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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 02, 1901, Image 11

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WALLACE'S I
'' 'I i' i' ■ ■ _ m _ , ■■ !; i';| j!
MILLINERY
!i i! i| ', c J !i
\
For Thursday and Friday.
.? CI"Vi".." 1,. Trlmil"d.' 1at8: $3.50, $4.98, $6.98, $10.00
and up to any price you want.
600 Trimmed Hats to select from. Also many Imported models, which
1 selected while in Paris, you won't find elsewhere—besides the exclu
sive sale of the Connely Hats. Remember, no other house can show
you a Connelly Hat, as we are the sole agents.
SEE OUR
IMPORTED FANCY FEATHERS.
......
We can save you money and give you different styles than you can find
elsewhere. We are direct importers and can give you better prices than
any other house.
M. E. WALLACE,
515 and 517 Nicollet Aye.
LISBON'S SOCIAL EVENT.
Special jo Tho Journal.
■Lisbon, N. I>.. Oct. 2.—iA pleasant social
event was the reception tendered Mr. and
.Mrs. A. L. Intlehousa at the opera house
by citizens of Lie-bon. It was a formal af
fair and a very brilliant gathering of the
society people of the place. Mr. and Mrs.
lutlehouse were given silverware valued at
$68, besides an enlarged portrait of their
young son. presented by members of tho
i>:'i;d. Assisting ia receiving were Messrs.
and limes. \V. L. "Williamson, George W.
Harrison, E. C. Lucas and H. S. Grover,
The Misses Blanche Kinne, Lulu Fox, Stella
Cole, Ruby Norton, Lillian Van Home and
Olive Schindel presided at the frappe bowls.
Tho popular band leader and his estimable
wife will leave tor Hillsboro to make their
future home.
What Shall
We Eat
To Keep Healthy and Strong?
A healthy appetite and common sense are
excellent guides to follow in matters of diet,
and a mixed Uitt of grains, fruits and meats
to undoubtedly the best, iv spite of the
■^.j^.^ TOIL
Mm W oJif0 JifH f//t
claims made by vegetarians and food cranks
generally.
A 9 compared with grains and vegetables,
nifat furnishts the mast nutriment in a
highly concentrated form, and is digested
and assimilated more quickly than vegetables
or grains.
Dr. Juliu.-; Remusison on this subject says:
Nervous persons, people run down in health
and of lew vitality, should cat plenty of
meat. If the digestion is too feeble at first
It may be easily rtrergthened by the regular
use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets after each
meal. Two of these excellent tablets taken
after dinner will digest several thousand
grains of meat, eggs or other animal food in
three or four hours, while the malt diastase
also contained in Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
cause the perfect digestion of starchy foodis,
like potatoes, bread, etc., ai;d no matter how
weak the stomach may be, no trouble will be
experienced :f g nrgular practice is made of
Uiii.i,' Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, because
tiny supply the pepsin and diastase so necee
sar.' to perfect digestion, and any form of
indigestion and stomach trouble except can
cer of the stomach v.ill be overcome by their
daily use.
That large class of people who come under
the head of nervous dyspeptics should eat
plpnty of mt^at and ir.oure its complete diges
tio.i by V.ic systematic use of a safe, harm
less digestive medicine like Stuart's Dyspep
sia Tablets, composed of the natural diges
tive principles, peptoms and diastase, which
actually perform the work of digestion, and
give the abused stomach a chance to rest and
to furnish the body and bruin with the nec
essary nutriment Cheap cathartic medicines
masquerading under the names of dyspepsia
cures are useless for rellel or cure of indi
gestion, because they have absolutely no
effect upon the actual digestion of food.
Dyspepsia in all its forms is simply a fail
ure of the stomach to digest food, and the
sensible way to solve the riddle and cure the
Indigestion, is to mnke daily use at meal time
of a safe preparation which is indorsed by
the medical profession and known to contain
active digestive principles, and all this can
truly be said of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
All druggists throughout the United States,
Canada and Great Britain sell them at the
uniform price of 50 cents for full treatment.
.
Fancy White Potatoes, per bushel, 65c.
Genuine Jersey Sweet Potatoes, 10 lbs,
24c.
\Oyster Plant, per bunch, 2\£c.
VCabbage hard heads, 3%c
D»arge Hubbard Squash, each sc.
Red Onions, per peck, l&e.
Spinach, per peck, lie.
Tokay Grapes, per basket, 35c.
Cranberries, per quart, 7c.
Large California Quinces, per dozen, 25c.
Preserving Pears, per peck, 45c.
WASTED RI ) COFFEE, PEH LB 12c
Family Mocha and Java, per lb, 20c.
Pickwick Blend, per lb, 27c.
Athletic Club, per lb, 35c.
60c Ceylon Tea, per lb, 38c.
Fresh Soda Crackers, per lb, SV&C.
Domestic Macaroni, per lb, 7c.
Shredded Cocoanut, per lb, 12% c.
British Tabie Salt, 2 packages for sc.
