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rf/ (7)/? jf j (VJf\&)fr%Lrtn<}U£h/' Established 1882. Aa/)^< * V/^- 3 1 Correct Dress for Everybody. M^^^B^lJ Visit our Fine Fur Factory, on Sixth floor, liPIPiiL it ma*n mouth building. »It is the largest in i^^^^^? this section. All Plymouth Furs are guar- In our great Fur Salesroom Second floor, Visit our Fine Fur Factory, on Sixth floor, main Plymouth building. » It is the largest in this section. All Plymouth Furs are guar- In our great Fur Salesroom on Second floor, sßj^^M W the beauty of the fur garments will appeal to W>j||ii ifim every woman who sees them. We vouch for Ww each article being the best obtainable in its mlw^^Ji respective grade. There is a lively demand /^gjP^pftk|i for the stylish Fur Boas, Scarfs, Muffs and i \A7 ((■ — rSr **• Extra quality near seal cluster scarf, with Plain Electric Seal Jackets, $27.50 to $55 brown marten tails, only $3.50. Astrakhan Jackets, "our own make," on£ genuine br°Wn maitCa cluster scarf, $2B^r Jackets, $90 to $125. o i S s ' Heaver Jackets, $90 to $125. f *1* ,-vu , , , *,n Persian Lamb Jackets, $75 to $200. An English bear boa, 3 y*rd« long, $10. tter Jackets, $125 to $175. ; Sabla Fox double boa, 2 large tails, $20. Alaska Seal Jackets, $150 to $250. SEE FOR YOURSELF i^> j OUB STOCK OF 0000 UPHOLSTERED AND Taste, not mahogany furniture, Extravagance brass beds, davenports, PonnK in LACES AND DRAPERIES. v^ounib in —, E piECE 0R A WHOLE burnishing a house promptly. Home. MOORE &SCRIVER 711-71? Nicollet Aye. WATCH BARGAINS that appeal to all purchasers are found in our stock at all times. Men's 20-year gold filled Watches, Elgin or Waltham movement........ $9.50 Men's 20-year gold filled Watches, 17-jewel movement $18.00 Ladles'2o-year gold filled Watches, Elgin or Waltham movement $12.00 Ladles'2s-year gold filled Watches, Hanipden movement $12.00 Ladles' solid gold Watches, Elgin or Waltham movement $14.00 Men's thin model Watches, hunting case, Elgin or Waltham movement.. sl2.oo Solid cold Link Buttons and Scarf Fin $1.50 Mauilr I^ii-I- filacc Bee it and compare and you will be con naWKe S UUI Ulass villoe( that It Is not only the finest and whitest, but reasonable in cost. HUDSON'S, 519 Nicollet Avenue. *L 11■ iL t' ** *L * : I FOR WOMEN $3.50 ■ jr^ ENOUGH SAID. Examine and Criticise them If you can. W. B. DICKERSON, - 515 Nicollet Avenue. : _.___JOANCjNG_. _CLASS_ES Baker's Informal Dancing Eighth Street and Nloollet. Ev«ry Tuesday evening. Beginners, 7.80 p.m. Program 8:80 p. m. Orchestra inutile. THE TURKISH METHOD. Tha Turks, "who may reasonably be sup posed to know something about the caro of ruga, uaa, it Is said, the following method for oleanlng them: Shake heavy rugs from tha sides, never the ends. If possible, spread on clean grass or boards, 'with tha wrong eldea up; beat first to dislodge the dirt, then brush, thoroughly and hang on the line to dry. taking care not to leave them too lons ta the sun. Da*«kaß For preserving, fancy Free rßaCnßS itones; half bushel 01- boxeg GuC Allmmmlamm Peaches, half PC. uungsione ; bu^ei boxes oil Q AAIA Choice for preserving; JA. rOarS perpeck 4oC Tokay Grapes 5?bW... 280 Cencord Grapes 111™ 17c Cranbtrries JSWSSIf.!^!... 7c Sweet Potafaes!'i ns7io Ji c br5..24c PotatoeeM 1.™!:.. 75e Sploach P« P e«* ..._ I2C epperS large, jtreen, per dozen ....IDS Soßp Monarch, 10 large bars 32C Lje Lewis', large oans... QQ Toilet Paper& feu, 68c Witch Hazel KSKSS!?:2Bc A modern Soap for mod em pooplo. Try KlQansall for houso oleanlng and gonorai housework. Largo palls, 7So; small palls, 25c. Purl Wlna Mad* from the luscious r yri fffflnß grapes of Ban *i f\g\ Gabriel Valley, 5 years old, par gals 11U U I intfin'fi Scotch Whiskey,good AE. LipiOn S quality, per bottle HOC CkorilKlnfl Maryland's famous Rye 10".!^:.!"" 81.00 iißi Bi Be6r Caquarts..Sl,Bo Grape Juice fex. ............ 38e MEAT MARKET. Spring Chickens, per lib 100 Hens, per 1b... 9c Hamburg Steak, per lb ........ M ;. 7o Pork Sau»ag«, peril)... 8e Lamlb Stew, 6 lbs t0r..... 25c Standard Oysters, per quart . 30c 1 = Corn Beef, per lb 6c r.' :•'-- .-...- . . .