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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 23, 1901, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-23/ed-1/seq-9/

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WEDNESDAY EVEM^G, OCTOBER 23, 1901.
MRS. DAVIS STATES
Tells Why She Removed the Body
of the Senator.
MINNESOTA PROVED NEGLECTFUL
The Lady Denies That She "Will
Spend Xo More of Her Time
in St. rani.
Mmw York Sun Sooolml Sfvfom.
Washington, Oct. 23. —The removal of
Senator Davis' remains from St. Paul Is
the latest chapter of th« Davls-Merriam
social feud, which dates back many years.
St Paul was the scene of the early un
pleasantness, and Mrs. Davis never for
got those experiences. She believes now
that old animosities are responsible for
the failure of the Minnesota people to
build a suitable tomb for the remains
of her husband, and It Is on account of
this delay that she has taken the remains
away.
It Is the purpose of Mrs. Davis to make
her present home in Washington. After
the death of the senator she gave up the
residence which had been leared by* him
on H street, near Seventeenth, and she
has taken a residence at 1634 S street
northwest, where Bhe will reside this
winter. At the conclusion of the services
at Arlington, Mrs. Davis and her imme
diate relatives and friends repaired to
hex borne* Mrs. l>a.vls said last night:
I regret to Bee that may exaggerated re
ports concerning the removal of Senator
Davis* body are now current. I have had
the vary best of motives In making this re
moval. In the first place, my husband ex
pressed, not once but many times, his dis
like to belrg burled In Oakland cemetery in
St. Paul, and requested that I should not
make his reasons for this public, and I have
never done so. I recognized that the people
of Minnesota would desire to keep the body
la the state, and 1 endeavored to have an
appropriate site selected outside of the ceme
tery. I mentioned this to different members
of the legislature, and all concurred that If
the senator did not wish to be laid In Oakland
another place' would be assigned and that
the state would gladly pay for the site and
for an appropriate mausoleum.
Last winter, when tho legislature met, the
project was discussed, but only In a half
hearted way, and tha body adjourned with
out taking any decided measures. I was
deeply wounded by this course, and while
meditating what action to take, I discovered
a letter which the senator had addressed me
hud which requested his interment in Arling
ton. I had no further doubt after this, and
criticisms about my action do not worry me.
Minnesota had every opportunity to keep the
remains had tha legislature taken any pains
to do ao.
I notice also that it is said that I shall
never again live In Minnesota. This is a mis
take. I Intend to go there every summer, and
juy interest in my old home will never abate.
1 have come to Washington because my
husband asked me to do this in order to look
out for certain interests. I have made the
wolfaru of his constituents my earnest en
deavor, and by staying here and attending to
this, 1 feel that I am best honoring his
revered memory. I hop« very soon to Issue
the volume I am preparing on his life and
work*. I am compiling a separate volume
of the lectures and these will be Issued al.ou;
Christinas.
IN A NUTSHELL
Buffalo—The Pan-American, exposition ■will
dole Nov. 2.
Chicago— Abbott, father of Emma Ab
bott, the famous prinm donna, died here last
night at the age of 84 rears.
Toledo, Ohio—The executive board of the
Amerioan League of Civic Improvement has
decided to hold the next annual convention
at St. Paul in September, 1902.
Lowell. Mass.—The money and securities
returned to the Merchants' bank by Albert
[i. Smith, and Lewis H. Swift, through the
iatter's counsel, touched the million mark.
Dayton, Ohio— Mary Belle Wltwer,
the suspected wholesale poisoner, charged
•with the killing of her sister, Mrs. Anna
Pugh, la on trial for murder in the first
degree.
Washington—lt Is reported that the sugar
trust Is preparing to carry the war against
the beet sugar men to congress. The trust
will ask congress to abolish the duty on re
fined sugar.
Mexico City—The Pan-American conference
was formally opened by Ignaoio Mariscal,
minister of foreign relations. General Kui
gosa, chairman of the Mexican delegation,
was elected acting 1 president of the congress.
Indianapolis—Strawboard manufacturers of
Ohio, Illinois and Indiana met here and took
etepg toward the formation of a national
combination. It it proposed to have head
offices in New York and a. capital stock of
122,000,000.
