Newspaper Page Text
AN INTERESTING BOOKLET
One of the most interesting booklets
that we have had brought to our at
tention this year is gotten out by Dr.
C. Pusheek, a practicing physician of
Chicago, as an advertisement for his
remedy "Push-kuro." Th several
hundred testimonials contained in the
booklet are so evidently genuine and
heartfelt. Some are literal transla
tions of letters written in foreign lan
guages and no attempt is made to
smooth the natural roughness. One
sood woman goes on to state, "Fo
"six years I was suffering agonies and
"could not move myself on account of
"my stomach pains and back pains. I
"was like gagged, and for weeks I was
tied to bed." The balance of her let-Burton
tor is full of fervent thanksgiving for
the cure effected by Push-kuro. Th
remedy is evidently making a wonder
ful record of cures In cases of rheu
matism, stomach or liver troubles,
blood and nerve diseases, weakness
and general debility. It is for sale at
nearly all drug stores, but if the drug
gist tries to offer you some substitvite
it would be safer to send direct to Dr.
l\ Pusheck at 1619 Diversey Blvd.,
Chicago. Th price is $1 per bottle.
The illustrated booklet is mailed free.
Write for it to-day.
that popular blend, per
Athletic Club, our celebrated blend,
per lb, 35c.
Mexican Java, mild and fragrant,
per lb. 22c.
Golden Rio, per lb. 18c.
McLaughlin's XXXX, per'pkg, 13c.
English Breakfast, good quality, per
English Breakfast, extra quality, per
Japan, uncolored or sundried, per lb,
Oolong, 75c quality, per lb, 4 8c.
Ceylon. 75c quality, per lb, 42c.
Japan Tea sittings, per lb, 14c.
XAVY BEANS. PER QUART, 6V2c.
Lima Beans, per lb, 5%c.
Rice, fancy Japan, per lb, 6%c.
Macaroni, 1-lb pkgs. 6*/2C
Corn Meal, 10-lb sacks, 15c.
Buckwheat Flour, strictly pure, 10-
lb sacks, 29c.
Rye Flour, 10-lb sacks, 19c.
NAVEL OKAXGES, GOOD SIZE,
PER DOZEN, 12c.
Oranges, large, 40c. Navels, per
Cocoaniits, each, 3c.
Prunes, large 10c quality, per lb, 7c.
Peaches evaporated, per lb, 9c.
Apricots, evaporated, per lb. lie.
BUTTER, BEST MAKE, HALF-GAL-
LON JARS, $1.27.
Butterine. sweet, per lb, 12%c.
Cheese, ricn Michigan, per lb, lie.
Pure Lard, per lb. 9c.
Mustard, Sardines, large cans, each,
Salmon, 1-lb cans, 7c.
Tomatoes, solid packed, large cans,
Telephone Peas, per can, 10c.
String Beans, 2-lb cans, 8c.
Bartlett Pears. 3-lb cans, 12c.
Peaches. California. 3-lb cans, 15c.
A. B. MALT EXTRACT, A UNI-
VERSAL TONIC, PER DOZ., $1.18.
Grape Juice... unfermented, quart
Malt Whiskey, Iter's, large bottles,
Sunny Slope Bourbon Whiskey, a
rare bargain, full quarts, 70c.
Old Crow Whiskey, full quarts. 80&
Port Wine. 5-year-old California
per gallon, $1.00.
A. B. C. Beer, made from best Bo
hemian Hops,-per case, $2.50,
PORK LOINS, PER LB. 9c.
Pork Chops, per lb. 9c.
Lamb Steaks, per lb, 10c.
Shoulder Lamb Roasts, per lb, 8c.
Fresh Fish of all kinds.
Smoked Herring, per box. 25c.
Bloater Mackerel, extra choice, per
Family Mackerel, each, 15c.
Home-made Pork Sausage, per lb,
Sweet Mangoes, per doz, 30c.
A Boy's Nickel Watch,
Gold filled Ladies' Watches, Elgin
or -Waltham movements,
20-year"-guarantee Enameled Chatelaine Watches,
ments Solid 14-k gold.smallsize
12-size Seth Thomas movement,
gold filled 20-year guar
Great reductions on high grade Railroad Watches.
