KABO CORSETS exhibit the high
est perfection of Corset Manufac
ture. They are neither unduly ex
pensive nor suspiciously cheap. They
are the BEST CORSETS that can he
purchased for the money.
STYLE 628Straight front, dip
hip, eleven-inch clasp, intended for
average figures, fully gored, made
and trimmed in the most serviceable
way. Each $1.00.
R. and CK Corsets better than ever.
New models showing the newest fea
ture. THE TAPERING WAIST.
Prices $ 1.00 and up.
NEMO CORSETS, $1 OO and up.
FERRIS GOOD SENSE WAISTS
in the most approved models for
ladies and children.
SPECIALLY PRICED FOR TO
MORROW. Black mercerized sateen
petticoat. Made right in every way.
$1.50 quality $2 quality $2.50 quality
Each 87c. Each $ 1 37 Each $1.87
Men like to wear
Perrin gloves, because
They're not cut
from a flat, geomet
rically correct pattern,
but from one designed
to properly fit real
MEN'S PERRIN GLOVES
AT ALL MEN'S STORES.
Greatest Piano Sale in the History
of the Northwest Will be at
an End and an Oppor
After Saturday night your oppor
tunity will be gone to purchase at this
Bale a used piano from $60 up on your
After Saturday night your oppor
tunity will bo gone to purchase a new
Eastern made upright piano, selling
regularly at $200, for $100, on your own
After Saturday night your opportuni
tv will be gone to purchase square
pianos and organs at $10 and $15 and
up on your own terms.
After Saturday night your opportuni
ty will be gone to purchase piano play
ers of several makes from $100 and up
on your own teims.
Most important of all, after Saturday
night your opportunity will be gone to
purchase high grado pianos of several
makes at almost half price on your
Pianos offered at this sale, new and
second hand, include such makes as the
Kimball, Hallet & Davis, Whitney,
Rteinway, Hinze, Chickering, Ludwig,
The importance of this sale can hard
ly be estimated if you intend to own a
piano within the next five years.
It is the most interesting sale ever
known in the Northwest, as the pianos
offered are high grade the prices the
lowest and the terms the easist. Once
more we warn you, Saturday night will
W. W. KIMBALL CO.
0. A. Elmendorf, Manager.
727 Nicollet Avenue.
The opening of the Orpheum theater
Saturday evening will be a society
event for any number of theater par
ties have been planned. Governor Van
Sant and a partv of friends'will oc
cupy a box and Mayor Haynes, Colonel
Frank Joyce and Colonel Wood are oth
ers who have made arrangements to
entertain their friends on the opening
evening. Minneapolis people are fond
of vaudeville, they have shown that
whenever they had a chance, and there
is every prospect that the management
of the local Orpheum theater will adopt
the plan in vogue in Denver, San Fraff
cisco and other cities, and establish
what is known as society night for each
week. In San Francisco, Los Angeles,
Denver, New Orleans and other cities
on the Orpheum vaudeville circuit, the
first-class vaudeville theaters are the
most popular with those of recognized
social standing. The same conditions
prevail in Boston, New York, Washing
ton and other eastern cities. Already
society realizes that the Orpheum The
ater company has added materially to
an opportunity for obtaining diver
sion and amusement and that the com
pletion of the Minneapolis Orpheum will
give it another place to spend an aft
ernoon or evening.
Mrs. Frank W. Guilbcrt gave an in
formal tea this afternoon at her home
on Colfax avenue S, for Miss Myra
Durham of Borden, Ind., who is spend
ing the month with her. The hours
were from 3 until 5 o'clock and the
arrangements were characterized by
The wedding of Miss Lulu Gilman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gil
man, and Bernard H. Hennig was sol
emnized this morning in St. Joseph's
church. Albert Gilman and William
Donahue were the ushers and Henry
Hennig acted as best man. Miss Ger
trude Hennig, the maid of honor, wore
cream moussehne de soie and carried
bridesmaid roses. The bride's maid,
Miss Mamie Szimnosek, was in white
with white roses. The bride woro white
silk crepe de chine, fashioned with
lace and shirring. Her veil was caught
with a flower and she held bride roses.
