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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 26, 1901, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-26/ed-1/seq-10/

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Winter -^ n nagst g s
Hundreds of newest winter Jackets and Long Coats
—just opened—purchased at about the maker's cost
—they are priced for quick selling.
Newmarkets and Raglans.
An unusual showing—values beyond competition—Every lady should
certainly see our line before making a purchase—very special values—
$2250, $25, $30, $35, $40 and $50
Three-Quarter- Length Coats
Immense new assortment—New Yokes, Cape effects, new backs,
new sleeves, coat and storm collars—Values out of the ordinary—
$l's, $18.50, $20, $25, $30 and $35.
Misses' Coats
Warm Cloths, Storm Collars, unmatchable values.
$8.75, $10, $15, $20 and $25
Fur Coats
ycrtf. l. Ta! ues.. in. *c" $29.50, $35 and $50
Syndicate Block, 51* Nicollet Aye.
Not soiled lots, but choice new merchandise;
fine patterns, best quality.
50 Hoyal Wild» ** mm 112 Axmiuis- /£ /-% re* 12 Brussels {£ -d C
tSt^....voo |Su|^....s2s » KxT 515
A few choice Persian and Turkish Carpets.
All Lace Curtains at a DISCOUNT.
Furniture for Christmas Gifts— Chairs,Tables, Dressers, Chiffonniers.Fancy
Mirrors, Ladies' Desks, Parlor Cabinets, Teakwood Stands, Brasses
and Bronzes.
BRASS BEDS— $18, $25, $30 and 835 positively cannot be duplicated.
rioore &' Scriver, 2.
I£EP>JfHi!3feJ^dP&^tft!Sfe The Perfected .
d€/n(E#W#W American
' Shoes
Are the highest standard for excellance In quality and design ever known In shoes. There
is no better upper leather, or better workmanship in any other shoes at any price. Nothing
can stem the popular tide that is sweeping over the whole world ,iw_ ims. am im?
In favor of SOKOSIS. The most eagerly sought for footwear in £«« BM mM%
Europe, at the present time, is SOKOSIS shoes at a large advance 'IT M M&l H H
In price (made mecessary by tariff duties Imposed on the Per- .jfia -» M ;■ B H
fected American Shoe) over what you are able to purchase them WM MM mMM mm
for in this country. Always ..; .; wiw *&
| Brand New Stock of Children's Shoes. Prices.. 75c to $3.00]
W. B. DICKERSON °" kiqollet
Special to The Journal. \
Buffalo Lake, 'Minn., Nov. 26.—Carles
Faiißs, Jr., while painting the flag pole^n the
new town hall this afternoon, fell to the
sidewalk and was severely injured.—H. E.
Canfleld of St. Charles, Minn., has been en
gaged as principal of schools and took charge
to-day.— ladies had a basket social for
the benefit of a new school bell. Baskets
•old as high as %i. The total receipts were
Candy Made in Sight.
Home made Candies at Yerxa's.
Special Thanksgiving Candies
36 South Fifth Stfoet. Opposite J. w. Thomas & Go.
ftADIfI?B& 2-pi«e Set. 89s
1 jAH W EKnl Urge Variety" m
~ "■•■■!•%# Bird, Game S Beef Sizes.
wr Only 27c. gfrSßo 6 °» 60c 75c
W. K. MORISON & 80. tiggT'sß#!& t AY
¥ Jr^^*^JjT ffm^^MJh^^L jx m£s3r^^&*^ yHKafflffil^^^fc vHeBC^HSI^.
Malaga Grapes, per lib, 17c.
CatawTDa Grapes, per basket, 200.
Choice Bananas, per doz, 18c.
Navel Oranges, per doz, 30c.
New Mixed Nuts, per l'b, 12%0.
Paper Shell Walnuts, per lb, 12V£c.
Jordan Almonds, per lb, 50c.
Plum Pudding, G. & ID., per can, 21c.
Bar le Due Jelly, per jar,, 28c.
l-nrga Maraschino Cherries, per bottle,
Imported Orange Manualede, per Jar,
Fancy Table (Raisins, 5%-lb boxes, 80c
California Layer Fig*, per lb, Be.
v^ eet Apple Cider, .per gallon, 25c.
