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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 18, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-07-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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(£S\ /7 fj§/) EstaHkhed 1882.
Correct Dress from Head to Foot for Everybody.
'■ "■ >ur ■•■ -;• ■;,.■■■'■ ::■:•.-■■.■ ':..■■. • "■'. ' WJ
Baurgadn Friday. ]
An event of double significance here tomorrow—Our great
Semi-Annual Reduction sale now in progress offers special bar-
gains for Bargain Friday. ■;' : "r,
? Odds and ends of Men's Pure All-Wool —odds and ends, '< CMf» *i
left from our best selling $8, $9 and $10 grades. LjL
Friday, while they last . .....................; •. V?^ •
Men's Flannel Coats —Here is a most seasonable bargain—Owing to our
immense business in Flannel Suits, we have about 50 coats of which the trousers
?£•; do not match. Norfolk Jackets and regular coats from those new <£ M 'JO
flannel suits that sold at $10 and $12. \ ***£§/. **V
.Bargain Friday .. ..............:............;. P
Men's Blue Serge Points—Light, cool and dressy—We have a surplus
of extra pants from blue serge suits that sold at $10, $12, $15, %<% 50
$18. Take your choice of these pants ' . '/ # vs
Bargain Friday 1... .****'
Men's Washable Summer Coats—Light colored, striped*^ m -J. ''-\
cheviot, made with three outside pockets; all seams double stitched, J?-T% C
an exceptionally good coat for 50c Bargain Friday ......... <■■■ ***
Bargadn Friday in Boys' Dept.
Children's Vestee and Boys' Two-Piece Suits—ages 3to 16—odd lots and
broken sizes—that were $2.50 ands3.so. . -<v.V> «E« tz(\
For Bargain Friday .........' , . ■ '*? 1
Also about 200 Two-Piece Suits, for boys of the above —that were $6.00
and $7—hardly two of a kind. -c ' CJX Q*s
For Bargain Friday yB^.ZTJ
50 Boys' Bike Suits—ages 9to 16 only—all wool—no two alike- «&1>
, They were $5 and $6.00. Bargain Friday j&\
Boys' 20c Bathing Trunks. Q_ 200 Boys' 50c and 75c XQ_
Bargain Friday . ........J^C Shirt Waists. Barg. Friday \J ZJ C
/ Boys' long fast Black Cotton Hose, Children's $2 Sailor Collar Blouse
worth 15c—two pairs to custom- *7 Waists—3 to 10 years. : 58^
eronly. Bargain Friday ...... /C Bargain Friday 1
200 Boys' Shirt Waists—Regular . 200 Boys'; 50c and 75c Negligee
pFrid eay 2Sc;. Bargain 19c !££*** 29c
Friday B^rg^ins in Men's Furnishings
£i Men's Golf Hose, $1.50 quality, the celebrated McGregor make. Cf\
''- • Bargain Friday ........ f. ... ... ... *>UC
Men's Fancy Half Hose in new stripes, regular 35c quality. '1> C
Bargain Friday .... ;;............ .......... .... ........ £OC
We have 10 dozen Grenadine Imperial and Artist Model Bows, • >A
regular $1 quality, for this sale „ ./. *>UC
Men's Negligee Shirts in solid colors, with plaited bosoms, $1.50 quality. «£*
Bargain Friday.... ' ...........;.. 1
Some Ha.t BaLrgOLins. ;
t Men's Straw Hats, rough and smooth braids —soft and stiff brims— % C
the balance of our 25c and 50c lines. To close quickly .......... JIJC
Fine Straws— Yacht and Sailor —rough and smooth braids C /"i
Regular 75c and $1 quality. Friday ... jUC "
Your choice to-morrow of our SLSO and $2 Straw, in all shapes and <C-«
braids. Friday 0n1y..... .... .... .................... •**£
All of our $3 French Palm Straw, $2. Our fancy C|
Sennet Straw, $2.00 quality ..'.......!£
For Bargain Friday we have cut the prices of our Boys', Misses' and Children's
Straw Hats in two, and some at one-fourth their regular price. All our % C
Boys', Misses' and Children's 25c Straws, all shapes, at ........ .... 13* C
. All our Boys', Misses'and Children's 50c Straw Hats—in Sailor, <*% C*
Yacht and Mexican shapes— at JS^^C
You can buy on Friday all our $1 and $1. Children's '> /\
Straw Hats— shapes ..3UC '
Some Bargains in Shoes for Friday.
• Broken sizes in Hanan's, Strong & Garfield Shoes, regularly sold at $5. «fl
Bargain Friday..... H*J|
Broken sizes in Women's high and low cut Tan Shoes, regularly «1 Q £
sold at $5. Bargain Friday ............:...... *>
Broken sizes in Women's Lace Oxford Ties, regularly sold at $3 and JZf\
■ 84. : Bargain Friday ... ;... . :C».\t> .;....■;.-..-. .V. .-.•.■;■;■; :'.-V: vr-01/G-;-':'-
Broken size in Children's Shoes, all kinds, regularly sold at $1. <-% P ;
$1.25 and $1.50. Bargain Friday. .... !. ;...... DC
$W ' Boys' Tan Shoes, regularly sold at $1.75, $2 and $2.50. ©f\
Bargain Friday . .... ...... # ; CfZPG
Ail sizes in Women's hand turn Tan Shoes, regularly sold at $4. ' ■ <C« Cl ti
Bargain Friday. .................... J|— * J
Men's Russia Calf Tan Shoes, regularly sold at $3.50. • #1 £*"C' '-'i
Bargain Friday. ..... „ «P£»O
Bargain Friday on O\ir Second Floor.
