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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 12, 1901.
Tailor-made „ „.,,,,
r-\ * 1 Vtfy Special Values
LI ITS and even for us.
Costumes.
About two hundred choice Salts Included In this special sale— of them new within
sixty days-»most of them new for this special sale—new Interlined Suits for winter
wear—rich colors—warm materials-In zlbellne, homespun, broadcloth, cheviot,
basket weaves and surface cloth.
Af j /*% P"" 1 Choice of about 100 Suits, blouse, eton and Norfolk effects, this
QZ / \ season's best models—all the new shades and black. Kegular
>Jp £* J $32.50, $35.00 and $58.60 values.
P£V j "~\ (~\— Choice of about seventy-five handsome suits, novelty effects,
T> /I I w lth aU the llttle details that go to make a gown correct. Keg*
»*P y \J ular $40 and $45 values.
All our Novelty Suits—made specially for our opening display, will be offered for
this sale at actual cost. This Is your opportunity to secure a choice sult->at a very
reasonable price.
Walking Skirts Immense assortment.
VVdlKing OKIIIS New Effects.
Specially good values at $6.00, $7.50, $10,00, $12.50 and $15.00.
At CT" O '"I r" Yer *' 60** value—graduated flounce effect—handsomely
"*■ T*tr\ / S stitched and tailored Oxford, brown and black. Regular
4>v-'» I J $12.60 values.
FRED. D. YOUNG & CO.
Syndicate Block, 513 Nicoiiet Aye.
DIAMONDS
Immense assortment; moderate cost.
Latest ideas. When purchasing of us
you have al the security aud advant
ages of our years of experience.
HUDSON'S,
519 Nlcollct Avenue.
Splendid
New Stock
of
Artistic
Picture
Frames
At
The Beard Art Co.
624 Nicollet Ay.
DANCING CLASSES
MALCOLM'S OPENING COTILLION
— at —
ELITE HALL, TUESOAV, NOV. 19th.
Not To-night.
SUFFRAGISTSJT WATERLOO
Mn, Bel.l. n and AMsoctates Reach
the Convention City.
Special to The Journal.
Waterloo, lowa, Nov. 12.—Delegates are
rapidly arriving to attend the thirtieth annual
convention of the lowa Political Equality As
sociation, which convenes here this evening.
The preslient of the association. Mrs. Belden
of Sioux City, arrived at 2 o'clock this after
noon, and immediately called a session of the
executive committee to arrange the convention
preliminaries.
The meeting this evening will be given over
to welcoming addresses to the delegates by
Mayor Martin and representatives of local
associations, who will be responded to by
the president.
Velvety Skin
Counts for more than mere beauty of
feature. Our Benzoated Cold Cream is
a delightful preparation; it is abso
lutely pure and will not harm the m^st
delicate skin. It makes the skin soft,
smooth and clear. Pitce 36 cents a jar.
Try our Hot Cocoa with Whipped
Cream. It's Delicious.
C. H. CIRKLER,
Druggist, 602 Mcollet.
Print Buffer » 20c
Butter c/ eam"y $1.32
Brick Cheese cheeselVeMb... f3&
Olives ?e^t larße. Q. uee. nt. ... 30s
Lard !R&!5!!?!!!.!!£?^.... lOg
Cocoanut perr b de<l: bestQua"ty:.l4c
Beans Navy, hand picked, • *%_ !
Heans square,.... : zuc
Rice Extra Japan, ..6c
IflCe Per lb DC
Corn Starch packE* 3Jc
Silver Polish SSs 10c
Safety Matches *£«,..; 8c
Bluing a 5c
Caiawba Sherry, Tokay, Malaga. 7Q A
ValaWDa all Si wines, per gallon., fQ&
H»lf Ew#««*i This famous tonlc,»* JQ
mall CXirStT Wed., per doz SI.IO
P A *lr4«il» Manhattan Home made,
bOCKiailS large bottles BBC
llfki^lrait Sherwood, Maryland's famous
W Bffif?' *£■*?;£¥! $1.00
Celery Bitters SX! 1-" 35c
MEAT MARKET.
Little Pig Pork Loin, per lb, 9%c. «
Little Pig Pork Sausage Meat, per lb 9c.
Little Pig Link Sausage, per lb, lie.
Roast Beet, Der lb. 10c.
Bacon, br the piece, per lb, 10c.
Leg of Lamb, spring, per lb lie.
I Breakfast Mackerel, each Be.
Three pounds Pies' Feet, 18c.
Sugar Cured Ham, per lb, 12c.
Porter House Steak, per lb, 9c.
Sirloin Steak, per lb, 10c.
RECEPTION TO TINY TOTS
GIVE.X AT THE SUELTKRI.XO ARMS
luiaiit* In Their Cots Prove an At
traction for Many Who
Attend.
