Newspaper Page Text
Remarkable because of the
character of the offering.
Our tremendous suit selling of the past two months finds us
with about 300 suits, which we call "broken assortment of
sizes" one and two of a kind, which we have decided to
offer Friday at manufacturers' cost -to close quickly
Includes our choice of models in chevi
ts, fancy mixtures, worsteds and herring
bones long coat, blouse eton and Eng
lish reefer effects black and newest
colors over 200 suits that have sold until now, at $38.50,
$37.50, $35.00 and $32.50
Equally strong values at
$27.50, $29.50, $32.50, $35, $37.50 *o $50
Including our choicest suits that sold as high as $85.00.
OF SPECIAL NOTE About fifteen imported suits origi
nal models sizes 34 and 36 bust suits that cost us
$90 to $125 to land
While they last choice $35.00.
Roaed Leegtta Skirts
Selected with care and individuality- complete assortment
from the seasonable French broadcloth to the practical cheviot.
$7.50 Half-dozen distinctive styles, over two hundred
skirts, cheviot, herringbono and Panama, full pleated skirts,
foot pleats, or fifteen gored skirts, handsomely tailored
black, navy, brown, fancy mixtures, worth $9.00.
Opening price $7.50.
$10.0 0 Fancy cassimere, clay worsted Panama and new
herringbone, new shades of brown, navy and black, worth up
Opening price $10.00
DRESSY STREET SKIRTS In broadcloth, Venetian, fancy
plaids and velutinna
$12,50, $15.00, $18.50 to $22.50.
at Half Price.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Goldblum's
smartest millinery of the season will
be sold at half price. Domestic and
Parisian designs. SEMI-ANNUAJ. HALF
Fifth Floor, Syndicate Arcade.
MM^MMWM^^HHM^^^HB every day and the points upon which
its value depend should be considered carefully. First, the quality
of the fur, often not known until worn Second the quality of the
workmanship. An experience of twenty-eight years enables
us to supply the best furs and the most perfect workmanship.
Our established reputation is behind all our products.
We make Fur Coats, Ladies' Jackets and Small
Furs of every variety.
LANPHER, 5KINNER & CO.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
In case your dealer does not carry our
Furs write directly to us and we
will advise you,
Carbon, nitrogen, salts and water are absolutely
'Rocessary tor the healtth of th human being.e
yithou carboe is an engin without
fuel. Starch, found in wheat, oats, rice and cereals,
furnishes the most carboni, hut it must first be converted
ither by the digestive fluids or by similiar process.
S X^P^ CERES the work starch to
done Th choicesof
H'M a Nut Food- At all grocers in larger packages.
National Nut Food Go.,
Th Lanphe Furs
**t *nd oats furnish the
Bitro*e f^altT Ranged to sugar by combination with purest bar!
Mrs. Prank C. Snyder entertained
forty women at cards this afternoon, at
her home on Tenth avenue S. The ar
rangements and appointments were
charmingly simple and roses and chrys
anthemums were placed thru the rooms.
Six-hand euchre was played. Mrs. Sny
der was assisted by Mrs. Brighani, Mrs.
McElroy and Miss Snyder.
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Snyder had
a luncheon of fourteen covers.
Mrs. Alvin V. Skiles gave a charm
ingly appointed luncheon today at the
Mimkahda club for Miss Elizabeth
Donaldson. Covers were placed for
fourteen and in the center of the table
was a two-handled basket of pink car
nations and ferns. A large bunch of
carnations marked the place of the
honor guest and flowers were at each of
the other covers also.
Great preparations for the observ
ance of Thanksgiving day are being
made at the Minikahda 'club, and a
table d'hote dinner will be served from
6 until 8 o'clock. There wilj be music
and later there will be dancing and a
The club promises to be a center of
gaiety this winter, for arrangements are
being made for all sorts of winter
sports. It is a popular place for infor
mal dancmg_ parties, and any number
of clubs and fraternities have already
arranged for dates. Afternoon tea at
tract* many people to the club these
pleasant days and the attractive rooms
are gathering places for those who are
out for afternoon rides or drives.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Nevins on Ridgewood avenue was the
scene of a prettily appointed wedding
last evening, when their daughter,
Maude E, and John Bouma were mar
ried. White chiysanthemums and
ferns formed an altar in the living
room and clusters of the flowers were
arranged thru the hall and rooms. A
basket of pink roses furnished the cen
terpiece in the diningroom. The at
tendants were the two sisters of the
bride, the Misses Florence Nevins, as
maid of honor, and Miss Mabel Nevins,
flower girl. The latter wore white and
carried the wedding ring in a white
chrysanthemum. Miss Florence Nevins
was in pale green mousseline with a
bouquet of pink roses. The bride wore
white crepe de chine with shirred skirt
and trimmings of real lace. Her veil
was caught with lilies of the valley and
her bouquet was of the same flowers.