■■■ ' APPROPRIATE GARNISHES Cucumbers served with cheese is something new in the world of gastronomy, biscuit *r thin wafers being the acoompaniment. Cheese omelets may be substituted for the usual chese course. Hainan punch was served with, the soup at a very swell dinner given at a very swell Newport mansion, recently. Grape fruit served as the first course at & dinner was another innovation. Asparagus is taking the place of peas to servo with sweetbreads. A row of small baked tomatoes is a new garnish for a roast fowl. » A baked fish stuffed with mashed potatoes should be served with little cakes of mashed potatoes rolled in egg and bread crumbs and fried. Thin slices of breakfast bacon make a s» vory garnish for steak; thin eliees of pork rolled in egg and bread crumbs and fried is a garnish for fried chicken. Fried chicken, with cream dressing, may be served with cauliflower on, the same dish. Horseradish sauce, made with cream, Is the best accompaniment for roast beet. THE WRONG CAP. An amusing story, and a rather significant one at that, is being told of the crown prin rese of Sweden. No love is wasted by the Scan dinavians on their cousins of Germany, and they lose few opportunities for showing this fact. Recently the crown princess, who is a cousin of Kaiser Wilhelm, was cruising with her husband along the coast of Finland. One day she came up on the bridge wearing a cap like those worn by German naval offi cers. The captain called his second officer, and after giving him some instructions, sent him below. Soon he returned, fetching on a silver plate a cap such as is worn by offi cers in the Swedish navy. The captain took It, and with a bow offered it to the princess, saying: "Will not your highness try one of our caps?" The princess answered that she was quite content with the one she was wearing. It had been given to her by the kaiser. The captain was persistent. "Your highness will excuse me, but here on board the Drott you are on Swedish ground, and in consequence it is proper to wear caps of the model prescribed by his majesty." Her highness became very angry and left the bridge and. did not return that day. The next day, however, she was In her old place, and sihe wore a Swedish cap. THE TURKISH BATH. There is no more ooteat beautifler known than the Turkish basL and, taken with mod eration, it la product ye only of beneficial results. Unfortunately a large class of per sons whose slender purses will not permit the necessary expenditure, are deprived of not only a positive enjoyment, but a decided benefit Could its therapeutio value be more widely known, possibly tired and nervous humanity would spend less In tonics and more in the indulgence of what is erroneous- ly regarded as but a luxury for the classes, but which, by liberal patronage, should be brought within, the limit where it would be come a necesity for the masses. "Cleanliness Is next to godliness." The consummate pu rity and cleanliness of person which results from a Turkish bath produces a lightness and elasticity as well as a. state of mental and moral purification which makes one feel "a little lower than the angels." STUFFED STBAK. Stuffed steak is an excellent and econom oal dish, but too often comes to the table with the meat dry aud tasteless, and the stuffing a soggy mass. The meat should be taken from the upper round, and should be fully two and a half inches thick. Have the butoher cut a pocket in the steak, which may ■be stuffed with a mixture of one cupful of fine bread crumbs, two tablespoonfuls of saueage meat, and one tablespoonful each of onions and mushrooms finely chopped. Sea son well with salt and pepper, fasten with toothpicks, and brown all over in a little hot fat In a deep skillet. Pour in sufficient boil ing water to stand a half-inch deep in the pan; cover closely and simmer very slowly for three hours, adding more water as it bolls away. Thicken the gravy with a little browned flour and flavor with a pinch of kitchen bouquet FOR PAINTING MATERIALS. For the amateur artist who has not a studio a long, tube-like basket, such as a basket maker can easily weave from directions, or can be purchased in some localities from In dian women, la very useful for keeping paint inc materials snug and tidy. SPICED CHERRIES. Spiced cherries make a fine relish to serve with meats. To four pounds of fruit add two pounds of granulated sugar and one pint of vinegar. Tie a few spices in a muslin bag and put with the fruit. Let the fruit sim mer uncovered until the Juice is semijelly when cold. If the average man knew as many mean things about himself as he does about his neighbor he would be ashamed to look in a mirror. In Social Circles The Ladles' guild of Grace Episcopal church gave a farewell reception last eveni t for Rev. J. A. Ten Broeck^ who leaves shortly for Calumet, Mich. The affair was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Pattt-e, 1710 Elßventh avenue S, and the rooms were bright with autumn foliage and asters. Mines. Pat tee, Salverson, Gilbert, Hooper and Winter assisted Mr. Ten Hroeck receive the guests and Mrs. George Bestor and Miss Mabelle Mathews sewed rrappe. -Vir. Ten Broeck has been the rector of Grace churth'for six years. Mrs. Eugeue Sutherland of the Laurel flats gave a plcturt shower yesterday afternoon for Miss Frances Sniithel, whose marriage to Charles Nnogle will take place Wednesday