The parish priest read the service and
the organist, Mr. Gutterslebel, played
the wedding march. This evening a
reception will be given at the Gilman
residence on Sixth' stieet N for the
bridal couple, and 100 invitations hav~e
been issued. The rooms will be decked
with Japanese lanterns and umbrellas
and festooned with crepe paper, red,
white and blue, while palms and potted
plants will lend their beauty to the
Mr. and Mrs. Hennig will take no
trip at present and will receive after
Nov. 1 at 1159 Sixth street N.
Mrs. D. F. Morgan and Richard Mor
gan entertained the bridal party and
out-of-town guests for the marriage of
Miss Jessica Morgan and John Duval
Cottraux last evening at dinner at the
Minneapolis club. It was a green and
white dinner and a mound of white
rosebuds veiled with maidenhair ferns
was the center of the table. A great
cluster of the rosebuds with a bride
book, embellished with the state flower
and a sketch of the bride, marked Miss
Morgan's place. Scrolls of parchment
tied with ribbon and containing a
miniature of the bride, the monogram
of the bridal couple and a list of toasts
served as placecards. The guests num
Mrs. Mary Hernck gave a prettily
appointed dinner of nine covers last
evening at Dayton's tearooms for Miss
Georgia Swett and Carl Albeit Her
nck, whose wedding takes place this
evening. A basket of flowers and ferns
was in the center of the table, which
was placed in the greenroom and palms
and ferns were arranged as a baek
Miss Blanche La Eue and Dr. J. Wal
do Smith of Madison, Minn., were hon
or guests at a dinner which was given
last evening by Mr. and Mrs. L. N.
McWhorter at their home, 1507 Ste
vens avenue. The guests included the
members of the bridal party and cov
ers were placed for eight. White car
nations, with smilax and ferns, formed
the table decorations, and a second
cluster of flowers and ferns was fast
ened to the bride's chair with broad
white ribbons. The dinner was fol
lowed by the rehearsal for the wed
ding, which takes place this evening.
Miss Kittie M. Pierce and Robert L.
Brown were married last evening at
the home of the bride's mother, Mrs.
G. W. Pierce, on University avenue
NE. Miss Mary Becker played the
Mendelssohn march for a processional
and the "Lohengrin" chorus during
the reading of the service by Rev. T.
W. Stout. The bridal gown was of
white moussehne de soie and the flow
ers bride roses. About thirty guests
were present. Mr. and Mrs. Brown
went away for a short trip and they
will be at home at 516 University ave
nue NE after Nov. 20.
John D. Calhoun left yesterday for
San Jose, Cal., where he will be mar
ried next Wednesday. Frederick D.
Calhoun accompanied his brother and
will serve as best man. The bride will
be Miss Virginia E. Braslan.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Make him prove it by showing you our name on
hanger. The active demand for our skirts has
led some dealers into the habit of offering in
ferior garments which they represent to have
been made by us. Do not be deceived, but
LOOK FOR OUR NAME ON HANGER. If your
dealer cannot supply you, come to us and we will.
MAGPHERSON & LANGFORD
Mr* W Moffett of Aldrich avenue S has
gone to Tetas.
Mr and Mrs John Ankeny are at the
Berkeley hotel foi the wintei.
Mr and Mrs F. B. Nichols of Bath, Me
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Nickels, ltt"2
The women of St Charles' church will give
a card social Friday evening in the church pai
lois for the benefit of the church.
The Cvpher Card club will be entertained bv
limes Smith and E Wilson at 2018
Hawthorn avenue tomorrow afternoon.
Mrs. A. L. Haley of Los Angeles, Cal., who
IF YOUR DEALER SAYS IT'S A
MAGPHERSON & LANGFORD
336 SIBLEY STREET, ST. PAUL, MINN.
Wednesday Evening-, THE MINNNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
MISS ANNA E. SMITH,
Preaching Evangelist. Holding Revival
Meetings at Grace Presbyterian Church.