The bebles at the- Sheltering Arms were
the guests of honor at a reception this aft
ernoon and those who were out to greet them,
were lavish with endearing terms. There
are thirty-six children in the Sheltering Arms,
in age from 4 weeks to 9 years. The nine
babies were in dainty white froc-ks and the
older girls in pink and blue gingham trocks,
and the boys in neat suits with pretty shirt
waisis and ties.
The reception attracted a large number.
The house was open for inspection. The
nursery for the smallest babies is down
stairs and the nine cots are all filled, and
there is a demand for more room. *The
smallest inmate is a tiny Hebrew, who was
Just 4 weeks old when he was brought to the
home. The nursery numbers three Hebrews,
an Icelander, a Fiulander and several Scan
dinavian babies, as •well as an American,
among its inmates.
The nurseries for the older children, which
are upstairs, are quite as international. Near
ly ail of the cots in the home are endowed
by some church, society or person, and the
linen and furnishings for the cot are present
ed by owners of the name on the card at the
head of the bed. The friends of the Institu
tion are most generous in sending clothing.
The guests were received by the officers
of the home. Mines. George §\ Edwards,
president; Rufu9 Davenport, St. Paul, vice
president; A. C. Fairbairn, treasurer; F. O.
Osborn, St. Paul, secretary. The members
of the board of directors assisted through
the roouiti. Light refreshments were served
in the dining-room, which was in charge of
Miss Frances Welles. The Misses Louise
Higgins and Miss Grace Dunham assisted in
tserving. A profusion of flowers, gay chrys
anthemums, were placed through the rooms.
The regular monthly meeting was held in
the morning. The bequest of the late Mrs.
Whitney of Ottawa, Canada, was discussed.
Mrs. Whitney left the home a sum of money
that will be used In the construction of the
new builiiine that the directors hope to erect
on the property left the institution by Rich
ard Martin. Thie consists of 120 acres of
land lying on the river bank between Thirty
eighth and Fortieth streets. It is hoped that
plans will be drawn up next fall and the
building commenced.
The Sheltering Arms is under the direction
of the Episcopal church, but homeless chil
dren of all denominations are admitted. Mrs.
C. J. Davis is matron.
NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS
Specials to The Journal.
Sicux City, lowa, Nov. 12.—The great soci
ety event of the year takes place to-night,
when Miss Genevieve Hess, daughter of Dr.
S. H. Hess, and Dwlght Tolerton, son of O. O.
Tolerton, director of the Illinois Central rail
i j road, will bo married in St. Thomas' Episco
: pal church in the presence of 1,000 guests.
j After the service a reception for 800 guests
will be given at the Hess residence. Mrs. I.
1 F. Searle of Lincoln, Neb., will be matron of
j honor; James Jordan, best man, and J. W.
' I Darden of Chicago, master of ceremonies.
j Th> bridesmaids will be Miss Katherine Lewis
of Kansas City, Misses Carol Pollard, Daisy
■ Jai kson and Alice Jaudt of Sioux City. Thirty
out-of-town suests of tbe Tolertons have ar
rived in a special car on the Illinois Central.
The couple leave to-night for a month in New
Orleans.
Specials to The Journal.
La Crosse, Wis., Nov. 12.—Miss Olive Lueh,
only dau-ghter of Charles K. Lush, editor of
the La Crosse Morning Chronicle, and Gustav
j Thredt of Milwaukee were united in marriage
! this morning in Christ Episcopal church.
Rev. C. N". Moller officiated. Miss Florida
Manny of Rockford, 111., was bridesmaid, and
I Edwin Dittman was best man. Mr. and Mrs.
I Thredt will make Milwaukee their home. The
; bridegroom is a prominent young banker.
Gracevllle, Minn., Nov. 12.—The marriage of
Miss Anna Rosenthal and John Regan took
piece in Holy Rosary church this morning.
Rev. Mr. O'Brien read the service.
Red Wing, Minn., Nov. 12.—Miss Mayme
Diefenbach, one of the most popular young
ladies of this city, and Patrick J. O'Brien, a
well-known railroad man now stationed at
Jantsville, Wis., were married last evening
in yr. Joseph's Catholic church. A number
of railroad men from St. Paul, Minneapolis
and other places were present.
Hretings. Minn., Nov. 12.—Miss Annie Wil
son and Keyes Bacon were married in St.
Paul Saturday. They arrived home last eve
ning.
Miss Amelia Plan and Henry Denner were
married at the home of the bride in Inver
Grove. Rev. Albert Bruss read -the service.
A marriage license lias been issued to Miss
Mary Endre of Hampton and John Schaak.