evening, Oct. IG. Each of the guests brought a breakfast menu and a prize was given for the one considered the best. White asters and American Beauty roses were used in pro fusion through the rooms. Mrs. I. V. Gedney of Colfax avenue S, gave a luncheon of twelve covers yesterday afternoon. PinK and white roses and aspara gus ferns were in the center of the table and the favors were roses The wedding of Mi«s Lulu Miller and Ernest Llndgren will take plsee Tuesday afternoon at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Miller. Miss Alice Palmer and Mac Billtas were married Sunday afternoon in the Russian orthodox church. The service was read by Rev. Father Constantlne and was followed by a dinner at the home of the bride on Heune pin avenue. Miss Beatrice M. Netz and William Goodall Young of Butte, Mont., were married Wednes day evening at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Gosman in Butte. The bride formerly resided in Minneapolis and is well known here. Miss May Roberts ot St. Paul was maid of honor. Mrs. Elliott will give a luncheon and whist party to a few friends Thursday at her home in Fern dale. A group of young people spent Sunday at the lake. They were Misses Helen Hughes, Louise Higglns, May Laramee and Charlotte Purchase, Messrs. Ed Wagner, Will Hughes, Charles Chalmers, Frank Hughes and Ed Jones, and were chaperoned by Mrs. Alex ander Hughes. Dr. Catherine E. Putnam of 229 Eighth ave nue SE entertained last evening for the women students and the women graduates of •the medical department of the university. Mrs. McKeen won the honors of the evening. The last of a series of farewell parties was. given for Mrs. Ward Andrews and Mrs. James D, McCu-lly last evening at 4456 Lake Harriet boulevard. The rooms were prettily decorated with autumn leaves and sumach. Prizes were won by Mrs. Harry Wilcox and Mr. Hoyt. Mrs. Andrews leaves for Indian territory to join her husband, who is con nected with a grain firm, and Mr. and Mrs. McCully and little daughter will go to New Mexico. Personal and Social. A supper will be given this evening by the Young Men's Club of the First Baptist church. The Arion quartet, composed of X. R. Price, W. S. Langley, W. L. Harris and Mr. Weishoon, will sing. The corner stone of the new Swedish hospi tal will be laid Sunday. The committee in charge of the hospital will hold a bazaar early in December to raise funds. Mrs. H. W. Riser, Miss Elsie Hufsehmid! and the Misses Kerudt of Lansing, Mich., are guests of the Misses Wieeking. Miss Harriet Walker of 1015 Thirteenth ave nue SE is visiting in Fountain City, lowa. Mr. and Mrs. Allyn T. Walton are home from Winchester, 111. The Manzanillo Club will give its first dan cing party of the season Thursday evening in the Johnson School of Music, 42 Eighth street S. Miss Bessie Burrell of New York Is the guest of Miss Fanny Heffelflnger. Minneapolis people at New York hotels are: Broadway, P. J. Kirkel, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Ludwig; Hoffman, F. L>. Longon. St. Paul: Manhattan, Mrs. J. Atticks: Netherland, A. W. Clark; St. Denis, G. H. Goodell; Holland, ri. Halbert: Broadway, Mrs. G. J. Milton, Mrs. A. Milton and Mrs. S. Milton, Miss E. Rose; Hoffman, G. Anderson; Park Avenue, G. D. McLean. A dance will be given Thursday evening by the firemen of engine company No. 9, Eighth street and Seventh avenue SE. The Java Social Club, composed of the Java baseball club members, will give a se ries of dances In the new A. 0. U. W. hall on Seventh street, this winter. The first dance will be given Oct. 11. Mrs. Ratcliff and Miss Marie Ratcliff of Omaha are at the Holmes Hotel to remain until the Christmas holidays. Mrs. W. C. Ewing, 3100 Holmes avenue, has returned from an extended eastern trip. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Crosse returned to-day from the lake. They will occupy apartments at the Holmes Hotel. J. M. Fort of Imanok, 111., is visiting his brother, G. L. Fort Pansy Social Club will meet Friday with Mrs. Fulmer, 12 Seventh street N. Mrs. M. W. Hofman is home from a visit to relatives in New York and Buffalo. Mrs. C. R. Hill and children are 6pending the week in Cresco, lowa. BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE To-morrow night, in Century hall, the Viking League of Minneapolis, of which Charles A. Dalby is president, will give an entertainment consisting of an illustrated lec ture by Harry Randall. Mr. Randall will devote half an hour to a synopsis of the Norsemen's discovery of Vineland, illus trated by about twenty-five etereopticon views, after which he will give his lecture on the Buffalo exposition and Niagara Falls, with 125 more views, and a number of mov ing pictures, showing the waters of Niagara Palls, the whirlpool