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gfcsagi llgfeiSft IS I u1163D If Wh^ iffl INSCRIPTION' IW I 1 ™ This Quartered Golden Oak Mb I • '^^v. J i w Dresser, flaked and polished, Mil, Jji Mi 1 has full swell eerpentlne front, ■ (gM \jkri~ —' ~— ~*4sAs IJI cast brass triminings and ball \M> jr-v^^<±z~&*Mjr w&l bearing casters; French bevel vj®^ —«*ss=s»<er>* s's'"£**«*B»—^^ll plate mirror, 24x30 inches— /#^SCss^^^M^^«^?Sfife^f® manufacturer's wholesale Wii Wi^llM^Zz^^Wtil price is 822.00-bas retailed at (W.jiMplkan^Aipjtt\^n-*^v^yJAztxmc£k.^ 530.00 Our price while they F. H. Peterson & Co. 73 and 75 So. 6th St. \ CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calendar. "WEDNESDAY- '-'"'S-- Ladles' Aid Society of Lowry Hill Congre gational church, Mrs. J. McK. Thompson. 1804 Humboldt avenue S, 2 p. m. Executive committee of the Political Equal ity Club, 715 Masonlo Temple, 1:SO p. m. i Ladies' guild of St. Paul's church, Mrs. H. T. Troost, 2321 Glrard avenue, evening. , Young Woman's Missionary Society, fall (ally, Westminster parlors, 3:30 p. in. Calvary Baptist church, thimble bee, Mrs. J. W. Taylor, 2728 Pleasant avenue, after noon. Needlework Guild reception, St. Mark's guild hall, 2 until 4 p. in. Ladles' Aid Society of the Thirteenth Ave nue M. E. church, Mrs. Newcomb, 3111 Elev enth avenue S, afternoon. Ladles' Aid Society of the First Baptist church, all day. Executive committee of the state branch of theh W. B. M. T., Mrs. H. G. Webster, Hotel Laudour. Home and Foreign Missionary soolettes, An drew Presbyterian church, 2:30 p. m., church parlors. . NEBRASKA CLUB WOMEN . Federation Convention Will Be Ad dressed by MUs Evans. The Nebraska Federation of Women's clubs opens its annual convention to-day at Wayne, a little town of but 2,200 which has courage ously undertaken ! the entertainment of a large convention. The town must be thor oughly organized for it has seven clubs which are united in a town federation. One of the principal addresses .of the convention will be given by Miss Margaret Evans ol Minnesota, vice president of the General Federation. Mrs. Ella Prattle of Chicago will also deliver an address. Among the business matters which yJHBn AKfOBa If■iv'^MlßiEv )mS Si A great many women are subject to spells of dizziness, spots before the eyes, and a ringing noise in the head. These •ymptoms are commonly associated with liver trouble as the result of a diseased condition of the stomach and other or gans of digestion and nutrition. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discov ery cures diseases of the stomach and the allied organs of digestion and nutrition. It cures through the stomach diseases seemingly remote from that organ, but which have their origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and digestive and nutritive system. Hence, cures of heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, and other organs are constantly effected by the use of Dr. Pierce'a Golden Medical Dis covery. There is no alcohol in the Discovery" and it is free from opium* cocaine, and all other narcotics. Same dealers may offer-a substitute as "just as good" as Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. There'smoreprofit in substitutes for the dealer. THere'3 more health in the * Discovery" for you. Don't, be imposed on. •'lt is with the greatest pleasure 1 -write you the benefit my nether has received from your ■ ' Golden Medical Discovery.' " says Miss Carrie Johnson, of Lowcsville, Amherst Co., Virginia. She suffered untold misiery with uterine disease and nervousness, and had a. constant roaring and ringing noise in her head. After taking six bottles of Dr. Pierce* Golden Medical Dis covery she was entirety cured." When a laxative is required use Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets. flir«lAP» Standard, solid meats, AE. UySIOIS per quart <.....OOC Mackerel Breakfastilze, 7c mackerel each :.».„..... ic Lard BWcar9 19 * Laid per pound „» „ |£C Bacon Sugar cured, by the pllece, A - DflCOll per pound., m .«C Hamburg Steak pound 8c Chickens Fancy dressed, IU« UlllCXenS per pound....! IfaC Round Steak SuV ...8c Lamb Legs Kind.... He Butter 7&% ec an8n! ey: Sf.lS GhOW GnOW Made with malt 13C UnOW UnOW vinesar, per Quart..lOC Club House Cheesed 28c Mustard French prepared, one- RIUSTarU quart Maa0ujar5..........10C Maple Syrup 0ir....68c Sweet Potatoes Si: 25c Turnips K!K.?L. ...... 