OCR Interpretation

The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 21, 1901, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-21/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

f? ill*-/ 1 Uj
\a(J y \)a& Extraordinary Values in Stylish
Qj^^ Garments for Friday and Saturday
C^tj li 1 The Style* that You are Looking lor You
*/ F \ Will Find Here.
I I "ISm \ \ MISSES'LONG COATS Near Seal &A"f CA
'/ ZM V \ Tan, Castor. Ked. Oxferd. a 6B ' 3U in' I. &U
/ \I | f \ regular Talue, $15.00 to $17.00, * "
/ i is^ml 1 * \ Jl for this sale ——————————
L \ iffi iritf£& aim aia f»« All- PATTERN HATB-The la-
Ws§^WmW 810, 8(2.BO, SIS test des.gns, worth to $^0.00,
Ladles' 27-lnoh Box Coats, In All colors and all sizes, all —■ —
black, castor AiA AA the latest styles, values, that FRENCH FLANNEL
tan and blue. ■fegß|-Hjl| you cannot duplicate auy- WAIsTS-New shic styles;
aplraluea.....V""" w wherefor the largest assortment In the
~~—~^*~" — Jtc A«f >a &in cltjr Special value for this
THRKE-QUAfiTKR COATS. $3| SfiOU| 51U week for
black, castor and tan, strap*d .. ! 0«l Cf) AMC | *J 7K
back and half ntting or wTwnTHTP kkat rn . Thl •£■ 81111 *•»• I 9
raglan back. »|"f o» g% ELEGTBIC SEAL COATS
$2iOO to $25.00 Al I _»|| Thebest f^A"! Ctfl TAILOR - MADE SUITS-
Talues. for... «iWW auality.all AZf.OO $SO.OO and &§■£ g"ft
— — sizes V*»*«Ww $25.00 Suits «1 ff OH
Three*Quarter Goats, tan. '
castor and black; some new NEARSEAL COATS Mm . jih-km a/n
13gi25.00| $3^o'^ so $25-°°
Raglaag & Half-fitting Coats, ' ' lt2"M a?,, t , 4^l5|"llll
tan. castor and black, two ASTRAimAV rftAT o for 00 Bults VUUi^U
spedalraluea, worth to $35.00, ASTRAKHAN COAIS lor
f? r Values to tftf)"! |"A $60.00 and oilC At%
SIS.OO &525.00 S*.. $37.50 ooßults $45.00
403 NICOLLET-Flrst, Second and Third Floors.
JS& G.H.Hjgsdin&(p
\jflPV j! 725 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis.
j^#m. Genuine Alaska
7\™®Sealskin Jackets
<*yjj^ft! ||jpw \We ovrn at the present the finest and largest
V^^Jyraill^a ■![ stock of Alaska Seal Skins in the city. Em
f^W&i ** !; ploying as ire do, the best and moat expert
\ 1 i furriers, we can give you garments that are re-
Q«Muine Marten !' liable amd made first class. Evary skin dyed
Scarf, cluster of |! b n ßioe of London, md /r»^^ —
six fluffy tails; 'I ™y guaranteed. Prices %r) rJ C I]D
like picture, and prora-- ■ %P^^tJ W*^
FH d r ayh $750*1| Alaska Otter Jackets
<£ A fifi 'l Tne very best. For these excel- /£• f r~ f\
•P^S.^"^ 1 1 lent, garments, which we can j) I #5U
■ | ! recommend to all, our price is.. •+' * *^
People Like Trading Here
Because they can find here just what they want in the
way of home furnishings—Rugs, Draperies, Carpets,
Lace Curtains, Mahogany and Upholstered Furniture,
Brass Beds and Davenports—in handsomer styles and
at lower prices than can be found elsewhere.
Because they can depend upon our 18 years' experi
ence in the Minneapolis trade as reliable and that we
will do exactly as we promise.
m^^h^S? 0 ™s ~fln H 1 £ hlte and Perf «oti Tiffany and fancy mountings S1 ft Ofl
9 1 D.OO to g 100.00
Potatoes fanoy Embanks, one bu. AA.
