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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 29, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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£^L * /TS/i v * Established 1882.
JZlf [/Jl' \ ■ *fl ' The Leading Outfitting House.
{WmLjtsClfTtbQUZfl/ Correct Dress for Everybody.
* » ■ s^ ■■ • ' _'" ' ' '■'}!'.*'. . ,■;.'■'■'
Ladies' COATS.
The Fall season is now in full force and the
daily crowds that throng our Cloak Department
are the best possible evidence of the fact that our goods and prices
are right. Below we cite a few examples. I^ead them carefully,
then come in and see many more equally good and better.
At $s.oo—Good black kersey jacket, At 510-00—Here we can't make it
27 inches long, storm collar, full lined, strong enough. We offer beyond any rea
pearl buttons; a $7.50 value, at $5.00. sonable doubt the finest line of Kersey
At $s.oo—Black Kersey Cape, 33 Coats in the Twin Cities; fine kersey,
incheg long, lined throughout; worth splendidly lined, man-tailored, storm cO
-157.50. Special, $5.00. lar, pearl buttons; can't be duplicated
Raglans and Newmarkets, black and under $15; colors, black, castor, brown
oxford, at $15 to $35. and tan. Our special at $10.00.
50c Hosiery for 25c.
Fine lisle and cotton Hose, plain and Wednesday we will close out the balance
fancy—a large assortment to select from, at of our 19c fancy hose at BJ£c, or three
just % price, 25 c. pairs for 25 c.
Ladies'good quality cashmere hose, plain Children's heavy worsted, 1-1 and 2-2
or 1-1 rib, medium and light weight, es- rib school stockings, good value at 40c —
pecially good at 50c Wednesday, 25c.
Greett Sale of Trimmed H&ts.
A prominent manufacturer of trimmed hats wanted to realize at
once on his stock of trimmed hats. He got nervous on account of
the very warm weather of the past two weeks. The balance of the
story is short.
We bought every trimmed hat they had, and at less than half the
actual cost, and we are going to make a quick sale of them —they are
just the thing for tailor-made suits or rainy-day skirts. If you want
to participate be here early Wednesday, for there will be great values
awaiting you.
They are of felt, in black and colors, including a number in camels
hair effects, and are effectively trimmed. Values up to *J C-^
$4. Your choice, for | JC
The Plymouth Clothing House, Sijcth and fficollet.
VlW^^-«k^^^K^W«sß3s!l "le ' a*es* arrival in addition to our
-5> .UjK^^B^MKHHHBffHB many ne\r and exclusive lasts, is the
IJtP v(^s|pKViiSl^W^ ° styles of the only &* FA
j -iJf^iT $").00 shoe that is \\ Kjl
tfV^^Ta \ always sold for t|/l/»t/V
A/^~> i T~"\ | To follow Is to pay the
I _ f~\ S~\ /"i \-c 111 A closest attention to detail
VJUUU IVLIIC t0 the raaQy "Me things
. _ that become great glaring
" faults when they are wrong.
This is especially true of "HOME FURNISHINGS." Buy them from a
house having a reputation.
Z£jFVINiTURB all woods.) I BRASS BEDS-(slS, $25, $30, $37.50 up to $60)
RUOS— (All sizes and all prices.) I MATTRESSES to order.)
£*CBCM?7X7;vs-( Endless variety.) I RBUPHOLSTERIKO-lGood as new. Only
DRAPERIES- {We are the leaders.) | skilled workmen employed in our shop.)
Our prices are absolutely the lowest for fine goods and honest labor.
Moore & Scriver, . 711 a
The Crowd
At our Soda Fountain the past week
has been simply Immense. Our de
licious "Hot Cocoa wttb Whipped
Cream" and our many other Hot and
Cold Drinks please every one. You
forget the weather while at our
Somethimg New
"Liquid Cream Chocolate," comes In
half pint bottles. Needs only to be
mixed with boiling hot milk or water
to make delicious chocolate. At\r>
Per half pint 41/ C
Druggiat. 602 Nlcollet.
Baker's Informal Dancing
Eighth and Nlcollet. Beginners' and Advanced
Class, 7.80. Orohestra Music.
Chicago, Oct 29.—James McGarry, the orig
inal of F. Petar Dunne's "Dooley," died here
to-day at an advanced age. McGarry was
formerly a saloonkeeper well known locally
for his wit and the whimsical philosophy he
brought to bear on passing events.
White earth filling which contains lime
Is put In common soaps. Satin-Skin is
warranted best, purest soap. Try it.
