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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 18, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-18/ed-1/seq-5/

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2hl Season's
O • r> i New Within
Suit Sale •.Si ty::Das
After a season of activity and greatly increased sales,
which necessitated our carrying a very much larger stock ■—
of suits than any former season, ■we have decided in
stead of waiting until December, our usual custom, to
make earlier and sharper reductions than ever before.
$27.50 and $25.00 Suits reduced to $1750
$32.50 and $30.00 Suits reduced to $22.50
• $40, $38 and $35 Suits reduced to $25.00
$45, $42.50 and $40 Suits reduced to #29.50
$50.00 and $47.50 Suits reduced to $32.50
$55, $52.50 and $50 Suits reduced to $35.00
$60.00 and $57.50 Suits reduced to $39.50
All our Novelty Suits—made specially for our opening display—
included at proportionate reductions.
Alterations charged for at reasonable prices.
Special Petticoat Values
<£'"7 Cf) Fine Taffeta Petticoats, d>-« /^v AA Choice of three hand
-4* j'J^J knee ruffle, accordion Cp I I hVvJ BO rne styles, double
• plaiting, extra dust ruf- -*- \J graduated flounce
lie, black and all colors; extra value, and fancy French ruffles.
Mercerized Sateen and Moreen Petticoats—very special values at
$2.00, $2.60, $3.50 and $4*o.
Silk and Flannel Waists,
beautiful asortment —newest designs.
Fred D. Young & Co.,
Suits, Cloaks, Furs and Waists.
Syndicate Block, Si 3 Nicollet Avenue.
Importer of Millinery.
All Pattern Hats ranging in
price from 4g gM Jplfe t%&%
$25.00 to VWBM'UU
$40.00 at... M UF EaoStm
All other Hats at Correspondingly
Low Prices.
Fifth Floor, Syndicate Arcade
(Take Elevator,,)
Maple Syrup £%S&a»....Bfe
Maple Sugar perT Qt. 13s
Table Syrup %£ea^.., 38c
Molasses S^ft?^:..3Tc I
Boiled Cider ffiffi. 25c
Lard plT y..rendered: 10k
Butter made: Mb- 51.32
Chow Chow S?s£K.^\.lßc
Dill Pickles 5* 8s
Sour Kraut I*l* 8:
Potatoes 3?&£s^ 75c
Onions » per 30c
Turnips A* IDs
Cranberries p°er nd r ? efrulti 8c
f% t%tin a that excellent blend of Mocha A T A
UOTICC and Java, Pickwick, per lb .. £ f C
Ceylon Tea pound 38c
Nutmegs SEce 3c
Ohocolate p»^. ha1f:....18c
Gocoanut £ c?. shre(lded: per....12k
Dafl UfiHA From tne s*n Gabriel Val
rUlT fVIIIC ley, five year old, *| AA
per gallon $liUU
Whiclrou Snerwood, Maryland's best
fffniSKcr rye. full Ai aa,
* quarts OIiUU
AD f* Damp Tbis famous brand.
■ C» 111 DeSl per case ft A en
two dozen quarts... 0 L ■ 0 U
(kf LftlllC Roar Standard evport, per
dli kUUIS UG\2T case2doz. aa At%
quarts or 3 dozen pints.... L ■ U U
ft. B.C. Malt Extract with 15c re
i U. V t mall CXlrdCI bate for
empty bottles, AI in
perdozeu SlilO
Pork Loins, whole, per lb, 2 c.
Sweet Smoked Bacon, per lb, 10c.
Extra Legs of Lamb, per lb, 9c.
Lamb Stew, 8 lbs, 25c.
Fancy dressed Chickens, per lb, 9^c.
Minnesota Farm Sausage, per lb, 12c.
Pork Sausage, meat, per lb, Be.
Good Porter House or Sirloin Steak per
lb. lie.
Paragon Hams, delicious, per lb. 12*
Our Stock is Full of New Pieces for Christmas.
MakeYour^Selections While the Stock is Complete.
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
Cut Glass, Bric-a-Brac.