We are watch inspectors for the St. P., M. & O. Railroad.
Black Mohair Serge,..
Heavy quality, 40 in. wide,
our regular price 4 i
25c. Special Fri- IJjC
day, at yard
Black Goods Dept.
The former pupils of Dr. Richard
and the students of the litera
ry department of the university gave
him an enthusiastic welcome this af
ternoon at an informal. gathering at
the home of Mrs. Frances Potter on
Harriet avenue. The hours were from
3 until 5 o'clock and the guests were
received by Dr. Burton, Mrs,, Potter
and Mrs. Isabelle Marston. Miss Hope
McDonald and Miss Helen CampUnderwood
poured tea and were assisted by a
group of the university girls. Ferns
and, primroses made a springlike dec
oration thru the rooms and on the
About 100 guests gathered in the
flower-decked home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Prescott on Third avenue SE
last evening, to witness the marriage
of their daughter, Clara Belle, to John
Why take the.riskof
a "just as good'Vwhen you
can get a genuine Wels
bach mantle for 15, 20,
A SKIN OP BEAUTY IS A JOY FOPBVBW.
FJBLIX GOtTRAUD'S OBIENTAT,
CREAM, OK MAGIOAI. BKAUTI1TIER
Moth Patches, Rash and Skin.
?ii* A diseases, and erery blemish
S j&ziprvPm beauty an
k."*2S T5wer!MK vs
r^5go KL3*Z7 TU MV\ It hu stood tho
Z"" VBB^iS 0 IffGSu test of 6 years-
SteCSs Jffi' ^^Mr ff&ff andlsao harm-
P-^o* \n V./ 5^ to be
3 5 J&l properly made.
Accept no' coun-
terfeit of similar
nave. Dr. h. A,
gayre cald to
lady of the haut-
ton (a patient).
"As you 1 ad 1 eg
will use them, I
as the least harmful of all ills preparations'." For sale
by all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers In the U- 8
Canadas and Europe.
FRED T. HOPKINS. Pron'r. 39 Great JonMSL.fl.Y.
SUM It it
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century
Special Watch Sale
We have decided to reduce our watch stock
and for the next ten days offer any watch
in our stock at prices never equalled before
EVERY WATGH GUARANTEED.
Read Theste Prices
14-k solid gold Ladies' Watches,
Elgin or Waltham move-flf E A
Our $55.00. 14-k solid gold Men's
Friday, Feb. 19th, we wfll give
placed-for sixteen. -1
12-size, Elgin or Waltham move
ments, 20-year gold
Howard Watches, men's size, 14-k
heavy cases regular price
$100 for this tC7 A A
S. (8b H. Green Trading Stamps ...with cash purchases only
in all departments,..
AVrAI\t Grocery, Regtaurant, Soda Fountain, Patent Medicines,
r^rziiz? and Eastman's Kodaks, Papers, Films and Plates.
Imported FrenchsPatternblacks Hat ar arrivingtdaily.
lefiding design in small
We are showing all th new styles in Phipps 5 Atchison, AUand Bros., the Gage Hats,
J^v'-V-. THE MINNEAPOLIS1
Willard Gearey. Southern smilax,
palms and ferns made a charming
background for the noses and carna
tions. The wedding march was played
by Miss Ella Lilly, who gave as an
accompaniment to the service the in
termezzo from "Cavalleria Rusticana."
A group of young men a nd women
the Misses Jennie Megow.Maud Smith,
Daisy O'Brien, Georgie Gjertsen, Su
sie Seaman,Beulah McAllister Messrs.
John Green, George Maxin, Carl Lew
Is and Fred Olsonformed a lane for,
the bride, whose attendants were the
Misses Leja Prescott of Denver Col.,
and Florence Burton, and Mrs. S.
