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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 13, 1901, Extra - 5 o'clock, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-09-13/ed-1/seq-10/

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[^ Q^ty Qualities
# Always
A t*t*l\ rOIO Dependable
Arnvdio
Smart Styles in Cloth Waists ■■£££,
Such styles and material have never been shown before — wear
$2.50, $3.50, $5.00, $7.60 and $10.00.
E°«reiy Separate Skirts and
xi*Tn-,4-r, ' IX7ll* Oi'j $6.00, $7.50,
*■** Walking Skirts $8.78,$10&
.■ T * *-*■**»** *^ wv*v.ii i.v 3 upwards.
New Jackets & Long **&&
r^rkdtc Such a variety that it is im- and Women
V->Ua to possible to specialize. -
Girls' School Dresses
rn^»? rdai ' Every mother should feel Interested in' this
l>miaren a special line— these suits combine correct-
Day ness of style and practiblllty.
$3.75 $5 $6.75 $750
rr> , r^k \/ O V^> Coats -
Fred. D. Young & Co., Co|x.
Syndicate Block, - 513 Nicollet Aye.
JUST RECEIVED
A beautiful line of Libby Gat
Glass for
WEDDIMG
GIFTS.
We can save you Dollars on
anything in our line.
tttJtZ Diamonds
Stock of. hbsbbi
C. D. WHITE &
Cfl 407
Waip Nicollet.
Sun
And Wind
Can do no harm to face or
hands protected bj using
>J*\ Woodbury's
'fe^. Facial Soap
and Woodbury's Facial Cream.
Use the cream before, and the
joap after, exposure to prevent
freckles, sunburn and tan and
secure a beautiful complexion.
▼oodborj'i Fuial Cmm
cares chipped frees and hand*.
Sol* br dealers everywhere, 25 cts.
each. Booklet free, or with sample
S!?,? o 80p and tnl>eof cream
mailed for 5c stamps or coin.
Wmr*WOiCi.,Soleilflti,Oerts3 Oudi M ti,o-
(£r\ /) fi| >f Established 1882.
The Leading Outfitting Establishment in the West.
Correct Dress for Men, Women and Children.
Knox Ha^ts.
Throughout the whole country the Knox Hat is considered
the standard of fashion. The styles this year are conservative,
though very graceful in their outlines. Knox Hats are especially
designed to conform to the shape of the face as well as so fit
the head. ' ,-•
"Steoidish" $3 Hats.
We do not claim this Hat to be superior to any $5 Hat, but
that is it equal in quality to the best $3.50 and $4 Hat
This Hat is manufactured in all the latest blocks and colors,
both in Derby, Golf and Fedora styles. *
Great attention has been given to the designs of this Hat, so
that whether you have a round, thin or square face, you will be
becomingly suited. Price $3. :
,' The Plymouth Clothing House. Si jet h and col let
rcScßracßetti
ifci,, oc FIFTH STREET SOUTH
BUTTER, BEST MADE. S-LB. JARS, $1.18.
Lard, pure country rendered, per Ib, 110.
Cheese, rich New York State, per lb, 12c.
Domestic Swiss Cheese, per lb, 17c.
Brick Cheese, by the brick, per lb, 130.
Olives, extra large Queen, per qt, 26c
Mustard, prepared, per gallon, 45c.
Richelieu Salad Oil, one gallon tins,
$1.25.
Home-made Catsup, per qt, 12% c.
White Clover Honey, 1-lb frames, 15c.
CELERY. WELL BLEACHED, PER DOZ., 15c.
Large Egg Plants, each, 60.
Hubbard Squash, each, 6c.
Solid heads Cabbage, each, 6c.
White Onions, per peck, 25c.
Rutabaga Turnips, per peck, 12c.
Genuine Jersey Sweet Potatoes, 7 lbs,
25c.
COFFEE, CHOICE RIO. PER LB., 12c.
Mexican Java, fragrant, per lb, 20c.
That famous Pickwick blend, per lb, 27c.
Athletic Club, per lb, 35c.
Old Mandheling Java Coffee, per lb, 45c.
All 50c Teas, per lb, 35c.
60c Ceylon Teas, per lb, 38c.
White Pepper, ground, per lb, 32c.
Shredded Cocoanut, best quality, per lb,
14c.
Jordan Shelled Almonds, per lb, 48c.
Shelled Pecans, per lb, 60c.
Crystallized Cherries, per lb, 42c.
Crystallized Ginger, per lb, 35c.
Imported Orange Marmalade, per jar,
18c.
Maraschino Cherries, new packing, large
Jars, 75c.
Snyder's pints Chili Sauce, 23c.
60c Oscar's Sauce, per bottle, 48c.
FANCY CALIFORNIA FREESTONE PBAGUES,
HALF BUSHEL BOXES, 85c.
