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Making Converts hy Leaps and Bounds.
CEYLON AND INDIA NATURAL GREEN tea by its absolute purity and delicious flavor is displacing Japan tea just as ' 'SALADA" Black is displacing all other black teas. Sealed lead packets 50c, 60c and 70c per lb. By all grocers. %* A SKIN OP BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER )R . T . FEI.IX GOURAUD'S ORIENTAL CREAM, O K MAGICAL BEAUTUFIER - KeraovesTan.PimplesFreckles, .Moth Patches, Rash,and Skin diseases, and every blemish on beauty, and defies detection. It has stood the test ot 66 years, and Is SO harm- less we taste It to be sure it is properly made. Accept no count- erfeit of similar name. Or. L. A. Sayre said to a laay of the hant- ton (a patient): "Asyon ladies will use them, I recommend _ _ 'Gonrand's Crm' Sy s the least harmf ufofall skin preparations." For sale all Drugprlsts and Fancy Goods Dealers in the U. S., Canadas, and Europe. FRED.T. HOPKINS, Prop'r. 37 Great Jones St., N.Y U SPECIAL To still further introduce our new Fal stock of Russian Sables and Rice's London Dyed Seal Skins, we shall continue giving a special price on them this week. Satisfaction guaranteed with each purchase. Remodeling and re dying seal skins a specialty. Opon Evenings. Both Phones A.IvEINER Hennepin Ave. SURE DEATH TO Cockroaches Rats, Mice, Water Bugs, Croton Bugs* and all other vermin. STEARNS' ELECTRIC RAT AND ROACH 2 oz. box, 2Bc hotel size, f6 oz., $1.00. Druggists and grocers, or sent t\S,feratftett: uincesS-l.S?.8!"":. Q Sweet Potatoes S?ai~26c Hubbard Squash^ 6c Pie Pumpkins Eac h 5c Oyster Plant &, 5c Lettuce Sffisr 5c I* h O A C A Wisconsin Full Creamd, wllvBoC per pound I A Mfl Kettle rendered. DIIAAAW Valley Creamery, best Q l A A DUIlCr made, ^gallon jars Vli&U Mustard Sardines 7c Salmon Steakea?h:.2:pou.nc cirlar20 POrt Wine forma, per gallon.1?.51 Sherwoodfuldl "ridi.'."'.?yea : S0 I $1.00 75Ilc A1 THURSDAY EVENING, Try a Ten Cent Sample Paoket. Why Furnish yionr ] Home Hit or Miss When reliable FURNISHERS can produce CORRECT effects at small cost? Experience is needed in any business. We give our personal attention to all details. Decorating, Wall Coverings, k Rugs and Carpets, Laoe Curtains, Draperies, ReupMsteiM, Mattresses and Special Furniture to Order. Moore c & Scriver, 23c Good New York, per peck. Potatoes WuSS,0'8: 55c per pound '... G Clams ?aTsb0"B . #: Kipered # Fip-Q D A Beer, made from best Bohemian - S i U l Hops. 2 dozen quarts ftO Eft or 3 doz. pints. $ - V U Grape Juice SS?ES!ff../..-.38c . Salmon Steak, p er lb, 14c." Pike and white Fish, p er lb, 10c. Pink Trout, per lb, lie. Halibut Steak, per lb, lie. - Pickled Pigs' Feet, per lb, 7c. Pickled Tripe, 8c. - Pickled Lamb's Tongue, 18c. Extra Veal Loaf, per lb,. 12%c. * Extra Jellied Pigs' Feet, 10c. ?.- Patrons ot Journal want columns are requested to have their copy In the office by 12:30 o'clock on Satur day in order to insure proper classifi cation '.n that evening's issue. 711-713 Nicollet Avenue. AUGUSTANA CHURCH CONCERT A n interesting concert was listened to by a large audience at Augustana Luth eran church last evening, t he participants being Miss Esther Eugenia Osborn, so prano, William Wrigley, violinist, and J. Victor Bergquist, organist and pianist. The concert was unique in that, at the request of the church and in acordance with an old custom, there was no ap plause and the program was given entire and as arranged without its musical con tinuity being broken up by ill-timed encores. - Miss Osborn was not in the best of voice, and her first selection, "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice," from Saint Saens' 'Samson and Delilah," was not particu larly suited to her voice range or style. I n it Miss Osborn also showed a slight tendency to vibrate which disappeared later in the evening. Two charming and characteristic songs from the . northland by Peterson-Berger, afford ed h er a much better opportunity of displaying her vocal gifts, and were well sung, with an excel lent quality of tone and much dramatic effect. Miss Osiborn's third number was one of Kucken's ballads, and was sung with a violin obllgato by Mr. Wrigley. It was one of the most enjoyable numbers of the evening. Miss Osborn's possibilities as a vocalist a re large. - William Wrigley made his first appear ance in Minneapolis at this concert. H e plays with a phenomenally large tone and h is bowing Is strong and virile. H e played three numbers last evening, two of