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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 28, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBEE 28, 190 L
Smart: Creations. f^^T
the Keynote of
Tailor-Made Suits. 1 Fa>"oa-
Fashionable Costumes.
The wonderful suit business we have been doing this season cer
tainly has a meaning, it demonstrates beyond all question that
the women of the Northwest look to us for the real fashionable
things in Suits and Costumes—and what is more, they usually find
them here. The coming week we will keep up our lively selling by
offering unusual values in New Suits, Costumes and Dress Skirts.
1 cillOr oUItS Extraordinary valnea^in smart Nor
folk, Eton and Blouse effects—New
at #o^7 ?0 and #"") O TO Skirt ideas.— materials, newest
/ / i / colorlngs.-Many are taffeta lined
** I s *•* throughout
Beat values erer offered—A very large
* *»->-■/ aa + <* —' /~\ r\t\ selection— Kxaot reproductions of the
at $ J r.OU 10 #^M.OO best makers of Paris—Our own exelu-
J J j\j sive models—New canvas weaves, eta
mines, ohevlots, zibelines and surface
cloths.
Clever Costumes thought and design.
Comprising correct ideas that have made this branch of our business
such a success—at prices within the reach of all. You can make your
selections—know how it will look—much pleasanter than the old way
—and save the bother of having dresses made—
f T °eXrw£ d Prices, #37.50, $39.J0, $42.50, $50.00 up s&,.
Exceptional Sale
Taffeta Dress Skirts
Representing positively the greatest values ever shown
in the city—
at Sr\ 85 Choice of about one hundred new taffeta dress skirts
V\-.Y beautifully designed—Not one worth less than «15.00—
■ y " $9.85
at S"l O 75 Choice of about seventy-five unusually handsome taffeta
vI /' dress skirts comprising the newest —excellent val
-L- £•* ues at 818.60 and $20.00—
#12.75
Fred. D. Young & Co.,
Syndicate Block. 513 Nicollet Ay.
TheWeSl'S IMOSI
Progressive
fur store.
N«aly half a oentury has witnessed
the «eady advance of "original" Al
brecht furs In merit and consequent,
favor tha country over. "Original"
Albrech* fun HAVE progre«sed and
ARE progressing because this store
is never content to "let well enough
alone;" Us Btylas are so far ahead of
other* that they are copied outright by
many dealer!. "Original" Albrecht's are
the originators of styles; the users of
the world'! beat peltries, personally se
lacted by their own dlreot agents at the
world'! primary fur markets; the only
itore in the world where the celebrated
"one piece back" Alaska seal garment!
are made; the onlj house in St. Paul
publishing a complete and exhaustive fur
catalogue whloh is th» fur authority of
America; U la th» store that carries a
Bigger, More Varied, More
complete stock ot Furs man
is found li All the Otler
for Stores li St. Paul com
bined. * * * •
We're ©very style and size in stock
ready to out right on or we'll make to
order In any style desired. Now 1b em
phatically th» time to order if you wish
to avoid the rush when the cold weather
commences.
If you lire out of town do not fail to
send name and address to our Depart
ment T for catalogue.
E. Aibrechi
fit \4II) ""Si"*'
M <J Vllf Albrecht.'
20 t'scvcntb St., St. Paul.
Mote the numbar wall. Therm art
no branches of the "Original
Fur House of Albrecht."
Cranberries *%VT iUM:... 61
Celery l™&zT. h\ d: 12c
Squash e a ?h ba. rd.!-. 6c
Cabbage e:. soUd.*!? ds>. 5c
Spinach p^ own: 7c
Potatoes EKS^ :.65c
Sweet Potatoes SWiS!:25c
Turnips £$?& 8c
Onions peed peck 23c
So an Monarch, 10 large 32e
OOap bars Ot€
Silver Polish BSSSSSTf lie
Washing Soda to r pound3 |Qc
P*«jklrAw<» Freshly baked, oyster PI/ _
UraCKerS or soda, per lb 0/3 C
U«ik*aAMi Domestic, 1-lb pack- El/ m.
naC3lonl age*, for Tuesday.. 3 77.%
OnAAaiiul Shredded, best quality. |1.
uocoanui iem. 14c
11*11 CvUabl ABC—makes flesh and
til all EXIIdGI blood, always »i QC
$1.50 per doz. . vlidtf
An A Damn This famous brand, per
D U Deer ease of two 09 en
dozen quarts... vtiUV
Colfax Water ?&?&&." t!.50
Saratoga Wafer USS^I 05c
UILSmLau Sherwood, Maryland's 91 Aft
WniSKey famous rye, full qt.bot. SIiUU j
Daw! 11l in a Made from the luscious grapes
rOll ffinc grown In the sanUa-*] Aft
brl«l Valley, 5 years old, per gal.. QiiUU
MEAT MARKET.