Chicago—President Roosevelt's action In en
tertaining Booker T. Washington, the noted
colored educator, at the White House, was
upheld and publicly approved by the Ameri
can Missionary Association, which is holding
Us fifty-fifth annual meeting.
Louisville—Hundreds of people attempted to
rush out of the Temple theater because the
cry of fire was raised when a little flame
was seen about the polyscope machine. Scores
of people were knocked down and thirteen
injured, three seriously. Of the latter one
may die.
Butte—As a result of the refusal of the
master plumbers' association to meet the
demands of the plumbers and gas and steam
fitters for an increase in wages, all work in
that line was practically tied up yesterday.
The increase demanded is from $5.60 to $6 a
day for eight hours' work.
Chicago—Unrequited affection for the Count
eas Frances le Correaux, known in Chicago as
Mrs. E. H. Carpenter, is supposed to be re
sponsible for the madness of Victor O'Brien,
a rich young club man of San Francisco, and
now a student at the University of Chicago,
who has become violently Insane.
Washington—lncreased efficiency In our big
naval guns must be looked for from the use
of heavier projectiles and the production of
powder possessing high ballistic qualities,
rather than from an increase In the weight
and dimensions of the guns themselves, says
Read Admiral Charles O'Nell, chief of the
naval bureau of. ordnance, in his annual re
port.
For School Teacher* ,\evr Wall Map.
Free.
The Louisville & Nashville R. R. has
just Issued a most complete Wall Map of
the United States, Mexico, and the West
Indies. This map is printed In colors,
mounted on linen, with rollers at top and
bottom, ready to bang on wall. Size is
36x36 Inches. We will be pleased to send
a. copy free to every teacher who will send
name and address to C. L. Stone, General
Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky.
At Home
you may have what thousands
visit Europe for yearly, that is,
the natural Carlsbad Sprudel
Salt It is obtained by evapo
ration at the Springs, and is
identical with the waters in its
action and results, which are
the same to-day as when Emperor
Charles IV. was cured four hun
dred years ago, and later George
111., Peter the Great and Maria
Theresa benefited by their use.
Carlsbad
Sprudel Salt
cures constipation, purifies the
blood, and is a positive specific
for stomach, liver and kidney
complaints.
Be sure to obtain the genuine
Imported article with, the signature
Of EISNER & MENBELBON CO.,
Sole Agents,' New York, on bottle.
Beware of imitations.
SOCIAL DOINGS AT THE WHfTE HOUSE
PLANTATION MELODY.
Possum meat am good to eat.
Carve Mm to his heart!
You'll always find *lm good and sweet.
Carve 'lm to his heart I
(Chorus.)
Carve dat possum,
Carvo 'lm to his heart!
Very Bad Management
At the Buffalo Exposition
Correspondence of The Journal.
Buffalo, Oct. 21.—Buffalo Day at the
Pan-American broke all records of at
tendance. It was not much of a trick to
get a greater crowd than has yet visited
the grounds, but It was a great feat to
manage things worse than has been done
on all of the previous big days. A man
agement which has permitted the gover
nor of New York, the invited guest of the
occasion, to stand out In the rain with his
wife, because the guards would not ad
mit him into the building where seats
were provided for his use in viewing the
fireworks, has about reached the limit,
but that same management went one bet
ter on Buffalo Day. The biggest feature
of the day was the Cornell-Carlisle foot
ball game at 3 in the afternoon in the
stadium. This structure holds over 16,000
people and has seven entrances. On Buf
falo Day every gate but one was closed,
and the large number of two-ticket sell
ers and one-ticket collector were provided
to accommodate the crowd. One of the
gates was opened enough to let In the
people, one at a time, and it would have
taken about a week for the sellers and
collectors to have properly passed the
20,000 people clamoring for admission
into the structure. No special place had
been provided for the admission of the
players, high officials, the press, or, In
fact, for any one else. John G. Mllburn,
president of the exposition, and his party
of directors and other high officials and
their wives were refused admission art
one of the side gates by an exposition
guard, while Mrs. W. Caryl Ely, wife of
one of the directors of the exposition,
was so crushed that she fainted. All this
went on while not half of the stadium was
•filled, and finally, in desperation, the
crowd rushed the main entrance, carried
the guards, who were clubbing men,
women and children indiscriminately, off
their feet. In this way several thou
sand rushed into the enclosure and among
them not a few exposition officials. Not
half enough tickets were provided in the
first place, and after they were bought
one could not get close enough to present
them.