rapids and different scenes in the Pan-American exposition. The arrangement committee, consisting of A. A. Kelly, Manley A. Fosseen and Harry J. Gjertsen, chairman, have worked hard for two weeks to make this entertainment a success, and as the Viking League has not for some time been entertaining its friends, there is no doubt but what a large crowd will be present. The Minneapolis colored military company will give a souvenir entertainment in Cen tury Music hall Monday evening. The mem bers of the First and Thirteeenth regiments, N. G. S. M., have been invited to be present. MRS. RAMSEY RE-ELECTED State IV. C. T. I. of South Dakota Elects Officers for a Year. Special to The Journal. Watertown, 8. D., Oct. I.—The state con vention of the Woman's Christian Temper ance Union closed last evening. The session proved a very lively one and the attendance was large. The lectures of Miss Belle Kear ney of Mississippi and Miss Nellie Berger of Missouri added great interest and the ladies were rapturously applauded on all occasions. The reports of the officers showed a satis factory condition of "affairs, especially that of the treasurer. The annual election resulted as follows: President, Mrs. L. A. Ramsey, WooDeocket; vice president, Mrs. Floyd Cochrane, Brook- Ings; corresponding secretary, Miss Kara Smart, Sioux Falls; recording secretary, Mrs. F. E. Oonklln, Canton; treasurer, Mrs. E. F. Eckenbeck, Watertown; delegates, Mrs. J. M. Daniels, Watertown; Mrs. Lillle George, Faulkton; Mrs. Ella Skinner, Beresford; Miss Grace Van Vleet, Hartford; alternates, Mrs. E. S. Ashley, Clark; Mrs. P. E. John son, Hlghmore; Miss Mary Gregory, Brltton; Miss Elsie Dorothy, Pierre; Mrs. Clara Mc- Donald, Highmore. Senator A. B. Kittredge met the business men's club Saturday evening and pledged himself to the urging of a bill through con gress for an appropriation to make of Lake Kampeska a large reservoir, as recommended by Colonel Chlttenden of Sioux City. SON OF MARS SURRENDERS. Special to The Journal. Dcs Molnes, lowa, Oct. I.—The engagement of Major John A. Hull of the United States army to Mies Greta Chase of Dcs Moinfls is announced. Major Hull Is the son of Con gressman Hull, chairman of the military committee of the house, and Miss Chasa is prominent in local society circles of this city. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calendar. .- > .'WEDNESDAY— \ Woman'B Foreign Missionary Society of Westminster church, chapel, 3 p. m. Royal 1 Workers ,of Fern camp. No. 1010, Mrs. Etler, 400 Aldrirh avenue N, afternoon. Chicago Avenue Literary club, Mrs. Flora K. Barette, 3333 Oakland avenue, afternoon. Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Wesley church, Mrs. M. W. Savage, 2600 Portland avenue, 3 p. m. Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Plymouth church, annual meeting, church parlors, 2:30 p. m. Ladles' Soeiay Circle of the Church of the Redeemer, church parlors, 3 p. m. NEfRSSITY OF EXERCISE Realised by Laree CluHsea at V. W. C. A. 1. j 111 iinniiiin. The eyrana«ium work at the Young Wom an's Christian Association rooms Desan to day. The registration for the different classes has been large and the number who will take the exercises Is greater this year than last. Women are beginning to realize the necessity of exercise, intelligent exercise, and the classes include school girls, society women, housekeepers and working women. The high school girls will meet Thursday ar.d Monday afternoons and they are planning to play basket ball. Several excitiug games were played last winter and the girls are more interested in gymnasium work than ever. A class of older women will also be held Mon days and Thursdays and on Thursday after noon at 3:30 o'clock the pupils of the Kinder garten association normal school have a class. There are two children's classes on Satur day morning and the small athletes are taught to stand straight, to expand thrir lungs and given other exercises which will tend to over come any tpndency to curvnture of the spine. In the evenings the young women who are employed during the day meet in the gym nasium. A special feature of the gymnastic work at the Y. W. C. A. is the medical or corrective gymnastics. Miss Ellen H. Douglass, the physical director, has had exceptional ad vantages in this work as Bhe was connected with the orthepedic department of the chil dren's hospital in Boston one winter and made all of the measurements of the little I atients. She had several cases last winter and her success has made tho work a feature of the physical department. One little patient was suffering from general debility and her weakness was pitiable. Miss Douglass ding nosed the case and then began to adapt exer cises to suit it. The progress made was re markable