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* L Millinery Dept. Chiton and Braid Hats, all new made for this special sale, trim med with ribbon and foliage, worth $4.50 for R Q Rfl Wednesday only %Pfc5fV Choice designs in fine Hats, $10 and $12 values, for Wednesday.. LaCC GUrtHitlS cntinue Walking Skirts in newest styles and materials, good values a $5.50, Wednes- day for New spring covert jackets, made in latest collarless styles, $15.00 kind. Special fi^O " 7 I S at %&Wm O Some very handsome covert jackets. Special at SEVENTH AND NIOOLLET Cloak Department CEHTRALDARKIAWNSEED CATALDGOMi S,:FR-EEA QUALITY^RICE ' REMAIN THE SAME WITH Would You Know Where To get sickroom nrtioles if you needed anything in this line? DniK stores gen erally carry only a limited supply of mich articles, and are unable to fill urgent: needs. CIRKLER has a large hospital sup ply and surgical instrument department, and carries a complete line of all the highest grade articles. We Want, To make our soda as popular that the WOMJBCIRKLER and soda will mean one and the same. Chas.H. Cirkler 602 Nicollet Av. 49 6th St. S. Maraschino DRUGGIST DANCING CLASSES MALCOLM'S ANNUAL DIIMTY BALL, FRIDAY EVENING, APKIL 17. Masonic Temple. Program at 9. SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS. . 2tt TO.:50: FIFTH .'3T.S. , % -- I A Ulift A Or Pie. riant per pound New Beets Cabbage Wax BeansFrespound AMAMJMJKA Large Cali Ifran&eSper foruianav-- IH,.!.. Good cooking, AppieS per peck Pine Apples iSf..'^u'..lKa,:..:68e .V Marmalade SUTuine... 7 $3.98t SOW NOW FOR BEST RESULTS AND WATCH THE GRASS GROW. 1 lb. Covers 400 Square Feet*. UNEQUALLED IN Purity ad flavor. Worth6cpe r bunch Good beads, each w els box Staple Syrup ^h,Ba.. Asparagus Tips -.r^.,l:ir: Ratlt - nSwaM Ann a Held , large 10 c blgoTS each , 6c P r box Jg^Q Scotch Whisky uiar^^tbb^A DAal*a n Dai T0n rOrl this"l famous ^ Port per quart 50c?e,,rsgallon , per 5 years old, i lutelv pure, per gal Port Wine5 Milt ExffaCT tonic.perdozen , Meat Market. i" 5 lbs Spare Ribs and one quart Sauer "J53r * Kraut. 25c . ' .'/f Best Salt Pork, per lb. 13%c 3. Hamburg Steak, 3 lbs. 25c. C*: Pork Sausage, per lb. lik-. yi?New Holland Herring, per keg, $1.10. - - *& *% ' ' '*"'fX X'- Radishes, 2 bunches. h per Jarg. genuine Imported Cherries, large, $1.00 size c -wrthi8c,pe Anna Held, lartse 10cPer Perfectos, each, 6c per box ^ of 50 Stewart's reg- C A S2.TSSI28C 30c nl Smal samplOld bottles free: I',abse' 1 sample bot , x"- Ss 22s 3c 4: The only vitalized Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil with the hypophosphites of lime and soda and guaiacol. For weak, thin, consumptive, pale-faced people, and for those who suffer from chronic skin disease and weakness of lungs, chest or throat. Ozomulsion is a scientific food, pre pared under aseptic conditions in a mod ern laboratory under supervision of skilled physicians. To be had of all druggists. 16c 18s A Large Sample Battle Free Will be sent by us to any address on request, so that invalids in every walk of life can test it for themselves and see what Ozomulsion wilt do for lhem. Send us your name and' complete address, mentioning this paper, and the large sample free bottle will at once be sent to you by mail, prepaid. Address lOe tf k ^^ $1.75 SI.08 $3.18 TTTRRT1AV TUESDAY EVENING. Extraordinary Values for Wednesday. An elegant assortment of trim-, med Hats, guaranteed good val ue at $6 & $6.50 tffeQ Q K one day only H**9* *P Children's Trimmed Hats, extra values for this sale, Wednes day, upwards, tfj'fi &mAl i-price salWednesday.Curtaint e of Lace continued Wednesday miss this opportunity! New Tailor Made Suits, in latest spring styles made of all wool materials, they are $15.00 suits, Wednes day for 100 silk waists, latest styles, all colors and black, made of finest taffeta and peau de soie, worth to $6.98. Wed nesday for CHANGE IK C. E. PLEDGE A St. Paul Church Wants It Made More Practical. Tho First Presbyterian church of St. Paul is reported to be in favor of a change in the pledge of the Christian En deavor society. The sentiment is said to be in accord with a general