Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 27, 1901.
BEAUTIFUL LADIES GIVE VALUABLE ADVICE TO SUFFERING SISTERS. Peruna the Great Tonic Cures Catarrhal Dyspepsia of Summer. "^■B*^ ÜBF' BUHr^ KATHLEEN GRAHAM. Miss Kathleen Graham, 1459 Florida ay. NW. Washington, D. C, writes: ."At the solicitatiou of a friend I was advised to use Peruna and after the use of one bot tle for dyspepsia I felt almost entirely cured. I take pleasure in recommending your remedy to anyone who needs an in vigorating tonic."—Kathleen Graham. . Dr. B. Hurtmaa, President of the Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio, a prominent authority en women's catarrhal diseaies will take charge of as many canes of female catarrh as make application to him during the summer months. Advice free. Address Dr. S. B. Hartmaa, Columbms, Ohio. § THE CARE OF THE HAIR should be of Interest to every woman. If Gray or Bleached, it can bo restored to in «»turai color, or made any shade dgs'red. SIESB The imperial Hair Regenerator the acknowledged STANDARD HA COLORING of tie It is easily ap plied, makes the hair soft and itlohst, la absolutely harmless. Sample or hair col. ored tree. Correspondence confidential, lopcrlal Chem.ttfs.C3.23sW.23d St.,Ncw York Sold by Hofflin-Thompson Drug Co., 101 8. Wui. Applied 8. R. Bactnar. 107 Nlcollat. "PARSON" POPE IS DEAD "Well Known Sporting Man of Upper Michigan. Special to The Journal. Ishpeming, Mien., June 27. —"Parson" Joe Pope, one of the best known sports and wrestling and fighting tournament men in the northwest, died at his borne here this morning of kidney trouble after two weeks' illness. He conducted a sa loon business here, and was 35 years old. He is survived by his wife and three chil dren. If sick headache Is misery, what are Car ter's Little Liver Pills if they will posi tively cure it. People who have used them speak frankly of their worth. They are small and easy to take. The most delicious of all KINGSFORD'S OSWEQO CORN STARCH Absolutely pure and healthful. . Potatoes Speck . .. . 28c Cauliflower £&?:.:....:....8c Peas pe^™. ephone: 25c Wax Beans per ib... 8c New Beets per bunch ".. 2c PiiK-nnf a Just right for Jelly. uUrrSniS in - Per case of *nc Per quart.. I&C . It! quarts.. $] ( f 0 Blueberries qter l3c i%.51.90 Gooseberries per quart......... 8c Strawberries ancy; last opportunity viraWllCincS for preserv- #1 AA • Ing; per case 10 quarts OiivU Condensed Soups j^'jfgj Alaska Salmon per^ .10c Mustard Sardines SET...:. 8c Potted Ham Per can ....;... 5c Butter S^Sb djarT^ c. r. eamsl, 05 Olives ptrTua Qrr. n;.:.............. 25c Swiss CheesesSal! pp r<rr t!b!2Bc p nil a a Pickwick Blend, uniform, «1- UOTTB6 always right, pei lb.. .4 f C Corn Heal o acbkv ... He Rolled Oafs &........ 18c AD I* Daav this famous brand, per ■ O» Uk D 601 case, 2 dozen *n pa ' quarts .d£iU vU Halt Extract IS per 51.50 Port Wine pr" old ' *bkola%rsk gallon •liUU 11/ltieilrAU Sherwood. Maryland's most SllllSKc? famous Hyp. full ft I g\f% , : * quart bottles vIiUU 1 Jpk Some Soon to be Mothers 1 5* V^taEßF^Pi *n^ ot£V£ have months of peace and comfort passing *6 55 S'^i^mtr through the ■wearjr time before confinement. ■£, «S ,v- ■-V y^A ,' ri:s latter attain this ease by using externally the unique •**» % fV^flr^ lminient, "Mother's Friend" WC s5 r f'rrm 4k^ mOtitCt*^S rFiQtiti 5^ 33 L_ / ■3| ' Its beneficent influence makes child bearing a pleasure as !^^ 5* ; jmfjF' ffiSf ** relieves all nervousness, headache, pains and nausea.' J&i 5* VS^J|m3B| iW .v " A customer,-whose wife used" Mother's Friend ' sij-s that if she had tors Sr* 255 «^"«iC ' bottle, he would hare them. GEO. LA YTON, Druggist, Dayton, O." *C 35 vl S"' *xttss I°° recent of price, • 1 per bottle. Book for expectant 3 JjBP"*,'TT- "" " "'- .- - '■'."- v.l-._.' , mothers, entitled " Motherhood," mailed free ' 2* Js*'' "tft&thUevtrindr .THE BRADPIEXO BECCJI.ATOR CO., Atlanta. Ga. ■&* <^J .; ...,-... Mother's Friend is sold by all Druggists. /3 ,"^ - Sp» For Ills Peculiar to Women, Peruna Is an Invaluable Remedy. . FLORENCE ALLAN. Miss Florence Allan, 75 Walton place, Chicago, 111., writes: "Asa tonic for a worn-out system Peruna stands at the head in my estimation. Its effects are truly wonderful in rejuvenating the entire system. I keep it on hand all the time and never have that 'tired feeling,' as a few doses always make me feel like a different woman."