A little before midnight flre broke out
in the New England states building. This
structure Is thre© doors from the Minne-
MINNESOTA
EAST GRAND FORKS—W. C. Nash an
nounced his candidacy for municipal judge.
BLUE EARTH—Fire started from an en
gine in Bricelyn and came near burning up
the entire village.
WIXONA—A fire did about $1,000 damage
to the foundry of L. C. Tarras & Co. Insur
ance about half.
SAUK CENTER—Nick Schmitt cut his
throat with a razor. He still lives, but there
is no prospect of his recovery.
NEW PAYNESVILLE—P. D. Nelson, while
operating a threshing machine, had his right
arm badly crushed, being caught in the feeder
of the separator.
DULUTH—K. Kimura, manager of the
Toshmotano colliery, at Karatsu, Japan, is
doing the iron ranges. He will next visit
the copper mines of northern Michigan, and
then go to the coal mines of Pennsylvania.
I REDWOOD FALLS—The big Burmeister
* dam, which is to give Redwood Falls an ar
, tineial lake three miles long and half a mile
i wide, is nearlng completion. Another ten
■ days of fine weather will witness the last
touches.
PRESTON—Fate seems to have been unre
lenting in its pursuit of Thomas Fitzgerald,
who died from an accident. As his coffin
was resting on two bearers across the grave,
one of them broke, precipitating the corpse
into the grave head first, breaking the glass
lid and cutting several gashes in his face.
MAXKATO— Employes of the knitting mill
last night stood off a force of railroad grad
ers and tracklayers by turning a- stream of
water on them. The Milwaukee road is
building an extension of its track to connect
with the Chicago Great Western, and the
Hue was run too close to the mill building to
suit the proprietors, who had not given a
right of way.
IOWA
SIOUX ClTY—Sioux City has a population
of 49,00t), according to the directory just is-
Bued by R. L. Polk & Co.
SIOUX RAPIDS—J. M. Donaghue, who was
arrested In Kansas City, was taken to Sioux
City, where he is charged with disposing
of mortgaged cattle. It is declared his al
leged frauds will amount to more than $15,000.
WATERLOO—About three score prominent
real estate men from all ovrer lowa gathered
here to meet a delegation of real estate men
from Louisiana. The object is to encourage
colonists from the north to emigrate to the
less populated south. Captain Merry, of Du
buque, was elected chairman, and J. M. Over
baugh, of Clarion, secretary.
DUBUQUB—An important decision was
handed down by Judge Shiras in the case of
James Peters vs. W. G. Malln. Peters is an
Indian on the Tama reservation, and Malm
ie the government agent. Malm, as guar
dian, undertook to force Indian children to
attend the industrial school. Peters brought
suit in the United States court and was
awarded damages. An appeal was made for
a new trial, which the Judge has refused.
CABLE FLASHES
Paris—lf M. Santos-Dumont, the Brazilian
aeronaut, 1« successful in his proposed trip
across France to Corsica and Algeria, he
will endeavor to cross the Atlantic ocean in
1902 in a balloon larger than the present one.
Vienna—"Miss Stone was captured," says
the Sofia correspondent of the Neves Wiener
Journal, "not by brigands, but by a detach
ment of Turkish cavalry, at the instigation
of the sultan." It is reported that Mme.
Tsilka, the companion of Miss Stone, died
recently in captivity.
London—Six men who had been seated for
twelve hours in a submarine boat ready for
launching were released this evening. They
suffered no ill effects from their confine
ment. The vitiated air was absorbed by the
apparatus for that purpose and fresh air was
supplied from the compressors.
I lirounrli Toorixt Cars.
The old familiar way—tried and proves.
See Minneapolis & St. Louis agents lor
lowest rates to California.
