Newspaper Page Text
Late and exclusive designs of incomparable beauty, making
this showing one of unusual interest.
Baby Irish Lace WaistsArtistically designed, 'made with
yokes of French Valenciennes and new Irish linen laces
$15.09-$18.50 and $25.00
French Albatross WaistsVery late materials, daintily em-
broidered and trimmed, with lace and insertions
i. Most Important Opportunity.
Lot^-Including the cele
brated' Fisk, Clark & Flagg
shirtstogether with dainty
season's waists in linens and
Jap silks, t"-
Waist Clearance Sale
That should bring out our most critical patrons
owing to the superior character of the offerings,
including our Fine French and Handmade WaistsT
All in Flvo Great Lot%
Conveaiently arranged for your choosing.
Lot 1French Lawns, Fig
ured Swiss, small lot of
about 3 dozen waists.
Have $2.25 $2.00
LOT 5Banner LotReally including the season's best
stylesWe advise promptness if you get the choiceFrench
handmade waists, hand embroidered linen waists, handker-
chief linen waists, Paris muslins, Jap silks and French
Batiste Many only one of a kind.
Formerly $35.00, $28.50, $27.50, $25.00,
$23.50, $20.00, $18.50, $15.00.
the quantity of the food taken is not
the measure of its nourishment. The
quality is what counts. Many babies
take large quantities of food and get a
small amount of nourishment. Mel-
lin'8 Food babies take a small quan
tity of food and get a targe amount
^of nourishment. Send for our book
Mellin'a Food Babies."
Official quotations of the Minneapolis
Produce Exchange, corrected up to 12 m.,
Tuesday, Sept. 26.
No goods in this sale exchanged, money refunded, sent on
approval or laid aside.
elite's Food it the ONLY Infants'
which received the Grand Prize*
the highest award of the Louisiana Par
chase Exposition, St. Louis, 1904. High
er than a Bold medal.
MELLIN'8 FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS.
BUTTERReceipts yesterday, 13,586 pounds
Creameries* extra, 2)0c creameries, firsts, 18c,
creameries, seconds, 17c, dairies, extras, lSd
dairies, firsts, 17c, dairies, seconds, 15c, reno
vated, firsts, 18c, renovated, choice, 16c, ladles,
firsts, 18c, ladles, seconds, 15c packing stock,
fresh, sweet. 15j
EGGSReceipts yesterday, 208 cases Cur
rent receipts, Iso 1, case count, case, $4 65
current receipts, No. 1 candled, doz, 18%c,
tresh dirties, candled, case, $3 25, checks and
seconds, candled, case, $3
CHEESETwins or flats, fancy, 12%@13c:
twirs or flots, choice, llftc tains oi flats,
fair to good, 0%@10c, Young Americas fancy
fn quality, regular in style, 13%c, Youog ^vner
lcas, choice, ll^c, daisies, fancy. 13c* daisies,
Wioice, 10^c, brick. No. 1, ll%fel2c, brick, No.
2. 10c, brick, No 3, 5c, limburger, No. 1, llcf
Tirlmost, No 1, 7@7%c Swiss, fancy loaf, 14
15c choice, 10@llc Swiss, fancy block, 12%c,
Swiss, choice block, 10@llc.
^BANANASLarge bunches $2 50@3 medium
bunches. $2@2 25, small bunches, $1 75@2
DRIED PEASYellow, fancy, bu. $140 yel
low, medium, $140, green, fancy, $2-85 green,
medium, SI.40, marrowfat, $175
ONIONSSpanish, crate, S1.75 Globe, per
100 lbs, $1@1 25.
WATERMELONSCrate, ?2 50.
CANTALOUPSCrate, $2 75 home grown,
Brcskmelons, bu, SI.
PLUMSCommon varieties 16 auarts. $1.
PINEAPPLESDoz, $4@4 25.
PEACHESMichigan, one-fifth bu basket, 35c
fen basket $1 75
GRAPESConcords, basket, 20c.
CRANBERRIES-^Terseys. brl. $8.
WESTERN FRTJITSPeaches, bos. Salways.