feeling thru out the country, but Minneapolis Bndea vorers say they know nothing of such a feeling, if it really exists. The St. Paul Christians' ajtfcitude to ward the pledge was expressed "in a reso lution adopted at the annual meeting of the church last evening. The resolution was to the effect "that the pledge be either modified so as to be made more practical, or done away with altogether." The resolution, it was decided, should be submitted to the St. Paul presbytery. The Endeavor pledge requires members of the society to read the Bible every day, to be loyal to their church, to attend Sunday and week-day services of the church and society and to take "part in every society meeting. These require ments, it is urged, might have been desir able twenty years ago, but are not now. There is a. qualifying clause which makes the rule flexible, however, and Minne apolis Endeavorers have heard no talk of a change, and recognize, so far as opin ions have been _ expressed, no need of one. THE FOOD THAT DOES GOOD ft medicinal food that attacks microbes AND drives out disease TT.VTT.WTWfl. d The e 3 9viif O $3.98 St. PAUL MINN. Ozomulsionw Co- 2 D Peyster Street. Ne York, S0Z0D0NT Pretty Teeth in a Good Mouth are like jewels well set. Our best men and women have made SOZODONT the Standard. BES T J * TEETH . - * * "* Social Circles. FO R A flRIMWE Miss Adah BJackwell Gives Lunch eon in Honor of Miss Edith Hedge. Mrs. Allen Wright Entertains In formally for Miss Hawley and Mr. Skiles. Don's Miss Adah Blac"kwell gave a luncheon this aftornoo&i at hev home in the Vir ginia for Miss Edith Hedges and the young women of her bridal party. A bas ket of red and white tulips was in the center of the table and a cluster of the same flowers marked the bride's place. Jariqulls were in the other rooms. Covers were laid for six and the guests were Misses Hedge, Miss Ann Kscji,,^Mis Churchill of Chicago, Miss Nau* jBrfiith. - I-ast evening Mr. and Mr^-Arthur R. Rogers of Summit avenue gave the bridal dinner for Miss Hedge and Mr. Connor. In the center of the table was a basket of yellow tulips from which radiated yellow ribbons in which were fastened the gifts of the bride and bridegroom to their at tendants. The maids received, dainty pins set with Mississippi river pearls. IJ. E. Whitney, the best man, and the ushers were given scarf pins of rose gold. The name cards were yellow pansies. and cov ers were laid for fifteen. The decorations in the drawing-room were also in yellow and the lights were shaded in the same color. Mrs. Allen Wright of South McAllister, I. T., entertained informally last evening at the Swinford for Miss Helene Hawley and Alvin V. Skiles and the members of their bridal party. The affair followed the rehearsal at Westminster church. Sup per was served and covers were laid for eighteen. The decorations were in pink and baskets of roses and shaded lights made the table beautiful. Present were Miss Hawley, Mr. Skiles, Miss Frances Hawley of Chicago, Mrs. K. W. Skiles, Misses Moulton, Fletcher, Wilson, Donald son, Esmond, Wagner, Messrs. Harry Bar ber. Harry Ferrell of St. Louis, Samuel Glass, Phillip Winston, Thomas Wallace, Sewall Andrews, Charles Heffelfinger and David Tenney. The Monday Night Dancing club had its closing party last evening in Mrs. Noble's hall on the East Side. About ninety guests were present and danced the cotil lion. The first figure was favored with Easter bonnets for the women and canes for the men. In another figure the men received garden tools and the women small watering pots. There was a May pole dance and several figures in which rain bow-hued scarfs were used. In an amus ing figure the men put paper bags over their heads and selected their partners without knowing whom they were dancing with. Other favors were chickens, rab bits and Easter novelties. Mrs. James Pye presided at the favor table. The hall was hung with garlands of flowers and the decorations were all in the Easter colors, white and green. George Gillette, who has been president for four years, re tired from office last evening and John F. Wilcox was chosen to take his place. Mrs. D. H. Somers, chairman of the com mittee, made the arrangements for the party, A pleasant feature was the pre sentation to Mrs. Noble of a handsome cut glass berry dish. Mrs. H. H. Barber entertained a second group of women at a telephone card party this afternoon at her home on E Seven teenth street. The guests numbered fifty. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Weimer of Minne haha street, Hamline, have issued invita tions for the marriage of their daughter Edith Irene to David Roland Price of Min neapolis which will take place Wednesday evening. April 22. Miss Stead gave a linen shower for the bride last week and Friday Mr. and Mrs. Jones entertained at dinner for the bridal couple. This afternoon Miss Lettie Rice gave a kitchen shower. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Piper of Oak Lake will entertain the dancing club to which- they belong at a cotillion Ffiday everting at their home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Lewis will give the bridal dinner for their daughter, Miss Jane Lewis, and William F. Morley Tues day evening, April 28. The dancing clubs for which Allert and Perry's orchestra play will give a benefit party for the orchestra next Tuesday even ing in Masonic Temple. Mrs. Noble will be mistress of ceremonies and will be as sistedL.by a group from each club as a re ception-committee. The full orchestra will play and the party will be one of the pleas ant affairs of the spring. The junior class of the East'high school will give a dancing party: Friday evening in Mrs. Noble's hall. Mrs. Louis. Peterson.. entertained for Miss Sue Hall, a bride of the week, at a parcel shower Saturday evening. Miss Hazel Hutchinson won the prize in a remembering contest. Miss Alice M. Dunning and Ralph A. Latham were married at the home of the bride, 2507 Logan avenue. Sunday even ing. Rev. G. L. Morrill read the service. Miss Carrie Belle MacDonald and George H. Hutchins were married Sunday at the home of the officiating minister, Rev. G. L. Morrill. On Wednesday evening the closing sup per and social of the season will be given in the parlors of the Church of the Re deemer. The occasion will be also a re ception to the new members who have been added to the church since tHfe 1st of January. Supper will be served from 6 to S o'clock. Gino \J. Perera of Boston is spending a few days in the city with his brother, Edgar Perera. Since leaving Minneapolis, about five years ago, Mr. Perera has made his home in Boston, but has spent two years abroad in studying the violincello. On Sunday evening about twenty-five former members of the executive commit tee of the Philharmonic clubs, with whom Mr. Perera was associated in musical af fairs gathered in his honor at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Clarance Strachauer.. Miss Anna. Sattertfrwaite entertained for her sister, Mae Burton, and George Schuyler Lowry at a book shower Satur day evening at her home. 3018 Emerson avenue .N. One of the features of the evening was the unpacking of the books which had been put in large picnic bas ket by the guests. Games were played and supper was served. Covers were iaid for twenty. Several affairs have been planned for Miss Satterthwaite, whose marriage to Mr. Lowry will take place next month. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. K. E. Barton of Seventh PTenue S is risking friends in Spooner, Wis. Mrs. Louise Preece has returned from Chicago, where she attended the grand opera. Mrs. S. J. Austin and daughter Tsabelle are spending the Easter holidays in Washington. D. C. Mrs. Charles Andrews Macy of Chicago will spend to-morrow with Mrs. M. A. Van Ousen. 124 E Fourteenth street. Mr. and Mrs. John N. George are home from a winter In California. They will open their Minnetonka home next week. Mr. and Mrs. George Hicks of 2129 Blaisdell avenue are home from New York, where they visited Count and Countess Tnrliu. - Dr. and Mrs. W. 1). Piueo haTe opac* libte. '~~'*|HiJ!JtJiJi^^ mTT " mw^Aiw.rTr. -r^-v^T-rm^r A -r .