At 35c—About 200 Waists that have sold up to $1.25—a1l this X C
season's styles. Very special at ...3^C
At $1— White India Linen Waists, with reveres and surplice effect, bishop
sleeve, soft collar and cuffs. Also very fine Linen tucked yoke effect and lace
stripes. Still another fine sheer linen, with six rows of insertion down front—
- . tucked back—greatest values of the season in white waists—not a waist in <XL+
this lot worth less than $1.50 to $2.50 .............................. ***£
All Waists at greatly reduced prices. * - ,
lAt $I.so—Duck Dress Skirts, in light and dark blue, trimmed Gif en
, with white, very effective and worth up to $2.50. Friday at ...... **»£* *JU ■
Ladies' low neck sleeveless Vests, light blue, pink and white, fine If\
mercerized cotton. Bargain Friday, each ft \j C
Ladies' white mercerized Lisle Vests, sheer and fine silk trimming, *% C
and silk tape on neck and arms. Bargain Friday ....:....... £k D C
Ladies' white petticoat with 15-inch cambric flounce, dust ruffle, two DA
rows of insertion; tucks and lace edge, $1.50 skirt Bargain Friday, eachO-^C
Ladies' black cotton Hose, full seamless double sole, high. % . pairs "^ P
spliced ankle, 3 pairs to a customer is the limit ..3 for £Z}C
Some Millinery Bargains.
A Trimmed Hat, black straw and white trimming; former np
price, $3. Bargain Friday / i>C
A Ready-to-Wear Trimmed Hat. Colors red only. i^r "'■ Tp
Former price, $2.50. . Bargain Friday ......' /............;. «3^C
( The mouth Clothing House. Sijcth and JVicoUet.
Club Calendar.
Ladies" Thursday Musicale, Harriet pavil
ion, complimentary concert by Banda Rossa,
3:15 p. m.
Eighth Ward W. C. T. U., Mrs. Hoover, 3105
First avenue S, 2:30 p. m.
Como W. C. T. U., Mrs. Raymond, 903
Fifteenth avenue SE, 3 p. m.
The Minneapolis chapter. D. A. R., will
The most delicious of all
Absolutely , pure and healthful.
I " ". * <ByJM BB w The Leading School
I AM ATI C ART In the West.* Fifty eminent instructors
te»cher»' training d#pt. Many Free Advantage*.
Special rates to talente.i pupil;, of limited means. Fall
term begins September 9. IMI. . Catalotrue mailnl free.
: ■ JOHN J. JIATTBTAEDT, Director.
„ tf 134U Vermont Aye.
lowa Circle Seminary lor Yo.inr Indies. All
the advantages 01 a winter In Washington.
-: Mrs. Mary I>. Chenoweth-Tu ner.
j Mts.tllzabeth C aloan. Principals.'
have its annual picnic at the home of Mrs
Lucius Frink at Lake Park, Minnetonka.
Saturday. The women will go out at 145
o'clock over the St. Louis road to attend
a business meeting in the afternoon. A re
port from the D. A. R. celebration of Flag
Day at the Pan-American exposition will be
given by Mrs. J. R. Beck of Buffalo, who
represented the chapter, and Mrs. E. J. M
Newcomb will read newspaper accounts. The
traveling library committee will present a
report, as will the committee on the turnish
ing of the chapter room in the .Tones-Harri
son home. The men will go out on the 5:20
train for a picnic supper. Governor and Mrs.
Van Sant are expected to be the guests of
the chapter and the governor will give a.
short talk. Other informal speeches will b
made by prominent men and the occasion will
be one of the pleasant social features of
the year.
The Luther League of Minnesota will hold
its third annuel convention Tuesday in St.
Paul's Norwegian Evangelical Lutheran
church. Fourth street and Fifteenth avenue
S. The national president of the league,
William C. Stoever of Philadelphia, will be
present and make tho address of the conven
tion. A. .Einer Johnson, president of St.
Paul's Luther league, will give the address
of welcome and the response will be by Rev.
A. J. D. Haupt, president of the state league.
Mrs. R. F Johnson of Red Wing will read a
paper on "Sociab'lity and the Luther
League"; Rev. J. C. Peterson, St. Peter's
Danish church, Minneapolis, "The League as
a Spiritual Factor in the Church"; Rev. Ira
O. Nothesteon of North St. Paul, "What Can
Our League Do to Counteract the Influence
of the Sects?" Officers will be chosen and
other business transacted.
The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. will hold
its annual meeting to-morrow afternoon with
Mrs. Hoover, 3105 First avenue S. The L. T.
L. lesson, consisting of the last three lessons
in the manuel, "Alcohol and the Body," will
be studied and the president's address and
reports of officers &nd superintendents will
be given. Refreshments will be served and
a social half hour enjoyed.
The Holbrook V\'. C. T. U. held its annua!
meeting this afternoon at the home of Mrs.
H. M. Powell, 327 Perm avenue N.
To get relief from indigestion, bilious
ness, constipation or torpid liver without
disturbing the stomach or purging the
bowels, take a few doses of Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills; they will please you.