Women evangelists have not been un
common in Minneapolis, but the sight
of two young and pretty women scarce
ly past girlhood conducting revival
meetings with the confidence and
earnestness of veteran ministers, is un
usual. These young women are Miss
Anna E. Smith, preacher, and Miss Nel
lie Read, singer, and they are sent out
under the conservative and influential
evangelistic committee of the general
assembly of the Presbyterian church.
Their Minneapolis work began at Grace
church last week, wlfere they will re
main until Thursday, going from there
to Bethany church.
Miss Smith is not unknown in Min
neapolis, altho her previous northwest
ern work has been done largely in Du
luth and thru the state. She was
graduated three years ago from the
Moody institute in Chicago, and was
the first woman to receive a diploma in
a special line of work. She is a Denver
woman, and after her conversion took
a deep interest in work for the poor
and unfortunate in that city. A desire
to equip herself for more effective work
in this line led her to the institute.
The calls on institute students for help
in Chicago evangelical work afforded
the opportunity for Miss Smith's gifts
as a preacher to reveal themselves. On
her graduation she entered at once into
evangelical work and during her first
BRIGH1 YOUNG WOMEN
Unusual Interest Attaches to the Work of Miss Anna
Smith and Miss Nellie Read Now
has been spending two months with Minne
apolis relative*., left foi home jesteiday.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows Herald Square, T. M. Stow ell Hoff
man, I) S Brand, Bioadway Central, G. C.
Conn, Noimandle, M. Shutter.
J. E Gage has bought the John Tonge cottage
at Tali view and is, planning to spend the gi eater
ptut of the jear at Minnetonka. Mr Gage and
his family occupied the cottage this summer.
Mr. and Mrs S. Couch will close their cot
tage at Meadville Paik Lake Minnetonka, to
monow, and return to the city. Mr. and Mrs.
Couch vi ill be in McKinley Court this winter.
'lhe Christian Lndeavoi society held a social
in the Emeison Avenue Baptist mission, 910
I]meion avenue N, last night. The program,
uuanged b\ the Sure-bine committee consisted
of piano, violin and mandolin solos, duets, reci
tations, games and a dialog by Miss Florence
Itussel and G. Moulton. Light refreshments
The Fashion Center of the N, W.
The Great Plymouth Clothing House.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Thursday Musical, First Unitarian
church, 10 a.m.
Ladies' Bible club, Lyndale Congre
gational church, afternoon.
Town and Country Literary club, Mrs.
James Chapman, 3633 Portland avenue,
2: HO p.m.
Mothers' club of Hope kindergarten,
kindergarten room, 2:30 p.m.
Camera Club Exhibit.
The Young Woman's Camera club of
thb Y. W. 07 A. will hold its annual ex
hibition this evening in the association
building, and the public is invited to
come and see it. There are twenty ex
hibitors and the photographs shown are
on all soits of subjects. The club is one
of the enthusiastic organizations at the
association, with Miss Margaret Sheri
dan as leader. Light refreshments will
be served this evening, and there will be
other pleasant features, with prizes for
the successful exhibitors.
The first program meeting of the
Thursday Musical for the year
will be held to-morrow mor
ning at 10 o'clock in the
First Unitarian church. There will be
an unusually large attendance, for each
member is privileged to bring a friend.
The program promises to be exceedingly
interesting, and will close with a num
ber by Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle Scott at the
fiiano and violin and Carlo Fischer on
The mothers of Hope kindergarten will meet
tomorrow afternoon at 2 30 o'clock in the kin
dergarten looms. Mrs W. L. Wolford will give
a talk on the St. Louis exposition.
The Woman's Association of the Church of
the Redeemer will hive nn open meeting, to
which the people of the chuich are Invited, this
evening at the home of Mrs. H. A. Axford.
403 Seventh stieet S. Mis G. A. Russell will
give a talk on "Some Glimpses of the Orient
The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. will meet Fri
day at 2 30 with Mi Taylor. 2734 Pleas
ant avenue The topic is "Meetings as Aids
in Reform," and papers will be read on "The
Public Meeting Why'" by the leader. Mis.