Tokay Grapes, per basket, 38c.
California Malaga Grapes, per basket,
35c.
Delaware Grapes, per basket, 17c.
Thin skinned Lemons, per doc, 15c.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar.
SATURDAY—
Advisory board, "Woman's Council, council
room, courthouse, 2:SO p. m.
Club Note*.
The next regular meeting of Minnehaha
lodge, No. 6, I. O. G. T., will take place In
the Kichmond small hall, No. 723 Nicollet
avenue, Sept. 20, 1901. Arthur Ogg, secre
tary.
The Levi Butler Sawing society will meet
with Mrs. Rowe, 2123 Rtssell avemie N, Eext
Tuesday afternoon.
The New Century Club will meet this eve
ning at Mrs. George Miller's, 1003 Sixteenth
avenue SE.
LAKE MINNETONKA
Lalce Jottings.
Dr. and Mrs. Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. Lucian
Swift. Judge and Mrs. Koon, Mr. and Mrs.
George GllletU and Mr. and Mrs. Hovey
Clark will spend Sunday at Briar Hill, the
Elliott summer home.
Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Lane have returned to
the city after the summer's stay in their
cottage at Lake Park, Minnetonka.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Sherburne of Sol
berg's Point and Miss Hattie Jerome, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Fletcher, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Daggett and Bert Daggett of Giu
eon's Bay will make up a traveling party
and will leave in October for their homes
in Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. Sher
burne and Miss Jerome, who heretofore have
only spent the winters in California, will
make it their permanent home. Miss Sadie
Daggett will return to California in about a
■week.
Miss Olga Johnson of Linwood gave a houee
party over Sunday in honor of Miss Mildred
Hanson and George Hanson of Sleepy Eye,
who have been her guests for a week.
OFF FOR SCHOOL.
The annual exodus eastward of the college
young_ folks began last week and will con
tinue through the month. Mies Kate Fair
child, accompanied by Mrs. E. K. Fairchild,
left last night for Smith college, which Miss
Falrehild will enter. Miss Margaret Welles
•wiil return to Smith, and Misses Laura Har
rington and Eda Shull will go to Ogontz. Miss
Katherine Harris will become a pupil at
Miss Dana's this fall. Richard Root leaves
on Sunday for Cornell, and Tom Shevlin will
return to the Hill school at Pottstown, Pa.
Mrs. Alfred D. Haish of 509 Forest avenue
has as guests Miss Villa Mabel Alley of Web
ster, S. D., who is en route to Wells college
at Aurora, N. V. t and Gordon C. Smith of
Webster, who is going to Amherst college.
"SWttSS^i*™™* p*«c/lA
Mushrooms, new, per can, 25c; per doz,
$2.75.
Asparagus Tips, new, per can, 19c.
Large White Asparagus, per can, 21c.
New Telephone Peas, per can, 9c.
Genuine French Sardines, per can, 9c.
Extra large 30c cans imported Sardines,
24c.
Mustard Sardines, per can, 7c.
MONARCH SOAP, 10 LARGE BARS, 30c
Jap Rose Soap, per cake, Be.
10c rolls Toilet Paper, per doz, 78c.
60-foot Clothes Lines, each, 7c.
7 doz Clothes Pins for 6c.
Blueing, per quart bottle, 6c.
Poison or Sticky Fly Paper, 3 sheets
for sc.
A. B. C BEER, THB FAMOUS BEER. PER
CASE 2 DOZEN QUARTS, $2.50.
Schuster's Malt Extract, per doz, $1.35.
Duffy's Malt Whiskey, per bottle, 90c.
California Claret, per gal., 60c.
California Burgundy, per gal., $1.25.
Port wine, 5 years old, a famous
wine, per .gallon, $1.00.
$2.00 Monogram Whiskey, per bottle,
$1.48.
$1.00 Old Crow Whiskey, per bottle, 80c.
90c Canadian Rye, per bottle, 78c.
$1.50 De Kuypen Gin, per bottle, $1.10.
MEAT MARKET.
Spring Chickens, per lb 14c
Lamb Chops, per lb ioc
Leg of Lamb, per lb „ lie
Sirloin Steak, per lb., lie
Choice Bacon, per lb 9c
Rib Roast Beef, per lb 10c
Corned Beef, per lb , 6c
Little Pig Sausage, per lb 12^£c
Hamburg Steak, 3 lbs for 20c
Breakfast Mackerel, each 7c
5 lbs Lamb Stew » 25c
In Social Circles
The marriage of Miss Martha L. Brett And
P. Joseph Morran took place last evening at
the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. M. J.
Brett, 3219 Fourth avenue S. Palms and
flowers in great profusion were attractively
arranged through all tho rooms. Miss Amy
Lyons of Wayzata presided at the piano and
played Mendelssohn's wedding march, and M.
