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♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ll I —-— ; »tf>lr'll lIGOODFEHOWSII '^^* + I I I ♦ - . A ♦ When you do your puchasing at this store ♦ t you get Good Goods, New Styles, Low Prices. | J | To appreciate this take a look at our ♦ • Offerings for Thursday.* ♦ Cloak Dept. Women's Winter Underwear ♦ j^ handsome ulsters and raglans, in Oxford, castor, A few Special Reductions for Thursdays Trade. ▼ ♦ black and other colors. Women's jersey fitting Vests and Pants, ,in=-J S^ We will sell fine kersey jackets, latest styles, Egyptian cotton or silver gray cotton, *HS|V ? lined throughout in heavy satin, trimmed i* fleece lined, each ... 1.. ...... ...fc^JfV <jf ' strap trimming, handsomely stitched. (litj^l Women's Union Suits, in extra heavy Egyptian ▼ : Special price Thursday •H' ■ cotton, in regular or extra sizes— Ktffco * Fine quality kersey jackets, something very worth 85c. Special, each •"" A new, just received, handsomely trimmed in Women's Natural Merino Union Suits, open A j X Panne velvet; $18.00 coats. fi* 4fZ front, a bargain at $1.50. & 4 AC I Special Thursday ...V a** For this sale, each ............ IP i«^SO T TWe are showing a very large line of all the ,*.,,, « .J ▼ newest styles in Walking Skirts, and the styles fflOSlfirV ome^ 8 fast ,blacl^ cotton fleeoe ♦ ♦ that we are showing cannot be found else- "¥ „ * lined Hose, spliced heels and toe, + 4 where. Prices from ..$20.00 it'.^.r^.ise Tor 2vK:::.2&c * + $5-00upto qI^U.UU at Il9ti tor fcWW ▲ Ladiea' Separate Long Skirts with the silk drop 1 lot women's fine imported black cotton Hose, ▲ J lining and percaline lined; d^JS A AA have high spliced heels, double sole and toe, X prices from $5 up to . *P*rIF«IFIF our regular 35c quality; 9Rift X 4k Our Waist Dept. is full of all the newest things P<SCla ' pair* " "" * *'' *m%9%9 a ▲ Our Waist Dept. is full of all the newest things * Kin Silk Waists and French Flannel Waists. H An ' c Ufinfar Iliftflartif X V They come in the dainty evening shades, also mCll O ¥1111101 UllUlllWoar V ▼ dark shades and black, and our prices are the Union Suits, heavy natural merino, Jersey fit- ▼ ♦ lowest for these exclusive styles. ting, a perfect garment, |££O *& R * + n . each 9<fai2O # ▲ Rmmhoiih Qmaim&l« Lace Curtains, new X J urapery specials Point de Calais, in Man's Half Hose Two thread cash- ▲ V white aud Arabian, also real Brussels lace and l"™" • nail IlUdv mere, in natural, ▼ ♦ Battenburzs; values to $9.00 pair. &E» black or tan ' the 1 "7*l or 3 pairs RA A ♦ 0 Special, pair q)%9 25c quality, at .. ■ II for ,OV6 4fr 10pair Scotch nets, 34 yards long. 64 inches M ail l* C|«i, ™«U##« li'^Li CLi.l. £ 4 wide, regular $2.50 values §J|f§f| ■"•" 8 Flannelette flight SnTTS. I ♦ Special, pair. .................. V■ ■ ® Extra j a t rimm«d, the $1.00 '^4 } S6-mch Silkohne Curtains, muslin in stripes grade for 75c, and $1.25 grade down to..•■ # X and figures, 12^c values, opecial, tUttf* » . . -. X yard Ov MPfilfil ne ° men' 8 heavy merino A, ••••••••• ..................... vpOwlilli Shirts and Drawers; some of the A V U<infllriir*lilllfe Ladies'fine sheer Irish sizes are missing, therefore the Qffl| A ▲ naiIUKOIWIIIUId i inen Handkerchiefs, price, each .....:".tPf9PO T X hemstitched, with "handsome hand embroidered Aijn A J A initials and wreaths, worth up to 15c each, also lIOIOrGQ UTOSS GOOOS ▼ ladies' and men's plain Irish linen hemstitched All Air , rt , m., • , . , „ ▼ 4 Handkerchiefs with ± and \ inch hems, worth U Wool Chudd Cloths m plain and figures J Jlsc and 18c each. Don't miss these 4A n for waists and house dress re&- 3SC # Thursday, all in 1 lot, each only ...... ■OC 5? c (luaht); B Pecial . a yard OOt I . Ladies' pure Irish linen hand embroidered Camel s Hair Plaids, new an* stylish, an ele- V I handkerchiefs, unlaundered; also -full laundered Ban . ™°.tme^ of/ OlorißgS ' 42 inches wide, ♦ J ones, ready for use, with dainty embroidery all wor h b6o ' for Thursday. 50C ♦ around, goods worth up to 20c each. 4AI Jf 1 "*''"";*.'