Cottage Grove, Minn., Nov. 12.—The wed
ding of Miss Julia Strese and Richard Radke
took place at the home- of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. August Strese, In Rich Valley
yesterday.
STATE WILL COLLECT
(onroy'M Case in Hum!* of the At-
terney General,
The shortcomings of Thomas P. Conroy,
former municipal court clerk of St. Paul,
are now In the hands of the attorney gen
eral. As soon as the dairy and food de
partment has checked up the books and
determined how much Oonroy owes the
state, steps will be taken to collect it. it
is now believed that $685 In fines have
been withheld from the state treasury.
£iff?ilLl I PwV the best mcdi*
nW**, "■ i'"l\J fine for the
| p CCLEIRATEO * stomach, blood
Malaria, Fever
■j^ STOMACH git end Ague.
FITTERS try it. "" ; -
In Social Circles
A LARGE RECEPTION
Given by Mrs. E. J. Couper and
Mrs. H. N. McDonald
AT THE HOME OF MRS. McDONALD
The House Beautifully Decorated
With Flower*, Plauta and
Vines.
A Urge reception was given this afternoon
by Mrs. E. J. Couptr and Mrs. H. N. Mc-
Donald at the home of the latter, 101 Fourth
street BE. The receiving hours were from 2
to 6, the guests being Invited in groups for
different hours. The house was daintily and
attractively decorated with flowers, plants
vines and softly shaded lights. The reception
room was In red, great vases of American
Beauties being used; in the parlor the lights
were shaded in yellow, and big, feathery
white chrysanthemums filled the vases and
vail pockets, and smilax festooned the man
tel and pictures. Ked-shaded lights and a
multitude of red candles shed a warm glow
in the library, and bowls of carnations were
arranged about effectively. The frappe table
was draped with strands of smilax and the
crystal bowl was encircled by a wreath of
asparagus vine. Sword ferns drooped over the
tops of the book cases. The dining-room was
In pink. The table was covered with a Bat
tenberg r.nd linen cloth and had in the center
a large, low basket of bridesmaid roses and
asparagus vine, the high handle being tied
with a big liberty satin bow. Silver bonbon
dishes holding pink bonbons and single crystal
candlesticks holding pink tapers were placed
on the table. The chandelier and sideboard
were draped with .smilax and several candela
bra with pink candles were placed about the
room, which was lighted wholly by the can
dles. Coffee and Ices were served from small
side tables.
Receiving with Mrs. McDonald and Mrs.
Couper were Mrs. M. J. McLeodt mother of
Mrs. McDonald, and Mrs. A. R. Hagan, moth
er of Mrs. Couper. Assisting about the par
lors were Mmee. J. S. Clark, J. T. Wyman,
F. E. Barney, \V. M. Kenyon, M. D. Hardin,
\V. E. Nelson, H. C. Smith, J. M. Schwartz
of St. Paul, H. If. Uraeken, Rufus R. Brack
en, Herman Letghton, M. E. Mann, G. G.
Fuller, E. M. Van Cleve and \V. N. Morse.
In the dining-room were Mrs. Ivor Chambers,
Misses Graham, Mann. Morse. Avery Trask,
Kate Phillips, Judson, Longbrake and Mc-
Kercher. The frapp© table was In charge of
Mn.es. A. W. Ayknw and Ralph Parker.
Misses Shillock, Firkins, Van Cleve and
Hawes.
During the afternoon Miss Hope's orchestra
of St. Paxil furnished a musical program.
About 300 guests called.
Mrs. "W. H. Wheeler gave a luncheon this
afternoon at the Hampshire Arms for Miss
Lillian Stecomb of North Carolina. Yellow
chrysanthemums In a great Japanese basket
formed a unique and covers were
laid for twelve. This evening Mrs. \V. S.
Dwinnell will give a cotillion at the Minikah
da Club for Miss Slccomb.
Mrs. Charles Couch of Vine place enter
tained very informally at cards this afternoon.
The guests were a group of women who meet
every two weeks and play progressive euchre.
There ar«* eight members in the little club.
All addition to the list of debutantes already
announced is Miss Ida May Heffelfinger, who
will be presented by Mrs. I. C. Marston. Miss
Heffelflnger is the granddaughter of Mrs.
William King and was educated at Stanley
Hall. Mrs. Marston will also be one of the
receiving committee, taking the place of Mis.
W. Q. Northrup, who has gone east.
Mrs. H. W. Wagner, Mrs. Herbert L. Han
kinson and the Misses Wagner have issued
cards for a large reception to be given at
the Wagner residence on Park avenue Tues
day afternoon, Nov. 26, from 3 until 6 o'clock.
Mrs. Llewellyn Christian will give the first
of & series of luncheons Saturday, Nov. 30,
at her home on Eighth street S. Mrs. Chris
tian and Mrs. George Upton will not receive
Friday, Nov. 22, as was announced.