and the daily lessons ended with a feeling of hope on the part of both patient and Instructor. Many cases of indigestion and stomach trouble were helped. Medical gymnastics are especially valuable for curvature of the spine. Children from 10 to 16 years of age are liable to have such trouble and It is for that-reason that gym nastics are so valuable to the school girl. Curvature of the spine is found in three stages. The first Is easily cured, the second takes more time and attention, but the third, after the bones have hardened, is incurable. The physicians are much interested in this phase of the work and their prescriptions often read, "a course of gymnastics." When the patient arrives at the gymnasium the phy sical director makes a careful examination. Measurements are taken and compared and from them the director makes out her schedule of exercises. They are more often passive than active and the muscles are skil fully manipulated by the director until they are strong enough to do their own exercising. Wonderful progress is made and the patient feels her own strength growing every lesson. There will be no gymnasium work at the branch this winter and those who are inter ested will join the central classes. The young women at the association are not specially in terested iv games and prefer the regular gym nasium exercises. Miss Douglass believes in games and will endeavor to rouse interest in them anil merry times are being planned la the gymnasium. ('lull Meetings and Plans. The regular meetings of the Clio club will begin next Monday afternoon. The club has been in the habit of meeting at the home of .Mrs. H. E. Ladd, but Mrs. Ladd will be absent in Maine most of the winter and Mrs. J. K. Wetherby has extended an invitation to -the club to jreet at her home on Spruce place, where the members will assemble every two weeks. The Young Men's Christian Association of St. Paul has granted permission to the young women to play billiards in its rooms. The young women will also have gymnastic classes at the rooms and Professor Rothfuss, the physical director, will give lessons two mornings a week when the marble baths, bowling alleys, pool and billiard tables will be at the service of the visitors. The Nineteenth Century club held its first meeting of the year this morning with Mrs. H. F. Brown. Papers on the Augustan age of English literature were read by Mmes. H. A. Tuttle, C. M. Ferguson, T. E. Weeks and Miss Charlotte Folds. The first regular meeting of the Cosmo politan club will be held Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bliss, 1507 Stevens avenue. The Authors' Study club held its second regular meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. A. Baltuff, 3210 Lyndale avenue S. Interesting talks on Tennyson were given by Mmes. Easton and Barrows. Mrs. Broughton read the poem, "Lady Clare." The club will meet with Mrs.. Harry C. Barrows in two weeks. This club is also a section of the Needlework Guild, this work being called its cbarity department. This is the last week of preparation for the annual collection of the guild and on Friday after noon from 3 to 5 an informal reception will be held at the home of the president, Mrs. •T. A. Brant, 12 E Fifteenth street, to which the friends of the members have been Invited. The garments prepared will be shown. A special meeting of the Chicago Avenue Literary club will be held to-morrow after noon at the home of Mrs. Flora E. Barette, 3333 Oakland avenue. The afternoon will be spent socially and the members will have an opportunity to become better acquainted with each other. Plan* for a Unity Honwe. The executive oommittee of Unity House Social Settlement met this morning in the Church of tho Redeemer and discussed plans for the coming year. No definite arrange ments were made and a second meeting will be held in the same placo next Tuesday. The kindergarten at Unity House Is under the direction of Miss Nettie Waite and the day nursery is open. The sewing and gymnasium classes will begin work thl3 month. FINE CONCERT PROMISED Will Be OiTen Friday by Jean C. Wakeman and Others. The opening concert of the local musical season will be given Friday evening by Miss Jean E. Wakeman, a Minneapolis pianist who has recently returned after a course of study for two years under Mme. Stepanoff of Berlin. Miss Wakeman will be assisted by Miss Gertrude Hale, soprano; U. S. Kerr, barytone, and Franklin Krieger of Bt. Paul, accompanist. The assisting artists are all musicians of prominence. Miss Hale has just returned from a long term of study in Flor ence, and as she is not a professional singer will be heard but little outside of the drawing rooms of her friends. Her voice is of a lovely quality and admirably trained. Mr. Kerr, who