**' .' \" " , ♦ ♦ Special for Thursday, each only .... ■ mm^S^ ' Heavy Chalk Line Suitings in black and white ▲ A . and blue and white, the very latest novelty, ▲ X IjlfkA* See the new and exclusive novelties full 56 inches wide, a regular |& iSA A J 1-swOO we are showing-in up-to-date Laces. $2.00 quality, for a yard %PißiJv J ▼ Tliey come direct to «ounters from the fash- $2.00 qwality, for a See the elegant display In our 7 They come direct to our tounters from the fash- q. ■ a J See the eleeant disola | B0 r i V ion centers of Europe. Special bargains for DIdCK lIOOCiS " Show Windows. "" * 1 Thursday only. , , . ,'',, The great and growing interest in this popu- X ♦ Valenciennes lace edges and insertions one-half lar department is increasing every day, which x Valenciennes lace edges and insertions one_half lar department is increasing every day, which ♦ ♦to 1 inch wide worth up to to per yd' 1 J- ft is attested by the immense increase in our sales. 4 i Special for Thursday 12 yards for ....■**«» We are showing the largest line of imported X X White and Cream Lace All Overs in stripes and Novelties in Camels' Hairs, in plain and fancy X J handsome Dnchesse effects, goods sold up to weaves, at a big saving to our customers. JT V $2.00 per yard; Special for Thurs- £Op The regular $1.50 quality, our (S>4 OR f V day, per yard, only » **V special price, yard SM-^O ♦ ♦ SSIIro Mor« and more every day, is the The regular $1.75 quality, our &4 KA V [ *■■*»■ truest way to express ourselves on special price, yard laU V -J X the growing popularity of our Bilk Depart- The regular $2.50 quality, our Qt^ff AA ▼ ♦ ment. We have no old styles to push off on special price, yard M^AibW our customers, everything new and up-to-date. Ths best line of popular weaves in canvas, hop ' * A A full line of those popular all silk Crepe dc sacking, camel's hairs, Zibelines, cheviots, ▲ £ Chenes in all the evening fei AA Prunellas, Pebble cloths, Ifit^l A A X X shades, at .....: HtiaW all at, yard.... 9IiUU V J Also in black 24-inch, at (D I AC Ladies, to appreciate these lines properly you X J yard, $1.00 and '. H* I ■&■ V should see them as they look in the piece. J£ X The very latest in white and blaoks, the great n T ! ° ■ X V leaders this fall for dressy waists, £4 RA UrGSS I I 111 111 1 11 S ▼ 1 aV^V**;:;';*;-'; 31 '00; 0!• *V" . Persian Bands and Appliques, in all widths; ♦ X A/ 1. 411* beautiful shades and dehoate tints in Black Shell Braids in all styles; Black Wood ♦ A plain taffetas, best goods at, 80C Silk Braids the newest trimming for tailor 4 ♦ on*y *JVv made suits; remnants of Fancy All-overs One- <§> A Remember that seeing is believing. Half Price for Thursday. |-wwcrsHifci 251, 253, 255 NICOLLET AVL wnNcrsmm | ♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS Specials to The Journal. Winona, Minn., Oct. 23.— W. I*. Miller and Miss Cornelia Tears© were united In mar riage last evening. The groom has for the past two years been the city engineer of Winona, and the bride is a daughter of W. P. Tearaa or the Empire Lumber company. Among the guests from out oft the city was Governor Van S&nt. Fergus Falls, Mian.. Oct. 23.— mar- Chapman's Bth and Nisollei Specials for Thursday Potatoes SK". I."?.*!'. 85c Bon Davit Apples perp^Sc BellfloWer Apples Kill Spitzenberg Apple^gft D«lmShm K-ew fancy loose Da If a 1111 Muscatels, special, per 1b.... 0 C Paper Shell Walnuts ouwca <c°; r pe.Wb.IUC Buckwheat Flour ;«-poun-..4c New Malaga Table Raisins. , To our regular line of supplies from our pastry kitchen, for tomorrow we shal add Individual Orange Squares. 30c per 'dozen; also our special Cream Caramels. ; . A MODERN SOAP FO)R MODERN PEOPLE For general housework, wood- I .work, parquet floors and house- !.;. cleaning, try /. .\ .; KLEAKTSALL V For i Sal* in our Soap Department, rlage of Roy A. Baker and Miss Lillian Morrill will take place at the bride's home thi« evening. The service will be read -bjn Rev. J. W. Todd. The principals have re sided here since childhood, and a wide cir cle of friends will extend congratulations and best wishes. Fargo, N. D., Oct. 23.—The marriage of Professor C. M. Hall and Miss Jessie Tay lor was solemnized in the First M. E. church last evening. The bride Is a Fargo girl, who has grown to womanhood In this city. The groom Is the popular professor of geology at the North Dakota agricultural college and is in charge of the government survey of the artesian water basin of the west. His be3t man was Fred Wright, a son of the presi dent of Oberlin University. There were many presents. After a short visit with rel atives iv Minneapolis, Duluth and other Minnesota points, Professor and Mrs. Hall will make their permanent home here. lowa Falls, lowa, Oot. £3.