10c Onions p^peck.» 20c Potatoes pr yu.ww! e: 65e iQftnl UfiN* Made from the luscious !•■ till ffllllß grapes grown In the San Gabriel Valley; years old; fl»t Aft per gallon oIiUU Grape Juice S£E... 38c Duffy's Malt Whiskey &88e I. B. C. Beer JS?St $1.80 will be discussed are the (Louisiana Purchase memorial end the changing of the conventions from annual to biennial meetings. The Omaha Woman's club opened its eighth season yesterday, with, a membership of 400 women. Among the departments axe the philanthropic, parliamentary,household econo mic, eocial sciences, current topio, English history and English literature. The philan thropic department has always co-operated both in effort and club funds with the various local charities. It was felt, however, that this work was Bcatered and impersonal and iast year a committee was appointed to draw upln some definite plan of club work in which all of the women of the club could be per sonally interested and in which' they could give some personal effort. The committee found that there wad a great need among many of the women and giris of the city of "Instruction in the simple things which make life pleasant, happy and healthful." The committee, therefore, recommended that the benevolent and philanthropic york of the club be the establishing of an auxiliary club for women and girls in the first witrd of the oily, the departments in this auxiliaty to be sew ing, domestic economy (in the sense of home making), mothers' meetings, current topics and entertainment. The household ecsonomi-o department has suffered a severe loas in the removUl of Mrs. Mary Moody Pugh to Denver. Mrs. Pugh is one of the leading workers in the (National Household Economic association. Ttie de- I partment last year prepared a series of study leaflets on bacteriology, hygiene, aheipistry and other sciences related to the household and will this year give these careful study". The officers of the club this year are presi dent, Mrs. George Tilden; first and second vice presidents, Mrs. Mary Dumont and Mrs. Harriet MaeMurphy; recording secretary, , Lilian Cox Gault; corresponding secretary, Anna Herring, and treasurer, Ella F. Pen fold. Omaha has a new philanthropic scheme launched in a modest way under the personal direction of Dean Fair of Trinity cathedral. It is a home for working women, designed to provide a home for young girls earning their living and having neither relatives nor friends with whom they can make their home. Only lodging is furnished and the use of a common sitting room. There are facilities of cooking and the girls will either be permitted to cook their own meals or make their own arrange ments for providing meals on the co-operative plan. SECTION PRESIDENTS DIL-AsTOHY ______ Authori Study Club Taken the Ban ner With 803 Garments. Over 3,000 articles were received yesterday" by the Needlework Guild and the task of counting and assorting them continued until dark. The largest individual collection of the day was that of Mrs. Hovey Clarke, who seat in over 300 articles. This morning the guild received 803 articles- from the Authors' Study Club and ft will probably be the largest collection. The section presidents are proving rather dilatory and as to-morrow morning is the last in which collections will be received it is hoped tbat they will be seat in early. It is no slight task to count and look over several thousand articles, to see that every stocking and mitten has a mate, that the number in a package of towels Is correct, and the committee can work to so much more advantage when it receives tho articles early in _ti9 week. The tables are piled high with snowy tow els and handkerchiefs, there are great heaps of warm umdergarments, stockings of all sizes and mittens. One of the Bectlon presi rents has devoted herself to looking after the needs of the babies and her collection includes dainty ltttle gowns, fleecy wrapt and socks and downy comforters. The reception which the guild gives to morrow afternoon from 2 until 4 o'clock will enable the publlo to see the collection and It will be well worth a visit. The affair is a most informal one and people who are down town are invited to drop in and see a practical illustration, of Minneapolis' philan thropy. The annual meeting