4 modern Soap for mod"
orn people. Try Kiean&ail
for house cleaning and
iffonorai housework*
Large palls, 75c; small
pails, 25c.
Is ■- Monarch Sqaa, 10 large bars, 32c.
I**Yirlor Matcrres, per dozen, lie."""
OCTOBER WOMK.VS MAGAZINES
The Ladies' Home Journal for October is
an unusually interesting number. The open
ing feature is au animal story by Rudyard
Kipling, a very novel account of "How the
Leopard Got His Spots." Ernest Seton-
Thompson writes of the sad life of a "Fifth
Avenue Troubadour." an English sparrow.
"The Real Cranford" is described by How
aid M. Jenkins and is well illustrated. Tho
dosing group of letters from Miss Alcott to
"Laurie" are published and Lillia Baynes
Grifflu tells some good stories in regard to
Whistler, the eccentric artist. John Elfrath
Watklns, Jr., tells the things that a presi
dent cannot do, and the fiction ia by Laura
Speucer Porter and Elizabeth Knight Tomp
kins. Josef Hofman contributes a paper on
"Playing the Piano Correctly." Fashions
and household matter crowd the other pages.
Harper's Bazar for October devotes a gen
erous amount of space to fall fashions, and
there are descriptions and illustrations for
gowns for every occasion. William Dean
Howells writes of J. W. DeForests heroines
in his series on "Women Heroines of Fic
tion." Dr. Mitchell continues his articles
on "Self Help for Nervous Women." "Stage
Favorites at Home" presents the domestic
side of a group pf popular women, and F. F.
Piper has -a. comprehensive article on "Se
cret Societies in Women's Colleges." "Bags
by's Daughter," the serial, grows in interest,
and other stories are by Margaret Wilson
and Jeanette Lee. It is an excellent number
and will be of interest to all the members of
the household.
The October Woman's Home Companion
might be called a domestic number, for
there are several articles that will specially
interest housekeepers. Drs. Lamed contrib
utes an article on "Modern Savories in An
tique Settings," and .Mns. Kretschmar writes
of "Servants." Sallie Joy White and Mary
Graham also have something to say on house
hold topics. The feature of the number is
the article on Stephen Girard and hi 3 col
lege, by Helen Leah Reed. The stories are
by Lewis Maeßrayne, Frederick Van Rens
selaer Dey and Grace S. Richmond. There
is an interesting group of pictures of south
ern beauties to illustrate an article on "The
Southern Girl of To-day." Five pages are
devoted to fall fashions.
The cover of the October Housekeeper has
a picture of Miss Pauline Kruger as she
appeared at one of the artist's ball in the
costume of Roxane, from "Cyrano de Ber
gerac." It is in shades of green and is ex
tremely effective. Tiie contents are as inter
esting as the cover. There are stories by
Elizabeth Price, Ellen Frizell Wyckoff, J.
Torrey Connor and Willard X. Jenkins. Wal
dron Fawcett has an illustrated article on
•'The American Duchess and Her Washing
ton Home." Mrs. Julia D. Cowles writes of
"The Proper Adjustment of Glasses." There
are any number of new recipes and excellent
matter on fall fashions runs over several
pages. Current topics and items of interest
are presented in the usual interesting fash
ion.
JUDGE COMSTOCKS WEDDING.
Special to The Journal.
Cumberland, Wis., Oct. 2.—To-day at the
residence of the bride's brother, Phillip D.
Youngman, in St. Paul, the marriage of Miss
Julia Youngman of St. Paul and Judge Henry
S. Comstock of this city took place. Rev. T.
Grafton Owen of Arcadia, Wis., read the serv
ice. The bride is well known in social and
musical circles and for the past two years
has been the soloist in the Mt. Zion syna
gogue and the First M. E. church of St.
Paul. The bridegroom is the popular it
torney of this city. For several years he was
county judge of Barron and chair
man of the county central committee of, the
rt publican party. He is a close friend of
Governor La Follette, and at present resides
in Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Comstock will
bp at home at the Hotal Oxford, Washington,
after Dec. 5.
RUMMAGE SALES.
Rummage sales are a great fad just at j
I resent among the Minneapolis churches. One !
just closed on Cedar avenue realized (or a
Methodist church at St. Anthony Park over'
$200. All Saints Episcopal church had one
not long since which cleared over $300. Geth
semane church will open a large one within
a few days. Christ Church Mission will opeii '
one at 300 Plymouth avenue Tuesday evening, !
to continue through the week. A ' large
amount of goods will be offered for sa'.e
there at very low prices. It will be open j
evenings.
Miss Xewyoxt
announces a sale of French hats, bonnets
and, stocks, at West Hotel, Friday and
Saturday next.
Blueing in quart bottles, 6c.
Ammonia, pint bottles, each, 6c.
Washing Soda, 3 lbs, 10c.
EXTRA FINE FRENCH PEAS, WORTH 25c
PER CAX, 19c; per dozen $2.25.
New York State Corn, per can, 7c; per
dozen, 80c.
Large can Standard Tomatoes, 9c.
Telephone Peas, per can, 10c; per dozen,
$1.15.