—The marriage has just been announced of William A. Pye and Miss Ida Odelle Beery. The groom was formerly a resident of this place, but is now located at Garwln, lowa, where he is pastor of the Methodist church. The bride is a well-known young lady of Garwin. La Crosse. Wis., Oct. 23.—The marriage of Miss Rena Bishop, daughter of Mrs. W. A. Bishop of Chicago, and George F. Williams, DRINK PURE WATER. Ji You can have It if you use the Rose Standard Still. S A late Invention that Is guaranteed toglre , > satisfaction. Write for booklet to j| Rom Standard Still Co., J Mankato, Minn. MINNESOTA VS. IOWA Mrs. NOBLE'S ATHLETIC PARTY Saturday, October 26th, 315 uth At. 8. E. Mis* Dayton, Pianist. Programs at 9 o'clock. Malrnlm'ft I Masonic Temple, Next maiCOim S FrWay> Beginner's class UPOnlnil at 7:45 o'clock. Program lJljmm.^l and orchestra at 9 o'clock. Informal Telephone Main 3507. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. took place last evening at the home of the bridegroom's mother. Hastings, Minn., Oct. 23.—Vince Cernohons of Prescott and Mies Helen Karnlck of Den mark were married at the Church of the Guardian Angels, Rev. J. A. Fitzgerald offi ciating. Frank Kieffer of Douglass and Miss Mary Ruhr of Marshan were married at St. Jo seph's church, Mlesvllle, yesterday, Rev. John Mies performing the ceremony. John Kasel of Marshan and Misa Mary J. Dong of New Triers were married at St. Mary's church, New Triers. Watertown, 8. D., Oct. 23.—The orowniug social event of the season in this city was the wedding of ' Dr. Colin Mackenzie and Miss Dewey, daughter of Colonel O. E. Dewey, solemnized In the Episcopal church to-day. There were many out-of-town guests and the presents were costly. The father presented the bride with government bonds to the amount of $1,500. The couple left for New York to enjoy their honeymoon. They will be "at home" in this 1 city after Nov. 12. Zumbrota, Minn., Oct. 22.— The home of Richard Zetznian last night was the scene of a pretty wedding, at which B. A. Kolbe and Miss Anna Zetzman ware united. Both are prominent in this vicinity. •Huron, S. D., Oct. 23.—The marriage of J. B. Somers of Wolsey and Miss Edna Deters, at the home of the brides' parents, six miles southwest of this city, was a social event of more than passing interest. The ceremony took place in the presence of a large com pany of guests and was performed by Rev. Henry Preston of the Methodist church ai Wolsey. Miss Minnie Caruthers was brides maid and Frank Thompson was grooms man. Jacob P. Royer and Miss Eriua Eg gleston, both of Carlyle township, were mar ried here. FEEDING THE BRITISH ARMY. New York, Oot. 23.—Almost 75,00t bags of flour have just been shipped to South Africa by produce exchange broktrs for the British army. It is said also that about 1,000,000 bushels of oats, half of which have already been cleared from thia port, have been ordered for consumption in South Africa. Malaria continues to be the greatest scourge of the British army In India. In Social Circles A CHURCH WEDDING Miss Miriam Randall Married to Wirt Wilson. THE CEREMONY AT GETHSEMANE An 111 for uuil Jleceutlon. Follow* mi the Home of the Bridegroom* Parents—The Wedding;. ' The marriage of Miss Miriam Randall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Newton Randall, and Wlrt Wilsou, son of General and Mrs. George P. Wilson, was solemnized at u:3O o'clock this afternoon in Oethsemane church, and was witnessed by a large as semblage of the friends of the young couple. Gcthseiuaue church needs nothing in the way of decoration and the palms which were ar ranged in the chancel only served to accen tuate the beauty of the churchly furnishings. Alfred R. Wiley was at the organ and played a program as the guests were seated by the ushera, Frederick Stimson, Chapin Brackett, Walter Wilson and George Bausman. Miss May Lenox was the maid of honor. She wore a pale green gown and a large black velvet hat and carried a great cluster of white chrysanthemums. The bride entered alone. Her gown was of white crepe de chine, the skirt finished with a cluster of deep tucks