-.. - ' *- . '. , * swv - ' N-^-'^^ft TH E MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. summer iiomi Coulnire, at' Miunetonka Beach, nml hnvfi moved out for -the season. .VflsB SylTla Soares returned yesterday from Uiieago. whore sho bns been spending the last ten weeks visiting relatives and frienda. The Onr-Own-Blg 1'ivoby Social ClubM. was enter tained Sunday afternoon1 jiliui. The rooms were decorated with flowers, .rhc. club will be entertained next Sunday by 1'. M. Ravelek. V Northwestern people at New York hotels are as ^ follows: MlnneapoUs^-Astor, C. Rasmussen Albert. A. H. Sinitb: fraTarre, W. B. Millar Manhattan, J. W. SullJTaji. Fargo, N. p.Earl ington, C. K. Aniidon. John W. George and family have returned from southern California, where they have spent the winter, mU after a week's stily in the city will open their summer home, Villa Content, at Fail-view, liake Minnetonka. CLUBS AND CHARITIES WEDNESDAY Woman's Home Missionary society of Westminster church, chapel, 3 p. m. Woman's Home Missionary . society of Plymouth church, Miss Evers, , Stanley" hall. 3 p. m. Royal Workers of Fern camp. R. N. A.. Mrs. Van Duyne, "3334 Hennepin avenue, afternoon. , - Woman's day, Wesley church. Home Missionary society,. 10:30 Foreign Mission- aVy society, 1:15 p. m. Ladies' Aid so ciety. 2:45 p. m. Ladies* Aid society, Thirteenth Avenue M. E. church, Mrs. Ballard, 180G Fourth avenue S. 2:30 p. m. Woman's Home Missionary society of the First M. E. church, Mrs. Bullis, 900 University avenue SE, 2:30 p. m. Woman's Benevolent society of Lowry Hill church, 4 until 5 o'clock.. Chicago Avenue Baptist church. Ladies' Aid society, thimble bee^Mrs. Fred Fall, 3625 Chicago avenue, 2:30. ,. Club Calendar. Women of Lowry Hill Church. The Women's Benevolent society of Lowry Hill church will have an important business meeting to-morrow afternoon from 4 until 5 o'clock. L. O. T. M. Meetings. The central committee, L/ O. T. M.. will mee?t with Mrs. Welch at room 538 West hotel, to-morrow at 2:30 o'clock. The ladies' chorus of the L. O. T. M. will rehearse Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Boyd, 70 Thirteenth street S, for the supreme commander's visit April 29. I beg to inform you that I have sev ered by connection with Madame Boyd's tailoring business, where I have been for the past three years, and have taken charge of the Ladies' Tailoring Depart ment, on third floor of The Plymouth Clothing House. Being constantly informed (through the Paris and London correspondents of The Plymouth), of the newest ideas in fine costumes at all the foreign centers, and having increased facilities for exclusive fabrics, my scope will be exceedingly in creased. Ladies' tailoring and dress-making in all its branches will be executed in a thorough and masterly manner. Your early inspection is earnestly de sired. Charles Williams. THE BISPHAM RECITAL David Bispham's song recital at the First Baptist church last evening under the auspices of the Teachers' club, while a very enjoyable occasion, made this one fact very evident, that Mr. Bispham's training and work in opera lias made vast inroads into his style and methods as a concert singer. Whether this Is a change for the better depends very much upon one's individual tastes and point o^ view. Mr. Bispham is ever a welcome guest in Minneapolis. He possesses a marvelous voice of. wonderful resonance and tim bre, and with a range which is simply phenomenal. ' He possesses brains and ability as a musicia^ .which?place him in the front.rank of the singers of to-day, but the careful listener lasf-evening could not fail to note la.pses from the high standards of concert singing which Mr. Bispham has set for himself in the past. These lapses, one is inclined to believe, are the result of operatic singing where the dramatic action is perhaps uncon sciously depended upon to produce the desired effects, so that there is a lower ing of the vocal standard and the artist J sings in a manner not strictly within the canons of concert art. One misses the elegancies and is not fairly compensated by the dramaticisms. However, that Mr, Bispham is a wonderful singer and pos sesses a wonderful voice no one for a moment will deny. His