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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 07, 1901, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-07/ed-1/seq-5/

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MONL EVENING, OCTOBER 7, 190 L
Ladies!
Our European Buyer
Having just returned with the
Latest Fall Creations
The Famous
—t@IMILLINERYI@^ —
St. Paul, Minnesota, announces to Minneapolis
patrons that they will have an attractive dis
play of PARIS AND NEW YORK MODELS
ready for inspection at the West Hotel, Tues
day and Wednesday, October Bth and 9th.
You are cordially invited to attend. t
The Endless Variety
OF THE rllߧ " this Biggest FHR STOCK
Ar« the wonder, delight and satisfaction of people who have shopped in fur
stores all over the country. Not an idea, style or detail of finish now in
vogue In the world's leading fashion centers but is reproduced here in the
matchless "original" Albrecht stock of tut garments and "small goods."
We are particularly proud of our present season's stock of- skins, which were
shipped to us direct by our own representatives at 4 primary markets. Ours
are the pick of the very beat offered at those markets and that means tha
best In the world.
To-morrow, come and see the thousands of
SCARFS, COLLARS, ETC.
English Luster Dye "whole piece back" Sealskins
Persian Lamb Garments, Sable or Chinchilla trim'd
Natural Hudson Bay Otter Garments nT&^i
Krimmer, Astrakhan and Coast Seal Garments
and every other variety of fur wearables for men, women and children,
FURS, and furs EXCLUSIVELY, have been our business for nearly fifty
ye.rs. That's why "Original" Albrecht's trade-mark in the back of a gar
ment means so much.
E. ALBRECHT & SON
20 E Seventh St. *%Vh^r ST. PAUL.
We have no branches anywhere. Address our Department "G" if you
■wish our big illustrated catalogue to be mailed you. It is the finest fur book
ever published.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
Elaborate preparations are being made by
the Apollo club for what is expected to be
one of the beat seasons in its musical history.
Professor Charles A. Qraninger was enthu
siastically received at the first rehearsal of
tbe club at the Lyceum theater last Tuesday.
The members were out in full and all the
voices were In good condition. Four new se
lections for the first concert were rehearsed,
The
Fall and tOinier
, , Display
OS
Latest Fashions
in
Millinery
tvill be held on and after
' - to-morrotv {Tuesday),
Oct. Sth. 1901, at
The Plymouth Corner, ..
Sixth and Nicollet
/ /■. ■ ■ . . •• ■ . - -
Oysters Standard, solid meats, r l|i
UySICIS per quart;.....'. dUC
Mackerel SB^ :^3;lf7c
I aril strlctly Pure> :' |Ma
Laid per pound ......lI2C
Bacon^o^^^ 9c
Hamburg Steak {^..........80
"Ch|ckenS' Fancy dressed, 14.
bnlCKenS per pound |Z6
Round Steak 55nd.....;.........8c
Lamb Legs pound... lie
Butter j:SSd cj2T!f: ...SI.IB
Pimm AL.u, Made with malt |fl.
bnOW UIIOW vinegar, per quart. .lHC
Mustard French prepared, one-
MUSTarfl quart Maaonjars IOC
Club House Cheese 82?.. 28c
Maple Syrup ne-....68c
Sweet Potatoes SEW 11 25c
Turnips V&igJMsM9*
Onions ?£%«* .....:.■ -.;... IBc
Potatoes pear yuwhlte: 65c
• Dap! UfinA Made from the luscious
rOll Wflllf) grapes grown In the San
Gabriel Valley; 5 years old; 91 fin
■■■■■ p«r ga110n........... .....OliUll
Grape Juice &.... 38c
Duffy's Bait Whiskeyp er9o ,
, A. B. P-Bfer !W% ....•'.*•!
and the remaining numbers will be supplied
this week. A light lunch was served at the
close of the rehearsal and business meeting.
The part of the building'to be occupied by the
club is being remodled into a music hall and
club rooms, which work is expected to be
completed in a few days. The demand for
tickets has so far been unprecedented and
the club anticipates an unusually successful
season.