*f4S <* £«*' BUTTER, SY% LB. JARS
White Clover Honey, one pound frames,
160. :
Vermont gage Cheese, per lb, 18c.
Heinz Mince Meat, per lb, 12c.
O. C. Corn, per can. 10c; per doz, $1.10.
Telephone Peas, per can, 10c; per doz,
•■ 1.15.
Pumpkin, large can, Be. \
French .Mushrooms, per can, 22c.
Extra F?ne iFrench Peas, per can, 20c;
■ per doe, $3.25.
Asparagus Tips, per can, 21c.
Red Kidney Beans,p«r can, Be. .
Port Wine, % years old, full quart
bottles, 35c; per gal. $1.00,
Chicago, Nov. 26.—Martin Hogan, the Irish
patriot, died to-day, aged 93 years. Hogan,
together with others interested in the Fenian
movement in Ireland, was convicted of trea
son in 1866 and transported to the English
penal colony in Australia. In 1869 Hogan
and his companions, excepting John Boyle
O'Reilly, who had previously escaped, were
rescued by a boat which had been fitted out
for the purpose by Irish sympathUerß.
Most Toothsome Oaken, Pies Etc.,
At Vena's. All made toy the fbest cooks
that could be hired in Boston.
Table Claret, per gallon, 60c.
Blackberry Brandy, per gallon, 700.
Old, Sweet Catawba, per gallon $1
Chateau Yquem, the thing for Thanks
(giving dinner, large bottles SI 25
Macon, quarts, 80c.
•Home Made 'Manhattan Cocktails %1
Sazerac Cocktails, $1.35.
•Curacoa, best, large jugs, $1.65.
Creme de Menthe, large bottles, $1.65.
v£?7«Sfe.. Mjrland> *famous Ry8 ' fUU
$1 Old Crow, per (bottle, 80c.
800 Williams' Rye, per "bottle, 78c
*1.25 Ouekenhelmer, per bottle 85c
iDuffy's 'Malt Whiskey, per .bottle. 900.
iA. 18. C. Malt, per doz, $1.18.
Cigars at • per cent over cost.
Martha Jefferson, clear Havana, Roths
childs 2 for 25c size, per box of 50 $4
Conchas Especial, per box of 50, $B.
John C. Calhoun, highest grade domestic
10c cigar, per box of 50, $3.50.
Dry Picked Turkey, per lb, 10 to 12%0.
Geese, Choice, per lb, 10c.
Ducks, Fancy, per lb, 10c.
Pork Loin, per lb, 9c.
Sugar Cured Hams, per lb, lie.
Oysters, Standards, per quart, 30c.
In Social Circles
Mrs. H. W. Wagner, Mrs. Herbert L. Han
kinson and the Misses Wagner gave a large
reception this afternoon at the Wagner resi
dence on Park avenue. Th,e decorations were
charming in their simplicity and great clus
ters of American Boauty roses and chrysan
themums were in the parlors, which were
hung with southern smilax, while the roses
were used exclusively in the dining-room. A
group of the younger women assisted through
the rooms. About 350 women called during
the receiving hours, which ware from 3 until
G o'clock.*
Miss Julia Harris gave a luncheon this af
ternoon at her home on Ninth avenue S for
Miss Esther Eddy and Miss Cobb of Boston,
Mass., who Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A.
C. Cobb. Tha decorations and appointments
were in white and green ana a great cluster
of chrysanthemums was in the center of tha
table. Covers were laid for twelve and the
guests found their places by means of horse
shoes lettered in silver and emblematic of
good luck.
Last evening Miss Margaret McMillan en
tertained for Miss Eddy at her home on
Tenth avenue SE. Pink and purple cosmos
were arranged through the rooms In clusters.
Music and games were the amusements and
a light supper was served. There were twen
ty guests.
The various groups of the Woman's League
of the university were entertained Saturday
afternoon. Mrs. James Paige had a candy
pull at her home. Mrs. Brooks, Miss Brooks
and Mrs. Moore amused their guests with a
guessing contest. Miss Clopath entertained
her group at the home of Mrs. Savage and a
peanut hunt was the diversion. Mrs. Pike
and. Miss Hlllman arranged games and a
musical program. Mrs. Eddy, Miss Norris
and Miss Firkins united their groups for an
afternoon of games. The young women of
Mrs. Wilde's group dressed potato dolls at
the home of Mrs. Berkey. Mrs. Porter as
sisted by Miss Peek had a spread preceded by
a program of music, readings and stories.