—Florence Allan. NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS Specials to The Journal. Austin, Minn., June 27.—The wedding of Miss Anna M. Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Johnson, and Charles Hector of Duluth, took place last evening in the Lu theran church in the presence of a large gathering of friends. Emil Johnson was best man. Miss Nora Nicholsen, bridesmaid. A reception was given at the home of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Hector will reside at Duluth. Miss Jessie Andrew and Augustus Ward were married at 5 o'clock this afternoon at the home of the bride's mother in this city. Miss Edith Babeock of Windom was brides maid. The bride is a graduate of the Man kato normal school, class of '98, and has been a very successful teacher in Louisburg and other points. Mr. and Mrs. Ward will reside here. Miss Elva S. Rodgers and 0. G. Jackman were married at Houston Tuesday. The bride groom was formerly professor of mathe matics in the normal college here. The bride is a graduate of Winona normal. They will visit the Pan-American exposition at Buffalo and the National Educational Association at Detroit on their wedding trip. They will re side at Artesian, S. D. Sioux Falls, S. D., June 27.—Miss Lotta M. Robinson and Frank A. Goddard were mar ried yesterday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. Goddard in thi3 city. Dr. D. B. Scott, pastor of the Congregational church, officiated. Only the members of the immediate family were present. To-day the bridal couple left for Lake Okoboji, where they will spend their honeymoon. They will reside here. Luverne, Minn., June 27.—The wedding of Miss Edna May Shelhamer and Arthur B. Preston took place to-day at the home of the bride's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Shelhamer. St. James, Minn., June 27.—Miss Myrtle M. Hyatt anl Albert E. Harris were married yesterday at the home of the bride's par ents in this city. About 120 guests were present. After a two weeks' bridal trip to Duluth, Mr. and Mrs. Harris will be at home in this city. Frazee, 'Minn., June 27.—Miss Adele E. Weymouth and Arthur I. Tipton were mar ried in the Baptist church last evening. Rev. Charles Firth performed the ceremony. Mr. Tipton is a Baptist minister and the bride was a teacher in the Frazee school. Highmore, s. D., June 27.—Miss Mary Huntley and Professor Gilbert of Salt Lake City, Utah, were married Sunday morning after the service by Rev. A. Huntley, the bride's father, assisted by Mrs. Huntley, who is also an ordained minister. TWO DAYS ON LAKE SUPERIOR Grand Week-End Rail and j t : Lake Eiennlons via The . North-Western Line. J Only $10.30 for the round trip, every Sat- ! urday in July, Minneapolis and St. Paul to i | Duluth and by steamer from thefe to Port \ Arthur, Isle Royal and other points of in- i terest on the'north shore of Lake Supe rior. Rate includes meals and berths on the fine new steel steamer Argo, electric lighted and thoroughly modern In every respect. Leave Minneapolis 4 p. m., St. Paul, 4:25 p. m., Saturday on the famous Twilight Limited via the North-Western line. Leave Duluth 10 o'clock Sunday forenoon on the steamer Argo, arrive Port Arthur 6 o'clock Monday morning; cruise about the north shore of Lake Superior all day Monday, and return at- night arriving Du luth again at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, reaching St. Paul and Minneapolis at early bedtime, same night on the Twilight Lim ited. First excursion Saturday, July 6. Bookings up to the berth limit of the steamer may be made in advance for each Saturday at the city = ticket offices of the North-Western line, 413 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis; 382 Robert street St. Palu. To Pan-American via the Lakes. A cruise on steamers as comfortable as I ocean lines; through regions unequaled for varied natural interests. ■;".'