will be held Friday morning at 10 o'clock in St. Mark's guild hall and an interesting program has been prepared. Vocal numbers will be given by well known singers and prominent workers, representing the different institutions bene fited by the guild, will be present and give short talks. « Chilcfcren's Habit* Studied. Tho Freebel Club is studying Taylor's "The Study of the Child" this year and yesterday considered the chapter on habits at its meet- Ing In Gtethsemane guild hall. Mlbs Oesena Koch reviewed the chapter and Mrs. Shry oek spoke of the advantages resulting from the habit of good reading when formed at an early age. Miss Edith Marsh presented the habit of punctuality and Miss Maud Orth talked of the force of habits acquired in youth. Miss Susan K. Morse followed this with the result in after Ufa of the early formation of good habits. The program was olosed with a discussion led by Miss Stella L. Wood on the hatoits of thought Next month the habit of industry will be taken up and the work of the manual training school will be used as a good example of the ad vantage* of ths habit. The club holds its meetings the first Monday in every month in Getbsemaa* gnlld hall. Politic* and History. The Olio Club met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John K. Wetherby on Spruce place. Mrs. C. A. Buckman gave a review at the political constitution of Spain, the Netherlands and the German empire. The discussion on the civilization and government of Germany was led by .Mrs. W. N. Carroll and Mrs. Rodney Chadbourn read a paper on the imperial > and - free < cities. • The club will meet every other Monday through the winter with Mrs. Wetherby. t; :;y >, ' "•'—: :. ; Club Notes. Mrs. Henry Durkee's expression class, Whioh has met for many seasons at the residence of Mrs. H. K. Ladd, will hold its' meetings this year at ; the residence of Mrs. T K. Gray. The first meeting will be held to-mor row morning at 10 o'clock. -' There will be a meeting of the executive committee of the Political Equality Club to morrow afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, at 716 Ma sonic Temple. ', Delegates will be elected to the state convention. ■..;. - _, -.;.., . MANSION DtEVOTED TO CHARITY. San Francisco, Oat. S.—The widow of Collis P. Huntingdon haw announced that the Hunt ingtoii house at California and Taylor streets will never again j be privately occupied and is eventually to be , given over to charity, presumably to Both* ho»pital. \ THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. Tex** I*^ YOUNG AND REVEREND SHE FILLS A PULPIT Ordained to the Ministry In the Unitarian Denomination. Syracuse, Oct. B.—(Miss Estella Eliza beth Padgham of Syracuse was ordained last -week to the ministry of the Unitar ian church. The services were held in the May Memorial Unitarian church in this city. The Rev. Miss Padgham is 26 years old, handsome and a graduate of Smith col lege and the Meadville Theological school. She goes directly to assume the duties, of a new pastorate at Perry, lowa. Syracuse has furnished two women to the Unitarian ministry. The first was the Rev. Marie Jenney, daughter of Colonel William Jenney, one of the leading law yers of the city. Miss Padgham is an In Social Circles The largest autumn affair was given, this afternoon at the homo of Mrs. George Wheel er, on Park avenue, when Mrs. Wheeler and Mies Brundage gave a tea for Miss Adeline Brundage, an October bride. Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler -will issue invitations this week for the marriage of their daughter and Eder H. Moulton, Jr., which will take place very quietly at their home. The decorations and appointments for the tea were charming in their simplicity and the handsome furnish ings were accentuated by a wealth of flowers. Great clusters of pink and white roses in odd vases and bowls were placed in the reception room and music-room, and scarlet salviaa flamed in the library, where frappe was served. In, the dining-room a great basket of American Beauty roses was in the center' of the table, and more of the regal blossoms were on the sideboard. The reception hours were from 8 until 6 o'clock and the 250 guests had been divided Into two groups, some com ing from 3 until 4 and others later. Mrs. Wheeler and her daughters received alone, and assisting through the rooms