Mrs. Duncan D. McDonnell of 719 E Sev
enteenth street, will give a luncheon Tuesday
ufternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Herthum entertained in
a most charming manner last evening at
their home, Cl 9 E Franklin avenue, about
trdrty of their bachelor-girl friends. A dimly
lighted booth was arranged in the front par
lor and a supposed gipsy revealed the future
to the anxious maidens. Elaborate refresh
ments were served in the ding-room from
small tables. The house was profusely dec
orated with chrysanthemums.
Yesterday afternoon the Misses Candee en
tertained for Miss Alma Fontaine of St. Paul
at their home, 2002 Park avenue. Mrs. Jose
phine Bonaparte Rice gave several delightful
reading*. The parlors were prettily decorated
with chrysanthemums and the dining-room
with pink roses.
An informal muslcale was given last even
ing by Mrs. W. E. Albee of Harmon court.
The guest of honor was Jack Currie of Nova
Scotia. Red and white chrysanthemums were
placed through the rooms. A delightful pro
gram was given by Mrs. W. E. Hask^ll, Mrs.
Weeks, Dr.' and Mrs. F. Burton, Miss Verna
Golden, Miss Alberta Fisher, Messrs. Carlyle
Scott, John Parsons Beach, Jack Currie and
Scott Woodworth. Supper was served after
the program. Mr. Currie will leave to-night
for home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bird were pleasantly
surprised last evening at their home, 200 J3
Twenty-sixth street, in honor of the fifth
anniversary of their marriage. Dancing and
games were the amusement and supper was
served. There were twenty-five guests.
Saturday Miss Nellie B. Hoskinson of Mount
Holly, N. J., gave a luncheon of seven covers
at tbe home of her sister, Mrs. J. 0. Laird,
2721 Dupont avenue S. Pink chrysanthemums
were iv the center of the table and the name
cawls were also in pink. A box party at
the Metropolitan theater followed the lunch
eon.
Personal and Social.
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Saeger will be at
the Roosevelt this winter.
Miss Lallan Best left last evening for a
month's visit in Chicago.
Mrs. William, G. Northrup left yesterday for
New York to spend the winter.
Mrs. H. G. Rockwood, of Chicago, is visit
ing Mrs. C. J. Gutgesel, 616 James avenue N.
Mrs. Bentson will hold her regular informal
this evening in A. O. U. W. hall, 15 Seventh
street S.
Miss Tannisse Tyler will be in Minneapolis
the latter part of the month to visit Mrs. M.
E. Wood.
Mrs. Q. £. Cautield and the Misses Janet
and Cora Priest have removed to 521 Fifth
street SE.
Miss Olivia Kruse and mother have re
turned from Chicago on account of the ill
ness of the latter.
Mrs. C. V. Brown and the Misses Brown
have taken a house at 328 E Seventeenth
street for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Peck, of Provi
dence, R, 1., are guests of Mr. and Mr 3.
James Bladon, of Harmon court.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gilflllan and family
have returned to their East Side residence
from Ben Avon, their country place.
The Gopher Club will give a dancing party
in Eighth Ward Relief hall Thursday even
ing. F. R. Thompson will be master of cere
monies.
The women of the First Presbyterian church
will hold a thimble bee to-morrow afternoon
at the home of Mrs. W. E. Grl^nell, 25<H
Portland avenue.
Pride of Minneapolis lodge, No. 773, M B.
A., will give a card party and dance in the
hall, Franklin and Bloomington avenues
Thursday evening.
The Quo Vadis Social Club will give the
first dancing party of the second series Friday
evening in Foresters' hall, Fifteenth and
Franklin avenues.
The annual fair of the ladies of the Open
Door Congregational church- will be held to-
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
morrow afternoon and evening in the church
Thirteenth avenue and Jefferson street NX. '
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Barnes and Miss Maude
Parr left on Saturday for Georgia Mr and
Mrs. Barnes will take up their residence
there and Miss Farr will spend the winter.
Mrs. Alice M. Gould, who has been spend
ing the past month In Minneapolis, left last
night, for New Haven, Conn., and New York.
Mrs. Gould will sail Saturday for Europe to
spend the winter in Italy.
Frederic Lucre and Mme. Camllle Urso
Lucre left yesterday for Dliluth to begin the
season's tour. Miss Inez A. Marston of Min
neapolis accompanied them as the soprano so
loist. It is possible that Mme. Urso will re
turn to Minneapolis in the summer.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are-
Raleigh, J. Barstad; Imperial, Mr. and Mrs.