r UIIIUCS to a customer, per bn....OUC
Sugar J>«st grauulated, per .™;58.05
vligai lb. sack id, HO
Canned Care r et per ....... .75c
Ttmatoes urgecanßsl.lo
Soap ho6.! arge..barß:.. pef.s2 1 85
Coffte BS^-^^^Biii4B
Tea iso£s^E^MM
Bar le Due pSrar!! ay. 8 45'. 28c
ISflrmalflfiA Made. from srape fruit, a
Marmalade superior article. f|| c a
Walnuts Jib1 opapWßheUi:. 65c
Almonds p^r a. shelled: ..!. 35c
Peaches ?S'd^ eW a11;...9^s
Prunes S&"?. _.. 4Q
Beans Be! ected'. .;. : 7c
Rolled Oats uMb S 25c
Ceeeanut fb!l^ dr.; 50e
Brandy SatB m.. <p.!! 8.-............80c
Boiled Cider SLt 28e
Sfluf ArilA Callfprnla, quart bottles M O»
OUaiVI 111 regular 750, per bottle. 4uC
Port Wine s^rs. old, absolute AI An
rWII If IRe purity, per gallon.. #| s UO
Fresh Finnie Haddie, per 1b lie
Fresh California Salmon, per"ib""l2%c
Fat Mackerel, eachu. ' "* 7?o
Smoked White Fish, per Ib. '.'.'.'.'.'."" 13c
Standard Oysters, per qt... 30c
Fresh Shrimps, per qt 1.1 25c
Sugar Cured Bacon, per 1b *" ioc
Pot Roast Beef, per Da .' "ic 'and 8c
Delegation of Manlcato Official* In
■pect Maion City Pavements. ' ' '
Special to The Journal.
Mankato, Minn., Nov. 21.—Mayor Peter
sen, City Engineer Thompson, Aldermen
Leonard, Taylor, Heinze. Wilcox and
Hichstae.it, John a Wise of the Review,
August Marschner of the Pot, Captain
Clark Keyser and C. H. Saulpaugh went
to Mason City, lowa, to inspect the new
asphalt and brick paving there, in view
of the agitation for better Btreets in Man
kato. The party was the guesta of the
Barber A&hphalt company of Chicago
.The Mankato Athletic club elected
Charles Bangerter, president; Bruno Roe
mer, vioe president; Nlc Spenger, finan
cial secretary; Warren T. Fuller, record
ing secretary; William J. Flachsenhar
treasurer; and Frank Stahl warden '
Word has been received of the death at
Los Angeles, Oal., of the wife of the for
mer state auditor, Captain W. W. Braden
The family move'd there eight years ago
and Captain Braden died three years ago.'
In the district court the Chicago Por
trait company has \ recovered $406 from
the bondsmen of an alleged defaulting
agent. The bondsmen were George Pass
L- B- Llndsley and Albert Shippel.
Assailants of Knurr on the Hnclc at
Speoial to The Journal. -
Glenooe, .iMinn., Nov. 21.—The H
Knorr case Is demanding special attention
in court this week. There are eight, in
dictments against the participants. The
state s evidence was finished this morning
and those who participated in the melee
wi 1 be .cross-examined, this afternoon. It
will require the remainder of the week to
complete the case. j v -
Ca^adfin tJi«° - fof ef^er, working on the
were blSwn or/ alIro? d near Mine Center,
were blown to pieces by a dynamite explo
offemnAt Orni y Oene Van Orsdell,
or ;Wyoming, has brouirht suit against tEe
Western Union Telegraph company to com
ti^ the omp n iy:to fle articles of incorpora
£««%„♦£? ♦hlleg?3 that the Western Union
ha* defied the state laws for many years.
SB SM f'|« ■^hK; £■ ..v *r^. .■■■.■;s: *;: ' Jwss#k.
4(5 Velvet gtbx Coa& &C^Cve.PropepXairia6e¥mp.®i
Velvet Box Co&t
Three models in wraps are shown by
[the remaining photographs, two of
| which superbly demonstrate what splen
did ready-made cloaks one may find in
New York. The velvet box coat easily
leads in point of beauty, as well as
general desirability. It is in one of the
new greens, a cross between emerald
j and moss, and is trimmed with tiny pip-
I ings of black satin, cut bias and show
| ing the fold. The small revers are cov
j ered with a rich silk guipure, and the
I neck Is filled in with a full ruche of
black chiffon, which puffs becomingly
In Social Circles
Miss Esther Eddy was the guest of Honor at
two pretty a.ffairs to-day. This afternoon Mrs.
C. W. Keyes entertained sixty of the older
women for the bride-elect. Eaoh guest,
brought the rule fpr her choicest dainty and
the cards w«re strung on a carved salad
fork and spoon, to which was tied a bi.nch
of chrysanthemums. The floral love tale fur
nished an amusing guessing contest. Yellow
chrysanthemums adorned "the rooms. Mrs.
