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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 10, 1906, Part VIII, Drama Section, Image 54

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purse of twcnty-flve silver dollars.
Bev. L. A. Willsey for the people of
North church presented a silver bread
tray containing thirty-two silver dol
dars. The gift of the Thirteenth Ave
nue people was a beautiful set of solid
silver knives, forks and Spoons, The
presents from individuals and friends
at a distance were many and valuable.
At the close of the exercises refresh
ments were served by the young men
and women of the church. Misses Anna
and Olive Taylor presided at the frappe
B. Boberts, Hoyt Woodward and
Eobert Stanon entertained the Misses
Mariorie Thayer, Lucille Goodspeed and
Alice Dalrymple at Shattuek school
commencement exercises at Faribault.
%liss Helen C. Jones chaperoned the
Miss Katherine Crahen was guest of
honor at a quilting bee last evening
given bv Mrs. William Mathers. Eight
of the girl friends of the bride were en
tertained and spent the evening quilting
for the bride, whose wedding day has
been set for Tuesday. Thursday even
ing Miss Crahen was entertained by
Miss Callahan at the home of Mrs. John
Woolsey, at a unique shower. The
twelve guests were entertained with
games and music. White snowballs con
trasted effectively with green foliage in
the decorations.
Mondav evening the bridal dinner
will be given at the home of Mrs. James
Mrs. Pauline Curie was the guest of
honor at a birthday party given by
Mrs. Charles Curie at the home of the
latter on Emerson avenue S. The rooms
were decorated with wild roses and
dainty refreshments were served.
The senior class of the North high
school held a farewell party Friday at
Mmnetonka. A chartered car conveyed
the young people to Excelsior, where
the steamer Comp was draped in the
class colors, blue and white. After a
tour of the lake a number of the class
stopped at Tonka Bay and indulged in
an afternoon of roller skating. Those
remaining on the boat were entertained
with music by A Carlson and the class
songs were given. In the evening a
picnic supper was served at Excelsior.
The party was chaperoned by S. E.
Wilkinson. All arrangements were
made by Curtiss Smith.
Mrs. E. Betcher entertained at a
charming children's party Saturday in
honor of her daughter Evelyth's birth
day anniversary. Flags and spring
flowers made a setting in the living
room and in the library. The birthday
cake had eleven small flags, each flag
representing a year, and they were pre
sented to the guests as favors. Games
were played and refreshments were
Master June Herchmer entertained
twelve of his little friends Thursday
afternoon at a rose party in honor of
Who Will Spend the Summer Travel
ing in Europe.
his seventh birthday anniversary.
Games and a rose hunt were enioyed on
the lawn, followed by a dainty rose
luncheon. Tall silver candlesticks
shaded in pink and a centerpiece of
wild roses adorned the table, while the
birthday cake, with its pink tapers and
garland of rosebuds, held the place of
honor. The ices appeared in small
flower jars, each holding a tiny rose
bush. The favors were little rose-col
ored baskets of pink and white candies.
The little guests were: Marion and
Martha Irwin, Judd Flory, Verne
"Wright, Janet Dyer, Searle Valentine,
Ted Andrews, Perry and Raymond
Laraway, Mvrabelle McDonald, Pauline
and Harold Hewitt.
Mrs. T. E. Mathers entertained the
playmates of her son, Verne, Friday
afternoon in honor of his seventh birth
day anniversary. Outdoor and indoor
games were played. Each boy received
a sailing boat as a memento of the oc
casion- Among those present were:
Albert Peppard, Harold Danforth,
Clarence Munzer, Nathan Steam, Don
ald Blake, Irvm Stair, Guy Laybourn,
Pearsall and Harry Evans, .Edgar John
son, Benno Bowmen and Earl Ganslee,
The decorations were in red and white
and a large basket of the carnations
was on the luncheon table.
Mrs. S. O'Connell was agreeably sur
prised at her home, 3516 Thirty-third
avenue S., Thursday evening, by fifty
of her friends and members of Ivy
lodge of Bebekahs, in honor of her
birthday and installation as incoming
noble grand. The guests took com
plete possession of her home and dec
orated it with carnations and wreaths.
Cards and other games were played
and luncheon was served. Several
piano numbers were given. The guests
presented Mrs. O'Connell with a silver
tea set.