program last night was most com prehensive, embracing three typical songs which composed the first group, four Ger man ballads, three arias from the operas, a group of modern songs, and a group of old songs. In (he first group were Meyerbeer's "The Monk" and Schubert's "Erl King." It would be difficult to im agine t,wo more dramatic songs, more dramatically sung. In the former there was an occasional lapse from the pitch which marred it somoy^hat to the acutely sensitive ear. and this fault was apparent ^occasionally thruout tb,e evening. The "Erl King" was takenCat a marvelously rapid tempo, but wasCyery musical, and Mr. Bispham accomplished some wonder ful effects in the pianissimo passages. The group of Germaftv ly" enjoyed. was perhaps the best, and was sung with tenderness and a fine appreciation of tonal effects. Richard Strauss' "Cae celia" was also sung and won for the singer a decided encore. Of the operatic numbers the "Evening Star" from "Tann hauser" was well sung, altho not in the singer's best vein, and the "Prolog" from Leoncavallo's "II Pagliacci" was thoroly good. The group of modern songs began with Gilbert's "Pirate Song." an unattractive Talla which was not happily rendered, and in which Mr. Bispham's lapse were perhaps most prominent. It concluded, however, with a thrillingly dramatic high note which "won out," Lucas' beautiful music to Christina Rossetti's "Remember or Forget." was finely sung. Damrosch's setting of Kipling's "Danny Deever" was given a wonderfully dramatic rendition and won for Mr. Bispham great applause and a double, encore. The final group of "old songs" was noand table for the rendition of two charac teristic bits of music which were splen didly sung. One of these, a rollicking Irish song, "My Love Nell," was sung with an inimitable brogue and great drol lery, and elicited much applause and laughter. The closing song was entitled "The Pretty Creature." and was also sung with fine effect. It affords me great pleasure to advise you that I have taken charge of the La dies' Ready-to-Wear Department, second floor of the PlymtStfth Clothing House, Minneapolis, where we qarry at all times the most exclusive garments, costumes, dinner gowns, tailor-made dresses and street suits. I assure you that the new est high-class goods may be obtained here at prices distinctly lower than any such goods can be purchased elsewhere.' An early inspection is requested. W. J. Noble Formerly Wessel & Noble, St. Paul. CLASS MUSICAL LESSON. Mrs. Trederick Klapp will give a class lesson In the studio of the Ladies' Thursday Musicale, in the Metropolitan Music building, Friday eve ning. Those who will take part arc Misses Celia Haskell, Ida Reefns, Freda Klapp. Kath leen Bowen, Florence Buck, Mrs. Klapp and George Carleton. The subject of the lesson will be musical form and musical forms. Charle s Wunder - A Card. l Th e Branms " songs"Minnelied was great- Howard Boardman. A Card. DRAMATIC ENTERTAINMENT. The comedy. "Bachelors' Buttons." will be given Friday evening in Andrew chapel. An drew orchestra w III play and F. M. Hunch. CPCII McKercher. Harry Baker. Bsther Chapman, Mir iam Ur.rk and Frank Strutberg have charge of the affair. , * .. ' A., ,,. .- . , " --.,-* - / ~ xf* ^~%* t **4r8- _^4^~~rr* Muslin Underwear r PEARCE'S New Ideas in Waists. A wonderful collection of advance styles in Lace, Crepe, Silk, Linen, Vestings and Lawns from $3.50 to $25.00. Lace and Silk WaistsA large variety of the correct 1903 styles made to sell at $15.00 for.... Silk and Linen Waists Black and Colored Silks and Embroid ered Linen Waists good $7.50 value for. Lawn and Mercerized Cotton WaistsWhite aud colors, including the solid vesting colors and Black and White Checks, special values worth $4.00 at rtercerized Cotton WaistsWide Plaits, good fitting and well made, equal to any $2.00 Waist for only THE APPALACHIAN CLUB It Will Be Entertained in Boston To-night by H. W. Gleason. The Appalachian club is the great mountain climbing and outing organization of the country. Before this body are given lectures ami papers on all of the i gj latest and most interesting