Keys was assisted by Miss Eddy, Mrs. Henry
T. Eddy and Mrs. Charles F. Keyes.
This morning Miss Pierce gave an informal
affair for Miss Eddy, entertaining a group of
young women.* To-morrow afternoon Mrs.
Joseph Pike will be hostess at a gathering
of Miss Eddy's friends.
Mrs. Willard B. Heath entertained thirty
five women at cards this afternoon on First
avenue N. Chrysanthemums were used in the
decoration. Euchre was played and a light
luncheon was served after the games. Mrs.
Heath was assisted by Mrs. E. P. Browning,
Misses Marion Jones and Ella Robinson. ' To
morrow afternoon Mrs. Heath will entertain
a second group at cards.
Delta Upsilon will give an informal dancing
party this evening in the chapter house,
400 Washington avenue SE.
Mrs. H. H. Barber will give a dinner Satur
day for the boys of her Sunday school class
in St. Mark's church.
The guests of the Clinton Hotel will give
an informal dancing party to-morrow even
The people of the Church of the Redeemer
were guests last evening of Mr. and Mrs.
W. D. Washburn at their home, Fairoaks.
This reception is an annual affair at the
Washburn home and the members and friends
of the church meet each other in a most
pleasant fashion. The rooms were decked
with a profusion of flowers, which we're most
effective against palms and trailing vines.
Pink and white carnations were m the panors,
chrysanthemums in the library and carnations
end lilies in the music-room. Rev. and Mrs.
Marion D. Shutter aided Mr. and Mrs. Wash
burn in receiving the 500 guests. Rossiter's
orchestra played an informal program early
in the evening and later iho church quartet,
Miss Runge, Miss Stoddard, John Ravens
crc^ft and O. L. Morris gave a delightful
program with Mrs. John Harris Chick as
accompanist. Coffee and chocolate were
served in the dining-room by Mrs. E. G.
Crosby, Mrs. W. D. Washburn, Jr., and Mrs.
John Washburn. A basket of pink chrysan
themums was in the center of the table, which
was lighted with pink shaded tapers, and
flowers and fexns banked the mantel.
Mrs. William K. Morison gave a buffet
luncheon yesterday at her home on Harmon
place lor Mrs. Adams of Boston. Brides
maid roses and terns decorated the drawing
room and the hall was in red. Yellow chrys
anthemums were with the ferns iu the din
ing-room. Mmes. Theodore Wetmore, T. G.
Winter, Joseph Kingman, C. S. Jelley and
Woodworth assisted Mrs. Morison, and frappe
was served by the Misses Lynian, Helen
Janney and Cora. Morison'.
The wedding of Miss Addie George, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. George, and Mau
rice Rove of Monticello, took place last eve
ning at the home of the bride's parents, 1114
Lyndale avenue N. A bank of palms and
ferns was arranged in the parlor a'jrd clus
ters of white chrysanthemums relieved the
green. Yellow flowers were in the second
parlor and In the diaing-room. Miss Clara
Orth was at the piano and played the Men
delssohn march and "O Promise Me." Miss
Tina George was maid of honor and wore
blue mousseline de soie and carried white
carnations. The bride's gown was of white
mousaeliiie de soie, fashioned with tucks and
lace, and her flowers were bride roses. Ross
Waller of St. Paul was best man and the
service was read by Rev. Richard Brown.
Among the guests were Miss Lydia Sampson,
Mason City, Iowa; Mrs. M. Piereon, Grinnell,
Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. B. 11. Hall, Buffalo;
Austin Chamberlain and Miss Elma Barnet,
Monticello. Mr. and Mrs. Rowe will be at
home in Monticello after Dec. 1.
Miss June Weatherwax and Glen R., Taylor
of Spring Valley were married yesterday at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Weatherwax, on Tenth avenue S.
Only the immediate relatives were present at
the service, which was read toy Rev. J. B.
Helwig. Harry and Fred Weatherwax, the
bride's brothers, were the only attendants.
The bride wore her traveling gown of mode
doth. Mr. aud Mrs. Taylor left for Spring
Valley, where they will receive after Dec. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. .Williams of 3131 Nic
ollet avenue gave a family party last evening
in honor of the twelfth anniversary of their
marriage. Light refreshments were served
after a social evening.