Davies of Mankato sang "O, Promise Me,'"
during the ceremony. The service was read
by the Rev. Thomas McClary in the presence
of forty guests. The bride's gown was of
white mousßoline de sole over white taffeta,
and was richly trimmed with lace. The
bridal flowers were white roses. Little Miss
Hester Getchell, daintily attired in light blue
silk_ and carrying the basket with the ring,
accompanied the bride. An informal recep
tion followed the service. Refreshments were
served hy Mrs. M. J. Brett, assisted by Mrs.
Nelly Troost. Frappe was served in the hall
by Miss Hattie Brett of Stephen, Minn. The
bride's going-away gown was light brown
Venetian cloth trimmed with silk and lace
with hat to match. Mr. and Mrs. P. J.
Morran left for a short trip east, and will be
at home after Oct. 1 at 3219 Fourth avenue S.
The bride for a number of years taught In
the Minneapolis public schools.
Mrs. Mary Heinrich of 2524 Colfax avenue
gave a stein luncheon to-day in honor of Miss
McCarthy, who is to marry Mr. Heinrich next
week. The viands were Dutch and the bever
ages were served in steins. Each of the
twenty-live guests received a handsome stein
as a souvenir. The luncheon was served
on small tables decorated with roses arranged
in steins. More steins of roses and palms
were arranged about the parlors. Cards oc
cupied the afternoon pleasantly.
To-morrow afternoon Miss Grace Matchan
will give a parcel shower for the bride-elect
and to-morrow evening Lyman Tondel, the
best man, will give a stag dinner at the
Commercial Club in honor of the prospective
bridegroom. On Wednesday evening Mr. Hein
rich entertained the members of the bridal
party at a box party at the Metropolitan, fol
lowed by a supper at tho Commercial Club.
The marriage of Mias Mabelle Smith to
Benjamin W. Ratcliffe of Waukon, lowa, was
solemnized on Wednesday evening at 7:30 at
2S Eastman avenue by Rev. G. G. Valentine.
The bride was attended only by little Ruby
Wilkinson, who carried the ring on a bas
ket of flowers. The ceremony was followed
by a supper. Mr. and Mrs. Ratcliffe will be
at home after Oct. 1 at Waukon.
The marriage of Miss Mary Louise Orvls to
William Davidson Scott of Buffalo, -but for
merly of Minneapolis, was solemnized yes
terday at the home of the bride's parents,
Colonel and Mrs. J. L. Orvlg of Buffalo. Mr.
and Mrs. Scott will take a short bridal trip
through the east and later will be at home at
the Alliance, Buffalo.
At a parcel shower given last night by Miss
Millie Mueller for Miss Antoinette Mueller
and P. C. Beidelman,< both the prospective
bride and bridegroom were showered with
parcels. The shower was followed by Dutch
supper for which the tables were decorated
with red roses. Covers were laid for sixty.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Loring of Clifton avenue
gave a very pretty dinner on Wednesday
evening in honor of Mrs. S. H. Sanbom and
Mrs. L. N. Churchill of Galesburg, 111. The
other guests were Dr. Tuttle, Dr. and Mrs.
M. D. Shutter, Colonel and Mrs. C. E. Has
brook and Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Barton.
A pleasant gathering was held Wednesday
evening at the home of Miss Tully, 62 Elev
enth street S. Addison F. Bailey, being the
guest of honor, was the recipient of innumer
able birthday gifts. Music, recitations and
dancing were enjoyed during the evening.
Supper was served at 11 o'clock. Those pres
ent were: Mmes. Cook, Davis, Edson, Misses
Tully, Brown, Edson, Madden, Jacobs, Messra.
Bailey, Crafts, Cook, Bailey, Davis, Cook,
Smith, MacMillan and Falkner.
Personal and Social.
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Morris have re
moved from E Seventeenth street to the Ken
wood on Hennepin avenue.
Miss Ruth Smith, who has been the gum
of her brother, Dr. D. Edmund Smith, for
two weeks, returned to Chicago last even
ing.
Northwestern people at New York hotels:
: Minneapolis—lmperial, D. F. Henchman;
Herald Square, R. M. Dolliver, Holland, H.
C. Earle, J. B. Hudson and wife. St. Paul—
Rossmore, W. Brill; Imperial, C. N, Wil
liams, G. Fuller; Kensington, T. W. Brown,
H. Sweeny; Navarre, F. W. Roaasley and
: wife.
I Dr. J. C. Cockburn, 423 Sixth street SE, has
j returned from Europe.
j Pinkham lodge, I. O. G. T., and others, sur
prised Dr. B. T. Allen last evening, by calling
on him at his office, 2413 Bloomington ave
nue, in a body. Refreshments were carried
along, as well as a handsome bouquet for
, Dr. Allen.