Guaranteed. VVCLLJ (X OwINO, NJCOllet Ay.
Munsing Underwear
Pleases the Most Fastidious
There is no other high grade
underwear so inexpensive,
and there is no other low
priced underwear so good. It
gives a maximum of comfort
at a minimum of expense.
Ladiei' and Children's Union Buiti for sale by
Win. Donaldson & Co. and J.W.Thomas & Co.
Men's Union 8ult» for sale by
Hamer & Hamllu, Browning, King & Co.,
K. G. Barnaby & Co., B. S. Keeler & Co.,
"Wm. DoniUdson & Co.. The Ideal Hatters,
John W. Thomas & Co.. The Malmetead Co.,
Helnrlch Clothing Co. and The Plymouth.
This monogram is on the
bottom of each piece of
Rookwood Pottery, and there
is no Rookwood without it.
Rookwood is imitated.
Rookwood ware is for sale by a dealer
in each of the larger cities and at
Rookwood Pottery, Cincinnati.
Shaksperean Actor Will Give a
Series of Readings,
Ben Johnson, an actor, who was born and
brought up in St. Paul, is spending this win
ter at home recuperating. He played one
year with the elder Salvinl and five years
with Alexander Salvini. He has also been
in Mansfield's company, but has been more
recently a member of the Dearborn stock
company of Chicago.
His presence in the city will give St. Paul
an opportunity to enjoy a series of interest
ing dramatic recitals. There are to be five
entertainments, which will be given at the
Aberdeen, beginning about Dec. 1. The read
ings will be from Shakspere's plays; Lewis
Shaw will sing selections appropriate to the
In Social Circles
Mrs. James T. Morris gave an afternoon
coffee to-day at her apartments in the L.or-
Ing for Miss Gertrude Brann, who returns to
her home in Cumberland, Md., to-morrow,
after spending the summer with her sister,
Mrs. Lynn Truesdale. A group of the
debutants were also guests of honor, and the
decorations were In rosebuds. Bride roses
were used in profusion, clusters of them were
on the mantels and tables, and each guest
was given a long-stemmed bud. Mrs. Trues
dale and Miss Harding poured coffee and as
sisting through the rooms were Misses Alma
Heogh, Elizabeth Donaldson, Jane McDonald,
Marguerite Gray, Helen Heogh and Marjorie
Kendrick. Three younger girls, Misses Kath
erine Shull, Margaret Fisher and Virginia
Wetherby, also assisted. About 100 of the
younger women were present, and the hours
were from 4 until 5 o'clock.
Mrs. Edward Giles has announced the en
gagement of her niece, Miss Annie Giles
Hawthorne of New York, and Romeyn W.
The marriage of Miss Winifred Tipper and
Bert Wurtzbaeher of Skaguay, Alaska, will
take place Dec. 19 at the home of the bride's
aunt, Mrs. C. D. Metz, 1778 Humboldt avenue
S. Saturday afternoon Mrs. F. E. Storer
and Mrs. E. J. Kneen gave a parcel shower
lor Miss Tipper at the home of Mrs. Storer,
1786 Irving avenue S. Flowers decorated the
rooms and the bride-elect was showered from
a large basket heaped with pretty gift*.
Eighteen young women were present.
Mlsb Gussle Nelson and Paul Jones were
married Saturday evening in the Thirteenth
Avenue M. E. caurch. Rev. T. F. Allen read
the service, which was witnessed by only a
small group of friends.
The Deutscher Frauen club has announced
Jan. 29 as the date of Its charity ball, which
will be given in Masonic Temple.
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund G. Walton of Mount
Curve avenue gave an Informal dinner Sat
urday for Mr. and Mrs. George C. Squire* of
St Paul. Covers were laid for eight and the
table decorations were American Beauty
Mrs. J. H. Huntington gave a dinner last
week at her home on Fourth street S, In
honor of the eighty-sixth birthday anniver
sary of her father, William Ross. The guests
were William Ross, Dr. and Mrs. B. T. Allen,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ross, George Ross, E.