Sweet Wrinkled Peas, very fine, per
can, 15c; per dozen, $1.70.
Su-ccotash, per can, 9c; per dozen, $1.05.
Red Kidney Beans, per can 7c- per
dozen, 80c. ' '
SARATOGA WATER,
Regular $2.25; per dozen quarts $1 «*()•
pints, $1.00. ' '
Bethesda Water, per case, 12 half-eal
lon bottles, $3.86.
Hunyadl Water, per bottle, 19c.
Grape Juice, quart bottles, 3g c .
Robin Hood Ale, per dozen, $1.50.
A. B. C. Beer, per case, 2 dozen quart*.
Port Wine, a famous wine, 5 years old
per gallon, $1.00.
Martha Jefferson Cigars,
A dozen sizes at jobbing prices.
MEAT MARKET.
Spring Chickens, per lb, 9c.
Hens, per lb, Be.
Little Pig Sausage, per lb, 10c
Mackerel, sack 7c.
Lamb Stew, per lb, 4c.
In Social Circles
Invitations have been issued by- Mrs. Julia
A. Ellsworth for the marriage of her daugh
ter, Florence Bertha, and Frank Cyrus Blod
gett. The wedding will take place at the
home of the bride's mother, 1100 Fifteenth
avenue SE, Wednesday evening, Oct. 18, at
8 o'clock, in the presence of about 100 guests.
The wedding of Miss Krieger and Harry
George will take plaoe this evening at the
home of the bride's parents, 299 Bates avenue,
St. Paul. Only the members of the family
will be present at the service, which will be
followed by a large reception. Mr. Oeorge is
the tenor of the Westminster church choir
and bis Minneapolis friends will be present
at the reception.
The marriage of Mr*. * Mary Dennett and
William Hemmlnghouse will take place
take place Wednesday, Oct. 23, . at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. J.
Morehauß, 929 B Nineteen th. street, Mr., and
Mra. Hemmlnghouse will make their home in
Minneapolis. ' " *
The weeding of Mlsa Susla E. Youog and
P. H. Hughes of Minneapolis will take place
in the cathedral, St. Paul, Wednesday morn
ing, Oct. 16.
Miss Addle Galipeau and John Jay will be
married Tuesday afternoon in St. Ann«'B
church. Miss Leah Galtpeau win he her els
ter's maid of honor and Chaxles Jay will act
as best man. Miss Fannie Glbbs of 728 ifi
Tweaty-fourth street gave a parcel shower
last evening for the bride.
Mrs. Frank Hale will entertain Friday af
ternoon for Miss Williams, who is the guest
of the Misses Giliuore. On Saturday Miss
Florence Hale will give a luncheon for Miss
Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Barrows of 317 Sixth
street SE will entertain at cards Friday eve
ning.
The Tuesday Evening Limited Club has rj
organized and will give a series of informal
parties this season. The first meeting was
held last evening. The club is composed of
a group of young married people and its
dances were a pleasant feature of last win
ter.
The marriage of Miss Jennie Chamberlain
and Warren A. Thompson took place Mon
day at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Chamberlain, 2935 Fourth
street SE. Mrs. Flora Forney was matron
of honor and Egbert Francis was best man
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson will be at home at
3001 Fourth street SB after Oct. 15.
Cards have been received In Minneapolis
announcing the marriage of Mies Lora O.
Harwood of Wahpeton and N. Carl Chapman,
formerly of this city, which took place
Wednesday. Rev. John E. Dallam read the
service, which was followed by a large re
ception at the home of Mrs. 6. T. Propper,
Eister of the bride. Mr. Chapman is assistant
superintendent on the Fergus Falls division
of the Great Northern railroad with head
quarters at Melrose.
Monday eve Ding Miss Kathryn Slack enter
tained at her home on Fifth street N for her
cousin, Miss Gahagan of Madison, Wis. A
musical program was given by Miss Helen
Gahagan, Ray Ponsonby, Frank Brzecskl and
Albert Gratton. Dancing was the amusement
later in the evening.
Miss Jessie Macßae of W Fifteenth street
entertained Saturday afternoon in honor of
her birthday. The rooms were gay with au
tumn foliage and carnations and red and
white were the colors in the dining-room,
where carnations and fruit furnished a novel
decoration for the table. The sideboard was
banked with ferns. Games and stories were
tho amusement and a musical program was
given by Miss Etta Couch and Miss Edna
Matchen. The "hall of the curios" was a
feature and prizes were won by Mrs. M. W.
Koons and Miss Couch. An elaborate lunch
eon was served. The guests were Misses
Blanche Beck, Corinne May, Daza Glover,
Ethel Taylor, Gail Thompson, Gertrude Tay
lor, Mary Hiddleston, Edna Matohen, Be3uie
Curry, Etta Couch, Grace Matchen, Lillian
King, Catherine Macßae, Madge Bartlett,
Abble Mills, Cora Moffett and Mrs. W. N.
Koons.
Personal and Social.
Mrs. E. D. Jackson returned this morning
from New York.
L. Metzger returned Sunday from a two
weeks' visit in the east.