In Social Circles
Mrs. De Witt Clinton gave an informal
breakfast this morning at the Willlston for a
group of visiting women, Mrs. J. O. Palmer
of Hannibal, Mo., Miss Belle Heuton of Sac
City, lowa, and Mrs. Wells Smith. Covers
were laid for twenty-six and the decorationa
were in sweet peas.
Mrs. William Deering Morse will give a S
o'clock tea at her apartments in the heat
flats, Saturday afternoon for Miss Hecht.
The guesta will include a group of young
women from Hudson, Wis..
Mrs. W. S. Bell and Miss Mulvey will give
a thimble bee to-morrow at the home of Mrs.
Bell, 1015 Twenty-first avenue N, for Mrd. J.
C. Mulvey, a JuDe bride.
Miss Dennis will entertain informally to
morrow afternoon at her home, 2315 Portland
avenue, for Mr 3. Bachner, who is her guest
for a few weeks. "
A quiet wedding took place at the home of
Mrs. C. S. Bates, St. Louis Park, this after
noon at 4 o'clock, when Miss Clara Richard
son of Cambridge, Neb., and Curtis Clayton
of Spokane, Wash., were married. The ser
vice was read by Rev. Win. Hardcastle of
Cambridge, Neb. Miss Richardson has teen
the assistant in the high school in Cam
bridge for the past four years. Mr. Clayton
is an employee of the Great Northern rail
road, with headquarters at Spokane. Mr. and
Mrs. Clayton will leeve to-morrow morn
ing for their new home in Spokane, Wash.
A pretty home wedding was quietly solem
nized >esterday afternoon at th« home of Mrs.
Nettie Tinkham, 3130 Hiawatha avenue, whose
daughter. Miss Lucy Tinkham, was united in
marriage to Thomas Grant Church of Omaha.
The ceremony was read at 2:30, in the pres
ence of about twenty friends, by Rev. John
C. Rood of Vine Congregational church, as
sisted by Rev. S. V. S. Fisher. The bridal
party stood before a bay window filled with
ferns and sweet peas and the rooms were
all made bright and fragrant with pink sweet
peas. The bride wore a soft white mulle
gown, trimmed with lace acil insertion and
a mulle veil fastened with a diamond star.
Her bouquet was of bride roses.
The guests were received by Mrs. Tinkham,
assisted by the Misses Drew, and aft#r the
ceremony were presented to Mr. and Mrs.
Church. A collation was served in the din
ing-room, where the table had a centerpiece
of wild roses and the room wo.s trimmed with
sweet peas and ferns. Mr. and Mrs. Church
left yesterday for their wedding trip and
will be at home after Aug. 1, with the bride's
mother. Mrs. Church's going-away gown, was
of gray clotti lined with pink and she wore
a pink hat. Mr. and Mrs. James Bullock of
St. Albans, VC, were among the guests.
The wedding of Miss Teresa Langan and
Martin H. Jennings took place yesterday in
St. Charles church. Mrs. George Heddiug
played the wedding march and solos were
sung by Miss Katherine Fitzgerald and Misa
Margaret McDermot. The groomsmen were
P. J. Murphy and J. J. Kinnane. P. J. Mar
tin and J. J. Keeney were ushers. Miss
Laura* Silverling was bridesmaid and wore
pink mousseline de soie, and Miss Sarah
Downs of Graceville, maid of honor, wae in
blue mousseline de soie. May Connolly was
flower girl. The bride's gown was of white
silk mulle over taffeta with trimmings of
point d'esprit. Her flowers were white sweet
peas and maidenhair ferns. Rev. Joseph
Langan of Ishpeming, Mich., the bride's
brother, assisted by Rev. J. M. Cleary, read
the service, which was followed Dy an in
formal reception at the home of the bride, 102
Nineteenth avenue S. Mr. and Mrs. Jennings
left in the evening for Buffalo and they will
be at home after Aug. 15 at 129 Nineteenth
avenue S. The bride's going-away gown wa3
of blue broadcloth. The out-of-town guests
were Charles Jennings and Miss Jennings of
New Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. William O'Con
nor and daughter, Margaret, of St. Paul, Mrs.
Edward Downs and daughters of Graceville.
Miss Marion Gray was the guest of honor at
a patriotic luncheon given yesterday by Mis 3
Lillian Anderson at her home in St. Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Van Meter of 3512
Eleventh avenue S, entertained forty guests
Tuesday evening in honor of the seven
teenth aniversary of their marriage. The
lawn was illuminated with Japanese lan
terns and flowers and palms were in the
rooms. Olin Hukill of Waterloo," lowa,
George Van Meter and little Miss Wittie
presided over the frappe tables and an elab
orate supper was served on the lawn. Mr.
and Mrs. Van Meter were presented with a
handsome chair and other gifts.
rersonul and Social.
Mrs. J. Heller is in North Dakota. iy"
Mrs. G. 0. Foss has gone to Buffalo. • •
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Walker left last even
ing for California. ,
J. S. Rogers will leave to-morrow for Buf
falo and the east.
Mrs. Charles Crompton of Spruce place is
| visiting her ' parents in lowa. ■
Miss Alice Langlois of Fourth street SB,
will leave shortly to spend a year in Europe.
'. Mrs. Zattie Cushing of Colorado Springs Is
the guest of Mrs. A. T. Ankeny for a week.
Mr.' and Mrs. Ten Eycke of Fort Wayne,
Texas, will come to Minneapolis to reside in
the fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmot Parcher are I home
from Buffalo and are with Mr.. and Mr 3.
Frank Parcher.
