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THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5. 19M.
(£/7j JO fJ§S) Established 1882 The Leading Outfitting House in the West. Correct Dress for Men, Women and Children. Furs, Dresses and Wra^ps Our Entire Second Floor is for La.dies. The practical, beautiful and artistic things that have already arrived. Hints of what will come later. In Fur*, the scarfs that' will be most fashionable are what are called streamer scarfs. The collar lies around the , neck, and the ends are made of a series of tails streaming away eighteen or twenty inches below the collar. Jackets, of fur, are longer, generally speaking, than last year—24 inches (instead of 20 and 22) will probably be the best, though we have 20 and 22-inch coats as well. Th* dresses and fc*/ra.ps are from Paris and "Berlin. No room to tell you how brimful of beauty and art they are. We must content oursleves with this invitation to come and see for yourself the change in sleeves, the difference in lengths, and departures in trimmings. And no matter what you want for fall,. we are ready. "6he YlymotJLth Clothing House, . Sixth and Jficollet. fiery Housekeeper is interesied This time of the year in knowing where to find homefurnish ings combining the best taste and the lowest prices. An immense line of Lace Curtains from 81 pair up—Axminster and Wilton Rugs—Draperies—Brass Beds—Mahogany Beds and ChifEon niers—Parlor Suits and Odd Mahogany Chairs—Pa^or and Library Tables—Davenports made to order—Beupholstering rightly done. MOORE & SCRIVER 711 and 713 Nicollet Avenue. Hat At your dealers. THE METROPOLITAN COMMERCIAL COLLEGE CORNER HENNEPIN AND FOURTH STREET, To prove Its superiority, will give a One Year's SBfa. jfj^Bfrk KBSai Sessions from 7to Evening Course JP^^2#S§nll for only ..... m^^m TfiffijT day evenings. Positively only 100 Students Admitted. We hare more skilled teachers to the number of students than any other, school In the city. We have the best class of students. We have the unqualified endorsements of the most prominent business men in the Northwest. Our students ocoupy the best posi tions and we can prove that we have more calls for office help than we can supply. ft AIT Stf^HiMt In SB**lon throughout lAa ymar. Makrn mi> ■"■ ■ ••«#»»•#»#»• rmncotnontm now and aoourm special rmimm. ONE MONTH'S TRIAL FREE, investigator G. M. LANOUM, President. Wedding Invitations New York Styles; Prompt Service. The Beard Art Co. 624 Nicollet Avenue. . Tawaliia* fancy Minnesota:*, Af IP lOmSfOGS ripe, per bushel 51.10 Tomatoes gXshei .... 65c Cantaloups £%.»* 75c Hubbard Squash ?X 8s Wax Beans ?» 5c Onions^ 25c Watermelons S: 25c D««ali«* Fancy, yellow, freestones, rßaCu6s per crate of 6| AP .vx.;^ 6 basket* wli£D Ell ■■■>»«» Minnesotas, IA. PIUmS perpeck ! 4UC Tokay Grapes Sh* 55c Delaware Grapes & ...180 Lemons per dozen' Iss D flit AS Valley Creamery, At ft BUTier best made, per jar $lilO •IWes'.JSSSr:."..: 25s Cheese re% • He Catsup pe°rataT. c 12Jc Salad Oil fSKrtn. $1.25 Legs of Milk Lamb r He D. AY A. B. C. this famous brand,#A PA DC OI per case of 2 dozen quarts.. v£■ V U Robinhood Ale SssSftS :.51.50 Grape Juice Large 50c 38c craps uuice bom es ooc Whiskey rackett*s Cream of ft a Eft IVIIISRcy Kye, per gallon.. ....dZiOU Davl lAlima Five years old, a *| ftfft rOn Wine famous wine. gal SI.QU COCC Two Banda Hossa Concert Tickets liibC with each gallon of Five Year Old Port Wine. FIGPRUNE Cereal Represents tKe HigHest standard of excellence in cereal coffee products 54% California figs and prunes, scientifically blended with 46% well ripened grain, makes a table beverage of rare quality. In FIGPRUNE there is com- bined, with the delicious fruit flavor, all the nutritious and health-giving qualities of fruit and grain. Boil from 5 to 10 minutes only. ALL GROCERS SELL FIGPRUNE, CEREAL NORTHLAND INN AT MINNETONKA A homelike, modern hotel among the trees; has splendid view of Minnetonka, large