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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 24, 1903, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-08-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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.*5?*-*' V
Social Circles.
Affair in Honor of Miss Laura Mill
er Given by Miss Alma
Sehutt. .
Miss Miller Will Be Married to Dr.
Ernest Creelman of
Saturday afternoon Miss Laura Miller, of
206 Harvard street SE, gave a china shower
for Miss Alma J. Sehutt, whose marriage to
Dr. Ernest Creelman, of Seattle, wash.,
will take place Sept. 8 at 6 o'clock at the
home of here parents Mr. and Mrs. J. w.
Sehutt. of 328 Oak street SE.' About forty
friends of the bride were present and pre
sented her with many handsome pieces of
china, a number of which were hand painted.
During the afternoon Miss Genevieve Law
rence gave a number of solos. Sweet peas
furnished pretty decorations in the parlor and
nasturtiums were used in the dining room.
Other affairs are being planned for Miss
Sehutt. The Misses Lawrence will enter
tain at a hay-rack party Saturday for Miss
Sehutt and Miss Clara Miller, an autumn
bride, and Mrs. George Shepardson will en
tertain at luncheon and a Kensington in
honor of the two brides.
The marriage of Miss Hanna Tilderquist
and Emll Johnson took place at the Swedish
Lutheran church in Vasa Wednesday after
noon. The bride was attended by her sisters,
Miss Ida Tilderquist and Miss Hulda Tilder
quist, Miss Hilda Lengby and Hilda Ofelt, of
St Paul. Before the
Saturday evening Gertrude and .Frances
Doran entertained at the residence of their
parents on Seventeenth avenue S for their
brother John Doran, of Oregon. After the
dinner the guests enjoyed a program of dan
cing. Last evening Mrs. M. Riley gave a
dinner for Mr. Dolan.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Z. Moffet gave a supper
Saturday evening after the performance of
the Mikado at Lake Harriet. The party In
cluded Mmes. Howell and Taylor and Miss
Kenney, from Lancaster. Texas Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph W. Wheelock, Mr. and Mrs. S. T.
Mrs. Arthut A. Pond gave a luncheon din
ner Wednesday evening, in honor of Fred
Palmer of New York, who is visiting in the
city. Covers were laid for eight and decora
tions thru the rooms were in pink and white.
The centerpiece was of American Beauty
Mrs. J. A. McAlvoy and daughter, Miss
Gertrude McAlvoy, gave a tally-ho party
last week at their new home in Hastings.
After the ride a reception was enjoyed.
Among the Minneapolis guests were Mmes.
O. M. Leonard, M. J. Kelley, William Buck
ley, James Curtain, Joseph O'Riley Misses
Grace Clarke, Marie Proctor, Laydia Kane,
Margaret Kennedy Messrs. John Proctor,
A. N. Clarke, F. W. Coultier, E. E. Kane,
Joseph James Heeley.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kolllner, 3340 Sec
ond avenue S, will be at home Wednesday
afternoon .and evening for Miss Wollner of
Miss Florence Cloutier supervised a private
theatrical production recently which the resi
dents of Dupont avenue N appreciated very
highly. The play which the amateurs se
lected was "A Glimpse of Life in Wonder-
land." The cast of characters was as fol
lows: Kate, Esther Cloutier Juliet, Ruth
Leighton queen of the fairies, Lillian Carr,
Bridget, Elsa Steinmetz Mr. Barnaby, the
lover, Lucy Eckes Columbia, Helen Eekes.
The fairies were: "Morning," Katherine
Erkhardt "Evening," Marguerite Erkhardt,
"Papa's Darling," Edna Furlong "Sun
shine," Gertrude Withey "Tiptoe," Laura
Japps. Miss Lillian Nippert was violinist.
Charles McC.
'Oh , Promise Me. Mis s Cell a
Gustafson played the Lohengrin chours as
processional and the Mendelssohn march as
a recessional.
The ushers led the way to the altar and
the bridegroom with his best man, Arvid
Johnson, preceded the maid of honor to the
altar, where Miss Eva Tilderquist gave her
Bister in marriage. The bride wore a gown
of cream crepe de chine elaborately trimmed
with shirrings and lace. She wore a veil and
carried American Beauty roses. Her attend
ants were all gowned in white and carried
sweet peas.
A reception followed the ceremony at the
home of the bride where flowers and smilax
were effectively used.
After Sept. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will be
at home at 883 Clark street, St. Paul.
evening General and Mrs.
Reeve entertained a group of
people from Stillwater at their home at
Lake Harriet. The sixteen friends arrived
Wednesday evening and remained their
guests until Thursdey.
Mrs. Thomas Mahoney entertained Thurs
day afcerrcon at her home at 623 Fremont
avenue S, in honor of Mrs. D. Hayes of Mon
treal. Miss Kellog of New York and Mrs.
Hanna and Miss Hanna, of Brooklyn,
Would You Like to Live at
the Hotel Waverly
This Winter?
Come Now and Select Your Rooms.