K. Loring and Miss Mac Huntlngton.
Thursday evening the Misses Helen and
Anna Van Wie of Eleventh street N, enter
tained at whist. Mrs. Latham furnished mu
sio and refreshments were served. There
were twelve guests.
EL W. Malcolm will open his South Side
academy, at 500 E Twenty-faurth street, with
a complimentary reception to former pupils
and their friends to-morrow evening. This
will inaugurate a series of weekly Tuesday
cotillions, which, with the popular Friday
informals at Masonic Temple, will afford lov
ers of dancing abundant opportunity to in
dulge In their favorite pastime.
Penonal and Social.
Dr. 0. S. Wentworth has returned from
Mrs. Frank Burton has gone to Albany,
N. V., to visit relatives.
Mrs. E. H. Moulton and Miss Kate Moulton
sailed Saturday for Genoa.
George F. Moulton has gone east. He ex
pects to return next week.
Mrs. Victor Gnaedinger will return to her
home in Montreal this week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Moulton have taken
apartments in the Xaulhaka flats.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Gerry have returned from
a two months' visit in Montana.
Mrs. T. C. Palmer and son, Russell, went
j to Hastings to-day for a month's .visit.
i Mrs. Arthur Xorcross has returned after a
(three months' absence in eastern cities.
I Mrs. Florence Jolley left last evening for
I Chicago, accompanied by her three chil
! dren.
I Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Alfred left last eve
i ning for their future home in Livingston
| Mont.
i Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Klein have returned
from a trip to the woods of northern Wis
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Heffelflnger and family
■will return to their home on Third avenue S
this week.
Minneapolis chapter, No. 9, 0. E. S , will
give a card party In Masonic Temple, Thurs
day evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Earle and family are
at the Holmes Hotel until their home is
ready for them.
Loyal lodge. No. 82, D. of H., A. O. U W
will give a card party in Richmond hall to
morrow evening.
The B. M. S. C. will meet at the home of
I Miss May Griggs, S6 Tenth avenue NE, next
Thursday evening.
Miss Fannie Brin and Miss Lydla Burton
went to Madison to attend the football game
and visit relatives.
Plymouth Camp, R. N. of A., will give a
dance in Columbus hall, 322 Nicollet avenue
i Wednesday evening.
' W. B. Shapera of Spokane, Wash., is visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Shapera of
j 1530 Eighteenth street S.
j The Lake and City Club will meet with
1! 1 L- Steinhauser, 2739 Second avenue
; S, Wednesday afternoon.
: Miss Fredericks, who has been the guest
of Mrs. H. H. Ricker, at the Holmes Hotel
has returned to Red Wing.
Minnesota camp, No. 1, and Minnehaha
grove No 11, will give a dance in Morgan
post hall Thursday evening.
Supreme court. Royal Ladies, will give a
card party in Rawlins post hall. Masonic
Temple, Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Barnes, of San Diego.
Cal., will spend the winter in Minneapolis
and are at the Holmes Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy A. Thomas chaperoned a
party of young people at the Minnesota-Wis
consin football game at Madison.
Fraternity lodge. No. 62, I. 0. O F and
Pansy lodge, D. of R., will give an old-time
dance Friday, at 320 Nicollet avenue.
«Tnf w«3t Minneapolis Turner Damen
Verein will give a dancing party Friday eve
ning. Schubert will furnish the music.
Golden Hive, No. 8, and Business Men's
tent. No. 106. will give a ball Thanksgiving
eve. Nov. 27. in K. P. hall. Masonic Temple
Vine lodge. No. 22, D. of R., will give a
progressive crokinole social at the home of
E. T. Morgan. 2805 Bloomington avenue to
morrow evening. '
Mies Faye Woodruff, of Everett. Mass ar
rived in town this morning and will spend
a fortnight with Mr. and Mrs. Stacy, of 2712
Blaißdell avenue.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels
are: Holland, S. H. Towler. St. Paul-
Holland. W. T. Walklns; Arlington, Mr. and
Mrs. P. C. Stohr.