Mrs. Healev C. Akeley and Miss Florence
Akeley, who have been visiting friends in
Vermont,' arrived home yesterday. •
Mrs. E. J. • Davenport is visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. Frank Stratton, in Evanston, ; 111.,
and will be absent ; several weeks. .
Mrs. A. A. Donaldson and daughters, the
Misses Etta and Sadie Donaldson, of 1605 I
Clinton avenue, left last evening for I a six j
weeks' visit in ■' Canada.''
Miss Bertha Lincoln leaves this evening !
for San Francisco to sail July 23 on the ,
I steamship Thomas : for Manila, where she" is i
j to be engaged in the Philippine teaching ser- !
I vice under appointment from the government. I
| Miss Lincoln's appointment comes through j
President Millspaugh of the Winona state I
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are: !
Astor, H. B. Beard; Union Square, Miss !
Lintpji, Miss Martin; Manhattan, A. W.
Paris; Normandie, C. J. Root; Holland, Miss i
Christian; St. Denis, L. V. Egbert; Victoria,
A. L. Gibbs; Belvedere, Mrs. A. Fritz; Broad
way, A. B. Rowan. St. Paul: Victoria, H.
W. Lee; Grand Union, Mrs. H. McDowell.
Mrs. Charles E. Lewis has returned from
a month's visit at the Lewis trout preserve
Seven Pines, Wls. Mrs. Lewis has as her !
guest her sister, Mrs. J. O. Palmer, of Hanni- j
bal,, Mo., who will return home Saturday.
Mrs. Lewis will j leave shortly to join Mrs. '
A. W. Bronson and Mrs. Eugcnet La Pice at i
Bay Head on the New Jersey coast, for the
remainder, of .the summer, jj
Misses Ward and Idzorck entertained last
evening at the home of Mrs. James H. Lowry !
in Prospect Park. A musical program was i
given by Miss Hennessy and light refresh- !
ments were served. - - The guests were Misses I
Hennessy, Burmaster, M. Johnson. Grafen- '<
stadt. E. Johnson, Wright, ■ Lowry, Ward, i
Mmes. Lowry and H. Johnson, Messrs. Lind, i
Riley, McGovern,. Marvin and Gustafson. „\
The Misses ' McGahn are. preparing to go I
abroad and offer their stock of imported gowns
at very low price for the next three days. '
■ , Luxury for Elks. V
Special Tfain to Milwaukee Meeting via
the "Omaha" Road. On to Milwapkee in !
the St. Paul Elks' big special train via -
the "Omaha" * —North-Western ; Line j
—Only > one fare : for •; the . round \ trip.
Leave St. Paul 8:30 a. m. Monday, 1 July
22, arrive Milwaukee 7:00 p. m. .•\ -" ?7'
All' wide vestibuled coaches, dining car j
and luxurious observation club cafe car j
running through - Picturesque \" Wisconsin;
', Travel in comfort and go with the big
crowd. ■•.
North-Western Line city ticket offices,
413 Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis; 382 Robert
St., St. Paul. ..--■ j;
The Yellowstone Park.','
Now is the time to see the Yellowstone
Park. Without exception : this is the
grandest trip in the. world. Call at the
Northern. Pacific city ticket office for full
Attention: Elks.
Milwaukee and Return For One Fare Via
' The, Wisconsin Central Railway Co.
The Official Route From Minneapolis,Minn.
• Special train , will leave Minneapolis'
'Union Depot at 8:30 p. m.. July;22d. i All
Elks and their friends should : reserve. their
sleepers early by calling on or addressing
V. C. ' Russell, IC. P. & T. ; A., 230 Nicollet
Aye., Minneapolis. ■'.;, Telephone 1936 \ Main.
The Ice Yacht Club announcements of lta
cou.'ng social events indicate that it will be
the scene of some of the most attractive social
features of the season. Tennig week will be
opened with a hop on Monday evening, July
28, and the closing function will be a tennis
german on Saturday evening, Aug. 3. Special
trains will be run for these from Minneapolis
and St. Paul. These announcements were
made last nVght at the dance given at the
clubhouse, winch was th« prettiest affair of
the season up to date. The Innumerable
swinging Japanese lanterns on the verandas
gave a most pi.-turesque view for the parties
approach'ig in boats. Within, the large hail
was decorated with daisies and wild flowers,
the mantelß being banked and the bay win
dows filled. The flags and pennants of the
club adorned the walls and green boughs were
used effectively, giving a grateful suggestion
of coolness. In the dining-room the decora
tions at ferns and water lilies also supplied a
refreshingly cool suggestion.
The guests were received on the veranda by
the officers of the club. Danz' orchestra fur
nished the music for dancing, which In the
breeze-swept hall was a more comfortable di
version thai: it has been at any time for a
week. During the dancing ices and lemonade
were eerved. The attendance of club mem
bers and their guests was very large.
The Chapel Guild of Camp Memorial chapel
met yesterday morning at the home of Mr 3.
P. B. Dodge on Crystal bay, to arrange for
a benefit entertainment for the purpose of
raising funds to pay the expenses of the
church services during the summer. Mra.
yon Wedelstaedt of St. Paul, daughter of the
founder of the chapel, has offered the use of
her large cottage and grounds adjoining the
chapel for a lawn fete, and this will be given
Wednesday evening, July 31. Ice cream,
cake, lemonade and coffee will be provided in
abundance, and in order that people may be
able to get a light tea at the grounds if they
desire it, sandwiches have been included in
the proposed menu. The refreshments will
be dispensed from prettily arranged booths,
each of which will be in charge of a com
mittee from the guild, assisted by a group of
pretty girls. A musical program to be pro
vided by the Beach musicians, of whom there
are several of prominence, will be an impor
tant feature of the occasion.