Sirloin steak, per lb 9c
Porterhouse, per lb ...12c
Lamb stew, 3 lbs 25c
Spring chickens, per lb ......lie
Corn beef, per lb ............' 6c ■
Hamburg steak, per lb ...;.. 8c ;
Little Pie sausage, per lb •• ......lie
ALL INDIA lN MOURNING
McKIXLEY MEMORIALS ARE HBLD
In Bombay All Stores and Pablio Of
fice* Closed on the Day of
the Funeral.
The Times of India on Sept. 20 con
tained an interesting account of the me
morial services held throughout the Indian
empire in honor of the late President Mc-
Kiuley. The reports are from the Times'
own correspondents in Poona, Rangoon,
Madras and Bombay, and they tell of tha
homage paid not alone to William McKin
ley the Christian statesman but to him as
the beloved president of a great and free
people.
At Madras, for example, Sir Charles
Arnold presided over a great gathering
at the Y. M. C. A. building. He referred
In touching terms to the sad circum
stances under which the president met
! his death. The meeting then adopted the
I following resolutions: "Citizens of Mad
ras of all nationalities unite in tendering
to Mrs. McKinley their respectful sym
pathy with her in her loss."
I In Bombay all stores and public offices
• were closed on the day of the funeral in
j accordance with an order issued by the
I government. Memorial services were
j held at St. Thomas cathedral which were
j invested with great pomp and circum-
I stances by the presence of high officials
of the government, and by army and navy
| officers. Addresses were made expressing
I the grief of the assemblage. The services
I were attended by the consuls of all na-
I tIODS.
MAJ. POND PROMOTED
______
Col. Moore's Retirement Shoves Him
Ip a Peg.
Through the retirement of Colonel
James E. Moore, Major Pond, chief quar
termaster of the department of the Da
kotas, has become a lieutenant colonel.
He still has twelve years of service be
fore him and, as he will reach the rank
of colonel in four years, it is altogether
likely that he will become a brlgadied
general before his retirement, and be giv
en command of a department.
Colonel Pond has seen some thirty-six
years of service. His military career be
gan when he was 16 years of age. He
entered West Point, a veteran of the civil
war, in 1868, when he was but 21 years of
age; and was made a second lieutenant in
1872. In 1881 he became a first lieutenant,
his captaincy following two years later.
Feb. 11, 1897, he became a major. Dur
ing the Spanish American war he was
made a colonel of volunteers'.
PROGRESSIVE CHINOS
Twin City ( elestials Addressed by a
Reform Agent.
A large number of Minneapolis China
men went over to St. Paul yesterday to
meet Long Ka Tein, American represen- ,
tative of the Chinese Empire Reform as
sociation, who Is here to organize a
branch of the association in this state.
The distinguished celestial delivered an
address yesterday afternoon at 439 Jack- !
3on street. He expects to complete his
work here within a few days, and will
then go on to the east. The objects of the !
association are to reinstate the deposed
pmperor, Kwang Su, upon the throne!
and to open up China to the commerce of j
the world, as well as to promote its in
ternal development.
DITCHES WORTH WHILE
Senator My run Says Valuable Land
Has Been Reclaimed.
Senator O. H. Myran, who has just re
turned from a trip to Baltrami county,
says that the Lost river ditch being dug
under state supervision will more than
pay for itself. It will reclaim more than
6,000 acres of state lands now absolutely
worthless. The four ditches ordered will
be completed tils fall, at a total cost of
$25,000.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Hays Always Bought
Bears the /^r j£/X?-*-#^
Signature of C^ca^/j^ J<6ccJt4&{
Sciecl Parly to California
Mr. H. J. Cobb, the popular excur
sion agent, will leave for Los Angeles
Nov. 5, with a select tourist car party
for Los Angeles. Address 2616 Emer
son avenue S, or 1 Washington ave
nue S.
in Social Circles
Miss Florence Bacon gave a chocolaterie
this morning in her apartments in the Hen
nepiu for Miss Hale Johnson, a bride of No
vember, and Miss Hancock of Lacon, 111., the
guest of Mrs. Louis K. Myers. Clusters of
La France roses were on the mantel and
piano in the reception room and palms were
placed wherever they were most effective.