.' . Call at Soo line ticket office and look up your route: 119 , S Third street. If you once try Carter's Little Liver Pills for sick headache, biliousness or con-j stipation, you will never be without them. They are purely vegetable, small and easy to take. Don't forget this. • Only $56 to California and Return. Epworth League convention, San Fran cisco, Cal., July 18-21, 1901. For this popular gathering the Chicago Great ■ Western railway will on July 6 to 13 sell through excursion tickets to San Fran cisco, good to return Aug. 31, at the low rale of $50 for the round trip. Rates via Portland $9 higher. Stop-overs allowed For further information inquire of A. J. Aicher, city ticket agen. corner Nicollet and Fifth street, Minneapolis. THE MINEAPOLIS JOURNAL In Social Circles Miss Helene Ida Koenig and Harry Daniel Kilgore were married at 4 o'clock this after noon at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Koenig, on Dupont avenue N. The service was read in a bower of ferns and foliage and white roses were placed through the rooms. White sweet pea* with ferns were used in the dining-room. Mies Ruth Brimhall was at the piano and played the "Lohengrin" chorus, which was sung by the bride's nieces, the Misses Eva and Irene Malmo, who preceded the bridal party. They were gowned in white. Miss Clara Morley waa bridesmaid and wore pink mous seline de sole and Carried pink flowers. The maid of honor, Miss Eva Koenig, was in white organdie and carried ferns. The bride entered with her father. Her gown was of white French lawn. A narrow frill finished the skirt and the bodice was trimmed with duchesse lace. She wore a veil and carried bride roses and ferns. The service was read by Rev. J. H. Morley, assisted by Rev. L. A. Achenbach, and was followed by a wed ding supper. Mr. and Mrs. Kilgore will be at home after Aug. 1 at 1212 Fifth street N. A pretty Juno wedding took place last evening in Hennepln Avenue M. E. church, when Miss Pearl Benham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Benham, and Raymond Pimlett Kalghn of Holyoke, Mass., were married. Palms and ferus, with hydrangeas, shading from white to pink, formed an attractive dec oration around the chancel. Emil Ober-Hof fer played a delightful musical program as the guests assembled and were seated by the ushers, H. H. Stevens, George Montgomery, Claude Southwick, Albert Lea and Rich S. Benham, a brother of the bride. The bridal party entered as the "Lohengrin" chorus was played, and the service was read by Dr. George H. Bridgman, president of Ham line University, assisted by Dr. Charles Bay ard Mitchell, -with the aria, "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice," from "Samson and De lilah," as an accompaniment. The Mendels sohn march was played as a recessional. Misa Grace Benham was her sister's onjy attendant. She wore white Paris muslin, fashioned with Insertions, and a sash of crepe de chine encirled the waist. Her flowers were pink sweet peas. The bride wore pearl white satin, trimmed with chiffon and duchesse lace. A tulle veil fell to the hem of her skirt and her flowers were bride roses and ferns. S. Warren Douglas was best man. The service was followed by a reception for 100 guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben ham on Humboldt avenue S. The rooms were decorated with a profusion of flowers and in the dining-room pink and sweet peas formed the centerpiece and pink ribbons were arranged in lovers' knots over the cloth. Mr. and Mrs. Kaighn left for Buffalo by way of the lakes. They will visit several eastern cities before going to Holyoke, Mass., to re side. The bride's going-away gown was of gray. Mr. Kaighn is secretary of the Young Men's Christian Association at Holyoke and is a graduate of Hamline University. Mrs. Kaighn is also a graduate of Hamline and has been a favorite contralto, singing in the Hennepin Avenue M. E. church. The out of-town guests at the wedding were: Miss Sperry, Owatonna: Mrs. Bucholz, Sauk Cen ter; Professor and Mrs. Maxwell, Winona, end a large gathering of St. Paul people, among them Mrs. H. M. Evans and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Meaeham; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wallace, Prescott, "Wis. The marriage of Miss Sara Isabel Bullock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bullock of St. Albans, Vt., and Earl Irving Best, took place last evening at the home of the bride's brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bul lock, in Minnehaha. A bower of palms and oak leaves was arranged for the bridal party and ferns and orange blossoms were effective among the green. The mantel was a tangle of green and in the center was a cluster