K. A Welch. Two-minute talks on "Our Me
morial Stones'* will be given by seven members
Mrs. Ida Worrell will complete the convention
report and Mrs F. N. Watson will give a par
Best is not too good for youj that's
why you should use only Satin Skin
Cream and Satin Face Powder. 25c.
GOOD THINGS EXPECTED
Colonel Henry Watterson to Lecture
Here Next Saturday Evening.
The first lecture in the East Side lec
ture course will be giyen by Colonel
Henry Watterson next Saturday even
ing in the First Congregational church.
The subject will be "Money, Morals
and Society." This lecture has been
delivered by Colonel Watterson on
many notable occasions, one especially
in the city of Washington with the
president, cabinet and half of congress
There are two other lectures in this
course. Dr. Frank W. Gunsaulus will
lecture Jan. 31 on "Oliver Cromwell and
His Times," and William Jennings
Bryan will speak on "The Value of an
Ideal" some time in March. The
coudse is given under the auspices
of the Young People's Society of the
First Congregational church.
MISS NELLIE READ,
Singing Evangelist, at the Revival Meet
ings Being Held in Grace Presbyterian
year preached 150 successive nights,
with the exception of those spent in
traveling. At present she averages
nearly two addresses a day thruout the
Dr. Torrey, head of the institute, says
that Miss Smith's homiletic abilities
are a natural gift and that she has un
usual knowledge of the Bible. Her first
work was done under the auspices of
the Northwestern Bible school. She
has encountered some prejudice, as the
work of the woman revivalist is ex
pected to be emotional to the point of
hysteria, but the record of her work
shows that the educated, well-equipped
and well-balanced modern young woman
need cause no uneasiness on that score.
The conservative feeling of objection
to a woman occupying the pulpit is not
often encountered, as the possibilities
of appealing to young people thru one
of their number are readily recognized.
All traces of such feeling quickly melt
away when Miss Smith's sane, earnest
methods are seen.
Miss Read's experience has been
shorter than that or her colaborer, as she
has been but two years in the work.
Her portion of the work is to direct in
spiring music that shall attract audi
ences and enforce her confrere's mes
sage. Everywhere she organizes and
uses choirs young people. She is
from Indianaf 1
WHAT THE EABKET AFFORDS
There are few more agreeable cures
than the grape cure and no safer, easier
or cheaper to take without a special
prescription. The market affords an
abundance of grapes so delicious as to
tempt one to reign illness order to
.-justify eating pounds of them. They
are, however, as valuable to prevent
disorders as to cure them and should be
eaten freely at this season. While they
last in prime condition the housekeep
er should be excised from all thoughts
of creams, nellies and pastries for des
In grapes one may choose Delawares,
of which a very choice quality brings
10 cents a pound. Raisin grapes are
very fine flavored and sweet and their
rich, reddish purple shades make them
very decorative. In five-pound baskets
they are 40 cents a basket. Tokays are
a pretty grape, but poor keepers, and at
i60 cents are not a bargain unless in
prime condition. If one is arranging a
fruit piece there are beautiful pears in
all shades of jusset, brown and yellow
and a cut pomegranate gives a pretty
touch with its scarlet seeds and finely
shaped blossom end. These are 5 cents
apiece and are not especially good to
eat their principal recommendation is
their novelty. Italian blue prunes
with their silvery bloom are also a deco
rative fruit and good for cooking. A
five-pound basket costs but 20 cents.
WANT TO KNOW
Care of House Plants^-Can you give
me a lew hints for \m care of house
plants? I love flowers dearly, but
my plants are always scraggly, altho
try to follow the florists' directions.