—Louisville Times.
sota building, is built of imitation brick,
and In it the various rooms are given
each to a different state. The fire started
in the New Hampshire room and did dam
age to that room and others amounting to
between $10,000 and |20,000. Many win
dows were broken out of the front of the
building and the white wooden trimmings
were materially damaged, so that the
outside is badly marred, while much of
the Interior is a complete wreck. The
state rooms were furnished with real
antique furniture of almost incalculable
value, and it would bring tears to the eyes
of a stone image to see the havoc wrought.
The previous attendance record was
nearly 180,000, but Saturday witnessed
the admission of over 162,000 people.
Northwestern Visitors.
Northwestern people at the Pan-Ameri
can the last three days of last week reg
istered as follows:
Minneapolis—Anna Stegner, M. A. Turnbull,
Minerva Turnbull, Frank Peck, Charles Peck,
Miss Jennie Moran, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Huhn, W. R. Mclntosh, Mrs. E. E. Kneeland.
F. P. French, Mr. and Mrs. Dr. H. N. Mc-
Donald, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Turner, Dr. E.
Phillips, Marie Gjertson Fisher, J. P. Mc-
Donald, Mrs. D. M. Burns, Irma Hathorn,
S. ('. Gale, Collins Yerxa, Mrs. C. L. Anson,
Paul Ansou, Kliea Anson.
St. Paul—Mrs. J. Alexander, Mrs. Hattle
Munclair Hill, Rufue A. Hoyt, Mrs. E. J.
Hodgson, Mrs. John H. Sioox, Mrs. Frank
E. Chldester, T. A. Eekley, Violet Geneva
Bacon, Frank W. Newton, G. Douglas Adam,
A. Stoddart, J. S. Beattie, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
W. Sachee, Donald F. Stevens.
State at Large—Mrs. R. A. Costello, An
drew D. O'Brien, Graceville; Martha Carrlck,
Duluth; Rev. Pat A. McCarron, St. Patrick;
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Darling, Duluth; L.
B. Sperry. Northfleld; John C. Laird, Winona;
Mr. and Mrs. A. Remmler, Red Wing; Daisy
Smith, Montrose; Arthur Hansberger, Clyde
Hansberger, Worthington; H. S. Paterson,
George B. McLaughlln, Duluth; J. A. Palmer,
Blue Earth; E. E. Glader, At water; Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Shylord, Duluth; Gertrude Quack
enbush, Le Sueur: Thomas E. Hill, Duluth;
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Evenson. Austin; W. V.
Smith, New York Mills; Grace H. Bunker,
Vlllard; W. S. Benedict, Winona; Mr. and
Mrs. W. Gulbrandson, Albert Lea; James
Dunn, Red Wing; Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Daffy,
Shakopee; D. M. Berkman. Rochester; Mr.
and Mrs. F. C. Rice, Park Rapids; Miss Clair
Green, Duluth: E. G. Thompkins, J. J. Rugg,
Austin; Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Enteman, Clare
mont; Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Peterson, Redwood
Falls; Mrs. J. E. Farrell, Duluth: F. C.
Webb, Stillwater.
WISCONSIN
CUMBERLAND —Forest fires are raging in
Polk county, about twelve miles west.
HUDSON'—The new quarters of the local
Elks are now practically completed and the
end of this week will see the rooms equipped
and furnished.
MADISON—Andrew Schubert, a 12-year-old
son of a saloon-keeper, confessed that he had
set fire to three barns since Sept. 29. The
boy says his only reason was to see the
fire department run.
LA CROSSE—At a meeting of the board of
trade a committee was appointed to meet
President Stickney of the Chicago Great Wes
tern railway for the purpose of having that
road extended to La Crosse.
BARRON—Ridgeland, the southern tremi
nus of the Rice Lake, Dallas & Menomonie
railway, has a new paper. The name is the
Ridgeland Record; H. M. Freer, editor, and
Thomas Dovery of Barron, publisher.
OSHKOSH—George M. Paine, president of
the Paine dumber company, the largest man
ufacturer of doors in the world, denies the
report that a sash and door trust has been
formed, but admits that steps have beeu taken
to that end.
WEST SUPERIOR—A. Salmon was held up
by two unknown men and relieved of a gold
watch.—The shoplifters, Mrs. Rachel McDon
ald aud Mrs. Catherine Powers, pleaded guil
ty. They were each sentenced to pay a fine
of $100 or take three months in the county
jail. They paid their fines.