The meeting yesterday morning was largely
attended, the members bringing their work
and making a social occasion of it at inter
vals aX the business discussions. The chapel
is supported by people of all denominations,
and has the only religious services held regu
largly at the Beach. Those attending Include
people from all along the north shore. The
officers of the guild are Mrs. J. W. Bishop,
president; Mra. H. C. Truesdale, vice pru
dent; Mrs. W. D. Gregory, secretary, and
Mrs. F. B. Dodge, treasurer. Another meet
ing to perfect the plans for the fete will be
held next Wednesday morning at Mrs.
The choir is directed this season by Mrs.
B. F. Pinkney, who is also organist, and the
members are Miss Ednah Hall, soprano; Miss
E. L. Rosa, contralto; George Brown, tenor,
and G. A. Pellatt, bass. The pulpit is sup
plied by Episcopal ministers from the cities
and near-by towns.
This afternoon at Hotel St. Louis the guests
were entertained with a card party and to
night there •will be a hayrack' ride. The reg
istration for the week has been large, and
among those who have come to say are:
Mr. and Mrs. W. Mayor, the Misses Belle
and Florence Mayor, Chicago; H. A. Geisert,
St. Charles, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Ben Phillips,
St. Joseph, Mo.; Mrs. H. Ettenson, St. Jo
seph, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Ryder and
son, Chicago; E. L. Gilbert, Sioux City, Iowa;
Mrs. E. Liudsey, Miss Mary Lindsey, Miss
Mary E. Ludwig, Sioux City, Iowa; Mrs. C.
H. Alsip and son, Chicago; Miss Brennan,
E. K. Brennan, St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs. C.
Fitzpatrick, St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Wagner, Sioux City, Iowa; J. B. Wilbur, Chi
cago; E. F. Warner, St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs.
H. Spencer, Oskaloosa, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Wheeler, Chicago; Miss Frances W.
Wheeler, Chicago; A. H. Betts, Mitchell,
S. D.; Mrs. W. H. Llnder, Burlington, Iowa;
G. G. Augustine, Burlington, Iowa; Mrs. Mac
Morehead and Miss Bertha Morehead.
Mrs. S. P. Quarles will give a children's
party on Saturday afternoon" at her summer
home on Gideon's bay, celebrating the birth
day anniversary of her daughter, little Vir
ginia Quarles.
■Mrs. I. M. Winslow will be the hostess at
the next thimble bee of the ladies of Mead
ville Park and Fairview. A large picnic has
been planned for Aug. 1. It will be an ever
ing affair, including a cruise on. the lake and
a supper. The men will join the women in
their social project.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Bagley entertained a
party yesterday at the Breezy Point Club.
They were met at the morning train by the
club launch and returned from a cruise of
the lake for luncheon at the club. The after
noon was also spent on the water. The party
included Mr. and Mrs. Bagley, Miss Brazier
and Miss Hollister of Milwaukee.
The members of the Ohio Association to the
number of more than 300 held their fourth
annual picnic at Spring Park yesterday. The
party went out in special cars, reaching the
lake at 10 o'clock, where they were met by tho
steamers "Victor and Fannie L. After a cruise
on the lake, the party was landed at Spring
Park, where a picnic dinner was served. A
number of speeches were made by members of
the association, among the speakers being
C. S. Cairns, Rev. J. B. HeTwig and Professor
A. N. Osias. In the afternoon a visit was
made to Camp Red Top, which is occupied
by the junior Y. M. C. A. boys.
The ministers of the Swedish Mission
| church of St. Paul and Minneapolis and their
I families enjoyed an outing at the lake on
| Tuesday, arranged by the Rev. Mr. Skogs
\ berg'h. The party was met at Spring Park
j by the Dearing boat and carried to the Her
] mitage, where the luncheon hampers were
i unpacked and their contents disposed of. The
■ party numbered about forty and included C.
I M. Stocking of the Union Mission and family,
I Professor Newman and family of Chicago,
I John Arctander and family, and E. Andre, a
i returned missionary from China, and family,
I who are spending the summer with Mr.
i Skogebergh at Fagerness, on the West Arm,
recuperating their health. ---
L. F. Sampson was not satisfied with the
honors he acquired last week as the banner
fisherman at Minnetonka, but started out yes-
I terday to add a few more to the list of his
j victories. This time he took with him a
I party of eleven, putting a part of the com
i pany under the direction of Eri Dennis. Mr.
' Sampson took persona! charge of one boat,
I in which were Messrs. Dr. M. W. Craton, J.
j A. Owen, Albert Lee, Jack Jones, Noah E.
| Crouch, Theodore Hammond, Dudley Thomas,
i Dr. Cooper and AT J. Smith. This time the
j catch numbered 186. Time consumed, inelud
! ing the trip to and returning from the upper
i lake, was lees than ten hours. . All fish
\ caught were black bass and none weighed
j less than two pounds, with large numbers
! weighing five and six pounds each.