W. A. FISHER, fflgr.
N. Y. Golden rod and sweet peas
wore used as decorations thru the
rooms. Miss Hanna, Miss Kellog and
Miss Anna Hennessy gave musical num
bers. Prizes- were awarded to Mrs. Josephine
Clarke, Mrs. George Smith, Mrs. Phil'.Wlrth
and Mrs. Martin Crahen.
Friday evening Miss Nellie Schultz enter
tained at an nflormal musicale for a few
of her friends. Among the singers was Miss
Frances Vincent.. , , ,'
Mrs. S. M. Nelly entertained at a linen
shower Wednesday in honor of Miss Olga
Forsythe, whose wedding will take place
Wednesday afternoon of this week at
her home, 28 Tenth street S. The
parlors wers decorated with palms, ferns,
nasturtiums, sweet peas and golden rod.
An informal program of music was given and
Mrs. Wallis won the prize, a bunch of
bridesmaid's roses, in the flower guessing
Dr. Lyman W. Uenton arrived Thursday from
Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Clark leave to-night for
New York and Washington.
Mrs. A. W. Anderson and Miss Margaret Ken
nedy left last evening for the east.
Rev. and Mrs. L. L. Lansing have returned
from Iowa Falls to their home in the city.
Mrs. Elizabeth Helk and Miss Rose Carmon
Helk are spending a month at Manhattan Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bibb have taken flat No.
25 in the Oak Grove flats, 315 W Fifteenth street.
The Appomattox W. K. C. will give an old-time
social Wednesday evening at 1427 Franklin ave
Howard Miller of Landour has returned from
a trip thru the northwest and the Yellowstone
Miss Marguerite Guthrie of Duluth is the
guest of Miss Ethel Hamblin, 2001 Aldrlch ave
nue S.
S. C. Tooker and family are on their way to
Toronto, via the lakes, where they will visit
Miss Graeia Hartsook has returned from Des
Moines. Iowa, where she visited her grand
Miss Julia Finney, Clinton, Iowa, Is the guest
of her cousin Miss Gladys Hamblin of Aldrich
avenue S.
Miss L. B. Wasserzieher returned Friday from
Chicago to resume her work in the Simpson M.
E. church.
Uev. Dr. Horace W. Tilden of Maine is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Neland, 306 Tenth
avenue SE.
Mrs. E. Dalrymple of 1817 Irving avenue S
has left the city tc- visit in North Dakota 'for
two weeks.
Miss Greta Smith has returned from Fayette
vllle, N. Y., where she was called by the illness
of her aunt.
Frauleln Elizabeth Stuebecke Is spending the
month of August with one of her pupils in
North Dakota.
Misses ldabelle Buell and Ida Salsbury, buyers
for Dayton's Dry Goods company, have returned
from New York.
Miss Mae Greton and Miss Katie Greton, 1101
Sixth street N left Friday to spend several
weeks in Chicago.
Miss Celia Gordon of Credit Klver is visiting
her parents Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Gordon, Sev
enteenth avenue S.
The Lorraine Social club will meet to-morrow
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Hattie Whltlaw,
3321 Ninth avenue S.
Mrs. W. D. Brooks and daughters, who have
been visiting Mrs. C. H. Taylor and other friends,
have returned to Kansas City.
Mrs. Albert Akely of Vermontville, Mich., is
the guest of her daughter Mrs. George E.
Spears, 271S Dupont avenue S.
Mrs. Addison King and little daughter Con
stance have returned from an absence of three
weeks spent In lllnols and Iowa.
Mrs. Florence E. Parks has returned from De
troit and Mt. Clemens, Mich. She will begin her
work at the Metropolitan studio, Sept. 1.
Miss eBssie Morse and Mrs. Emma Evans re
turned Saturday from 3acred Heart. Miss
Morse and Miss Thomas Will go to St. Louis
about the middle of September.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are:
Waldorf, R. H. Patterson Ashland, E. R. Farley,
W. F. B. Colely Grand, W. A. Meacham Her
ald Square, E. D. Graham Holland, L. Staf
Friday evening the Young People's society of
Bethlehem Lutheran church will give an ice
cream social on the lawn of C. 0. Johnson, Bry
ant and Sixteenth avenue N. Savier's orchestra
will furnish music during the evening. In case
of rain the entertainment will be given in the
church on Lyndale avenue.
Tomorrow evening the Y. P. C. U. of Tuttle
church will hold a'n ice cream social at the
home of Miss Christopher, 12 Twenty-seventh
street E. If it rains tomorrow evening the social
will be held Wednesday.
Miss Francesca Bendeke will leave for New
York Friday, where the will take the boat for
Prague. Miss Bendeke will open a studio there,
and she will 1111 a number of engagements in
Europe during the season.
James H. Titus has returned to the city
after spending two weeks with his cousin.
Charles K. Williams, in Sioux City, Iowa.^
Miss Harriet Davis left last evening to Join
the "Ruined Life" company In Chicago.
Miss Leah Cohen of 220 Twelfth street S
and niece, Miss Maud Bloom, are visiting friends
In Morristown.