Aa interesting entertainment has been
planned by the Y. P. S. C. E. of Westminster
church to be given in the chapel Friday even
ing. The program will include a chalk talk
by Roland C. Bowman, readings by Hugh
O'Donnell, musical numbers by Mrs. W. N.
Porteous, Misses Ellen Wright, Clara Wil
liams and Messrs. Hal Woodruff and Craig
Walston. A novel feature will be a musical
chalk talk by Mr. Bowman assisted by Messrs.
Woodruff, Walston and J. P. Rossiter.
NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS
Specials to The Journal.
Marshalltown, lowa, Oct. 7.—A. B. Ashby
of lowa Falls and Miss Margaret Harvey of
Marshall county were married to-day. They
will go to housekeeping at once In a home
already furnished. Mr. Ashby is local man
ager in lowa Falls of the commission firm of
Martin & Slack.
Cedar Falls, lowa, Oct. 7.—Announcements
have been received here of the marriage in
Ann Arbor, Mich., of Miss Mary Whitte
Kinue and Le Clare Martin, both of this city.
The bride is the daughter of Judge Kinrie of
Ann Arbor and the bridegroom is a promin
ent attorney.
TALKS BY SCIENTISTS.
All are welcome to attend the October
meeting of the Minnesota Academy of Nat
ural Sciences at the public library to-mor
row evening. The members will recite their
varatlon experiences as follows: Dr. Berkey,
with clay industries of the state; Dr. Eddy,
at congress of electrical engineers and con
vocation of the Mathematical Society of
America; Dr. Frankforter, studying geology
in the canyons and mines of Colorado and
visit to chemical section of the A. A. A. S.;
Professor Nachtrief, study of biology along
the upper Mississippi; Curator Roe, search for
corola in the river bluffs of Iowa; Dr.
Sanderson, investigation of the shores of
Puget Sound; Professor Winchell, attending
geological section of the A. A. A. S. and Geo
logical Society of America; Professor Zeleny,
meeting physicists at the A. A. A. S.
f6 to Buffalo Pan-American and Re
turn $6
via the Nickel Plate Road, Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays, with limit of
5 days from date of sale, good in coaches
only. Fifteen day tickets at $13 for the
round trip and 20-day tickets at $16 for
round trip, good in sleeping-cars. Three
through daily trains. For particulars and
Pan-American folder of buildings and
grounds address John Y. Callahan, Gen
eral Agent, 111 Adams St., Chicago.
Change In Great Northern Mliineton
kn Service.
On and after Monday, Oct. 7th, trains
for Lake Minnetonka will leave Minne
apolis as follows:
Dally, except Sunday, 5:05 p. m., 6:10
p. m.
Sunday only, 10 a. m., 6:10 p. m.
The well known strengthening proper
ties of iron, combined wiith other tonics
and a most perfect nervine, are found In
Carter's Iron Pills, which strengthen the
nerves and body, and improve the blood
and complexion.
Popular Music at Cut Price*
At Metropolitan Music Co.. 41-43 6th at S.
This signature is oa every box of the geiraina
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets
I the remedy that enres a cold in one day*
InSocial Circles
Mrs. Charles Bayard Mitchell was the guest
of honor at a delightful Informal reception
given this afternoon at the home of Miss
Jessie Queal, 2708 Park avenue, by the Young
Ladle*' Mission circle of Hennepin Aveaue
M. E. church. Cluster* of long-stemmed
American Beauty roses were used in pro
fusion through the rooms and branches of
autumn .leaves added further decoration.
During the afternoon Mrs. Mitchell was pre
sented with a pair of silver candlesticks by
the young women.
Mrs. Edmund Pennington gave a pretty
luncheon this afternoon at the Mlnnlkahda
Club for Miss Dora Healy. Covers were laid
for seven and the decorations ware In pink
and white. Roses and carnations were used
in profusion and a bunch of white roses
marked Miss Healy'a place.
The Misses Chut* will give a luncheon
Thursday, Oct. 17, at their home on Uni
versity avenue SB.
Thß people of Hannepin Avenue M. E.
church will give a reception Thursday even
ing in the church parlors for Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Bayard Mitchell and Mr. and Mrs.
Hutsinplller.