85., peaches, box Elbertas. 90c@$l, clings, 75c,
Eattlett pears box, $3, Flemish Beauty pears
boxv $2.25, Muscat grapes, crate, $1 50 Tokay
rapes, crate, $1 75, plums, Italians, crate,
CABBAGELge crate $2
BEANSQuotations include sacks Fancv
navy, bu. $185. choice navy $1.65. mediirtu
'navy, .$1.75 mixed and dirtj 4070c brown.
ia4cy,f$2, brown, fair to good. SI 50! 75
XlVB POULTRYYearling loosters, 7c hens,
l&Vi&if- springs, ll^c old roosters, 6c ducks,
young, 9@10c, geese, 8@9c, turkeys, 16c.
live, joung or old, dcz, 75c
dtead, 60@70c, squabs, nesters, fancy selected,
live or dead, $email@example.com small, poor and thin,
Interesting values, $7.50 and $12.50
to be worn thig season with the silk slips.
Exquisite designs in dainty Embroideries and Hand Needle
Fremclhi Mull Waists,
Fremtclhi Batiste Waists,
Handkerchief Linen Waists,
Lot 2French Lawns, Per
sian Lawns, Tailored Linens
$4.00 $3.5 0
Lot 4Unusual values
French embroidered ^waists,
Hand Embroidered Waists,
French Mull, Batiste, Jap
Have sold regularly
$12.501 $11.00 $10.00
A wonderful choice
A 8kln of Beauty Is a Joy Forever:.
T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental
Cream or Magical Beautifler,
Removes Tan, Pimples.
Freckles, Moth Patches,
Bash, and bkln Diseases,
and every blemish
on beauty, and de-
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 67 years, and
is so harmless we
taste it tobesureit
Is properly made.
Accept no counter-
felt of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Savre said to a
lady of the hBut-
ton (a patient)
"As you ladles
will use them.
Gouraud's Cream' as the least harmful of all the
skin preparations For sale by all druggists and Fancy*
Goods Dealers in the United States, Canada and Europe.
FEW.T.HOPKINS, Prop,. 37 Great Jones Street, NewYork
FRIDAY f\nt Ath MASONIC
EVENING, ULl, OIU TEMPLE.
C. F. KELSEY'S FULL ORCHESTRA.
ORANGESLate Valencias, $4.505 50.
LEMONSCalifornia, fancy, $7 choice, $6.50.
APPLESDuchess, brl, $4@4 50 Wealthy,
$4@4 50, Bellflowers, bu box, $1 firstname.lastname@example.org, crab
apples, Transcendents, $3 75@4 common and
poor stock sells for less.
PEARSEastein, brl, $4@5.
DRESSED MEATSVeal, fancy, lb, 8%c
veal, fair to good, 7(??7%c veal, small and
overweight, 4@5c, mutton, fancy, 6@7c mut
ton, thin ard overweight, 4@5c, lambs, year
lings, choice to fancy, 10@llc thin or over
weights, 4@3c, hogs, 5%@6c.
VEGETABLESBeans, string, bu, 75c beans,
wax, bu, 75c, beets doz bunohes, 25c cauli
flower, doz, $1 50, corn, green, doz, 10@12c
celery, doz, 25@50c cucumbers, homegrown, bu,
50c: egg plant, $1, garlic, 10@12%c lettuce,
leaf. 20c, lettuce, head, doz, 30c, mint, doz,
40c, onions, green, doz bunches, 15c, parsley,
doz, 30c, peppers, green, 2-3 bu Tate, $1, rad
ishes, round, doz bunches, 15c, rhubarb, 100 lbs,
$1, squash, doz, $1, spinach,""on, 50c, turnips,
bu, 40c, tomatoes, homegrown, bu, $1 water
cress doz, 30c.
HONEYExtra fancy, white, 1-lb sections,
13c, fancy white, 1-lb sections, 12c choice
white, 1-lb sections, 9c, amber, 10c goldenrod,
9c, extracted white, in cans, 7%c extracted
amber, in cans 7c
POTATOES40c, sweets, Jerseys, $3.50.
WOMEN SHINGLE CHURCH
Men of Congregation Confess
Work Was Well Done.
Special to The Journal.
Wadena, Minn., Sept. 26.The wom
en of the congregation of the church in
Winff Elver township, this county, got
together and shingled the toWn' hall
where the services are held. The men
were too busy to do the work, and the
building needed reshingling. After the
work was finished the women enjoyed a
fine supper. The men inspected the
work and pronou'n'ced it well done.