The L. A. of A. O. H. I. Dir. No. 4 will
entertain its members and their friends at a
picnic Thursday at Minnehaha. There will be
dancing in the pavilion on the picnic grounds in
the evening.
Dr. S. S. Wentworth and daughter have re
turned to the city after spending six weeks
along the New England coast.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Edmund and niece, Miss
Alithia Peel, are visiting at her home of Mrs.
Edmund's brother, A. P. Peel, 1512 Harmon
Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock the Young
Ladies' society of Andrew Presbyterian church
and the Foreign Missionary society will have a
-supper and entertainment at the church. Miss
Prudence Clark, a missionary and- teacher from
New Mexico who returned in June will speak
to the women of her work there.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hurd and niece, Miss
Kathleen Moreland of Topeka, Kan., stopped at
the West a few days last week on their way
home from Yellowstone Park. While here they
visited their cousin, Mrs. C. E. Booth, of W
Forty-third street. They left to-day to continue
their journey south.
Mrs. M. J. Stowell and Mrs. L. M. Mead
have returned to Minneapolis from "their extend
ed visit in Illinois and southern Minnesota. Mrs.
Stowell will remain at her home with her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. W. Earl, 3108 Girard avenue S,
where Mrs. Mead is also a guest. Mrs. Mead
will continue her journey in a few weeks to her
home at Grafton, N. D.
Charles A.
Enquist sang,
Address Capt. G. W.
Burke, 1201 Fifth S t
S. E. Minneapolis.
Buffer XSoST*'. $1-05
I aril Best Swift's Silver Leaf. A .
LHIU per pound 9 6
PBtAACA Rich Wisconsin, 11
Olive Oil rbol^thern.Fr.an?e:
VllVwSw per pound IIV
KetChUp Juart bottfes I2SC
. nlcirSnillclwe imported, per jar I I G
Crysfalized Ginger 33c
Salted Peanuts lz 13c
PftfJAO Pickwick Blend, sure to ^ T ft
UU1T66 please you per pound If?
Mexican Java, HSLsiir.22c
Mixed Spices 5?23?? 17c
ii- Sweet PotatoesonSfts 25c
White Potatoes oushe i 48c
Egg Planter 10c
Squash K^. 7c
Fruit Jars 3S!riffifi?&:B5c
Soap K!?!1:.10.1^6
Chloride of Lime iss*. 9c
Five Diamond Medal Winners Want to
Represent State.
A great honor has come to the Minne
sota W. C. T. U. in having the privilege
of sending a speaker to contest for the
grand diamond medal at the National W.
C. T. U. convention to be held in Cincin
nati, Ohio, next November. There are five
holders of the diamond medals in Min
nesota and all want to be the one chosen
to go. In order to be perfectly fair the
state central committee of the W. C. T.
U. has decided to hold a test contest
of the holders of the diamonds, to see who
will best represent Minnesota and make
the best effort to win the grand diamond
medal from other competing states.
Professor Maria L. Sanford, Professor
McDermott, and Rev. Dr. Marion D. Shut
ter have been chosen as judges, and the
contest will be held in the First Methodist
church, Fifth street and Ninth avenue SE,
the evening of Sept. 11. While no medal
will be given at this contest, the success
ful competitor will be given $25 to help
defray the traveling expenses to Cincin
nati. The public is invited.
$1.2^ 5
Sunday School Teachers' Union.
The Minneapolis Primary Sunday
School Teachers' union will resume its
work next week, holding the first meeting
Friday at 2:30 p. m. The St. Paul union
will be its guest and a most attractive
program has been prepared.
35 c
D A D A A H Made Bohemian
ill ui iieer
"W. C. T. Tf. NOTES.
The meeting of the Eighth Ward W. C. T.
V. held Friday afternoon was conducted by
Miss Francis. Mrs. Craig and Mrs. Elwell gave
readings from- addresses by Lady Somerset and
May A. Livermore. It was decided that the
members solicit funds for the ice water foun
tain at St. Louis, reporting such contributions
at the meeting Sept. 4. The program for the
year was adopted. This includes a study of
Christian citizenship led by Mrs. Taylor, the
study of thirty departments, drills, on local, state
and national work and papers and discussions
on various phases of temperance reform. Av
erage ~attendance for the year has been 24 and"
$202.5$ have been collected. Three commit
tees will assist the president on place of meet
ing, Mmes. Lewis. Chapman and Patten: on
badge. Miss Francis, Mmes. Foster and Wltmer
on courtesies and membership, Mmes. Parker.
Reed, Beggo. Russell Blanche Violet Post is
the first on the Cradle roll. Miss Wiberg, Miss
Elliot and Mrs. Post contributed musicale num
ber*. Refreshments were served. *
Lucy Hayes W. C. T. U. will meet to-morrow
afternoon at 3 at the home of Mrs. Westphal,
Fifth avenue S and Eighteenth street.
The Western Avenue W. C. T. U. will meet
with Mrs. Miller, 1719 Hawthorn avenue to
morrow at 2:30.