SOUTH DAKOTA
CUSTER—The game warden caught Frank
Tubbs, a prominent farmer, with two dead
deer and had him arrested. Tubbs pleaded
guilty and paid a fine.
REDFIELD—Fred Cordes, an old resident
and pioneer of Spink county, died at his
home. He was a painter and his death was
due to injuries received in a fall.
YANKTON—The coroner's jury called in the
rase of Daniel Lamke, shot by Dr. Moore, of
Lesterville, while hunting, found that Moore
was in no way responsible for the accident.
MITCHELL—The burning of the court
house as Alexandria will result In precipi
tating a fight for the county seat in Hanson
county. The citizens of Fulton have decided
to enter their town in the contest.
SIOUX FALLS—Mrs. Sarah J. Flynn, an
old resident of Kingsbury county, appeared
before Judge Carland and pleaded guilty to
an indictment charging her with making a
fraudulent application for a pension under
the act of' June 27, 1890.
YESTERDAY,
TODAY.
TOMORROW
and every day, the
LONG
DISTANCE
TELEPHONE
furnishes the quick and perfect way for
communication on all commercial and
social matters at very reasonable ra es.
Special Night Rates 6 pm. to 6 am.
Try It Today or Tonight. -
ANorthwistern
Northwestern
Telephone
aHBB j* Exchange
• v Company
THE MTtTNEAPOLTS JOURNAE.
DONALDSON'S IBSt
A BRILLIANT DISPLAY OF NEW FALL MERCHANDISE THURSDAY.
dgfi WINTER NIGHT NEW AUTUMN WAISTS. LACE CURTAINS AND
\*> 9 ROBES. The wonderful Waist business we are hay- DRAPERIES 84 Reyersible Tapestry
St>3f ,, T , . vx ing this season certainly has a meaning—it ,*. , ■ Table Coy- dQI £%
fl/jK Women s Bight demonstrates b ß yood.H q uestion that'our ers with fringe all round, in HK^
robe, made of fine demonstrates beyond ail quest.on that our four good colors at ! VO"
SKmKti flannelette, with styles and our prices are right. Handsome „■* —>-. «* 590
tucked yoke, in black, mercerized sateen, made in Bolero 6-4 sue, same as above, each 59c
fvf&F |]Wr| circular style,yoke effect, tucked front, back and sleeve, with 300 yards—Tapestry for hang- gf% £Th
JLlHmfitfl^ia trimmed around new stock, very gf§^ JSL 49^^. ings or coverings—new pat- njsiH§fi
/<^AlW[ flf|l VU f% with ruffle, made handsome, worth &]%? t|| "Jl terns and colorings %O%J\J
OTpf^J Sir? 00- Th- •'■•■• ® 1 ■•" Irish Point Lace Curtains, new fresh goods,
MTWrii^y special irlce at WW beautiful parlor patterns, at, «fc tf AQ
Vtejg^^Br only P ' Flannel Waist-made in tucked effect and each
rffWWHI trimmed with straps of stitched taffeta Genuine India Embroidered Phulkaris, 50
--iilfl fll ™j IP" b! lk ' nevv J bißh°P #1^ A. J?^^% inchea wide by 8 ft. long, beautiful pieces
ilrS / ir% if SB 65 new stock, a chic %^ ■ UU price table one day only, hangings. Special
117 / "f% £SB I* m. 1 ch: c 9livO e paih e .for.. one. day °. nly'. $4.00 a U pd
. . . . —ifp— eacn '%* m'wm }IJr\w up
RELIABLE SILK BARGAINS. "j^k MILLINERY St^
For Thursday we have gathered together some bargains in JW All of the smartest and newest Ideas
reliable Black and Colored Silks that fully equal any previous . |9 SUMM in Millinery are always to be found
offering we have given. JBCTj ra^^^^^^^fflf in th's department.
-m 1. a-n m« * 9 i -j i. -it v S^ol ft Thursday we will show you a fine as-
Black Silk Tarreta, l-yards wide, brilliant dye, g% g& sortment of handsome Velvet Hats,
strong and absolutely dependable; usual value fC*l|f* £§^ r*7&& trimmed in ostrich feathers, lor 85.00.