The service was read by Rev. Henry
Holmes and F. Lyons played the wed
ding music. Mr. and Mrs. Bouma will
be at home after Jan. 1 at 3224 Chicago
A wedding of yesterday was that of
Miss Katherine McCauley and John
Riley, which was solemnized in Holy
Rosary church by Rev. Father Dugan.
Miss Margaret Johnson was maid of
honor and wore a white gown and car
ried pink roses. The bridal gown was of
white Pans mousseline over silk and her
flowers were bride roses. Walter Riley
acted as best man. The service was
followed by a supper at the home of
the bride's mother on Fomteenth ave
nue S and covers were placed for thirty.
Flowers and ferns made the table beau
tiful. Mr. and Mrs. Riley went away
for a short trip.
Miss Agnes Marion Byrne and Dr.
William J. Kennedy were married yes
terday in the Church of the Ascension.
Miss Helen Bacon was maid of honor
and wore white mulle and carried white
chrysanthemums. The bride was in
white fashioned with lace. She wore a
veil caught with orange blossoms and
her flowers were also chrysanthemums.
Rev. J. Harrison read the service, which
was followed by a breakfast at the
Nicollet hotel. In the evening a re
ception was given by the bridegroom's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy,
1323 Twentieth avenue N. Dr. Ken
nedy and his bride will be at home after
Jan. 1 Merion, N. D.
The informal reception held yester
day afternoon and evening at the art
exhibition at the public library by the
Women's clubs of the Fifth District
Federation of Women's Clubs brought
out the first large attendance since the
opening of the exhibition. The officers
of the federation, the executive commit
tee, the committee on the reception and
former officers of the state federation
relieved each other receiving in small
groups. These women are: Mmes.
W. B. MacLean, C. W. Cartwright,
V. S. Mai tin, Emma B. Smith, T. F.
Quinby, W. I. Moorhead, A. M. Har
rison, Noble Darrow, Lvdia Phillips
Williams, E. M. La Penotiere, W. W.
Double Laced Corset
Gives erect form and round
ness of figure. Especially adap
ted for fleshy ladies.
MISS L. SHEA,
816 Nicollet Ave.
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century
A SKIN OP BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER.
T. FKL1X GOUBAUD'S ORIENTAL
O MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER
Removes Tan, Plmples,Freckle8,
Moth Patches, Bash, and Skin
diseases, and every blemish
.yOn beauty, and
lefles detection. It
lias stood the test
at 66 years, and is
so harmless tvo
taste it to be sure
itisproperlymade. Accept no counter-
feit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Sayre said to a
lady of the hant-
ton (a patient):
'As you ladies
will use them, I
Thursday Evening, ITH^ MINNEAPOLIS JOURNA1 November
as the least harmful, of all the skin preparations."
For sale by aU Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers
In the IT. 8., Canadas. and Europe.
FERO. T. HOPKINS, Prap'r, 37 Great Jones 8t, N. Y
[ALCOLM'S^NEX INfOR MA
Friday Eve, Nov. 25th, Masonic Temple
Instruction at 8. Program at 9.
N. W. Tel. So. 1267-J^
Sykes, C. $. Wallaee^aBad Miss Martha
Seott Anderson. The presidents of the
federated clubs and groups from tho
eight clubs responsible for the enter
tainment assisted abtout the rooms and
in serving frappe. These clubs were
the Utopian, Elective Study, Disco, La
dies' Shakspere, Atawasios, Wednesday,
Neighborhood Current Events, Tuesday
and Cassiopeia. The' ladies who pre
sided at the frappe table were Mmes.
I. E. Burt, Heck Merriman, E. Ter
williger, Davis and H. S. Birch.
Musical numbers were given in the
afternoon by Miss Inez Davis and Miss
Helga Jensen, and in the evening by
Miss Ednah Hall and Miss Marston.
Miss Sophia Hemberson, who has re
cently come to the city from Boston,
captivated her audience by her sympa
thetic reading of a story of the kinder
Today is Woman's league day at the
exhibition, and the university girls have
planned for a large attendance. This
afternoon the visitors were received by
Mrs. Joseph Pike, Misses Cecilia Otis,
Elinor Eatont Mary Sanford and Maude
Stevens. Miss Inez Davis and Miss
Helen Riggs gang, and Misses Elinor
Eaton and Bertha Lowe gave piano num
bers. Mile. Clopath brought her art
classes over in a body.