The wedding of Miss Ida Oruenberg, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Gruenberg, and B. J.
Locker, formerly of Minneapolis, but now of
Chicago, will taka place to-morrow afternoon
at the home of the brides sister, Mrs. Charles
Sternberg, 903 Fifteenth avenue S. A linen
shower was given last evening for Miss
Oruenberg by Miss Pearl Schwartz at her
home, 89 Eastman avenue. The rooms were
very prettily decorated in purple, the bride'»
favorite, color. About forty guests were pres
ent. Refreshments wera served.
Mrs. W. M. Higgins of Stevens avenue, gave
an informal tea on Friday tor Mrs. Harry C.
Hlggins of Albert Lea, who is her guest.
Mrs. C. D. Smith assisted in receiving. The
dining-room was In red, with American
Beauty roses. Mrs. O. H. Clement presided
at the table and was assisted by MUs Lord
and MUs Smith.
The marriage of Miss KUou Ermlna Bugbe*
and David Waldo Knowlton was quietly
solemnized Saturday afternoon at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. E. S. Bugbee, at
Falrview, Minnetonka. The cottage was hung
with branches of gay autumn leaves and
an arou of woodbine was in the alcove ar
ranged for the bridal party. Dr. Marion D.
Shutter read the service In the presence of
only the immediate members of the family.
There were no attendants. The bride wore a
gown of white crepe de ohine over white
taffeta. The skirt was fashioned with ruffles
edged with panne velvet applique and the
bodice had a deep yoke of the velvet. Miss
Bugbee carriod bride roses. A wedding
breakfast was served and roses, carnations
and smllax decked the table. Mr. and Mrs.
Knowlton will spend the week at Minne
tonka and they will be at home after Nov. 1
at 1201 Hennepin avenue.
Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. J. Mitchell
Bisson of Holmes avenue entertained fifty
guests at a musleale. Mr. and Mrs. William
J. Hall and Miss Beatrice Plckthall furnished
the program. Autumn leaves and garden
flowers were used in the decoration of the
parlors. Meteor roses banked tie sideboard
In the dining-room.
An informal tea was given Saturday by Mrs.
William Clay at the Holmes Hotel for Miss
Mabel Oilman, tha fiancee of Mrs. Clay's
brother. Roses and palms made the rooms
attractive and light refreshments were served
from a flower-decked table. There were
thirty guests. Mrs. Bell and Miss Mulvey as
sisted In receiving.
Mrs. Charles of Thirty-fourth street enter
tained Saturday afternoon In honor of Miss
Lydia Nelson of Granite Falls. The guests
were a group of Stanley Hall girls. The
parlors were adorned with palms, ferns and
roses and In the dining-room pink and red
carnations were used with charming effoct.
.Music and dancing wera the amusements.
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Flneo gave a handsome
dinner Friday evening In their apartments
at the Holmes Hotel. American Beauty roses
were used for th edecorations and were placed
at each cover. After dinner whist and bil
liards were the amusement. The guests were
Messrs. and limes. George Gillette, Louis
Gillette, W. E. Hale, Samuel Rankin, A. C.
Paul.
A reception was given to the new supervisor
of the public schools. Miss M. Adelaide Hol
ton, Friday afternoon, by the teachers of the
Horace Mann school. There were sixteen
guests, among them Mrs. Alice M. Cooley,
the retiring supervisor, who spoke a fe^r
words of farewell. The room was decorated
with American Beauty roses and nasturtiums.
Frappe was served by Misses Harriet Willard
and May Brown.
Miss Gr^ce Norton entertained Friday even
ing at the home of her grand mother for Miss
Beldem of Massachusetts, and Miss Laura
Hill of St.. Paul. The parlors were elabor
ately decorated with flowers, palms and ferns
and red roses formed the centerpiece In the
dining-room. Candelebra holding blue tapers
were at either end of the table. A string
orchestra furnished music for dancing. Miss
Norton will return to college the last of the
month and will be accompanies to Massa
chusetts by Mr. and Mrs. Norton.