Stewart. Mrs. Stewart wore' black
crepe de chine and the Misses Burton
and Miss Prescott were in pale green
silk mulle. They all carried white
flowers, held with great bows of green
tulle. The bride was in white French
mulle, shirred and trimmed with rare
old point lace. She wore a veil and
about her neck was a string of gold
beads, a family heirloom, 100 years
bid. The bridal bouquet was of Easter
Mr. Gearey and his best man, Fred
Gould, met the bride at
the floral altar, where ,the service was
read by Rev. H. Cooper.. Among
the guests were Colonel and Mrs. E
C. Gearey, Fargo, N. D., and Miss
Lela Prescott, Denver, Col., and Mrs.
E. C. Griffith, Brainerd.
Mr. and Mrs. Gearey went east and
they will be at home at 1608 Stevens
avenue after March 1. They expect to
move into their new home on Linden
Hills when it is completed in May.
The marriage vows of Miss Florence
A. Acker and Robert A. Crocker were
spoken Wednesday evening in a bow
er of palms, ferns and white roses at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Acker, on Logan ave
nue N. Miss Jessamine Allen played
the "Lohengrin" bridal chorus and
Schumann's "Traumeri' as an accom
paniment to the 'service which was
read by Rev. George Holt. Miss
Gertrude Jacobs, the maid of honor,
wtire white Swiss and carried bride
roses. Th bride was in white silk
mull trimmed with lace and chiffon,1
and her flowers were pink roses. Wal
ter Billett of Sheboygan, Wis., was the
best man. Supper was served in the
dining-room where pink carnation and
ribbons and trailing vines decked the
table. The guests included the bride's
sister, Mrs. C. Reed of Crookston,
Mirin. Mr. and Mrs. Crocker went
away for a. short trip and they will be
at home after March 1 at 1714 Nicol
A wedding in Augustana church
last evening, was that of Mrs. Alma
Fundberg and Nel's Haugan. Th
sei-vice was read by Rev. C. J. Peti'i
and only a few friends were present.
The bridal gown was of white mull
and the veil was caught with a myrtle
wreath. Mr. Haugan and his bride
will make their home in Montana.
Mrs. Frank Mackey, so well-known
to Minneapolis people as a former res
ident of the city, has been having a
very smart house party at Beauchamp
Hall near Leamington, Fvig. Among1
her guests were Baroness Franken
stein, the Earl of Rosslyn, Herbert
Paget, Craig Wadsworth, Mrs. Laden
burg and Captain Guest. Mrs. Mackay
has recently had a charming miniature
of herself painted by Mrs. Coudert,
better known as Amalia Kussner.
The university law school students
will have an informal dancing party
Monday evening in Mrs, "Noble's hall,
on Fourteenth avenue SE.
Mrs. H. Gilman was the guest of
honor at a card party which was given
Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Walter.
D. Wilson at her apartments in the
Re tulips and smila
rnade/ttie.tjborns attractive, and tables'
were placed for six-hand euchre* MrsV
Wilson was assisted by Mmes. M.
Wells and E M. Steele, and Mmes.'
Wells and H. Gilkey carried off the
Mr', and Mrs. Snippam entertained
a number of friends Tuesday evening
at their home, 2432 Stevens avenue,
in" honor of the twenty-first birthday,
anniversary of their son George. Th
rooms were decorated with carnations
and ferns, arid the table held a cen
jterpiece of carnations and smilax
Progressive cinch was played and^
supper was served. Covers
i&Herman Anderson gave a dancing
party Tuesday evening for the basket
ball of Gamma Sigma fraternity
of the South high school. The'decora
tion were in red and white, the fra
ternity colors. A pleasant feature of
the evening was the singing of Miss
Scallon. Th*ere were twenty-five
Mrs. C. M. Kinmore of 2611 Taylor
street NE gave a newspaper party
Tuesday evening for Misses Dora
Gladen, Edith Andrews and Anna
Misch of Grand Forks, N. D., who are
spending a week with her. -Tulips
and ferns made the rooms attractive
and a unique entertainment was ar guests
ranged. Present were Messrs. and
Mmes. Frank Stevens, DeBber, C.
Henderson, W. Jamieson Mmes.