I Mrs. Harold P. T. Coakes of St. Louis,
| who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. H.
i Mel. Morton, left for her home Tuesday
i evening.
| Mrs. A. G. Bainbridge is entertaining Mrs.
Goulding of Chicago.
! Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Harkins left Sun-
I day evening for an extended trip through
the east, visiting relatives at Philadelphia.
They will also visit Cleveland, Buffalo, Now
York and Washington.
! Lillian Baker will give her fourth annual
opening reception and ball to her pupils end
their friends at her dancing academy, 723
Nicollet avenue, Tuesday evening, Oct. 1. An
orchestra will furnish music.
I Mrs. Agnes Green Foster, has returned from
Paris, and is the guest of Mrs. Ensign.
Mrs. Charles Crompton has returrel from a
visit in lowa.
Mrs. A. B. Cutts, 140 Laurel avenue, has
returned from her summer trip to Lake Madi
son.
Mrs. Thomas Lyons has returned from the
lake and taken apartments in the Coronado,
j Fourteenth street and Fourth avenue S.
Mrs. F. E. Cobb and daughter, Lois, are
at Madison Lake, Minn., for a few weeks.
Miss Bertha A. Raines has returned home
after a two weeks' visit with friends and rel
atives in Chicago and Logansport, Ind.
Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Tourtelotte returned
from an extended trip through New Eng
land.
The Kenilworth club entertained twenty
: young people at a hayrack party last Tuesday
"Soposis"
jpijF 60 Styles
Y| $3-50
New fall styles arriving daily. Don't
fail to try "Sorosis" before you buy
your fall shoes. We will not only
save you money, but fit your foot
perfectly.
Children's mm A fA &w a a
Shoes from .... dv IV 30* VV
W. B. DICKERSON,
515 Nicollet.
Wedding Invitations,
New York Styles; Prompt Service.
The Beard Art Co.
624 Nicoilet Avenue.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
■D 9 ' 'j^r 'J'■" "" ■'■'.-. -'" ' '-' " ■ * ' -■ " :'■ '' *' ■*" 888 ' cBK "f " ~:" '■' ■■« ■ ' _^3 ■ ' * ' ■ * _jps - - ' '" "mL " ' ■ . ' .«. .
Kerr's Department Store
•„• .. Corner Nicollet and Seventh St. "_'/",
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY.
Dress Goods HILLINERY. Hosiery and Underwear
24-in. regular 81.00 quality crepe de- Black Velvet Hats, good trimmings, value $5.00; d* 1•/\ C Ladies' natural wool Vests and
ba a yardnd "*" 686 BPecial Saturday ............... Pant French neck, silk stitch
-27-in. 81.10 quality," black" " Ready-to-wear Hats; extra spe- > 4 CA 3n H^HK ?, d and taped,regularsl.oo qUal"
Taffeta, a yard,.. 73C cial for Saturday jl.sUand i&Z.Zit) ity; special for batur- nC\ n
52-in. all-wool, 81.35 and $1.50 qual- —— — ______^____ da onl each /"t
SSS*.!^B£ ' SHOE DEPARTMENT., SSf^jS^j^j^'
Saturday, a yard .OOV* 1 , . ... -. ■ .. r = . suKtapea necic; reg. A S^sy
38-in. all wool Venetians, 60c kind '^ A New Stock at Very LOW' Prices. 75c/ quality; gpeoial. tOC
plain and mixed colors, aj^ Ladies hand welt extension sole, Ladies' genuine dongola strap Ladies' fast - black Cashmere
yard...................... ™C th Xanmo nstad;trtir^ Bf bettor, slippers with good leather soles; Ho seamless, ribbed top, dou
/-»! : t" Ad -24-,, ed at $3.50; special T* JL UK if *on want service AQ^ ble sole, heel and toe; worth 45c
WIOaKS and OUItS forsaturday ...... *** **m^ get a pair Saturday at VOW a pair. Special Saturday, a pair
:,. (On bargain table, center aisl.) '■' "- —",'."_" ——— —— — ; —■ —— — ,',',. '„ ■ \/^.._ .',. 35c. 3 pairs $ 1.00. !