of pink moccasin flowers tied with pink boughs of oak, trailing vines, and moccasins were in the library and the dining-room was in pink. Pink and white roses formed the cen terpiece and satin ribbons fell from the chandelier to the table. The stairway was hidden with oak boughs. About seventy-five guests were present to witness the service, which was read by Rev. J, B. Helwlg, as sisted by Rev. J. C. Faries. Mrs. Marlon Drew played the "Lohengrin" chorus, to which the bride entered. Miss Katherine Best was maid of honor. She wore white silk batiste over green silk trimmed with violets, and she carried asparagus vine. Little Cynthia Bullock, in a frock of white point d'esprit, was flower girl and carried sweet peas. The bride wore cream silk, with accordion pleatings of chiffon and a bertha of point lace. Her veil was caught with a sunburst of pearls and diamonds and her flowers were bride roses. The Misses Faw cett, Harrison, Graham and Peake presided in the dining-room. Mr. Best and his bride left for a short trip and on theiT return they will be at home at 1813 Portland avenue. Among the attractive home weddings of last evening was that of Miss Marian Graves and Rev. Edward Punderson Ely of Brook lyn, N. V., which took place at 8 o'clock at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Sarah Graves, 2528 Fifth avenue S. The decora tions were charming—white flowers combined with ferns and palms making a bower of the parlor. The service was read by Rev. Stanley B. Roberts, assisted by Rev. Thomas C. Horton of Dallas, Tex. Miss Jane Web ster was at the organ and played the Men delssohn wedding march. Mrs. Henry B. Welch of St. Paul was matron of honor and wore rose- silk with an overdress of white Paris muslin. The bride's gown was of Paris over white stlk. The deep flounca was headed with duchease lace applique and the bodice was tucked and hematiched and fashioned with laoe. The girdle and stock were of silk and the bridal bouquet was of lilies of the valley. Mr. Welch was best man. About sixty guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. Ely left on the evening train for L)u luth to take the lake trip. They will spend a month at Muskoka lake, in northern Cana da, and will visit in New Haven before re turning to Minneapolis. Mrs. Ely's travel ing gown was of gray, with cape and hat to match. Last evening the marriage of Miss Annie Anderson, daughter of P. Anderson of Das sell, and Erland Johnson, was solemnised in St. Ansgarius' church in the presence of a large group of friends. Palms and flowers decorated the church. Miss Marie Ingbert, Miss Hulda Buleen and Little Florence Da ieen were the brides' attendants, and Charles Oberg and A. Johnson acted for the bride groom. The bride's gown was of white silk, trimmed with lace, and she carried bride roses. The service -was read by Rev. O. A. Tofteen and was followed .by a reception for seventy-five guests at the new home of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, 112 Sixteenth avenue S. Miss Mathilde Peterson and S. Earnest Eastland were married yesterday afternoon ; at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Day Peterson, 3248 First avenue S. Only the immediate relatives were present at the service, which was read by Rev. J. B. Hel wig. Mr. and Mrs. Eastland Went for a short irip and on their return they will be at home at 1809 Columbus avenue. Miss Mayme E. Cunningham and Frank J. Talbot were married yesterday morning in St. Lawrence church. Pink roses and smilax adorned the altar. Mrs. Rose Baker played the wedding march and for the nuptial mass Miss Annie Finn was maid of honor, and she wore white organdie and carried pink roses. The bride wore white moussellne de soie, with trimmings of insertion and rib bon, and her flowers were bride roses. Wil liam Talbot was best man and the service was read by Rev. Father Jenis. Breakfast j was served at the home of the bride's par- I ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Cunningham, 112 Polk street NE. Carnations and smilax decked the table and rose* and ferns bright ened the parlors. In the evening a recep tion was given for the bridal couple. Mr. and Mrs. Talbot will be at home at 113 Ninth avenue ME after July 15. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Brooks of 2432 Grand avenue will celebrate their golden wedding July 4. Miss Mary Moulton Cheney received in formally from 10 to 12 o'clock this morning at her home in St. Anthony Park for Miss Agnes Tisdale, whose marriage to George Grout will take place next month. White flowers mingled with ferns and palms were a cool decoration in the parlors and the hall was in Indian red. Yellow daisies furnished sunshiny bits of color in the library and the dining-room was in pink with a pro fusion of roses. Miss Cheney and Mies Tis dale received alcne, and assisting through the rooms were Mmes. Alva Bull, Charlea Cheney, the Misses flsdale, West, Whitman, Parker, Irwln and Hall. There were about seventy-flve guests. MUb Agnes Belden gave an old-fashioned New England tea this afternoon for Miss Jessie Baton, a bride of July. The table was adorned with old-fashioned flowers, bachelor buttons, marigolds and swet peas and covers were laid for twelve. Mrs. Louis A. Reed and son entertained forty-five young people Tuesday evening in honor of Mrs. Reed's niece. Miss Mabel Flem ing. Dancing and singing were the features of the evening. Miss Catherine Devoe and James Devoe gave several fancy dances. A string orchestra furnihsed the music. Miss Anna Stinson entertained Monday evening at her home, 2900 Queen avenue N, for Mr. MerU of Chicago. Clusters of pink roses furnished a simple decoration through the rooms. Miss Marie Connelly assiste i In receiving the twenty-four guests. M. Waters, J. Byrns and A. Kerswell gave a musical program and games were played. Light re freshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Kuehn of 621 Cedar avenue, entertained Saturday evening for their daugh ters, Edna and Tillte." Ferns and flowers adorned the rooms. A musical program was given and light refreshments were served. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Potts on Chicago avenue was the sceno of an attractive wed ding last evening, when their daughter, Miss MargAret Alice Potts, and Mark Allen Porter were married. A bank or palms, ferns ami wild spirea was arranged in the parlor, and clusters of pink and white sweet peas were placed through the rooms. The dining-room was in pink and white, with ribbons falling from the chandelier to the table and carna tions and smilax for a centerpiece. Mrs. Henry Fillmore played the wedding march, and Miss Elizabeth Brown Hawkins sang "O Promise Me" just before the bride entered, and "Sigh No More" before the service, while after the vows were spoken Paul Buck sang Miss Mattie Potts was maid of honor. Her gown was of blue mousseline de eoie with trimmings of cream lace, and she carried white carnations. Miss Eva Potts was bridesmaid, and she wore gray mousseline dc eoie fashioned with ecru lace and pink panne velvet, and her flowers were pink carnations. Little Tiney Howe scattered marguerites be fore the bride. The ribbon bearers were Misses. Bessie and Alice Coffin, Florence Holt, Alice Ackley, Myrtle Partridge and Ethel Porter. The bride entered with her father. She wore French muslin with a bertha of duchesse lace, and carried a shower bouquet of marguerites. The service was read by Rev. C. J. Tannar, and James E. Potts was best man. At the Informal reception which fol lowed, the bridal couple were assisted in re ceiving by Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Smith, Miss Nellie Thomas aEd John G. Hull. Misses Ellen Helmers and Agnes Trainer served frappe, and presiding in the dining-room were Misses Daisy Poole, Vira Bunker, Nellie Thomas and Eva Potts. About 200 guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. Porter went to Ortonvllle for a few days, and they- will be at home at 901 E Seventeenth street after Aug. 1. A group of •eventy-flve friends gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Hub bell, 3333 Oakland avenue, last evening, to witness the marriage of their daughter, Miss Flora Eldreee Hubbell, and Louis I. Barette. The "Lohengrin" chorus was played by a mandolin orchestra and the service was read liy Rev. J. E. Smith to the accompaniment of "Aye Maria" from "Cavalleria Rusticana." Miss May J. Williams was maid of honor and was gowned in yellow mousseline de sole, and carried yellow roses. The bride wore white mousseline de soie with a bolero of Flemish lace. She carried bride roses. The service was read before a bank of palms and