Councilman, S. Spear, E 'Sleeper,
Misses Dunham, Ruth Spear, Andrews,
Misch, Gladen, Bertha and tha New
kirk, Messrs. Charles Warren, Fred
Dusten, Merrill Sleeper, Winship-Kin
more, H. D. Newkirk, Ha land Leslie
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Miss Florence L. Pearsall has returned from
The Nobby club will give a card party aiul
dance this evening in A. CV J3. W. hall, 17
Seventh street S.
Mrs. Katherine Lane Miller of York is
the sjuest of her sisterV Mrs. E. M. Pike,: 264:
Humboldt avenue S.
Mr. ai\d Mrs. T. E. 'Matcher of 2212 Aldrieh"
200 pes. Fine Dress Ging
hams, light color
ings, few slightly ^\/.f*
imperfect, 12$c /2^^
val., Friday, yd..
Wash Goods Aisle.
presen wear. 2nd Fldor.
avenue s, left for southern California last night
for a three uioutbs' trip..
Mrs. Olga Haskell Is home from the east. Shu
accompanied her sou William to Haverford, Pa.,
where he is attending school.
Mr. and Mrs. C'eorge tV. Peavey sailed fionir
Boston Saturday on thp White Star steamer Re
public for the Mediterranean trip.
Mi*. L. F. Hammons and Mrs. S. J. Hed
Tlslted Anoka and were guests of honor at the
last Coterie elub meeting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. O. V. Warnes.
The Ladies* Aid society of Tuttie L'nlver
palist church will serve a Washington supper
to-morrow evening, at .6:30 o'clock, In the
church, Blaisdell avenue and Twenty-seventh
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows: Raleigh, J. D. Lcnnon Park Avenue.
F. S. Mackintosh. Mrs. H. J. Carter Imperial,
G. W. Caplin, Miss M. Capllu. DuluthSpald
lug. C. Goodrich. .T. A. Smith, J. Panton Hol
land, J. P. Morrow.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Zuhrah Ladies, Masonic Temple, 2 p. m.
Woman's auxiliary of the Typographical
Union, A. O. U. W. hall, 17 Seventh street
AVdman's union of Olivet Baptist
church, church Darlors 3 p, m.
'Riverside Mothers' club, Riverside chap
el. .7:45 p. m.
Mothers' meeting, Ruskin Hall kinder
garten, Twenty-third avenue and Twenty
fourth street, 2:30 p. m.
Cosmopolitan club, Mrs. P. F. Eichelzer.
2736 Blaisdell avenue, 2:30 p. m.
Rockford College association. Mrs. J. C.
Lewis, 715 E Seventeenth street, 2 p. m.
Cassiopeia club. Mrs. Parsons, 619 E
Twenty-sixth street. 2:30 p. m.
Cosmopolitan Study club. Mrs. Ander
son. 2011 Lyndale avenue N, 2:30 p. m.
Eighth Ward W. C. T. TJ., Mrs. C. P.
Jones, 2724 Blaisdell avenue, 2:30 p. m.
Mothers' club of Unity Settlement, at
the settlement, 2:30 p. m.
Taku Embroidery club. A. O. U. W. hall,
17 Seventh street S, 2:30.
Ladies' Social Union of Fifth Avenue
Congregational church, Mrs. Cooley, 3249
First avenue S, 3 p. m.
Visitors Aid in Program.
The Ladies' Thursday Musicale had a
treat this morning in the presejice of two
out-of-town musicians, Mrs. Ruby Cutter
Savage and Mrs. Carrie Jacobs Bond. Mrs.
Savage's presence had not been announced
but Mrs. Bond and her group of songs
was a pleasant surprise. Mrs. Bond is
well known as a composer of children's
songs, and she has come from Chicago to
give a series of recitals in St. Paul. Her
numbers were given at the close and
rounded out a delightful program.
Mrs. Savage came to Minneapolis to
sing with the Symphony orchestra. She
gave the waltz aria from Grounod's
"Romeo and Juliet' 'and then three songs,
Mozart's "Das Veilchen," Saint-Saens'
"Pour poi Resfer Seulette," and Mrs.