"Wilbur Coper was surprised Friday
evening. Games occupied the evening
and light refreshments were served.
Those present were: Misses Ins
Dames, Tena Hartman, Hazel Frich,
Gertrude Wells, Florence Wells, Ger
trude Davis, Ruth Johnson, Gertrude
Johnson, Edna Rooney, Clara Hartman,
Mary Duryea, Jennie Cooper, Nina
Cooper, Messrs. Harry Brant, Jesse
Brant. Earl Rooney, Harley-Javis Her
man Hartman, Roy Wentworth, Wilbur
Cooper, Buster Cooper and Kenneth
A Pupils' Recital.
An interesting recital was given by
the pupils of Mrs. Harriet Walker Run
yan Friday evening in Metropolitan
nail. The following program was pre
sented: "Concert Steuce," (von
Weber), Miss Ethel Pavne, Mrs. Run
yan at the second piano ''Sonata op.
67" (Beethoven), Eva Wilkinson
Rustle of SpriDg" (Sinding), Helen
Cobb "Murmuring Zephyrs" (Jensen),
May Kenkel duet, "Parade March''
(Low), Marie Hevwood and Mrs. Run
yan overture to "Midsummer Night's
Dream" (Benel Mendelssohn^, Bernice
Barnes: "Barcarols in Minor" (Rub
enstein) "Poupee Valsante" (Pol
dini). EVA Wilkinson: "Espacnole"
(Moskowski), Ethel Pavne "Carni
val" (Grieg). Magdaline Holter
"Militarv March" (Sehubert-Tausig).
Bernice Barnes, Mrs. Runvan at second
piano. Mrs. P. D. Sherwin and Miss
Wilson assisted with songs.
Pertinent Personalities.
Miss Celie White, who has been
spending the winter in Italy, sailed for
home last week on account of the ac
cident with which her mother. Mm A.
A.'White of St. Paul, met with during
the week while out driving.
^'ft-kM^iuiSjj&fc, &*M
Special to The Journal.
Dramatic and Social
Mrs. C. R. Danil is home from Chi
M. Le Roy Arnold left last evening
for Boston to sail for Europe, where he
will travel this summer.
Miss May Donaldson is home from
the east for the summer.
Miss Grace Horton, accompanied by
her sister, Miss Opal Horton, have left
for Boston to attend the convention of
the National American Dancing Teach
ers' association. They will visit in
New York and Montreal and will re
turn about Aug. 1.
Miss Met O'Reilly of Des Moines,
Icwa., 1.3 -visiting Airs IST. X). "Bessessexi
During her visit in Minneapolis a num
ber of delightful affairs have been
planned for her.
Miss Jane C. Squyer left last night
for New York and Boston by way of
Chicago and Montreal. Miss Squyer
will remain away until the latter part
of August. Miss Lola Jones, who will
be in New York, accompanied her.
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Winter have left
Jor a delightful canoeing trip on the
Columbia river. They went west last
week and will visit relatives. Mr.
and Mrs. William MeK. Blake have
taken their own house on Groveland
avenue, as Mr. and Mrs. Winter will
go out to the lake immediately in their
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Daggett
have gone east to attend the graduat
ing exercises at St. Luke's, where
Elliott Daggett is one of the graduates.
Mrs W Day of Des !Momes, is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Bachman
of Park avenue.
Miss Juniata Day, daughter of Frank
A. Day, Governor Johnson's private
secretary, has gone to Grinuell, Iowa,
to attend the Iowa college commence
ment exercises.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Johnson and
family left this morning for Sacred
ONDON, May 19.Everyone here
is talking of the great ball
which Mis. Whitelaw Reid in
tends to give at Dorchester house in
the height of the London season, name
ly, the end of June. Now that people
are beginning to understand the ambas
sador's wife, they are growing to like
her better, but ,-just at first, she was
regarded as far too exclusive for an
American. The English like Americans
to be, so to speak, "hail-fellow-well-
met." Even her most intimate friend
could not apply this definition to Mrs.
Whitelaw Reid and the English resent
ed her frigidity.
Another thing English people say of
American Ambassador's Wife Lets English Friends Know
How Proud She Is of Her CountryMany English-
men Eager to Marry Her Pretty Daughter.