The second room was in red with roses nest
ling In the green foliage that banked the
mantel. The light* were shaded to carry out
the same color scheme. Assisting through
the rooms were Mrs. L. K. Myers and Mrs.
Franklin Lewis. Mrs. A. M. Statler, Mrs. S.
M. Vial and Miss Dyer poured chocolate and
Miss Lennan and Miss Law served punch.
The hours were from 11 until 12 o'clock, and
about fifty young matrons and young women
wero present.
This evening Ray Myers will give a dinner
dance at his home, 381 Clifton avtnua, for
Miss Hancock.
The marriage of Miss Clara Heehtman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Heehtman,
and Llewellyn La Rue of Fergus Falls, took
place yesterday afternoon at the home of
tho bride's parents in Osseo. Autumn leaves,
ferns and potted plants -were used In profu
sion to decorate the rooms. Miss Lillian
Simmons of Helena, Mont., played the
"Lohengrin" wedding march as the brlie
and bridegroom entered and took their places
under a canopy qf autumn leaves and ferns.
Albert King of Minneapolis was best man.
Misa Louise Uechtman, th« maid of honor,
wore lavender moussellne de sole and her
flowers were white roses. The bride was
gowned in white moussellne da sole over taf
feta and carried a large bouquet of brlda
roses. The service was read by Rev. E. C.
Clemans, pastor of the M. E. church at
Anoka, Minu. After the service a wedding
dinner was served and covers w«re laid for
fifty. The centerpiece was of La Franco
rose* sent by relatives in Erie, Pa. The out
of-town guests were Carl Simmons and Miss
Lillian Simmons of Helena, Mont; Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Malloy, Mr. and Mrs. David
Mulraln, of St. Paul; Miss Carrie Fita
gerald, Miss Llllie Smith, Anton Schmidt and
family, Mrs. Fred Schmidt and family, Mrs.
B. King, Albert King, of Minneapolis. Dur
ing the afternoon Miss Llllie Smith sang
"The Holy City." The bridal couple took
the evening train for Fergus Falls, where
they will make their home. The bridegroom
is cashier in the office of the Great Northern
railroad at Fergus Falls. The bride'B going
away gown was of mode broadcloth.
A pretty affair of last week was the dinner
given Saturday evening by Mr. and Mrs.
Eder H Moulton for Miss Adeline Brundage
and Eder H. Moulton, Jr., whose marriage
takes place to-morrow. The centerpiece was
of Princess of Naples roses and an arch of
white roses and smilax was over Miss Brun
dage's chair. A cluster of bride roses was
also at her place.
A dinner was given Saturday evening at
the Holmes Hotel for Walter Bldridge At
water, whose marriage to Miss Jessie Clarke '
Wells will take place Wednesday at high |
noon. The guests were the out-of-town people I
who have come for the wedding. Among them j
were Mrs. Charles C. Shrader, Miss Mar- i
garet Atwater and Miss Mary Atwater, lowa .
City; Miss Jess Rtsbey and Miss Bessie Day, j
Davenport, lowa.
The engagement of Miss Jennie M. Briggs
of Caledonia, N. D., and Professor Arthur
Dillwyn Hall has been announced. Professor
Hall is the principal of Morgan Hall. Tho j
wedding will take place at an early date. |
The annual meeting of the Mlnlkahda Club
will be held to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock
at the clubhouse. Busses will leave Lake
street and Hennepin avenue at 7:30, 7:45 and
S o'rloek to convey the members to the club.
There will be music furnished and after the
business is transacted an informal dance will i
be enjoyed.
Messrs. and Mmes. Edwin R. Williams and
Frank McAdam Boyd will receive informally
this evening at the home of the former, 526
Eighth avenue SE, In honor of Miss Mary
Allen Holland and Arthur Bliss Church,
whose wedding takes place Wednesday at the
home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Julia A.
Holland, 822 Sixth street SE.
Mrs. W. H. Murphy and Mrs. S. T. Fergu
son will entertain on both Wednesday and
Thursday afternoons of this week.
A delightful affair of the week will be tho
concert Friday evening in the ordinary of the
West Hotel for the benefit of Asbury hospi
tal. The program will be given by Mrs. W.
S. Porteous, Miss Alberta Fisher, U. S. Kerr.
Mrs. Edgar W. Runyan will be the accompa
nist, and the musical numbers will be varied
with readings by Miss Miller.