The banner exhibition of thriving families
of small children was shown on Saturday at
the picnic of the employes of the Great North
ern shops, which came out in a train of ten
coaches which were crowded nearly to suffo
| cation. During the day Captain Bearing
1 picked up a party of the wives and children
of his acquaintances and took thme out for
a cruise in his boat. Up at the head of
! Jennings bay he landed and Mrs. Haugan
I came down to greet the arrivals. When she
; founU out who they were she readily divined
i what would be most acceptable to a picnic
i crowd on a sultry day. She soon placed be
fore them a four-gallon can of ice-cold milk
and brought out a supply of dippers and
s-mai! saucepans, for glasses nad cups are too
gmai; for hot weather thirsts. One little miss,
as she took her first gulp of the cool milk,
stopped long enough to say that had never in
her life had all the milk she could drink.
She will never be able to truthfully repeat
the statement. Her capacity was astonishing,
as she drained oft v quart at a time without
catcnirg her breith more than once or twice,
but she was in time completely filled and
completely happy. The can was drained, tht
crowd averaging about a quart apiece.
Bttn Here and There.
George Partridge spent a week at Summer
ville, the guest of Harold Williams.
A. A. Ortman spent Friday with Mr. and
Mrs. E. D. Ortman at Kozy Kottage. Lin
The Eaton cottage, on Crystal bay, is oc
cupied by Dr. and Mrs. W. P. Dickinson and
Miss Dickinson, aud Dr. and Mrs. E. F
Hert7. Mrs. H. W. Foote and Miss Clara
VJ nVInrL: Note the hour * for that
IA %J UOUI Olid I[3 ends a particularly
cheap sale. Friday afternoon we go for an outing, but
we are "yours to command" in the morning.
Silks 1 Waists , j Shoe Dept.
Wash Silks, pure all silk,;! Ladies' Wash Waists in I; Women's Oxfords--Mix
regular M m j| percale, lawn and mad- ed lot, 40 styles tan and
yardqual- Mjm g* •! ras, slightly mussed from <! black hand sewed and
lty; Friday jj BH|w; handling; ||| ;! McKay sewed, worth to
special.... m MW\ worth to $1.25 iI U $3; to get them out of
Black Goods i morning... SHE i a hurry^ for |*|| -
Cassirnere Suiting, for! Dyklt An » > \ Friday IfBBBi!!
unlined skirts, full 56-in. || VeWet No *! 0n1y....... " Wlf
$1.25 yard° J% a wo° ■!; sat j n b ac^ a ll colors and j WhltS Goolls, LifIQISS
isnonetooftfc/i Aj: black; every- f% i ; i| Towels, extra quality,
high; for HgHBHil ■;! day /c yard M 'ffc ;! crepe weave, always a
Friday, ... V ■ V ! 9?^- Rflpli. ; bargain at 5c each, spec-
M - - ... ~ Friday /:;W*"lf ; i a l Friday ||4
Men s Furnishings i; Wash Qoods i moming, Zlip
okvi a/t > r . vii !' WaSII UOOyS vquantity ■Htfli^
fnd d?u.l M sce na S m -aS2 laCk f Percales 100 pieces, fnlli: i i#.2|P:
i diiu iu.il seam- 1*223 ■ ', ■ ■ j ■- *•■• 1 ■•■■■ 't-»- : t ■<- '%: ■■ :> ■■• ■'■ ■■ ■■■ . ;- ■- ' ■■ •
less half Hose, J%«fc v yard wide Percales; ft nrS A*«
sells at 12^c fj i* •' handsome, new medium I COrSetS,
while they "last. If ■: and,! styles rsells 10c j: . UndermUSiiiS '
'_, ■■■■ mB ... ;: yard , M 1 I; Extra Special for Friday
Straw MattingS - :||^ ywhere-; £ 'A ! morning-500 Dressing
Heavy fancy China Mat- i; Friday TT 2|f &tett sWles^eTtf'
tino- rpo-niar 1 « \ latest styles, oeauti-
LlllS> .fC^Uldl J.Jt fllgA ■■ ■ ib a 1 fnll\r trim ifi\ ,iS»^
quaHty, Friday Up s** U^OST/Sar B¥ Mr
morning, ; -- ; iil.| Children Ixl ribbed cot- <; to $2.50, fi fIE
yam w w !; ton Hose, double knee, j: choice .... VW If
DraPOritS •: heelandtoe, full g% ; j; 3,000 Pieces, Corsets,
An . , , .■" . '.':.■> 'seamless, 1 all Wj^ ;i Night Gowns, Skirts,
40-inch white lace stripe!; sizes, Hcrmsdorfill ';l Chemises, Drawers and
curtain muslin, 36-mch| dye, 17c goods,V Wlf Corset Covers, fine lace
white spot sash muslin : : Ladies' Swiss ribbed I; and embroidery trimm'd,
36-inch beautiful figured;: Vests, taped neck and all sizes, two extra lots,
chambray mus- mm ; : shoulders, 15c -/jftiv l| worth to "JB A
hn, all 12^c to Jf g^ || values, while i^tffe $2.00, /I II Ak
loc goods, MI" they last, mi S \ choice && *| P
choice yd fl W | each wlf:|9Boand VV
Fcote will come out this week to spend some
tirae at the cottage.
Mrs. A. L. Scholly oi Minneapolis is spend
ing a few days with Mrs. Frank Meyer at
Miss Felt will come out this week to remain
several days with her auut, Mrs. Harper, at
Mrs. May M. Young and Miss Young are
occupying Captain Brooks' cottage, at Breezy
Pclnt, during July.