The Admiral Farragut card club will give
a progressive cinch party at the home of
Mrs. Conley, 19ui E Twenty-flve-and-one-half
street, to-morrow evening.
The ladles of St. Dominic court. No 370
W. C. O. F., will give a social at the'resi
dence of Mrs, A. J. Cook, 2416 Seventeenth
avenue S, to-morrow evening.
The women of St. Mark's church will hold
their annual Thanksgiving sale of mince
meat, fruit cake, puddings and other season
able delicacies, Thursday, in the parish house.
Flour City council, Royal Arcanum as
sisted by the Royal Ladies' court, will give a
musical entertainment, followed by a dancine
party in its hall. Masonic Temple, Thursday
The Ladies' Aid Society of Zlon Lutheran
church, Pillsbury avenue and W Thirty-third
street, will give a social and musical enter
tainment Wednesday evening. Oysters will
be served.
Mrs. E. D. Jackson will leave in a few
days for a winter in California. She will be
accompanied by her daughter Eva. Other
'members of the family and Mrs George
Crocker and children will join them later.
Minneapolis arrivals at the Holland House
Ts'ew York, tor the week were: F. W Blant'
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Christian; H. B. C Chris
tian, C. H. Hood, C. B. Eustls, Mr and
Mrs. S McKnight, Mr and Mrs. C. B. Mil
Julian Clough entertained fourteen of his
friends Friday evening, at his home 2648
Humboldt avenue S, In houor of his'four
teenth birthday. The evening was pleasant
ly spent playing games, and refreshments
were served.
A pleasant surprise party was given Wesley
Shean last week at his home by his little
school friends. They were entertained with
music and games and light refreshments were
served. Those present were Misses Ruth Mc-
Call, Grace Johnson, Florence Thayer Vera
Hardy, Katie Haack, Matilda Mickleson Mac
Shean, Masters Bert Thayer, Charles Rhodes
Johnson Bjerknes. Paul Bjerknes, Ralph Wil
liams, Lee Johnson and Warren Gross.
«•?VL eßvF iJ?.? r gave a part in hoaof of her
fifteenth birthday, at her home, 1212 Eighth
street 6, Friday evening. Those present
were: Esther Rudd,. Laura Sterlow, Flor
ence Nelson, , Florence Quigley, Enid De Vine
Mable Johnson, _ Marlon K»elble, , Margarette
Remain, Bmilah De Yore, Anna Ravies
lira®® Cnftfl* awd £i lit -Lots reasserted and rearranged—values
111 699 IIUUUS a" #iil@ BETTER, if that were possible, for TUESDAY
Fine Dress Goods, colors and black, odd lots and lines I Good Silks, Velvets, Velveteens, odd lots, ends of lines,
to be discontinued, pieces and part pieces, every yard •! pieces and part pieces, black and colors, Broches,
desirable and worthy, Novelty and Plain Venetians,;! Warp Prints, Plisses, Cords, Persians, imported French
Cheviots, Broadcloths, Prunellas, Pierolas, Golf Cloths, ;! Waistings, Armures, Satins, Foulards, Taffetas, Gros
Heavy Skirtings, Matelasses, Waistings, Armures, !< Grains, Peau de Soies, Peau de Gant, Panne Velvets,
Poplins, Zibelines, Plaids, etc., widths to 58 inches, i; Velvet Metalique, Velveteens, etc , widths to 36 inches,
values to $3.00 yard, in four lots— _ j; values straight to $3 yd; divided into 4 lots, as follows:
L%K?«r O Loi&ysr to. LOI 2 3^ a ar Uci eStO ■, "S&EST * |! ™-™r l?™^^^to»i^^v^ to $. LOT 4-Value, to *3
I9c 39c 69c 98c! 19c 39c S9c 98c