Miss Clara Bauman gave a dancing party
Thursday evening at her home on Eleventh
street S. The guests of honor -were Misses
Alice Hasey, Metta Two. Edna Harrity,
Blanche Harrity, Evelyn Ellsworth, Frances
Record and Corlnne Falconer. Clusters of
pink and white asters brightened the par
lcrs and the dining-room was hung with
American flags.
Thursday evening Miss Jennie Warhatn en
tertained for her guest, Miss Minnie Cornish,
of Barnesvllle, Minn.
Mrs. W. P. Cockey gave a muslcale Wednes
day evening. The attractive program wate
given by Mrs. Nettle Fuller Snyder of Man
kato, Rev. Father Sullivan of St. Paul, Mrs.
Sheldon and U. S. Kerr of Boston. Supper
was served after the program.
Mrs. Edgar W. Runyon entertained a group
of friends at a delightful music-ale Tuesday
evening. Miss Helen Hall, Miss Alberta
Fisher, Scott Woodworth, Richard Woodwortb.
and U. S. Kerr furnished the program.
Among the guests Were lime. Carutllo Urso-
Lucre and Mr. Lucre.
Miss Beebe entertained last week for Miss
Velde of Pekln, 111. The decorations were in
the fall flowers and clusters of asters were
arranged on tables and mantels. The dining
room was in red and red carnations in the
center of the table. The amusement of the
afternoon was found in a little booklet, "A
Musicale Romance," given to each guest In
the booklet were questions which could be
answered with the names of popular songs.
Mrs. Thomas won the prize for the most cor
rect list. Mrs. Charles Oliver presided In
the dining-room and was assisted by Misses
Florence Herthum and Pearl Oliver.
Mlss G. Brookberg entertained Saturday
evening for Mrs. De Mars of New York. A
musical program was given by Mr. de Mars
and G. Johnson. Mrs. de Mars leaves next
week for Europe.
, Personal and Social. ...
Mrs. Louis Koch is In St. Louis.
; Miss Katherine Lymaii is home from the
east. •■ ' ..-.,;■. ■■■•->:- •■[•■ •- ■ ■ r:.v '-, , .
Miss Gertrude Hirsch has returned from an
eastern visit. ■ ■■.••*
' Mrs. George Yore of E Nineteenth street
Is in Omaha. :.->,v\'-.' ,c -'■ " V-; :'?>>< ..-.-3
Mrs. Delia Whitney Norton returned from
Menomonle to-day. • -• *.'. ;"■-■,
Mr. and Mrs.: E. P. • Capen hare returned
from a ■western trip. . • : -a . ■ ■ ,«
Miss Jessie Davidson is spending- a few
days in Buffalo. Minn. ■■- -
' Miss Alberta Fisher will go to Fargo, N. D.,
to-morrow to visit her sister. - ■;
Mrs. Russell Snydsr of 1201 Emerson ave
nue N, is home from the east. „,. -_•■.-.;.
Dr. H. H. Taylor is home from a seven
weeks' visit In Colorado and Utah. :■..;.
- Elmer Foster, Harry Turner and Frank Hoy
have gone to Dakota to shoot ducks. ~.
The Nabobs will give a .dancing party
Wednesday evening,: Oct. 16, In Masonic Tem
ple. -■ ;■*■ ■" ■•''•"*.-; •■ • ■;•'■■■ '•■:-; ;-.■'. ,'■'',"
Mrs.. Arthur ■ Clark of Cedar ' Rapids is
spending a week with her sister, Miss Helen
Hall.-. ,;.- -,:,• ..i.\ ,-,:,- r- ■•-■^.•.n;;..--.cr.i-;-/> : r, i
U. S. Kerr left to-day to «lye several r«-:
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
MINNEAPOLIS DRY GOODS GO.
Draperies Lace Curtains
We bought a thousand pairs of Lace Curtains at a clean-up sale. We'd do it oftener if we could,
for we would like to make these sale prices the regular ones. As we can't, we make hay while the
sun shines. Notice the prices on these four lots:
-■ • ;t-^ /■'": — "''• -■■■>•■'•■■■' - ■-•■-■ ■■ ■•■ ■■• ■ ■ ■ . .. „ .- - ..... ..__ •'
Lot I—sl values, pair, 1 Lot 2— s2 values, pair, Lot 3—53.50 values, pair, Lot 4—55.00 values, pair,
49c j 151.25H$ 1.981 $2.98
■V... " -„ l"" ' ~ -^ i I " i "*-- '"" •' "._" <■ ii -^ ■ ,■. \ - < , ;:.. -,■ \- ■ . , . /.-,-■: .. ■ ..■-■,'.„•."-.,.