White Port Wine ^WcA
$9 gn
per gallon. vIiUU
Blackberry Brandy plS?. 70c
Scotch Whiskey R^aUrftt:
^ Dhu,*per bottle... f 9 G
Fancy Spring Chickens, per lb, 16c.
Spring Lamb Roasts, per lb, 12%c. '
Extra Lamb Steak, 12%c.
Mutton Steak, per lb, 10c.
Mutton or Lamb Stew, 5c.
Picnic Hams, per lb, 8c.
^ Fancy Salt Pork, lie ' - -
*,Vk. ^V.'^s.
Hotel St. Louis continues comfortably
well filled, altho the time, has arrived for
s.ome of the summer tourists to return to
their homes. The -warm weather that
has prevailed during the past week has
prolonged the season somewhat, and the
St. Louis will not close before Sept. 1 at
the earliest. C. R. .Frederickson and fam
ily of Omaha arrived a few ^days since to
spend the hest of the-season at the hotel.
Among the recent arrivals from Chicago
are Mrs. R. L. Daniels and the Misses
Annie and Ruth Daniels. The question
of keeping the guests entertained has not
been overlooked. Friday night the guests
enjoyed progressive euchre, the gentle
men's prize being taken by- Mr. Dlgman
and the ladies'' prize by Miss Stillman.
Last evening Miss Hiscock of Minneapo
lis gave another of her pleasing song re
citals. Many of the numbers were pieces'
that had been sung by her on former oc
cations and were repeated last evening
by request. Several others sang in a
pleasing manner, among them being Miss
Stevenson, Miss Essmuller, Mrs. Clark,
Miss Hanson, W. H. Hubbard and R. L.
Mrs. R. W. Matthews gave" an Informal
luncheon Friday afternoon in honor of Mrs.
George R. French and Miss French of St.
Rlhcard Foote gave a beautiful produc
tion of "Ingomar" at the Excelsior casino
last evening, and the crowd was delighted
with the first attempt to produce a stand
ard play in its entirety at the lake. The
production was similar to that which Mr.
Foote gave at Lake Harriet recently, but
in some respects it was an improvement.
Some of the minor parts were more artis
tically handled, and the indoor production
was more comfortable to the audience.
Mr. Foote made a big-hearted and mag
nanimous barbarian, speaking the lines
with rare taste and feeling. He was ad
mirably supported by Miss Susanne
Kranz, whose work as Parthenia was delr
lcate and feminine in the extreme. Her
admirers at the lake are unable to decide
whether this gentle lady excels in singing
or in acting.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Crosse entertained
on Saturday for the nurses of St, Barna
bas hospital. The young women arrived
with the afternoon train. They watched
the beginning of the yacht race, and later
a tour of the lower lake was enjoyed on
the Puritan, and the finish of the race
was observed from the Excelsior casino.
About 5 o'clock the party started out for
Big Island on the Frolic, where a merry
corn roast was held in the light of a huge
bonfire. The party remained on the island
until the Frolic came to bring them back
for the 11 o'clock train. Those present
were the Misses Bertha, Younghusband,
Louise Gaines, Dot Armatage, Carrie Nel
son, Katherine Thompson, Mary Metcalf
of St. Barnabas hospital also Miss Edda
Angst and Mrs. von Scholten.-
Mrs. W. A. Merriam entertained on
Saturday at her cottage, Edgewater, Ton
k a Bay, the members of the Palestine
Chapter, O. E. S., Order of the Amaranth.
About forty-five women came out on the
morning train. The picnic lunch was
served^ in the house, which was beauti
fully decorated with water lilies. The
time was spent playing cards and with
outdoor games. The card prizes were a
picture which was won by Mrs. Katherine
McWyer, a handsome stein won by Hugh
Wilson. In the outdoor games a prize
was given to the fastest runner in the
ladies' race. Mrs. E. C. "Walters carried
off the trophy, a hand painted
Mrs. A. B. Merriam at Excelsior gave
a pretty children's party in honor of her
sister, Susie Struett of Minneapolis.
Lunch was served in the dining-room,
which was handsomely decorated with
golden glow and nasturtiums. The time
was spent with outdoor games and a visit
to the casino during the time of con
cert. The guests were Misses Bessie and
Hazel Philips and Janet Phelps.
. The thimble bee which was organized
among the ladies of Fairview last summer,
has proved to be a helpful institution.
Many of the ladies who are good friends
now would have remained strangers but
for this 3 thimble bee, 'which meets each
Thursday at the home of one of the mem
bers. As the meetings were begun late
in the season this summer, it was thought
best for four ladies to combine in enter
taining each week, and the scheme has
worked admirably. Last Thursday the
bee met at the cottage of Mrs. S. Joseph
and Mrs. Joseph was assisted' in enter
taining by Mmes. H. W. Stephenson, J. B.
Lee, Jr., and James Fay. The rooms were
tastefully docorated with flowers and foli
age, and the dainty luncheon was served.
The hours were from 10 till 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Douglass were guests at
the Sampson House yesterday.