Mrs. C. A. Mitchell and Miss Mitchell will
be at Hotel San Angelo for the winter.
Miss Gertrude McAvoy is home from a
three weeks' visit in Canada, Buffalo and
Cleveland.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Waterman have re
turned to Minneapolis and are at the Hamp
shire Arms.
Mrs. Allen Patterson has arrived from Fari
bault for a two weeks' visit with her sister,
Mrs. A. E. Cosier.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wilcox and family
have come in from Old Orchard, Wildhurst,
Lake Mil netonka.
Miss Gertrude McGraw has gone to Fronte
nac, where she wUI attend the Villa Maria
school for three years.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Sikes have returned
after a month spent in the east, visiting the
Pan-American and In Pennsylvania.
Minnehaha Grove, No. 11. Woodman circle,
will give a cinch party In Morgan Post nail
307 Nicollet avenue, to-morrow evening.
Mr. and Mrs Byron H. Kent and Miss Fay
Kent are in from the lake and are at the
San Angelo. Mrs. Kent in convalescing from
a severe illness.
Mrs. Charles E. Force and her mother and
Miss Nina Force left on Monday night to
spend the winter in New York. Miss Nina
Force will study music.
The Elks Ladies club gave a cinch party
Friday afternocn. There were forty women
present. Prizes were won by Mines. W. J.
Couillard, F. W. Ames, O. Sande>.
Dr. and Mrs. T. E. Weeks and family have
returned from the lake to their town resi
dence, 2420 Oakland avenue. They have not
closed their St. Albans Bay cottage but are
spending their Sundays there.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are-
Everett, R. S. Goodfellow; Manhattan, B. a.
Bull; Cadillac, W. A. McLeod. St Paul-
Victoria, W. E. Mayaew; Grand Union, o'
C.lauson, Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Topping; Astor
E. Flanagan; Gilsey, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Dean.
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell JJ. Jepson left Satur
day for the east. They" will visit Buffalo and
will attend the meeting; of the American board
of foreign missions of the Congregational
church in Hartford, Conn. Mr. Jepson was
recently elected to the, corporate membership
by tne state Congress! onal association. He is
also a delegate to th,e Congregational asso
ciation In Portland, M.'c. On their return Mr.
and Mrs. Jepson will stop at Oak Park, Chi
cago, to be present at the meeting of the
American Missionary association. They will
be absent about a month.
FROM A WINDMILL TOWER
Aliruuuioua Escape From Death of a
Farm er'i Son.
Special to The Journal.
St. Cloud, Minn.,, Oct. 2. — Prom New
Paynesville comes the s-tory of the almost
miraculous escape of William Gedosch, a
■ farmer's son. Tile young man plunged
headlong from a wijidmill tower forty feet
above the earth. " In his fall he broke
two iron rods used as braces and smashed
the door of the okehouse. Beyond a few
minor abrasions of the skin he escaped
uninjured.
John Lacher, who was committed to the
Fergus Falls hosp [tail for the insane about
a year ago, was recel ved at his home yes
terday. An attache of the hospital
brought him back aj; discharged. He is
suffering from inflaj nmatory rheumatism
and came on a cot. His family did not
want to accept him, but the sheriff, who
received him from the hospital authori
ties, insisted.
Dr. Little, a veterinarian of Sayk Cen
ter, has been held tt> the grand Jury to
answer to a charge of; adultery, preferred
by a man na:aied Hill.
nnprht in Uevjlvinjf Shaft.
Special to Tba Journal.
New Rockford, N. D.. . Oct 2.--Tillie, the
8-year-old <J»nghter of Irs. P. W. Hammer,
was caught: \n an open .shaft making ninety
revolutions . a minute in the Great Western
■ elevator here yesterday .afternoon, and bus
, tamed injuries which ma.y prove fatal. Th»
exposed pitrt of the shaft, which extends from
the " power-house to the ■: elevator proper - is
about eighteen inches i fra n the ground, and
the little girl with sev« ral other children
was playing near by. Th« supposition is that
she attempted •■: to ride tbi > shaft, when ( her
clothes wound around it. i She ' was < badly out
about ' the : head • and shoulders, but no bones
were broken. \
i
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
HAMLINE
Miss Kthel King of Redwood Falls is vis
iting her cousin, Miss* Mabel Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Rich have gone
to Wllmot, 8. D., to visit their son, Dr. H. A.
Rich.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Methodist
church met Thursday In the church parlors.
Mrs. Brink returned to her home in Con
cord after a visit with her son, William E.
Brink, and family.
The Bpworth League of. the Methodist
church elected the following officers: Presi
dent, Joseph M. Hackney; vice presidents,
Miss Eleanor Miller, Miss Pearl Heal, Mrs.
William K. Brink, Miss Maude Wallace; sec
retary, Miss Dolly Adams; treasurer, Miss
Cora Montgomery.
Miss Lydia Miller of Cumberland la the
guest of Miss Belle Holley.
Misa Agnes Ross gave a birthday party
Wednesday evening.