A dancing party was given last evening in
the Phoenix club room by the Slemondao
club. Music was furnished by Latourelle's
orchestra and about seventy young people
enjoyed the program. The club will give its
next party Dec. 11.
Miss Bernice C. Sweat*, 610 Emerson ave
nue N. entertained twenty friend* last eve
ning at her home.
Miss Agnea Louise Klein of Atlanta, Ga.,
over the edge of the medici collar. Lin
ing is of pale gold louisine.
Designed ostensibly for automobile
wear, such a coat is permissible only
for the dressiest use. Black ones are
seen in the same model, which, though
a doubtful one for many figures, is
dashingly effective on the right wearer.
The present lady, as you see, is to the
manner and the box coat born.
A carriage wrap of pale-gray satin
finished cloth, though a shade less chic
in outline, is yet more exquisite in detail.
was the guegt of honor at a masked tacky
party Friday evening, given by Mrs. Thomas
Taylor. The guests were in quaint costumes
and old-fashioned dances were enjoyed. Miss
Ala-belle Dukelow and George Bromley won
prizes and the souvenirs were feather dusters.
A light supper was served. Present were the
Misses Alice and Xelie Leland, Adelle Flint,
Mabelle Dukelow, Louise Forster, Mildred
Turnblad, Veits and Madge Cramer; Messrs.
Mendelssohn Jones, Homer Smith, George
Bromley, Frank Lyons, Fred Rand and Les
lie Hughes.
Personal and Social.
H. H. Barber leaves for Massachusetts this
Miss Boynton of Milwaukee is the guest of
Mrs. W. S. Xott.
.Mrs. James Garrity will leave to-night for
Washington and the east, to be gone six
The Metropolitan Social Club will give a
masquerade ball Saturday evening, Dec. 14,
in Dania hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Eder PI. Moulton, Jr., nee
Brundage, will leave Chicago Monday for
southern California.
Miss Mayme Young of Eau Claire Is the
guest of her cousin. Miss Mildred Young of
120 E Seventeenth street.
Mrs. W. L. Eaton and Mrs. G. W. Annis of
Osage, lowa, are guests of Mrs. H. A. Ben
nett, 1027 Hawthorn avenue N.
The Ideal Euchre Club will be entertained
to-morrow afternoon by Mrs. Frank Hey wood
at her home, 5216 Third avenue S.
Minnesota camp, No. 1, and Minnehaha
grove, No. 11, W. O. W., will give a dance
this evening in Morgan post hall, 307 Nicollet
The Engine Men's aud Ladies' Auxiliary So
cial club of Minneapolis will give their first
of a series of card and dancing parties this
evening. The Obrecht Family orchestra •will
furnish the music.
Miss Brundage will leave the latter part
of the week to spend several weeks with
her sister, Mrs. Frank T. Neff, at Marseilles,
111. Mrs. George E. Wheeler will join her
daughters to spend the Christmas holidays.
-Miss Effa Howe of Valley City, N. D., is the
guest of Miss Bertha Raines. Miss Howe will
be the maid of honor at the Raines-Elliott
wedding, which will take place Tuesday eve
ning at the home of the bride's mother on
First avenue S.
The intermediate Christian Endeavor So
ciety of the Chicago Avenue Baptist church
■will give a musical and literary entertain
ment in the church to-morrow evening.
George W. Stetson and son Warren of Seat
tle, Wash., are in the city. Mr. Stetson is a
brother of F. L. Stetson.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are:
Union Square, J. A. Byrnes; Holland, JP. S.
Pillsbury; Normandie, Miss E. Quinlan. Du
luth: Victoria, S. H. Frazer. St. Paul: Ven
dome, Mr. and Mrs. G. Randall; St. Denis.
W. P. Joyce; Manhattan, O. Crosgy, J. W.
Cooper, F. A. Hancock; Albemarle, R. B.
Bement, C. H. Petsch.
A ball for the benefit of C. F. Berg will be
given this evening by Longfellow camp, No.
4648, M. W. A., in the Seventh ward repub
lican wigwam, 1508 E Lake street.