ferns, and smilax wreathed the stairway in the hall. Meteor roses were in the dining-room, where a group of young women presided. They were Misses Sadie Webb, Catherine Davies, Clemie Sutherland and Maud Tubbs. Frappe was served by Miss Madge de Corsey and Mrs. Margaret Coles. Mr. Barette and his bride will spend a short time at Hotel St. Louis, Minnetonka, and they will be at home at 3333 Oakland avenue after July 15. One of the weddings of last evening was that of Miss Florence Edna Richardson, I daughter of Mrs. Sarah A. Rlchardeon, and James Cullen Mulvey, which took place at the home of Mrs. Richardson, 11 E Twenty seventh street. Rev. Mr. Aldrich read the service and Miss Florence Horton played the wedding march. Leah Brown sang "With You Beside Me" just before the bride en tered, and "Forever" after the service. Miss Kittie Pierce, the maid of honor, wore pink dimity and carried roses. The bride was in white silk mulle with flounced skirt and bodice. Her flowers were marguerites. Palms, oak leaves and marguerites formed an allar and palms and black-eyed Susans were in the hall. Carnations and ferns were used in the library, and red roses and smilax in the dining-room. Mmes. Richardson, R. E. Mul vey and W. S. Bell assisted the bridal couple in receiving. Mr. and Mrs. Mulvey will be at home at 11 E Twenty-seventh street after July 15. Mrs. H. C. Parslow of Hankinson, X. D., was one of the guests at the wedding. Miss Emily Robinson and Orin P. Bailey of Minneapolis were married yesterday at Menomonie, Wis. Personal and Social. E. G. Riggs is visitng in Lyons, lowa. Miss Amy Stern is home from Frontenac for her vacation. - - Miss Jennie Schaeffer will leave to-morrow to spend two weeks in Spooner, Wis. Minnehaha Grove, No. 11, will give an ice cream social this evening at 2941 Tenth ave nue S. . Pansy Social Club will meet to-morrow with Mrs. F. J. Williamson, 2841 Columbus avenue. Mrs. E. J. Buholz and little daughter, Frances, are guests of Mrs. F. H. Chapin, Harmon court. Miss Clara Fowler spent last week at Fair Oaks cottage, Medicine lake, the guest of Mrs. T. M. Scanlan. The Misses Eva and Irene Malmo, of St. Peter, are. the guests of Mrs. G. T. Loeht, of 621 Second avenue SE. Mrs. William J. Rohr and children and Mra. LufKin, of Portland avenue have gone to Rochester and Buffalo for two months. Dr. Charles Bayard Mitchell will give the commencement address before the senior class of the Jackson, Minn., high school, this evening. Mrs. Bernstern and Miss Irene Bernstern, formerly of Minneapolis but now oX New York, are guests of Mrs. L. Werth, of Port land avenue. Mmes. Louise Strother, William Webster and Emma Chapin, of Cresco, lowa, were in the city last evening to attend the Barette- Hubbell wedding. D. C. F. Dight, of Hamline Medical college, delivered a lecture before the South Dakota Chautauqua, in Madison, S. D., yesterday. He will speak again July 12. Minneapolis people at New York hotels are: Grand Union, C. Dowley, W. W. Dowley, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Taylor; Hoffman E S LeClair; St. Denis, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Wetherby; Manhattan, B. A. Joyce. St. Paul—Broadway, S. Weiss; Cosmopolitan! Miss Arnold; Imperial, G. Fuller; Sinclair' E. A. Nelson; N. Ulin; Albert, H. Heers Lowry Hill Congregational church and Sun day school will have an outing at Minnetonka Tuesday. v The train leaves the Minneapolis & St. Louis station at 9:30 o'clock and will be met at Lake Park by the Puritan. , After a cruise around the lake, a picnic dinner will be served at Excelsior and the afternoon will be devoted to games and contests on the commons. "~. • The people of St. Charles parish will give their annual Fourth of July picnic at Min nehaha -Falls. The grounds are ' located above the elks' paddock. Dinner, supper and other refreshments will be nerved by the la dies. Excellent music has been secured, and all kinds of races and contests f6? valuable prizes will be given. X Addresses will be de livered in the afternoon by Father Arctander and others. ..,,,' ■-.:■■-■•;.; :. . Carty Flexible Cement Roofing, best da earth. :W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 37«. Xew ; Haiclilnson ~ Train via ' "The .......,,.