Corsets, Undermuslins || Furniture \ Gable Net Lace Curtains
Specials—Corsets, genuine P. D., R. & \\l Extra Specials ; I White and Arabian, excellent $4.00 and
G., J. 8., G. D. and American i|a u . al*-..# «« (' 14.80 values—Tuesday C^O tflO
Lady, fashion's models, French gore, I; Golien Oak. Easel 39 C !;' only, pair ..,...9fiii«fO
straight fronts and girdles, black gift-* ; I Golden Oak Tabourette 49c !' M^ J H~ ■ •
andcolors, worth to $3, choice..®'®© ;! Small Parlor Table 50c lj 11188 8 llOPanlllßlll
Pfitllfft Aftfa '' Good pair Feather Pi110w5........ 980 !J Men's silk fleeced Shirts and Drawers, the
,_ ""OHIBUai* ' -I Golden Oak combination bookcase $9.98 \ J ind you have been paying $1 MChg*
Only about 100 "Am I" silks and mercer- Hair Mattress_4o-ound black curled ! for aU season-Tuesday........ 1-3FO
ized Italian cloth, plaiting^ ruffles and ;i air mattress, worth $14. <£© QQ Hfl^idrV
ruches, black and colors, O^-f QOllSpecial SOaSlo 1! nOslßrj
worth to $3.98, choice ■wO ;> c '' * ••••• .«, Ladies' imported full regular mads, fast
Art Needlework Dent, jj | S^&'^^-^l9e
New shipments daily of fall and Christ- 1; shades, also Crepe de Chene and Mousse- <! li«flaPlirA9P
mas Pillows Baskets, Pottery, Burnt J. lino de Sole, values to $1.60. f*fl*> i 1 t ''-a- , •?,?!, -^
Leathered Wood Work J Special, yard............ 69C j|
Blovds and Mittens i- Axminster Rugs e|. M n AHar « mon 4
Ladies' black silk Mittens, fancy backs '! 27x63 inohes ' 50 patterns, rich and hand- ■![ *»UU UOpdrimOnf
and Saxony lined, value GOc. OE^ > some, good value at $3.00, g||^ QQ I Extraordinary Shoo Values—Women's
Special, pair ..uOC ;! each WlitfO |i high grade Shoes in patent leather, the
Ladies' silk lined Mocha Glove's, in black \> Asia Minor—Silky angora pelts for rugs J> new shiny leather, box calf, , vici and
gray or mode, a good $1.50 £& -i 4 BH ':-i and baby cab robes, extra E-A ;! chrome kid, all the new shapes, heavy ex
grade pair.....*.... 9 I ■ ■31 !; fine . .....^liOV !| tension hand sewed soles, hand turn soles;
" •'* . ;» ■ . pi I . ]• an size, to fit any shape foot; values
Cloaks and Fnra I rlaillielS ;! $3.00, $3.50 and $400, Qg% aa
Uiuaii» ailU THIS j! Cream Domet Flannel-Nice, soft, fleecy j! a only, per pair %&&a&W
Ladies' No. 1 Electric Seal Jackets, with ![ quality, every day 5-cent-a-yard kind, (! ■ ■
Marten collar, cuffs and revers, Skinner's !' Tuesday, quantity limited, O#% '! LIHBHS *
satin lined warranted for two &QK !J per yard.... ......OU \ Table Damask— 72 in. wide, full bleached
years; worth US <Q7^W l IflUcll Ultiftef !! and cream . warranted all pure gtgh*
Ladies' all wool Kersey Jackets, 27 in. ;!; ffaou aUUII9 I linen, worth to $1.00 yard O«PU
long, lined throughout with warranted silk j| Indigo Blue Prints, best quality, pure In- '} Dinner Napkins—To match in beautiful
or satin lining; worth to QQ } digo dyes, pretty new styles, usual Mi* I new designs, worth .$3 00...51-»8
$I^-50 *W ■ B^mF ,i 7c yard kind '! dozen W IbwO
Grace Kaelble, Mac Delamater, Rose Flana
gan, Anna Walblom, Edna Burnside, Oscar
Rudd, Glen De Yore, Herbert Franson, Sim
lon Hedding, Charles Hedding, Sam Johnson,
Leonard Forsen, Norman Harford, Reed Aus
tin, Lynar Austin, Herman Anderson, Har
vey Sterlow, Johnny Wold, Johnny Fisher
aud Xed Austin.