Miss Alice McKusiek of Pine City has been
■pending, a week with Hamline friends.
Miss Florence Wells of Forest Lake spent
Sunday with her parents.
Rev. Mr. West of Penang, Judla, has been
for some days the guest of Rev. and Mrs. J.
W. Martin.
Mrs. M. Smith Is entertaining hw father
from Washington.
Mrs. C. W. Boyer la in Charles City, lowa,
visiting her parents.
Miss Grace Chamberlain has been entertain
ing her father from Dodge Center.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Montgomery gave a
small dinner Thursday to St. Paul friends.
Mrs. B. Purne.ll, who has been visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Thomas Montgomery, has re
turned to her home In Merrillan, Wls.
Miss Woodworth of Toronto is the guest of
Dr. and Mrs. George H. Brldgeman.
Th» Aid Society of Knox Presbyter
ian church met Thursday afternoon at the
church parlors.
Mr. and Mrs. William Murphy have re
turned from a visit in Detroit.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. WelU are visiting
friends In Chatfield.
The junior-freshman banquet of Hamline
university will occur Tuesday evening
Oct. 15.
Miss Maude Clement has returned from
Grafton, N. D., where she spent the sulimer.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller of Cumberland,
Wis., have been spending the past week
with Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Holley.
Mrs. Bonder of Dover spent last week as
the guest of Mrs. William B. Brink.
Miss Eleanor Miller has returned from a
brief stay in Richfield.
Miss Sarah Nottimer of Newport ia in
Hamline for a few days' stay.
HATS OF RARE BEAUTY
are: shown at thu sew store:
Some of the Oreatlona Exhibited to
Attract the Attention of
VVomaukind.
Lovers of pretty (headgear are flocking
to the New Store this season, for there
an unusually varied assortment of hats
and turbans, varying from the stately
Gainsiborough to the simple styles chosen
by business women, is shown. Most won
derful ot all, the department has made
provision for the woman who is forced to
acknowledge tlhat she is no longer young.
Beautiful arrangements of velvet and
silk, softened with feathers and fur, are
to be found in dignified forms which will
suit the elderly matron while cleverly
softening the fact that her hair has
turned to silver and her complexion will
not endure the trying shades of color. One
of the most lovely of these hats is a
soft black beaver with the brim rolled
in the George Washington style. Within
the brim and curling gracefully toward
the crown are quantities of tiny ostrich
tips, ihe crown itself being concealed
under a bow of 'black and orange velvet,
upon the tabs of which are appliqued bits
of rich white lece.
For younger faces, the imported hats in
delicate color 3 are most fascinating. A
Virot creation ahows a rolling brim of
black chenille and white ribbon, stitched
in narrow bands upon a foundation of
pale blue panne velvet. The crown is
entirely covered with a bird whose wings
spread to the edge of the hat and whose
plummage matches the blue of the velvet.
A hat from Reboux shows panne castor
velvet as a foundation, upon which are
arranged leaves, shading from palest
green to the deepest tones, while a veiling
spangled in gold encircles the turban and
gives it life and brilliancy.
A brown hat .in the lighter shades, has
green velvet foliage and facing, while
spangled net appears here and there and
soft roses in the brown shades give a be
coming finish to the up-turned brim.
Black and white appear in many new
forms at the New Store. Black shirred
velvet interlaced with strands of maline
make a oeautiful hat upon whch rch
plumes are used. Black velvets appear
with linigs of delicate white chiffon folded
in plaits and here "and there pale pink
paniae velvet and-blue are used for varie
ty, whilo undeF the sweeping brims of
sveral large hats are tucked pink or white
roses.
A striking effect is found in several hats
wiiich show the rich black of the velvet
relieved by rosettes of scarlet panne vel
vet. A black- and white hat in which
felt and chenille are cleverly interwoven,
has a large knot of scarlet velvet lined
with white silk on one side of the cro^n.
Another black and white hat, in whicra
soft braid is combined with black chenille,
has a flaming bow of scarlet panne vel
vet on one side, held in place by cabochon
of Jet.
Among the imported hats, fur appears
frequently and Mrs. White promises that
as the season advances quantities of mink
and sable will be used upon the winter
hats. Lace has never been more in vogue
and the New Store shows beautiful bits
of the real Irish point which will be used
upon the more expensive hats while less
costly laces are to be found suited to
moderate outlay.
A combination of lace and fur is to be
seen. It has a mink crown and lace-edged
brim. The lace falls graeerully over the
back of the hat, relieved 'by a bow of
ibleck velvet.
Among the hats for little people, is
shawn a poke ibormet of white panne
shirred velvet upon which tiny mink tails
are fastened with rhinestone ornaments.
Indeed rhineatone ornaments appear
everywhere in hat fashions. Often the.
brilliants are combined with gun metal
which sets them off excellently. Tailor
made hats occupy a large place in the
New Store millinery and show as many
varieties as do the more elaborate crea
tions in velvet.