Mrs. Plainer and Miss Hawley had a thimble
bee. Mrs. Xicholson, assisted by Miss Me-
Oonald, served a mock dinner. Mrs. Kirch
ener and Miss Trufant arranged a guessing
contest of famous men. Mrs. McDermott and
Miss Comstock had progressive conversation
for the amusement of their group. Others
who entertained were Mmes. McVey, Naeht
rieb, Frankfurter, Hoag, Woodbridge, Con
stant, Jones, White, Madame Watters and
Miss Wilkinson.
Next Saturday Mmes. Appleby, Van Barne
veldt, Jewett, Shepardson and Tilden will
be hostesses to their groups.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Loring will entertain
at dinner Thanksgiving Day at their home on
Clifton avenue, in accordance with a pleasant
custom they have followed for several years.
Mrs. S. S. Brown will give an informal re
ception to-morrow evening at her home on
Park avenue for Miss Florence Austin and
Miss Mathilda Dressier of New York.
Thanksgiving Day will be celebrated at the
Mlnnetonka Ice Yacht Club with a turkey
shoot, a dinner and a dance. The train leaves
the Minneapolis & St. Louis station at 11:20
a., m.
A. C. Loring will have a house party of
twelve guests at his cottage on Zumbra
Heights over Thanksgiving.
The Nordlea concert at the Lyceum theater
Monday evening will be a social as well as
artistic event. Boxes have been taken by
Mrs. Thomas Lowry, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin
Crosby, Mrs. H. C. Truesdale, Mrs. A. A.
Ames, Mr. and Mrs. W. 9. Washburn, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank H. Peavey, Mrs. H. G. Harri
son, Mrs. F. W. Forman, Fraulein Schoen-
Rene, Miss De Laittre, H. P. Richardson, Mr.
nnd .Mrs. James T. Morris, Mr. and Mrs.
Rufua R. Rand, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey R.
Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. Suraner T. McKnight,
and Mr. and Mrs. John B. Gilflllan.
Mr. and Mrs. Weed Munro entertained at
dinner Sunday for Charles Riegel of the "Way-
Down East" company.
Last Saturday evening the sophomore class
of the North Side high school gave a party
at the residence of Jean Corser, 615 James
avenue M, While the guests -were arriving,
booklets were distributed containing a num
.ber of class jokes, such as "What girl bears
the responsibility of two football teams upon
her shoulders?" A group of the girls and the
tallest boy gave a most amusing play. Harry
Pleuteur, who took the part, "the baby,"
won great applause. Refreshments were
served, and the rest of the evening was spent
in dancing. The principal. Professor Hobbs,
and a number of the teachers were presentj.
Personal and Social.
J. W. Dickinson is very ill at the North
western hospital.
B. H. Kent will spend Thanksgiving with
his family at Hotel San Angelo.
The Nabobs will give a dancing party in
Masonic Temple to-morrow evening.
The Henley Club will give a Thanksgiving
dance Thursday evening in Masonio Temple.
Walter R. Brown and family are occupying
an apartment in McKinley court, 127 E Four
teenth street.
Friday evening there will be a Thanksgiv
ing Sunday school social in the parlors of
Tuttle church.
Mrs. William M. Crosse left this morning
for Bay City, Wis., to spend Thanksgiving
with her parents.
Miss IsabeMe Austin will spend Thanksgig
ing with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Austin, 203 E Sixteenth street.
St. Anthony tent, L. O. T. M., will give a
dance this evening in Odd Fellows' hall,
Fourth street and Central avenue.
Mrs. 9. H. Davis, 2100 Bryant avenue S,
entertained the ladies of Lowry Hill Congre
gational church at a thimble bee this after
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Chapman left last night
for Duiuth, to attend the funeral of their
sister, Mrs. E. Q. Chapman. They will return
The Owl Glee club spent a very pleasant
evening at the home of Mrs. J. Hutchison
Saturday. A program was given and refresh
ments were served.
Minneapolis council, No. 793 the Knights
and Ladies of Security, will give a dancing
party to-morrow evening in Morgan Post hall,
Nlcollet avenue and Third street.