H. P. Gallagher; Holland, C. H. Hood. St.
Paul: Manhattan, C. L. Kluckman; Holland,
F. R. Bigelow, Mr. and Mrs. C H Hair
Victoria, R. C. Wright; Albert, A Carter:
Grand Union, Mr. and Mrs. T. B Carrell'
Murray Hill, N. Mallory; Hoffman, J Slin
vlnski.
The second entertainment to be given by
Rev. W. E. Hopkins and Mrs. Hopkins to
morrow evening, In Central Baptist church,
Is to be more than a lecture. Eighteen or
twenty persons will .assist and will wear
some of the very beautiful and costly cos
tumes of the people of the orient. The cos
tumes of the men will be described by Mr.
Hopkins and those of the women by Mrs!
Hopkins. Valuable curios will also be shown.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
(lull Calender.
WEDNESDAY— ;-:-«:-
Home Missionary society of Andrew Pres
byterian church, annual praise meeting,
church parlors, 2:80 p. m. "' ■
Young Woman's Missionary society of West
minster church, chapel, 8:30 p. m.
MISS EVANS' DENIAA,
Will Not Be a Candidate for General
: Federation President.
I There have been hints from time to time in
! a St. Paul club column that it regarded Miss
! Margaret J. Evans In the light of a candidate
! for president of the General Federation. Yes- !
; terday the column named her as a candidate, j
! setting forth her claims. Thia makes it a lit- I
j ting time to publish her emphatic denial of '
any such aspirations, sent to The Jour
n a 1 several weeks ago, when In an equally j
unwarranted way her name was suggested |
for president of the state federation. Miss '
Evans' statement is short and unmistakable:
"I could not accept the presidency of the !
General Federation under any circumstances.
I dislike to refuse anything before it Is of
fered to me, but I wish my position la this I
matter to be clearly understood."
There Is scarcely a doubt that Miss Evans
would be appreciated by the Minnesota Fed
the admission of colored clubs as a matter of
principle, but her refusal to consider it is
positive. That being the case, it is bootless !
to discuss her qualifications, pre-eminent as |
these are.
The same article names as another possible
candidate Mrs. L.ydia Phillips Williams, the '
only other ex-president. of the Minnesota j
Federation. Minnesota is fortunate In having i
two women so entirely competent to fill this \
high position with credit and satisfaction, and J
whose services to the Minnesota Federation j
j have made them known to the -whole c&untry. j
Any honor which could be bestowed on either :
would be apreciated by the Minnesota Fed- !
eration, but as yet the admirers of Mrs. Wil- I
liams have been given no indication that she ■
would consider serving in the office of nation- |
al president.
The question of officers at the next biennial '
The question of officers at the next biennial
will not be altogether on© of fitness or of per
sonality. It is probable that the next preaid- i
Ing officer -will be called upon to stand for a !
policy, and that policy will be the prevailing :
one In the settlement of the color question.
Whatever decision Is reached In this issue
whi< h has become vital to the organization, It I
must be reinforced by a -woman in sympathy
with the decision and ready and capable to
cany out the wishes of those "who make the
decision.
Compromise Is talked very generally and |
favorably, and this would bring Mrs. Williams !
forward prominently, should she be willing to
allow her name used, for her proposition leav
ing the question of membership to the states
to ci&termine was the first compromise meas
uro broug-ht forward, and Indeed is the only
one which has received any general attention.
Tbere Is very naturally talk of Mrs. Charles
Denison of New York, the first vice president,
succeeding Mi's. Low«> and her record during
the months of Mrs. Lowe's absence in Europe
is a strorg argument in her favor, but the
vice presidency in the past has not been a
j stepping-stone to the higher office, and it will
I probably be little considered in seeking a
i president. If Mrs. Denison is the woman
whom the situation demands she •will get it
for that reason, but not because she haa been
an acceptable vice president.
STATE VICE REGENT
D. A.H. State Conference Will Choose
This Officer.
An important feature of the state conference
of the Daughters of the American Revolution
which will be held in Park Congregational
churcli, St. Paul, Saturday morning at 10:30
o'clock will be the election of a state vice
regent. The office was created at the last
session of the national congress in Washing
ton, and no particular candidate has been
mentioned. The office will doubtless go to
an out-of-town chapter, as the regent has al
ways been chosen from the twin cities. Over
200 women have signified their intention of at
tending the conference, which will be followed
by an informal reception, and the Daughters
will be the guests of Mrs. D. A. Monfort, the
state resent, at luncheon. Mrs. Monfort will
be assisted in receiving by Mrs. E. R. San
forrl, St. Paul chapter; Mrs. Judeon Wade
Bi-snop, Distaff chapter; Mrs. C. T. Thompson,
Colonial chapter. Minneapolis; Mrs. Robert
Stratton, Minneapolis chapter, Minneapolis;
Mrs. O. C. Wyraan, Monument chapter, Min
neapolis; Mrs. J. W. Harbinger, Greysolon
chapter. Duluth; Mrs. E. W. Markel, Daugh
ters of Liberty chapter, Duluth; Mrs. N. H.