is in Minneapolis for only a short time, will be heard in no other large public concert during his stay. Mr. Krieger was a fellow pupil of Miss Wakeman's in Berlin and ranked high among the students working at the conservatory. Miss Wakerran has a host of personal friends as well as musical admirers In the city, as she was already a musician of merit before going abroad, and she has been en thusiastically welcomed back. The concert tickets are on sale at Vrooman's, 7 Sixth street S. Balcony seats will be sold at half price to students. The executive committee of the Mary T. La throp W C. T. U. met this afternoon at the home of Mr*. Cora M. Elwell, 3007 Humbold* avenue The Ladies 1 Social Circle of the Church of the Redeemer will hold an important business meeting to-morrow afternoon at 8 o'clock in the church parlors. Apply Satin-Skin Cream, then use Sat ln-Skln Powder. Note satin texture, airy softness of complexion. 25c. Glass Block. ■""*'* *' * ' ' . , x , ' "l->-■>? s.':* ,vJj' ' ■' * ■ - - - - Magnetic Attractions ItZ&SSS indicative of the wonderful values that crowd this ever different store from basement to attic. Millinery Dept. |: White Goods, Linens j Shoe Department Special / Wednesday— A lot of ; Turkish Bath Towels — Extra jj: Quick Sales, Small Profits. child's trimmed hats, all new, heavy, double thread, |Ap ||. That's the resson we are doing our.own exclusive effects, with worth 15c ...>, ..,. ■ w |! such a large shoe business. style to spare; would "f Ca ! Table Damask— Superior qual- i| Watch us for Hot Bargains. be cheap at $1.50.... M V%* ity, choice designs, cream color, : ; . Women , s kid warm lined and Dress Goods i fiS". .:• •• • 30c ||« *««™. ™* * 590 Silk Stripe Walstings—choice ' • Hahmal* " (! iv > • • i'V'l* i i a ii c kn i ia^riSQfS ( VVomen's vici kid shoes, every ot yard^Wed*^E^ Wilton an^Jru^is Rugs-jl 81ze > every width, others will JSJ yard. Wednes. . 250 : Great variety of fine Wilton ask y° *2.00; we ? QQ G •'W "li 1 : and Brussels Bugs. Extra.; say-----.- UV UrUg UepTi - -" -j! value. Nowhere . else can you!; Tne Victor Shoe for Women, Scherman's Egg Shampoo— S see such goods at the price: |! 40 styles, all leathers, $3 £O a splendid hair and scalp clean- < Wiltons.B-3xlo-6 9x12 ft , JJ-gxlS! ;| qualities, at only J *F^ er for home use, made to BE^ <! $16;, 19 $22,511 i| Misses' School Shoes, kid and sell for 25c bottle. , Wed. Ot# !; Brussels• ■ KjixlO-j; ■'-.Lo^ l,- 2-. «I patent tips; look and QQ pi HM|l I - a OUitLAl* I 1 $13^50 $16-50 j; wear like $2 shoes, at. vOv rianneis « DldllK0TS;! _. flrflAntal 110*0 lj Boys'solid School Shoes, every Cream Twilled Shaker—32-in. < llOJliai KHg9 ;, B i ze —try them—worthQQ A Cream Twill Shaker Flannel, I The cream of a great lot of fine .; $1.50, a t only *f DC extra nice quality, worth f±g* !j Persian Rugs. Kermansha, ,; Men's $1.50, $2 and $2.60 shoes 10c yd, Wednesday UU j! Sennah, Cerebend, Kaisary and |. —they are right—see AO A Blankets — 11-4 gray Cotton S other tine Irans at prices lower |, them—only «f OC Blankets, soft, fleecy and warm, <! than ever before. ;| Al^^L-. - J cLS-i --.cheap enough at $1 -9 K« i Lot 1, .Lot 2, Lot 3 Lot 4, !; blOakS dliO OKInS pair, Wednesday &O© j JOIJ S9R S3!l COS '! Ladies' 22-inch all wool Kersey. l*j ,ft , > w 7£? 7. fc7 *Sb lV ; 1 Boucle and Venetian Cloth WaSh GOOIIS j! Other lots t0 $75 each- . . Jackets, worth QB A|- Fleeced Wrapper Cloth— loo \ DrflDfiNdS S 1 $16.50 ; MV yTi"U pieces new fall styles of the 1! n . _, ■! * ,' i Ladies' 27-inch all wool Kersey usual 10c yard quality, for Poster Pillow Tops-50 new de- ;; Jackets, silk lined throughout, Wednesday (quantity R-^ signs, 4Jo styles, 1110 '! in tan, castor, black and navy— limited)..:... .....tIC ednesday.. ..... ■ »Uj worth ' $10.50. |£^ Call - .. , i| *af 8t°mf ten -- go |l Wednesday.... -JIU FurnitlirA > Pillow Cord, yard 5c 1' T . , * , , . o "iniliHra j, Purified Silk Floss Pillows- |! Ladies' , heavy doub texture Rockers—Bracearm.saddle seat i| lfi • io u 20 in 2° in 24 in '' golf cloth Walking Skirts— rocker, finished Qg fi 15c 25c 350 45c 550 j| $5.00 styles. H EO golden. Special.... wUW 1 r^.«.i. r- . ♦>•,; v ' Wednesday H'**"**^^ High arm, extra large saddle ?« Uch C,° VefT B^ d t,^'\ U^.Sm.» seat rocker worth <fc-£ CA in Wlde^ y fSi^ffl HoSlßry $2.50. Special.. *■ -OSi J; long.frmged ends.^ ■ -«M ,; Ladies , fuU seam f ess> fancy Golden oak, brace arm, cane ]i IlnilorilfAAf '' striped cotton hose, "7#% seat dining chair. "TO^O !' T.. , Wllllin "PCII \ .|, ™rth 19c - / U Special . I iflli| Ladies'wool plaited ribbed vests |i __ _ • ■ ■ Sideboards—top drawers, !; and pants, natural 2LKft i BEI S FUrniSliingS quartered and polished golden J; colors, worth 76c... -*lPlf ;! Men Heavy Fleeced Lined oak sideboard. £ -jj O 7C Children's cotton ribbed fleeced and naturftl erino Under reg. $26.50... 