porches, lobby, reception-rooms, large dining-room for cottagers and guests (50 people), private dining-rooms, de tached kitchen and servants' quarters. On second floor are ladies' parlor, rooms for guests, bathroom (hot and cold water). Built warm for winter occupancy. The location is accessible, sightly, cool and healthy. Take Great Northern train and get off at Wayzata depot. Only 20 minutes' ride from city. CHENOWETH ' Washington. D. C. unuunb ■ n - 1542 Vermont Aye lowa Circle. Seminary for Young Ladles. AH the advantages of a winter in "Washington. . . Mr... Mary D. Chenoweth-Turner. ; Mrs. Elizabeth C. Sloam. Principals. In Social Circles The marriage of Miss Amelia Burgess, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burgess, and Dr. Leo M. Crafts, which took place last evening In the First Congregational churoh, was attended by over five hundred guests. The church was decorated with palms and ferns and white hydrangeas were placed against the green bank which reached to the organ loft. As the guests arrived and were seated by the ushers, C. D. Clark, J. C. Litzenberg, Alfred Owre and N. J. Cox, Mrs. Stella Holland played a musical program, which changed to the "Lohengrin" chorus as the bridal party entered the church. Two little girls, Roberta and Isabel McDonald, stretched the white ribbons. They wore frocks of pink French lawn and carried pink asters. Miss Georgia A. Burgess, the maid of honor, was also in pink. Her gown of mousseline de soie was trimmed with satin ribbon and the bodice was of tucked chiffon. Her flow ers were pink roses. The bride entered with her father. Her gown was of French ap plique lace over white silk. She wore & full tulle veil and carried white rosebuds. The best man was O. H. Holby end Rev. K. W. Shurtleff read the service, while the organist furnished a soft accompaniment, playing the Mendelssohn march as the bridal couple left the church. A reception was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Burgess, 604 Fifth street BE, and thirty guests were Invited to greet the bridal couple. Hydrangea blossoms and asparagus vines brightened the parlors and golden-rod and golden glow were used In the library. The dining-room was in red and green, with a basket of American Beauty roses in the center of the table. Mrs. 0. D. Gould and Miss Gertrude Sargant presided and were assisted by the Misses Lilli Le Beau, Eliza beth Brown, Mabel Little and Elizabeth Mc- Veigh. The Crafts home, which adjoins the Burgess residence, was thrown open and frappe was served there by the Misses Ethel and Edna Cockburn, Delia Hawes and Eu nice Burgess. Dr. and Mrs. Crafts left in the evening for a wedding trip, and they will be at home Wednesdays In November at 810 Fifth street SE. The bride's going-away gown was of blue cheviot trimmed with vel vet bands, and her hat was of gray. The guests included Mrs. R. D. McDonald and daughters of Boston and Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Valentine of Tracy. Tuesday evening Mr. Holby gave a din ner for the men of the bridal party. He was assisted in receiving by his sister. Miss Myra Hardy, and Miss Olga Wilson of Mankato. The decorations -were In yellow. Among the weddings of last evening was that of Miss Jennie E. Farnham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Farnham, and J. Walter Scott, which took place in Gethsemane church at 8 o'clock. The chancel was banked with asparagus, ferns, palms and pink and white asters. George H. Normington was at the organ and played a musical program as the ushers, Clarence Meader, Chelsea Pratt, Paul Faude and Louis Cook, seated the guests. The "Lohengrin" chorus was played as the bride and her maids entered, and the Mendelssohn march was used as a recessional. The bridesmaids were the Misses Winifred Gray of Chicago, Sadie Sherman of Xew York, Mayme Meyers and Amy Mea der. Their gowns were of green mousseline de sole, with trimmings of white lace ard taffeta ribbon, and the flowers were pink