\Good Health depends on pure food. ,BunMtt*
Vanilla Is pure Take no substitute.
COKATO, MINNMiss Ruby Gustafson, an
employee In the local canning factory, got her
A woman is more influenced by
what she divines than by what she
is told."De Lenclos.
The wedding of Miss Helen Elizabeth
Hilliker, daughter of Mr. ^and Mrs. J.
A. Hilliker, and George W. Burehard,
Jr., of Chicago, was solemnized this af
ternoon at the home of the bride's
Sarents, 712 East Fourteenth street.
ev George Heathcote Hills read the
service in the presence of about sev
enty-five guests, the immediate friends
and the members of the Zeta Beta Psi
Miss Frances Ball, one of the sorority
girls, sounded the bridal chorus from
"Lohengrin" and later played a soft
accompaniment to the reading of the
vows. The bride entered alone. She
wore a dainty gown of white Paris
muslin over satin, fashioned with a
train and trimmed with rose applique.
Her long veil was caught with a cluster
of lilies of the valley, and she carried
a shower bouquet of bride roses. Miss
Mabel Hilliker, the maid of honor, wore
pink net over taffeta, and carried pink
asters. The bridesmaids, Miss Bene
White and Miss Anna Burehard of Chi
cago, sister of the bridegroom, were in
white net over taffeta with pink sashes,
and carried clusters of asparagus ferns
tied with bows of pink tulle. Little
Elizabeth Boutelle was ringbearer, and
wore a fluffy dress of pink pongee with
a picture" hat, and carried pink carna-
Th'e ceremony was performed before
an improvised altar of palms and white
asters in the parlor. The dining room
was in white and green. A basket or
asters and maidenhair ferns formed the
centerpiece, and ropes or ribbon and
smilax fell to the corners of# the table,
which was lighted with white tapers.
Assisting the dining room.and parlor
were six young women, Misses tuby
Moffet, Edith Conner, Fanny Cosgrave,
Marion Howe, Elizabeth Knowles and
An informal reception followed tne
ceremony, and Mr. and Mrs. Burehard
were assisted in receiving by Mr. ana
Mrs J? A. Hilliker ancT Miss Mabel
Hilliker. Mr. and Mrs. Burehard
leave this evening for Evanston, 11
where they will be at home after Jan.
1, at 806 Eeba place.
Miss Grace Mathewson pertained
twelve girls at an informal bridge
whist party this afternoon at her home
on Portland avenue, in honor of miss
Laura Harrington. Carnations were
used for decorations.
Miss Harrington, Mr. Hudson and
the members of their bridal party were
the^onor guests of Miss Margeret
Welles last evening at a bridge whist
party given at her home on Cliiton
avenue. There were twenty guests.
Mrs. H. L. Daniels entertained a
number of young women at a tnimbie
bee yesterday aiternoon at her home
on Ateenth avenue SE, honor of
Miss Florence Bonness, one of tne
brides of Thursday.
Miss Marian Stewart gave a lunch
eon of six covers yesterday afternoon
at her home on Cfirard avenue B, in
honor of Miss Winnie Burton of Phila
delphia. A basket of salvia and ferns
made an effective decoration for the
table, and red tapers burned on the
buffet. A garland of brilliant salvia
encircled the chandelier, and the red
ribbons festooned to the corners, of the
table were held by crystal holders con
taining shaded candles. After lunch
eon the guests attended the Orpheum
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Knudson of 3425
Oakland avenue were pleasantly sur
prised last evening in honor of the
thirtieth anniversary of their marriage.
A light supper was served and Mr. and
Mrs. Knudson were presented with a
pretty gift. The guests numbered fifty.
Miss Bose Silesky and J. Fenberg
were married Sunday evening at the
home of the bride's parents, 600
Eighth avenue N. Preceding the cere
mony Bay Ponsonby sang 'JO Promise
Me.'' He played the "Lohengrin"
bridal chorus as the bridal party en
tered and after the ceremony sang
"Thou Art Mine."
The service was read by Eev. a. M.
Silber, who was assisted by Rev. Mr.