9 DO« i O ; vests and pants, sizes 16 to 18; J, WQrth to mm ' HU UA C«U the kind that we have Qq 75c . [ ...4&&G GlOVe Sale beensellmgatlQc...... au Men , AU . Wool Natnral and Good Scmaehen Kid Gloves, in BOYS OSotaIESIF '! Camel Hair Shirts and Draw black and Fall shades, also a few " & . i|.ers, worth C£tik*± pairs slightly soiled; gloves that Two-piece Suits—Sizes ,i §1,50 O %S%J were §1.25; good run St«|^ <7to 15 years; worth to $2.50. s Handkerchiefs ofsizes..:.. all©^special io | HandkercSiiefs I rtAOft '! or •••••••••••* •-"^'j' gheer quality pure linen Hand- LaCeS I! Waists— or blouses— Broken ]| kerchief, centers 7, 8 and 9 Cream Net Top Oriental' Laces, j! lines Mothers' Friend goods;!] inches, worth 10c, 15c and 19c, 3to 5 inches wide val- «ffl £%** > most all sizes; - €% Ca I 1 special, each 7c 10c <4 f% 1 a ues to 60c, special yd.. iVY 5 50cgoods dm%Mls j, and 1£>219 EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING * CO. ONE YEAR'S RECORD Miss Kroub Tiavela 50,000 Miles in Twelve Months. SHE HAS tISITED ALL LANDS What She Thinks of China and the Chinese—Pttiful Conditions of * the Women, Miss Mary Krout says she hasn't any thing against Greenland, and has no hard feeling on the subject of Patagonia. Per haps she intends to go to those coun tries some time, tout up to date they are among the very few more or less dry spots on the globe that she hae missed. For the last six years she has flitted from continent to continent in a way that makes ordinary folks dizzy. Moreover, she has done her flitting all alone. "After I went to Australia," said Miss Krout, "I went to New Zealand and Tas mania. I've been to the Sandwich islands five times, lived in London three years, been to the North Cape, done the usual thing on the continent, and visited Japan, China, CrawfordsvMle, Ind., the Philip pines, and a few other places." "The Ibiggeet thing about my globe trot ting is that I've earned every cent for it. I went to New Zealand to investigate the workings of the franchise and taxation laws there. I 'went to Australia to look into the <wool growing and exporting. I did this for the Chicago Inter-Ocean. The first time I "went to Hawaii was for the revolution there. I acted as newspaper correspondent again. "I got horn© from somewhere early In 1899 and went to my home In Crawforde ville, Ind. When I got there I said to my sister: 'Do you see this nickel? That is the extent of my fortune. I have just 6 cents —and I'm going to China!' I earned the China money by writing a lot of things, chiefly a school book. "China is the imost interesting country, by all means. I'd go .back to-morrow itf I had the chance. There is nothing I like bo much to study as the evolution of gov ernments. They're making history in China, and I'd like to be there to see it made. My visit was toward the end of 1899, and I wasn't content to visit only Shanghai, Taku, Tientsin and Peking. I took an inland journey of 750 miles in the province of Chihli. "I went with Mra Gamewell, who had lived yearsl in China and cauld speak the language. Of course, we have to have in terpreters, though, for each locality has its own dialect. Mrs. Gamewell rode in a cart. I went in a litter. Litters cost about ten times as much as carts, but I have only one life to live —at least that's all I know of at present—and I didn't care to end it lgnomlnlously in an out-of-the way corner of China. If you're made of Indian rubber, or if you are a mis sionary, you can perhaps stand it to be carted over Chinese roads. I suppose the missionaries are sustained partly by a sub missive spirit and partly by getting used to it. ■ "Once on the way out we came to a place where the men in charge of the litter took a ciu-off across the fields, leav ing Mrs. Gamewell and the cart to go around by the road. We wound around among the graves—you know there are graves everywhere in China. Oh, yea! they Just bu r7 people here, there and everywhere, i/i any old place. Sometimes they don't even take the trouble to bury TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 1, 1901. them at all; just take the coffin into a field and set it down there. Well, we meandered among the graver- until we finally came out to the road again and rejoined Mrs. Gamewell. She was rather quiet and told me when we reached tho inn that she had been warned against that particular region, as it was a nest of robbers and we must on no account pass that way alone or after dark. "We went up into the country because Mrs. Gamewell had to see some people up there. Among them was a rich farmer, a money lord, as he was called. We stayed there one day. They invited us for sev eral