Xfcs Most Patriotic American Woman in
Heart, Minn., where they will be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs John P. Mag
nuson. Mr. Johnson will be gone about
a month, but Mrs. Johnson and son
Clarence will not return until the last
of August.
Miss Mabel C. Kennerson has gone
to Faribault to spend a few davs with
relatives and friends.
Miss Etta E. Booth of San Jose, Cal.,
is visiting Minneapolis friends on her
way east.
J. E. Northrup and the Misses North
rup were at Santa Barbara, Cal., last
ancl Mrs. John S. Tucker are in.
B. Goodman was a recent guest at
Los Angeles, Cal.
Mrs. Charles A. Gossman, nee Good
man, of St. Louis, is visiting her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Goodman of
1725 Ninth avenue S.
Miss Hope Mason of Chicago is the
guest of her parents, Rev. and Mrs.
Joseph K. Mason.
Miss Florence Adele Pond has" re
turned from National Park seminary
to spend the summer at Minnetonka
Beach with her parents, Judge and Mrs.
C. M. Pond.
Miss Genevieve Walston of Blaisdell
avenue leaves Tuesdav evening for a
ten days' visit with Kentucky friends.
Dr. J. Warren Little is in Boston at
tending the annual convention of sur
Mrs Siprwerth Hansen and daughter,
Thelma, of the Landour, sailed last
week for Europe on a two-months' trip.
Misses Florence and Pearl Weston
will leave Monday evening for a sum
mer in Europe.
Mrs. M. Coleman and son, Leslie,
leave this evening for Mount Vernon,
N. Y., and will visit in Ohio on their
way home.
Mrs. Reid is that at all her parties,
whether at Wrest Park or Dor
chester house, the American element is
perpetually to the fore. The stars
and stripes are, figuratively speaking,
alwavs fluttering the faces of visit
ors it is absolutely impossible to get
away from them. Then again she is
everlastingly comparing English ways
and English customs with American
and always to the detriment of the for
mer. Never was there a more patriot
ic American woman than she is.
There are heap3 of titled would-be
suitors for the hand of her pretty lit
tle daughter, but they receive no en
couragement from Mrs. Reid, whose
heart is centered on Miss Reid's marry
ing a man of her own nationality.
The arrangements for the sale of
Dorchester house by its owner, Colonel
Holford, to Mr. Reid are now almost
complete. Of all the millionaire's
abodes in Park Lane, there is not one
to approach Dorchester house in size or
magnificence of architecture. Just
now, with Whitelaw Reid fortune be
hind it, it is looking majestic comfort
gleams from every window daintiness
and refinement represented in a wealth
of color and flowers attract the eye of
every passerby, while above all flutters
the United States flag.
The ball already referred to will in
all likelihood be a real housewarming,
as by the time it comes off, Dorchester
house will have passed definitely into
the hands of the American ambassador.
The latest information to hand is
that there is some doubt as to Mrs.
Longworth's visit in June, an event for
which the great festivity was in the
first instance arranged. However, I
have it on the best authority that
whether the longworths come or not,
the ball is to take place. Mrs. Reid
is asking over many of her American
relatives and friends to it. All the
preparations indicate that the hostess
means to take up her place as a leader
of society this season. Already her
invitations are out for a succession of
dinner dances. At these, there will be
for the elder guests, the option of play
ing bridge in the exquisite new card
room which is one of the features of
the house unlike all the rest, for it is
in eastern style, and contains the most
beautiful Chinese and Japanese things,
and is correct in every detail.
Defective Page \-z
Speoial to The Journal.
Washington, June 9.Mr. and Mrs,
William J. Boardman if this city, have
announced the engagement of their
daughter, Josephine Porter, to Senator
Wmthrop Murray Crane of Massachu
Miss Josephine Boardman enioys a so
cial popularity of an unusual degree in
this city, where her parents maintain
such a splendid home and are prominent
not only socially but in all thing8 that
stand for the good of the District
of Columbia and its citizens.
Senator Crane is a widower, in his
fifty-third year. He is the son of Z.
M. Crane, whose father, Zilnas Crane,
founded in 1801, the paper manufactur
ing business now directed by the sena
tor. His birthplace was Dalton, Mass.
At 17 he left school to begin business
life as a rag picker, the lowest position
In paper manufacture. After working
up thru all the grades of the business
he was made superintendent of a large
mill in Dalton, and afterward was ad
mitted to partnership in his family's
firm. He has been lieutenant governor
of Massachusets one term, and govern
or of that state for two terms. On Oct.