Onelda Community Goods, orders to be de
livered within the next ten days. Note the
OtmJKL*lOc£ 51.15
Succotash EL lie $1.25
D» AH . String- l«_ Per (I IP
DOInS 180, per can... lOt doz..s| a 4o
Lima BBBns2uu°,canlsc i" •1 1 78
Beefs Small, I c%an.l3edo er..Sl.4B
DoOIS worth 18c, can. lOf doz.#| l 4o
Buffer Valley Creamery, best 28
DUTTVI made,6-lb. Jars SlitU
Lard mXSSZS^ Ho
Cheese a* 6**0* lie
Olives per^r."'. 40s
CHOW ChOW vinegar,pefquart, I6C
UnOW VnOW vinegar, per quart, IOC
Dill Pieklos & „.... 7«
Aalaiin Homemade, 141.
UailUp per quart ..„ IZ2I
Hitctarff French prepared; In 11.
MUSTarO I quart Mason jara I4C
Bason Je^ 0.?."^.?.!.^:..... 9c
1111 Ev4»*«l A. B. c brand, makes
mall CXTraCT flesh and blood, «C
a wonderful tonic; per dozen WI ■V O
Port Wlae tffsa^R: $1.00
Grape Juice &....„ 38*
Blackberry Brandy JfSS 70s
White Tokay -Always $2.25; for
IfnilD lOKflf Wednesday, 01 CC
,*.' per ga110n.... QlitfU
Sirlo* steak, per lb ..^......^.;. 9c
Porterhouse, per lb ....................12c
Lamb Btew, 3 lbs ...........25c
Spring chickens, per lb ...............lie
Corn beef, per lb ..;... 6o
Hamburg steak, per lb .;..".....».....:. 8o
Little Pig sausage, per lb ».i.;;'.-..;...110
Finnan Haddie, , per lb ..;;;;;..'..;;.12%a
SrMtifeit lteofcwtl, eaca .«..«.»«.« go
Musical education seems to be the order
of the day. Last week Mr. Zoch gave his
Beethoven recital. Last evening those who
braved the threatening weather, enjoyed a
somewhat similar treat at the Unitarian
church when Miss Verna Golden and Cailyle
Scott gave the first of their series of recitals,
the first two of which are devoted to the
historical development of the sonata, and
for that purpose four sonatas were selected
and rendered last evening.
The first of these sonatas was a simple
thematic treatment in four movements by
Locatelli, who lived from 1693 to 1764. It was
given the close attention, which to a marked
degree, characterized the audience. This was
followed by the famous A major sonata of
Beethoven, 1770 to 1827; one of his earlier
works, It is true, but with finely contrasting
movements. The third number was a melodi
ous sonata, the B flat major of Hauptman,
who died in 1868, and Grieg's wonderful
sonata in C minor, a work Intensely modern
in its conception and execution, completed the
evening's offering, supplemented by a delici
ous entr'acte by Mr. Scott and an encore,
also charming and delicate, which the audi
ence would not be dented at the cloae of the
By means of the four selected, the growfh of
the sonata Into its present development, with
out changing its form In any appreciable de
gree, was finely illustrated, and was fully as
effectual, even more so, than had the subject
been elucidated by lecture. The Grieg sonata
was a fitting finale with its wonderful allegro
appassionate movement, and its lovely
Miss Golden had undertaken a severe task
in the rendering of so arduous a program,
but acquitted herself with great credit. Her
playing was characterized by strength and
power in the forte, and a delicacy of con
ception in the lighter passages, but there
seemed at times a slight hesitancy of at
tack which detracted somewhat from her
work. In the Beethoven sonata, however, her
playing was wholly admirable. Mr. Scott
proved to be a player of rare merit. His con
ceptions were excellent and his execution all
that could be desired. His playing, how
ever, was subject to the criticism which has
been made upon his work before, namely,
that at times he over-emphasizes the import
ance of the piano instrumentation and in con
sequence the violin suffers. This was especi
ally noticeable in the Grieg sonata, which
calls for powerful interpretation from both
A new fad seems to bo developing among
musical audiences, the taking of the score to
recitals of this character and carefully fol
lowing the players as they interpret the
program, and scores were in evidence last
evening as well as at the Zoch recital. A
higher compliment could scarcely be paid and
Minneapolis owes a debt of gratitude to flrtase
pioneers in musical education.
—Boar dm an.
Special to The Journal.
Barren, Wls., Oct. 29.—Game Warden J. W.
Stone arested George James, John Fleming.