Parsons, Fergus Falls chapter; Miss Brewster,
Anthony chapter, Mankato; Mrs. Samuel Van
Sant, Wencnah chapter, Winona, aud Mrs.
Edgar H. Loyhed, Faribault chapter.
Mrs. El! Torrauce and Mrs. R. M. Newport,
former state regents, are in the east and will
not be able to be present.
A special musical program has been ar
ranged by Mrs. Russell B. Dorr. Mrs. M. O.
Graves will eing and Miss Hope's orchestra
will play.
Will Hear J. Adam Bede.
Westminster club started on Its ninth an
nual winter course of meetings last night.
The members to the number of twenty-five or
more met at the residence of J. S. Porteous.
Dr. A. G. Bennett, the president, presented
a paper on "Some Problems and Perplexities
of Internationalism." The discussion follow
ing was unusually spirited and continued late
In the evening. The program committee pre
sented the schedule for the first half of the
year. Next Monday night .1. Adam Bede of
Pirn- City will speak on •"This Yankee Na
tion."
The club discussed the much vexed question
of open meetings In addition to the annual
banquet. 'Che matter was left with the com
mlttee with the understanding that at least
one meetiusr would*be thrown open to the
women friends of the club.
Hamblers' Uunsluu Review.
The Ramblers held their first review meet
ing yesterday afternoon with Mrs. G. XV.
I'artwright of Nieollet avenue. Questions on
Russia, ofcupied the afternoon and coffee and
confections were served alter the lesson. Mrs.
\V. W. Bill assisted Mrs. Cartwright.
(lab Notes.
The Mary T. Lathrop W. C. T. U. met at
the residence of Mrs. A. M. Davis, 3016 Hen
uepin avenue, this afternoon,
i The members of the auxiliary of the ex
prlsoners of war will meet at Fourth street
and Fourteenth avenues SE, at 2:30 p. m.,
to-morrow, to go to Mrs. Doran's.
The Authors' Study Club met yesterday
afternoon with Mrs. C. J. Blythen on Sixth
avenue SE. An Interesting program was pre
sented and after the study hour refreshments
were served.
If you want the best, lunth at M. Sleep
er & Co., 816 Nicollet Aye, 2d floor.
Only 3 Days to Lot Angeles
Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad.
Leave Minneapolis 9:35 a. m., arrive at
Los Angeles 2 p. "m. of the third day.
This "is the quickest and ! best -way.
Through' Pullman palace car service. Th«
best tourist car Hue j leaves on samo road
every Thursday.
THE NEW STORE
Sale of Dress Goods c "*"'!*
-«-—--———- —-—____ kinds (that
all you will ever find here). Stylish, substantial everyday
fabrics, with the "New Store" guarantee behind every
yard. Pieces, part pieces and ends of lines sorted out
from our regular stock and priced utterly regardless of
cost or value. There are all kinds, heavy, medium and
light weight, newest weaves, best colors black and fancies,
widths to 58 inch and values straight to m Jpl^
$3 the yard. For quick and convenient se- 4 1 |||
lection divided into four lots, at 98c, at m I
69c, at 39c, and at § *^&F W
Jewelry
A large assortment of the best
silver filled bracelets ever put on
the market, hand burnished or
satin finish, value tt% Cg%
48c. special aOU
Sterling silver friendship Rf%
hearts, special .( O w
A very fine line of belt buckles,
in rose gold, Roman OOffc
and oxidized; val. 50c.mUV
Winter Gaps
Extra values Wednesday.
Men's 48c
Boys' .. ..... 29c
Children's Toques and Tarns,
beautiful assortment, JSO^
at tOw
Our men's $1.18 Hat sale
still on.
Corsets, Undermuslins
Outing Flannel GownsQQn
and Skirts, Wednesday O*J %M
Petticoats—Extra black and col-
ors, mercerized Italian cloth,
plaiting,' ruffles and ruche; $2
values, choice &4 6& R
Wednesday *P 1m48m%3
Hisiery
50 dozen Ladies' imported, full
regular made fancy Hose, our
odds and ends left over from our
•arly fall business; QA A
worth to $1.75 135P6
Flannel Waists
Ladies', fine all wool flannel
waists, plain or tucked, open
back or front, all (fl* 4 •# A
colors, worth $2.50 Vl■ I«f
EVANS, NIUNZER, PICKERING A CO.
WOULDN'T MODIFY IT
J. V. Brower Stand* by Ills Paper
Criticizing; Indian Policy.
The state historical society, at a meet
ing held last night, elected the following
to life membership: Senator Moses E.