Mr. and Mrs. David G. Cole of 2542 Twenty
ninth avenue S celebrated the eleventh birth
day of their daughter Helen by entertaining a
group of her school friends Saturday. The
evening was very en joy ably spent in, music
and games, after which refreshments were
served. Prizes were won by Effie "Larson,
Judith Nelson and Julia Quinlin. Those pres
ent were Grace Larson, Sadie Gibson, Mamie
Buseh, Bertha Blood, Julia Quinlan. Effle
Larson, Murtle Munger, Hannah Nelson, Ju
dith Nelson, Clara Monthei, Jessie Atcheson,
Louise Atcheson, Bernice Allen, Mary Sims
Iva SholU, Blanch Dahlberg, Irene Cole,
Freddie Bowers, Willie Bowers, Roy Dahlberg
and Floyd Dahlberg. Many beautiful presents
were received. Mrs. Cole was assisted by Mr
and Mrs. Melvin Cole.
Given by the Bl« Store Mutual Aid
The Employes' Mutual Aid Society of the
S. H. Olson company gave its third annual
ball last evening in Masonic Temple. The
hall was hung with flags and bunting and
the lights were ahaded in red, white and
blue. The platform was banked with palms.
L. H. Wells, as master of ceremonies, was
assisted iu receiving by Misses N. Hollan,
Schwartz, Mrs. T. Luckow, Mrs. L. King
and Messrs. C. Beebe, G. B. Gilbert, Thomas
Johnson, J. W. Mattern, A. N. La Croix, E.
V. Hutchinson, Robert Knox, T. Armstrong;
J. Tobin, E. Langan, E. L. Matthews, W. D
McCready, D. N. Bessesen, J. J. Bessesen, J.
J. West, F. W. Wesner, R. S. Bartle, W. H.
Anderson, H. Jones, W. A. Splnden, O. Carl
son, C. W. Johnson, A. W. Davis, D. C
Murray and O. G. Scoenert. Music was fur
nished by Danz 1 orchestra and the grand
march was led by Mr. and Mrs. T. J. John
The association will give a second party
on New Year's evening. The officers are: L.
H. Wells, president; G. R. Gilbert, vice
president; C. Beebe, treasurer: Thomas John
son, financial secretary; E. L. Matthews,
recording secretary; Lu Berg, auditor; A. N.
La Crolx, Robert Knox, Pearl Schwartz and
D. C. Murray, trustees.
To Hutchinaon via Great Northern
See Great Northern Ticket Agent, 300
Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis, about train
Bervice on Hutchinson line.
That tired, languid feeling and dull
headache is very disagreeable. Take two
of Carter's 'Little Liver Pills before re
tiring, and you will find relief. They never
fail to do good.
If you want the best, lunch at M. Sleep
er & Co., 816 Nicollet Ave, 2d floor.
TtieJfr^perXama^e Wr&pj
It Is in a loose box shape, hanging full,
and covered at the shoulders by an odd
tucked cape, which is ia turn surmount
ed by a pointed one in chinchilla.
Borderings and skirt ornamentations
are of the cut-cloth work so much ad
mired this season, in two shades of
gray and delicately embroidered by
hand. The lowness of the neck is some
thing the French models are showing,
as well as the white-satin lining. The
charming hat is of felt in chinchilla
gray, with trimmings of 'black velvet
and white water lilies.
Club Calendar.
Sunnyside Literary clasi, Mrs. George Cook,
2400 Colfax avenue S, afternoon.
Frances Neal W. C. T. U , Mrs. Warren,
1127 First avenue S, evening.
Willard W. C. T. I „ Mrs. Froslid, 2817 Bry
ant avenue S, evening.
North Side W. C. T. U., Mrs. J. F. Ells,
2035 James avenue N, 3 p. m.
Young Violinist Created Enthu»iaNm
at Thursday Musioule.
The Ladies' Thursday Musicale listened
this morning to a program of unusually fine
quality even for this studious and briliant
organization. The regular program included
three numbers by Handel and three groups
of numbers by MacDowell, one of the younger
modern composers, whose work is worthy of
comparison with the great old masters. The
members regretted very much that, owing
to The illness of her mother, Miss Florence
Burtis, who has recently been doing some
work with Mr. MacDowell, was unable to
be present and play her group of numbers
and give the talk on the composer whicli
has been planned to take the place of the
usual musical notes.
An unannounced treat offset this diappoint
ment; Miss Florence Austin, the young Min
neapolis violinist, who made her debut last
night in a beautiful concert at the Lyceum
theater, and Miss A. Mathilde Dressier, 'cel
list, who assisted in that program, each
played a number. Their reception was en
thusiastic and the musicale is proclaiming
Miss Austin one of the most promising mu
sicians that the city ha3 developed. The
breadth of her tone and the abandon of her
playing created especially favorable com
Another interesting point of the program
was the first appearance of Miss Blanche E.