50 doz. black Vassar cloth petticoats, Good Shoes for BOYS and Girls. m>i\^,^ a ikk V f.v
accordian pleated double ruffled and . J 7p*" o# Children's heavy ribbed, fast- black,
corded regular £1.50 kind. g\Q^ B°ys' box calf lace, extra heavy Girls' box calL shyes, all solid; fleece lined Hose, 19c tj /^ 1 _
Special fo? Saturday...... 98C soles, worth $2; £* A A for Saturday value^l Saturday, while 1 2 C
Ladies'unlined walking skirts, Ox- C ut to S 1 .4y B^to 11 Hfi/. nx A to d* 1 ->-• y ' pd r "
ford grey, Fr eze, double stitched *' "" *X m•■ •" at VOC 2at. .^I.XO II7 A -,«*.?« " XT rt «l, «—
seams 7 rows silk stitching round 1 0111611 S , INeCKWear
bottom, worth $5.50, CT.'.j.O' n:UU AMM r* \ Women's Automobile m A
Saturday 0n1y... $^,4V KIbDOHS. '. CjIOVeS. Ties, new novelties, all ■ §(|C
Ladies' very fashionable tailor suit a, 100 m e Ce s o f all B ilk ribbons, Ladies' Kid Gloves, black, tan, shades; value to f $ I each., „ „
navy blue and black, all wool chev- \ . Flecf s ot all . siiJc ribbons, TO^i ieß ,!?■%%„' Women's Liberty Silk Neck Ruffs, in
lot, satin lined jacket, velvet collar, stripes, plaids and fancies, worth mode, brown, red and gray, two- all blackj black with whit^ and . plaln
skirt cut with full circular flounce, up to 75c a yard. Sat- s> | _ clasp; a special for /L^sy white; worth up to A -d. AC*
percaJine lined, worth $19.50. d? | c urday, choice yd .... Z| y Saturday, per pair .. Ui)w 82.00; for Saturday jl 1.4 0
Special for Saturday ..;«plu - * * , only, each .......^ * '<-r-?r
Black mercerized satfn shirt waist" Handkerchiefs. W^L^ it Automobile 25c
corded and stitched. Special and »iaiIUIVCItUICIS. black and all colors, worth up to Ties, very stylish, good jJ^C
greatly reduced prices for n^ n Women's pure linen handker- 150» every air warranted quality; Saturday, each...
Saturdayonly $1.25 and../3C chiefs, worth Be, CxT and fitted. dj j fkfk p lir : DenarttTient
50dozen ladies' wrappers, medium f0r....... OC a P air - *P * •\J\J I «-** \Jcli LlllCli L
and dark colors, complete assort- s'-» ; . * _ T # Electric Seal Scarfs, d»^ C
ment of designs. Special, '7C r * Women's hand embroidered lNOtlOnS» 6 large tails, worth 3) I m £&
98c kind, only .... ..,.75C pure linen handkerchief ß , regu . g v fof saturd On , J2-00; tomorrow V ~
Corsets and Mus- !:iS u %- s e Sl2^C Best quality ToilefPaper.. 8C ?llrgeS, wort' $3.00
-' «a ■ t J lalSaturaay, each, I^r/3W Extra quality Sponges, 35.00; tomorrow.... V^*^^
lin Underwear * r>i .„>. • n«*.«;cii;««c worth 7c, for..'. .........4c Fur Garments madto order nd
„1111 *JIIUWI 1 ;r 1 ICO S FUrillSlllll£S Extra la™ hoY Tonth repaired; redying Seal and Otter
Black drab, pink and blue, straight A ',„/.,, 5, Jixtra large box lootn o garments a specialty.
front Corset, well boned, side steels; One lot of Men's all wool shirts .ricks, a box 3c -.-. :
regular 69c kind; on bargain tables, and drawers. - Satur- QC\sv 5c Curling Irons 2c Racpfnonf
center isle, main floor, spe- J_Q" r day special, each.... OVC t , , is* £ ± Ua&CUieHU- .
cial for Saturday "*OL /, ' BlaflketS 300 ComiOrtS Lamp Globes, decorated. Our
Ladies' extra fine. Muslin Drawers Men's black tan and fancy cotton Blankets dmirvn assortment is the best selected.
B<ZaS^taMe™£afa : colored hose, reg. IOC Be^^^tftS^Ogc We will place on sale for Satur
floS cen'teJais?;"S^B»? b V£" 25c kind, a pair....... IV t ders, worth 81.50; a Jair..^^^ day, 8, 9 and. 10-inch . sizes;
qualities; special for Sat... DC Men's new Fall Neckwear, Extra fine home made Comforters, worth up to $1.25— - r
. . : Tecks, Bows, Imperials. Bat sateen covered and d* 1 A& ft , n nh «,p Q^
; I ;*% /irt a Hr . a' -c ex} tt at lined, the «2 kind; /W 1.4 /^ b-inca size -' •• • • •• • 33c
LinenS - Wings and Four-in-Hamds, special Saturday .... *• V inch size ........490
200 Mill Remnants, bleached and swell styles, _ r«g. 3 cJc gj _, 500 pairs, large, size, heavy jj- |-| _ 10-inch size ..!..•.".!!.' 69c
unbleached Irish and Scotch quality, choice £*%J^ Cotton Blankets, regular jyr Q , ■> ,>n /> i- ■ i
Damasks at X toY off reg. price. *«• , • n «-v t^ 89c quality, a pair.. .....^ XW Sherbet Cups, fine plain pressed
large size Bel *Jm r Mens new all stiff bosom Dress Sate g en redhand knot . o q glass, three patterns, 5.^
Spreads; worth 89c; each.. U»7W blurts, $I.UU Hind, 7^s^ ted, cotton filled Comforts, VQ C worth 85c per doz., each uL
Odds and Ends-All line? Huck ch0ice.............. /JC worth 81.35; special Sat.. 4 _ p . ece Butter Sets crygta]
„— mn ioti nnn f n »f nn pn. 4-piece isiuier oets, crystal
»-™...,..-9c iviaii Orders Rillod. 5r:.!1^.^..... 23c
I evening Light refreshments were served at
the home of Miss May V. Johnson. Miss
] Mabel Rinaldo and Max Cole gave musical
selections.
NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS
— ■ «
Specials to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn., Sept. 13.—At the churcu
of the Immaculate Conception, Father Greg
ory reading the service, took place the mar
riage of Miss Christine Keller and Frank H.
Henkemeyer. The bride wore a tan-colored
traveling suit and carried bride's roses. Her
maid was Miss Rose Kaeter and the best man
was Ignatz Henkemeyer, brother of the bride
] groom. The newly wedded pair have gone
ito the Pan-American. The bride has beeu
principal of the Holding schools and her hus
band is a young business man of St. Cloud.
Announcement is made of the marriage, to
be solemnized at the home of the bride next
Monday at high noon, of Miss Jennie Davis
Jones and Gus H. Brackman, a Chicago busi
ness man. Rev. E. V. Campbell will perform
the ceremony and the bridal couple leave im
mediately for their future home at Chicago.
The bride Is a sister of Mre. Fullerton, wife
of Executive Agent Sam Fullerton of the state
game and fish commission, and a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jones.
At the Duelm Catholic church, next Tues
day mornin, C. H. Beumer, the St. Augusta
brick manufacturer, will lead to the hyme
neal altar Miss Anna Winkelmann, daughter
of a prominent Benton county farmer.
Mankato, Minn., Sept. 13. —The marriage of
Miss Fannie Evelena Keene and Bert Augus
tus Fidland took place at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Keene,
in North Mankato, Wednesday evening, and
was witnessed by sixty relatives and friends.
Cedar Falls, lowa, Sept. 13.—Miss McGrath
of Boone and Charles Humbert of this city
were married Wednesday afternoon at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
S. McGrath, at Boone. The bride was a stu
dent In the state normal last year.
Winona, Minn., Sept. 13.—The marriage of
Luelua Decker and Miss Dora Staab, both of
Trempealeau, took place on Thursday after
noon in the office of Probate Judge Buck, that
gentleman officiating.
ART SCHOOL OPENING.
The Minneapolis School of Fine Arts will
open for the winter 'on Monday, Sept. 16.
Present inquiries give promise of another
prosperous year. Work will at once begin
in the day and evening antique, portrait,
Btill-llfe and sketch classes, while the chil
dren's elaes will open Saturday, Sept. 21, and
the life classes Monday, Sept. 30. An evening
portrait class is also planned for this term.
Particulars will be announced later. The
class in decorative design will likewise be
opened Monday morning.
TIMELY RECIPES.
FRAPPED MELON—Select two large, ripe,
fine-Savored cantaloups, cut in halves, re
move all seeds and scrape out the pulp; then
rub pulp through a coarse sieve or colander;
add a little salt to flavor; lour tablespoonfuls
of powdered sugar and a gill of cherry or
strawberry juice sweetened slightly—curraDt
juice is very nice; soak a tablespoonful of
gelatine in a half cup of water until soft;
then stir over boiling water until dissolved;
add to the melon pulp, and when cold turn
into a freezer, turn slowly until mushy like
soft snow. Serve in sherbet glasses. A little
grating of nutmeg may be added to the mix
ture before freezing. .Freeze this mixture a
little harder and smoother, serve in glasses
and put a spoonful of ice cream on top, and
you will find It very nice.
FRESH MUSHROOMS CREAMED—Gather
the mushrooms while fresh, wash, dry and
peel carefully, breaking off the stems to see
if they are wormy where they are attached
to the top. This is one frequent cause of sick
ness from eating mushrooms. If the mush
rooms are large, break into halves and even
quarters; put into a porcelain-lined saucepan
with plenty of good fresh butter; do not
cover; stew gently, stirring occasionally until
they are tender; stir in a little flour and then
add cream or rich milk; stir and let boil up
and serve. Have just enough cream sauce to
cover the mushrooms. They become very
juicy in cooking and do not need much cream
or milk- {
A HOME FOR CHILDREN
MONT. SOCIETY TAKES SEW LIFE
Work in Minnesota Used as a Guide j
and Lewlulown'*
'" Constitution.