Clapp, Simeon M. Hayes, A. H. LinHeke,
A. K. Pruden and Edward J. Bell of St.
Paul, and J. L. Washburn and Chester
A. Congdon of Duluth. The paper of the
evening was read by J. V. Brower, whose
subject was "'Kathio," that being the
name of the first town known to have ex
isted within the borders of the state.
Kathio was a Sioux settlement, first vis
ited by a white man in 1679, when it was
discovered by Greysolon Dv Luht, the
French explorer after whom the zenith
city was named. The settlement was at
Mille Lacs.
Mr. Brower criticized the government
severely for its treatment of the Indians,
and in moving a vote of thanks General
Sanborn suggested that the author be re
quested to change certain passages in his
paper before it was adopted as a record
of the society. Mr. Brower, however, de
clined to make the corrections asked and
added that the paper was not intended
as a record of the society, but had been
prepared at his own expense and with
great care. He thought any amendment
unnecessary.
BARBERS EXAMINED
They Demonstrate Their Efficiency
I pon Bridge Square Habitues.
The annual examination of applicants
for barbers' licenses is in progress at 207
Xicollet avenue. It commenced yester
day and will continue through to-morrow.
Eight-seven applicants had applied yester
day, and they had no difficulty in securing
patients to operate upon. The examina
tion is toeing held in a section where un- *
employed woodsmen and laborers abound
—individuals who are not over fastidious
as to the attention bestowed upon either
face or hair. The candidates for free
shaves and hair-cuts were interested in
the examination for days before the open
ing event by amall cards scattered about
the streets bearing this fascinating in
ducement:
Good for hair cut or shave at 207 Nicollet
avenue, Nov. 11, 12 and 13.
Prospective tonsorlalists must stand at
least 60 out of a total maximum mark of
100 in order to pass. The mark for hair
cutting is 10; shaving, 10; honing, 10;
cleanliness, 10; time, 10; general appear
ance, 10; deportment 4; correct answers to
18 questions will net the applicant 36
marks.
The examining board, appointed by the
governor, consists of three practical bar
bers—J. B. Gibson of Duluth, president;
F. W. Martin, St. Paul, secretary; John
Hltzken, Wlnona, treasurer.
The Two Beat Ways to California
in Through Cara.
On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. in., via North-
Westera Line to Omaha, thence via Union
Pacific and Ogden to San Francisco and
Los Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a.
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-West
ern Line to Kansas City, thence via Santa
Fe Route, through New Mexico to Lo«
Angeles.
Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth
large enough to accommodate two persons.
These are th» two most popular routes
for California travel, and if you contem
plate visiting there, maps, rates and in
formation will be furnished free at No.
382 Robert street, St. Paul; No. 413 Nlc
ollet avenue, Minneapolis, or address T.
W. Teasdale, general passenger agent,
St. Paul.
Those unhappy persons who suffer from
nervousness and dyspepsia should use
Carter's Little Nerve Pills, which are
made expressly for sleepless, nervous dys
peptic sufferers. Price 26 omits.
Linens and Cottons
L. L. Sheetings, extra good val
ue; regular price 6c yd., *)3«%
special 04.W
(Quantity limited.)
Table Linens, nothing better
sold in a regular way at 45c yd.,
cut price for Wednes- O A a
day, only fc mB W>
Hankerchiefs
Initial Handkerchiefs, good 5c
quality, lace corners, Q^
special, each ............ Oil
Gloves
The best possible values in pure
wool Golf Gloves, correct
styles, per OR#»
pair .....50c 39c <mVV
Underwear
Ladies' silk Vests, in pink, light
blue, lavender and QB^
black, worth 75c OOv
Men's natural wool color merino
double breasted Shirts and lock
stitch Drawers,
worth 75c 0«PO
Boys' Clothing
Boys' Suits—Sizes 3 to 16, the
$4 kind, special &f% JBA
Wednesday ..... 9«■ a4O
Boys' Reefers—3 to 16, a good
$ coat, special CljSi'fj AO
Wednesday 91 mW%M
Notions
The Penelope corduroy vel
veteen brush binding, *& f\
worth 8c <<£avL*
SflWflffffl mJH m . f\F refurnishing your home? Do it now;
H^" ffjT ||| IS la \J procrastination Is the thief of time.
|s. pi |;| Don't put it off; we have the goods
tftjßn tl Pi eHm- IHL. at the right prices. A trial order, or even
H Ql Hflß an inspection of our stock will prove this.
VUlßJffl&flf* S~£
fi&SB ■;;.-'«£> : RK&I venports and Harnesses
mm al it mm Ml sar-i°^- asa«
I 1111^18111^1 VI "o"^t reasonable prices.
Moore & Seriver, ~
LORADO TAFT'S WORK
Interesting Comment by His Friend
Dr. Richard Burton.