John Thayer, A. De Brow, John Clow and
Ben De Askey, all Indians, forty-two miles
east of Hayward, Wis., for hunting without
licenses. William Miller, a white man was
also caught hunting without a license. All
pleaded guilty and it cost each $50. Frank
Bradshaw was fined $25 and costs for hav
ing red deer skins in his poasession.
«4a£TCTT£l*<t There Is no
|» CILMRATCO 'V for stomach
"™*^M9 wfr ant* Ague.
feIgTOMACH-j.^ 4 A falr Msl
■UTTER* jKi conTlnce
In Social Circles
Mrs. George A. Henry of tha Hampshire
Arms gave a luncheon to-day for Miss Lilian
Slocomb of Fayetteville, N. C. Bridesmaids'
roses in a large rose bowl were in the center
of the table and the name cards were daintily
dcorated in gold and green. Covers were, laid
for eight and the guests were Misses Slo
comb, Harriet Pillsbury, Ariel Burton, Hazel
Burton, Edna Kipley, Mabel Stone and Mrs.
William H. Wheeler. Miss Slocomb is the
guest of Mrs. Wheeler at the Hampshire Arms
and several affairs are being planned in her
Mrs. Lilian Lippincott gave a handkerchief
shower this afternoon at her home on Fourth
avenue S. for Miss Halle Johnson. Twenty
young folks were entertained and the bride
elect was showered from a heart-shaped box
covered with blue. Progressive hearts were
played and a light luncheon was served.
Roses and carnations were arrangod in clus
ters through the rooms.
Mrs. L. H. Norwood of Sixteenth street, en
tertained informally at luncheon yesterday
In honor of Mrs. S. W. Ball of Mississippi.
American Beauty roses formed the center
piece. To-day Mrs. Beebe of Franklin avenue
gives a reception for Mrs. Ball, and to-morrow
Mrs. E. A. Hutchlns gives an afternoon tea in
her honor, and the round of social amenities
will conclude with a farewell family dinner
Thursday evening, given by Mrs. Q. F.
Thompson, Jr., at her home on Aldrich ave
nue S. ,
The Zeta Psl fraternity will give an infor
mal dance in the chapter house, 200 Harvard
street SE, Saturday evening.
The people of Simpson M. E. church will
give a reception this evening for the new
pastor, Rev. W. H. Rider.
Raymond Myers gave a dinner dance at
his home orf Clifton avenue last evening for
his cousin, Miss Hancock of Lacon, 111. Pink
rcses and autumn leaves were the decora
tions. A buffet supper was served after the
dance program. There were thirty guests.
The Monday Night Dancing club, an ex
clusive East Side social organization, had
the first party of its third season last night
at Mrs. Noble's hall. There will be some
changes in the membership of the club this
year; but, as the waiting list is a long one,
all vacancies will be filled before the next
meeting of the club, in two weeks. The par
ty last .evening, being in the nature of a
reunion after the long separation of the sum
mer, was a very delightful affair. The offi
cers of the club are: President, George Gil
lette; vice-president, Robert Jamison; secre
tary, Mrs. Bert Carpenter; treasurer, John
F. Wilcox; committee on arrangements,
Mmes. Sam Rankin, Fred Barney, L. S; Gil
letta and George Huey. The music for the
club parties is furnished by Miss Mayme
Dayton and Mrs. Nobie is mistress of oere
A delightful dancing party was given in
Johnson hall last evening by the Entre Nous
club. Mrs. Frank Larabee and Mrs. T. Z.
Levering chaperoned the young people. Al
lert and Perry's orchestra furnished a pro
gram of sixteen numbers and the dance cards
were in green, lettered in gold and embel
lished with a. large owl. About forty couples
were present. The club membership has been
increased to 100 and the next dancing party
will be given Nov. 11.
Mrs. Donald Maclean entertained at a
luncheon of seven covers yesterday at the
Minikahda club. American Beauty roses were
the table decorations. The guests were the
Misses Jessie Queal, Nellie Quirk, Morgan,
Marshall, Alice Gllmore, Williams and Mies
Miss Helen Louise Ozias of Tenth avenue
S gave a "football" luncheon yesterday for
Miss Swisher of lowa, who came to Minne
apolis for the game. The decorations were
in maroon and gold and ribbons were fes
tooned from the chandelier to the table. A
football was suspended above the table, and
when the ribbon attached to it was pulled
a ahower of confections fell down. Covers
were laid for eight
Mr. and Mrs. Heb'ert T. Gould of Fourth
street SE gave a card party Saturday eve
ning. A Dutch supper was served after the
game and the table was decked with carna
tions. There were twelve guesta.