Club Calendar.
Ramblers, public library building, 10 a. m.
Kenyon Current. Events class, San Angelo,
10 a. m.
General Custer Circle, No. 2, Ladies of the
G. A. R., Mrs. Delia Whitney Norton. 1012
Nicollet avenue, evening.
Authors' club, 917 Fifth avenue S, evening.
Pathfinders, Mrs. E. L. Coffin, 3212 Clinton
avenue, 2:30 p. m.
Tuesday club, Mrs. Hubbell, 3333 Oakland
avenue, afternoon.
Political Equality club, Mrs. Ima W. Sta
cy, 3*06 University avenue SE, evening.
Ladles' Aid society, Lowry Hill Congrega
tional church, Mrs. Long, 1318 West Franklin
avenue, 2 o'clock.
Lyndale Reading circle, Mr. and Mrs. A.
W. Latham, 3000 Dupont avenue S, 8 p. m.
Westminster Social circle, church parlor*,
all day, 10 a. m.
Self Help Taught In a Unique Hill
The C. A. Stewart Missionary society of
Simpson M. E: church gave a reception this
afternoon at the homte of Mrs. E. C. Berry,
8112 Colfax avenue S, for Miss Fannie Per
kins, a missionary from India. Miss Perkins
is an old school friend of Mrs. Berry's'and
has been her guest while in Minneapolis. The
reception was very Informal, and Mrs. H. A.
Thome received with Mrs. Berry and Miss
Perkins. Chocolate was served in the dining
room by Mrs. George Elison, assisted by a
group of young women. Carnations and
chrysanthemums furnished an attractive dec
oration through the parlors, and chrysanthe
mums were on the table in the dining room.
The hours were from 3 until 5 o'clock, and
the guests were the Methodist women of the
Miss Perkins will leave tomorrow for St.
Paul. Later she will visit Rochester and
Faribault before returning to lowa. Since
she has been in Minneapolis she has spoken
at the district meeting in Camden Place and
in the Forest Heights and the Park Avenue
M. E. churches. Her home is in Dennison,
lowa, and she was sent to India eleven years
ago by the Dea Molnes branch of the Woman 1«
Missionary society of the M. E, church.
She has been connected with the Rangoon
missions, where there is a school for over 100
girls of European birth and a Burmese school.
A school is also supported in Than Daung,
■where forty boys and girls are taught. Than
Daung is nothing but a hill station, and the
school is unique in southern Asia. Self-help
is a feature, and the entire work of the school
is done by the pupils. They are divided into
groups of three to serve in different capaci
ties, cooks, waiters, etc., and their term of
service is two months. ' This hill school was
opened first as a place where the delioata
children from the Rangoon orphanage might
be brought during the warm weather, and
it has grown to its present proportions. Schol
arships are supported by American mission
ary^ societies, the government contributes
something and the pupils who can pay their
expenses do so. The government examinations
are taken, and out of a class of thirty-three
recently sent up only four failed to meet the
Miss Elllngworth, at present In charge of
of the Than Daung school, was formerly a
pupil, and many of the teachers in Rangoon
studied at the school when children. The
students are all English-speaking and con
form to the English methods of life. They are
Eurasians, or children of English or Scotch
parentage and are fitting themselves to teach
or enter actively Into mission work.
Daughters of Itevolntlou Organise a
Vnnng- Women's Chapter.
The initial meeting of the first local chap
ter of the Daughters of the Revolution In
Minnesota was held Saturday afternoon at
the home of the state regent, Mrs. Isabelle
Carr Ramsey. The Btate chapter has been
In existence several years, and has now
grown strong enough • to permit subdivision
into local chapters. The first to be formed
is made up of young women who have not
hitherto been members of the society. The
new organization chose the name of Betsy
Ross chapter, and the officers, appointed by
the state regent to perfect the organization
and serve until the first election, are: Re
gent, Mrs. W. A. „ Badger; vice-regent, Miss
Henrietta \ Morgan ; secretary, Miss \ Harriett
Plummet-; treasurer. Miss Alice Williams.