Aronson of St. Paul, and the bride was
given in marriage by her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Silesky. Her gown was of
soft Japanese silk trimmed with real
lace and she carried an armful of bride
roses. There were no attendants. Dur
ing the ceremony the bridal couple
stood under a floral wedding bell sus
pended from an arch of foliage. Wfcite
asters, palms and ferns were used
thruout the rooms. In the dining-room
ribbons of white crepe fell from the
chandeliers to the four corners of the
table, and a mound of white asters
and ferns formed a pretty centerpiece.
There were seventy-five guests.
At the reception following the cere
mony Mr. and Mrs. Fenberg were as
sisted iff receiving by Mr. and Mrs.
M. Silesky, Mr. and Mrs. H. Bivkin of
Hayward, Wis. P. Silesky and J. J.
Silesky of Bice Lake, Wis. Assisting
thru the rooms were Misses Bessie
Lmche and Esther Swiller.
Miss Eigna Olson and George Nelson
were- married last evening at the home
of the bride's parents, 226 Washington
avenue N, Bev. G. L. Morrill officiat
head too near, a shafting rod, her hair became ren of Denver is holding the German Methodist
caught, and she was scalped. 5 SfJ^J^wj^^ conference at Storm Lake.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mrs. M. Laird of 323 Sixth street S, Is
home from Detroit, Mich
Bernard Burton of Little Falls. Minn.. Is the
guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Deatsch,
201 Twelfth street
Sweet Clover hire, L. 0. T. M will give a
dimity party Friday, Oct. 13, In A. O U. W.
hall, 15 Seventh street S. CafarellPs orchestra
Nora lodge, Knights of Pythias, will give a
card party and dance tomorrow evening in its
hall, Cedar and Washington avenues S. There
will be prizes
Chase corps, W will have an all lay
thimble bee Thursday with Mrs. Long, 410
Seventh street SE. A basket lunch will be
served at noon.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows Astor, Rasmussen, Everett, S
Goodfellow, Westminster W. Snedden Con
tinental, L. Stone. Victoria. W. Morris,
Jr Imperial, F. Day. DuluthAlgonquin,
Arthur L. Jenks and family h,ave returned
from Owasso, Mich., wheie for two years Mr.
Jenks has been connected with the Owasso Sugar
company. Mr Jenks has taken the position of
exchange "teller at the National Bank of Com
merce, similar to one he held upon his departure
from Minneapolis, with the Security bank.
Minneapolis chapter, No. 9, O. S will give
a harvest home and pumpkin pie dinner Thurs
day evening at 6 o'clock, in the chapter rooms
in Masonic Temple The dinner will be followed
by a program and cards will be played. Mrs.
Pearl D. Marsh, worthy matron, is chairman of
the reception committee, and Mrs Josephine
Lucker has charge of the refreshments.
Mrs R. H. Passmore returned Sunday evo
ning from New York. Mrs. Passmore accom
panied Miss Charlotte Passmore to Smith col
lege. Miss Frances Passmore will leave Thurs
day for the east and will continue her studies at
Bryu Mawr college Miss Margaret Washburn,
who is also a student at Bryn Mawr, left last
week. Kq&. 4
STORM LAKE, IOWA.-B^olf I^V ~Wa
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
The close of the yachting season at
the lake has resulted in several changes
of ownership in local boats and yachts
will be sailed on Minnetonka waters
by new skippers next year.
H. W. Belter has sold the Tomahawk i
II. to E. J. Hodges* Tomahawk II. will I
return to Lake Calhoun, as Mr. Hodges
sails on Calhoun waters in the summer.
Tomahawk was one of the speedy
class sloops. She was built at white
Bear lake and made her debut on Lake
Calhoun about three years ago. In the
spring of 1904 she was shipped to Min
netonka and was sailed successfully for
two summers by Mr. Beiter.
Terrier is now the possession of IL
W. Beiter, her former owner. Lewis
Glass closed the deal which trans
ferred her to Mr. Beiter last Saturday
afternoon. TerrieT is the champion on
Lake Minnetonka in the class sloops
and holds the sweepstake and the cham
pion cup. She is one of the finest,
speediest and best all-around weather
boats and was built for racing pur
poses at White Bear this spring. Mr.
Glass is figuring on another flyer for
tlbe races next season and plans for such
will be modeled this fall.
The Thayer boat, San Toy, has been
sold to Mr. Perkins of Texas, who is a
summer visitor at the lake for about
six weeks every season.