Mrs. C. G. Lester visited with Mrs. L. Arc
tander of Meadvllle, last week.
Miss Ida Bonn of Crystal Bay is entertaining
her friend, Miss Eda Richter, this week.
Mrs. O. F. Whitcomb is a guest of Mrs. G. D.'
Bennett, at the Bennett cottage, Tonka Bay.
Mrs. J. Tonge and daughter spent Thursday
with friends at Chapman's, on the upper lake.
M. M. Murks of Fairview returned Friday, from
a tour in the east, during which he visited New
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B.artels of St. Paul have
been guests over Sunday of Mrs. J.C. Moody in
Mrs. H. O. Broughton, of Minneapolis, is visit
ing for two weeks at Rose cottage with Mrs.
W. M. Walker.
Mrs. F.'W. Bushell and Gordon McQuade were
entertained at the home of Mrs. Bacon at Fair
view last week.
Miss Arf and Mrs. Ells and Miss Ells have
left for Minneapolis after having spent several
weeks at the lake.
Mr. and Mrs. John MacNaugbt and son Don
ald, have returned to the city after a two
months' sojourn at the lake.
Mrs. Mamie Cassldy, nee Cavanaugh, now of
Omaha, is visiting at the home of- Mrs. C. H.
Bacon at Fairview this week.
Mrs. William Tweedie of Merriam Park is
spending the week at the home of her mother
Mrs. James Fay of Meadvllle.
E. A. Norton of Mlnnetonka Bay has gone away
for about two weeks on a trip to Chicago and
Michigan to visit his relatives. .
Maurice Joseph, who has been spending sev
eral weeks with relatives at Fairview, has re
turned to his home in Des Moines.
Miss Carry Rogers, of Minneapolis, has been
spending two weeks with Mrs. Walker.' Miss
Ada Wakeman is Mrs. Walker's guest now.
Mrs. TJ. Gross. Elsie and Leonard Gross, Mrs.
Frank Warren and son William have been guests
on Wednesday of Mrs. E. A. Norton at Tonka
Miss Inga Lauritzen and Miss Carla Ronnow,
of Minneapolis, have, been spending a week at
the home of their friend, Miss Ida Cbristensen,
at Fairview.
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Fisher have closed their
cottage at Tonka Bay and returned to the city.
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Gamble are occupying the
Fisher cottage.
Miss Fayre Bagley of Minneapolis is spending
a week at the home of her friend. Miss Florence
Gibson, at Fairview. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bag
ley were out Sunday.
Rev. E. F. Pabody, Miss Eleanor Pabody and
E. F. Pabody, Jr., Miss Gray and Miss Gilmore
of Minneapolis were guests on Wednesday of Mrs.
Louise Hawley at. Tonka Bay.
George Hughes left Friday morning for a two
weeks'- trip to Montana. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes
will close their cottage early in September and
will occupy apartments in the Woonsocket.
Miss Elizabeth Lyman, of St. Paul, is spend
ing a week with Mrs. S. H. Nunnally, at Cot
tagewood. Fred Hoy, Leonard Cairns and Guy
Chase, of St. Paul, were guests over Snnday.
- Mr. and Mrs. George Martin of Minneapolis
spent Tuesday and Wednesday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Jimerson of Meadvllle. Mrs.
J. R. Miller was a guest at the Jimerson home
,5* /
Special to The Journal,
L a Crosse, Wis., Aug. 24.The marriage
of Miss LiUie Tourtellotte, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Mills Tourtellotte : and G. L.
Bennett of Philadelphia took place Satur
day evening at Christ Episcopal church,
Rev. C. N. Moller officiating. It was one
of the social events of the season and was
witnessed by 500 friends of the young
couple. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett will make
their future home in Trenton, N. J.
Miss Frances Stoddard of Cedar Rapids- Iowa,
Is the guest of Mrs. L. L. Longbrakc and Miss
Louise Stoddard. Miss Annie Stryker of Kirks
ville, who lias been their guest, is visiting Mrs.
Herman Leighton of FourtU street SE.
Misses Mae and Myrtle Kads were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Huntington Saturday and
Sunday at Shady Oak lake.
Mrs. Von BlumerWhat are you going to do
with those awful cigars?
Von BlumerI'm saving them for a friend of
mine who has Just become a Christian Scien
i tist.
Here and There.
These Two Are Favorites for the In
dividual Championship in
State Golf Tourney.
Eighty Entries Are Expected for the
Individual CompetitionsSpald-
ing Cup Team Contest.
The state golf tournament, which opens
Wednesday morning at the Town and
Country club in St. Paul, promises to
attract a larger list of entries than either
of the two previous tournaments. Already
flfty-three entries for the individual cham
pionship have been received, and the
number is expected to reach eighty before
the entries close 'to-morrow evening.
Minikahda and Bryn Mawr will be rep
resented in the individual competition, as
well as in the Pioneer Press and Spalding
trophy team contests. At least thirty
Minikahda men are expected to - enter for
the individual championship, and six
teams have already entered for the Pio
neer Press trophy.. Bryn Mawr will send
two teams for the Pioneer Press trophy,
and probably ten players will take part in
the individual competition.
