bra of the Me •" „.
1 mis* 4^^V California Cured Fruit ■ ' •,.. v ... '. . . '.' . . -■■':'jf
I 9 J^»»^i% Association as displayed 1 below, and I
l^jS^?^ *fi*r Inow placed on all Association goods.; l^^f^St"
W^^^^m^^lh^^^^ Be sure and «end for book containing 100 j^r ■ fi^r^JiitiJk
U I " 'mst® /3?8%r t9ai foP preparing prune* in every way *i:'*-;T?ar sS»^l
I I fmr IjnT^r which were obtained In ■ ri*B contest partlcl- M , ,*mJ**'f:s»®f •> M
I \ IfllJr % P«tedlnby th* v*' "*•** »oka and M ' *-W&?f:sW 'AM
EL -+. \W>^ A ««»««••« California. Thla book, to- # /^few I''^v*» Jp^l
|fw.^>~>-V W^ >— ' ft- ftether with a" Prone Primer" M -rf^Sj^ >Jf4tl
riaiisi- # GAiiFOftaia J whi«h win delict th« isttie folk., I (T^Wm^^^
Illjl V rilDrnTpDUI? 7 *, will be sent free on request. Address .MT Ht'SßSF'^
111 1 |lC£J^" U*' 7 «UH)MIU CUMO PtUT ASBOCUTWN W^kk&M JEMr?'■
I *' Vk Maa^BßMaWHMißia^Bi^MM^""^^* I^^ " *t Ju^
EyJßjS^ljS'e. APBIL 24; 1901.
clearly and tersely. Attention was called to
the distinctive Hispano-American type of
architecture employed and the use of color
about the buildings which furnishes a sug
gestion for the name, Rainbow City. Espe
cial attention has been paid to' the general
features that will appeal to all visitors, the
water, lights, flowers, general effect of the
buildings and the music: The beauties of
Niagara Falls and river were treated briefly
and the facilities for seeing them.
The Woman's Council will hold its April
parliament Saturday afternoon at 2:30 at the
Unitarian church. The program will in
clude a talk,»n the work of the traveling
libraries by Miss Gratia Countryman, secre
tary of the state library commission, state
ments of various lines of work of the im
rrovement league, by Mrs. C. F. Keyes and
Mrs. F. H. Barnard,-and a paper on "Inte
rior Decorations," by Miss Mary Moultun
Cheney, teacher of design at the Minneapo
lis School of Fine Arts. Mrs. S. W. Fiske,
who was appointed a member of the special
committee of the National Woman's Coun
cil of Women on the colonial possessions, had
assigned to her for investigation conditions
of women in Porto Rico. Saturday she will
give a preliminary report based upon her
The Minneapolis chapter, D. A. R. t held
an enthusiastic meeting in Rawlins" Post
hall Saturday afternoon. It was decided to
devote a certain amount from the surplus
in the treasury to the purchase of a traveling
historical library. Only books of a patriotic
nature and on American history will be used
and the library wii be circulated by the state
Heirs Millinery.
An extraordinary effort Thursday and Friday to break all
records in value giving. You have not seen the • best until
you have seen what we offer.
Elegant Hats made on wire frames A. limited number of very - swell
of straw, net and chiffon. Trimmed Hats patterned after the latest
with satin back velvet ribbon, orna- French and New York styles and
ments and handsome flowers. costs $25.00. The materials on these
Cheap at $6.50. gft JBR ■■ jf*i offered almost as good as originals
Ss;!^. al:.?p4.00 a*"""" <R7 50
j only ..-.......v« M^ ' ■ ■ -*^ •■**
Tsl ba n8 ?1 large ha new styles,; Nice straw hats, beautifully trimmed
with all the latesttrimmings, a rare § wit h lace, chiffon and < flowers,
SSHSG.6O 5^....52.75
The largest stock of Trimmed Hats in. the city, at all prices from
$2.50 to $25.00. We can surely save you dollars on
your purchases of Trimmed Millinery or Millinery Materials.
1009, ion, 1013 Washington avc so.
Union underwear
li Balbrlggao, f)
Mercerized silk /fW
and light wool, He M
from $1.00 to li j
$6.00. suit. M /
The IDEAL, ; li : ."
412 NlCOliel. *7\
library commission. Mrs. McDonald of Ex
celsior has generously added to the amount
set aside by the chapter. Mrs. Ell Torrance
gave an interesting talk on "Concord and
Lexington" and Miss Weir recited.
Mme. Charlotte Gorliere Davenport will
speak this evening to a group of women a!
the home of Mrs. W. E. Haskell on Third
avenue S.
Watch for real estate bargains in Sat
urday's Journal.

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