asters. The maid of honor, Miss Mary Farn ham, wore shell-pink mousseline de soie trimmed with Valenciennes lace and satin ribbon, and she carried white asters. Little Dorothy Harwood of Butte, Mont., was the flower girl. She wore a frock of white cm i broidered muslin and carried the bride's bou quet. The bride wore white mousseline de soie. The skirt was finished with a flounce, edged with satin ribbon and the bodice had a j yoke of tucked chiffon outlined with duchess i lace. Her veil was caught with a knot of i ferns and she carried a white satin prayer i book. Frederick M. Faude was best man ; and the service was read by Rev. Irving | Johnson. A reception followed at the home of Mr. j and Mrs. Farnham, 1406 Fourth avenue S. | The rooms were decked with a profusion of ! pink and white asters and ferns. The din ing-room was also in pink and white, with sweet peas for the centerpiece. Mr. and Mrs. Farnham and Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Scott i assisted in receiving the guests. Mr. Scott j and his bride will be at the lake for a while, ; and after Oct. 1 they will be at home at 2828 li ; Second avenue S. The out-of-town guests I were: Mrs. D. C. Porter of Butte, Mont.; Miss Laura Harwood and Master Harwood of Butte, Miss Katherine Davis of Boston and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Spalding of St. Paul. Mrs. George E. Gould of 501 Fourth street SE, gave a pretty parcel shower this after noon for Miss Helen Huntington. White as- I ters and ferns furnished a charming decora j tion through the rooms. The parcels, j wrapped in green and white, were placed in | a basket elaborately decked with the chosen i colors. A hidden menu furnished an amus j ing guessing contest, and Mrs. L. T. Everts ! sang several delightful numbers. Refresh ments were served in the dining-room, where a cluster of white asters was tied to the j bride's chair with a great bow of ribbon. ' The guests were the Misses Huntington, Lau | ra Robb, Kate Buchanan, Bessie Healer, Dora Healey, Hattie Wright, Mary Wright, Ruby Sawyer, Helen Hutchison, Katherine ] Davis, Lucy Cosgraves, Laura Cosgraves, ; Mmes. C. F. White, C. W. Hooker, George j Hutchison, I. V. Gedney, Harry Hutchison, I Herbert Gould, Louis Everts and Donald j McCain, Jr. Mrs. F. O. McClain gave a kitchen shower tki3 afternoon at her home, 2120 Fourth street S, for Miss Antoinette Mueller. The decora tions were in green and white and the kitchen utensils were hidden through the house to be found by the guests. After the hunt for them, progressive hearts were played and the guests were given miniature white satin fans as favors. Luncheon was server from the card tables. There were thirty-six guests. ~%. B. Packer is entertaining on the Dun nottar to-day. The fifteen guests left St. Paul at 2 o'clook for a cruise up the Minnesota river. Dinner will be served on the yacht, and the return will be made this evening. Mrs. Clara J. Kopenhefer has Issued Invita tions for the marriage of her daughter, Miss Jessie Mabel Kopenhefer, and H. Greenblatt, v/hich will take place Wednesday evening, Sept. 18, at 8:30 o'clock, in the Thirteenth Avenue M. E. church. Miss Agnes O'Connell will be maid of honor and Mlsees Heleu Hutchison and Ella Hoyt, bridesmaids. The ushers will be George Hutchison and Oscar Hutchison, and Clyde Kopenhefer will be best man. Monday evening, Sept. 16, Miss O'Con nell will entertain for the bride at her home, 720 Thirteenth avenue S, and on Saturday eve ning, Sept. 14, Miss Hutchison of 87 Eighth street S will give a granite shower. Miss Kopenhefer will give the bridal dinner Tues day, Sept. 17, at her home. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Lowell have issued in vitations for the marriage of their daughter, Miss Maude Lowell, and Frank Edwin Jef fries, which will take place Wednesday eve ning, Sept. 18, in St. Andrew's church. The wedding of Miss Mary Louisa Orvls of Buffaloo, N. V., and William Davidson. Scott, formerly of Minneapolis, will take plac* in Buffalo Thursday, Sept. 12. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Scott, parents of the 'bridegroom, will leave Saturday to be present at the marriage. Mr. and Mrs. H. Gruenberg announce tb© engagement of their daughter Ida and Benja min J. Locker. To-morrow evening Mrs. M. F. Bowen of 1605 Kenw»od parkway will open her home to the Westminster boy choir for a farewell re ception to the retiring director, H. B. Cham berlain. Clarence Benson, one of the basses, has been appointed temporary director of the choir, and it is hoped that a worthy successor to Mr. Chamberlain may soon be found. Last evening Miss Berndette Kelly gave a tallyho party, entertaining sixteen, guests. The young people drove to Northland Inn, Lake Minnetonka, where supper was served. Mre. George Gould entertained a group of St. Paul young people Tuesday evening at her home, 601 Fourth street SE. The party came over for a trolley ride and were entertained with a musical program. A light supper was served. Miss 14* E. Turnquist and Frank H. Day were married yesterday afternoooo at the home of Ibe officiating minister, Rev. C. J. Tannar, 31l Chicago avenue. lost evenfcig Migg Ella Mitchell of Chicago and 0. Ik Bbncannon of Kansas City were THE MIJTOTEAFOLIS JOUJ&NAL. married at 74 Seventh street S. The service was read by Rev. Dr. Wheeler. Mies Elizabeth Wlden&r and K. Schriver Swenson' were married at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Mac Donald last evening. Mrs. Frederick Hopkins« of Cottagewood entertained yesterday afternoon at luncheon at the home of her mother, 2005 Third avenue S, for Miss Fanny Tresvant of Marietta. Ga. A buffet luncheon was followed by cards. Assisting through the rooms were Misses Marguerite Merrick, Ruth Hamilton, Pris cilla Rand, Irene and Gladys Hopkins,' Kath erine Shaw and Mary Rarkin. There were elxty guests. Personal ana Social. Dr. D. G. Kriedt, of Manetta, Minn., is in the city for a few days. Miss Charlotte Hartford has returned from a three months' trip abroad. Mr. andrMrs. Norton, of 410 Ninth street S, spent Sunday in Waterville. Mies Mary Sanborn, of Seattle, aWsh., will attend Stanley Hall this year. Miss Nellie Haisses, of Oelwein, lowa, is the guest of Miss Maude Lowell. Dr. and Mrs. M. E. Hardin are occupying their new home on Eleventh street SE. Mra. J. W. Lauderdale is home from a month's visit in Rochester and Buffalo, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. John Gluek left yesterday for an extended eastern trop by way of the lakes. Miss Anna Potter left yesterday for Spo kane, Wash., where ahe will te»;h this year. Misses Jenie Oarruthers and Mac Ellis of River Falls, Wis., are visiting Misa Ella Cald well. Mrs. Mary Aldrich and Harry Aldrlch will occupy apartments in Florence Court this winter. Mrs. Althea Gosslau, of Janesville, Wis., is the guest of her uncle, E. L. Deuell, 219 Fifth street SB. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Gale, Mies Marion Gale and Charles S. Gale will return from the lake this week. Mrs. R. L. Pratt has returned 'rom Brain erd, where she spent two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Edwin W. Crane. The Misses Eleanor and Kathryn Quigley, of Bird Island, are the guests of Mrs. J. D. Wolfer, 2926 Chicago avenue. Mrs. E. A. Garrett and daughter, Vivian, have returned from a visit of several weeks In the northern part of the state. Miss Emma Mueller, who has been spend ing the summer with Mr. and Mrs. John Gluek, at Minnetonka, has returned to New York. Miss Agnes Hunter, of Shreveport, La., is in the city for a few weeks, the guest of her aunt, Mrs. T. E. Morris, 3422 Second ave nue S, Ralph Bagley, 2645 Park avenue, has re turned from Michigan. He has completed his course at Lawrence military school and will go to Yale college Sept. 16. H. S. Abbott gave a dinner last evening for Judge Amidon of Fargo, N. D. The guests were Judge Lochren, Judge Sanborn, Judge