U. 15—for Thursday's sale, yard V%M %M flfl .^f They are beauties *fc |- A A
Black Silk Taffeta, 21 inches wide, a most de- #fe tffe \-^j['pl cheap at 3ia00... *jp *Ur a%dP^Mr
sirable Waist Silk. For Thursday's sale only, n%^fl#% -^^^^C-n. .
per yard "... %& £^^\
We guarantee that this offering of a strictly high class Black 'crrr^'-' ■' _-_„_ j^IIL,.;, *• '"'
Peau de Soie has never been approached by any other house •' jJJ {'-^lL^^^^^^)
in the Twin Cities. 21 inches wide, pure dye, heavy weight, HF^S l&Sk
kid finish and splendid strength. A good M| gafe% Thursday we will offer Turbans and *H6§} WSS&M
value at $1.25 a yard. For Thursday's sale, »UA Toques for §3.50 tf> (g% r A A ICW
only.peryard •••••• OSPU v 1adt»7.50*3.50 X^'^W
J * 1^ bargains at 37.50 . w"*s?V \yr ym
Colored SilkS Take adv! l taKe of these extremely low OUTING HATS. \wl^T '
vuiuivu ul>a'J prices and buy your silks now; you may m.. _„, n„„IT . ■- • ■^f^.*.: . C^^A'
i j -i. ii • mi -li i 1. i-i inmmecl Outing Hats for JSTk *W% /55§v^^'i
depend upon it the prices will never be lower and probably 98c that could not be dupli- UlfA ->\^^V
never again so low. A new line of corded striped Louisines, cated for less than 82.00... y\iA/T
in all the new evening and street shades, fancy jF% |>Pflk ~"— ' ■ I I% /
striped Taffetas in plain colors, new Wash Taf- B<^ U Many Other Soasonablo Bar- ' 1'
fetts in plain colors and stripes; for one day. %£? 1&& gains in this Department. V
fancy PETTICOAT BARGAIN. FANCY GOODS DEPT.
FDPtffl!! PI AtiffWf C Handsome Black Sateen Petticoats—made Two of the biggest bargains for Thursday
lH&BiiUll 1 ilß&lilUUlJa with a deep flounce, cord^fet jg^ ever offered in this line. Don't miss it.
- ed and trimmed with a BrnO 0^ Beautiful Tinted Pillow Tops, made of the
French Flannel is the accepted fabric ruffle—matchless bargain JMM^B- finest art sateen; the; come in a beautiful
f.fwaistsand house gowns this Ml.. . <"■■■■ ■-■ -, *o*ff** assortment of colors and can hardly be told
for waists and house gowns this fall, . from £ nd pain ted, never sold ft m*
and only from such stock as ours can ____^^__________^________ for less than 49c, big bargain, Jr S^f^
you make a satisfactory selection; for "'.■.■ . Thursday only, each ; ™" *^ "
Thursday we offer the following: ADI" AWfl 100 Stamped Linen Lunch Cloths, made with
1 All 1 All II open drawn work all around the hem,
Printed French Flannels, choice collec- ! HANDKERCHIEF LINENS SSaSd^ene^^n s'oVftsL**
tion of swell Persian and Oriental pat- UiiWliailllUJailll UllilJliO. for less than 98c each, big bar- KH|J
terns, newest color combinations, novel 36-inch fine sheer linen lawn for Ladies' am Thursday only, each *^
figures, dots stripes and floral effects; Handkerchiefs, all linen, "*jßCk'*± ■■—
latest for fall waists; EEES ■■■ our 69c quality, special, yd HF^#C " —
per yard for best dual- /g Q 36-inch fine Cambric, all linen, for Gen- DRESS TRIMMINGS
y> y m **** tlemen's Handkerchiefs— Q Q UIIIIWO lIUUIUUIUO.