Beach's "The Years at tlie Spring." Miss
Chenevert played her accompaniments.
The regular program was opened with
a Beethoven piano number by Miss Helga
Olson and Miss Mary Espy Thomson and
Alex N. Lidell gave a violin and piano
duet from Grieg. Miss Bessie Lum and
Mrs. E. W. Runyan also contributed piano
solos and Mrs. Runyan played the ac
companiment for ,Mrs. W. N. Porteous,
who sang Duvernoy's "Chant D'Alsace."
Mrs. Ricker announced that a business
meeting for the active members would be
held next Thursday morning in the studio.
The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. will ob
serve Frances Willard's birthday anni
versary to-morrow afternoon at the home
of Mrs. C. P. Jones. 2724 Blaisdell avenue.
Miss Francis will conduct the devotionals
and papei-s will be read by members Of
the union. Miss Nellie McAllister will
sing, and at 4 o'clock Rev. S. B. Robert's
will talk on "Frances^ Willard Yet Speak-
eth." There will be a social hour, and
refreshments will be served. The silver
offering will be sent to the national union
for temperance iwork in unorganized ter
Mission Life Members.
Miss Edith Griffith spoke of "Settle
ment Work in the Slums'.' at a. meeting
of the Woman's Home Missionary society
of Plymouth church at the home of Mrs.
J. H. Dorner on Dupont avenue S yes
terday. The field notes were given by
Mrs. James Crays and Mmes. H. Keller
and Howard were made life members of
the A. M. A., while Mrs. George S. Bas
com of Sykeston, N. D., was made a
life member of the Home Missionary so
ciety. Light refreshments were served at
the close of the program.
Rockford Women to Meet.
The Rockford College association will
hold its annual reunion to-morrow at 2
p. m. at the residence of the president.
Mrs. J. C. Lewis, 715 E Seventeenth
street. All students of the college will
The Woman's Union of Olivet Baptist church
will have amidwinter rally to-morrow after
noon in the church parlors.
The mothers' meeting of the Ruskin' Hall
kindergarten. Twenty-third avenue S and Twen
ty-fourth street, will be addressed to-morrow af
ternoon at-2:30 by Miss Stella Wood.
The Riverside Mothers' club will meet to
morrow evening at 7:45. o'clock, in Riverside
chapel, and the biipbandg and elder sons will be
of the evening. The Daughters of the
American Revolution will have charge of the
program, which will be of a patriotic nature.
For Convenience ot Shoppers
In the up-town district The Journal
has a branch office in the Donaldson's
Glass Block in the office in front of
the new elevator on the main floor.
Want ads, social items and subscrip
tions will be received.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
A program of drills arid marches will
be given this evening in the Fii st Con
gregational church by the boys' and girls'
classes of the physical culture department.
A. H. Youngs of the university has di
rected the work for the boys, and Miss
Barbour, also of the university, has charge
of the girls.. The program will be fol
lowed by a social hour. Miss Augusta
Schacht and Mrs. Alice Widener Colwell
will sing, and refreshments will be served
by the Unity club. The entertainment
has been planned as a benefit for the
physical culture department.
St. Mark's vested choir, under the di
rection of George H. Normington, gave
Gounod's "Messe Solennelle" in the Pro
Cathedral last evening. Eugene Pauly,
Thomas McCracken and Ernest Hodman
were the soloists, and the mass was sung
in a most creditable manner. Mr. Norm
ington has arranged a series of appro
priate Lenten services, beginning with
A string orchestra assisted at the re
cital given by Mrs. Vienna Neel Riedels
berger last evening in Kimball hall, and
lent a pleasing variety to the program.
Miss Kendall Bailey contributed vocal
solos, ,and Miss Viola Graves, a pupil
of Mrs. Riedelsberger, gave several piano
numbers, and also played with the orches
tra. Miss Graves has good technique and
shows sympathy and intelligence.
William T. Shepherd of Boston is
in Minneapolis again and has, with ,him
his interesting collection of European
curios. Mr. Shepherd goes abroad
every year, having, made now some
sixteen tours. This affords an. excel
lent opportunity for the gathering of
a valuable collection of unique art
objects, well worth the attention of
collectors aaid others. This time M.r.