Strong, whose rendition of the second and
third movements of MacDowell's "Concerto,
op. 23," made it evident that the -club has
gained a valuable member. The orchestral
parts of the concerto were well played at
second piano, by iMiss Laura Jacobi. The
most gratifying feature of the program as a
whole was that improvement was noted in
the -work of all the performers and a disposi
tion to give to the club the best of their tal
The club took a block of tickets for the
Danz' concerts as an evidence of its sym
pathy with the movement to build up a strong
symphony orchestra and still has a few of
these oa sale at the studio.
:V rj. ' ' ' —; : — : t
Club Notes.
The central committee, L. O. T. M., will
meet with Mrs. Sewell, 628 Second avenue S,
this evening.
Frances Neal W. a T. U. will hold its par
lor meeting with Mrs. Warren, 1127 First ave
nue S, to-morrow evening, instead of with
Mrs. Passage, on account of illness in the
latter's family.
The L. T. L. connected with "Willard W. C.
T. U. will have a social gathering to-morrow
evening at the home of Mrs. Froslid, 2817
Bryant avenue S. Mrs. Ellis will speak and
all of the members of the union will have
a part on the program.
The Mozart Musical Club was entertained
I yesterday afternoon by Miss Kittie Buckley
at her home, 2533 Fifteenth avenue S. The
I program included dancing and instrumental
and vocal music. The pianists were Misses
M. Cheney, A. O'Reilly, M. Dougherty K
Buckley, J. Farrel, M. Ellicotte. Light re
freshments were served.
Mrs. C. W. \\'ells lectured Tuesday after
noon in Eau Claire before the Woman's Club
aud its guests on "French Art." While in
Eau Claire she was the-guest of her college
classmate, Mrs. George Mason.
« Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ross of 2000 Kenwood
boulevard entertained a missionary tea last
evening. Misa Ruth Chadbourn spoke of her
■work in Central America, Mrs. Ames recited
and Mrs. E. C. Bennett sang.
The Two Be»t Way* to California
In Through Can,
On Tuesdays leave Minneapolis 9:30 a
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. in., via North
western Line to Omaha, thence via Union
Paciflo and Ogden to: San Franctsco' and
Los. Angeles, with no travel on Sunday.
On Saturdays leave Minneapolis 9:30
m., St. Paul 10:00 a. m., via North-West
ern Line to Kansas City, thenee via Santa
Fe Route, through New Mexico to Lo«
Sleeping car berth $6.00. Each berth
large enough to accommodate two persons.
These are the two moat popular routes
for California travel, and if you contem
plato visiting there, maps, rates and in
formation will be furnished free at No.
382 Robert street, St. Paul; No. 413 Nio
ollet avenue, * Minneapolis, or address T.
W. ; Teasdale, general passenger agent,
St. Paul.
■'; ■;. _.' : ■ ■ - —■——— /
$11.50 to C'liioitgo and Return
Via.'Chicago Western Ry., account of foot
ball 'game. Tickets on sale Friday, Nov.
22. i For further information inquire of A.
J. Aicher, 430 Nicollet avenue.
, ■ A Delightful Trip. ;
Only 11% hours to Omaha via Minne
apolis & St. Louis R. R. Buffet Library
cars, Cafe Parlor cars, etc.
PHHenger Service to Hutchinaon via
Great Northern.
Passenger train leaves Union Depot,
Minneapolis, at 5:05 p. m. daily except
Sunday for Hutchinson over Great North
ern Railway.
L< Twelye Leading Stores under one roof,
/r^Sl^^ urs *or e Neck.
/^gf^Sj^W^ ■ The snap in the air has put the Furs
fittffij&dm *jUr fa-rl t0 flight these ■last few days, and
"^^^^^BW^ the fur room on second floor is full all
j^ tSKz* -\ day long and busy as can be, ' '
jßHj^-fJji^ .. No wonder. There are probably
i^^^^m, more kinds of Fur " Boas in that room
/V^x\jj% f \ than in any other one place in Minne
iS i^^ik \ sota> anc e prices are lower.
■/ ' M fwT&V ■ 'MB ■■' Have you ever thought what enormous
/*i£f^ ill t\ \ quantities we must make for this big store
—^^^^E pi %Wsi If you ava> ien double it—for we
InJi f 1 Ww¥ make for our St. Paul store at the same
'^^j^^jp|| Do you wonder the furs are cheaper, or
IWi§iWk^'S^ that we have more styles than any one else?