were Mmes. E. H. Moulton, J. A. Modisette, S. S. Brown and D. D. McDc-nell. Minneapolis people will be interested in the announcement of the engagement of Miss Emllie Huston, daughter of Major and Mre. J. F. Huston, and Lieutenant A. C. Cowen, which was recently made in St. Paul, where Mrs. Huston and her daughter are at the Ashland for the winter. The Hustons for merly resided in Minneapolis and have a host of friends in the city. Mr. Cowen is at pres ent In the Philippines, but he is expected home next month, and when he arrives the date of the wedding will be fixed. .The marriage of Mies Maude Maridh Shel don and William J. Schwab was very quietly solemnized Saturday afternoon at 5 "o'clock at the home of the bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Philip Schwab, in St. Cloud, Minn. The par lors were decorated with autumn leaves, American Beauty roses and smilax. Rev. C. A. Campbell read the service in the presence of only the Immediate relatives. The bride was unattended and wore a traveling gown of castor broadcloth with hat to match. An elaborate wedding supper was served at 6 o'clock. Mr. and Mre. Schwab left immedi ately for the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Everett Sheldon, in this city, where they will stay until Thursday, when they will leave on an extended wedding tour. They will visit the Pan-American ex position, Xew York city, Brooklyn and Bos ton. They will also go to Wilkesbarre, Pa., to visit the bridegroom's uncle, and will re turn by way of Chicago, where they will be the guest of the bride's aunt, Mrs. Merrick F. Salisbury. After Nov. 1 the young couple will be at home at their new residence which is being built in St. Cloud, Minn. The marriage of Miss Ida Gruenberg and B. J. Locker took place at 5 o'clock this af ternoon at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Charles Stern berg, 903 Fifteenth avenue 8. The rooms were decked with carnations, pink and white, and palms, and the same flowers were used with ferns in the dining room. A string orchestra furnished the music Miss Pearl Schwartz was maid of honor. The bride's gown was of white mous seline de sole trimmed with lace. She wore a veil and carried bride roses. The service was read by Rabbi Sinai and was witnessed by only the immediate relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Locker will take an extended trip and in the spring they will be at home in Chi cago. The guests Included Mr. and Mrs. R. Heller of Helena, Mont., the bride's brother and sister. Miss Lulu Miller and Ernest Llndgren were quietly married at 3 o'clock this afternoon at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrß. T. J. Miller, 3 Highland avenue. Only the immediate- members of the family were present at the service, which was read by Rev. Henry Holmes. The bride wore her traveling gown- of gray cloth. Mr. and Mrs. Liadgren will be at home after Oct. 14 at 10 Highland avenue. A dinner of twenty-three covers was given at the Minikah&a Club last evening by Mf. and Mrs. J. J. Hill of St. Paul for theif daughter, Miss Charlotte Elizabeth Hill, and Oeorge Theron Slade, whose marriage will take place to-morrow. In the center of the table was a huge basket filled with American Beauty roses and asparagus ferns surrounded with a low mound of roses. American Beauty roses were at each of the coverß for the women and the men found white rosebuds at their places. This eve ning Mr. and Mrs. Hill will entertain the members of the bridal party at a dinner at the Town and Country Club. Mr. Slade's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George P. Slade, and his sisters, the Misses Augusta agd Helen A. Slade, have arrived from Scranton and are at the Aberdeen in St. Paul. Mrs. A. B. Cutts will give a matinee party at the Metropolitan theater to-morrow after noon for Miss Katherine Williams, the guest of Miss GUmore. Friday evening Judge and Mrs. J. B. Gil flll&n will entertain a group of visiting men and women at a dinner at their country home, Lake Minnetonka. Mrs. F. C. Pillsbury of Tenth street S en tertained very informally last evening. The engagement is announced of Miss Ida Heine Rennebohn and Samuel T. Olson. The wedding will take place Tuesday, Oct 22, at the home of the bride's parent*. Sunday Mrs. Arthur Millar gave a small intimate friend of Miss Jenney, and