- / Milwaukee."''; : ;;"^::.' On and after June 17 an additional pas senger train ■ will be put ;on via :C. M. & I St. P. Ry t between the twin cities and j Hutchinson (daily except Sunday). ..: . New train leaves Hutchinson 7:30 a. m., Glencoe, 8 a. " m.; - Plato, 8.09 a. , m.; Nor wood, 8:18 a. m.; Cologne, 8:30 a. m.; and arrives Minneapolis, 9:45 a. m.; St. Paul, 10:30 a. m. ; '' v : '.'.;■ "'.'. 'J, .;-."■;.';. ■• ,-, • Returning leaves St. L Paul, 4 p. m.; Min neapolis, 4:40 rp. m.; and arrives Qlencoe 6:30 p. m., and Hutchinson, 7 p. m. Donaldson's Glass Block. H B^m ™" •H9 IBR Hfi BB SHI hL^V^ttk m9 db K&l S9| ■ ■•' '""'■ EE&i nffo Bh jkhl^o ■■» ■■ . wsffl B8 BH IH i ■ 9 bqhw ■' l^^bflßw HTID l^s m H mBU Hi BM wO HB ' .' ..^m ■' ■' M| Bm flßPflfl "-^^^^H ' ''■' * HRg * HfflH |H Mm SH BB ?;-Jl;< BBj^flk .*',_,' 1 1 "^Hnvr HB Hi vHpvb H IbbhH wßbmt Bh Bflf .-■ - ■■ v^bbnß wj Gbhrl BAkbb Bbw^B :"' ■ *- mßßbmSf IH hb^bhl HbJES Hv« hi : *" Sir GREAT SALE OF • ~S: hMUSLIN UNDERWEAR^ Por Friday Only. Unprecedented values for one day. It is scarcely neces sary to say anything further, as the many excellent qualities of Glass Block Underwear are well known to the ladies of the Twin Cities and the Northwest. The low y^^S &Tisk prices speak for themselves. %^f^\ u^&tt White Petticoat—Made with a deep Spanish «*2^ "Jj* iS"\l) i&ftjLSjfefe* flounce; trimmed with three rows of very hand- /^^iP&isL S^lf^B^^^X One lot of White Petticoats—Very elaborately /Ml '/'J /jjt*d§ipSjS \ff ' S?T trimmed, with handsome lace or rich embroid- mMI / - <4fc'^K£s?irS V */\ cries; fine workmanship, and £^ JRI AW / I rTMS^ J ' \ made extra wide; are slightly IIDAiPv / I " .-/f^^\r--^\\ / \ soiled; worth $1.39. On sale, J^i" / J^T^^k / \ special at %aF Ifrpr fjjf V I \\j£ li'-i j\\ I / 1 Handsome Assortment of Corset Covers—Are V / /Fa^/ LJ : I / \ trimmed with lace or embroid- Jg^ jp \ f /M/IL^Ab/ \ / \ cry; made in the French or "I£la / fm^^Vi^fA \, I I tight-fitting styles; perfect in i / / /YMIBB^Aj/ / A fit. Very special at iiVV \ I I Wfflf^^^^^L^^ Women's Night Robes—Made in Hubbard,Gre.' V / Ik Will) cian or Empire style; trimmed elaborately with j. / /[IV fW x fine embroideries or dainty laces ifpfc^B^ i ' / I \J'jji JJ ) and hemstitched tucks; made BL^S|^£fe - <<£4 long aad wide; actual value, 89c. P|^| N^ ■■•>. _ J^Mf ( v Handsome Variety of Fine Night Robes—Made Hubbard Night Gowns-Made with a yoke of m all the latest designs, and ggb. tucks and fine embroidery in- M tf^h made of fine materials; finest mM %$ A sertions; good muslin; 'fully JB O of^?r^^ship;slightly soiled; worth 69c. Special low price, i^gSE! worth $1.00. Sale price to close , iffHffHf \ Special Sale of Bathing Suits. \^ Women's Bathing: Suits,waist, collar and skirt, fS* M IB 0% X trimmed with three rows of braid, regular I £jLXC :-v X price $2.25, Friday;..;..............;.... V ■ m mW%M -^ >. Rubber Bathing: Caps „ 7........ ; ................ 150 \. ■ -■' = .. = ' • "-==^^^ - :^v QBILpREKS OUTFITTING DEPT. Children's Muslin Drawers, trimmed f^k ; with a cluster of tucks, finished with HP ■4^K^^K^^^^^W%v button holessizes 3to 8 years at" . VV '^^^S^^'^^^^^^^^;'- Children's Wash Dresses, made in the ■^^P^^^^^^«Hr^^'^\ long or short waist sty le' dimmed with ' irt^^fflKHß'Kw^f^b^ embroidery, made in plain colors or |s^^^^^»WK»^R "^\ pretty stripes- Sizes 210 4 years ■^^~^^P^~ -e^ are c- Rare bar- JB &Hb gain for Friday <fl§»||j|tf« ST. ANTHONY PARK Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hunter will return Sunday from Buffalo, N. Y. Mrs. D. F. Polk entertained the choir boys of St. Matthew's church Tuesday evening at her home. Mrs. George Crippen, Jr., gave a luncheon Tuesday in honor of Miss Agnes Tisdale. Misses Berniee Cannon, Agnes Tifidale, Nina Whitman, Monnie Gordon and Alice Plckard of Minneapolis were the guests. Mrs. Glenn Ehle, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. W. O. McNaughton, left Tues day for her new home in Montana. Mrs. Andrew Boss entertained the Ladies' Aid Society of the Congregational churcii Tuesday afternoon. The Misses Fleda and Barbara Haecker will give a thimble bee Saturday afternoon. Mrs. D. C. Martin entertained the Ladies' Aid Society of All Souls' church, Minneapolis, Wednesday afternoon. The Episcopal Sunday school will picnic at Lake Minnetonka Saturday. Miss Ruth Whitford and Miss Alice Todd will entertain the Wah-ta-nahs next week for Miss