Tonight the receiving committee will
include Mrs. Carl Schlenker, Misses
Edna Elmer, Elizabeth March, Nell
Stanford and Laura Foote. Vocal num
bers will be given by Mrs. Frances Pot
ter and Miss Maude Johnson, and piano
solos by Miss Maude Johnson.
A iolly affair was given last evening
for* the people of the Hennepin Avenue
M. E. church. It was called the annual
cruise, and the excursionists left the
church for St. Louis, the home of Mr.
and Mrs. T. B. Walker, where curios and
interesting souvenirs from all parts of
the world were shown, as well as the
splendid collection of pictures. From
St. Louis the travelers went to Japan,
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Merrill, which was transformed into a
bit of the flowery kingdom with chrys
anthemums, and dainty geisha girls
served tea. Mrs. H. G. Harrison had
her home decorated to represent Ger
many, from which country the travelers
returned home. Colonel Frank Joyce
was sailing master Rev. Fayette Thomp
son, chaplain, and Dr. F. A. Dunsmoor,
ship's surgeon for the cruise.
The wedding of Miss May Osborn and
Jesse Walling will take place Wednes
day evening, at the home of the bride.
Last evening Mrs. L. Norwood Smith
gave a parcel shower at her home, 308
East Thirty-second street, for the bride,
who obtained her gifts from a fish pond.
Supper was served later and covers
were placed for eight.
Mrs. John Gluek entertained twelve
women at a thimble bee, Monday after
Mrs. L. S. Mather and John Lafayette
Yost of Michigan were married Monday
afternoon at the home of the bride on
For 20 Years. Largest Manufacturers.
The Great Plymouth Fur Section.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
William S Covey, 2416 Stevens avenue, left
today for Chicago and St Louis
Mrs Lewis Daniel and son left last ec
ning for California, where they will spend the
The Deutcher Frauen club will give a card
party In Masonic Temple Tuesday evening,
Rbwe and family have come In from
Excelsior and are at 3153 Columbus avenue for
Mrs A Griffin, who spent the past year
with her sister, Mrs W Llbbey, has re
turned to California
Miss Lynnfrea Lake and Miss Josephine Boike
of Tergus Falls are the'guests of Miss Alice
Todd, 1028 SiTth street SB
Miss Maude Hyser, who is teaching in Fer
gus Falls this year, has been visiting her par
ents, Mr and Mrs. G. Hyser, Prospect Park,
for a fe days
The Comus Social club will give its first
annual banquet in the new Masonic hall Sat
urday evening Music will be furnished by the
Elliot Mandolin club
Miss Katharine Gallagher, 510 Thirteenth
avenue SE, who has been ill with nervous pros
tration, will leave soon for a trip to the Phil
ippines for her health-,
Minneapolis people q\ #ew York hotels are
as follows Continental, I W. Joyce, Wal
dorf A. Irwin Alberiiarle, Christian,
Breslln, Van Cflittpen, Gray
The primary department of the Fifth Avenue
Congregational church will give a reception to
parents and friends in the church parlors to
morrow evening A program will be given bv
the children I
The Hoo Shi club gave a banquet at Nicollet
hotel Saturday evening, after which the mem
bers had a theater party at the Metropolitan
Present were Misses Olberg Ressler Newell,
Olberg, Miss Agnes Newell of Isanti, Minn and
Miss Ethel Eckert of Northwood, Iowa The
club will be entertained at the Orpheum theater
Evening and Dinner Costumes.
The Plymouth, 2d Floor for Ladies.
WHA THE MARKE AFFORDS]
Pretty nearly everyone has eaten ox
tail soup at hotels and found it good
and savory, but it is seldom provided in
homes. A few of the downtown shops
now keep oxtails and two of these at
5 cents apiece make about three pints of
thick, nourishing soup. The tails
should be separated at the -joints and
cooked slowly in two quarts of water
for two hours. In the soup should be
cooked one onion, one carrot and one
turnip cut in small pieces, four cloves
and one bay leaf.