13. 1904, he was selected to fill the un
expired term of George F. Hoar, de
ceased, which will expire next March.
The wedding day is not yet determined
Miss Josephine Boardman's sister,
Miss Boardman, accompanied Mrs.
Longworth to the Philippines, and was
for sorne time her constant Companion,
but of late, Miss Josephine Boardman,
the younger sister, has been more with
Mrs. Longworth. Miss Josephine
Boardman possesses strong domestic
tastes and is an intellectual and cul
tured young woman. She has been
greatly and justly admired.
Senator Crane bids fair to become
known as the present day "great paci
ficator." He is on friendly terms with
more senators than anv other man in
the senate, on either side of chamber.
The democrats like him almost as well
as the republicans. He rarely has any
thing to say from his seat, out in the
brief period of his senatorial service he
has already become one of the influen
tial men in the opper house.
There is no doubt that the European
'ourney Representative and Mrs.
will be as full of wonders
and surprises as was the memorable
tour of the orient about which the
United States and its dependencies
were gissiping this time last year. They
are bound to see all the rulers along
their path, just as they did then, altho
the royal habiliments and standing will
be on guite a different scale. That the
king of England has intimated his wil
lingness to be present the night of the
musical at the Whitelaw Reid resi
dence, where the Longsworths will be
staying, may seem more surprising to
the English than it does to ourselves,
because so far in the young life of the
president's dauechter she has seen, the
best of everything which has happened
to be going on ^here she was. In fact,
the king, who has never been chary in
his admiration of the American girl,
could receive from Mrs. Longworth
some illuminating explanations of our
customs, etc., which would deserve the
royal approval quite as much as did the
carefully chosen words of praise be
stowed^ upon U'er by our last princely
visitor/,"the- Gafekwar of* Baroda, whom
she initiated into the mysteries of the
national game at the baseball park last
week. Incidentally speaking in Phila
delphia the prince said his wife was
completely captivated by the American
woman, and inasmuch as 'the lengthiest
stay of the couple was in thi city, she
must have had Washingtonians entirely
in mind. Unfortunately for the feminine
point of view, the maharanee left no
small details in the way of summer girl
finery that can be -with propriety copied
at this stage of our national develop
ment. Her evening toilette was of the
material we admiresoft, creepy white
silkbut the way she got in it, as it
appeared only a series of voluminous
wrappings with one loose end to throw
over her head, would hardly appeal to
the average belle. Her jewels, however,
were quite up to the mark, her pearl
necklace being formed of strand after
strand of beautiful specimens.
A good deal of speculation is going
the rounds concerning Mrs. Long
worth's presentation gown, which
rumor has it will be none other than
the robe she donned on the morning
of Feb. 17. The chief distinction of
the bridal gown, which suited the
wearer to perfection, was the gor
geous court train, fashioned of silver
brocaded satin, showing a conven
tional design of soft-petaled lilies, on
the order of the lotus lily convention
alized by the wearer's art.
Here and there as the light falls
upon its surface, wavy ripples of sil
ver represent the flowing water upon
which the lilies are supposed to float,
and the trailing ioliage is woven in
the satin in the same soft undercur
rent of silver lines.""As conspicuously
as pale silver can stand out from^ a
lustrous ground of satin, the lilies
stand out from the indefinite figures
in the background of the brocade.
However, as the etiquette of the
court demands a decollete bodice, some
distinct alterations will have to be
made if the entire robe is to do duty
on the occasion of the presentation.
The Russian ambassador and Bar
oness Rosen were the hosts at one of
the most distinguished as well as
memorable dinners given this season,
when they entertained in honor of the
Japanese Ambassador and Countess
Aoki. Altho the war in the east has
been over for nearly a year, and dip
lomatic relations between the two
warring countries resumed after the
signing of the treaty at Portsmouth,
nevertheless this dinner marks the first
resumption of social intercourse be
tween the diplomatic representatives of
the czar and the mikado, so that it had
more than ordinary significance. The
Countess Aoki was confined to the em
bassy on account of illness, so was un
able to be present at the dinner. The
guests were almost wholly made up
from the higher diplomats at present
in the city, together with the Nether
lands Minister and Mme. van Swin
deren, the Counselor of the Japanese
Embassy and Mme. Miyaoka, Senor
Pastor, the charge d'affaires of the
Spanish legation BarOn Schlippen
bach, the censul general from Russia
at Chicago, who came on for the din
ner and has been the house guest of
the embassy Prince Koudacheff of the
embassy staff and the Seckendorffs,
who have recently revived the title of
count and countess, which looks so
much better upon their visiting cards
than just plain Mr. an&Mrs.