In the individual championship H. P.
Bend of Town and Country, the present
champion, and C. T. Jaffray of Minikahda
are picked as the favorites. The betting
is even between the two men. In the
Spalding contest the betting is five to four
on Town and Country, whose team has a
slight advantage from playing on its own
links. The Town and Country course is
quite sporty, and a stranger is at more or
a disadvantage than he would be on the
Minikahda course. The local players are
pretty familiar with the St. Paul links,
but not as much so' as the Town and
Country men.
One of the best-known players in the
state will probably not be seen in the
tournament this year. This is B. F.
Schurmeier, runner-*ip in. the state cham
pionship last summer, and one of the
most reliable of the Town .and Country
players. Schurmeier has been suffering
from a hard cold, and fears that he will
not be in physical condition to stand the
strain of four days' hard play.
The Minikahda team for the Spalding
cup contest has been selected, but will not
be announced until to-morrow. It is sur
mised, however, that the five are included
among Jaffray, Christian, Corse, Marfleld,
Lawhead, Thurston and Thayer. The
Town and Country team will probably
consist of H. P. Bend, M. Doran, Jr., W.
V. S. Finch, Miller, and Gardiner.
While, these two teams are the favorites
for this competition, three other strong
quintets will be entered. The Bryn Mawr
club of Minneapolis will be represented by
Rees, Tuller, Legg, Hertig and Stewart,
Cutts or Lawhead. The Meadowbrook
club of Winona, will send H. S. Youmans,
B. K. Tarbell, W. M. Bolcom, Dr. J. W. S.
Gallagher and Dr. J. D. Miller. The Mer
riam Park club also will send a team. The
Northland club of Duluth and the Fari
bault club will not be represented. St.
Cloud has' a golf club, but it is not a
member of the state association and will
not be represented in the tournament.
The Pioneer ^ess trophy is offered for
the winners of a Scotch foursome, open to
a ny two-man teams from clubs which are
members of the state association. There
is no limit to the number of teams which
may enter from each club. The trophy
\ goes to the team making the lowest medal
^"^f&t: *.
Elegancf e in Women's Fall Suits
Boys' School Suits,
With a few exceptions our entire stock is composed of the newest and
finest of clothing. We have imported special woolens and novelty clothes
which make up into the most attractive Suits we ever saw. Then there is
a host of very attractive Suits at $5 and $6 Suits that are intended for
By anticipating your boy's wants there is a big saving in to-
morrow's offer. The greater part of this lot of 125 suits
is made up of fine all wool worsteds, suits that always look
neat and dressy, and wear particularly well. Then there are
a few cheviots and cassimeres in Norfolk.
Daily arrivals are making our Women's Section, on the Second-
Floor, more and more attractive. The styles are so varied and there are
so many new materials and effects, that the finding of a style to suit each
individual taste is surprisingly simple. ^
It is no wonder then to find the better dressers depending more every day upon the leading style stores
for their clothes besides getting the ideas and styles of a hundred designers in the place of one, it enables you
to select the dress, costume, skirt or cloak that is most becoming, and that is quite often far different from what
you had originally planned. And these are not all of the advantages. Think of the saving in cost. For a suit
that here would cost you $75 or $100, you would pay a tailor from a third to a half more.
Some very exclusive things have arrived for this week's showing:.ideas brought out by the most
celebrated designers, at from $50 to $150. - *i " -
At $20, $25 and $30 we can offer you a greater variety of styles and materials this season than
ever before. Not only this, but the workmanship and finishing are equal to suits sold for much more
heretofore. This is made possible by the selection of our own materials and having them made up
according to our own ideas, just a little in advance of the usual fall stuffs. On display now at
$20, $25 and $30.
Ladies' Underwear Sale
$ome odds and ends of summer and
early fall underwearjust the thing to wear now.
Ladies' medium weight cotton
Union Suits, long sleeves, r\Q
Knee Pants, 50c.
Formerly Priced $1.00.
All wool of course, and excellently made just the kind
for immediate wear. They are medium weight cheviots and
cassimeres, and must be sold tomorrow in order to make
room for the heavy weight.
- cream
Boys' 50c Knee Pants, 25c.
Just twenty-five pairs taken from our regular 50c stockthey are all
wool in neat stripes, dark grays and browns mostly. Pants are well -j
made and will stand the wear and tear of fall school days, price . . /SOC
15he. Oreat Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet.
^ - . Recognized Fashion Headquarters for the Whole FamilyHead to Foot. ^'- '--
iP1 For over 20 years the largest business for Men and. Boys, and now, in addition, the largest business for Ladies.
score, best ball. The teams wnich have
already entered from Minikahda are Jaf
fray and Marfleld, Corse and Thayer,
Thurston and Lawhead, Moreton and
Hood, Gates and Greer, and W. F . Brooks
and Fairchild. Three pairs from Town
and Country have entered to date. They
are Bend and Doran, Finch and Miller,
and Schurmeier and Gardiner. Tuller and
Legg and Rees and Hertig will represent
Bryn Mawr in this competition.