Another savory and substantial soup
that is usually left to the hotel or club
chef to prepare, can be made easily at
home and is very acceptable at this time
of year. This is mock turtle soup,
whose base is a calf head. Not many
shops keep calves' heads because the
demand is small, but they can be had
occasionally in some of the down town
shops, and, prepared and blanched for
cooking, look very attractive. There
are several recipes of varying degrees
of elaboration. The essential features
of mock turtle soup are a strong stock
well seasoned with savory vegetables,
herbs and spices into which are cut
the meat of the head in neat cubes,
sliced hard boiled eggs and sliced
The gelatine from the bones of pigs'
feet, calves' feet or a knuckle of veal
add to the richness and smoothness of
the soup and one of these ingredients is
often cooked with the head. A piece
of ham boiled with tlie head gives a
good flavor. The fatty portions of the
meat are always .nut in the soup, as
they resemble the flesh of turtle the
tongue, brains and portions of meat
not used the soup make good .bases
for a variety of entrees.
The stock must be prepared the day
before using and the head should be
cooked in seven quarts of water for
four hours. The seasonings are a car
rot, a turnip, and an onion stock with
eight cloves. A bunch of sweet herbs
and the rind of half a lemon cut in
strips. When the strained stock has
been reheated, thicken with two table
spoonsful of flour browned in a table
spoonful of butter, add a bit of bay
leaf, celery leaves, a few sprigs of
parsley and a blade of mace. Cook
forty minutes, strain and put in the
diced meat long enough to heat before
serving. In the tureen put the sliced
eggs and slices of lemon.
Mannish overcoats for young women.
Half of dry goods stores and cloak
stores' prices. Boys' department. The
Palace Clothing House.
IX $5 to Chicago and Return.
The Chicago Great Western railway
will, on Nov. 18, sell tickets to parties
of twenty or more at $5 for the round
trip account Minnesota-Northwestern
football game. Eeturn limit, Nov. 20.
For further information apply to R. H.
Heard, general agent, 40 Nicollet av.
black, white or colors,
WANT TO KNOW
Washing the Face.I have been told
that it injures the skin to wash the
face with water, and that oil should
he used. I tried it, but I do not feel
that my face is clean unless it has a
good scrub. Do you really think that
water hurts the skm?Bertha.
There are those who are opposed to
the use of water on the skin, claiming
that it chaps and dries out the cuticle, it"0^+o
taking away the natural oils, and makes ttaL^iiT
it more liable to chap and tan. But
this is an erroneous idea. Hot water
does not miure the skm, but if soap is
used, there should be at least half a
dozen waters for rinsing. Soap, left
on the face, will dry out the skm almost
beyond repair. There should be enough
to rinse the face until one can tell by
the feeling of the skm that the soap is
all off. The face should he lathered,
tho this is a thing which a woman rare
ly does. The complexion can be
treated to a heavy coat of soap lather,
which is afterward washed oft, tho not
until it has been left uxon the skm
long enough to soften it. "When washed
off it leaves the complexion very fine
and pink. Never go out for at least an
hour after washing the face with soap,
or, indeed, after applying any lotion
whatsoever to it, for the skin is very
tender after washing, and is more liable
QUESTION FOR TOMORROW.
To Clean Willow Chairs,Is the^e.any
way of cleaning willow chairs at
home?Mrs. M. K.
A lovely complexion commands ad
miration. Improve yours using magi
cal Satin Skin Cream and Satin Skin
Complexion Powder. 25c.
Carey's Cement Rooflngr better than
metal or pitch and gravel. Always
flexible. Never rusts out or cracka
Both phones 376. See W. S. Nott
This season's $15 models, $10.
This season's $10 models, $7.
This season's $7.50 models, $5.
silk taffeta, in
TAFFETA SILK WAISTS, in black, white or
colors, worth 4& ftg
A sale of mincemeat and other home
made dainties, under the auspices of the
women of Tuttle Universalist church,
will be held tomorrow and Saturday at
44 Seventh street S.
The Ladies' Social and Benevolent
union of Park Avenue Congregational
church will hold a sale of useful and
fancy articles tomorrow afternoon and
evening in the new chapel of the church
A supper will be served at 6.30 o'clock.
The annual Thanksgiving sale of St
Hilda's guild of St Mark's church will
be held tomorrow ilnd guildhouse from
1 2 o'clock I addition to mince-
R. Shannon & Co.
A superb showing of the latest models in everything in our line
is always to be found in our store. Every new idea in fashion is
represented. Within the past ten days we have filled our stock
with all the new style innovations in
Very Newest Effects
'All new creations in both Dress and Tailored Waists. A grand new
line of Silk Petticoats, the most elaborate and beautiful we have
SpecialOur Minneapolis patrons receive a liberal discount on purchases
made from us, to cover expenses of trip.