The minister from SfSni,
"W Pf
haraj Varadhara, has takes? one of the
Hawthorne Inn cottages at Cape Ann,
for the summer and will leave Wash
ington for that place June 13. He will
"be accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Loftus,
the latter an' exceedingly pretty Ameri
can woman, and -iNai Cheun, and Nai
Terr, all of the lagation staff. The
minister particularly interests himself
in the outdoor sports in this country 1
and has generously given several hand
some cups, so it adds much to a resort
to have him among the summer resi
The engagement has been announced
in San Francisco of Midshipman Victor
Nicholson Metcalf, son of the secretary
of commerce and labor and Mrs. Met
calf, to Miss Marie Lucille Butters,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry A.
Butters, prominent residents of that
Miss Butters is a graduate of one of
the fashionable finishing schools of New
York, and is a great favorite in her set
in Oakland. Mr. Metcalf is the younger
son of Secretary and Mrs. Metcalf, and
is also popular, particular among his
naval associates. The wedding, so it
is announced from San Francisco, will
not take place for a year yet.
Altho many well-known persons are
in the city, as evidenced by the in
formal assemblages at the Chevy Chase
club, the entertaining that has made
the season one of note is a thing of the
past, and many houses still open are
ready for the drawn blinds and boarded
doors which give Washington in sum
mertime the appearance of a city
As mid-June approaches, the real
business of the summer resorts begins,
and one hears familiar names as hosts
and guests at Bar Harbor, Narragansett
Pier, and the north shore of Massa
chusetts, which has lately become a fa
vorite rendezvous.
The present season is remarkable for
the number of Americans who will pass
the summer in Europe. Among the way-"
farers, none will be followed in their
journeys with a keener interest than
Representative and Mrs. Nicholas Long
worth. Possibly no woman of her years
has had a more varied experience as a
traveler, and if tales one hears from
her erstwhile fellow-voyagers be true,
few have a greater facility for mak
ing themselves agreeable under the
stressful circumstances which are liable
to beset even the most favored.
Among others sailing recently were
Mrs. Elkins, Miss Elkins and Richard
Elkins, the family group going direct
to Nauheim, Germany. The return is
set for the late fall.
Mr. Justice and Mrs. Brown also go
over for an indefinite stay, and from
this time until the 1st of July the
exodus will continue.
Mrs. Hosley, wife of Commander
Harry Herbert Hosley ,at present in
command of the expedition that is con
veying the dry dock Dewey to the Phil
ippines, left the city during the week
for the Blue Ridge mountains. Later
Mrs. Hosley and, her daughter, Miss
Genevieve, will go to Osterville, Mass.,
for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. George Westinghouse
of Pittsburg, who are expected back
from Europe in a few weeks, will so to
Lenox and occupy Erskme Park. The
rose garden at Erskine Park, which
was established a few years ago, has
come to splendid maturity and is one
of the features of the fine estate.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Foster, whose
retirement from Washington society on
account of mourning, during the past
season, has been-a great loss, as they
are among the most elegant hosts at
the capital, are about to close their res
idence on Eighteenth street, and go to
their home at Henderson Harbor, where
in company with their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Lansing, and
their children, and Mrs. Dulles, they
will spend the summer abroad.
Miss Nora Hoy arrived from Europe
on Tuesday and is the guest of Miss
Ethel Robeson. Miss Hoy will make
a round of visits among her friends in
this country, and in August will sail for
China, where she goes to stay with her
sister, Mme. Eogestvensky, whose hus
band has but recently been appointed
first secretary of the embassy in China.
Miss Hpy is being extensively enter
tained while in Washington.
Many friends in this city will be
interested in hearing that Pierre
Botkin, formerly secretary of the Rus
sian embassy in this city, has been
transferred from Brussels to the em
bassy at London. M. Botkin was a
great social favorite here, and his wife,
who was Miss Frances Peyson, was one
of the most popular girls in Washington
The Russian ambassador and Bar
oness Rosen, accompanied by Prince
Koudacheff, left for Magnolia Beach
June 4.