Lincoln lodge, No. 121, I. O. G. T., will
give a Thanksgiving entertainment Thursday
evening in Labor Temple hall. The program
will include vocal and instrumental music,
recitations and an address by Rev. Stanley
B. Roberts.
Mr. and Mrs. Labelle were pleasantly sur
We never advertise unless we believe
that the goods themselves will prove
the best advertisement
Twelve Leading Stores under one roof.
Our entire surplus and whole
sale stocks of Men's Fine
Hats are placed on sale at
abaut Half Price. Take your
choice of any of them for $2.
Trimmed with the finest Silk Bands
and Silk Bindings, and Imported
Leather Sweats.
All the new curls, including the late
Panama Brims. •
. Values are $3, $3.50 and
$4. Take your choice of any
of them, we say, for only $2.
"Plymouth Corner.
Sijeth and Jficotlei.
j F//» fl r^
Mm'l* 'Ml
li vj HP i
if' I
- I* . I fa i
■ '"' I i\V '
I I -\V* |
i % i
■ idßllfci i ' i . . f j
pIr^I^ITm^I^ Pbl^^ APu^ Nl> SIMULATED ™ of MONKEY.
prised Friday evening at their home, 214 W
Twenty-first street, by seventy-five friends.
Progressive crokinole was played and prizes
were won by Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan, Mrs.
Downes and Mr. Woodfield. Light refresh
ments were served.
The presidents' association, Ladies of the
Grand Army of the Republic, will hold a
"rubber sale," the .proceeds to be used in
relief work. Friends of the order who have
any old rubber shoes or boots, pieces of old
rubber hose, are requested to notify Mrs. L.
A. George, 56 Twelfth street N. and they
will be called for.
W. D. Baring-Gould of the Minnesota De
benture company and the Walton agency will
sail Dec. 7 on the Minneapolis for his home
m Lew Trenchard, Eng., between Exeter and
Plymouth. Mr. Baring-Gould will spend three
months with his parents and two brothers,
who are still in England. Walter Ansell of
M. Paul, who formerly lived in London will
accompany him. One brother of the family,
E. S. Baring-Gould, resides in Minneapolis.
A harvest festival is being held this week
in Bethesda Baptist church on Eighth street
B. This evening is pastor's ni^ht and Rev
M. W. Withers will speak, while a musical
program will be given. The second part of
the program will include * one-act play, and
supper will be served. To-morrow evening,
deacon's night, a musical program will be
presented and supper served. The trustees'
night, Thursday, will also have a program of
music and recitations and a supper.
Will Play the Old Musician in Play
by That Name.
Something About the Part Dr. Bur
ton Will Essay- One of Felix
Morris' Gems.
The plans for the first and chief of the
season's performances of the University
Dramatic club are almost completed. "The
Old Musician," the second play, has been
cast -with the exception of choosing the
young woman who shall take the part
of Nina, the daughter. Dr. Richard Bur
ton, the faculty adviser of the club, has
decided to accept the invitation of the
club to play the leading part in this play
and will enact the title role. The other
characters are Crochett, George Webster;
Percival, pscar Wiren; D. Dixon Mr
This play is said to be the first one-act
play to score a great success. It was
one of the gems of Felix Morris's reper
tory and has not been played since his
death. The rights for the presentation
were secured from Mrs. Morris by the
payment of a heavy royalty. The choice
was made with the idea of finding a con
genial role for Dr. Burton and it believed
that the play affords this.
"The Old Musician" is translated from
the French and the scene is laid in an at
tic in Paris. In this the old man, desert
ed (by friends and fortune, is starving.
He has been robbed of his ballads by his
unscrupulous landlord who has sold them
very profitably and this rascal is striving
to get into his possession the manuscript
of an opera which he believes will make
his fortune. In happier and more pros
perous days the old musician had a wife
but had separated from her and knew
nothing of the birth of his daughter. This
child, grown to womanhood, learns of her
father's existence and makes a search
for him. She finds him in his attic. He
has had one faithful friend, Percival, and
to him the old musician marries his
Clayton D. Gilbert, dramatic director of
the club, is developing rapidly the plans
for the performance. An incidental dance
by six young women will be introduced
Into. "The Romancers," and the Mando
lin club will also be used in this play.