/ j &*lmWi9S. Electric Seal Cluster Brown Marten Cluster
LjA iW mLm&y Scarf, with eight black Scarf,with 6 taiis, $6.50.
i&§®L^/iLmWW ' Fox-tails, $3.50. ' Brown Marten Stream
fWlSSiff Natural Australian « Boa, $15, $20, *25.
/il&' %\\>^i^ Opossum Cluster Scarf Stone Marten Cluster,
/1 f^i WH»T with 6 tails ' §4 - with 8 tox tails ' ?1S» 18<
■-/^Wfi& - ' PJfflS\ Black Marten Cluster .Isabella Fox Scarf,
'I^^ m ill a 1 \ «?rarf <R I? anH ?ft <;n with two large fox tails,
yt* vfiiivaKx i>carr, q>i and >piOi clj! , t L and $25.
" ' i|a\ a k N •pio, !plo, and $25.
W Jw Stone Marten Opos- Sable Fox Scarf, with
>aj/ sum Cluster Scarf, with 6 two large fox tails, $16,
tails, $3. 50. $18 and $20.
Sable Fox, long two skin boas, with two i Isabella Fox, long two skin boas with
large fox tails, $25. | two large fox tails, $25 and $35.
Blac.k Cub Bear Boas, three yards long, with murt to match, $50.
The Tlymouth Clothing House. Sijeth and J^icollet.
R. L. Hake of Charleson, s. C, who was
in the city this morning, is enthusiastic over
the outlook for the success of the inter-
State and West Indies exposition which is to
open at Charleston Dec. -. Work on tin
buildings and grounds, says Mr. Hake, is
being pushed rapidly, and the officials iu"
charge are determined to have all in readi
ness on the opening day instead of dragging
their preparations along during the first
month of the show, as has been so fre
quently the case elsewhere. Said Mr. Hake:
"A. feature of the Charleston exposition
which we believe will prove of great value
to American manufacturers will be the show
ing of sample imports from the West Indies.
These samples will consist of all sorts of ar
ticles imported into the West Indies from
Europe and which enter into competition
with American imports there. Each sample
will be plainly marked with both wholesale
and retail price, and will thus inform the
American jobber just what competition he
must meet in order to make the West In
dian market his own.
"Of the buildings already completed the
most important are the Administration build
ing. Cotton palace, Mining and Manufactur
ing, Woman's building, Auditorium, Xegro
building, race track grand stand and Art
palace. A number of the Midway buildings
are also ready for occupancy; and the Inter-
State Midway will have no fakes. The board
of managers is determined upon that score,
and I believe they will enforce a strict pro
hibition against all shows that are not on
the square. Other buildings are rapidly
nearing completion, and will be ready before
the date set for the opening.
"In the Cotton palace will be shown cotton
from Its growth to its manufacture inco
cloth, and the entire operation will be per
formed in full view of the spectators. A
feature will also be made of the 'cotton seed
and all that comes from it.'
"The old fortifications around Charleston,
particularly Fort Sumter, are expected to ap
peal strongly to G. A. R. men and that
body will hold an encampment there during
the exposition.
"When I left home, two weeks ago, flow
ers and plants in the Court of Palaces, which
will be a wonderfully beautiful feature of
the exposition, were all in bloom. The im
mense azalea beds were in full flower and
the whole effect was beautiful in the ex
"The exposition will be formally opened
Dec. 2, although religious services will be
held on the grounds on Sunday, Dec. 1.
Senator Chauncey M. Depew of New York
will deliver the opening address; and ad
dresses will also be made by both Senators
Tillman and McLaurin. It will be a some
what unusual spectacle to see South Caro
lina's two senators speaking amicably from
the same platform, but we hope to accom
plish it without difficulty.
"Ever since the Pan-American closed ex
hibitors have been flocking into Charleston
with their exhibits, and the way they are
being set up would astonish even you people
here in the north who pride yourself upon
your hustle.
"About the time you have your first bliz
zard, just remember Charleston and come
down to see us. This weather is all right:
but wait a bit. You'll want to go south
later, and when you do just come our way.
"I'm not on the publicity staff of the ex
positiou, but it's going to be a great show,
and I consider that I am doing you a favor
by telling .you so."
The MarDonald Collection on Exhi
bition at Uintliff'M.