The Tuesday Limited will meet to-morrow
evening in Johnson hall.
The flret meeting of the Monday Night Club
will be held in University hall to-morrow eve
ning. George Gillette has charge of the
affair.
Miss Connelly and Miss Wold will give a
linen shower this evening for Miss Selma
Johnson, a bride of next month.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Howard of Clinton ave
nue entertained twenty guests Friday eve
ning for Miss Maude White of Sauk Center,
Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Stack entertained a
group of young people Friday evening at their
home, 2913 Washington avenue N. A program
of music was given and light refreshments
were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O'Malley of 318 Fourth
avenue NE entertained at carda Friday eve
ning in honor of Mrs. O'Malley's birthday.
Present were Messrs. and Mmes. Henry
Croesland, John H. Hughes, Frank Mayhew,
Howard Upton, Johnson, Bennett, T. M. Scan
ion, Miss Cora McGregor and B. Storch.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Murphy gave a dinner
of ten covers Thursday evening. Mrs. Mur
phy and her little daughter will leave shortly
for Hot Springs, Ark., for the benefit of the
child's health.
Miss Minnie Mahan and William I. Hilde
brand -were quietly married Friday at the
| home of Robert H. Mabey, 325 Ontario street
SE. Th» service was read' by Rev. Robert
Brown.
The wadding of Miss Sadie McGulre and
Micbael G. Hobaa took place Wednesday af
ternoon in the Church of the Immaculate
Conception. Miss Anna Kennedy was maid
of bonor and Thomas Manning acted as best
man. The service was read by Rev. Fr.
Keaae. Mr. and Mrs. Hoban will be at home
after Nov. 5 at 1427 Fourth street H.
Miss Antoinette Heinzelmann and Conrad B.
Olson were married Tuesday at the home of
the officiating minister, Rev. Mr. Plechlea.
The service was followed by a wedding supper
for sixty guests at the home of the bride's
parents, 2407 Grand street NE. Mr. and Mrs.
Olson will be at home at 1512 Vine place after
Nov. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hoy, whose marriage
took place last week, were the guests of
honor at a dinner given Sunday by Mr. and
Mrs. Devereaux. Autumn leaves were ar
ranged through the rooms and American
Beauty roses decked the table. Present were
Messrs. and Mmes. Hoy, J. Batlo, "W. Nuggent;
Misses Lizzi-e King, Pohler; 'Jfcilessrs. J. Mee
kin and W. O'Brien.
Mrs. W. H. Hallowell gave a luncheon on
Saturday for Mmes. Stillwell and Stone o\
St. Paul. The dining-room was in red, roses
and ferns being used in the table decorations.
The luncheon guests were joined by others
in the afternoon and a thimble bee was en
joyed from 3 to 6 by twenty guests.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Porter of Fourteenth
avenue SE gave a dancing party Saturday
evening for Miss Donna Ensign and Miss Min
nie Boyd of Detroit.
Personal and Social.
Miss Brown of Indianapolis is visiting Miss
Florence Harrison.
Miss Ada H. Clarke left this morning to
visit friends In Bralnerd.
Mr. and Mrs. Rollin E. Smith are at the
Berkeley Hotel for the winter.
Miss Fulton of Evanston, Ind., is the guest
of Miss Cook of Oak Orove street.
Mrs. M. A. Archibald was called east last
night on account of the Illness of her mother.
Mrs. Arthur Hawley of Chicago is visiting
1 1HE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
Chrysan- T 1 |{ Pill TBH W^k W^ Oarnatlow
themums ! I Sbi Bm I^^Blngß F^ M i 1 imgsßr wmm •! very fr«er»mr. j
Beauties;! &£ B WM P 1 I ■■ ■ Perdozeu i
Sale Extraordinary
Our buyer, just back from the eastern markets, successfully coral led the model
garments of several prominent importers and manufacturers at a price. The entire purchase
will be ready Tuesday morning and will comprise the greatest bargains in
Suits and Cloaks ever offered in the history of this history making house.
300 Swell New Fall Suits-£*£ T w° r ol t
Cloths, Cheviots, Cravenettes, etc.; some with silk-lined drop
skirt and all made in the very latest itffek gM WfM M^k Hiffik
styles, values straight to $65, at V^ Hi MPSk |iii
$30 $25 $22.50 and 1 W
White (ioods
Pillow Shams and Bureau Scarfs—in >
colors and white, embroidered, hemstitched
and ruffled, worth to 60c each. ACp
Special Tuesday, choice .;..... mm%3\J
Camera Department.