A new euchre club has been organized and
met last evening with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Johnson of Highland avenue. The members
are: Messrs. and Mmes. H. H. Rlcker,
Charles Johnson, C. W. Sawyer, George W.
Gould, M. J. Scanlon, Fuller, Louis Kelly,
Baldwin, Fred Gray, Miss Merriam and Mr.
Gillman. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Sawyer will
entertain the club Friday evening, Nov. 8.
Miss Alice Judson, daughter of Professor
and Mrs. Harry Pratt Judson, will be one of
the debutantes in Chicago society this winter.
Mrs. Judson and Miss Judson have recently
returned from an extended European trip.
Mrs. A. D. Perkins announces the marriage
of her daughter, Miss Eva Belle, to Henry
Lanham Miller of Plttsburg, Pa., which will
take place Nov. 1 at her home, 4016 Dupont
avenue N.
Last evening the Misses Alice and Edit!
Perkins entertained at a linen shower in hou
or of their sister. Autumn leaves and Ameri
can Beauty roses were used in decoration.
Miss Perkins was the recipient of many beau
tiful pieces of linen.
Personal and Social.
W. G. Cornell has removed to Minneapolis
from Buffalo.
Mrs. Bond, who has been the guest of Mrs.
S. P. Reea, has returned to her home in
Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo B. Adama have re
turned from the east and are at home at the
The Goo-Goo Social Club will give a second
.dance this evening In Malta Temi>le, 241
Xicollet avenue.
Mrs. Robert H. Bosard of Grand Forks, N.
D., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Arthur Miller,
1025 Knox avenuo.
Harmony chapter, No. 8, 0. E. S., will
give a dance at the hall, 20 and 22 University
avenue SE, this evening.
Mrs. G. L. Canfleld and the Misses Janet
and Cora Priest are home from a four
months' visit in the east.
Mrs. Engine Baker left last Friday evening
for New York to visit relatives. She will be
gone a month or six weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Glpson will close their
cottage at the lake Nov. 1, and will be at
home for the winter at 317 Qroveland avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. George Emerson Leach, nee
Van Vorous, have returned to Minneapolis
and are at 1517 Stevens avenue for the win
Harry H. Eastman of the Eighth infantry,
U. S. A., is home on sick leave, and is with
his mother, Mrs. Andrew Gerson, 1915 Monroe
street NE.
The Popular Seventy-five social club will
give the first dance of a series in Masonic
Temple to-morrow evening. Schubert's or
chestra will furnish music.
Miss Dams' Ladles' orchestra gives the sec
ond dancing party of a series in the Fourth
Ward hall on Western, avenue thl* evening.
The orchestra will furnish the music.
The Ladles' Sawing Society of the First
Scandinavian Congregational church will hold
an auction sale this evening at 7:30 o'clock in
the church, Lake street and Sixteenth ave
nue S.
The ladies of Park Avenue Congregational
church Tvill hold a rummage sale at 1220
Washington avenue S <the last three days of
this week. The members of the church and
congregation are requested to leave articles
for the sale at the chapel.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are:
Savoy, F. Chute; Broadway, J. M. Hanley;
Sturtevant, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hauser;
Astoria, W. R. Cook; St. Denis, E. F. Han
aan. St. Paul: Victoria, J. W. Chamber
lain: Imperial, J. W. Champlain; Continental,
J. Dickens; Manhattan, M. Foltz, E. M.
Ware; Holland, F. B. Kellogg; Netherland, A.
W. Marks; St. Denis, A. Ramsey.
Washington, Oct 29. —The supreme
council of Scottish Rite Masons for the
southern jurisdiction, which has been in
session here for a week, has finished
Its deliberations and adjourned. The re
vision of the ritual was completed and the
changes proposed were in the main
adopted. These changes do not affect the
character of the ritual, but hare to do
entirely with Its phraseology.
• Grand Forks, N. D., Oct 29.—Charlw Boyer,
aged - 16 ' was smothered to death In a bin
oX flax la the Imperial tUmtor aX Ouabrook.
My DYSPEPSIA CURE positively
cures all forms of indigestion or stom
ach trouble. It rejuvenates worn-out
stomachs. It builds up stomachs that
have been weakened by powerful cath
artics and old-fashioned nostrums.