days, but it was so noisy and crowded that we preferred the inn. You see all the sons of a family bring their wives home to ihe paternal mansion and there they all live, each family in separate quarters around a central court. "And talk about mothere-ln-laws! You should go to China to see the real thing. Over there, though, it is the husband's mother who lords it over her daughters in-law. She rules the entire establish ment. At the house cf this money lord, "for instance, the old lady sat on the bed and smoked her pipe and talked while the humble daughters-in-law stood until she asked them to sit down, and never spoke unless they were spoken to." "When you read books by men about the happy eontentedness of the Chinese women you may just be sure that the wish with that author was father to the thought. If he could he'd like to have all women enslaved. They write of the hap piness and satiefaction exf the Chinese women. Why, thousands of them commit suicide every year in Peking alone, be cause life is absolutely unendurable to them. "Sometimes, If there be one daughter and a good many sons, the daughter is petted and made much of. But even in a case like that the daughter ceases to be long to the family as soon as ehe marries. She rarely goe3 home to see her own peo ple, and even is not expected to attend her father's funeral when he dies. She simply no longer belongs to the family. "By the way, the Chinese women are not stupid. Their brains are undeveloped by education, but they are exceedingly capa ble of improvement. Mrs. Jewell said that some of the girls she had taught wero of a prodigious intelligence, which would make them remarkable women anywhere. "I like the Chinese. To toe sure, they lie. But that's a vice of all oriental coun- J~i)f (Jjv , /'/ - Established 1882. (C^nCsQZx4/77lC(£CrlS The Leading Outfiting Housa. '7*^ /T :/ y " x Correct Dress for Everyßodjr. j,i« i inwXJ W^^l^^ The International yacht races iint/^^ _1[ between the Columbia and the ' \ vBBSBt: Shamrock 11. are renewed SPgjPvl- ' \ \Vv^ Ibl .A New York paper says : li^^Cljp ill i^ I ' "Europe is alarmed at the f i^^^-X- m^W growing competitition. Be '' £?& U *?O^^V" /^1 s*des importing less, we are ' /"vAVX \^§l ' i'llM now exporting a lot of suits, ''& t)^»S^i \}J^ i^n\ hats and shoes." This is be- UC^) */f. Ail cause we're making the best m/ "**vliii^([r 11 n t^ie wor^- Come and see l?\> li^is^yi \**3 w^at s own in, The Plymouth this Fall. S6e Vlymouth Clothing House, Sixth and fiicotUt, : tries, caused by ages of oppression. But they --ere honest enough in their dealing with me, and were kind and intelligent. "We are the favored nation In China. There is no doubt of that. Ninety-five per cent of the schools and hospitals estab lished there have been set up by the Americans, and .that has prepossessed theun in our favor. Then, too, as a gov ernment, we have tried to deal fairly with them. They like the British pretty well, and cordially hate the Germans for their cruelty. The Germans are the poorest colonizers in the world —next to the French. I suppose that the fact that so many thousands cf Chinese come to this country has helped to make us better known and liked there. "I have invariably met with courteous treatment, have never had accidents or catastrophes, and don't think any man could have done much better. 1 am a good sailor, am perfectly well, and, as for friends. I don't need to take them with me, since I always find them waiting for me iv every quarter of the globe." THE HOME DOCTOR. An emergency that a mother has some times to meet la that of a foreign body in the ear. Children are quite apt to push small articles, peas, beans or something of that sort, in the ear, or occasionally an Insect will find its way there. If the latter, a bright light held to the ear will often make the creature crawl out; or the ear may be syr inged with warm salt and water, or warm clive oil to drown him out. In case, how ever, of any vegetable body like a pea or bean being in the ear, a syringe should not be sued, for the fluid will swell and soften it. making it difficult aa well as dangerous an 1 painful to extract. OLD DANCES REVIVED. Old-fashioned dances are "coming la"— the dances of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. It is no more than Just that, since we dress in the garments of these pe riods, we should dance their dances. A num ber of the great ladlea of Paris have organ ized classes, and a tnaitre de ballet of ths opera gives them weekly instruction. They come to the classes arrayed in the gorgeous long-trained gowns which suit perfectly the character of the dances—the pavane and the stately minuet. It is a most gorgeous sight to see them moving through the graceful and dignified figures.