The tournament will open Wednesday
morning with the team match for the
Spalding cup. This event is match play
against bogey, eighteen holes. Wednesday
aftemooon the contest for the Pioneer
Press trophy will take place, and Thurs
day morning the qualifying round at
medal play for the state championship
and special cups will be played. The six
teen lowest scores will qualify for the
championship cup the next eight for a
cup offered by A. B. Stickney, and the
next eight for a cup offered by Crawford
Livingston. The succeeding rounds at
match play will continue Thursday after
noon and Friday morning and afternoon.
The finals for the second and third flights
will be played Saturday morning, and
there will also be a handicap medal play
contest in which prizes are offered for
the best gross and net scores. Saturday
afternoon will be devoted to the finals for
the state championship. The full program
WednesdayMorning: Team match, eighteen
holes team play against bogey for the Spald
ing trophy. Afternoon: Four-ball match, eigh
teen holes medal play for the Pioneer Press
ThursdayMorning: Qualification round eigh
teen holes: medal play. Afternoon: First match
play round, eighteen holes, tor championship and
second and third flights.
FridayMorning: Second match play round,
eighteen holes, for championship and second
and third flights. Afternoon: Third match play
round, eighteen holes, semifinals 2:30 o'clock,
third match play round, eighteen holes, semifin
als, for championship.
SaturdayMorning: Medal competition, eigh
teen holes (scores for this event must be turned
in before 3 p. m.): 10 o'clock, finals for second
and third flights, eighteen holes 10:30 o'clock,
finals, first round for state championship eighteen
holes. Afternoon, 2:30 o'clock: Final round for
state championship, eighteen holes.
A.state -tournament for women will be
held on the links of the Minikahda club
this week, beginning Wednesday. The St.
Paul, Winona, Faribault and other clubs
have been asked to send representatives.
The Minikahda club offers a handsome
prize for the winner, and Miss Moulton
offers a cup for consolation prize.
The Meadowbrook club of Winona will
make an effort to secure the state golf
tournament for next year.
AUGUST 24, 1903.
Ladies' fine long-sleeved Cor
set Covers, medium and Q A
light weight, SOc quaL O^C
ankle length, $1.50
Ladies' white, silk-plated Union Suits
long sleeves ankle length, a beau- *- Q Q
tiful garment worth $3.00. Tues. ^LVO
Ladies' white lisle Union Suits, AQf%
long sleeves, ankle length, $1.00 quaL T"OC
On Main Floor.
Formerly Priced $5 to $7.
On Main Floor.
In Basement Salesroom.
Go to Winona
On the Journal Excursion to-morrow 226
miles by rail and river. Only $1.85 for
the entire trip. See large ad for full par
A novel and ingenious monument by
Bartholdi to the aeronauts of the siege of
Paris is to be erected in Montmartre or its
vicinity. I t will stand about sixty feet
high and be capped by a ballon of bronze
and blass or transparent mica. Its diam
eter wil be about ten feet, and inside there
will be an electric lamp with a reflector,
so that by night the monument will be il
luminated. The balloon will be guided by
a symbolical figure of the genius of Paris,
and under it a mother with her dying
children will represent the city of Paris.
The value of manufactures exported
from all the countries of production
amounts to about $4,000,000,000 annually,
the share which we supply of this grand
total being only about one-tenth. Of this
$4,000,000,000 worth of manufactures
which enter Into international commerce
the United Kingdom furnishes about one
fourth, Germany one-fifth and France
one-eighth. *-'," * ', ' *'/- ' '"""'.,
r T?^!! -'^^Li kr
" ** r ' ?-r-J =J ^....' A-....
Besides the best exclusive outfits in the regular departments. The Plym
outh has a great Basement Salesroom where standard goods are sold at
mucb lower prices than elsewhere. For Tuesday we. offer:....
Boys' Sailor Suits $2.50.
All the odd lots and broken lines from our regular stocks selling at 84,
$5 and $6suits of plain serge and fancy Scotch mixtures,, both Norfolk
and Sailor styles, all sizes tomorrow in Basement Salesroom, dg j-/-w
suits worth up to $6, only.
Miss Anderson and Mrs. Wakefield Will
Strive to Show Their In
Maintaining that poetry gains its true
appreciation only when it comes to the
ear thru the medium of a voice trained
into effective response to every emotion,
and that melodies and harmonies executed
by masterly fingers add a thousand fold
to the.message that a poem carries to
the soul, two young womenMrs. Lillian
Hammons Wakefield, a reader new to the
professional platform in Minneapolis, and
Miss Wilma Anderson, the talented pian
ist who received such favorable criticism
while a student in Brussels and who has
since become so well and favorably known,
not only here in her home city, but thru
out the northwestwil lendeavor to dem
onstrate their theories by giving the melo
drama "Enoch Arden" at the Linden Hills
Congregational church next Wednesday
evening. - -
The exquisite tenderness which Tenny
son breathed into this beautiful poem and
the motifs which Richard Strauss com
posed to characterize the various actors
and scenes of the drama need only the
voice of the reader and the touch of the
artistic pianist to produce a whole which
is the acme of artistic perfection.