Munyttn's Dyapepsia Core corrects bloatingof
the stomach, palpitation of the heart, shortness of
breath, and all affections of the heart caused by in
digestion, wind on the stomach, belching wind or
lour food.bad taste, offensive breath, loss of appetite,
faintness or weakness of the stomach, improper cir
culation, coated tongue, heart-burn or water-brash.
His Headache Cure stops headache in 3 minutes.
Munyon's Pile Ointment cures all forms of piles.
Munyon's Blood Cure corrects all blood impurities.
Munyon's Liver Cure corrects headache, bilious*
ness, jaundice, constipation and all liver diseases.
Munyon's Female Remedies are a boon to women.
Munyon's Asthma Cure and Herbs areguaranteedto
relieve asthma in three minute* and cure infiv«days.
Munyon's Catarrh Remedies never fail.
Munyoil's Vitalizer restores lost powers to weak
men. Price, $1.
Munyon has a cure for every disease. The Guide
to Health (tree) tells of them. Cures, mostly 35 eta,
Munyon, New York and Philadelphia.
Adelphal Club Leaves Itm Applica
tion on File.
The Adelphai club held a called general
meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. George Gooden, 514 Fuller street, St.
'Paul, and the color question, in Its recent
developments, was given a prominent place.
The two delegates sent to Owatonna to hear
the debate ou the question of the club ad
mission and to act. for the club, Mrs. J. E.
Porter and Mrs. V. D. Turner, made their
report, and this provoked a long discussion.
The dues proffered were returned, but the
application still remains on file and the club
regards it as still in force and ready for fur
ther action by the state federation when
ever the general federation shall have acted
on the question. The consensus of opinion
in the club was that the federation had
committed a grave error in not taking de
cisive actioa on the question of admission,
independent of any other organization.
The Booker T. Washington incident was
also discussed.
A change in the general plans of the club
for the year was made and the entire club
will soon begin work on a course of study on
United States hietory and civil government.
Meetings will be held separately twice a
month in both Minneapolis and St Paul.
Arranged Plans far the Tear at Vei
terilnj'» Meeting.
The state committee of the Young Women's
Christian Association held an all-day meet
ing yesterday at the residence of Mrs. Qeorge
P. Lyman, 550 Summit avenue, St. Paul. The
following officers for the year were chosen:
President, Dr. Louise Richardson, dean of
the women's department of Carleton collego:
vice-president, Mrs. George P. Lyman of St.
Paul; secretary, Miss Henry, St. Paul; treas
urer. Miss Page, Minneapolis.
Mrs. C. T. Rlcard of Minneapolis and Miss
Henry of St. Paul were added to the com
A committee was appointed to confer with
the national secretaries in regard to a suc
cessor to Mlse Mary Ward, the present state
secretary, whose resignation will take effect
In December.
Miss Effie K. Price, American student sec
retary, told of the work relating to Bible
study, and also of the settlements in Chi
cago and Kansas City. Miss Gray of Min
neapolis sketched the work of the Youug
Women's Auxiliary to the state Y. W. C. A.
One day of the week of prayer commencing
Nov. 10 is observed by the associations all
over the world. The state committee will
hold a special meeting in Minneapolis for
prayer and conference.
Dlseusslon of Materials and Methods
for Basket Making.
The flrat regular meeting of the 1 Arts and
Crafts society was held last evening at the
studio of Miss Agnes Harrison and Mrs.
Helmick, on Sixth street, which is to be th»
club headquarters. Plans for the year were
discussed and it is probable that several
small exhibits of products from locaf workers
will be shown at the studio during the year
and at least one lecture of general art in
terest will be given during the year. The
topic discussed last evening was* "Basket
Making," illustrated by a large collection of
baskets, chiefly of Indian manufacture, col
lected from several owners in the city by
Miss M. E. Roberta. The subiect was to have
been treated by Mrs. Holbrook, who was
unable to be present on account of illness.
Instead there was a general discussion of the
subject and interesting extracts from George
Wharton Edwards' fascinating book on Indian
basket making were read by Miss Roberts.
The opinion was quite general that the
abundance of desirable material for basket
making in this vicinity warranted the belief
that, it might be made a profitable as well as
artistic hand industry.
The work of the club has begun auspici
ously. The attendance at the. meetlnff last
night was large in spite of rain and there
have been important accessions to the mem
bership list.
Minnesota Clnb Interests.