150 Albums, made to sell at 20 and 25
cents. A Tuesday • ; 4 £kg\
bargain at 1 I"w
Limit, two to a customer.
Oriental Rugs
A lot of 25 Saddle Bags and Anatolian
Mats, worth $5.00 each. &*1 {Hi £11
5pecia1................. *&& m If If
See the lot of Iran Rugs, value £& d"& X
tos7s. Each H^if
Dress Goods
HP'I WWW UUvUw
Venetian Cloths—Strictly' all wool, 50
inches wide, heavy and fine; the best
$1.00 yard cloth in America. ™7^tf*
Tuesday ...................... I Oil
Silks
Black Taffeta—Finest all silk, full 36
inches wide; always $1.25 QQa
yard. Tuesday ............... ©«f
Handkerchiefs
Ladies' genuine Irish Linen Hem-01 g%
stitched Handkerchiefs,value 12£ c ©2«*
Limit 1 dozen to a customer.
Gloves
JosephineA splendid quality German
Pique Kid Glove in black and new fall
shades, positively the best, A A
pair ....'. ........... N* ■ ■ Vlf.
Men's Oil Tan Gloves or Mit- OKf»
tens, pair.................... «■ mf
Trimmiigs
Remnants of our best embroidered silk
and satin all-overs, former prices to $7
yard; \ yard in each price; spec- OQfl
ial, per remnant ™ "
EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING & CO.
her sister, Mrs. C. M. Peet of 2934 Aldrich ave
nue S.
The Entre Nous dancing club will give the
first of a series of club parties in Johnson hall
this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Ougheltree have returned
from the east and are at 2808 Oakland ave
nue for the winter.
Mrs. L. J. Vader of Manitowoc City, Wls..
Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Vader, 616
Humboldt avenue S.
Mr. and Mrs. James Todd of Winnipeg have
been the guests of Mr. and. Mrs. Thomas Don
ald for the past week.
The Fortuna Euchre club will be enter
tained by Mrs. George Gibson of St. Louis
Park Friday afternoon.
Alpha camp, No. 1395, R. N. A., will give
a masquerade ball in Craft's hall, 2027 Wash
ington avenue N, Hallowe'en.
Clayton M. Cooley, deputy collector of cus
toms, returned Saturday night from a two
weeks' vacation in Colorado.
Mayor Armson and family of Stillwater
were the guests of Mrs. E. H. Long, 300
Fourth street SE. over Sunday.
I Mr. and Mrs. Howard S. Abbott are at
French Lick Springs, Ind. They will return
this week after a few days In Chicago.
j Sycamore camp, No. 2668, R. N. A., will
I give a dance Wednesday night in the hall,
I Thirty-fourth street and Chicago avenue.
The card party to nave been given by
Weaver Temple, Hathbone Sisters, to-morrow
afternoon has been postponed until the fol
lowing Tuesday.
Mrs. Bentson will hold her regular informal
to-morrow evening in A. O. U. W. hall. 15
Seventh street S. About fifty couples were
present at the last dance.
Mrs. John G. Butler of Chicago, 111., who
• has been the guest of Mrs. C. A. PiUsbury
and Mrs. Henry Little for the past two weeks,
\ leaves for home this evening.
| Charles Cogswell of tho lowa Medical col
lege, lowa City, is the guest of Kdward J.
O'Brien, 917 Fifth avenue 8. Mr. Cogswell
tame up for the football game.
I Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hunt and little daughter,
• Marian, who have been visiting in Minne
apolis for the past two weeks, have returned
to their home at Waterloo, lowa.
I The Ladies Social circle of the Church of
i the Redeemer will give a Hallowe'en supper j
iv the church Wednesday evening. Supper j
will be served from t; to 8 o'clock.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are:
Albert, J. Rosenberg; Navarre, O. B. Norris;
Savoy, A. Sheldon; Imperial, J. Mclntosh;
Holland, C. J. Mitchell. Winona: Manhattan,
M. Toltz.
The D. A. Q. club was entertained last
week by Mrs. Pittinan of Quincy street.
Prizes were won by Mines. McGuire, Wilson
and Townsend. Mrs. Werner of 1001 Twenty
third avenue S will entertain the club next
■week.
E. W. Herrlck left last night for New York
and he will sail on the steamer Minneapolis
Nov. 2 for Europe. He will join his son, R.