Shepherd's exhibition is especially
strbng in antique jewelry. Some of
the many rings exhibited are very
curious and rare. Old candlestick^,
teapots, spoons in English silver, with
curious, fans, pieces of needlework,
rosaries, etc., make up an unusually
attractive exhibit. Th exhibition
closes Saturday afternoon and visitors
are invited from 9 to 5 each day at
.Beard's Ar Roo ms
AOO Crash, 27-inch Linen, 36-inch Rice
Former prices $16.50 to $25.00
Suitable for all dress occa
sions, former prices $50 to $100
Tailor Made Suits)
Lot 1Sizes 34, 36, 38, former
prices $16.50^o $27.50........
Lot 2Former prices $27.50 to
$37.50.. Lot 3High grade Suits, for
mer prices $40 to $50
lm. '^K FEBRUARY IS,
CHOICE WASH FABRICS
The weather the past few weeks has not been such as would encourage the buying of
wash goods, or, in fact, anything else but coal. But the warm days are not far distant and
.ladies will soon be busy in the preparation of summer outfits. We are on time with our spring
and summer fabrics, and we invite the ladies to look at them. Our wash goods are a hand-
some, lot, pretty dots, dainty stripes, attractive figures, and many new shades in plain goojis
and in new weaves. The assortment is varied and contains fabrics adapted to all tastes and
all purposes, and we have aimed to secure an unusually large variety of the medium-priced
OCA 4L1 ftl O per yard, Fancy and Embroidered Voiles,
m Ouu NF "O Heavy Linens ,embroideerd in white and cham-
pagne Imported Cotton Pongee, Embroidered Mousselines, all 40 inches wide Fancy
All linen Suitings, Grenadines in new weaves and colorings Burko Linen Suitings,
"A. Cassalye Suitings, Plain Heavy Linens, 45 inches wide Printed Sheer linens, 46-
inch Twine. Cloth, 26 inches Silk Mull, 46 inches Heavy Linen Etamine,'36 inches -.wide
gSA^ per yard, Sirene Suitings (fancy woolen effects), Plain Linen Etamines, Embroi-
"w-. dere'd Swiss,nFine Dotted Mousseline de Soie,6 colors, Plai Linens and Linen Etamines, 3 inches variety of colors Mixe
^.v Linens, 27 inches, an entirely new fabric.
per yard, Panesta Linen Suiting, Embroidered Swiss, Jacquard Mousseline de
Soie, Fine Madras and Oxford Suitings, Plain Silk Mulls, Printed Linen Lawns, 32.
inches Crepe Jacqueline, Crepe Marquise
yarn dyed, 3 6 inch D. & J. Anderson' and R. A Whytlaw's Fine Plaid Ginghams,Linens
Champagne Silk and Pongee Suitings. Printed Organdies, best grade in large and
-handsome designs Printed
The best of rainy day garments, a re
duction of $5.00 on each coat.
$20.00 Coats. $15.00
$22.50 Coats...... $17-50
$25,00 Coats.. C........7.. $20.00
$27.50 Coats ..$22.50
THIS STILL HIS HOME
John D. Forbes Returns After an Ab
sence of Fivl Years.
John D. Forbes, for many years with R.
S. Gqodfellow & Go., but since 1899 a
resident on the pacific coast, has returned
to Minneapolis and is the guest of Mrs.
Forbes' mother, Mrs. Ida B. McGill 910 W
Thirty-first street. He comes mpst re
cently from Seattle, where he resided long
enough to become impressed with the
mineral wealth of the Puget sound coun
try. He is now principally interested In
coal deposits which are within three miles
of Seattle, and located so as to possess
ideal transportation facilities.