Stanley Stite3, of Sioux Falls, was the
guest of his aunt, Mrs. Charles Kent, at
Northwood, on Tuesday.
Mrs. Hughes, of Milwaukee, arrived at
Northwood yesterday to visit her daughter,
Mrs. George H. Daggett. #
Mrs. George Crocker and son, Lewis, en
tertained a house party last week at Allan
dais cottage, upper lake.
Misses Margaret and Helen Rhieldaffer
spent the past week at Summerville, the
guests of Miss Edna Williams.
H. B. Pratt and family, of St. Paul, are
with Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Pratt, in the Ed
munds cottage, at Spring Park.
Albert Guest of Springfield, 111., came out
to-day to remain several days with his aunt,
Mrs. S. E. Cavan of Linwood.
Mr. and Mrs, James McDaniels were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Woodcock
at Hotel Cottagewood over Sunday.
Mrs. Clara Kerridge, Misses Minnie and
Alice Kerridge were' guests at the Sampaon-
Kerridge cottage at Cottagewood over Sun
James and Dawson Bradshaw came out last
night, the guests of Miss Olive Brooks and
Miss Smith ait the Austin cottage at Summer
Albert Johanson, of Duluth, and John John
son, of Willmar, are the guests of Rev. Mr.
Skcgsbergh, on the West Arm, for a few
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Nutter, of Dca
Mciues, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fos
tor Reid Clement, at their Crystal Bay cot
Mrs. P. J. McLaughlin, Misses Sadie, Mar
garet and Caroline McLaughlin and Will Mc-
Laughlin are at Hotel Cottagewood for the
The Misses Brets and Rheinhart and
Messrs.. Arthur Ortman and Chittenden were
guest 3at Kozy Kottage, Linwood, over Sun
Arthur Stremel of Linwood, who haa*been
threatened with typhoid fever the past ten
days, was taken to St. Barnabas hospital
Miss Blanche Shepherd of Minneapolis, who
has been a guest at Chetolah cottage, Lin
wood, the past week, has returned to tho
H. S. Johnson of Linwood Is building a
boat and bathing house with the upper floor
arranged for a lookout on his property at
Miss Ethel Springgate of El Paso, 111., who
has been the guest of Miss Mary Cavan at
Linwood the past six weeks, returned home
Judge and Mrs. Shiras and Mrs. Crane en
jeyed an excursion through the West A.rm,
Crystal bay and the lower lake, yesterday,
oa the Florence Dearing.
Mrs. Hazen and son. Miss Elliott of Chi
op.go and Miss I. M. Edwards of Minneapolis
were the buests of Mrs. J. F. Calhoun at
Hotel Cottagewood Monday.
Frank W. Pendergast of Minneapolis was
the gue3t of Harley S. Bennett ot Excelsior
over Sunday. They spent the day at Coney
Island, Clearwater lake.
J. E. Baker, St. Paul; James F. Kelley,
New York; J. F. Fairfax, Nellie M. Fairfax
and J. C. Mclntyre, Minneapolis, were at
Hotel Cottagewood, over Sunday.
Judge Brooks and family. Dr. Mark Smith
and family, Mrs. F. A. Kilbourne and family
have taken the large Austin cottage and will
spend several weeks at Summerville.
Mr. and Mrs. Rawister, Miss Rae Newman,
Messrs. Charles Nelson, Theodore Hanseri, Ed
Butler, Ned Covell spent Sunday with Mr.
and' Mrs. H. S. Johnson of Linwood.
Miss Caldwell, Miss Gertrude Caklwell of
Minneapolis, Miss Lillian Baker of St. Paul
and Dr. Louis Covell were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Meyer Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Wallace Campbell and two children,
who have been the guests of Mrs. H. W.
Benton of Summerville the past week, will
go to the Hotel St. Louis for the season to
Miss Pauline Kramer of Hastings, who has
been visiting Mrs. Arthur Stremel of Linwood
the past week, returned home this morning.
Miss Ceclie Koppas of Minneapolis was Mrs.
Stremel's guest over Sunday.
Mrs. George Jones, of Columbus, Ohio, will
?.Tive at' Hotel del Otero on Saturday, with
a r&rty of three. Mrs. Jones, who was then
Mrs. McDonald, spent all of last season at
the hotel, with her daughters.
The McHugh cottage, on Shady Isle, is oc
cupied by a jolly party from Omaha, which
ii'dudes Misses Josie and Florence McHugh,
Misses Meredith and Louise Smith, and
Messrs. Dan and John McHugh.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Gurney and daughter
of Binghamton, N. V.; Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
Ourney of Elk River, Minn., and Mrs. M. J.
Wiibur of Oconto, N. V., have been the
guests of Mrs. J. S. Gurney's sister, Mrs. A.
A. Twombly and Miss E. E. Hull, at Hotel
Cottagewood, coming out Sunday and return-
Ing Wednesday morning. ' ■ ;
Mrs. H. F. Bagley,.Miss Bagley, Mrs. B.
W. Mulford and Miss Mujford were the guests
of Mmes. F. G. Ball, Mason Hicks and Palk,
at their " Crystal • Bay cottage yes
terday. In the ' evening, the young people
went to the Ice Yacht Club for the dance. '
On Sunday, the residents of the cottage en
joyed a lake trip on the Juno, going to Hotel
St. Louis for the evening concert. , „ • *
The: Shady Isle House is filled with people
who enjoy its quiet isolation. Among those
at the hotel. for the summer ■ are Mr. and
Mrs. Lewis and Miss Ruby Lewis, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Sanborn, Mrs. Wickersham. Miss
"VViekersham, Kansas City; Mr. and Ru
fus Mowrer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Chap-'
man, Chicago Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Clar
ence Brown, Minneapolis.