Collins, Samuel Hill and J. W. Raymond. U. S. Kerr, of Boston, will sing in the First Presbyterian church Sunday, morning and evening. Dr. J. B. Helwig is home from his vacation and will occupy his pulpit Sunday. Minneapolis folks at New~ York hotels are- Criterion, G. Vetter; Amsterdam, W. Gerth- Imperial, L. M. Powell, R. W. Wetmore St' Paul—W. A. Dorsey; St. Denis, S. Mayer- Manhattan, H. S. Wood; Park Avenue J. E. Connoy; Victoria, Mr. and Mrs. C. E 'stone; Imperial, F. P, Wright. LAKE MINNETONKA There will be two pleasant affairs at the Ice Yaoht Club Saturday. In the afternoon there will be an invitation lawn t«nnis tour nament in singles ojn the turf courts and play will commence at 2:30 o'clock. Ward C. Burton of Deephaven has charge of the entries. In the evening a harvest festival dance will be an attraction. Miss Elizabeth Donaldson has charge of the arrangements and the decorations will be suggestive of the season. It is just possible that this will be the last large affair of the club this fall and as such will have an added interest to the members who have found the clubhouse a delightful social center through the summer. Tuesday evening Mrs. William Donaldson gave a musicale at Creathaven. A delightful program was given by U. S. Kerr of Boston, assisted by local musicians. A moonlight picnic and cruise was enjoyed Tuesday evening by a group of college boys and girls on the Sammis yacht Siren. Saturday evening Miss Charlotte Purchase will entertain a group of lake friends at her home in Excelsior. 'Tonka Notes. Mrs. J. G. Strean and maid and Marguerite Strean of Kansas City are guests at Hotel Cottagewood. Mrs. B. F. Lyon and Phil B. Lyon of*lin neapolis are at Hotel Cottagewood for a few weeks. The Misses Marlon and Gertrude Colby of Minneapolis and Strong of St. Paul have been spending the past few days with Mrs. F. G Holbrook at Summerville. Mrs. F. W. Woodcock and Miss Gertrude Woodcock are spending a week at Hotel Cot tagewood. They are planning a trip to the Pacific coast for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sisson of Galesburg, 111., who have been guests of Mrs. George Harrison at Cottagewood, left for home yes terday. Bernard Linne and Harry Webster of Red Wing were guests of Miss Maude Jacoby at the Jacoby cottage, Tonka Bay, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Lee, Winnipeg, and Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Smith, Montreal, are gueats at the Hotel La Paul. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Morse, Mrs. Cole and Mrs. Morse's mother, Mrs. Hart, all of Ex celsior, will spend a month at Buena Vista, upper lake. Mrs. W. H. Jacoby of Tonka Bay has as her guests for the week Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Jacoby and family and Mrs. Alger and family of St. Peter, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. P. Geary, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Denell and Miss Florence Olson spent the past week at Interlaken at the Gllpatrick cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Weedenbeck were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Noerenberg of Crystal Bay over Sunday. NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS Specials to The Journal. Fergus Falls, Minn., Sept. 5. —The marriage of Roy J. Corliss, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Corliss, and Miss Rose E. Doyle, one of the popular teachers of the county, took place at St. Otto's Catholic church at 8 o'clock this morning. Rev. Father Ansgelm Orontmann, of St. John's college, Collegeville, officiated. The ceremony was witnessed by numerous friends and was followed by a wedding dinner at the bride's home in the town of Orwell. The happy couple will leave for Clltherall in a few days and will make their home In the vicinity of that village. The marriage of Fred E. Clarke of this city and Miss Minnie Curry, who for merly resided here, but now of Alexandria, will take place in that village on Sept. 18. Hastings, Minn., Sept. 6.