Butter and Eg-g liimlneam Qrowlng-.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Oct. 2.—Since Feb. 15
one firm in Eureka has shipped out 3,610 cases
of eggs and 576,000 pounds of butter. During
July this firm paid farmers $25,000 for these
products and has averaged $15,000 a month.
Another firm paid for the same kind of prod
ucts an average of $6,000 a month during the
same period.—Business at the United States
land office for the month embraced twenty
three homestead entries, seven final home
stead proofs, six final timber culture proofs
and one reservoir location.
Hardware Firm Sells Out.
Special to The Journal.
Fergus Falls, Minn.. Oct. 2.—L. Malre sold
his hardware business here to-day to O. J.
Kolseth, who was until recently cashier of
the Bank of Fosston, and P. P. BJerking of
I this city. The purchasers will continue the
: business.—W. J. Tiss, a real estate dealer of
Battle Lake, has decided to locate in this
) city.—Caroline A. Tofte of- this city was
granted a divorce from her husband, Ole
Tofte, on the ground of cruel and Inhuman
treatment.
HomiM for Tie Curing- Plant.
Special to The JournalV
Deadwood, S. D., Oct. 2.—The Burlington
Railway company has an offer of a 14,000
bonus to move its zinc tie curling plant from
Edgemont to Sheridan, Wyo. The plant Is a
great success. The company has been putting
in the new ties along the Black Hills line
and U Is the intention to increase the capacity
of the plant. The company would move the
plant to Sheridan principally for the reason
that there is more available timber there 'han
at Edgemont. The business meu of Sheridan
have offered $4,000 bonus.
War Daaee at a Funeral.
Special to The Journal.
Fort Meade, S. D., Oct. 2.—An Indian baby
died here this week -which belonged to the
band of Pine Ridge Sioux who are visiting the
Hills. It was burled in the post cemetery
along with the dead soldiers. The Indiana
celebrated the event with a war dance. I
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦
%- — ' ——————1|
||GOODFfILOW'S|I
T Mow CIlLe All the latest combinations,' OlftSlßr flatlf We have about 35 Syring ▼
♦ nww MIIKS styles the newest, qualities WIWQR VG|II. Suits in fine materials— ♦
A the best, prices always the lowest. Thursday handsomely trimmed and stitched; every gar- A
buyers are invited to see these handsome goods ment worth from $25 up; they #4E AA V
▲ for fancy waists, wedding gowns, and recep- will be sold Thursday f0r.... #IOiVU
T tion dresses. Fine Kersey Jackets, latest styles, in all shades; X
V Beautiful Persian designs at,ydsl and $1.25 lined throughout in heavy £If| flf) X
jr Elegant Brocades at, yd $ 1.25 satin, high storm eollarjspecial™ ■ "■"" V
# Fancy Louisines at, yd „.....$ 1 and $1.25 Fine Kersey Coats, f length, lined throughout ♦
Moire stripes and dots, even'g shades.. sl.oo in Batin- Special |!/(| O
: Moire stripes and dots, even'g shades.. sl.oo price Special vlw»OUi
_ _ ' __ price VIViUVi
I Colored Dross Goods SS^d 6. 'S^s? Huntig Coats in all $18 ♦
T .... „ . -.- Doureueoam the new things, up from H* M%M T
fel s hajr plaids in wine, blue, myrtle and brown, We are showing a beautiflll lineof i adies , black W
tw.^^-^.'.™ 50C kersey Capes iS a beautiful line of ladies black ,
f Sr.^.f™.. rt..^ 50C ke rs e 7 Capes i'naUWth, ftifi.BOt
▼mm .11 • , i . in handsomely trimmed; up from M* IHU»B«a# W
|«KkS?3?*s£ Elect™ Seal Jacketoin latest ««»O BO ♦
♦ s i7sr^S ioi2 bf hcL 9r ide< r«" p *** *»** ««*•vv-'r ». i
♦ at, a yard HKOl* We have received our full Ime of new rrench O
A ' --............ .... Flannel and Broadcloth Waists. (t«4A ▲
i NotlQnS ltemS of lnterest to Dressmakers. Prices $3.00 up to m9IwX
♦ P UIIWIIO Seam binding, all colors, 82C Yarns 25 pounds Columbia, Germantowns X
Ir^ qvVj "rtf :•;;•••/••• .j* Jt U larilß andlSaxony Yarne.in all colors. Q- T
1 r4 SS per pair Weig ' SIZGB 10C 12c and 16c values; Becial skein...... »® !