Wleniawski's compositions and the Sarasate fantasia on the airs of Gounod's ."Faust." There is still room for im provement in Mr. Wrigley'B teohnique, which is sometimes faulty and not always clear and true to pitch. His harmonics also are no talways inpeccable, but har also are. not always inpeecable, but har ing. J. Victor Bergquist carried off the honors of the concert both for artistic achievement and evidence of musician ship. H e is a worthy pupil of the great .Guilmant. His first number was a Bach ."prelude and fugue," for the organ. It was exceedingly well playe d, the anti phonal effec ts being well brought out. His pjano numbers, a Scharwenka com positiona Chopin "Nocturne." the fa miliar and beautiful No. 15 and Schu mann's "Aufschwung," were correctly played, but their rendition betrayed the player's organ training, and lacked in a measure that beauty of touch which is only acquired by the exclusive devotee of the piano. PASTE Is eaten greedily by rats, mice, cock roaches, water bugs, etc. It drives rats and mice out of the house to die. Easy to use. cleanly to handle, and sure death to these pests. GUARANTEEYour money back if Stearns' Electric Rat and Roach Paste does not do all that Is claimed for H. . The evening closed with a concerted number by the Augustana church choir, which displayed some fine voices especial l y among the ladies. - - Howard Boardman. Dayton's Grand Fall Opening Continues Friday and Saturday. Dayton's Grand Fa ll Opening continues Friday and Saturday. " Express rrepaM. Stearns' Electric Paste Co., Chicago, Ills. A WATCH FOR THOMAS DONALD. A large number of railway employes from the local freight department of the Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul railway met at the home of .Thomas Donald, 2900 iElghteenth avenue S Sat urday evening, and presented him with a beauti ful gold watch and suit case as a token of their esteem. Mr. Donald has been chief clerk for the company for a number of years, and has been promoted traveling freight agent. The pre sentation was made by L. D.Beel, cashier Mr Donald responded briefly, thanking his fellow associates for their kind remembrance. Lunch was served, after which the evening was spent in singing and dancing by Messrs. Hickel Rey nolds, Hayes, Foster, t'assan, Peal and Con way. to /\ "7 I / MJ 1 If TH Seckel PearsZt" 75c 42c 65c Tallman Sweet Apple L35c AA|A Green for preserving, - wBlQ per peck That Awful Cold, And its terrible cough, can soon be cured by Dr. King's New Discovery for Con sumption. Try It. N o cure, no pay. 50c, $1. Cause and Cure of Most Nervous Disorders. 12c 16c Unless there is some specific-, cause al ready known to the sufferer from nervous ness, it is almost a certainty that th trouble arises from dyspepsia. If the symptoms of dyspepsia are also noted this diagnosis is confirmed. Even in cases wherein the cause of nervousness is of a different character it will be of the great est assistance to the treatment if the digestive organs are put in prime con dition. One of the greatest nerve centers of the body is real ly part of the stomach, and the digestive organs and nervous sys tem almost act as a unit. That is why a disorder of the stomach makes people nervous. Chase's Dyspepsia Cure is a certain remedy for every-form of stomach trouble, and the immediate relief which the first dose gives is specially valuable where nerve complications exist. This incomparable remedy Will quickly cure, any case of dyspepsia, no matter how old or obstinate, arid also indigestion heartburn, sour stomach, nausea, cold hands and feet, distress and belching after meals and every other symptom of stom ach trouble. It is a liquid, made so pur posely to enable it to reach the af fected spot at once and begin its merciful mission of healing. Those wh'o have tri ed all sorts of pills, and tablets with dis appointing results should give Chase's Dyspepsia Cure a trial and be convinced of its unapproachable excellence. So ld under guarantee of all druggists to give satisfaction or money refunded. 2 25fc Serringfacnotchpe r 18c Ne^' 1-Pound jflp llga packages. IVV Cocoanuts each r h 5c 0 Ol Crow, quart. Old California, full quarts..... Brandy A D A Malt Extract, extra a 0 1 Q D i U l Universal tonic, Doz...WllO r. ... . . THE MINNEAPOLIS JOTJKNALT - Social Circles. INjPILGRIM CHURCH Miss Antoinette Louise Sahley and Jay Itarry Hume Married Last Evening. - Reception at the Home of the Bride's Parents on Fourteenth Avenue N. ' The wedding of JMiss Antonette Louise Sahley and Jay Harry Hume took place last evening In Pilgrim Congregational church, which was decorated with autumn leaves and nalms. About 200 guests were present and as they arrived they were shown to places by Henry B . Hlrth and J. Fred Lyons. Mrs. Wiljiam B . Gross ko pf was at the organ and played the "Lohengrin" bridal chorus and the Men delssohn march. Miss Frances Horgan sang "Since Thou Art Mine" just before the bride entered.