Eden Valley has a newly organized im
provement club, modeled on the successful
organization at Annandale. The officers elect
ed are: President, Mrs. C. T. McDonald,
who took the first step In bringing the or
ganization about; vice-president. Miss Hes
ter Clark; secretary. Miss Mable Shaw;
treasurer, Mrs. F. I*. Sias. The Idea of im
rrovement is taken In a broad sense and is
intended to include elevating the plane of
public amusements and bringing the mem
bers together in closer social and business
relations. The members propose to interest
themselves in anything that will benefit the
people of the village and pledge themselves
to work for any such object. Definite plans
of work have not yet been outlined.
St. James has a newly organized woman's
club called the Tuesday club. It will study
literary topics and current events. The offi
cers eleceted were Mrs. E. H. Blther, presi
dent; Mrs. R. H. Burns, vice-president; Mrs.
S. A. Saunderson, secretary; and Mm. T. W.
Kennedy, treasurer.
The meetings of the Current News club of
Marshall are open to the public, and a gen
eral invitation is extended to every one In
terested to attend. The organization has
clubrooms. The course of study for the year
is on London.
Janesvill© has a newly organized Travelers'
class, which began last week with fifteen
members. Mrs. J. C. Buchanan of Minne
apolis was present at the first meeting and
gave valuable aid in perfecting the organiza
tion and In planning the work of the year.
She gave a talk which was much appreciated.
The Monday club of Merrill reorganized
for the year's -work by deoldlng to take up
the Bay View course of study, and has
changed its name to the Bay View Reading
club. The club has a membership of twenty
and its officers are: President, Mrs. Dick
Collie; vlce-prealdent, Mrs. Fred Rossman;
secretary, Mrs. Herbert Miller; treasurer,
Miss Mamie Strickland.
The Woman's club of Sleepy Eye has pleas
antly furnished quarter* In the new public
library building.
Daughter* ,of tike : King.
The sixth annual meeting of the Daughters
of the ; King of ': Minneapolis;; will. be y held
Thursday. ; Holy \ ootamualott - wtu to «•!••
Cwfklii&n flAt/c in this i different store; days
UUIUeil l/ay^ fraught 1 with wisdom for the
careful housewife.
Dress Goods
Big Lot all wool Tamise, few
shades, silk corded waistingß,
Mattelasse cords, all wool French
serges, all wool dress flannels,
Jamestown fancies, heavy skirt
ing cloths, etc. widths to 10 in.,
vahies to 75c yard, A R **
choioe Wednesday... dL9%*
Small Lots all silk Crops de
Ckene, satin stripe waist nov
elties, silk finish waist velvet
eens, all silk Swiss taffeta fan
cies, etc.; values to OR? g%
85c yard, choice ..... mm*B\*
Glass Toweling, warranted all
linen, checks, fast color Cf%
and well worth 80 yd wV>
Satin Tucked Belts, mounted
with 48c and 75c buckles, man
ufacturer's closing OR ft
price •••••••••*••»•••
Hair Pins — 3£ inch straight,
crimped and curved, always 25c.
Wednesday, per 4 15 4%
dozen IW®
Leather Goods
Chatlaine bags and purses, gen
uine Morocco; the best 50c
items ever shown in OK g%
this city, Wednesday."Oil
Carnations, white, pink 4 ||p
and red, per doz ..... I w\M
Chrysanthemums, white, cream
and yellow, extra large, EC g%
each ..Oil
Ladies' heavy cotton ribbed
fleeced vests and pants, 4 0*
all sizes, worth 25..... 1 Ol#
Golden Fleece Flannels—Extra
nice fleece printed fabrics, for
dressing sacques, wrappers, ki
monos, bath robes, etc—in dots,
stripes, plaids, floral and Persian
designs, every yard Worth 19c.
Wednesday only, «fl gh g±
(quantity limited) ..'.. ■" 1*
brated at 7:30 a. m. in St. Mark's church
and the business session will be held at 2:30
p. m. in Holy Trinity church. Rev. Stuart B.
Purves will give the address of welcome,
officers will be elected and the recent con
vention in San Francisco will be reported by
Mrs. T. W. Mac Lean and Mrs. E. C. Edsall.
A social hour will ba held and supper served
and In the evening Bishop Edsalt will de
liver the address. Mrs. J. P. Coan is presi
dent of the local assembly.
Miss Blanche Bloomfleld has gone to Ta
coma to spend the winter with her father.
Mrs. W. Dickinson has been entertaining
her nephew, F. Dickinson of Montana.
Miss Edna Huser has been entertaining her
cousin, Miss Marie Miller of Cumberland,
Mrs. Florence Ackerman is being visited by
her father. Rev. C. F. Garvin of Helena,
Mrs. and Miss Bell of New Richmond are
guests of Miss Maude Bell.