There were ten members present Saturday,
and several others are ready to Join the new
chapter at once. Regular meetings will be
held once a month, at which historical pro
grams and social features will divide the
time. There will be no meeting held In
December, as the chapter will Join with the
state society in a meeting. The next regu
lar meeting will be in January, with the
regent, Mrs. Badger, at her home, 34 Thir
teenth street S..
Club Mock: Trial.
The meeing of the Lincoln Debating club
held last Friday evening was marked by
quite a departure from the usual line of
debate. It was in the form of a mock trial.
The treasurer of the club, A. Nelson, was
charged with embezzlement. A. H. Ander
son was counsel for the defense, while H.
Nelson was the prosecuting attorney. The
president of the club acted as the judge.
After an hour and a half of questioning and
cross-examination, the case was given to the
jury, which returned a verdict of not guilty.
The two attorneys deserve much credit for
the way in which the trial was conducted.
This club is comprised chiefly of South high
school pupils, and as such has received the
approval of several of the teachers.
Club Notes.
Prospect Park Guild will meet Thursday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, at the home of Mrs.
E. A. Crocker, 51 Clarence avenue.
Candidates will be initiated at the regular
meeting of General Custer circle, No. 2,
Ladies of the G. A. R., at the home of Mrs.
Delia Whitney Norton, to-morrow evening.
The Social Circle of Westminster church
will meet to-morrow, at 10 a. m., In the
parlors, to sew for the Home for Aged Wom
en and Children. A basket lunch will be
Miss Lilian M. Hilliesteln, the supreme
commander of the Ladies of the Maccabeea,
will arrive in Minneapolis Dec. 4. Mrs.
Welch, of 1121 First avenue N, will give a
dinner for her during her visit.
The November meeting of the Political
Equality Club will be held at the home of
Mrs. Ima W. Stacy, 306 University avenue
SE, to-morrow evening. The program will
include a history of the woman suffrage in
Minnesota, reports of the state convention
and a parliamentary drill.
The history class of the Woman's Society
of Immanuel Baptist church held its first
meeting Wednesday afternoon, with Mrs. J.
L. Gezanson, 2736 Sixteenth avenue S. Mrs.
Georgia Hastay has charge of the study for
the year. The program included the follow
ing papers: "Crusades," by Miss Eliza John
son' "Great Inventions of the Age," Mrs.
Batchelder; "Europe in the Fifteenth Cen
tury," Mrs. Harriet Hastay; "Norsemen,"
Mrs. Mattle Warren; "Early Explorers,"
Carrie Wilcox.
Aged Father of the Author Takes a
Second Wife.
La Crosse, Wis., Nov. 18.—Richard H. Gar
land, aged 70, father of Hamlln Garland and
one of the pioneers of La Crosse county, and
Mrs. Mary iF. Bollee, widow of the late West
Salem Merchant, aged 62, were married at
the home of the bride yesterday. Rev. Mr. i
Brown of the Congregational church per-,
/ormed the ceremony.
The wedding was private, only witnesses
being invited. A wedding supper was served
at the home of the groom. The aged couple
will reside upon the old Garland homestead
at West Salem.
Happy Childhood Knows What's Best
'mH&£t!^&on *^ *^*^S6k \A Medicine that a child dislikes, will not do it much good. Sensible par
-Iffig2*^%* i vV& ents will ye the *ittle darlin&s medicine that tastes good and does good,
2f[§ r^ V^N&y and dont gri P or S"pe; the kind they like themselves.
JO&SSmM "V. vfebvSSkv »'' r rely VP, 0" Cascarets entirely iln looking "I have never vised any remedy that has beea
JBgjSWlffif j^^^k. t JSe?^^« after O ur children." ns Eood as Ca»caret3. Have to keep them hid-
Sw^MMf aitappy Childhood Knows What's Best
Medicine that a child dislikes, will not do it much good. Sensible par
ents will give the little darlings medicine that tastes good and does good,
and don't grip or gripe; the kind they like themselves.