The cast for "The Romancers"' is as fol
lows: Sylvette, Miss Lord; Percinet, Mr.
Swem; Starforel, Mr. Campbell; Berga
min, Mr. Arnold; Parguinot, Mr. Brooks;
Blaise, Mr. Collins.
The club is now fully organized for the
work of the year. The limited member
ship of forty is filled, many who wished to
join being disappointed. The officers
of the club are: President, Don Camp
bell; vice president, Miss Q. E. Denney;
secretary. Miss Alice Bean; treasurer,-
George Ward; manager, George Webster;
faculty advisor, Dr. Richard Burton; dra^
matic director, Glayton D. Gilbert.
Beautiful Illusion to Be Presented tit
Masonic Fair.
Perhaps the greatest attraction, to be
presented at the great Masonic fair, Dpc.
2-7, will be that beautiful illusion
originated by Lou Bert of Detroit, Mich.,
"The Daughter of the Nile." It will be
seen In the Scottish Rite hall on the
fourth floor of the Masonic Temple. The
following will participate in the presen-.
Wilford C. Wilson, manager: Asa Paine
and John Trevor, stage; J. C. Haynes and
Judge H. Danforth Dickinson, lecturers;
Professor S. C. Gilbert, Mrs. Maud Clark,
organists; and the "Daughter of the Nile."
Entering the beautiful hall, one will
come face to face with the most wonder
ful illusion ever presented to the -public,
an exquisite marble statue, supposedly of
Pharoah's daughter, having been found in
the ruins of an ancnent temple. Gradual
ly under the mystic influence of Yahmoot-
Talog, first cousin of the moon, the figure
seems to become alive until as a beautiful
living reality, in her simple white array,
she stands before one exemplifying by
ocular demonstration, that the tales of
fairy land are not a myth. Only for a few
moments does she remain alive, then back
again to cold marble she turns, thus to re
main .possibly another three thousand
Club Calendar.
Woman's Westminster City Mission Society,
chapel, S p. m.
Chautauqua circle of Wesley churcli, churoh
parlors, 7:45 p. vi.
Ah I i.t.-i .-stlnti Meeting- Held In the
I nitarian Church.
An interesting program was given this
morning at the regular meeting of the Liberal
Union of Minnesota, which was held in the
First. Unitarian church. There was no busi
ness to be transacted and Mrs. F. L. Mc-
Kusick presided in the absence of Mrs. Marion
D. Shutter, the president. Mrs. T. H. Hall
of Rochester gave an account of the Rochester
restroom, which is famous through the United j
States. The restroom was opened by the'
members of the Woman's cluu In 1896. There
was need for such a place for the farmers'
wives could not afford or did not feel willing
to go to the hotel and had to spend the day j
in the stores or walking the streets. Their j
presence was a serious inconvenience to the!
merchants and the latter were unanimous in '■■
favor of the new project. The town was can- j
vassed and money was raised without dim- j
culty, no one was asked for more than 7.".
cents. The rooms were secured and the furni
ture donated. The attendance on the opening
day was very large and on no day since
have there been less than nfty women and
children present. One end of the apartment,
is screened for a lunchroom and in the other
a cot, cradle and easy chairs have been placed.
A sewing school was opened with 100 children
and eight traveling libraries have been cir
culated through the school teachers in the
country districts. ' Two years ago it was
feared the room would have to be closed for
lack of funds but an appeal was answered
and one group of country women sent $100.
Each woman of the club gives one-half day a
a month to the restroom, acting as hostess,
and the gratitude of the women and children
who coma In tired and chilled after a long ride
is more than payment for her trouble.
Mrs. McKusick in spsaking of Mrs. Hall's
talk, suggested to the women that there was
need of just such a place in Minneapolis near
the Central market, as any one who had
visited the market on a summer day would
Mrs. Emmanuel Cohen gave an exhausitve
talk on "Isaiah." She spoke of the change In
the method of studying the Bible from the
time when the prophets were regarded as the
figures of divinity to the present day, when
students no less reverent because more sen
sible, regard the prophets as representative
men of their time and place. Isaiah, she
considers, one of the greatest men in his
tory, a practical statesman and a subtle poet
of Hebrew classics. He was guided by an
idea and no event was too large to be con
sidered as a factor for the political preserva
tion of the remnant of a race which held
firmly to the belief of one God.