New lot of all wool Waist Flannels, pret- our 59c quality, special.... l3^£C Special Sale of New Dress Trimmings.
ty stripes and plaids, ■■ 4f% O c . x. „, , », a-\ A i One lot of beautiful colored Applique
27-in. wide, per jud/K|ltflfc'' f.- lnch rounf thread, soft finish. Art Trimming, also beautiful PersianTrim
at 39c and.......... &0 %M ILm Linen.guaranteeed all linen fig O| mings-1^ and 2 inches wide- ffJk « _
our quality, special.yard %Jfi ?U? %J actually cheap at 01.50 per yard, JJJJfJ
Embroidered French Flannels, in Per- ... . , „ , . : . . , special, Thursday only, per yd... '»'*'**
sian figures, stripes and the .new ring 45-inch very fine pound thread Art One lot Black Applique Trimming,
dots, all the lead- d> *ffl ■ *&& WBm Linen—our 79c quality g^gXg^ also white in different designs and
ing fall shades, 2S&ji ™3 X yard, UvU widths—l and 1^ inches wide— AC p
per yard, only. i■&m %& At the Linen Department. ThuJsd^only, per yard^ Jm\3\*
ORIENTAL BUGS. THURSDAY SKIRT SPECIALS. E?pcr«r srgs
x ' skirts at a good discount, you'll find
Again we offer the public an oppor- some great skirt values here Thursday. Prices range from $3.00 to $35.00.
tunity to purchase some of the finest '
specimen of flue Antique Oriental JB&** Walking Skirts— l lot of Walking or Pedestrian Skirts, made of heavy hair-
Rugb ever brought from the far ■'Ms)sWk striped skirting, flounce effect, flounce neatly tailor stitched with fifteen rows -of
east, and the most interesting part /^\mgk SiMlt) tailor stitching; comes in blue and white and
of it is that you buy them at less 11 IjPivir^iSf- black and white; a good Aft 0% OO
than the importer's price. Thurs- r // \sm^ W*m 80.50 skirt. Thursday spe- >Hil 800BOO £**. l^iiiSSt
day we offer our entire line of fine II Ip«^ nf«'f» cial '"** »^ H^^ m* if]) <A OB
Antique Bokharas and Khiva kind* '// Rill Oromm Skirtm-Vlot of Dress Skirts, made of /// // ' jRH
not the common ordinary kind /¥ ■W4s#Jft Dress Skfntm-l lot of Dress Skirts, made of ,7/ ]/ M £■(
but ovprv oTa fine silky wm a/ JBflii fine quality all wool black cheviot, flounce 7/ 1 MK|
Note the si/e^-vud price oS Pettily trimmed with bias bands of stitched // / g||>i
totVslciallo^prK'n wmb? <^6fcffl^l| taf ta- lined through- (A PA 7/ / B
impossible to send any of them on 3*jHffig|t / TTn^vSidS.:^-?P-P»O" «Ui 1 i
approval during the sale. Mp|?Ml a mumua; di«jiku w ~^^
JkniSuua Khiva ifllll^il». In Automobiles and 27-inch half-fitting S
Mfiuifuo nmva / fflWm OX Coats we are showing a splendid ifIHH^M
Regular Special jSsS^^^^^mk. line from 813.50 to 530. Thursday we J&ffiM&mA
blze lrice lrlce ■ •-^P^SP^ffiSP^, «ffer a Pre "y half-fitted Box Coat, .
Bx7-5 8 60.00....... $45.00 ij^WaEmL^^fc^lg^ made of all wool kersey, lined through- w4 ft
9-5x7-10 123.00 85.00 n|jjßH3s^^^B» out with satin, storm collar, yoke and /i^Hmm'
10-2x7-8 110.00 82.50 revers, beautifully trimmed with tailor m£^^^^^m^SMk.
8-4x6-5 6'J.00....... 47.50 M*" stitching. rfgV d| /ffttf^ «»*#;^M^
7-Ix7-2 60.00. 45.00 Comes in castor and black. Thursday special, J|| J | B^J^ >^3l
9-4x7-2 95.00 75.00 only M' ■ ■ ■
8-10x7-9 110.00.".'.'!!'. 80.00 _^————_^_^_^^_^^__
8-4x7 .... 75.00....... 55.00 ■ ~""™""""""~^————— ——_».^_____
9-Bx7-3. 80.00....... 62.50 ---------------------------------------------——--—-—------—--------—_--—-—--------
10-4x7-11 120.00....... 87.50 41 AT ADflin fflTlTlftO ftt\t\l%Q We are repeating this year our success of former
9-4x7-6 100.00 77.50 illliallMiiil i&IllJ£)o uUiPiflJ. seasons in placing before yon the newest and most
78x6-1....... 60.00.;...:. 45.00 ww-jw-»»j-# -#m-jmm vww»M. popular colored Dress Goods for Autumn wear.