D. Herrick, in Paris and spend the winter
with Mr. and Mrs. Herrick in southern
France and return to Minneapolis with them
in the spring.
The indian summer social of the Territorial
Pioneer Woman's club will be held In the
state capitol in St. Paul Saturday evening.
Nov. 22. Music will be furnished by the St.
Paul postofflce band and informal sociability
will be the feature of the evening.
The Kannotte Cinch club was entertained ]
at the home of Miss Mable McDonald, 202 X '
Twenty-seventh street. Wednesday. The
prizes were won by Miss Kate Kane and Dr.
Farr. The next meeting will be hold at
the home of Miss Agnes Lyons, 2924 Clinton
avenue, Wednesday, Nov. 6.
The Jolly Circle Euchre club held its first
meeting of the season Friday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Steinhauser.
2739 Second avenue S. After a short busi
ness meeting euchre --was played at four
tables. A dainty lunch was served. Mr. and
Mrs. Outmann will entertain the club Nov.
15 at 2732 Second avenue S.
Miss Madeline Leavitt of 2838 GraDd avenue,
entertained Saturday evening Among those
present were Misses Winifred Crane, Blanche
MeCormack, Alice Staples, Marcia Hurd, EUle
Davis, Antoinette Dv Chane, Emma Black
burn, Minnie Siancbfleld, May Pattibone,
Dorothy Hunt and Messrs. Roy Bluet, Arthur
Craig David Leavitt, Bert and Reginald
Perry, Will Hunt, George Heath, Lorraine
Bulford, Harry Kellar and James McDonald.
Games, dancing and music furnished enter
tainment for the evening and refreshments
served.
Shoe Department
Unloading the Morgan, Stran & Co. shoe
stock. Prices way down.
Women's $1.10 shoes, only 98c
Women's $3.00 shoes, only ... $1.49
Women's $3.50 and $4.00 shoes.. $1.98
Women's $1.00 slippers ............ 49c
Women's $1.60 felt shoes 790
Women's $1.50 felt Romeos ....... 79c
Misses' and children's felt slippers .. 29c
Corsets, Undermuslins
NEW CORSETS ALriOST DAILY—
Extra—3oo genuine P. D., J. 8., R. & Gt.,
G. D. and American Lady, latest French
gore, straight fronts and girdles, silk and
lace trimmed; worth to $3,00; AO a
each VOC
Petticoats, strictly tailor made—"Am I"
silks and mercerized Italian cloth, plait
ings, ruffles and ruche, black and colors,
worth to $4.00; £4 QA
choice livO
Gowns—Fine outing flannel and muslin,
lace embroidered and braid >slO#*
trimmed. Choice V©
Flannels and Bedding
Bed Blankets—ll-4 Gray cotton blankets,
red and blue borders, soft and fleecy, made
to sell for $1.00 pair. (Limit, 3 fSQfi
pairs to a customer). Tues. spec'lUww
Wash Goods
Percales—Very best quality fine 36-inch
percales, pretty new light and dark styles,
worth 12Ac everywhere. Tues- Q«*
day «f«l
Underwear Specials
Men's all wool natural and camel hair
Shirts and Drawers; worth EA^
Ladies' heavy wool plaited OneitaOQn
Combination Suits; worth $1.00 «f ©
Children's heavy cotton fleeced 4 @%g\
ribbed Vests and Pants; worth 35c ■ «r**
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar.
TUESDAY—
Ramblers, public library building, 10 a- m.
Authors' Club, 917 Fifth avenue S, evening.
Minneapolis Improvement League, West
Hotel, 4:30 p, m.
Minneapolis Union of Primary and Junior
Sunday School Teachers, Y. M. C. A. building,
3 p. m.
Lucy Hayes W. C. T. U., 1922 Clinton ave
nue, afternoon.
Argosy Club, Mrs. C. E. Knapp, 2104 Third
avenue S, % p. m.
Swedish Hospital Auxiliary.
A woman/a auxiliary for the Swedish hospi
tal has been organized and the following offi
cers have beeu chosen: President, Mrs. A.
Maimsten; vice president, Miss Ida C. Isaac
son; secretary, Mrs. Dearborn; finance sec
retary, Mrs. Frank Peterson; treasurer, Mrs.
O. Bodien.
The committees are as follows: General,
Mmes. Augusta Streed, Dr. A. Soderlind and
Miss Isaacson; plan of work, Mmes. E. A.