Lorado Taft belongs to a select little
group of younger American sculptors who
stand for the best work in that art which
f has been done in the United States. The
group consists of men like St. Gaudens,
MaeMonnies, French and Barnard. Mr.
Taft, at whose summer camp at Oregon,
111., I was most delightfully entertained
in early September, is a valued instruc
tor in the Fine Arts school In Chicago,
and as a lecturer distinctly the most
sought-for man in his profession, uniting
sound knowledge and the authority of
high performances with a gift for popu
lar presentation. Personally, I was great
ly impressed by his noble work, "The Sol
itude of the Soul," to be seen in the art
exhibit at Buffalo.
The lecture Mr. Taft Is to give here is
a novel one, since it takes the audience
into the sculptor's workshop and initi
ates them into the mysteries of the craft.
Mr. Taft is thoroughly human. He en
livens his talk with witty reminiscence
and his easy manner and fine voice and
presence add to the attraction. Nobody
will regret an evening given to him.
—Richard Burton.
Through Tourist Cars.
The old familiar way—tried and proven.
See Minneapolis & St. Louis agents for
lowest rates to California.
0 /*/!/) Established 1882.
/ST% J&~ LZ/br , - d The Leading Outfitting Hems*
(^^fV^y^\A^7JtCi^£/l/ Correct Dress for Everybody.
An Opportunity in Millinery.
This announcement will be of special interest to late pur
chasers of winter hats. The offering will consist of a collec
tion of smart hats and turbans make of silk velvet, combined
with mohair cloth and braid, (black or colors), trimmed with
fancy breasts, fancy feathers, birds and ornaments. Values
up to $8.00. Wednesday your choice, $3.50.
We want them sold now, hence this very low price.
Values in Ostrich Plumes.
It will Pay you to investigate. The very finest grade,
Egyptian black, French head and curl; former prices 75c,
$1 and $1.25. To close quickly, 37c.
Limit, 6 to a customer.
It is hardly necessary to remind you of the fact that a
Plymouth Millinery Sale is just what it is recommended to
be, that the values offered are extraordinary, and of the high
est grade.
Th* Tlymouth Clothing House. Sixth and JVicolUt.
Shoe Dept.
Cleaning up the Morgan, Stran
& Co. shoe stock this week.
Women's high grade shoes j they
will please you; fi£«f| /Qs{f|l
worth $2.50, at.. 9 BiU9
Women's kid shoes, kid and
patent tips, very neat, "yCp
every size,worth $1.50. I UV
Women's felt shoes, lace and
button, worth $1.50, "TQft
Women's vici kid and patent
leather shoes,.worth $3, fi* B%
at ..' ."..i.......... *&csk
Children's department aglow
with Shoe Bargains, such as
you cannot find every day.
Cloaks
V Ulwflnw
100 Ladies'three-quarter length,
all-wool kersey Jackets, silk
lined throughout, in black only,
'119.00 SI oaso
Walking Skirt's, in heavy golf
cloth, Oxford brown or black,
with 4-yard flounce, stitched;
worth $7.50, tit M is(i"&
only ~. .....^P^fr u%9^9
Uncovered Sofa Pillows
Pure white down —
16-in,. 18-ln., 20-ln.. '22-ln.. 24-in..
35c 50c 66c 88c $1.10
Purified silk flos 3—
16-Id., 18-ln., 20-ln.. j.'-in.. 24-ln.,
15c 25c 35c 45c 55c
Camera iept.
Loveli Plates, lead OQa
kinds, 4x5 size, dozen.Owv
Lemp leaf album;holds 4 (ft a
24 pictures, Wednesday l"w
S~REPORTED ON
Results of the Torrena System Be*
in n I ilk to Appear.
Two applications for registration of title
under the Torrens system have been re
ported upon by Examiners Roberts and
Childs, the first one being that of Lida
M. Cooley and the second that of Walter
B. Fraser. Both titles are approved with
the exception of a few minor irregularities
which will be corrected at the hearing of
the action. In the Cooley title there i»
a deed from Philo Remington which con
tains a provision that if liquor Is ever sold
on the premises the land shall revert to
Remington or his heirs. After the exam
iners have reported, summons to the hear
ing will be published. The whole world it
included, but there will probably be no
great attendance except among those par
ticularly interested in the Torrens sys
tem.
A <'hecrful Afternoon Ride
Is on "The Lake Superior Limited" (N.
P. R.) to Duluth or Ashland. The train
is equipped with magnificent Parlor and
Observation Cafe Cars, containing «
library, card rooms, and other appur
tenances necessary to the passenger's
comfort.
Through Tourist Cars.
The old familiar way—tried and proven.
See Minneapolis & St. Louis Agents for
lowest rates to California.
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