when the latter entered her profession she pre pared herself for it also against the wishes of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Amos Padgham. Miss Jenney Is pastor off the church at Dcs 'Moines, lowa, and while she was in Europe this summer Miss Padgham sup plied her pulpit. On one occasion she wa3 invited to preach in the neighboring city of Perry, and alter her sermon the congregation gave her a unanimous call tojbeieome pastor. At the ordination service Miss Jenney preached the sermon to the candidate, and her text <was "Be Strong." dinner for her son Leslie, who has recently returned from the hospital, where be spent three weeks recovering from injuries received in a football game. Miss Grace Hill was tbe guest of honor yes terday at a luncheon of ten covers given by Miss King of St. Paul. Mrs. S. L. Sewell antl Mrs. J. W. Stone, as ststed at a reception given Saturday in St. P«4il by Mrs. Cteorge B. Young and Mrs. E. H. Bailey. The guest of honor was Mrs. George R. Metcalf, who has returned from a four months' European trip. Personal and Social. Mr. end Mrs. Fletcher Walker are home from California. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Dean have gone eaat for a two week*' trip. Mr. and Mrs. James V. McHugh are at the Williston for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Will Dillon of Ravilia, S. D., are guests of Dr. and Mrs. Demon. Mrs. F. W. Cox, of Chicago, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. R. Forman, 10 X Thirty seventh street. The Goo Goo Social Club will give itg first dance this evening In Malta Temple, 241-243 Nicollet avenue. Miss Lura Hancock, of Lacon, 111., will be the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Louis K. Myers, for some weeks. The Night Owls will give a mas<iue ball in Foresters' hall, 2011 Washington avenue X, Saturday evening. The Lake and City Club will meet with Mrs. H. E. Marshall, 722% Fourth avenue N, to-morrow afternoon. Mrs. F. L. Gowen and Mrs. Ernest E. Pratt, of Minneapolis, have left for a six weeks' visit at Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Christ church mission will open a rummage salelto-morrow evening at 242 Twentieth ave nue X. The affair will be continued through the week. The young women of St. Stephen's parish will give a social In St. Stephen's" hall, on Thursday evening. A program of musical numbers will be followed by progressive cinch, and refreshments will be served. Minneapolis people at N'A York hotels are: Murray Hill, C. O. .Johnson. G. M. Hawley; Normandie, Miss Moulton, Mrs. E. Peck; Broadway, B. J. Young, L. Horn. St. Paul: Broadway, C. B. Anderson; St. Denis, G. A. Goodale; Grand Union, D. Hale; Albert, F. J. Rosenthall; Cadillac, C. E. Burch, A. A. Burch; Manhattan, G. A. MacPhersoo. The intermediates of the Chicago Avenue Baptist church had a h-ayrack ride Friday evening. After a drive around the city an oyster supper was served at the home of Donald and Mabel McGregor, 3329 Ninth ave nue S. Music was furnished by the male quartet of the intermediates and games were played. About eighty took part in the outing. HAMLINE The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. gave a joint reception Oct. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Durgan are in Montana. Mr. and Mrs. Rich "are in Dakota. Mrs. A. A. Clark will soon go to Washing; ton for the winter. Mrs. C. Humphrey entertained at dinner Friday. Mrs. Wright of Van Buren street enter tained Friday evening in honor of Mrs. How ard Vandergrift. Mrs. C. S. Humphrey is entertaining Misa Nina Cowgill of St. Paul. The Ladles' Aid Society met Thursday at the M. E. church. i ■ Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bullard, who have spent the summer with Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Martin, have gone to Rockford, 111. Mrs. Brink has gone to Concord. Ladies' AIS Society of the Presbyterian church met Thursday in the church parlors. Miss Riordan entertained Informally Friday evening. The Junior and freshmen class will give an entertainment Oct. 15. Mrs. C. L. Webber has issued invitations for the marriage of her daughter. Lulu May, to Frank A. White. The wedding will be on Tuesday evening, Oct. 22, at the bride'a home: on Minnehaha street. Mr. and Mrs. White will be at home after Nov. 15 at 5 Euclid View. Mrs. Albright of