Give plants all the fresh air you
can. Open doors and windows at some
distance from them on pleasant days
and give them a chance to breathe in
pure oxygen in liberal quantity. Give
all the sunshine you can, and aim to
keep the temperature of the room be
tween 70 degrees by day and 55 at
night. It will probably 'exceed these
figures in both directions, but try to
regulate it in such a way as to avoid
the extremes of intense neat and dan
Use water liberally on the foliage of
your plants. By washing off the dust
it keeps open the pores of the leaves
thru which they breathe and it tem
pers the hot, dry atmosphere usually
prevailing in the livmgroom. The only
way to modify this condition is to keep
water constantly evaporating on stove
or register and make frequent use of
QUESTION FOR TOMORROW
Coffee StainsMy best tablecloth is
badly stainod with Coffee. Can you
tell me of anything that will remove
NellieBobby, do you believe that
the devil will get us if we're naughty! [proceed from their constant inspection of
BobbyNo, course not! We'll get ribbons and^abrics,JfcrUt from immemorial
the devil if we're found out, that's all. 1 superiority of se
Dr. Belfield Proves His Statement to a
Chicago, Oct. 19.The superiority of
woman over man was demonstrated to the
members of the Chicago Woman's Aid in
Sinai temple yesterday afternoon by Dr.
William T. Belfield.
"Woman is superior, mentally and phy
sically, to man," said the lecturer. "She
endures more and is less subject to the
diseases caused by the ravages of mi
crobes In the human system. For every
105 boys born there are 100 girls, yet when
the period of infancy has elapsed, with
all the losses due to infantile diseases, the
number of females equals that of the
males. The longevity of woman is great
er than that of men.
"To prove the superiority of women
mentally, consider the matter of color
blindness. Perception of color is the last
attainment of the human optic it is the
most subtle finality of human evolution
Out of every 100 women one is afflicted
with color-blindness. Out of every 100
men, sixteen are afflicted with color
blindness. Boys born of a color-blind
father and a normal mother will be color
blind, but girls born of the same union
will have a perfect perception of colors.
"The ratio, 16 to 1, expresses the physi
cal and mental superiority of women to
men. If men are ,silver, women are golden.
The color perception of women does not
600 0 Embroidered
Special on Arcade Bargain Square
LARGE manufacturing importer retiring
from the handkerchief business, sold us
over a hundred different styles of Embroid
ered Swiss Handkerchiefs with scalloped or
hemstitched edge. Beautiful, new, fresh
goodsone dozen in boxbut you may have
them as you wish, at much less than half.
The regular prices would be
25c, 35c and 40c. Choice, ^2C
Lot 1...Of finest mercerized cotton, silky fabrics and
stripes, handsomely trimmed with Persian bands, shir
red yoke actual values to $3.75, &"! Oft
special each N i^O
Lot 2...Of beautiful satin stripes, figures, light and dark
colors, cotton and mercerized silks shirred yoke, Per
sian trimmings values to $5.00, QQ JB
CANUCKS CROSS LINE
General Andrews Says They're Invading
the Northern Pineries.
General C. C. Andrews, state fire war
den, who has returned from an inspection
tour thru the northern counties, says there
are evidences of very heavy logging
operations along the streams tributary to
the Rainy river. Most of the logs will be
October 19 1904 N rV- 15
First Ave. So. Fifth St.
Mail Orders Receive Careful and Prompt Attention.
Year In and Year Out We Buy and Sell More Silks Than Any Other Twin City Store.
Agents for All Standard Sitka Exclusive Agents for Many.
Hundred of New Winter Coats.
CEVERAL hundred beautiful full length Kimonas were snapped up quickly at a price much below wholesale.
The materials are finest silk pongees, crepes, mercerized silks and cottons, etc. in stripes, figures and de-
signs, handsomely trimmed every garment thoroly made thruout.
On Sale Thursday in Three Special lots.
$3.75 values. $1.98 .00 values. $2.48 .75 to $9.00 values. 93.48
We are diamond merchants only. Our stock
in loose and mounted is one of the largest and
most select in the west. Having no large ex
pense account we will make prices that no other
house can. We are still selling our best 14-
carat diamond in 14k ring only, for $20, and i
carat at $40.
H. F.LEOQ 5t CO.
SECOND FLOOR, 518 Nicollet Ave.
I TWELVE MILLION PACKAGES SOLD LAST YEAR
Received During the Past Week
Ranging In Price From $10.00 to $50.00.