geographical ' discoveries. The club which has its head quarters aud club rooms in Boston will be entertained this evening by a former Minneapolis man, Herbert W.Gleason. who will give a lecture on "Mountain Photog raphy" illustrated, by a beautiful set of lantern slides made from pictures that he has. taken during the last two years in the Rocky mountains of Canada. Next week the eiub will have an "at home" day at the club looms, the motif of which will be an exhibition of the photographs made by Mr. Gleason. The exhibition will remain in the club rooms for a week. Among the other entertainments of the present month are included a, lecture by Miss Annie S. Peck, a celebrated woman climber, who has lectured in Minneapolis on "Afoot and Alone in Tyrol," giving accounts of her ascents of the Zugspitze and Funffingerspitze. and an exhibition of a collection of New England birds. The club also arranges delightful series of summer excursions arail and afoot in the vicinity of Boston: A sample one is the Patriots day excursion next Monday to the north shore at Gloucester. The tramp will be five miles. THE SHELDON LECTURE A Large Attendance Expected To night to" Hear Pastor-Author. Members of the Minneapolis Christian Endeavor Union are elated because of the opportunity to be afforded them this even ing to hear Rev. Charles M. Sheldon, the Topeka pastor-author, in his: lecture, "Some Ways to Help Make a Better World." As a result a large attendance of Endeavorers and church people is ex pected this evening at the First Baptist church. Preceding the lecture there will be several musical selections under the direction of Professor S. C. Gilbert. The opening prayer and introductory remarks will be by Rev. W. B. Riley. No admis sion will be charged, but a silver offering will be received at the door and will be divided between the Minneapolis union .Mr. Sheldon's settlement work. The baby born in-1903 has three times a better chance of living through its first year and five times a better chance of living to be 5 years old than it would have had a dozen years ago. House Cleaning Time is here. The old Rugs and Draperies are apt to be worn out. We honestly believe we can give you better value aud styles for less money than any other place in town. Special inducements on Lace Curtains, Cluny and Arabian, $3.50, $4, $4.50, $5, $5.50, $ 6 and up Wilton Rugs, 9x12..... $37.50 Axminster Bugs, 9x12 $30.00 Brussels Bugs, 9x12.. .$27.50 This store has gained a reputation for only the best at lowest prices Moore & Scriver NiUiLI J'" 403-405 Nicollet Ave. Three Floors Devoted Exclusively to Women's Fashionable Wearing Apparel. APRIL 14, 1903. at cost of material. No charge for making. Try us and see what you can save. We guarantee that any garment bought here cannot be purchased elsewhere unless copied and we still further guarantee that you can buy a better garment here for less money or we will refund the money. Individual style on Pearce's garments, every wearer has the satisfaction of knowing the style is correct in every detail, when purchased here. $10.00 $5.00 aistsWhit e $2.50 $1.25 Trimmed Hats. Have you seen them? Every one worth nearly double the price not a duplicate in the lottvery one differentto see means to buy if you want style and value. $5, $7.50 and $10. $12.50 some more. 500 Latest Style Dress and Walking Skirts On sale this week at Twenty-five Imported Pattern Hats, not one worth less than $25.00, ' A SKIN OP BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER. DR. T. FELIX GOURAUD'8 OR1ENTAI* CREAM, OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER FERD.T. HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones St.. N.Y. LIBEL CASE DEFERRED Boardman-McClure Magazine Case Again PostponedHearing Set for Saturday. For the fifth time a postponement was secured yesterday in the case of F. II. Boardman against the McCluro Publishing company for alleged slander by means of an article upon the Ames scandals pub lished in McClure's Magazine. According to the most recent arrangement a hearing in the. case will be had next Saturday be fore Judge Lochren of the United