Delaware, Ohio, hat been the guest of Mrs. Evans. Rev. and Mrs. Harrison Taylor of Plae City are visiting Mrs. Norman Atchison. Mrs. E. E. McCrea spent last week in Red Wing. Mrs. Nash has returned from Northfleld. Mrs. David Morgan is at home from Seattle, Wash. Mrs. C. L. Webber and son intend to spend the winter in California. Mrs. W. S. Getty will spend the winter in Mobile, Ala. Mrs. Norman Larson returned to-day from New York. Miss Hazel Aokerman entertained Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Wallace of Van Buren street announce the engagement of their daughter, Mabel Anna Wallace, to Harry Le Roy Brink of St. Louis. The wedding will take place this month. Hamline Studjr Club has elected as presi ■dent, Mrs C. Fleming; recording secretary, Mrs. J. Dane; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Walter Ryan; treasurer, Mrs. Sidney Turner. The next meeting will be held with Mra. Fleming. Mrs. Walter Ryan and Mrs. Dans will be delegates to the annual convention of the Federation of Woman's Clubs at Owatonna. Miss Alice Humphrey of Hamline and How ard L. Vandergrlft of Albert Lea were mar risd at Btanley, Wls., Oct 2. Mr. and Mrs. Vandergrlft of Albert Lea are with Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Humphrey. Mrs. Wallace of Duluth is visiting the Misses Wallace. Miss Marjorie Foltz entertained the fresh man class of Hamllne university Friday eve ning. Mrs. ana Miss Trlpp have returned to Morris. The Presbyterian ladles gave a sewing »ac Thursday at tiro home of Mrs. Gliaar. THE NEW STORE About Dress Goods £' LTtZZ, your selection? Our stocks, both black and colors,* are at their best today, but the scissors are making sad in roads on the choicest things. There will be large doing Wednesday. Better investigate. Camel's Hair Suitings—Good, dark fall colors j! Granite Cloths—Finest all-wool heavy bar and a small lot of black Mohair Jjs gM <! rette plaids, black pirolas, heavy homespuns, Jicquards, used for decorating, |j I 4flfc !| vicroreaux suitings, Venetians, JH Sftk worth 26c and 39c yd., choice .. ff | Hj? !; etc.; values to $1.25 yard. Mk 1M& lf^* [I Your choice Matelasse Cords—4o inches wide, all wool |i M _, „ . l . . _. , .61 nn , Venetians, tailor checks, bright AA ", Nf u w Sore: Choviot-The.best; $1.00 ; yard plaids, etc., worth to 59c yard, MM Mg% !| cl°th made finest all wool, oO inches wide, all choice ' • , mm \m |i colors and black; double faced gRh 6ffh ""r" ,i golf suitings, 60 in. wide, that Vslg(§psi All Wool Camel's Hair Rayes-Heavy skirting } we haVe B°ld for|Ls° y± °ice "** ** cloths, satin jacquard6, habit cloths, all wool ]' Prunella Cloths—London Cords,' Venetians, black French Jaequards, etc., (f^ MR j! Poplins, Melrose Cloths, etc.; /ffiS* ■■) widths to 50 in.'; values to $1 k|%|l i| all newest colors and black. sl|^|^ yd., choice t|^ %Jf %# > Wednesday, choice Flannels i Underwear j^ r ugs w«,i bw«./la™,« • tit i!' Ladies'and men's all wool un- !| ■ _, . J? n _ wl . Wooll Eiderdown^4o-in. Wool d e rwear ,in natural and JgL^ | Rich Persian Wiltons, 27x54in. Eiderdown, in choice line of;, came l hair ;worth $1.50© »C heavy fringed -i A colors, for Dressing bacques, <; ' _ ; ' ends; special »■ I«7 Wrappers, Bath Robes, etc., j; FlirS > Wilton and Body Brussels [tTwedt^^Ty 3BC I 1 10° LadifiS' Electric Seal Jack- j, Rugs-Handsome rug patterns jr. weanesaay oniy ww i ets 24 m. long, with marten or and rich colors; who them .- li'S^Lt-'iL- '! beaver collar, revers '^OR |! say they are handsome— Urap6ri6S I; and cuffs, worth $50. .i«wO ![ 8.3x10-6 9x12 10-6x12 Lace Curtain Special-80 pairs J! HoS!9ry I; $16 $19 $22.50 handsome Novelty Lace Cur- <; Ladies' full seamless fast black ![ tains, fine quality Saxony and <| hose, double sole, TF£% !' In 2r*ins — Best qualities, 75c Doint d' Esprit Net, worth to j] wor th 19c iU |! yard all wool Ingrains, every fnedaf r $2.48L 6 .Comforter Material :| pattern th» ... sOc 5pecia1........ Ji inch wide sateen and silk- ;; season; yard SP*W Wash 6oods '! oline, worth 12^c and "71-r* ! Cloaks ' , ftasn tsooas : iso y ard....iocand 7 2 C Cloaks Percales —Best quality 36-in. ([ II18I)S !' Ladies' 27-inch imported all- Percale—large line new fall _, ... , m T, . , '! wool kersey, manufacturer's y^^.