Jerome Bonaparte will not go to Eu
rope this summer as has been his cus
tom, but will remain in Washington
for the greater part of the warm season,
making occasional visits to friends in
Newport, Bar Harbor, and other north
ern reBorts.
Edward H. Ozmun of St .Paul, Amer
ican consul at Stuttgart, Germany, is
spending some time at the Normandie,
in this city.
To tone down, refine, beautify the face, use
Satin skin powder. Four tints. Only 25c.
E is an individuality and
styl about Sweet Photo
graphs that makes them of
great value to the possessor.
New mountings that
are exclusive with
the Sweet Studios..
A Specialty Mode of
Child Photography.
Values to $1.25
Black Silks
Taffeta Peau de Cygne, China
and Peso de Soie.
Worth $1.00,59c
Worth $1.25, 69c
Worth $1.50, 89c
Women's Outfitters,
1 Expert Fitters in Attendance
Summer Dress Skirts
Fine Gray Worsteds, Mohair and Black and White
Checks and Black Panamas regular price of these
Skirts up to $12.50, for Monday
Tailor Made Suits
$35.00, $40.00 and $45.00 Suits. Taffeta Silk, fine Panamas in Black,
Alice Blue and Navy, Impprted Gray Checks, White
Serges and Shadow Plaids extensive variety of
highest grade materials and latest styles, for Monday.
White Duck Skirts
Latest gored circular style, trimmed with several
rows of Lace Braid, unusual bargain for Mon
Trimmed Hats
New Leghorns, Panamas and fine Milan, tastily
trimmed with highest class trimmings regular
value $10.00 to $15.00, Monday
Shirt Waists
Fine Persian Mull, hand embroidered and
trimmed with fine Val. Lace worth $6.50,
Silks at Your Own Price
IVIntl^V Every yard of silk in the house
ITlUllUa^ reduced for one day's selling.
10,000 yards of this season's latest weaves and
'colors. We mention three extra specials at 29c,
49c an 59c. Values to $1.50.
Another Great
Fire hundred yards of high
grade all silk 24-inch foulards,
with dots and small figures.
Japanese wash silk, colored
taffeta with small figures. The
silks all offered for a fraction
of their real valueMonday
Wedding Gifts
A Rare Collection of Beautiful
and Appropriate Gifts.
In the selection of wedding gif to it is
most important to choose from a stock
or collection of great variety and good
quality. Ours is both. Sterling Silver
Fiat Ware in all the latest patterns.
Hollow Silverware in handsome de
signs, Sparkling Cut Glass, Rockwood
Pottery, Bric-a-brac, Etc., Etc.
Weld ify Sons Jewelers
Imported Fancy China Crockery, Glassware, Til, Graalteware,
Woodenware, Dolls, Toys, leasehold Specialties.
Exceptional Bargains In Hoise
furnishings for One Weak,
Fro Jan 11t to Jan 16th
Mrs. PottB' Sad Irons, set of &kg*
3 irons, handle and stands, for wCFO
12 bars Swift's Pride or
Diamond "C" Soaps
No. 8 copper bottom Boilers..
10-qt. royal gray Dishpans...,
Ironing Board on stands.
25 78*
100 hardwood Clothes Pins..... Bo
Galvanized TubsNo. 1 48o
No. 2 50e Large 680
Adjustable Pin Curtain Stretchers,
on easel, made to fold, worth
$2.25, only O1.038
June Wedding Gifts.
Our Mill Process
Is the only way to properly clean Wool Blankets. We renew the soft,
fluffy feeling. Goods called for and delivered. Both Phones.
North Star Woolen Mill Ca^r
Values to $1.50
White Silks for
Graduation Dresses
Worth 55c, 39c
Worth 85c, 49c
Worth $1.00, 59c
Worth $1.25, 79c
have recently added sev
eral hundred fine Rugs and
Carpets to our stock. It is the
largest and most complete in the
eity. Your special attention is
called to the large number of
Sarak, Kermanshah, Mabal,
Bijar, Khiva, Bokhara and
Beloochlstan Carpets and Rugs.
Many of which are superior

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