___————«__—.
Special to The Journal.
Helena, Mont., Sept. 13.— Montana Chil
dren's Home Society has taken a new lea*e
of life and will within a short time open a
receiving home for homeless children. Mlsa
I. E. S. Dowden, superintendent of the soci
ety, returned to-day from Lewistown, where
f.he secured In individual subscriptions $1,200
In one week. She will make a thorough can
vass of the state. There are just 1,200 people
in Lewistown, and the amount collected was
$1 for every person in the town. j
Since the establishment of the work in
Montana five years ago along the lines of the
Minnesota Children's Home Society, 185 chil
dren have been found without homes and
provided for by the society. In all cases
suitable " homes in Christian families have
been secured. The new home will be opened
before cold weather sets In.
The Montana society was modeled after the
Minnesota. The modus operand! in caring for
and disposing of children is identical with
the Minnesota society. The little "mite
boxes" that are seen in many public places
in the twin cities are being introduced, and !
already forty have been distributed around j
the state and are proving a profitable source'
of revenue. One box earned $12 In one week.
Country School Teachers Wanted.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, 8. D., Sept. 13.—Teachers for
country schools are scarce in this part of
the state. Brown county is "shy" twenty
! five and the superintendent of McPherson is
advertising for forty-five.—Attendance at the
high school in this city was 110 the second
day of the term, which began this week,
against 78 a year ago. Increase in other de
partments Is equally marked.—A thousand
volumes of books for the new country school
libraries have arrived and are being dis
tributed to the several districts. The law
under which these libraries are being formed
was introduced and pushed through the legis
lature by a Brown county man, Representa
tive Reading.
Death Ends Long Suffering:.
Special to The Journal.
Sheldon, N. D., Sept. 13.— Mrs. Joseph
Scott died yesterday after a lingering illness.
Death was due to inflammation of the brain,
and for years she has been totally blind. A
■husband and eleven children are —The
public schools have opened for the fall term
with the following efficient corps of teachers:
High school, Walton Wheeler; grammar de
partment, Mis Mac Murray; intermediate de
partment. Miss Edna Huff; primary depart
ment, Miss Marguerite McCune; music and
physical culture, Mrs. Emily Pravitz.—The
steady rain has temporarily suspended
threshing operations. The wheat average for
this section is. placed at fifteen bushels an
acre, and is principally grading No. 1 north
ern. '
TEXAS STANDARD OIL CO.
Oil Investments Have Been the Moat
• Profitable of All.
The officers of the Texas Standard Oil
company are two Wholesalers and Manu
facturers, on© Judge of Minnesota Supreme
court, one capitalist and one prominent
lawyer; all old residents of this state and
well known.
Our well now drilling at Spindle Top,
Texas, is surrounded by gushers on all
sides, and not 200 feet away. It will gush
oil before Oct. 1.
Our price for stock is 25 cents per share
for $1 share's, the lowest price at which
any good stock is sold.
We own our site on Spindle Top in fee
simple, unencumbered; do not owe $1;
have 1,000 acres of first-class, selected oil
lands' in Hardin and Jefferson counties,
Texas; and pay no salaries to any officer.
' We challenge comparison between our
company and' all others, and claim for
ours the best management, the best pros
pects, the lowest prices/and the quickest,
surest and largest dividend prospects for
stockholders of all oil companies. Only
a few days left before our gusher comes in,
when prices will be raised.
For information, or for stock, call on
Lawrence & Little, agents Texas Standard
Oil company, 208 Bank of Commerce build-
Ing, Minneapolis. Prospectus seat on re
l«iue#* j
FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1901.
SCHOOLHOISE AND CHI'RCH
Two "Firsts" Marked at Vermillion,
S. 1)., by Doane Koliinsoii.
Special to The Journal.
Vermillion, S. D., Sept. 13.—Doane Ro>b
inson, of the Monthly South Dakotan, was
in the city this week, and organized a com
mittee to assist him in locating the old
log schoolhouse, and the first church in
the territory. The foundations were dis
covered, and stakes properly inscribed
now mark their location. The school
house inscription reads: "Sites of school
house erected in November, 1864, by Capt.
Nelson Miner and bis soldiers. " The
church inscription is: "Site of first church
in South Dakota, erected by Presbyterians,
June, 1860; location determined by Mrs!
James ('Miner) Hyde, Lyman Burgess and
Jesse Shriner." An effort will be mad©
to have more fitting monuments erected
over these historical spots.
Gan^r of Cracksmen at Work.
Speoial to The Journal.
Canton, S. D., Sept. 13.—There is a regular
I gang of burglars making a tour of this »ec-
I tion of country. During the past ten days
I six safes have been cracked along the line
!of the Milwaukee road, between Worthing
! ton and Sheldon, lowa, and all see to be the
work of the same fellows. Nitroglycerine
haa been the explosive used in every case.