Mrs. Wakefield is a reader thoroly
trained in the Interpretation of the class
ics and Miss Anderson's work is so well
known that it needs no comment. After
their Minneapolis engagements they are
to make a short tour of the northwest.
Dr. Charles B . Nancrode, Professor of Surgery\ Medical Department,
University of Michigan : " I have used it with undoubted advantage in my own
Hunter McGuire, M.D., LL.D. , late President and Professor ofClinical
Surgery\ University College of Medicine\ Richmond', Va. ex-President Amer-
ican Medical As- i .,
The Great Basement Salesroom.
In Basement Salesroom.
Boys' 50c Knee Pants, 25c.
A lot of Eoys' All Wool Knee Pants taken from our regular 50c tables
a n d marked 25c for quick clearance of course they are odd lots ^
^ence the reduction, however, there are all sizes. Price. 25C
In Basement Salesroom.
Men's Coats 75c.
Some odds and ends in Summer Coatsflannel, alpaca, crash
and linen. Regular prices #1.50, $2 and $3 Basement
In Basement Salesroom.
Men's Pants at 98c.
What are left from Saturday's saleabout seventy pairsworsteds and
cassimeresall sizes, and pants worth $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50, QQ/%
Women's Wrappers, $1.00.
Just received, fifty dozen Women's Wrappers in fancy figured percale
are well made, have trimmings of tucks around yoke and should- A ^W%
around bottom also, wrappers always at $1.50, price. HPJ..UU
In Basement Salesroom.
all erstucks
Ladies' Silk Waists $2.50.
A lot of odd waists from our second floor stock, all this season's styles,
and are made of both taffeta and peau de soie silksplain black and col
ors waists worth $5, $6 and $7, tomorrow, in af^y j*r\
In Basement Salesroom.
In Basement Salesroom.
Favored Suitor Is Seriously Injured
His Rival Now a Fugitive
From Justice.
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Aug. 24.In the presence o!
hundreds of persons two rivals for a girl'e
heart and hand fought a duel iu Union part
last night. One of the contestants was prob
ably fatally hurt by a shot from a revolvei
which, it is said, he had handed to his as
sailant a moment earlier.
Charles A. Besler, 487 Sawyer avenue, wai
shot in the left side, and Joseph Jacobs, hit
alleged ass tHaiit, fled, with a score of men it
pursuit. He escaped.
Lottie Hallick, 70 St. John's Court, is sup
posed to have caused the crime. She fainted
when Basler was wounded, and for & ttmi
was supposed to have been shot. The iner
have been rivals for the affection of the
young woman for months, the police say, anc
Basler has been given the preference. jj
Go to Winona
On the Journal Excursion to-morrow 226
miles by rail and river. Only $1.85 for
the entire trip. ' See large ad for full par
The jew nose, with.a hook, was founf
in but 6 per Tient of the 3,000 Hebrew
observed by Dr. Fishberg, medical exam
iner for the United Hebrew societies
Straight noses constituted 68 per cent
broad noses 12 per cent and retroussl
noses 14 per cent. (
In Gouty, Rheumatic and Renal
sociation, etc.: DvCiVtUI LIllllJt WruLK is invaluablee . Ii n Ur
Acid Gravely and, indeed, in diseases generally dependent upon a Uric Acid-
Diathesis, it is a remedy of extraordinary potency. I have prescribed it in cases
of Rheumatic Gout which had resisted the ordinary remedies, wi th wonderfully^
go od results. I have used it also in my own case, being a great sufferer from
this malady, and have derived more benefit from it than any other remedy." *-- k
Dr. Johlli R . Page, Birming-Aam, Ala., formerly Professor of Zoology}1
Botany, etc., University of Virginia: " I am fully satisfied of its great value in
the treatment of all affections due to a Gouty Diathesis. Indeed, I have expe-
rienced ve ry decided benefit from its use in.Gout in my own person.'V ^ -n jj
Dr. Algernon S . Garnett, Surgeon {Retired) U. S. Navy, Resident,
Physician, Hot Springs, Ark.: " I have had excellent results from this water in!
Gout, Rheumatism and that hybrid disease, Rheumatic Gout, both iu my own
person and in the treatment of patients for whom I have prescribed it." {
Voluminous medical testimony sent on request. For sale by the general draff!'
and mineral water trade.
',*'-'''' ' '' Hotel at Springs Now Open.
\*Jt. - * ' ' ' .-- **/ ' . - -
WctaSfi' &&<'$%!,
i: I
Judge. :- {
Mr. Nestdoor (to little Willie, who has beeiii
invited in to dinner)What part of the chlckei !
will you have, Willie ? w
Willie (earnestly)Some of the white meat
part of a wing, a piece of the second Joint, somt
stuffing, the glzard and some gravy, please'
Mama made me promise not to ask to be server
more than once. fi
r . r k as an alkalin duret iicc

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