Mrs. Burt Elliott of Excelsior will
entertain the members of the Birthday
club at the September meeting tomor
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Goodrich and a
party of friends came out to the lake
Saturday and were met by their
launch at Spring Park.
Miss Mary Jones entertained at a
house party over Saturday and Sunday
at the summer home of her parents
near Breezy Point. The guests were
the active and alumni members of the
Theta Delta Theta and about fourteen
came out for the week end frolic.
Mrs. W. S. McWade entertained a
group of women from the city at her
country home on Christmas Lake Sat
uiday. The party came out from the
city on the morning train and enjoyed
a hayrack ride to and from the pretty
Another country party made merry
for the day at the home of Mrs. J.
B. Sutherland at Christmas Lake. One
of the pleasures of the day was the
cross-country drive in a capacious farm
wagon and a rural picnic luncheon.
There will be quite a large party of
Excelsior residents at the marriage of
Miss Bertha Stanley and Charles Baitz
in Minneapolis tomorrow evening. Mr.
Baitz belongs to one of the Excelsior
families. His best man will be Sylves
ter Moody of Excelsior.
Members of the Halstead corps, G.
A. E., and the W. B. 0. were enter
tained at the Abram Smith home on
Murray Hill last Thursday. The gath
ering was held at noon and opened
with a delicious basket luncheon which
the ladies had prepared. Tables were
set out on the lawns and a delightful
social afternoon followed the luncheon.
Mr. Smith was made the recipient of
a bundle of rags from each guest,
which will be utilized in a rag carpet.
Among those present were Messrs. and
Mmes. B. S. Miles, Sr.: H. Scott, J.
Lewis of Minneapolis J. H. Clark, H.
Haggard, C. W. Spickerman, M. M.
Maynard, W. Watson and N. Aldritt,
Mmes. .W. Dillman, Sam McOormick,
John Murray, C. P. Littlefield, B. E.
Perkins, John Murray, P. E. Chris
tian, J. P. Brown, W. B. Harrison, S.
Aldritt, A. Johnson and A. Hay, Misses
Grace Perkins, Hannah Harrison, Em
ma Kyle and Edith and Agnes Hag
Ed Phlnney has been visiting at the lake.
Miss Bessie Albee spent Sunday at the lake.
Mr and Mrs. R. R. A. Mabey were at Excel
s}or over Saturday.
-Mrs. E. Heywood hrfs returned from a trip
on the Great Lakes.
Ben Sheldon came out to the lake for over
Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Wyman came out to Deephaven Saturday
to remain over Sunday.
Miss Jean Loudon spent Saturday and Sunday
vlsitiug at the Hugh Loudon cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hill and family were
among the over Sunday visitors at Cottagewood.
Miss Ruby Avery and Miss Gertrude Dobbins
spent Saturday and Sunday at the Albee cottage,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jamison and family came
out to the lake for over, Saturday and Sunday
and were at Wildhurst.
Mr. and Mrs D. F. Gerber of Chicago have
returned to their home after a month visit
with relatives at the lake.
Mrs. H. A. Russell of Minneapolis has been
the guest of Mrs. Sampson A. Reed at Long
View cottage over Sunday.
Miss Lillian Bannon. who has been spending
the summer at Brentwood, will go to Chlcaga
next week to continue her musical studies.
Miss Jackson of Winona1
W Ru Our
and Mr. and Mrs.
Allen of Mineral Point, Wis. were the guests
of Miss Jackson of Excelsior over Sunday.
Mr and Mrs B. F. Ferris of St. Paul were
guests of Mr and Mrs J. B. Secombe at their
Tonka Bay cottage over Saturday and Sunday.
Dr. F. A. Dunsmoor and the Misses Dunsmoor
will leave early in the winter for a trip abroad.
The family will be at the Judd house this win
Mr and Mrs H, Hlnes and Mrs Hlnes"
mother. Mrs. Brigham, came out Friday and
were at their cottage In Hanson Grove over
Mr and Mrs. Will Sammis and Miss Helen
Sammls came out from town Saturday and re
mained over*Sur.dav at the Theodore Sammia
Mr and Mrs. W Henry Ritchie and family
will close their cottage at Meadville about Oct
1, and will occupv their apartments on Steveni
avenue and Sixteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Crosse returned Sa1
urday fiom an extended trip east. They spent
several weeks In Canada, making a tour of the
Bt Lawrence river and to New York.