. Brussels Curtains—Real finis- : Dentelle Arabes, handsome cur- Special Oriental fin Ad Screen*—A beautiful line, rang
sels at 40 per cent saving. A pair, tains, copies of high class Arabian. Stripe, at pair &£>miL%9 ing in price from $16.50 down to
$7.98. $5.98 $3.98. i Pair, $9.00 $7.50 $6.50 * Couch Cnv.« u MVT tan« fl trv 750. i
' ' -at ".' ■„ „. Curtain . Swiss, 36 inches wide, inW^^^^T.xi^lLrfSS^ Tapestry for Draperies- A bar-
As a leader aBS,AA A A 15c quality; for Tuesday Q1 ' I?. 1?™ 1? leori r e^ d 5? **'?!?&? gain for one day; 50cgoods «<*«
value at, pair SJ>Z.SJO only, per yard .....V2C 60 fZ ; Yh° «1 o« m£2 -double width, yard ZVC
/. w-« , * -* , ,: Curtain Rods, 30 to 54-in. A- Xd? wide, $1.98, 60 inches Art Denims-Double *-f O* A
Irish Point Curtains-Fine 1m- extension; each .;...?........ «fC Wldes3.2s. print; 18c values. Yard, 1 £2U
ported ones. 36.00 values" per pair, Tapestry Draperies, in 100 new Window Shades—Standard col- . Cretonne—For bed coverings and
$3.95; »7 50, .values per pair, styles and colorings $15 $12 ors; 3x6 ft; all ready to hang,*!- curtains; dainty colors and 4 WZ*%
$5.50 > ■> .. $7.50 $5 $2.76. for one day only, each ..... ICPU designs. Yard IOC
• -'-j •-' ' \ ;^'_; ' "; ;; *' ;;; ;; ', ' '' ' '" -■•'.■■■-■ ■ /"''''" ' ■ "" ' •' '' '
Notions. I 1• •, .. .|. ■. •- ~,■. ~ , fora\ •. ■**■* he nl -
■.•■■■■ |BBPwß™|| Mu*L*wm*%*lb^& VffFFif Sale of Mirrors— Have handsome
VllHlll I price 3 on SeVßo^k- I 6xlore
■ WnKnKl II ers in Imitation Mahoc- F^ *'^^^'»^®*<*'"^'»
The "Not a Hook" Garment TWllll| 077?" p^L also of Leather Upholstered |^^S^^| Si?"!?
Fastener. This week there will be IBIVsEB I I 111 -Hookers, in all the different woods. HK^^v'^-^SH special 290
demonstrations of. this simple but. 111! 11 (I r i//» In fact, every Rocking Chair on our Pjftffll mBl; 10x14 reg
useful device, showing, you how iFillhllJiA iff floor is included. .To illustrate, here BIHRH 59csp'139©
many uses can be made of it. (Cent,, |SS^SS% is a $3.00 Rocker, offered this week, • . l|f^HH^| 1°»17. re S
sSss^?".^lO« Vr©" ifti 7R U381K2
Dress Stays, covered with sateen, ■ ■ M Oil Cloth Binding—
pinked edge, metal tipped, in black -*Baasaa> „...,. # 4x4 for 100
and colors, assorted sizes, "7g% ———■———■■—■—■ 5x4 or " -••--■•---••-*-*-••",.