A Kansas City Experiment Resulting
* From a Garment Workers'
. . Lockout.
New York Sun Special Samvlom
Kansas City, Mo., July 18.—The garment
workers' cd-operatice factory will start Mon
day morning at the northeast corner of Four
teenth street and Baltimore avenue. This
is a plan of the factory girls of Kansas City
to go into the manufacturing business. The
idea grew out 'of the recent. lockout of the
garment workers at Swofford , Brothers after
they had refused to accept a cut in wages,
and the plan under which the factory girls
will go"-. into business is unique. :At first
twenty girls will make -up the factory force
and there will be thirteen machines. The
girls have enough work already { planned to
keep them busy until next September. They
have the contract from the labor unions to
make all ' the uniforms to be worn in the
Labor Day parade next fall. v~^ ,
"After the strike at Swofford Brothers,"
said President Mamie Zorn of the union
to-tday, "we had several mass meetings, to
let the peole know how things stood, and
somebody said, 'Why don't you start an
overall factory of your own?' We had many
promises from business men that they would
help us, so we concluded to go Into it. No
girl can work in the co-operatice factory un
less she owns ten shares of stock, and stock
will cost $la share.
"Next fall we are going to begin making
overalls, shirts, pants, shirt waists and
Great Northern Flailing; Excursions,
Tickets oa sale Friday and Saturday of
each week, good returning following Mon
day from St. Paul and Minneapolis to the
best localities for fishing in Minnesota.
One fare for round trip. Inquire at Great
Northern ticket office, 300 Nicollet ay,
Minnneapolis, Minn.
Hot weather
and the enervation which
every ,one experiences
more or less during the
summer months is agree
ably and thoroughly re-,
lieved by
Johann Eg oil's
Malt Extract
the tonic of world-wtde
fame. A wineglassful
with your meals, and on
retiring, will make you
strong and keep you well.
Be sure to avoid cheap sub
stitutes, use only the genuine
Johann Hoff's and you will
retain what you gain.
Represents tKe HigHest
standard of excellence
in cereal coffee-prod\*cts
54% California figs and prunes,
scientifically blended with 46%
well ripened grain, makes a table
beverage of rare quality.
In FIGnKJME, these is com
bitted, with the delicious fruit
flavor, all the nutritious and
health-giving qualities of trmt.m)d
BoiMeonvs to 10 minnte&asljSE,
figprune: cufjelaj.
Your Cab Fare Paid in Buffalo When
Yon Visit the Pan-American.
"When you get off at Buffalo, tell any cab
driver to take you to Statler's Pan-American
Hotel. Take your baggage with you. You
will be driven through beautiful Delaware
ay and the Park system. When you reach,
the hotel, if there are two or more of you in
the party and you are to be hia guest for
two or more days, Mr. Statler will refund
the cab fare, $2. If you are alone, he will
credit half the cab fare on your bill.
You need have no fear of not obtaining
first-class accommodations at Statler's. Ther«
is room for 5,000 guests, and the fixed rates
are about one-half what you would pay for
inferior and uncertain accommodations else
Statler's is within one block of th« main
entrance to the exposition and la the largest
hotel in the world. The $2 and $2.50 a day
rates include lodging, breakfast and evening
dinner. This offer on free cab hire holds
good to our readers only until Aug. 1, and on
presentation of this. Cut this out and
save it.
* ::■: ■ Household goods . a specialty. Un- 5
. equaled fadliUe* and lowest rates.
. Packing by experienced men.
Transfer m& Co., 46 So.TMrdSt
Telephona Main aw—both exchange*
'.:■; Safety- Speed - Comfort :.^
■ j ■ '• ~ A trip abroad will make you worth more
V 3.C3."" to yourself and more efficient in your
~~~ -'.- . work. Write today for rates and par*'
4.5_,__ •__ ticulars by the - . .■„ ,< • -.. ..
_ ' Br«akf lit ia York '■'■
Europe *•*■«/ " I**"* "
* .-.■*.,, Any tiling yon want to know answered by
Brecke & Ekman, 127 3d st S; A. E. John
ston & Co., 14 Washington ay S; C. H. Boti
man & Co.. 300 Ist ay. ', • »:',
Pennyroyal PILLS
' BlJCrv: ' ' Orlai»»l a.mi Only Avidia •.' -
chichestkkT knqush .
£^f9S§&la USD tad Gold metallic bout. »mit*
Tjk -"vW*! with bin* ribbon. T>k« mo •ther. ReAu*
Tn *% D«HMreron» Bvb«tlta«lau and Imlta-
I / fIT tloas. Bay of jfonr OrogsUt, or Nad 4*. ta f"■
' I **' "' « MUM (or ParUealarm, Thllbhlili '"
'm p? Seller for Ladlea," <•» too-, by n».
JV * JZ torn H«U. ' 10.0U0 T»Umoi.l»S.. Boldkr
—— all Drai(i*u. Chlehwrtor CbeKloal Qa_
McMta ttH pap«. V. Midl«m »«>««. PBUJui VK . >
gLJwO ■ Shmrß. Razors aad Clipper*
,Jioy»^ . R. H. HEQENER, T'^

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