States circuit court. AlUNG WOMEN CASCAMN cures to stay cured. The best prescription that medical science has been able to put forth. Cures after all have failed and we guar antee it. Sold by druggists. Price 50 cents or sample sent free. Kea Bros., Minneapolis, Louisville, New York. Mahogany Furniture of all kinds at Low Prices. Beupholstering iike new. Hair and Moss Mattresses. $5.00 $7.50 $9.75 $12.00 $14.50 $16.50 $19.50 $25.00 $27.50 $29.00 Removes Tun. Pimples, Fr.ckle., Moth Patches, Bash, and Sfcln dis cuss, and .very blemish on bsanty, anddpflesdttsetIon.lt has stood the test of ''- [years, and is so barm* less we taste it to b . suro it la properly made. Accept no counterfeit ef similar name. Dr. L. A. Saj- re said to a lady of the hant-ton (a patient): "As yon ladleswill nia them, I recommend 'Qouaud's Cretm* as the least hsrrofal ol atl the Skin prepara- tions." For sale by all Drni s:ists and Fancy - ^ Goods Dealers In tb. ^k TT. 8., Canada*, and Karons. FashionableSuitsand Costumes. Two hundred distinct styles to se lect fromranging in prices from $14.50 to $100. Shirt Waist SuitsMade from Foulards, Taffeta, Peau de Soie, Pongee and Veilings, black and colors, made in the very latest fashion and at only Tailor Made Dressy SuitsSilk throughout Cheviots, Voile, Gran ite Cloth, in black and colorsall sizes, should be $30.00, while they last 50 Dressy Cloth SuitsA broken assort ment, only one of a kind left, which means that they have been our best sellers this season, worth 840.00 to $60.00take your pick ^hi1onr.iWrapsImmense !ew..Yorkfor .....$7.50to$45 Coats and variety of all Covert and Black Cloth Jackets in the new 14 special values at t(llZe)U $14.c)U pli.t)U Rain Proof Cravenette tf/^r fin tfir Coats in all latest designs $Ld, ^l7.3V,plt) Silk Coats in fifty different styles, extraordi nary values at Silk Petticoats and Drop Skirts, ffr QC black andcolor8, worth to $10, for.. vv."D Women with sallow com - plexions, bad stomach, con stipated, all out of sorts and nervous, Rea Bros* Nicollet Ave. % r t $25, $17.50, $14.50, $12 C is Gray, streaked or Bleached, It can It* restored to any beautiful colorby vi Theacknowledged Imperial Hair RegeneratorRHAI i'lrrM W the STANDARD HMIHBT UOTXmiNG tor Gray or Bleached Hair. ' M\r[lf\ Colors are durable easily applied, ltuse Wi m *nnotbe detected. Sampleofhair colored IVrViill tree. Correspondence confidential. - Imperial Cbeinlcal Mfg. Co.. 135 W 23rd 8t, N.T. Bold by Dlllln Drug Co., 101 Wash, IT S: R. H. Hegener. 207 Nic. av Feelr It Crocker. 515 Nle. The SmithArt Parlors WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15. OPENING 401 Dayton Blook. Embroideries, Designing, Stamping. *8K TOCR DRteeiST FOR IT. If he cannot supply the RARTEL, accept no other, but send stamp for illustrated bookscales'. It gives full particulars and directions Inval uable to ladies. MARVEL CO., Room 532 Tlntea Buildlnr. N. Y. Sent by mail or express to any address, prepaid, by E. H . WEINHOLD, DRUGGIST, 528 Nicollet or West Hotel Drug Store, 500 Hennepin avenue. ULCER.NIL SALVE. Is - sure cure for ChronloUlcers.Bon Ulce Scrotolo as Ulcers, Varicose Ulcers.Mercnr ial Ulcer*.Yever Sore8,Gamrrene3ood Foi sontnar. White Swelling, Poisoned Wound*. allsores oflong 8taudlng.PostiUvelynewfftlli.Cnre* *! Cute, Burns. Bof l. Felons, carbuncle*) Abscesses. For sale by druggists. Mall 26cand 60c J. P. AIXBN MEDICINE !%. 8T. PAUX, MlHU. | axative firomo Quinine Cures a Cold in 1 Day, Grip in 2 Days. ife - ^V w-al? hapmans SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY Strawberrieb.uncT& s 18s Lettuct fTor. Pie Plant Asparagus i1 Is Ripe Olives $$%: EOe ASJA MA In.a. A Fres arrival UiapU UIIICB Grap 81* aad NicoNetiN Grapes,cua.8:.per.he the1 celebrated Chautau- Ar pe A qua Soap ? ?a.pints Marmalade ?ee,T A.lf.. Our Coffee is always hot from oar lfOTT06 Koaster. Chapman's Java Combina- HoiTr. ^ 30c IF~YOUR HAIR .he s PPOU $25 $25dline uh I2c Every Woman 3* Qt.OUG s..DUDd":...2De H InterestedMarveknow and should abou the 'onderfa l 3c ofS3.4m.n9froPerGleason'mad Juice,. l JR*t" Douche on every box. 25c EULfJfc^ 5e 11 1 f- 0$ '.