--12 stays in a set; per set ........ a%* mimmm^^mmmmmm __ mmm _^—«™«__i^^-_-^^_ 6x4 for!!!!!! '.'.'.'. !'.'.'.!'.!!!'.l!'.'.l9o
riachine Cotton—Brooks' soft fin- Bx4 for!!!!!!!!.!..!!!! 23c
ish Machine Thread, 200 yards to J?###W E%G±W%2&B+ißWblt*B%t Stove Pipe Enamel-Makes old
the spool, in black or white, A) C a *■ &*£g SJ*2f9€MM &MBB&MMia stoves and stove pipe look like new
all numbers; six spools for AUU .„i , v ** m Regular 25c, for, > 4Q A
11/a^h liiAAil^ Basement Wilton Rugs, Oriental patterns, 2-3x4-6 $1.25 can....... •; •••» ■**!*
A 3-Lt SaTe 0 One Basement *°»°*« »^ Oriental P^ns, 2-3x6 " $2.25 Jelly Tumblers, regular 150
. A 5-Cent sale-one of the best Axminster Hugs, Unental patterns, J-dxo .............$2.25 25c dozen ; for, dozen 100
Apron Ginghams and the best In- c—..U- W««^ o oJa a '-'■' <*n <e\ n ' « *»^ ..
SS^.^.li .^-^MS*?::::::::::::-::::-:::::-::;:;;:::fi48i Boston sheetings.
Fleece - lined Wrapper Cloths, „^ 3x6 $3.50 On Tuesday there will be a spe
a splendid assortment, fA A 4x7 .........; . $5.00 cial sale of these famous goods at
pervard lUb :' ' • fi T q * ' CIQ ra the prices of ordinary brands.
' Double fold Fleece French V V 7 6xlo 6 " 11l 00 42", v ßJ! ached *OSton *%*£*"•
Flannalaine, in Persian designs, Cl 2 :::::::::::::::::::::::::::|{g:Bß " t gulady 15c a yard> 11 Jo
per yard, 15c and 190. .^ talJ ■......-.. .....SIB.OO at ... ....... BJT 2«
Linen Department || l^^^ 2:::::::::::::::::::::::::;:::::::;:|ig aa3ffs»s::3S:
slightly soiled; no napkins to Koyal Wilton Rugs, 9x12 $35 Unbleached, 2c a yard less.
match. Prices from $1.48 to Fine Hartford Saxony Rugs, in odd sizes, oriental designs. Quantity limited. Come early.
'KiLiTToWeri^-Brown _ - French Wilton Rugs, 4-6x7-6, 8-3,10-6, and 10x12, all newdesigns. a .AI»? &n? je-in Unbleached
Kitchen Toweling—Brown WZg* A - , . . / >..^, 1 .. . . . , Sheeting, the 6c kind (limit JBI A
linen, 8c grade, per yard • U A Carload of Oil Cloth just received. 20 yards) at, a yard HT2O
citala in northern Minnesota and North Da
kota.
Mr and Mrs. H. A. FWtus are home from
a visit to Buffalo, Cleveland, Toronto and
Detroit.
Miss Miriam Alvin Page will leave this
week for New York to continue her vocal
studies.
Loyal lodge, No. 82. D. of H., A. O. U. W..
will give a dance to-morrow evening in
Richmond hall.
Miss Thereaa Eck was given a surprise
danoing party In the wigwam on Western
avenue Friday evening.
A social will be given to-morrow evening
at the home of C. J. Kelly, Sixteenth avenue
and Fourth street SE.
Mrs. Benrson will give an informal dance
to-morrow evening in A. O. U. W. hall, 15
and 17 Seventh street S.
Minnehaha lodge. No. 81, A. O. U. W., will ]
give a dance In the hall, 2413 Bloomington
avenue, to-morrow evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Frink have closed :
their cottage at West Point and are at 1317 I
Fourth avenue S for the winter.
Mi-3 Sarah Latterner of Eureka, Lake
Mlnnotonka, ia visiting Miss Susan Mc-
Laughlin. In Washington, D. C.
Anchor camp. No. 879, M. W. A., will give
a dance Wednesday evening, Oct. 16, in the
lodge parlors, Nicollet and Eighth street.
A harvest super will be given in the par
lors of Tuttle church Friday evening, under
the auspices of the Ladies' Air Society.
Miss Margaret Egan has returned from a
seven months' visit in San Francisco, Brit
ish Columbia and points on the Pacific coast.