^gg^sßoi sags $10.50 EVANS, MUNZER, PICKERING & GO. BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE St. Ansgarius' Swedish Episcopal church opened its annual autumn fair last evening in Dania ball and will continue it through the week. Elaborate programs of instrumen tal end vocal music and addresses by promi nent men in the city and state hare been prepared and interesting tableaux represent ing ecenes from the life of Guatavui 11. Adolpbus will be given. Rev. Thomas McClary will deliver one of his popular lectures, "The Man with a Hoe," in the Western Avenue M. E. church, to-morrow evening, for the benefit of the Epworth League. The Mozart quartet from Chicago will give a concert in the First Swedish Baptist church to-morrow night. A harvest festival was given in Dania hall Sunday evening by the Norwegian literary society, Fram. Sophus DeVold sang a group of Norwegian folk songs; Jensen's orchestra played the national airs, and Miss Etta Rue recited several Norwegian poems. The ad dress of the evening was on "Finland and Runneberg," and was by Professor J. Carl son of the university. The program closed with a presentation of "The Old Folks' Christmas" by the dramatic club. A soupenir ball was given In Century hall last evening by the colored mea who com pose the Minneapolis military company. An exhibition drill was given by sixteen men of the drill corps under the command of Cap tain George M. Owens, a former corporal of the Ninth civalry, U. S.» A. Colonel J. T. Trowbridge, who commanded a colored regi ment in the- civil war, and Fred L. MeGhee gavo addresses. Gray's orchestra furnished music for a program of ten dances. William R. Morris was master of ceremonies. The receipts will purchase equipments for the company. A POSTAGE STAMP ROMANCE Miss Ottenberff Vk ins a Husband While Collecting Stamps. A romance lies behind the announcement of the wedding of Miss Jennie Ottenberg to Sol omon Berliner, American consul et Tenerlffe, Canary islands, which took place in Wash ington this fall, and it wag all brought about through a postage stamp collection. While a student in Columbia University, Miss Ottenberg began the collection of post age stamps, and, having some difficulty in obtaining those of foreign countries, con ceived th« Idea of writing to a number of our consuls at foreign posts. Out of 100 let ters, more than ninety were answered, and many of the youag diplomats became so In terested in the winning letters of the young American girl, with their pretty glimpses of home llf«, that they made all sorts of pre texts for keeping up the acquaintance, and at one time scarce a mail cam« that did not bring Miss Ottenberg a foreign letter, or some pretty souvenir of some far-away country. Among those to whom ehe wrote was Solo mon Berliner, the brilliant youn« American consul at Teneriffe. Sometimes the letters exchanged were written in Spanish, at others in French, again in German, and oftener in exquisite English. Stamps were Bent, and each collection called for the exchange of letters, until just a few weeks before leav ing Teneriffe for America the consul asked the picture of his young correspondent. If the beautiful letters excited the admira tion of the young diplomat, the (picture of the pretty writer did more, and before leaving Teneriffe he not only rented a beautiful villa on the outskirts of the town, with the grounds filled with tropical plants, fruits and flowers, but he also scoured the islands for a beauti ful hand-wrought lace wedding gown. Then he left for the United States, and first presented himself at the state depart ment, and then at the home of Miss Otten berg. The parents of Miss Ottenberg favored the suit, and Berliner proposed marriage, with the result that the wedding cars were soon issued. Accompanying the wedding gown were nu merous beautifully embroidered and lace robes, representing the work of many months, m A BEAUTIFUL WOMAH. fss\M Fully baU her charms lies in the glory iffl lejl of her natr. The §1 Imperial Hair Regenerator Fully half her charms lies la the glory of her hair. The Imperial Hair Regenerator tt'TIWl I* responsible for most of the beautiful V«|\l!W' shade* of hair you see to-day. It is abjo iriW lately barmleM, easily applied. lnralu \l&\ftV »We for Heard and Mugfa»ehe. Samp)-. --■ \sl™ of hair oolored free. * Send for Pamphlet IMPERIAL, CHEMICAL MFG. CO., -1-v. ISS ■ West Rd : st, •- New : York. SOU by