Mrs. Cora Cover left last evening for the east
and she will sail Wednesday for Amsterdam.
Mrs Cover will be abroad for Ave years ana
will study vocal music in Berlin and Paris.
Dr Cora Smith Eaton left Saturday for Chi
cago to spend a week. Dr Eaton will attend a
medical convention and will read a Paper. She
will also visit the leading clinics in Chicago.
Mrs. Clayton Williams and son of Seattle.
Wash., are guests at the Eddy place fn Excel,
sior Mrs Williams was formerly Miss Llluan
Digbee, and her home, untU her marriage, was
Mrs. McDonald of Washington Is visiting in
Excelsior and is the guest of her former school
friends, Misb Anna Morse and Miss Delia Eddy.
Mrs McDonald was formerly Miss Annie Slater.
She has been away from Excelsior for the past
fourteen vears and is wonderfully Impressed
with the growth of her childhood home.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Ladies' Aid society of Calvary Bap
tist church, church parlor, 1p.m.
Ladies' Aid society of St. John's
church, church parlor, 1 p.m.
Nature Study club, Mrs. L. A. Walk
er, 412 Walnut street SE, 2:30 p.m.
Women of the First Baptist church,
church parlors, 3 p.m.
Ladies' Aid of Thirteenth Avenue M.
E.. church, church parlor, 2:30 p.m.
Ladies' Social and Benevolent union
of Park Avenue Congregational church
chapel, all day. .._L
Woman's society of Trinity Baptist
church, Mrs. Walter Stewart, 1921 Lau
rel avenue, all day.
Ladies' Aid society of Grace Presby
terian church thimble bee, Mrs. L. H.
Clough, 3628 Lyndale avenue S. After
The McAll Mission. fo
The officers of the Minneapolis aux
iliary of the American McAll associa
tion were entertained at luncheon at
the home of the president, Mrs. A. It.
Crocker, on Saturday. In the dining
room white marguerites and asparagus
ferns formed the decoration tor the
room and table. Yellow nasturtiums
and marigolds were in the hall and# in
the parlors were garden flowers in pink
and white. A business meeting! fol-
lowed tie luncheon. The following vice
residents were present: Mrs. William
representing the Presbyterian
church Mrs. William Leach, the Epis
copal Mrs. Landis, the Methodist
Mrs. O. S. Chapman, the Congregation
al Mrs. David Owen Thomas, the
Christian, with Mrs. John Day Smith
as secretary of the Baptist church and
Mrs. Hector Baxter and Mrs. E. S.
Williams, vice presidents-at-large. The
directors from the individual churches
present were Mrs. William Black,
Plymouth Congregational church Mrs.
Willets, Park Avenue Congregational
church Mrs. Sutherland, Fifth Avenue
Congregational church Mrs. Ell Tor
rance, the director for the First Pres
byterian church, and Mrs. E. M. Van
Cleve for Andrew Presbyterianj*hurch,
were unable to be present.
Owing- to absence from town, no re TT
A Baptist Gathering.
The women of the First Baptist
church will have a unique program to
morrow afternoon in the church. The
ST. PAUIi, MINNESOTA.
A Complete Showing of Fiir-Lined Coats.
port from the treasurer, Mrs. E. H.[pleased with the quick relief which it
Passmore, was read. Names of direct affords. It is pleasant to take and can
ors for several churches were
and voted upon. Miss Mary (Joss ,was
elected assistant treasurer. It' was
unanimously voted to invite the Ameri
can McAll association, of which MrsP
Charles Parkhurst of New York is pres*
ident, to hold its next annual meeting
in May, 1906, here in Minneapolis. It
is the purpose of the Minneapolis So
ciety to interest as many of the Min
neapolis churches as possible in this
mission work for France, that eventu
ally they may support a mission hall
of their own in Paris or one of the
The executive meeting was ad
journed to meet in a month in the Y.
W. C. A. rooms.
BIB! BOY'S FACE
Tried Man Remedies Without An
BenefitUsed Cuticura and Was
Helped at OnceNo Picture of
"As I was reading the daily paper I
saw a testimonial of one of your per
manent cures by the Cuticura treat
ment. 1 know by experience your
medicine is all it claims to be. I had a
baby boy three months old and eczema
broke out on his head and face. I tried
several kinds of medicine without any
benefit, and then decided totry Cuticura.