Mrs. Dayton B. Holcomb, of the Wheeler
Hotel, has gone to Mankato for a week's
visit with the Misses Vera and Blossom
White.
Miss Josie A. Wanous is home from the east
and south. Miss Wanous went to St. Louis as
a delegate to the National Pharmaceutical
association.
Myrtle lodge, No. 27, Degree of Honor, will
give a musical and literary entertainment,
followed by a dance, In the hall, 2413 Bloom
ington avenue, this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. De Laittre of Aitkln,
Minn., are guests of Mr. and Mrs, H. M. D«
Laittre, 2647 Lyndale avenue N, on their way
home from a two months' visit to the Pacific
coast and Yellowstone park.
The Tuttle Sunday school will have an
autumn picnic at'Waflhburn. Park Saturday.
The children and friends of the Sunday
school are requested to meet on the bridge at
Washburn Park at 10 a. m.
Frauleln Anna Schoen-Rene, who has!
spent the summer in Germany at her old |
alma mater studying for her master's degree, j
will return to Minneapolis next week and
resume her lessons In voice culture.
Rev. Thad. T. Creswell, formerly of Minne
apolis, now pastor of the Presbyterian church
at Belolt, Is in the city to-day visiting his
parents. Mr. Creswell Is returning home from \
the annual meeting of the Wisconsin synod at
Hudson.
Dollle Rathbun-Chesley, for several years'
a resident of this city, has accepted a flat
tering engagement as soprano soloist In one
of the leading churches of Cincinnati, Ohio,
and, with her little daughter, has gone there
to reside.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gllman, Jr., .are visiting
their sister, Mrs. I>. G. Powers, in Washing
ton, D. C. Miss Iwna Powers gave a supper
and theater party in their honor. Mrs. Gll
man and little daughter will make an ex
tended visit, but Mr. Oilman will return
shortly.
LAKE MINNETONKA
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Sampson entertained
a large party of their friends, who came out
from the city Saturday evening, at a corn
roast. Their guests had spent the summer
at Edgewood.
Mrs. M. A. Spooner, who has been in In
diana for the past six weeks, has joined Mr.
Spooner at their cottage at Fairview.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hopkins have re
moved to the city for the winter.
Mr. and Mr». J. J. Regan, who spent the
summer at Meadville Park, have closed their
cottage and returned to the city.
Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Lum closed their cot
tage at Solberg's Point to-day and returned
to the city.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. McMullen will close
their cottage at WiUowwood to-morrow and
return to their home at 1910 Second avenue S.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Preasey of Willowwood
returned to the city to-day.
How to Tell the Genuine.
The signature of B. W. Grove appears on
every box of the genuine Laxative Bromo-
Qulnine, the remedy that cures a cold in 1 day.
Powdered soapstone (called talcum) Isn't
fit for your face. It's foot powder. Use
Satin-Skin, a genuine, pure complexion
powder. Coats but 2&c. Olson's.
' A HOSPITAL CORNER STONE
Laid Yesterday by the Swedish
',' l~ ■ Building' Association. -->\|
About 5,000 people, mostly Swedes, were
present at the laying of the corner stone to
the new Swedish hospital at Eighth street and
Tenth avenue S yesterday, afternoon. The
exercises opened with the ringing of a hymn,
followed by scripture reading by Rev. E. O.
Stone. After a choral selection by the choir
of St. Paul Lutheran church. Rev. B. A:
Skogsbergh spoke of the Institution and its
claim to support by the Swedish people. Dr.
C. J. Petri spoKe of the Swedes as builders.
They believed In raising up not in tearing
down, and were never'anarchists. The choir
of the First Swedish' Baptist church sang a
selection, after which the Rev. Olaf Bodlen,
: president of th ehospital board, laid the stone.
I In it were placed a number of newspapers,
including a copy ofTheJourna 1, several
coins, and the annual reports of the hospital,
Soderstrom's reminiscences of Minneapolis,
etc. Short passages from the scriptures were
! read by the Rev. Messrs. E. A. Skoogsbergh,
Carl J. Petri, A. Lldman, E. Sahlstrom. C.
Leved&hl, E. O. Stone, O. A. Nelson and J.