"I rely upon Cascarets entirely In looking "I have never used any remedy that has bee»
after our children." as B ood as Cascarets. Have to keep them hid
—Mrs. Ellen Burwell, 1812 Division St., St. Louli. den from my little boy as he eats them Ilk*
ViSHfiSvl :'HKt ''My little boy threeyear. old wa. troubled candy."-M Robt. Q. Fay. Go<u. Ohio,
' v^ESSSHK^"—^¥*e*~ Os*^ \V» with bleeding piles. We began to give him "I shall never be without Caacarets. My
/iS>'tf®^^r' .*»« T*'V - W^\ \a Cascarets, and before he had taken on« box. he children are always delighted when I give them
//a»^ KSjSSjSf >k IE& was sound and well." a portion of a tablet, and cry for more. They
•'HraßfclrtA*l^!^ LEM/\ "My little dan —W. A Goin.lOkmulgeo, I. T. nave " permanent place in my home." Ind.
A half Casearet tablet was given her andin less »re tne children friend, »OUr '"^ *nd *hV
than half-an-hour she got up as well »s eve" ~Mr»- J«n»es Greenwood. Menasha, WU.
D%33R'Kmliil&BgSu\.v^>t*^ § * /HBJSSHff^ Cascarets are a household necessity." "I always keep Oascarets In the house for the
%C - ■■ • /ttSgjsf Thos. L. Most, P.|M., Trenton, Pa. children as well as myself." • .
/^ I "My little girl was greatly troubled with -Mrs. Cha.. Ao°*' *•* Lorain St., Cleveland, O.
nSSSk^SeS^ >»>. worms, but after giving her a 25c box of Cas- "For months I have used Cascarets. and mr
/"^^\ > £«rets. she Is entirely well."—Mrs. John F.BUey. little ones require no other medicine."
"*»-^^^: ■■.:". v- /- i/ \ .6 tiudler St., Gloucester, Mas*. —Mrs. G.H.Hammond, BßSJ-24th St., Minneapolis.
.^ S\^££@&l£s r~"\ Medicine forced on the little ones loses half its power. Nasty, sickening
/^k '~^f' I«| H(C Sv\ me"^c ne san injustice to the dear little innocents who can't protect them
>A. \y§W&P\^4B£ M Se*ve. s.makes them peevish and afraid of the dose. When a child hates the
m. •%/■) PMC V medicine, it will not be effective. Children like Cascarets Candy Cathartic,
\m^ \ -n I In r as or 16111 and are kept healthy always and easily against the damages of
\¥ iQ'v' / cnildhood 's ailments. y:
I 1 M^^* 1 /7t\it/\i>/i4rx Beit for the Bowels. All druggists, ioc, 25c, 50c. Never sold (a
1 1 mx / iW'sJVVljiVlLt bulk. The e*nuine tablet stamped CCC. Guaranteed to car*
I \_^>*""^ immiii^*^ or y°ur money back. Sample and booklet free. Address
; * - " ""^ Sterling Remedy Compaay, Chicago or New York. MM
Special to The Journal.
Huron, S. D., Nov. 18.—Among social events
of the week was a meeting of the Nineteenth
Century club, at the home of Mrs. L. C.
Kemp, in honor of Mrs. A. F. Donaldson, of
Eldora, lowa, a former member. The club
has been organized six years, and at the lat«
meeting all the members were present—Fred
M. Wilcox ana wife entertained the faculty
|* Satisfaction or a new corset is the guar- jH>,
I antee made by the manufacturers of the R R8;
|| & G Corset to every dealer and to every ;H|
8 3 corset-wearing woman. The R & G ■I
M Corset guarantee is the strongest guarantee md
'§% ever made for any corset* Sold by all 133;
and board of trustees of Huron college in
honor of Dr. Dana W. Bigelow, pastor of Me
morial church, Utlca, N. V., who is spending
a few days here.—Three hundred people were
fed at a chicken pie supper In the op«ra
house by ladies of the Methodist church.
The Enterprise Social Club will meet
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. R. D. Nolan,
3116 Bloomingtoa avenue.

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