—Charles E. Wing of Ipswich, S. D., and Miss Marie L. Busch, daughter of ex-Mayor and Mrs. Fred Busch, of this city, were married last evening, Rev. Jacob Schadegg officiating. Both the princi pals were unattended. The witnesses were Lockwood E. Smith and Miss Laura M. Wing, j sister of the bridegroom, both of Ipswich, i The bride is a popular young lady and a graduate of the Northern Institute of Oste opathy in Minneapolis, class of 1900. Aberdeen, S. D., Sept. s.—Uriel K. Swift of this city and Miss Lily Wrigley of Mel lette were married at the latter place yes terday. They will make their home here, where the groom is in business. Huron, S. D., Sept. s.—Professor G. M. Lynch, of the commercial department of Hu ron college, and Miss Florence Mac Stinger laud were married at the home of the bride in Roueville, Pa., on the 2&th ult., and will be at home in this city after Sept. 15. Recuperation. There is not so much in the ordinary vacation as there is in a single bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which refreshes the tired blood, sharpens the dulled appetite, restores the iost courage. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla this summer. A lovely complexion commands admira tion. Improve yours, using magical Satin- Skin Cream and Powder, 26c. Weinhold's. ; A ', /woman who is weak, nervous and sleepless and who has cold hands and feet, cannot feel and act like, a well per son. .. Carter's Iron Pills equalize the cir culation, remove nervousness and give strength and rest. ; - • ■ * Bernadel Violin RoMin At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6ta Bt S. ~'r■.:' Congdoa'i Tuning: Pipes . :;•.,,. t . At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th at S. I . :.....- ■■ T,.*:.-; '" .' "-^,/. -•*>• ■■■!::--■. .r:-:«' CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calendar. FRIDAY— Minneapolis chapter, D. A. R., reception for Mrs. Charlotte O. Van Clove, Andrew Presbyterian church, Fourth street and Eighth avenue SE, 3 until 5 o'clock. Eighth Ward W. C. T. U., Mrs. Worrall, 3119 Stevens avenue, 2:30 p. in. Ramblers, Mrs. W. E. Lockerby, Mrs. Charles H. Burwell, 510 Twelfth avenue SK, afternoon. Como W. C. T. U., Mrs. C. M. Way, 1019 Nineteenth avenue SE, 3 p. m. Pillsbury Home board, at the home on Sec ond avenue S, 10 a. m. Woman 1! Auxiliary Meeting. The woman's auxiliary of the diocese of Minnesota held its twentieth annual meeting Tuesday in St. Clement's church, St. Paul. Rev. Ernest Dray gave the address of wel come after the ceremony of holy communion, and the missionary address was given by Bishop Morrison of lowa. Luncheon was served by the women of the church, and an informal reception on the lawn was a feature of the noon recess, and the guests were given an opportunity to meet Bishop and Mrs. Edsall. The women of the parish were as sisted in receiving by Mmes. Denis Follet, Hiram F. Stevens and F. B. Bass. The roll call showed that 260 delegated, representing twenty-eight parishes, were present. Miss Sybil Carter told of the work among the Indian women, and Mrs. C. B. Brunson, a former president of the auxiliary, spoke of the school for colored girl* in Vir ginia which she directs. Miss Mary Milnes, archdeaconess of Michigan, also gave a short talk. Mrs. Hector Baxter of Minneapolis pre sided over the session. Reports were mada as follows: Mrs. Rufus Davenport, "Diocesan Meeting In Wlnona"; Mrs. J. W. Bishop, "Minnesota Auxiliaries"; Mrs. W. B. Folds, "United Offering"; Mra. Denis Follett, "The Missionary Record"; Miss Nelson, "Mite Boxes," and Mrs. F. L. Chapman, "Creden tials." The united offering for the year amounted to $1,240 and is growolng, and the mite chests yielded ?670, and the offertory for the day 178.24. The annual meeting will be held In October hereafter instead of during fair week, and Trinity church, Minneapolis, was chosen as the place for the next gathering. The officer* chosen were: President, Mrs. Hector B«ter of Minneapolis; first vice president, at large, Miss Sybil Carter of New York; second vice president, Mrs. W. B. Folods of Minneapolis; third vice president, Mrs. Denis Follett of St Paul: fourth vice president, Mrs. C. C. Rollitt of Red Wing; treasurer, Miss M. E. Andrew* of Minneapolis; recording secretary, Mrs. Ru fus Davenport of St. Paul; corresponding sec retary, Mrs. J. W. Bishop of St. Paul. Sunday School Institute. The fourteenth annual Institute of the Epis copal Church Sunday School Association was held yesterday in the Church of St. John the Evangelist, St. Paul, and was attended by over 100 delegates. After the celebration of holy communion by Bishop Edsall, assisted by Rev. C. E. Haupt and Bishop Morrison of lowa, addresses of welcome were made by Bishop Edsall and Mr. Haupt. Misß Eunice D. Peabody of St. Paul read a paper on "The Training of Teachers." and J. A. Chase of Minneapolis conducted a model teachers' class. In the afternoon the primary depart ment was discussed. Miss Katherine Sleppy of St. Paul gave blackboard illustrations, and Miss Mary Milnes of Michigan gave several ways of interesting the little ones. Mrs. George A. Anderson of Minneapolis told how to organize a successful primary department. In the evening talks were given by Rev. T. P. Thurston of Winona, Rev. F. L. Palmer of Stillwater and Miss Marguerite Morton of St. Paul. The report of the treasurer showed that the Lenten offering of the children was $2,603, and it will be given to the general board to be divided among home and foreign missions. The advent offering will be ex pended among the diocesan missions, and amounted to J806.96. Bishop Edsall wa» cho sen president and the other omcers elected are as follows: First vice president, Archdea con C. E. Haupt; second vice president, Rev. H. F. Gregg of Minneapolis; secretary. Rev. C. C. Camp of Faribault; treasurer, J. A. Chase of Minneapolis. The executive com mittee includes, beside the officers, Rev. Er nest Dray of St. Clement's church, Mrs. Geo. Anderson of Gethsemane church, Minneapolis, and Miss Katherine Sleppy of the Church ofo St John the Evangelist. The institute will meet with Gethsemane church, Minneapolis, next year. In Honor of Mrs. Van C leve. A pleasant affair of to-morrow will be the reception by the Minneapolis chapter, D. A. R., In commemoration of the battle of Fort Griswold. Mrs. Charlotte O. Van Cleve, whose ancestors were In the battle, will be tho guest of honor, and a delightful program has been prepared. The guests will Include the friends of Mrs. Van Cleve from the different patriotic societies, the church and through the state. No formal Invitations have been issued, but It is hoped that there will be a large attendance. The affair will be given in the Andrew Presbyterian church, from 3 until 5 o'clock ; NORTH DAKOTA^ W. C. T. U. Feature* of the State Convention, at Lisbon This Month. Special to The Journal. Lisbon, N. D., Sept. 6.—The state W. C. T. U. will meet In this city Sept. 13 to 17. The annual convention is composed of the execu tive committees, trustees, organisers, super intendents of departments, presidents of lo cal unions, one delegate at large from each ; local union and cne for every thirty active members, also ore L. T. N. delegate for each $5 paid into the state treasury. Plans are being made to make this one of the best and most helpful conventions ever held in the state. :^^S\fV Two of the national workers are expected to be present. Miss Belle Kearnay of Flora, Miss., who is one of the most brilliant and entertaining lecturers in the field, will de liver two addresses on Sunday. Mrs. Nellie Burger, national organizer, a woman of much ability, will address the convention on Saturday evening. J. M. Devine, state super intendent of instruction, will deliver an ad dress on "The Value of Scientific Temper ance Instruction in the Public Schools." Some helpful papers will be discussed and a model union meeting will