I could see an improvement at once, and
in a very short time he was entirely
healed. He is now three years old and
a picture*of health, thanks to your
great remedies. One of my neighbor's
children was also cured by the use of
Cuticura. She came to me to ask what
I used for my baby, and I was more
than ready to recommend Cuticura, be
cause of the speedy cure of my baby.
She found the same result that I did.
(signed) Mrs. Lottie Verage, The
Brunswick, Rhinelander, Wis., May
CURED OF PIMPLES
It gives me great pleasure to testify
to the merits of the Cuticura Remedies.
I have tried several treatments for the
blood and complexion, but none gave
entire satisfaction as did the Cuticura
treatment. I advise all to give it a fair
trial. My face was always filled with
pimples and red sores until I used Cuti
cura. (signed) Wm. H. Brown, Cov
ington, Ky., May 22,1905."
Cuticura Soap and Ointment cured
me of a very bad skin disease from
which I suffered for several months. I
think Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint
ment the best in the worid for the skin
and hair, (signed) Sadie Bosan, 189 S.
Pike St.,ShelbyviUe, Ind., May 7,1905."
Complete External ftnd Internal Treatment for every
Bnmor, from Pmiplei to Scrofula, from Infancy to Age,
coniiiting of-, Cuticura Soap, 25c, Ointment, 60c., Bewl
vent, 50e (In form of Chocolate Coated Pltti, 25c. per vial
of 60),may be had of alldruggifti. A tingle let often cures.
Potter Drug-* Ghem Corp., Sole Prope., Betton.
Free. How.toCjiDirtkurtD* Hwwtti."
or cold and you are certain to be
always be depended upon.
The purchase of these linings was made by us in January, long
before the advance in furs, which enables us to offer much better val-
ues at far lower prices than others. The styles are the latest. The
models, box, half-fitted and Empire.
45-inch black Kersey coat, lined with German squirrel and having
Persian collajr and cuffsj also blended Coney-lined coats in black,
navy, brown or red, with wide shawl collars of Sable J eT
blended Coney. A regular $35 value, Wednesday at.. .^yJvU
Fine German Squirrel-lined Coats
48 inches long, made of extra fine Kersey, double "interlined and'
lined with extra quality German squirrel, wide shawl collars of Per-
sian, natural or blended Squirrel, Baccoon and Jap Mink. An ex-
tremely nobby and perfectly made coat, worth $50. e/Lft 1^^
Special Wednesday at^ ^HrU W
Evening Coat, Fur-lmed
White Broadcloth, white Squirrel lined,
with full collar of white Fox, at
Tan and Champagne Kersey Coats with 1 9tf\
Beaver collars and cuffs, at $125
Also many imported cloth novelties.
rooms will be decorated with flags and
there will be booths at which women
costumed to represent the various na
tionalities in the United States, negroes,
Indians, Alaskans, Chinese and others,
will preside. A Swedish missionary will
give an address, after which tea will be
served from the Chinese booth. A
basket supper will be served at 6
o'clock, and in the evening there will
be a general social. Miss Webster, who
is a missionary among the Mormons,
will give a brief address.
SPENOEE, IOWA Miss Jennie Bicknell of
Peterson was awarded a verdict of $800 against
the town of Peterson for Injuries reecived on a
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
This is a medicine of great worth and
merit. Try it when you have a cough
in exclusive modelsall of the newest colorings,
at $30 to $150.
Special values at $40, $45 and $50.
The New Suits
Many new and exclusive models in short and long
Buits. in Broadcloths, Serges, Cheviots and pretty
English and Scotch Suitings, in stripes, checks and
plaids, have arrived and will be displayed Wednes
Long Coat Suits at $25 to $?5.
Nobby Etons and Blouses at $25 to $100.
Also greys in the^atest shades.
Three floors devoted exclusively to High Grade Furniture,
Draperies and Bugs. The high standard of excellence which has
always characterized our furnishings is maintained thruout our
in solid mahogany,
for living room, li
brary or parlor. Su
perior cabinet work fine selected
mahogany and satin finished both
modern and antique styles, ranging
in prices from
$7.50 to $100
Green Tomatoes, per pk., 13c.