Improvement League Remembers the
Labors of Us Secretary.
The meeting of the Minneapolis Improve
ment League yesterday was in the nature of
memorial exercises for the late Mrs. Robert
Pratt, for years the secretary and a very
active force of the league. Professor Maria
Sanford was the principal speaker and paid
a sincere and touching tribute to her asso
ciate in the work. She dwelt especially upon
Mrs. Pratt's cheerfulness and hopefulness
that never allowed discouragement nor
thought of failure to enter into anything she
was working for. The speaker referred im
pressively to the influence left behind by this
beautiful life which will be an inspiration
and guiding star for her fellow workers In the
league. The work which she did for the.
schools will continue to bear fruit long after
the worker is forgotten by those who did not
know her personally. Miss Sanford expressed
the bllef that the league would want to carry
out Mrs. Pratt's aims for the organization
and would do this with renewed energy and
A poem written by a Minneapolis woman for
the occasion was read by Mrs. C. W. Keyes
and brief remarks were made by Mrs. F. H.
Barnard and Mrs. H. F. Brown, president
of the league.
At the business meeting Miss Emma V.
White was elected secretary to fill the
vacancy caused by Mrs. Pratt's death and a
vote of thanks was given to Mrs. C. D.
Smith, who has been acting as secretary pro
tern' during Mrs. Pratt's illness. Mrs. D. P.
Simpson was elected auditor and Mrs. T. F.
Quinby and Mrs. L. F. Tinsley. were ap
pointed a finance committee and Mrs. C. M.
Loring chairman of the billboards committee.
Alexis Foamier the One»t of the
Evening:. '
The Art League, an Organization of mu
sicians and painters, had a meeting o* Satur
day evening at its rooms in the studio build
ing, 719 Hennepin avenue, to welcome the
return of one of its charter members, Alexis
Fournler. Late in the evening it had also as a
guest of honor Ernest Seton-Thompson, the
artist author, who was a studio mate of Mr
Fournier during the Minneapolis artist's first
years of residence abroad. The evening was
spent informally. The league! is looking for
ward to many interesting gatherings of a
similar nature this winter
Dr. Storke'a Lecture and a Musical
Program (itveu.
The women of the Home Missionary Socie
ty of Westminster church gave an interest
ing entertainment la3t evening at the home
of Mrs. William Donaldson. The rooms were
■decorated with a profusion of roses and chrys
anthemums and palms and ferns were in the
tiall and ballroom, where the program was
given. The guests were received by Mrs.
Donaldson, assisted by Rev. and Mrs. J. . E.
Bushnell. Dr. Francis Eugene Storke gave
a lecture on "The Royal Homes in France,"
which was ilustrated with a number of stere
opticon views. Miss Alberta Fisher. Mrs.
Maud Ulmer Jones and C. E. Fisher san«
Our Second Floor is o Ladies: Furs, Cloaks, Jackets, Millinery, '
Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, etc., etc.
W 12 Leading Stores under One Roof,
„ One i^ent, One Management.
Our patrons and all visitors are most
cordially invited to inspect our stocks, our factories and salesrooms,
whether they wish to purchase or not.
Three-Quarter Length
Fashion lays the choice of style upon you, this season, in the
matter of Coats.
Of course we provide all sorts; and in such variety as is matched
nowhere else.
Our stock of the in-between lengths of coats ranges in price from
$10 to $75. We give particular word of four styles.
At $25—A handsome Newmarket, 60 At $13.50—Ladies' 42-inch coat, notch
inches long, storm collar and revere of im- coll satin lined throughout fine Ox£ord
itation beaver, lined to waist; you will pay , ' , »
$35 elsewhere for the same garment. Our cloth; £ood value at $18- SP"^l «
price $25. | $13.50.
At $15 and $16.50—Newmarket of At $10—The best 27-inch Kersey Jack
fine Oxford cloth, 60 inches long, storm et ever put on sale at this price; abso
collar, waist lined; these coats are easily lutely no competition on these coats • would
worth $20. Special at $15 and $16.50. |be cheap at $15. Special at $10. '
The San Toy Sailor, made of fine French felt in white, the wide rim rolling smartly
as if raised by a strong wind, the edges bound with white felt. An appropriate
treatment would be folds of silk partially covering a white bird placed at the left side.