be conducted by the state recording secretary, Mrs. C. M. Allen of Orand Forks. A fine musical pro gram is being prepared by the local talent of Lisbon and some of the best singers from' different parts of the state will be present. Friday, Sept. 6, is set apart for a day of prayer for the success of the convention. Caicarine at All DroKKlita. Cures biliousness, constipation, dyspepsia. Price 50. Sample and book on diet and cur* mailed free. Rea Bros. & Co.. Minneapolis. Violin Strings Ganged. At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-48 6th st S. The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet Special Sale ;f FREE FREIGHT 200 MILES THIS WEEK. I Friday and Saturday ! *~/rtes^ _ of 1,500 v ; Tl^wirr >♦%, irOO a : Brass ; y LrVVIOIM ;'; The Entire Manufactured Stock of | a Large Eastern Factory. I. Iron Beds for $2.50, $3.50, $4.25, I $5.00, $6.00, up to $20.00. ; Attend This Money-Saving Sale. Big Bargains in ! every department Friday and Saturday. ' Cnaridl 500 tickets for Banda mm ; special Rossa Concerts, while 1 ,Sr ; they last, each .....;;......:. ,*. «-^ .V * —— ——__________ ' D^«4^ll D_^^ Reliable Home i Boutell Bros, -__r ! CASH OR PAYMENTS. / ! SPECIAL ! ! SUIT AND CLOAK \ I BARGAINS | a Will (apparently) be offered everywhere this week. You ▲, X can only find out which are the best ones by the test of X X looking—see OURS. We have elegant Suits at $12.50, $15, X £ $18 to $25 that we feel are great values—all fresh new X a goods. Our stock is quite complete, as we made a special ▲ effort to be in line for this week. In X | FURS AND FUR GARMENTS \ A Nobody can touch us. We have by far the largest assort- A A ment in the West, and the best values we have ever shown. £ £ Now is the time to select a swell little scarf or neckpiece or £ A order your fur coat. Everything to gain—you have a great A m selection, you gain in quality and price, and will have your £ articles ready when the cold nights come. Come and see. \ Ransom & Horlon, I ♦ 99-101 EAST SIXTH STREET, ST. PAIL ♦ Special Inducement OFFERED OUT-OF-TOWN VISITORS DURING FAIR WEEK BY Holtzermann's Chicago Store Co. 417-425 Cedar Aye., Minneapolis, Minn. General Dry Goods, Millinery, Shoes, House Furnishings and Our Banner Cash Furniture and Bedding Departments. All Goods will be Delivered by Freight Free of Charge Within Two Hundred fliles of flinneapoils. Visit our Foreign War© Department on second floor which offers norel ties not to be found elsewhere. makes a tuition rate, with all books and stationery, for one entire year, 12 months, commencing Sept 3d, of only ■ .f. y*^. maw* This low tsss*' s~\. y-v young and mld<De-aged i / » rate, just one- I £ \ i \ men and women, boys L BL^ naif former L,^ f B f 1 and girls, will attend our $>«^ mamf charge,ls mm& I *->. 111 ■ evenln? school. At this A I rate, Just one- I / \ / \ men and wom«n, boys I L half former L^ I If 1 and girls, will attend our X charge, Is 1 I evening school. At this / \ made In the ■111 I rate students may take k 1/ ■. M hope and " m \ r I /up such studies as they V / /hamm _^ belief that V-/ V^/ may choose from the fol- I . , at least lowing branches Read ing, Writing, Arithmetic, Grammar, Geography, Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Commercial Law, Banking. Business and Office Practice, etc., etc. Day school always In session. We hare room for 2,600 students annually, and intend to place our tuition rate* so low that any ambitious young person can obtain a business course of study and training. Caton College is the largest business college enterprise in the United States. Beautiful catalogue, illustrated, FREE NO MORE HAY FEVER. A sure cure for Hay F«v«r and Osi tarrh has been discovered and is cow for sale at all druggists. Prloe Kc. Ask for Dead Shot Catarrh Oure. DEAD SHOT REMEDY CO. Bank of Commerce Bids..MlnneaDolla.Minn. 5 => BARBERS SUPPLIES ANDCUTLBKV. a JOT", f. ShMf% Rnor* and CMsjpM» flS&ar R. N. MEaCNCR, miMt 1 SOT MIOOLLCT AVKMDm