Parsnips or Turnips, per pk., 13c.
^Beets or Carrots, per pk., 9c.
String or Wax Beans, per lb., 7c.
VALLEY CREAMERY BUTTER, PER
JAA91-15. New Dill Pickles, per qt., 7c.
French Prepared Mustard, %-gal.
Home Made Catsup, qt. bot., 13c./
Best Cooking Oil, per gal., 75c.
Richelieu Salad, Oil, l-gal. tins, $1.25,
New Clover Honey, 1-lb. frame, 14c.
Maple*Svrup, 1-fttt. tins, 68c.
Durkee's Salad Dressing, large bot
Imported Orange Marmalade, 18c.
TEe Famous PickwickjPofifce, per
Choice designs, care
fully selected, with
a view to comfort
and beauty, from the best furniture
markets in the world. The quality
and style of our goods is well known
and needs no special recommend.
These pieces are up to our usual
standard and merit your attention
$3.50 to $75
711-713 NICOLLE AYE
Eockyford Melons, genuine, per doz.,
Cranberries, per qt., 9c.
Concord Grapes, per basket, 19c.
Delaware Grapes, per basket, 20c.
Choice Bananas, per doz., 12c..
Free Ston Peaches, %-bu. box, 88c.
Best Cooking Apples, per pk., 25c.
Well Bleached Celery, per doz., 14c.
Fresh Spinach, per pk., 10c.
Oyster Plant, 2 bunches, 5c.
Genuine Jersey Sweet Potatoes, 10
White OWions, per pk., lie.
Large Egg Plant, each, 4c.
Green Peppers, per pk., 25c.
Hubbard Squash, each 4c.
Fine Squirrel-lined Coats, with Lynx, Persian, Beaver,
Jap Mink or Marten Collars, ^^g
up from yyJ
Squirrel-lined evening coats, in reds, tans, reseda, etc.,
collarless, braid and velvet trimmed, 0T^
Coats for Street and Traveling Wear
Are here in all the fashionable models and cloths.
Scotch Cloths at $10 to $60.
Covert Cloths at $12.50 $40.
Plain Broadcloths, $20
The chacm of her s,jnile
is in her pretty teeth*
Sensible girls know- the
Liquid, Powder or Paste.
DIRECT FROM ITALY.
A cocked tomato pulp delicately seasoned,
for flavoring macaroni, soups, vegetables,
etc. 10c per can. For sale only by
LOUISE H. MORTON,
820 NicolletSAv. Both Phones.
We have all of the
good kinds of lace
curtains, but the
popular curtain with us is the linen,
hand-made lace, in cluny or Ara
bian on heavy imported cable net,
at, per pair
$2.50 to $20
UArtlOI'OC ment for made
I III llvl WW to order door
hangings has been growing rapidly
and we are now better fitted than
ever before to execute orders for
fine portieres. We have a complete
stock of goods for this work, in
cluding rep, tapestry and velour
our prices, per pair, finished, range
loore & Scriver
$5.50 to $50
Japatt Tea, Insurance Company's Sal*
vage, worth 50c to 60c, a few
chests left, per lb., 20c.
Nutmegs, best quality, per oz., 3c.~-
Shredded Cocoanut, per lb., 12%c.
Navy Beans, per qt., 6c.
Domestic Macaroni, per lb., 7c.
Brackett's Best Patent Flour, 98-lb.
Oyster or Soda Crackers, per lb.,
White Tokay, always $2.25, for
Wednesday, per gal., $1.65.
California Claret, a choice table wine,
per gal., 60c.
Chambertin, a famous dinner wine,
qts., 50c per case of 12 qts., $3.88.
Sauterne, Chateau Yquem, worth 75a,
per case of 12 qts., $3.88.
Zinflndel, 50c bottles, per case of 12
$1 Manhattan Cocktails, 69c. j* Jg*
80c Bock & Rye, 59c.
$1.25 Aquavit or Kummel, 68c.
William's Canadian Rye, always 90e
4 bottles, $2.25.
IN OUR MARKET
Sirloin Steaks, per lb., 10c. "z
Round Steaks, per lb., 8c. ""M* i
Plate Corn Beef: per lb., 4c.
Shoulder or Rolled Corn Beef, per lb.,
New Sauer Kraut, per qt., 8c.
New Shrimps, per qt., So^r