and the bodice trimmed with rare old duchesse lace that had been worn by her grandmother in her girlhood. Miss Randall wore a large hat of white panne velvet trimmed with long white plumes and carried a white prayer book. She was met at the chancel steps by the bridegroom and the best man, Ezra Smith, and was given in marriage by her grandmother, Mrs. Delphine Wilson, who wore a handsome black gown. The serv ice was read by Rev. John Dallam. Mr. Wilson, Mr. Dallam and Mr. Smith were all in the Philippines together with the Thir teenth Minnesota volunteers. An informal reception followed the service at the home of General and Mrs. Wilson on Park avenue. Smilax and palms with a pro fusion of roses, red and pink, were used in the decoration. The dining-room was in white and green with roses for the centerpiece. The bridal couple were assisted in receiving by General and Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Delphine Wil son and Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sweatt. Mrs. George Wilson wore gray crepon trimmed with lace and Mrs. Sweatt's gown was of white over blue fashioned with lace insertion and blue panne velvet. Only the immediate relatives were at. the house and the group included a number of Winona people. Mr. Wilson and his bride will leave this evening for the sast and they will be at home after Dec. 1 at 738 E Eighteenth street. Mrs. Wilson's going away gown is of gray with a hat of black aud gray. Mrs. Alexander Roehl received Informally this afternoon at her home, 800 Firth street SE. Roses uud branches of gay autumn leaves made the rooms attractive. Mrs. Roehl was assisted in receiving by Mrs. Ralph Parker, a recent bride, and assisting through the rooms were Mrs. John Billings, Misses Louise Phelps, Katherlue Croff and Marybelle Penny. This evening Mr. lioelil will receive with Mrs. Roehl. A marriage which will take place Wednes day evening, Oct. 00, In Newtonville, Mass., will interest many Minneapolis people, for the prospective bride, Miss Emily Truesdell, was formerly v resident of this city and the bridegroom, Herbert Arthn Sweet, is a Miuneapoiis man. The marriage will be solemnized at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mra. Ezra W. Truesdell. Mr. Sweet will leave this week for Boston. Among the other Minneapolis guests who will at tend the wedding are \V. E. Truesdell, brother of the bride; Misses Kachel Holdridge and Edith Grace Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Swast will return to Minneapolis at once and will be at home Tuesdays after Dec. 15 at 32C& Ilumboldt avenue S. Mines. William E. Wheeler and William Eggleston entertained informally last evening in honor of Mrs. Eggleston's brother, Frank Cobb of Toledo. The party was given at tire home of Mrs. Wheeler on Third avenue S md the decorations and appointments all suggested an autumn picnic. The rooms wera profusely decorated with autumn toliage and blight berries and lighted with red candles and jack-o'-lanterns. In the dining-room pumpkins were also used for decoration, the centerpiece of the table being a pumpkin bowl filled with fruit. The guests found their suppers in the wide receptacles of paper pumpkin blossoms. The white gowns of the hostesses were also adorned with autumn colors. In an oriental coiner in the hall Miss Zella Dobbyn told fortunes. Mrs. Charles S. Gold gave a luncheon this afternoon in Donaldson's tea rooms. Covers were laid for seventeen and luncheon was served from a round table. In the center was a cut-glass candelabrum and on either side were clusters of red roses. A red rose was at each cover, with the name card. Mrs. Ada Smith gave a luncheon this aft ernoon for Mise Louise Brown of St. Paul, whose marriage to Charles R. Barry of Min neapolis has been announced to take place in the near future. Mrs. M. W. Porter has issued invitations for the marriage of her daughter, Gertrude Martha Porter, and Harold Robert Graham, which willftake place at her home, 2020 Har riet avenue, Tuesday evening, Nov. 5, at 8 o'clock. Rev. Ezra F. Pabody will entertain the officers and teachers of Riverside Sunday school at hise home on Thirteenth street 3, Friday evening. The wedding of Miss Emella Schiek and Ju lius H. Gugler took place last evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Schiek, 