J. R. <j>fflln, 101 Washington ay S.; B.:H.;HegeaerrvW7 Nlcallrt «Y., .:_:,*>. TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 8, 1901. Furnishing the Home. WE have made a study of how to furnish the home moat artistically and economically and stand ready to give you the benefit of our ex perience. We can make your home cozy and beautiful at surprisingly low prices. We guarantee every article as good or better than we represent it, Upholstered and Mahogany Furniture, Brass Beds, Davenports to Order, Lace Curtains, Rugs, Draperies. Reupholstering Done Handsomely and Reasonably. Moore & Scriver 71Set A y. DIAMONDS Hundreds of new and exclusive pieces just ni whioh we invite you to s»e before they are gone. Our stock is larger and finer than ever, and for low prices we are the leaders. Hawke's Ou-t Glass Fall shapes and cuttings are more artistic and beautiful than ever, yet prices lower. This glass acknowledged by all judges the finest. Should be seen before you purchase. Silverware -for Weddings New French gray. Martili and pierced fancy pieces are very appropriate for gifts of all kinds. We invite your Inspection. Stationery All the latest ideas In cuts, dies, monograms, wedding- cards, visiting cards, correspondence and note papers. All work skilfully executed. Hudson's, 519 Nicollet, and exquisite fane, laces, quaint jewels and imported cloaks—enough to bewilder even a Washington girl. Miss Ottenberg is the daughter of Isaac Ottenberg, a thrifty business man of Wash ington. She is rarely gifted, speaking a number of foreign languages and having con nections with a number of magazines. Mr. Berliner is one of the most brilliant and wideawake men In the consular service. He was appointed from New York, his birth place, as consul to Tenerlffe In 1898, at the small salary of $500. He was reaptppointed in 1898, and before leaving Teneriffe for the home journey he had not only risen in rank In the consular service, but had Increased his Income to $3,000 a year, with prospects of a still greater growth. s S~7\s» Established 1882. J f (yJ// <* 4 . - Now 12 Great Stores in One (^/tV^ficlMjtOtiXfy^ Correct f" Ever >rbody- \\.\ What is it you think of when "V%t '~^~ t'^'l reac*y to buy a suit —who makes the CJuQ^jjjjrTlNG best ? who has the finest patterns or ' /■sm Bfiia."* "•' the greatest variety? whose prices xSTY'I Ril And don't you think: what store -''^W^«illr' ' ' will treat me best; where will I get . most satisfaction? np|PJ The question answers itself. rllJiil When you come today we will find sixty-fire PK'WfcWBl styles of fancy suits to look over *■ \\t\ If lt wUI kelpyou choose y°u m*y say that «■ ?Vh\ dark atterns with indistinct over-plaid with " KB In \ reddish and bronze cast are selling the fastest «B 111 \ If you wonder what grades are most popular, w VII » we may say that we are selling more $15, $18 , • ■ "'"'lM ■■■•"''' and $20 suits, in proportion, than othen— t» •*? \gSl> though we have good suits at 812, $10 and . ».tU»«*i £ g 5 0 nd very fine at $25, $28 and $30. It simply means that our standard is still going up; that our : rep utation is going up—that men who thought they couldn't do without a tailor are coming here and getting ready-made suits that please them just as well, and save them $10 to $20. Young Men's Suits, $8.50 to $20. In two years this end of our business has doubled. We/re free to ■ say that we didn't always have the right clothes for young men, but we've got them to-dayso chock full of style that they command attention. ■ . mo break in the "Plymouth" Clothing—from boys 3 years \ of age, through short trousers into long trousers, to full-grown —and once a customer, always a cus tomer here. - ■' ' '•'- , .'.. , . : ' ' ,'": , The Tlymouth Clothing House. and Nicoilet t POPULARITY OF CORAL. Coral jewelry is in demand and the cora! chains composed of odd shaped bits of coral closely strung, are wound around tho neck several times and allowed to hang as low as the waist line. Strings so long that they will go four times around the neck are draped over eleborate bodices of coral colored silk, with moss green trimmings and cream colored lace. Mrs. Scrappington (In the midst of her reading)— Here is an item which says that in Patagonia a wife cap be purchased for 1 $1. Mr. Scrappington—Well, there may be wives In Patagonia that are worth that much.