Mr. and Mrs. Gates of Red Wing spent last
week with their daughter, Miss Bessie Gates.
The Misses Robson were visited last week
by their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robson of
Red Wing.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Robinson of Viola aro
visiting their son, C. W. Robinson.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the M. E. church
will meet in ths church parlors Thursday
The ladies of the Episcopal mission held
a social Friday evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Babbtdge.
The Women's Foreign Missionary Society
of the M. B. church will meet In the church
parlors Thursday afternoon.
Mr*. Ahlers and Mrs. Howe of Red Wing,
who have been visiting Mrs. C. Swanstrom,
have returned home.
Mrs. Fred M. Grant and Mrs. Norman
Larson gave a reception Tuesday afternoon
at their home on Mtnnehaha street.
The Ladles' Missionary Society of Knox
Presbyterian church held its annual meeting
Thrusday afternoon at the home of Mrs. O.
H. Elmer.
The Hamllne branch of the students' volun
teer movement held a special meeting Thurs
day evening and were addressed by Mr. Pet
tus of New York.
The Hamline Study club met Tuesday aft
ernoon with Mrs. Sidney Turner. The next
meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Danz
on Wheeler avenue.
Mrs. Fred M. Grant entertained the junior
class of Hamllne University Wednesday eve
ning in honor of S. A. Zimmerman, assisted
by Mrs. Norman Larson and Mrs. Frank
Miss Lulu May Webber and Frank A. White
were married Tuesday. Rev. Q. M. Morrison
of Plymouth Congregational church officiated.
Mrs. Mary Cox was maid of honor and N.
P. White best man. Mr. and Mrs. White
have gone to Brainerd, and after Nov. 15 will
be at home at the Euclid View.
Miss Florence Webb and Edward J. Rue
nitz were married Wednesday at the home of
the bride's mother, Mrs. E. J. Webb. The
bride was attended by her sister, Miss Luella
White, an* Miss Hattie Rueultz, sister of the
groom.. Joseph M. Hackney was best man.
Rev. R. N. Avlson of 'Hamllne M. E. church
officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Ruenitz left at once
for their new home at Springfield.
The Hamllne Fortnightly club met Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. M.
Flint. Talks on the federation meeting at
Owatonna were given by Mrs. C. N. Akers,
Mrs. E. N. Wolever and Miss Montgomery.
The study of Minnesota will be continued
another year. Miaa Kimball read a paper
on "Higher Education in Minnesota," and
Mrs. A. J. Wallace one on "Our Public
Hr. and Mrs. E. V. Welch of Minneapolis.
accompanied by Miss Petherick of Milwaukee,
were out Sunday, the guests of Henry Hutch
ing of Wlllowwood. The steamer Juno war
chartered, making a tour of the lake. Lunch
eon was served on board the boat.
The Sunday trains carried out larger loads
Sunday than on any previous Sunday since
ttM claw of U»« luauur Memo. Ta« a*v
Glove Sale
Ladies' two-clasp Brosser Em
broidered Kid Gloves, black and
new colors. Good run of sizes;
should be $1.00. Rflr*
Special, pair OUt
Boys' Mole Skin Gloves and
Men's Mule Skin Mittens, un
lined; just a few to close; 25c
quality. While they |A ft
last Illu
Best selection of best makes,
high grade Kid Gloves; ladies',
gentlemen's, boys' and girls, at
lowest prices.
Ribbon Sale
Part of Pattison Ribbon Co.'s
Stock at 50c on the Dollar, best
satin, Blue Star Brand in good
Number 40, Number 60,
- yard 17c yard 23c
worth 35c. worth 50c.
Here's your chance to get
pillow ruffles cheap.
Odd Initial Handkerchiefs,
men's and women's, 10c Cg%
quality, to close, each O w
Ladies' full seamless, fast colors,
silk embroidered Hose, ™y^k
worth 19c....... 1 if
lion's Dept.
Men's Merino, full seamless;
natural wool color half Aa
hose; worth 19c;.. .. «P«
Wash Goods
Fleece-Lined Satin Luisant—A
new ; fabric especially designed
for Waists, Dressing Sacques,
Kimonos, etc.; swell new styles,
including the popular Persian
effects, a 20c ' 4111^
yard value :.',...... ■ £*2S*
Ladies' All-Wool Kersey Jack
ets, silk-lined, &Rt
worth $10.60 .......... .-MM*
bicycle path was also liberally patronized and
the wheelmen were out in large numbers.