2552 Garfleld avenue. sml lax draped the hall and mantels, and in among the greeu glowed tiny electric lights. Palms and red roses formed an altar in the parlor and roses and greens were used in profusion through all of the rooms. Miss- Clara Orth played the Mendelssohn march for the processional and Schuman's 'Trau merel" during the service, with the "Lohen grin" march after the vows were spoken. Miss Mathilda Eckhardt, the bridesmaid, wore blue mousseline de soie, trimmed with tucks and lace applique, and Miss Louise Schiek, the maid of honor, was in pink inousseline de soie. Both carried pink roses and asparagus ferns. The Misses Amelia Eckhardt and Emily Natus acted as ushers. The bride entered on her father's arm. Her gown was of white crepe de chine. The skirt was finished with an accordion plaited flouui,6 and the bodice was trimmed with duchess lace and pearls. Her veil waa held In place with a knot of lilies of the valley and lilies and ferns formed her bouquet. Louis Schiek was best man and Nelson Price was groomsman. The service was read by Rev. Henry Hartlg and was followed by a course dinner. The table was decked with La France roses and in the center of each flower was a tiny incandescent light. Mr. and Mrs. Gugler will reside at 2552 Garfield avenue until their new residence at 2624 Gar fleld avenue is completed, when they will receive after Jan. 20. Among the guests were Mrs. H. J. Marton of American Falli. Idaho, and Miss Margaret Rehr of Lansing, lowa. Miss Ida tHelene -Rennebohm and Samuel T. Olson were married laat evening at the home of the bride's brother, A. F. Renne bohm, 223 Third avenue XE. About fifty guests witnessed the service, which was read by Rev. G. L. Morrlll. Flowers and potted plants adorned the rooms. Miss Alraa Teasdale played the wedding maroh. Little Albert Rennebohm carried the ring on a whltt satin cushion. Miss Anne Rennebobm was maid of honor and wore pink organdio trimmed with black lace and carried Amer ican Beauty roses. The bride's gown was of lavender lansdowne fashioned with white applique and moire satin and her flowers were bride roses. Chris Ehrie was best man. The service was followed by a supper and later there was dauclng and music. Mr. and Mra. Olson will be at home at 222 Third ave nue N'E. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Klelnert and Mr«. Hackett of Wiscon sin and- Mn. Brux and Mrs. Krause of lowa. Mr. and Mri. Thonia» Lowry gave a dlnaer dance last evening at their home on Lowry hill for their son, Horace Lowry. Covers were laid for twenty ani Danz' orchestra played for an informal program of dances after dinner. Miss Maud L. Gilbert and Mrs. Alice E. will entertain in their studio in ihe Xew York Life building to-morrow evening. A delightful musieale was given last even- Ing by Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Jamieacn of Port land avenue.-Palms and cut flower 3 fur nished a. simple decoration through the rooms. The program was channing'and was given by Miss Alberta Fisher and, U. S. Ken - with Mrs. Edgar Banyan an accompanist. A light supper was served. There were, fifty quests. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Harris gave a dinner of eleven covers last evening at their home on Vine place for Miss E. E. Kenyon. H'd rosos were the table decorations and a flower was drawu through "°ach name "ard. Mlsn Kenyon leaves ihis evening to make her home in Carlisle, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Savage entertained a group of thirty guests on the Duunoltar yes terday. The yacht went up the Minnesota river and luncheon and dinner were served on board. - The Seventeenth Street Euchre club met | with Mrs. C. E. Cook yesterday afternoon. American Beauty roses, palms and softly shaded lights made the rootus attractive. Seven tables wer« played and a light luncheon was served in the dining-room during the afternoon. Monday tvening Mrs. W. P. Cockey gave an informal musicale at he:- home ou Port laud avenue. The impromptu program was ] given by Mr. and Mrs. Savage, Mrs. Nettie j Fuller Snider of Mankato, Mrs. Maude Ulmer ' Jones, Mrs. Sheldon, Misses Gertrude Sana' Souci and Alberta Fisher an<| U. S. Kerr. There were twenty guests. Personal and Social. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Garland have gone east. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Darlington are in Xew York. Miss Grace Goodrich left yesterday for LosAcgeles, Cal., to spend the winter. The Ideal Euchre Club will be entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs. Andrews, 2527 First avenue S. Professor L.R. Lewis of lola, Kan., Is vis iting hte sister, Mrs. G. F. Hudson of Xicoi let avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bovey came in from the lake this morning and are occupying their city home. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Vendervere and son are in from the lake and are at Sixteenth street and Stevens avenue. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jassoy, who have been guests of A. D. .Jassoy and family, have re turned to New Mexico. Banner lodge. No. 22, D. of H., will give a cari party to-morrow afternoon in the new hall, 5 Seventh streat S. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Crowell of Dcs Moines, lowa, are guests of their son, Emmett Crow ell, in the Kenesaw flats. The women of Stewart Memorial tuurch will open a rummage sale at 2022 Washington avenue N, to-morrow evening. The children of Tuttle Sunday school will meet in the church, Friday, at 5:30 p. m. A box supper will be served and games and music will be a feature of the evening. Minneapolis people at New York hotels are: Grand Union, M. Bloom; Murray Hill, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Calloway; Holland, Mr. and Mid. M. B. Koon. St. Paul: Victoria, C. B. Stone. The Senate Limited will give the firat of a series of dames Friday evening in A. 0. U. W. hall, 16 and 17 Seventh street S. AJlert & Perry's orchestra will furnish the music and Mrs. A. I. Bentsou will be mistress of ceremonies. Monday evening, Mrs. M: Y. Stout and daughter, Sadie, were surprised by about thirty of their friends from the Western Ave nue M. E. church. Several musical num bers were given and Dr. Shelland made a few remarks. Mrs. Stout and daughter will move to 1442 W Lake street. CLUBS AND^CKARITIES < Inb Calendar. THURSDAY— Thursday Literary club, Miss Watson. MM Garfield avenue, afternoon. Willard W. C. T. U., 3319 Lyndale avenue 8, 3 p. m. Primary Sunday School union, Mrs. J. E. Hobart, Lake Minnewashta, all day. Ladies' Aid society of Tutlle church, Mrs. Baker, Dupont avenue an-1 Twenty-sixth street, afternoon. Ladies' Thursday Musicale. opening meet- Ing, Unitarian church, 10 a. m. Westminster Social circle had its annual meeting yesterday at the home of Mrs. J. 3. Porteous, 1508 Harmon place. Bowls of white and pink carnations, meteor roses and palms decorated the beautiful rooms in which forty ladies enjoyed just the right mixture of busi ness and sociability. After the annual re ports of the secretary and treasurer had been given the following officers were elected: Presidsnt, Mra. E. S. Clark; vice president, Mrs. C. H. Wheeler; secretary, Mrs. A. P. Hunce; treasurer, Mrs. Smith; chairman of entertainment committee, Mrs Franc B. Daniels; chairman of work committee, Mrs. E. J. Chalmers; chairman of dining-room committee, Mrs. Charles Cornman. It was voted to have au enrolled membership and j those present gave their names with an en thusiastic readiness that promises an ex cellent year's work. By request of the ses sion, the circle arranged for a large general church social to be given Nov. 12. Sand wiches, cakes and chocolate closed the de lightful meeting. The Young Matrons entertained their hus bands last night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Shillock on Nicollet avenue. Mu sical numbers were given by Miss Mac Ken dall. A jug rolling contest, a peanut race and a button-sewing match furnished merry diversions. Prizes were won by Mrs. J. M. Herchmer, Mr. and Mrs. Yoe and Mr. and Mis. Frank Watson. The house was prettily decorated with autumn leaves and cut flowers. Refreshments were served. The M. E. S. club of the Fifth Avenue Congregational church met Monday evening with John D. Stone. After the regular busi ness meeting Rev. C. F. Swift gave a thirty minute talk on reading, which was very much enjoyed by the boys. IOWA EASTERN STAR Seven Hnndred Delegates Attending the Sioux City Meeting. Special to The Journal. Sioux City, lowa, Oct. 23.