G. Hultkrans. The big crowd repeated the ■
Lord's prayer in Swedish and Rev. Alfred
Ramsey then pronounced the benediction.
An Easy Way.
Lots of times you say, "Give me a good
cigar" and you get something that smokes
like straw. If you said "Give me a cigar
guaranteed by the Red Box trade-mark"
i you would get something good. It costs
ho more to say this and get what you
are entitled to. ?.U-:::? -^i >- i -.. ■
SLIT BARGAINS & HORTON'S
, •We have just received something over 100 Baits that have been delayed some weeks in
- delivery by the big cloakmakers' strikf in New York. We have been made an allow-*
v-'vK. : ance on this account and will give you the benefit. It isn't a (great big cut, but we
.> / ;- v: thought it was good, and it will enable you to save $2.50 to $5.00 on purchase of a
well new late style and popular suit. We have these goods priced at
$16.50 $18.50 and $20.00
ana $25.00 $30.00 - $35.00
,-, which is $2.60 less on first three lots and $5.00 less on second three lots than the reg
ular prices. The most desirable lot of goods we have ever shown for the money. Se«
.••:• .n, ■'■■■ them. ■-.-■■■• ! v' ' ,', -'. ..'.';':*.*'; . *'.'/
■-...■_■' ■ , . ■*■.■" :..''■•■-■■, ■. . .■■■.,..:.■ •■'.-..
v; ','| tv ' k : jfy b / ■"■ h/■ . k W^"d^ A- ■R & I (C^ *l '
JACKET BARGAINS
P Those ladies who purchased Jackets in our $5.00 and $7.50 sale KNOW what big bar
gains they got. and WE know how heavy our loss was. Now we offer you about 40
medium weight, fine quality Box Coats in 26 to 36-inch lengths at One-Half Price*
Tuesday will doubtless see them all gone. Be wise.
SPECIAL BARGAIN
R2OO Oxford Walking «£ y|' "7^L
Skirts at M>T"» / 3
These goods are a "big snap" for us and you. Same thing has been sold this Fall and
pushed as a "bargain" at $3.98 and is now on sale at $6.50 in one of oar Twin City stores.
RANSOM & NORTON IIP! *®WM
NEW SWEDISH CHURCH
A Handsome Structure Dedicated In
Northeast Minneapolis.
The Swedish Mission church on Cen
tral avenue in Northeast Minneapolis was
dedicated yesterday aftetrnoon in the pres
ence of 1,500 persons. The president
of the Swedish Mission Covenant, in Chi
cago, Rev. C. F. BJork, preached the ser
mon. Rev. P. M. Johnson, of Chicago,
made a short address. A collection for
foreign missions was taken. The music
was furnished by a mixed choir and or
chestra.
In the evening Rev. E. A. Skogsberg,
of the Tabernacle, and Rev. E. A. Lind
quist, of St. Paul, addressed the congre
gation.
The new church is one of the handsom
est in the city. It is of brick and seats
870. Rev. C. V. Bowman is pastor.
UNIVERSITY WOMEN RECEIVED.
A pleasant affair of the day was the recep
t'on given this afternoon in the university
armory by the Woman's League. The guescs
were the young women of the university nnd
the great tall was thronged during the re
ception hours. The women of the faculty
ass'sted Miss Ruth Cole, president of :he
league, receive. Frappe was served by a
group of girls. A program of recitations ani
fancy datcea was given and later in the aft
ernoon the university band played for an id
forir.al piogram of dances.
The league will hold a meeting In a few
days to plni for the coming year. It is expect
ed that arrangements will follow those carried
out last season and the women of the faculty
will be formed into small groups to entertain
8
the college girls. The object of the league ia
to promote sociability between the college
girls and faculty women and the result last
year more than fulfilled anticipations.
Through Tourist Cars.
The old familiar way—tried and proven.
See Minneapolis & St. Louis Agents for
lowest rates to California. .
LISTEN!
And I /
Will Speak
To You.
If You Have a Telephone
If you haven't one, call on or
address the Local Manager
and he will explain the var
ious forms of service.
A NORTHWESTERN
f§k TELEPHONE
Jmk, EXCHANGE

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