8-3x6-4 :. 75.00.]..;:. 55.00 • ■■', ' ■ '' / . ■
8:4x7-1 00.00 45.00 10° pieces extra fine imported Prunella Cloth— Heavy skirting in Oxford gray 4fQt _f^
8-6x5-6.....!. 50.00..'.'.!.! 40.00 newest fall shades — regular **** fTS3 mixed, 54 Inches wide, needs no UU jg^
8-2,x6-2 50.00 40.00 value 81.30 -For Thursday 11 &** _-* lining, on sale Thursday at, per £?]§&» ■»
6(5x8-10 80.00....... 62.50 only, we say—per ZfO ■■ ■ ■ yard m*r~-T^^
SS?::::::: 'tS::::::: 80.00 yard %0 %M BLACK DRESS GOODS
s-3x6-7 7500 62.50 BLACK DRESS GOODS
»££• »gS •■"•' 95-gO 52-m. heavy Pebble Cheviot, lead- ■—■ 40**. »«lUa UA-100 UUUUO.
Bjxf)]l 8i)-00 60.00 • ing f a n shades, regular price ~7 MB jjW^ 54-inch heavy black Ker- i _| /j«s 4ff^
. AntiuUO Bokharms. 81.25. Special for Thursday only M 711. sey, suitable for walking^LT *m ||||
!!,S iar fs al at ' perrard S'S.^^^^lbUU
10-ox6-11 ....8150.00 $110.00 New line French Henrietta, extra fine quality, in inch heavy black Hop Sacking-^ery swell
9-10x6-10.... 150.00 110.00 strictly all wool, best silk finish, ESSJ Hi for Fall Dresses—regular val- Mf^ ww
9 10x6-9 140.00 .. 05.00 all the latest street and evening £ ||ssk rff&i ue 81.50— 0n sale mJm WmL 4fo
7-9x6-10 85.00..... 62.50 shades, 44 inches wide, only per M mm Mm Thursday, at , M|Sll"
10-3x6-9 150.00 110.00 y ard ••••• ■ ■■ VBd? peryard" "... W W
JEWELRY DEPARTMENT. MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT.
__. /25c and 39c beautiful jeweled and enam- <iAl_ - ——■
;jJB» >^ -5- T fv 8r;.•'•■•■•• -r^ ••^•-^•^"••■••••-■* 2S We have just completed the mailing of our Fall and Wiiter
jOz^WSAtL Odd 10c Hat Pms and Brooches to close out, *fcl-». - . . . inrkl InM , .- ... .. .. - „A ,
#25c and 39c beautiful jeweled and enam- 4AI. Catalogue for 1901-1902. In the distributing of an edition
f'^ d Hat T flnß^. ; V,"' "I' «C We hjlve j ust completed the mailing of our Fall and Wiater
Odd 10c Hat Pins and Brooches to close out, Al. - . . , tniXt tn ~<* ■ iL *•\ !t ** j.* s
each A2C Catalogue for 1901-1902. In the distributing of an edition
10c, Isc and 25c Cuff Links and of 40,000, errors on our part as well as the postal authori-
Bracelets to close out, g^QfftV /§k ties, we are sure have been the cause of non-de-livery of
Sheli Hair Barette Pins 10c and 2lc^^T*aisai^^P many. We therefore would consider it a favor if you will
goods for, to close out, 'ZJb notify us that after requesting a catalogue have failed
81.00 and 75c gold* filled Link Buttons, « fli _ to receive it. j^" We have still a limited number of cat-
SSSlSS^iK^K^^^Va™.- . "* aDd ""' be. g l«d «° send you one free upon! «i
Pins, special...... ;v...:.;7..\;............. llfO ceipt of name and address. -
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