t Hooks'and Eyes-Hump hook amd eye, 2o Women's Wllllir Underwear f
X brass wire, any size, per card Jiil* WWWHIOIIO f Will IVI UIIUOITfOaI I
J Dress Steels, assorted, one dozen to set, A*« onil Uaaiavu Extra Special Inducements for J
# worth 15c; 5et......... Dv «"« nOSIBry our Thursday's Business. •
♦ Pins, best American, full count, all "fj^/Tfc Women's Union Suits—natural wool mixed — ▼
m sizes; 3 papers for l"v open front, all sizes; were $1.75. fl»< OR
A . c •■■."■. ' -Di .t ' i, • . For this sale vl"«O A
XI a IT* AC -oargains in Black Laces, bargains in , , , , . TT . X
*' kayOS -Bargains Black Laces, in Cream Women's heavy combed Egyptian cotton Union A
L9COS White LaceSf bargain 9 in Cream Women's heavy combed Egyptian cotton Tj nion #%
& Laces, 2 inches to 12 inches wide—black pleated Ults ' regular or extra sizes, cheap at 85c. A
▲ and shirred Liberty Silks, white pleated and Uur secial price for Thursday, AftC ♦
X shirred Liberty Silks, 22 inches wide, goods each ' TVW X
worth up to $2.50 per yard. Extraordinary bar- Extra —Women's fine cashmere jersey X
V gains for Thursday—all the above in X (s£*% fitting pants, in white or natural, were §1.00 V
W one lot —your choice, per yard, only 4OU and $1.50. A limited quantity. For JjXffpiink V
ABi „ -, . T,. , , , Thursday, pair OIPO A
X iiannlrarrfkniAfft Ladies' and men's pure J T
Q nanHllVlblllOll i rsn nen Handker- HOSIfirV Women extra heavy fleece lined V
P chiefs, plain hemstitched, in \ and \ inch hems, "U«" I fast black Cotton Hoie, double #
▲ all perfect goods, full laundered, ready for use; sole, spliced heel and toe, extra ribbed top;
X the kinds you usually pay 15c and 18c each for. our regular 35c quality, for this sale, AKa ▲
T Special bargains for Thursday, Iflo onl 7» each • fct*t#T
each only ■"« Mah'c llnilariifA^r Extra heavy Cam- T
V_ a _ _ ' _, . -, „ . n IflOit S Ü[email protected] v a Hair Shirts ▼
X Flannoi llAnt CochecoSouthdown fleece, , ~ .. . , o^ el? Hair onirts ▼
♦ riannei Uept. 2 8-m. wide, heavy warm "d Drawers, worth today b«c, for HQ fi ♦
♦ goods, fast colors, styles similar to French flan- thls sale only« each •• • • V«FIP J
♦ nels, suitable for Wrappers and Dressing BiA||'c Half HfICA Men's extra quality ♦
A Sacques. Sold up the street for 20c. 4A A iliO" * IBU "wu two-thread cashmere A
| X Thursday special, per yd ■wO merino heel and toe, in black, natural, «fl Cf* ▲
|T 200 large size silkoline covered Comforters or tan; Thursday's price, pair lift* T
filled with pure white cotton, zephyr tied. Sells BUoit'c Qhirtft neve °^uc "Quaker JT
;♦ in a regular way ats2.oo. Thurs- K|| IfICII • wnill* City" shirts, stiff bosoms, J
day special. *P ■ m*M%9 one pair cuffs, open back and front, made from ▼
A the best quality madras, in medium dark
I Drapery Specials S n pr 3i Bcey«rf; :thtXoS h y .*V. a.°1 5:. t0. r...:. 69c t
X long, 54 and 60 inches wide, pretty Brussels b . .; .-
I patterns. Splendid value .at. $2; $&4 <9^S SillQiin Underwear *^ust received,^ fine {
special, pair; [.^i.^SO ""MSlin VUUVTWQdT Hne of kdies , out . X
A Arabian Lace Curtains, 5 styles, and real Brus- ing Flannel Gowns. Prices, &H "7l£ &
{Arabian Lace Curtains, 5 styies, and real Brus- ing Flannel Gowns. Prices, V? ■■ 7JJ X
selsLace. Values $8.50; &f* £%t% 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, ■■«» X
V special, pair .................. vOiUU Infants' Night Robes ........500 X
| m»ii orders filled. 251, 255, 255 NICOLLET AVL Mall Orders bm. |
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OUR DAILY BREAD
Valnable Soaf»e»tion» for tne KitcU
en und Dining-room.
il KATHERINE KURTZ.
Potatoes for Breakfast, Dinner and
Supper.
The so-called Irish potato is not Irish at
all any more than a cabbage is a Dutchman,
for the white or Irish potato is supposed to
have come from South America. To Sir
WalteT Raleigh belongs the credit of in
troducing this vegetable Into Ireland where
it took most kindly to the soil and soon be
came a staple article of diet; and in this man
ner came to be regarded as a native of the
"old sod."
The sweet potato is the vegetable referred
to by Shakspere and old English writers,
and was as now, more of a luxury than com
mon article of food, being a delicacy for the
tables of the rich. To this day the line re
mains that marks the distinction between the
swe«t potato and its more plebian namesake.
The white potato is sadly abused by friend
and foe. The latter claiming that it is not a
fit article of food while many of its staunch
ebt adherents but strengthen the arguments
of its detainers by treating it in such a man
ner in the preparation for the table that it
is on agent for barm and not good, in the
human economy.
Varietiea of Potatoes.