The platforms at the different railroad sta
tions, from the large number who were wait
ing for the train, reminded one of a day in
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Mengaye, who have
spent several months at the Phelps cottage.
Excelsior, have rturned to St. Paul, where
they will spend the winter.
Mrs. E. T. Nelson of Pasadena, Cal., is
visiting her daughter, Miss £ella Kelson, one
of the teachers In the Excelsior school.
Mrs. Charles Evans Holt of Duluth was
the guest of Mrs. James Goodnow several
days the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Thygeson of St. Paul
spent several days at Woodside the past week.
Mrs. Charles Bardwell of Minneapolis spent
several days with Mrs. W. E. Bardwell the
past w«ek.
A. G. Holmdale is at Eagle Grove, lowa,
where he will spend the winter.
Mrs. Miner Ball of Garden Ci<y, Miss., spent
Mrs. H. T. Goodwin spent several days at
her cottage in Excelsior the past week,
several days with Excelsior friends the past
Ladles' Aid Society, Lowry Hill Congre
gational church, Mrs. Keller, 2432 Humboldt
avenue S, 2 p. m.
Women Interested in the study of parlia
mentary law are Invited to meet Mrs. Mary
Burr Lewis Thursday at 10 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. W. O. Fryberger, 614 Twenty -
second street S.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature :of
J^/p" *. _-■■■■■ "- '•— and luxs been made under his per
?jf jrJ&fjf-f-iP- sonal supervision since its infancy.
. **&&% f'CMcAt&Z Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health" of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
1 What is CASTORtA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*'
goric, Drops and Southing Syrups. It is Pleasant. \i It %
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance; Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm*
and allays Feverishness. lit-, cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething- Troubles, cures Constipation. •
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
. The Children's Panacea— The Mother's Friend.
Jfjl Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Hare Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Shoe iiepartrnent
Selling Shoes to beat the band;
our big Shoe Department al
ways busy; 4,£60 pairs Wo
men's Shoes, high grade, rici
kid, Ato EE; ; every size to tit
every kind of foot. They ste
$2.50 and $3.00 kind.
Extra special (*&"& (S&Ci
to-morrow .-.... M* liVv
Bed Draperies — Ready made
bed sets and shams of Simpson
and Kensington 15c and 20c art
muslins, all ready to use; you
pay this price for the making
alone and more for the tffcC)
goods; complete ....... V<Si
Window Shades — 100 dozen
perfect 25c stock shades ♦ |Sl^%
3x6 ft., complete...... lOv
Oriental and Bagdad Stripes,
50-inch Tapestry, the JEA||
best ever; yard ...... *■•"©
About 100 Wilton arid Smyrna
Rugs, worth $1.50 each; size
27x54 in. and 30x60 in. £4
Closing price W ■
Inlaid Linoleum
500 yards heaviest quality In
laid Linoleum, in remnants and
room lengths; worth
$1.40 per yard / *9%0
NOTE—Without aa equal as a floor cover
ing for stores, kitchens, bath rooms and
Corsets, Undermusline
Great Corset Bargains — gen
uine P. D., J. B, R. & G. G. D.,
American Lady, latest shapes,
French Gore, Straight Fronts
and Girdles, black and colors,
lace and silk trimmed, 18 to 30,
worth to $&00, choice, AOft
Drug Department
Henry Tetlow's famous Swan
Down Face Powder. 4A a
Wednesday only. IUO
Sponges—lo and 15c %g%
kind, only 9 IP
Lectnrei of Dr. Mak at H**4l 'Wins:
Came ■ Stir.
Special to The Journal.
Red Wing, Minn., Oct. 29.—Something of
a sensation has been created here oh ac
count of the private lectures delivered by
Dr. Mak and his wife. It is asserted that
the lectures are highly immoral and lami
of the ministers are up in arms agatnst
the doctor. The city authorities have had
a hand in adjusting the matter infl the
doctor has toned down his discourses. Rev.
J. H. Gangham, priest of the CarfeoHo
church, in an article published in a local
paper, says the lectures are an insult to
Captain W. H. Morse of Mason 1 City,
lowa, will organize a camp of the Song
of Veterans in this city to-morrow even-
C. D. Jacobi, formerly of this ctty, who
was well known throughout the northwest
for many years as a representative of tho
potteries here, died recently in Omaha,
Bishop Esdall will pay his first visit to
Red Wing to-morrow and will speak in
the Episcopal church.
A telegram announces the death of Rev.
Father Tori at Richfield, Minn. He was
formerly pastor In Belvidere, this eoKtiWy.

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