—The delegates to the grand chapter of lowa meeting of the Eastern Star this morning numbered 700. The meeting was welcomed by Mrs. Emma Haw man of Sioux City, grand matron, and Mrs. Jane Webber, of Cherokee, responded. A memorial service will be held this evening in memory of Post Grand Patron Ercanbrack of Indiana, addresses to be given by Grand Chaplain Hattie Bradstreet, Sioux City, and Past Grand Matron Jennie E. Mathews of Rockford, 111. To-morrow the ordor will con sider a proposition to build a widow's home la lowa. The Eastern Star has widow's homes already in many states. OUR DAILY BREAD Valuable Suggestion* for the Kitch en and Dining-room. BY KATHKRINE KURTZ. SUITABLE FRIDAY DISHES There la quite a large class of people who from religious or abstemious reasons refrain from indulgence in meat diet on certain days ; in the week. Fridays and fast days are not! only important institutions from a religious | point of view, but are becoming quite gen- I erally recognized as wise provisions from a ' hygieni? standpoint. The inclination to overwork the digestive organs and burden the system with an over- ) supply of strong foods, such as meats, is too | common among the class of people who can j indulge their tastes and desires at the ex pense of ibeir good health. The engine that j is overcrowded with fuel, no matter how high j the pressure required, is sure to weaken in some vital part. The stomach is a willing | enough vassal, but even tha lowliest slave j will turn if the Uiah Is unceasingly and un- , mercifully appHed day after day. Therefore-1 the 1 digestive organs need their rest days, or at least a holiday and change from the weari some as well as burdensome, heavy diet that tasks them to the limit of their capacity If not beyond it. Faatlng. Radical changes are not advisable in rela tion to diet, and the too sudden transition from feast to famine may In some cages not ' be entirely beneficial. Nature la a stickler WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 23, 1901. 307 NICOLLET AVENUE. '" ~L" ," 3 Special pSfiuk. ' , Shoes All Extra Good Values and Latest Styles g_g__ 30 styles of Ladies' New Fall Boots, in vici rarrcK^£&S£a• kid, velours, calf and Jl^^^^^. .j^ , j#Bft^ 11 new extension soles <C || |k Now "GLORIA" 53.60 Boots. ■We are Ksn^ sole agents for these splendid Shoes. •ffl»§BSHP:llf§k Made by Pincree <t Smith, in all the new £kj§& toes and J^ mm j&± vSfJ &w ers; every J^ I BEAUTY $2.00 SHOES— Made on the latest lasts, with patent tips; plump vici kid or box <g(H 4/Dk. z&k. /y?V calf leather; heavy extension, or SjT* m H i| ■■ » 9^_ BjLtfw vBiW iwißi iH^^. Carry a full and com ta Ba plete line of fool ■R £*'" v* &i^A flffiß flS^Bl specialties. We &e:l ■HI B WL BBWk. I wLJHB large quantities and I W0 UHIB they are always fresh. in regard to habit and resents any absolute and sudden interference with her regulations. The object of fasting, therefore, is not to offend any law -of religion or nature, whether the motive is spiritual or governed wholly by the laws of common sense. One day's rigid abstaining from food would not seriously discommode the average indi vidual. It would have no more effect than to slightly jar the mechanism so that the clockwork precision would falter ever so slightly, but not perceptibly. The small and delh ate eater, who never indulges too hearti ly and who more resembles the little fancy timepiece than does the sturdy prop of the family, is the one who must allow herself to be more a creature of habit than may seem consistent to her finer inclination. Let the rule be in all cases a sparing use of food on tho=o days and a selection of such material as Will simply ietain the equi librium. No meats are necessary, and are not per missible if the days are observed as fast days. At the same time there are other sub stances which contain the same elements if not the same amount of nutrition as meat, that are freely indulged in by many who only observe the letter of the law and do not realize the benefit of this period of rest for the Inner man. The consequence is, no real advantage :s gained spiritually or bodily. Suitable Dishes. Eggs and potatoes as well as fish enter largely into the list of Friday dishes. These are simply a change of substances of like nature, «nd If indulged in without considera tion, the eater