Skogsbergh, Augusta Nestor, Mary Street,
G. A. Petri, Maria Swan; name, Mmes. Au
gusta Nestor, E. A. Skogsbergh and A. Lid
man; refreshments, Mmea. Peter Nelson and
C. J. Cederburg. The auxiliary has already
sixty members and will meet in the Swedish
hospital the third Tuesday of each month at
2:30 o'clock.
Thursday Miulcule Programs.
The complete list of study programs has
been announced by the Ladies' Thursday Mu
eieale as follows: Bach-Jensen, Handel-Mc-
Dowell, Haydn-Tschaikowski, Moßart-Chami
nade, Beethoven, Schubert-Early Italian,
Schumann, Chopln-Chadwick, and two mor
nings devoted to the Thomas symphony con
cert programs. In addition to these there will
be three miscellaneous programs. The chair
men of the standing committees are: Execu
tive, Mrs. H. E. Truesdale; program, 6010
vocal, Mlsa Alberta Fisher; concerted vocal,
Mrs. E. P. De Haven; instrumental, Miss
Eulalie Chenevert; membership, Mrs. John
Harris Chick; reception, Mrs. E. J. Phelps;
house, Mrs. G. A. R. Simpson; hospital, Mrs.
W. S. Marshall; educational, Mrs. Ada Adams
Lockin.
Illustrated Basket Talk.
The Society of Arts and Crafts will hold its
regular meeting in the clubroom, 1 Sixth
street S, this evening at 8 o'clock. The sub
ject for the evening will be "Basket Making,"
and It will be treated in an informal talk
illustrated with a choice collection of baskets
shown by Miss Emma Roberts. This will be
the first of a series of talks upon the different
crafts, with illustrations and demonstrations
of ihe work. In November a studio talk upon
"Pottery" will be given by Mrs. Frackleton
of Milwaukee.
Club Note*.
! Rev. M. D. Shutter will give a report of tha
playgrounds and vacation school to-morrow
afternoon ait a meeting of the Minneapolis
Improvement League, which will be held -46
the West Hotel at 4:30 o'clock.
Mrs. George D. Shepherdson will speak on
"Environments in Sunday School" at the
meeting of the Minneapolis Union of Pri
mary and Junior Sunday School Teachers to
morrow afternoon. Mrs. A. W. Morse will
teach the lesson.
A paper on "The Mogul Indians" will be
read at a meeting of the Authors' Club to
morrow evening by Miss Fannie Fullerton
of Los Angeles, Cal. Miss Fullerton Is a
member of the club and formerly resided in
Minneapolis.
The Portland Avenue Historical Club will
meet this evening with Dr. and Mrs. A. E.
Benedict, £617 Portland avenue.
Hobart-Woodbridge W. C. T. U. met this
afternoon with Mrs. A. R. Holman, 618
Twelfth avenue SE, and transacted important
business.
The day of the reformation, Oct. 31, will
be celebrated Thursday evening in Zlon
Evangelical Lutheran church, Twenty-fourth
Manufacturers'
Sample Suits
and Wraps.
I|MUU IVOrSSy UOaiS and s4in. long.all latest Fal
styles, half tight-fitting and loose back, coat or storm collars;
—marten trimmed collars and reveres BB
—some very swell movelties, values %|^ 11 l*|| 1
to $50, at $17.50 $12.50 and yUIIIU
Furniture—Extra Specials.
Small Parlor Table ................ 50c
Cane Seat Oak Dining Chair 790
Saddle Seat Rockers, each 980
Good pair Feather Pillows for 980
Hair Mattresses—4o-pound black curled
hair mattress, worth $14. I^O AQ
Tuesday *PO" **€*
Dress Box—s-foot dress box, made in art
tick and lined throughout; <g* JS QB
regular $6.50. Special... M**r«*FO
We do reupholstering and refiaishing.
Let us give you an estimate.
....... O' ■ - - _ ■"'" , _ '
. -. Base Burners,
««—BpJSr*' r*i i ' '" Steel Ranges and
special sale.
Sold on easy pay
jTw^g^X^v ments, $9.00 and
"^jp^f JjjSSrrsw' upwards. Give our
■ JI'"L line and prices
your attention before buying. Old stoves
taken in exchange. All goods fully guar
anteed.