Northwest Pensions.
Washington, Sept. 13.—Pensions granted:
pensions granted:
Minnesota—Edward Dlmler, Oak Park, $12:
William H. Dennis, soldiers' home, Minne
apolis, $8; Newton Ackerman, Blue Earth
City, $17; Phineas Pheips, Minneapolis, tit-
Simon B. Spearin, dead, Farmiugton, $8; Wil
liam L. Keyes, Janesvills, $12; George E
Krieg, St. Cloud, $12; Julia B. Spearin Farm
ington, $8; Elenore M. Garlington St
Cloud, $8.
lowa—Thomas L. Sims, Riverside $8-
Henry S. Briggs, Marcus, $8; Asa Burrell'
I Davis City, $8; William M. Coleman, Toledo
I $10; Asa E. Burtch, Indianola, $12; Nathaniel
iA. Meader, Toledo, $12; Thomas Hlggins
| Eddysville, $17; John J. Nelth, Marshalltown'
.-, Established 1882.
School Shoes j-ajßa
Street Shoes m?ZPm
All kinds of New Shoes at Popular ' ' .tfjfPp^-idfiM^
Plymouth Prices in the Great J^o^^^ Jmlr*^
Busy Shoe Salesroom. J^^^^^^^^W
Infants' button dongola Shoes, best ws pP^^
stock, sizes to 6, the 75c grade, C /"| ->. - ■
Plymouth Price ... %J \J C Women '» toilet slippers, low cut vamp,
Infants' soft sole lace or button tan f,° ■*»?! « easy fitter, rests $|.5O
Shoe, 40c grade, Plymouth *% q the feet Plymouth price..... ..
Price...,...,...............AjC Little Gentlmen's satin calf, extension
Child's fine, hand turned, button, kid sole, rope stitched sole, lace Shoes; "Just
Shoes, $1.00 grade, Plymouth £\f\ like papa's", Plymouth . QO-,
Price ZPUC Price !/OC
Child's kangroo calf, extension sole, lace Youths' and boys' Shoes, any size, heavy
Shoes, perfect fitters, $1.25 grade, $fl . for school wear, Plymouth &150
Plymouth Price ..................1 Price.............:........ *§?■■ V
Children's calf school Shoes, extension _. , . „ ';,, , r lV _ ,
yellow stitched edges, laced, stylish and Little Gents kangaroo calf, heavy Rock
durable, worth $1.50, $«« X c Oa^ ole», for school and roughwear wor^
Plymouth Price. ...........^i'^^ $1.50, Plymouth $|.35
Misses' school shoes, with stylish fancy „" ' "_! * ', ' '-.",' ' *'. * " ",,
edges, new lasts; fit and wear «1 7«5 .Bo t ock v . Oak sole, calf nppers a
like «2 shoes. Plymouth price ?1'4.? winner for rough wear, »2.50 vjlue in this
"High School Shoe" for girl* who wear pSef. /........... .V $\9&
women's sizes; extension edges, heavy don- .....................
gola stock; lots of styles; $3 «-% 5G Mens double sole, calf or Tici kid, lace
values. Plymouth price .. **£•**** Shoes, best on earth for the money, flj X
Spring heel shoes for girls; heavy calf ' Plvmoutb Price ............. J
uppers and soles; a nearly waterproof shoe Men's house Slippers, black ortan, worth
with style; a $2.50 value. - «1| Qfi $1.25, Plymouth &f
Plymouth price „,,.■...... »*»£•-'«-» Price......... „,.,,.......*
1 Tshe Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and JVicollet. [
MO; Eli Pelton, Weeley, $12; John Frohner,
Mus.-atine, $17; James N. Weller, Guss, $12;
William Rearick, Monticello, $12; Melisaa P.
Brewster. Westley, $Vl.
Wisconsin—Edward Sweeney, Excelsior, |14;
Aaron Payne. Pardeeville, $13; Louis Stock
len, Menominee, $9; R, Frank Mill 3, Bristol,
$1^; Jemima A. Wyman, River Fallg Jl2;
Catherine Knopps, Irvlngton, $8.
North Dakot.i—Andrew J. Aldridge, ITargu
$8; Nathaniel Salg, Lisbon, $10.
South Dakota —Jess B. Daily, Vermil
iion, $10.
ohapman's
Eighth and Ntoollot,
Specials for Saturday
Concord Grapes St 20c
Delaware Grapes i" nsSSrtlßc
Tokay Grapes :'SJSS* 40s
Muscat Grapes «J» 35c
Italian Prunes feet 22c
Nectarines 1^......... ...30$
Peashes b c0rad0:......95c
Cranberries &..... 10c
Sweet Potafo9SjerC?«ib..2sc
September "What To Eat."
Chase & Sanborn's Special Coffees.

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