This is one of our latest street hats.
t &he Plymouth Clothing House. Sijeth and JVtcollet.
groups of songs, with Mrs. E. W. Runyan as
accompanist. Mrs. Jones took the place of
Mrs. W. N. Porteous, who was ill. After the
program frappe was served from prettily
decked tables by the Misses Ethel Snider,
Helen Janney, Jane McDonald, Elizabeth and
May Donaldson, Helen Pillsbury and Lillle
Minneapolis Camera Club.
To-morrow evening the members of the
Camera club will have the pleasure of seeing
the prize set of lantern slides from "The
American Amateur Photographer" of New
York. The set is spoken of as being of ex
ceptional merit from both an artistic and
technical standpoint, and should be the means
of bringing the club members out in full
force, as well as their friends, who are always
welcome on slide nights.
Lady Macoabee't* Reception.
Mrs. Lillian Hollister. lady commander of
the grand lodge, L. O. T. M., and Miss Bina
West, grand recorder, will be guests of hon
or this evening at a reception given by the
St. Paul hives, L. O. T. M., in Central hall.
A class of twenty candidates -will be initiated
and a banquet will follow the informal recep
Club Notes.
Mrs. F. R. Pettit has been appointed audi
tor of the board of directors of Northwestern
hospital in place of Mrs. C. W. Sexton, who
resigned. Mmes. C. A. Nimocks, C. F. CVe
ment and B. B. Townsend have been added
to the board.
The Minneapolis chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution, will hold a meeting
|^^^P«^^H ■ ———— —————___
■■ V^. Is that in purchasing
I BkJ^l '- " ' WTtßrffflgy^ B a Cable Piano you fa
H^ VM Manufacturer, thus
"^k Bp9Sn>l baTiD S the Middle-
llrjH men's profit. You
91 Si!j cau us *^s° pur*
"^^ irfiWBSW I c^*9e on the mont
Brs c* reasonable terms.
SOME PIANOS make plenty of noise, but not all pianos 1
have that swett, soothing harmony so grateful to the ear ||
It is said, has it because it is constructed scientifically by ex- I
perts. "A CABLE Piano is a Piano forever." Don't forget I
1 that any time you feel like investing, we shall be glad to demon- 1
strate the investment to you. Next time we will tell you more about it.
1 CABLE PIANO CO. Bth Stroet RORm C oHet. |
VflU^L< M iflllV V\f« N s hoooner' naoae'-- I
4 OP THE old established business schools of Minneapolis incorporated under
the management of the Caton College Company, into one magnificent
business educational institution. Accommodations for 2,600 students an
nually—the largest business college equipment in the United States. Two large col
lege buildings erected within the past two years for the uses of this school. Day
and evening sessions. No entrance examinations. All business college branches,
and all the common English branches taught. Six rxmths evening tuitio* with all
books reduced to only $16; twelve months, $25. Th# college is headquarU-rs where
business men apply for their office help. Every graduate assisted to a good position.
$5 paid to any person who first gives the college the name and address of any per
son who becomes a student. Illustrated annual catalogue free. CoUege located at
614, 616, 618, 620 Hennepla avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
for Thanksgiving,
We will have an extra large
supply of the famous Alle
gretti Chocolate Creams on
hand to-morrow for Thanks
giving day. It is the most de
licious candy made. In 2 lb.
boxes $1.20—1 lb., 60c—
H lb., 30c.
Druggist. QO2 MIOOLLET.
Saturday afternoon, at 2:80, in Rawlina post
hall, Masonic Temple.
The Flower Mission of the Churr-h of the
Redeemer will meet Friday afternoon at 3
o clock, in the church, parlors.
Gethsemane Industrial Circle will meet with
Mrs. Mary Gibbon, -634 Twelfth avenue S
The Ladies' Aid Society of Tmtle church
will hold an all-day meeting Friday, at tne
home of Mrs. Guderian, 3025 Fourth avenue S
Washington, Nov. I'6.—The total receipts
from the war revenue act only from June 1"
1898, to June 30. 1901, and for the four months
of the act of March 2. 1901, from July 1 to
Oct. 31, 1901, were $343,31>vt;;i4.
If you want the best, lunch at M. Sleep.
*r & Co., 816 Nicollet Aye, 2d floor.

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