Agnes Tisdale. Misa Ida Cannon of Faribault spent Wednesday with her parents. <3eorge Passage is home from Dartmouth college for the summer. Lucius Cannon of Milwaukee is visiting the family of C. H. Cannon. Miss Margaret Dunn has gone to Boston for the summer. Clarence Stewart has gone to Cass Lake for a few Weeks. Mre. Walter Hills entertained Mrs. Tolle of Dakota last week. Miss Ethel Hall has returned home for the summer. Miss Mabel Wyman has gone east for the summer. A party of young men are camping at Mln cetonka for about two weeks. Dr. Walter Bradford Cannon, son of C. H. Cannon, and Miss Cornelia James were mar ried Tuesday at 8 o'clock at the home of the bride's parenta, Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. James, 501 Ashland avenue, St. Paul. The bride wore white tucked chiffon trimmed with cream lace, acd carried white roses. Miss Grace Newson, the maid of honor, wore pink with overdress of white. Miss Bernlce Can non, sister of the bridegroom, and Miss Fran ces James, sister of the bride, were the maids, and were gowned in pink mouseeline de soie. Linda James, the bride's sister, in a white frock, was flower girl. Rev. Richard Boyn ton, pastor of the Unitarian church, per formed the ceremony in the presence of about eighty relatives. After an extensive trip in the west, Dr. and Mrs. Cannon will be at home in August in Cambridge, Mass. Via the Lakei to Pan-American, And keep cool. A splendid opportunity to take that lake trie you need so much. It costs you no more than via all rail, and then your expenses en route are paid for. We have many choice routes to offer. Call at Soo line ticket office, 119 S Third street. Excursion Ticket* to Xew York. Commercing July 1 the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railway will sell re duced rate tickets Chicago to New York and return, good for stop at Pan-Amer ican exposition. Low-rate Buffalo tickets are also now on sale. Eight trains daily. Send four cents in stamps for printed mat ter and full information. F. M. Byron, G. W. A., Chicago; W. B. Hutter, N. W. I P. A., 122 Endicott Arcade, St. Paul, Minn. CLUBS AND CHARITIES ....■".;..'- Club Calendar. '■'. FRIDAY— ' \ ■ <-, . : . - Helping Hand W. C. T. U., Open Door Con gregational church, Thirteenth avenue and Jefferson street NE, 3 p. m. -•: Frances Neal W. C. T. U., Y. M. C. A. building, 3p. m. ; Young Matrons' club, Mrs. W. Young, 2817 Garfield avenue, all day. . Western Avenue W. C. T. U., Mrs. Oakley, 413 Humboldt avenue N, 3p. m. • Club Notes. The Business Women's Club has moved its rooms from the Metropolitan building to the Lyceum theater building. "Christian Citizenship" will be discussed at a meeting of the Helping, Hand W. C. T. U., to-morrow afternoon, in the Open Door Congregational church. ! :■-,<:.: ; The Young Matron's Club will hold an all day thimble bee with.Mrs. W. Young 2817 Garfield avenue, to-morrow, to sew for the Needlework Guild. A basket lunch will be ! served at noon. Cheap Excursions to Fishing Re sorts Northern Pacific Ry. "J>u luth Short Line." Half Rates to Pine City, Rush City, Taylors Falls, Chisago Lakes. Tickets on sale every Saturday and Sunday, good re turning following Monday. I Looks like coffee. Tastes ft* I like coffee. But—there is i BEAT I not a grain of coffee in it. IjO ITOIT 1 Af 1 I I K*LjKEs/\LM I Consists entirely of se- % d*m* c*cc* Mm I lected figs, prunes and \COPfjEEjf 1 f grains—scientifically blend- I Hot or cold, Figprune is never insipid—-holds I juiimim. its flavor to the bottom of I thecup# 1/5 i/o \ Free ; sam P|es at yoor 1 W Fruit 1 grocers. Ask for one. I H j* £_ o / § Boil from sto J0 minutes only. I J\ a lO /o / ALL grocers sell I \Oraim^ Figprune CereaL , | d Women Should Be Beautiful. Nothing" is so attractive, so sug gestive of purity of mind and body as a clear velvety com plexion. "P\- Woodbury's %/ Facial Soap removes the blemishes that dis figure the face, neck and hands leaving the skin smooth, firm ; and white. Woodbury's F»eial Cream cures chapped faces and kudu. Sold by dealers everywhere, 25 cts. each. Free booklet and sample cake of soap and tube of cream mailed for 5c stamps or <""%. isdrtw J.-njeas 4 Co., Sele Acts, Be; 33 jtaa*& a The fireworks' di3piay at Walton Park July Fourth will beat all records. If you want to know about Walton Park ask a policeman.