New Winter Coatswomen's and misses' sizes. Peggy
from Paris, Tourists and Automobile styles, made of
fancies, Scotch mixtures, in black, blue, brown,
castor and fancies an immense assortment to^
choose from at
New Winter Suitswomen's and misses' sizes, made of
fancy tweeds, cheviots, broadcloths, novelty
Skinner's satin, all made with the new sleeves (an
important feature this season), colors black, blues,
browns, grays over 500 suits to choose from at...
$12.50 and $15 Walking Skirts for $10. Thurs-
day we offer choice of our finest walking skirts, made of men's fancy
suitings, cheviots, serges, in blacks and colors, strictly high class
goods, all sizes. Our regular prices $12.50 48% &% ffik^\
to $15.00 for one day only, Thursday, Sj ^J BIB
We make no charge for alterations
in our Cloak and Suit 'Department
Fur Coats made of fine near seal. Collars,
cuffs and reveres trimmed with sable raccoon, garment lined thruout
with Skinner's guaranteed satin also As- fgfc 4*fe J"?
trakhan Coats, all fine rich close curl, guar- ^fe m% _lMII
anteed qualities extraordinary values at *r
Thousands of New Trimmed Hats, in large, medium and small
shapes, in all colors and black. Worth $5.00, $6.00, $7.50 to $10.00, at
$4.95 $3.98 $3.48 and $2.98
Ostrich Feathers. The largest stock in the city is here.
dozen to select from, in all qualities,
at lowest prices.
Angora Tarns and School Caps in all styles and colors at greatly reduced prices.
No Extra Charge for Trimming.
Immens Purchase of Long Kimonas.
Muslin Underwear Dept .Second Floor, First Avenue.
manufactured into lumber, greatly deplet
ing the supply on this side of the line.
Generad Andrews says:
"It is time that Minnesota should take
some important action for fcrest regen
eration and it is to be hoped that thinking
people Will require their candidates for
representatives to promise to give effec
tive support to forestry measures at the
coming session of the legislature."
taken across to the Canadian side and
SNON E SUCHMINCE MEATi
I 2-Ple 10c Packages with List of Valuable Premiums.
New Cravenette Rain Coats. Thursday we will sell
100 only Cravenette Rain Coats, made of Priestley's Cravenettes, new
sleeves, belt, fitted back, colors, Oxford, olive and rffc Uk C* 4
tan sizes 32 to 42 special for Thursday only, jfr ^F 5 1
elegantly lined with
A Price Tumble in
Fine Ki Gloves
$1.25 to $1.75 qualities at 79c pair.
f"^DDS and ends and broken assortments
not wanted here. We group a fine lot
of them including best makes"Fownes,"
"Dents," 'Trefousse," Wertheimers
and a few others blacks, tans and grays.
All good gloves which sold regularly
from $1.25 to $1.75 a pair, *f 6\
Choose Thursday as you wish ^fC
Correct Ha Styles
Visit our large millinery dept.
Large Dress Hats, beautifully made, of black silk vel
Qf vet an silk, buckram
Second Floor... First Ave.
frame,d heavilon trimmed *P^^*^*
with three ostrich plumes,
ornaments and bows. Well worth $5. Special at $2.98.
Lot 3...Beautiful kimonas, made of finest silk,
figured and striped pongees, crepes, mercerized
leno stripes, in light, medium and dark colors
trimmed with fine Persian silk ribbons the
actual retail values of the garments in this lot
$6.75, $7.50 to $9.00 sale price, fl^O JSLft
See 'em Grow
Yes, you can al
most do that
Hair Grower takes
hold of the dis
eased scalp so
dandruff, stopping the falling out of
the hair and starting a healthy new
growth of hair
That you can almost see the change
Baldness can be cured the Doctor's
Hair Grower will produce hair on any
bald head. Come and get Free Trial
Treatment and be convinced
Ask your druggist. If he can't sup
ply you, we will $1 00 per bottle, ex
press prepaid, anywhere in the U. S
Dr. Peterson's Hair Grower Co.
664-5-6 Bank Mpls. Bids:., 3d St. & Nlc. Av.
When You Think of
See His Window Display of
Foot Ball Novelties,
36 South Fifth St.% I
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