Tho he has been away-from Minneapolis
nearly-five years Mr. Forbes still re-,
gards this city as his home. While here
he was prominent in Scottish-American
BURNETT'S EXTJIACT OF VANILLA
il sold bf all the test grocer? everywhere. Try
Operatic Prima Donna
A**^ *.^Mg.wjy Ywq lywtixys-'i.sf"
^Mf cinQ *T%M\* and Shirtings, Fancy Linen Suitings, Plain Rep Suitings,
Plain Linens, 36-inch Heavy Scrim, all linen, fancy mixed Silk Stripe Batistes, 28-
inch Silk Chambrays.
QB peT yard, Mercerized Ginghams in checks Novelty Suitings in effect equal to 75c
Weav Suiting boys Spotte Hollan Linens 36 inche wide: Printe
Dimities on checked cloth
Bright Plaids,i Sheer Linens, 30-inch Mikita $ilk.
will receive prompt attention. In ordering samples be
Until our Cloak Buyer Returns
we will continue our"Clean Up." Prices in
this Department. Good, Serviceable Gar-
ments suitable for present or future wear.
Teacher of Singing
Every afternoon, 3 to 6 o'clock, Studio, Metro-
olitan House, Minneapolis, and 806 Ernst
5tb and Wabasha. St. Paul, Minn.
m^mmm Cured at your home.
pimples, eruptions, large pores and
all other 4l8orders affecting
the skin and complexion,
F^-"B Full information and book free.
Call or write personally to
Joto I. Voodbnry D.In 163 StateSi, Chietfe.
Joufnal Want Ads faring the best
return* for the money. That's why
they Increase so fast.
about colors and prices and wewill send you what youwant.
all shades Linen Poplins, 27 inches,
sheer silk crepes). Plain
J- Anderson's plain and Checked Ginghams
Ginghams, 32-inch Ginghams27-inch 29-inch Brown MousselinZephyr
de Soie, plain, Zephyr
inch Stripe UnionHolland Line Zephyr 24-inch Tweeds, Madars and Chevio Voil36-inchColored
Shirtings. 32-inch: Irish Dimities, Sanita Silks, Plain Voile Silks. Auto and Mobile
Suitings, Bourette Suitings, Linen Shirtings, 36-inch Printed Organdies.
AAJ' per yard, Congo Suitings, Printed Madras, Plain and Fancy Chambrays, 32-inch
fclfV, Ripple Batiste, Dotted Oxford.
4 m*-~J per yard, B'oulevard Etamines, Benton Suitings, Zephyr Ginghams, Mixed Voile
IQO Suitings, Printed Lace Leno, Jacquard Novelties, Cheviot Suitings and Cotton
per yard, Percale, 36-inch Toile du Nord Ginghams, Plain Chambrays, Bates
Seersuckers and Printed Lawns.
Infancy and plain Taffetas. $5.00 Skirts,
$3.75 $6.00 and $7.50 Skirts, $5.00
$10, $11.50 and $12.50 Skirts. $7.75
$8.50 and $9.00 Skirts, $6.00 $16.50,
$18.50, $20 and $25 Skirts, $12.50 $30
and $32.50 Skirts, $15.00.
In Albatross, Granite Cloths
and Flannel, former prices
$2.75 to $6.50
A full line of sizes in. white, j
and in black and white, former
prices $3.00 to $6.N00
and Union Lmens, 28-
Another line of waists, white $1.50
fancy vestings, slightly soiled..
Misses' Long Coats(6 to 16 years)
Children's Coats(1 to 4 years)
Dress Skirts(a good line)
Fur Neck Scarfsour
closing out at
New Suits, New Walking Skirts SMffiS?
Closing out at
entire line SA OFF
Malcolm'sNextlnformal Friday Evening, Feb. 26, Masonic Tem-
Instructions at 8. Program at 9.
'elephone Main 1967J 1.
Glasses and Informals
AT THE PECO & FINCH ACADEMY.
CLASSES TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS
AND SATURDAYS, 7:30. INFOR-
MALS TUESDAYS AN THURS-
DAYS AT KIMBALL HALL. SATUR
DAY EVENINGS AT MASONIC TEM-
PLE, LARGE HALL. MUSIC O
TEN PIECES. CHILDREN'S RE-
CEPTIONS SATURDAY, 2:30, KIM
BALL HALL. ORCHESTRA.