The MacDonald collection of 125 oil
paintings is on exhibition at the Bintlifi
galleries for a few weeks. The collection
is largely the work of present day Italians,
Munich artists, and Dutch, with a
sprinkling of Parisians, Englishmen and
Americans. Specially interesting is a !
painting by Leonardi, a Belgian, of a'
somewhat earlier period than Millet, who, j
in this picture, "Consecrating the Soil," i
anticipated in a very interesting way I
Millet's "Angelus." Both in spirit and i
composition there is a marked similarity. !
Leonardi's picture is lighter in tone and in j
the stronger light the objects are more i
clearly denned. An old peasant man and I
a woman are the chief figures and they j
are reverently bowed in the midst of their j
work in the fields listening to the words j
of the priests, who are seen but obscurely. {
D. Larpenteur of Paris, but a former
resident of St. Paul, a cattle painter of
: some reputation, has two canvases in i
which the cows are carefully painted in !
pleasing and typical French landscapes, j
Another attractive French landscape i
shows a bit of river with a screen of 1
willows on its farther bank and among
them is an animated group of wholesomo j
looking washerwomen. This ia by Norton
of London.
"Her Story," by Rheinhold, ia a good !
| example of the story telling art so much i
jin vogue in Austria. The scene is a!
laundry in which the girls have paused to ''■
gather round one of their former asso- j
| dates who has returned from the city in j
her smart new dothes that aggressively i
proclaim that she has been seeing life, i
The recital of her experiences are evl- j
dently interesting, and she is exulting in
the envy which she is exciting. There is
a careful study of details and of reflected
light in this picture.
The most artistic thing in the collection
is a well composed and delightfully
handled landscape by G. V. S. Millett,
who has been for several years president
of the Kansas City Paint Club, but is now i
in Paris. It is an airy sweep of broken
country in the Ozark mountains. A hill-!
side in the foregronucf is bathed in warm '
light which brings out all the colors in j
the stubbly growth that covers it. This
slope is lost at its foot in a dark ravine
filled with trees from which rises on the
opposite side another hillside in deep
shadow that affords an effective contrast
to the sunlit slope. Between these slopes
there is a perspective of hilltops that i
give an impression of unlimited distance.
Another landscape full of warmth and rich
but delicate coloring is a Colorado scene
by the late Harvey Young.
There are several good pictures of
Venetian landscapes in "which the domes of
the Saluta and San Giorgio rise graceful
ly. One of the ß? on the Grand canal is by
New Stock
r _OF-
The Beard Art Co.
624 Nicollet Av.
IMunsing Underwear!
combines perfection of fit 1
and finish with reasonable- I
ness of price. It is the best |
made, best fitting, most I
comfortable, durable and j
satisfactory underwear at 1
Popular Prices J
! | that modern machinery and |
i 1 skilled labor can produce. I
> <
Ladies' and Children's TTnioa BuIU for sale by •
"Win. Donaldson ft Co. and J.W.Thomas <fc Co.
Hen's Union Salts for sale l)J"
Hamer & Hamlin, Browning. King: ft Co.,
E. O. Barnaby & Co., K. S. Keeler ft Co.,
! Wm. Donaldson & Co., The Ideal Hatters,
John W. Thomas & Co., The Malinetead Co.,
i Helnrtch Clothing Co. and The Vlymonth. ■,
Braniaccia. A Btreet scene in Brussels
by Koekkoek iB a novelty, being painted
on. porcelain. The effect is brilliant and
pleasing. "A Barrel of Money" is a pic
ture of a type much liked by the public
and is a good example of the painting that
reproduced with exactness the fibre of the
wood and every crease in the bills. There
is also a beautiful copy of Raphael's
"Madonna of the Chair" that is very satis
factory and careful. The gold frame is
hand carved and Is a facsimile of the
Remember, if you can't come
to us, we can go to you. The
postoffice and the express com
panies are our clerks. Mail or
ders conscientiously filled; money
back if goods are not what you
The 12 leading Outfitting Stores of the
West are here under One Roof—One Rent
—One Management
1 Men's Clothing. 7 Cloaks and Wraps
2 Boys' Clothing. 8 Furnishings. . ■
3 Hats and Caps. 9 Millinery.
4 Haberdashery. 10 Custom Tailoring.
6 Shoes. 11 Shirt Tailoring.
6 Furs. 12 Trunks and Bags.
Write for illustrated catalogues.
Mailed free.
Thousands of rich,-rare and
useful holiday gifts to' select from. .
Correct dress for every member
of the family for all occasions.
Bhe Plymouth Clothing House
■ Plymouth Corner, Sixth and Mooliet. i '

xml | txt