falls utterly in living up to the spirit of the law. ■'V.i *■<*-. "Rice, macaroni, fruits, fresh green vegeta bles and salad herbs; the gelatines, tapiocas and like preparations are the best substances | from which to construct your bills of fare | for the "rest days," and without the slight ; est; fear of going hungry to bed when your I day is done, but you inav indulge in a very reasonable expectation of feeling decidedly refreshed on the following morning. . : :* Salt and smoked fish are suitable to add to your temperate list of foods. They do not rank very Ihigh in actual food value, but i rather stimulate the appetite for the plain, : simple dishes. It must be remembered, how ever, that salted fish is rendered, by the curing process, more difficult to digest than fresh. nice ( riH[iii'in*!t. These may be served as the principal dish on fast day, with the addition of tomato, 1 cream or mushroom sauce. Put a cup of well-washed rice In a farina boiler and cover with boiling water, let cook until the water is absorbed, then add enough milk and cook until rice is well done and milk absorbed. Then add two tablespoon fuls of butter, the yolks of two eggs (these may be omitted), a level tablespoonful of chopped parsley, salt and pepper to taste. Mix and turn out in shallow dishes to cool. Then form into small cylinder shapes; dip into beaten egg and bread crumbs and fry in hot fat enough to well cover them. Farina Balls. These may b,e made same as the rice cro quettes, but using milk only, as the farina will cook quickly. Add a little more milk if it gets too thick before sufficiently well 1 done. Spaghetti on Toast. Have a large kettle half full of boiling salted water. Take half , a pound a ; spa ghetti, and, taking a few sticks at a time, holding them by the ends and immense in the boiling water. As they soften let them sink Into the water.- As soon as all Is in, cover the kettle and boil rapidly until tho spaghetti is tender. Drain in a colander, and cut into very small uleces. Keep hot over boiling water. Make a white sauce: add the spaghetti v and, when' hot, serve on buttered toast. • White Sauce. Put two rounded tableepoonfuls of butter in a saucepan, and when melted, add two rounded tablespoonfuls of flour and stir until smooth and bubbling, but do not brown. Add a cup of milk and stir continually until it boils. Add salt and pepper to taste and take from the fire. Oyster Unlln. - Oysters are always suitable when a light, easily digested repast is desired. Scald a quart of oysters in their own juice for five minutes; skim them out and ... ' (&\ A /TV/? ■ s> • Established 1882. Jl!/A ■ //// J/' 12 Great Stores under one roof, (®/T\&sfZ\Aff7Tl<CUZrl/ Correct Dress for Ererybody. <Lrr~. M - 8L...~- l> The woods are full of plain, 'scr wf-' Jm viceable $3.50 shoes; but they're H | plain, always plain, just as though V^K\ the man who didn't want or couldn't B9 V \ afford to pay more than $3.50 §3 B Our new Emperor $3.50 shoe has *"" I ■T . ""*" all the style of a shoe at twice the . The leather and workmanship is the best j New leathers, new Imt, new patterns, in the whole country for $3.50. | new edges, only $3. SO. ' ,&/>e Great Shoe Salesroom, Sixth and JVicollet. (/toasted) /Wtieatf m W^*& «■ Cooked. \A fFlakesl jrarA Combination of^vSff i* WHEAT andi \\ if Malt-Honey! \ Natures_HeaUh^jS_\vc€t. If jA A Builder of /* f|BMINBONE™BMWNfj V/ and an attractive dish Vj? J to eye. palate and reason M They Invite, strengthen, satisfy. The pea- Vi fa vino bear a picture of th- Battt* Creek \\ MM Sanitarium on the package. Others ara \\ #1 Imitations. BATTLE CREKK bAMUHH II II lOOD CO., Battle Crmk, Mldu II f--\ ■ Ortjloi.l Xaoufactureni of Bittl* rr«ek Food-. / I f Visitors Welcome/^^ /New Pictures A I The Beard Art Co J \ 624 Nicollet. / V 7 N. FRAMING, y/^ chop fine. Peel, boil and wash six potatoes and put them through the vegetable press or colander. Add a gill of cream or awo table spoonfuls of butter, yolks of two eggs, pep per, salt and little minced parsley, and th<?:i the oysters. Mix, form into balls about tho size of walnuts, flour them or dip la egg and crumbs and fry in hot fat. B^^r- >-^l Km HHBgSnS //\ /\\ feSi - M WWmßa I \/\Y m i BBBffjH // \/ \\ ||| E. 6. BARNABY & CO Hatters and V Haberdashers, 400 Niecllet Ay. Minneapolis.