Minneapolis ladies will be delighted
to know that there is to be a half price
sale of millinery Friday and Saturday
at one of the most exclusive shops in
the city. The smartest hats of every
description and color. The line is most
complete and the latest Parisian de
signs are shown. Mrs. Goldblum re
quests the ladies to cftll as early as pos
sible so as to avoid the crowds that
have always enjoyed our annual fall
sale. Those who have never visited
this shop will be shown every courtesy
when calling. Goldblum, millinery im
porter, fifth floor, Syndicate Arcade.
JOKE" MAY PROVE FATAL
Milkman Jerked Chair as St. Paul Man
Peter Webber, 141 East Ninth street,
St. Paul, may die as a result of a prac
tical joke played on him by a, milkman.
Webber was about to sit down to his
noonday meal, when the milkman en
tered the room, and ierked the chair
from under him. He fell. Striking his
head against the chair, and at the same
time dislocating his spine. He became
delirious, and was removed to Bethesda
hospital, where little hope is expressed
for his recovery.
Young women's mannish overcoats
at half prices charged by cloak stores
and dry goods stores. The Palace
Clothing House, Boys' Department.
Latest Modes, Styles
New Dressy Skirts, New Walking Skirts, Beauti-
ful Furs and Fur Coats, Exquisite Waist Showing.
We have a carefully selected stock of the most
serviceable and the most artistic goods that
modern craftsmen and designers can produce.
Commendable goods that bear out our reputa
tion: One Quality the Best Quality.
MOORE A SO RIVER,
ST. PAUL. MINN.
608 Nicollet Avenue.
ALSO SPEGIAL VALUES
CLOAKS, SUITS, FURS
You'll like these hats, first of all for their real elegance,
embodying the most charming combinations of ma-
terials you'll admire the distinguishing touches that
clearly show the master designer. Then you'll look at
the price tag and think there's some mistake, for never
were such charming styles so greatly underpriced. Here
is the way the prices run:
This season's $5 models, $3.50.
This season's $4 models, $2.75.
This season's $3.50 mod., $2.25
TAILOR MADE SUITSAll this season's lat
est styles, worth $25 and (^4Q E A
$35. Choice H*
THREE-QUARTER COATS in black and col
ors, no two alike, worth 4 ffcffc
to $25.00 N* JwlF
fc^ BUY ITAND BE COMFORTABLE
F. H. PETERSO N & CO.
73-75 So. Sixth St,
Worn Out Women
Bloodless, Irritable, Despondent Wom
en, Subject to All Sorts and Va
rieties of Nervous Troubles,
Find a Positive Cure in
DR. A. W. CHASE'S
The world is full of women whose
daily life is -one long struggle against
diseases peculiar to their sexwhose
days and nights are full of quiet, pa
tient suffering. The head the seat of
pain and pressurethe reBult of nerve
depression and physical weakness
brought on by uterine or ovarian trou
blethe nerves on edgeinclined to
laugh or cry at anythingan ever-pres
ent dragging in the back, hips and
limbsa feeling of utter weariness
lassitude and despondency. To these
people Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills
are of incomparable value, having, as
they do, the power to rebuild, to rein
vigorate and resupply every
1904 model, is
andresplen- dent with
actionitheats upstairs, itheats the
main floor, and if you wish, it will
send the ashes kito the bin down
cellar. No^aslies. or dust in the
parlor. It's the only kind that suits
particular people. It's the easiest
stove in the world to run and,
because of the air circulating system,
it keeps your house warm and com
fortable the coldest weather and
saves from }ito% the coal you
have been using.
every nerve, every muscle with the
lost energy, and to insure a complete
return to health, strength and vigor
Mrs. John Bailey of Jackson Street,
Penn Yan, N. Y., Says:
I was told that Dr. A. W. Chase's
Nerve Pills were a great nerve medi
and as I needed one badly, I got
I lacked ambition and strenigth
a box My nerves were very wea*
heart action was very ^weak. I used
the Pills as directed and they made
my nerves quiet and steadythe heart
action strong and regular and the ap
petite good, my sleep became restful
and I feel altogether like another per
son. I think as a remedy in female
complaints as well, they are grand,,
curing the headaches, and heavy, drag
ing feeling rapidly and easilythi|
know from experience, and I am glad
to recommend them." 50c a box at
dealers or Dr. A. W.% Chase Medicine
Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Portrait and signa
ture of A. W. Chase, M.D., on every,
For sale at "TJie Voegeli Bros. Drug
Co." two stores, corner Hennepin and
Washington, corner Nicollet and Sev
enth, Minneapolis, Minn.