While the quality of sweet potatoes differ
to some extent in varieties there is not such
marked difference as there is in the several
varieties of the white potato. The important
thing to know is to which of the two classes
the many varieties belong; the dry mealy
order or the waxy or watery kind, that can-
not by any form of necromancy be converted
into a snowy, mealy puff ball. For some pur
poses these waxy potatoes are preferred; for
example, hashed brown potatoes and salad
and for such dishes as require the potatoes,
when cut, to keep shape and not crumble into
a soft mass. But for baking, plain boiled,
mashing, etc., and what is of great import-
Thousands go
I to Carlsbad
__rly to regain their health.
The natural Carlsbad Spru
del Salt is evaporated from
the waters of the Springs at
Carlsbad, and contains the
same curative properties. •
Carlsbad
Sprudel Salt
is certain in its action, and
cures constipation, catarrh
of the stomach, liver and
kidney complaints.
Bo sure to obtain the genuine
Imported Carlsbad Sprudel Halt,
every bottle of. which % bears the,
slgruature of KISSER & MENOKL
MON CO., N. Y./Jiolo Afeats fop
the U. 8. | Beware ■ of.imitations. *
WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBEE 2, 190 L
ance, for perfect digestion, the dry, mealy po
tato is to be selected.
Many- Ways of Cooking.
The great popularity and as a rule the
abundance of these vegetables have made a
demand for a wide range in their prepara
tion for the table. There are few of the
methods that are difficult to master; in fact
the potato, white or sweet, does not seem 1o
permit of any great elaboration. Perhaps for
this reason the cooks are continually seek
ing now ways of serving them. The old fash
ioned fried potato, a menace to health and
morals, has gradually fallen into disfavor
and oiio now finds the French-fried, mealy
and without a sign of grease; the German
fried; the hashed brown, Lyonnaise anil
broiled potatoes have taken their place. Un
fortunately the manner of baking and boiling
has not kept pace with improvements in
other methods of cooking.
Cooked In Their Jackets.
Whenever it is possible cook the potatoes
without paring them as the potash salts, the
chief mineral element in white potato and so
valuable and important to the blood, is lost !f
the skin is removed and the potato then
cooked :n water. If pared the skins should
be removed carefully; taking off only the
thin covering so as to loso none of the nutri
tious parts.
Browned Potatoes.
A nice way to serve cold mashed potatoes
4s to pack them solid in a square tin or bread
pan; then slice like cold mush; lay on a but
tered tin; brush with beaten yolk of egg and
brown nicely in the oven. Serve with poached
eggs and crisp bita of bacon for breakfast.
Broiled or Grilled Potatoes.
Plain boiled potatoes may be reheated and
served in this way and are nice for breakfast
or lunch. Slice them evenly and not too thin,
lengthwise and toot across the grain. Oil a
baking tin or a fine wire broiler; lay on the
Wm Hfigff Wm mft * Carry a full and com
-'"^j plete line of food
W I , ', SR H^H s Pecialti63- We sell
Bb n & MM I large quantities and
m Wffi SB wkmamk they are always fresh.
TOASTED WPWLAKES
*X»Uff^ \to*" v^jj^k-^- 1 'vJ,3|j?k«-39*/ only thoroughly
Sold by Grocers. <^^»»i ■jKj?sZf 1rT ~ " Cereal Food.
- Magnify a flake of Toasted Wheat and note its translucent heat-browned
structure. The quadruple cooking to which it has been subject has dried ;
every pore and portion of it. The "pastiness" of the starch of the wheat
does not exist in this greatest of all foods because the starch has been
"heat-digested" and thereby converted into dextrine, ready for imme
diate assimilation to Blood, Bone, Brain and Brawn. This food does not
become a pasty mass when moistened. » '
- - TOASTEDWWHEAtT t FLAKES are widely imitated, even In Battle Creek, ac In
order to protect the public in securing the genuine, and oursel»es. we have placed a
picture of the Battle Creek Sanitarium on each package. Don't accept lubatitutes. .
Battle Creek : Sanitarium rood Co., Battle Creek, MioK.
DANCING CLASSES
HISS NEWPORT
DANCING CLASSES
WILL COMMENCE AT
JOHNSON'S MUSIC HALL, Bth st
AS FOLLOWS:
Advanced Class for children, Fri., 4 pm
Adult Class, Friday evening, 8 o'clock.
Beginner's Class, Saturday, 10:30 a. m.
Speolal Rates for Clubs.
MissMneller's Openina; Reception
At Academy, Lyceum Theatre Building
Friday, October 4th, 9:00 p. m.
Former Patrons and Their Friends
Are Invited.
Juvenile Deception Saturday afternoon, Oct
tober sth. from 3 to 6.
MALCOLM'S INFORMAL
Opening Night, Friday, October 26th
MASONIC TEMPLE.
Children's classes, Snt. p. in., 2 to 5. Tel. 3507 m
potatoes, duet with salt and pepptr and
brown over the coals or in the oven. Make a
white sauce with two level tablespoonfuls of
butter, two of flour and a cup of milk or
chicken broth, beat yolka of two eggs and
add to sauce with a little minced parsley, a
few drops of onion Juice and teaspoonful of
lemon Juice. Season with salt and pepper.
I Cook a minute and serve.

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