, Basement
,JL Air Tight Heating Store, mad« of heavy
«■ mf polished steel, lined Inside: hat removable
mhE'» I spring front draft, also safety check draft to
fSgli Hf prevent stove from blowing off a* •% Aft
r . I the cover; 20-lncti tlze, 0n1y.... V ■ ■**•»
.MPL.S^^..sl.9s and $2,48
■ T**f>J Stove Boards—Wholesale fnNßr33i3i3zl
■"^^ prices advanced 25 per ftSEasHißaß?!
cent over last year's prices js*» -. iW
We have a lot left over—will sell at old M /QA Km
prices, Paper lined crystallizedQQ ft \?X\f f*B
Boards as low as *»»»• Jw
Wood lined crystallized Boards; BQ A SaftrrTsaHftsi
worth $1.00, only »I«fi" t^B^?^xgtPSSJ
_ _ Store Pipe— plain steel pipe In
r, . j/it^a the market,
" (FttPi worth 16c joint. —
•***" to ■ *#^ |B^C B&
Coal Hods—Heavy Japanned Iron, 3 "Hwi wCBi»
sizes, worth to in. Q| A QQ« wFV
40c. Special... lUO 4IC COO &£-fB
Coal Hods, with funnel top, at '%$w Mr
23c • 290 330 WU
PIANOS
If you pay an exorbitant price part of your money is wasted, however
good the Piano may be. You may pay just as much, or half as much, or
quarter as much for a poor Piano, in that case all your money is wasted.
To get a good Piano you must pay at least a fair price. We sell the
reliable Knabe, Ivers & Pond, Qabler, Kranich & Bach, and Ludwlg
Pianos. The prices made on these Pianos are based on quality. Corns
and see us, for we give more Piano value at the price quoted than any
other musio house in this city.
New Pianos Sold
for Cash or $10
monthly.
avenue N and Twenty-sixth street, by com
memorating' the important event in speeches
and song. Rev. Messrs. Sadvelt, Preus and
J. Halvorson will be the speakers of the
evening.
The first Mothers' meeting of the year in
direct connection with the public schools was
held Thursday in Lincoln school, with Miss
Nettie Waite, the former director of the
Lincoln kindergarten, as the guest of honor.
The meeting was attended by about fifty
mothers and relatives of the school children,
who interested themselves In the exhibit of
school work in the absence of the expected
musicians. Dr. Mary Whetstone read a valu
able paper on a topic pertaining to children.
GOLDEN-SCOTT CONCERT TO-NIGHT.
By mistake the date of the first violin and
piano concert by Miss Verna Golden and Car
lyle Scott was announced for Friday evening.
Instead the concert will take place this eve
ning at First Unitarian church. The pro
gram will include sonatas by LocatelM, Bee
thoven, Hauptmann and Grieg.
Chaps, burns, rough, tender skin made
worse by common soaps, relieved by sooth-
Ing, healing Satln-Skln Soap. Voegeli's.
The Voice of HeaJth
Calls the invalid to Carlsbad. The Carlsbad Sprudel Salt
is nature's own specific for diseases of the stomach and liver;
for Anaemia with Constipation, Chronic Catarrh of the
Stomach, Liver Complaint, Bile or Jaundice.
The indigestion of obese and gouty or rheumatic persons is
usually cured by
Carlsbad Sprudel SaJt
while the melancholia and heavy feeling from dyspepsia it soon
relieved.
The Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is obtained by evaporation from
the waters of the Springs at Carlsbad and contains the same re
markable curative properties that have made the place famous
for centuries.
Be sure you get the genuine imported article; the neck of
every bottle bears the signature of the Eisner & Mendelson Co.,
Agents, New York.
Renowned Peninsular
fjftfrqpokhn 41 and 43
y*\USfC(% Sixth Street 80.,
\ *<dP-^ Minneapolis, Minn.
SATURDAY NIGHT ART CLASS.
The free Saturday Blgftt class at the Min
neapolis School of Fine Arts, at the public
library, will open Saturday at 7 p. m. It Will
be in session every Saturday evening until
the end of March. No tuition fe« is charged
to students desiring to take this course, only
a nominal fee being charged upon entering.
Oeorge W. Hartlng will be the Instructor
and will be In attendance every Saturday.
Mr. Harting Is a student of the art school
and is considered by Director Koehler as
eminently qualified for the position. The
regular day and evening claases at the art
school are well attended. The forming of a
special night class for decorative design is
being considered and will be opened as coon
as one or two more applicants appear to make
the requisite number complete. The children*
class maintains its former popularity, being
well attended by enthusiastic young students
of promise.
California Tonriat Can.
To find out all about them, coaault Mia
neapolla ft St. Louis Agents.
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