- Miss Madeline Bar rette, the flower girl, wore a frock of whitel Swiss and carried a basket of rose petals. The bridesmaids. Misses Clara Hlrtu and Mayrne M. Meyers, wore point d'esprit over pale blue silk and carri ed shower bouquets of asparagus ferns caught with bows-of white ribbon. Miss Clara Sahley was her sister's maid of honor and her gown was of the point d'esprlt over white. The skirt was ac cordion plaited and the bodice had a yoke of fagotting and lace. Her bouquet was like that of the bridesmaids. The bride entered alohe. She wore white voile with a yoke of fagotting and drawn work in the trained skirt which was finished with a wide flounce set in with fagotting. The bodice had a yoke of drawn work. A veil fell to the hem of the gown and the bou quet was of bride roses. The bridegroom arid his best man, Charles Sahley, awaited the bride at the altar where the service was read by Rev. F . A . Sumner. Fine Furniture, Brass Beds. A reception followed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sahley on Four teenth avenue N . Palms and marguerites were the decorations in. the parlors and frappe was served by Miss Maude Leigh ton in a green hook in the library. The packages of wedding cake tied with white satin ribbon were placed under a small evergreen tree. Salvia blossoms formed the centerpiece in the dining room and red ribbon fell from the chandelier to the corners of the table and were caught in great bows. Misses Carrie and Mary - Hirth presided at the table and were as sisted by a group of young women. Re ceiving with the bridal couple were Mr. and Mrs.'Sahley and Mr. and Mrs. New ton T. Hume, the bridegroom's parents. Mr. Hume and his bride left for a short trip and they will be at home at 2433 Ald rlch avenue S after Nov. 1. Mrs*. Hume's traveling gown was of blue and she wore a hat to match. Miss Edith Hermione Deuny and Rich ard Nathaniel Fager were married last evening at their new home, 3010 Lyndale avenue - N . Rev. William Wilkinson read the service in the presence of thirty guests. The rooms were bright with autumn leaves and fiqwers. Miss Hannah Fager was at the piano and Mrs. D . A . Burke of Two Harbors, Minn., the bride 's aunt, sang a -wedding hymn. Miss Flor ence Crow and Archie C. Denny were the attendants. Miss Crow wore pink mous seline d e sole arid carri ed pink roses. The bride 's gown was of white moussellne d e sole trimmed with chiffon and she carried' bride roses. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Slatter y, Miss Heevner and Harry Heevner of Elk River, Mirih". Mr. and Mrs. Fager left this morning for Ne braska and they will be at home after Oct. 15 at 3010 Lyndaleavenue-Si'*:***- Mr s. Frank C. Hale entertained a group of twelve young women this afternoon at her home on W Franklin avenue in honor of Miss Louise Bugbee, a bride of next week. The affair was very informal and during the afternoon Miss Bugbee was given a kitchen shower. The Misses Bennett of 1227 Fourth street SE, entertained this afternoon for Miss Frances Ruth Orvis, whose marriage is an event of Saturday. Progressive hearts were played and light refreshments were served. Last evening Miss Alma Jarrett entertained a group of young peo ple at a hosiery shower for Miss Orvis. A n October wedding will be that of Miss May E . Dougherty and Frank* L. Meagher of Seattle, Wash., which will take place in St. Charles' church Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F . Gowing will receive to-morrow afternoon from 2 until 5 o'clock for the officers and members of Minneapolis chapter, O. E . S. Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle McRoberts Scott will entertain their advanced pupils to morrow evening at their home on Thir teenth street S. A musical program will be given and the guests have each been privileged'to bring a friend. Tuesday afternoon Miss Harriet DeVoe gave a parcel shower for Miss Alice.Kath eryn Bertram, a bride of this evening. A dinner was given Friday evening for Miss Bertram, by Miss Marianne Gilbert. A n Informal reception followed and forty guests were entertained at a musical pro gram. V FO PERSONAL AND SOCIAX. le. Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as follows: Astor, A. C. .Sheldon New Amsterdam. A. Stocks Grand TTnion. V?... C. Daniels: Hol land, T. W. Plant. W. '. Hudson: Earllngton, J. T. Barnum Grand, H. M. Lovell Park. Mrs. W. D. -\jalfion. - Murray Hill, C. O. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. George' F. Hopkins of Hotel del Otero. Minnetonka. left to-day for New Mexico, on their way to Coroiiado Beach, Cal. ' W. C. Sherer of the Colonnade was pleasantlv surprised Wednesday evening in honor of his birthday anniversary. \V. J. Burnett is h. me from Montana. -Dr. and Mrs. Jacob F. Tourtellotte are home from the east. They will leave nest month to spend the whiter In California. Mrs. Richard - B. Trotter, of Dawson *s the giiest of Airs. John Curie of Colfax avenue s, on her way home from a visit of two months at Eldorado ^Springs, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Atkinson and little daughter of Great Falls. Mont., are visiting Mi. and Mrs. T. R. Marston at the Hampshire Arms Mr. "and Mrs. J. S. Hertogs left Monday eve ning for Chicago. They will spead a week sight-seeing during the centennial celebration. Leal lodge, No. 72. D. of H., will have a dance this "evening in I. O. O. F. hall, 2302 E.Lak'j street. -Miss.Louise H. Morton has returned from New York and the seashpre. ' Fraulein Stubecke. is home from North Da kota and has opened her studio in the Medical building. Mr and Mrs. Carlo Fischer will give a recital at St. -Olaf's college. Northlield, next week. Miss Florence Hale will leave Monday to en ter Miss Behentt's school at Irviugton-on-the HudSon," New York- Mrs. G. A. Henry of Hampshire Arms, has re turned after a three months' visit in the east. Mrs. Jennie G. Gallup, accompanied by her little daughter. Is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Charles J. Bintliff of 180i Emerson avenue S. Mr. and Mrs. Frank McGowan' are at the Holmes notel. The Ideal Euchre club will be entertained by Mrs. J. Archers, 735 Sixteenth street, to-morrow afternoon. Harriet council No. 72, Modern Samaritans, will entertain its friends to-morrow evening In the lodge rooms. Lake street and Nicollet ave nue. A short musical program will be followed by cards. , ?' A PUPIL'S SEOITAL! '-.' Miss Margaret Flynn. a pupil of Miss' Eulalle Chenevert. gave a' recital last evening at the home of Miss Chenevert on Nicollet avenue. Her nmnbers were from Chopl'n, Bach, Moaart and Mendelssohn, and she played with expression and a good display of technique. Mrs. Carlo Fischer -gave readings from Oscar Wilde and George- Riddle, and Miss Bella Malonjy con tributed songs. , TH ' R 8ALE B y '.. Donaldson's Glass Block. Powers Mercantile Company. Welnhold, E. H.. 6th st and Nicollet, " Benjamin Levy, Nicollet and 31st st Cirkler. C. H.. 6th and Nicollet. Hermann. A. B.. 2d av and 4th st Gamble & Lwlwlg. 3d st and HennepinCn If your druggist cannot supply you promptly nrite for full particulars to ''"'- Chnse Manufacturing Co.. Newburgh, N. Y. - 9 CONSTIPATION VmZ o * at*.onc e wwnw - mwii Constipation Tablets. In watch-shaped bottles, 25c. At all druggist!. t '*-. -i. J J&i&3&&lAJi&*$tA' SB^mxsssisssi^siBmsESisaK Dayton's Grand Fall Opening Continues Friday and Saturday. ^Dayton's .Grand Fall Opening continues , Friday and Saturday. Bu y Wher e |ou cairfiitl^ Scfedli We show more sampled of Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Stoves and Housefurnishings than any other store in the Northwest. All the leading factory goods are sold by us. We control the agency no other dealer can show them to you. Wh y? Because he cannot get them. Yourhome will not be furnished right unless you buy from us. Terms made to suit you, either cash or easy monthly payments. S. & H. Green Trading Stamps given with all spot cash purchases. : CLUBS AND CKAEITIES Club Calendar. '''- FRIDAY - ".".*' Eighth Ward W . C. fV* U.,. M,r3. Elwell, 3129 Stevens avenue, 2:$0,jp..t m.'-' Zuhrah Ladies, annua(l\meetlrig, Masonic Temple, 2:30 p : rri.,^ J, ji Cassiopeia club, Mrs. McGulre, 3120 Ste vens avenue, 2:30 p. m. Directors of Mahala Fisk Pillsbury home, at the home, 10 a. m. Foreign Missionary society of Lyndale church, Mrs. Abrams, 3213 Aldrlch avenue. Travelers, publ ic library buildin g, 10 a. m. Friday History club, N . A . Sprong, 914 Seventh avenue S 2:30 p. m . * Prospect Park Mothers' circle, recep tion for teachers of Sidney Pratt school, Mr s. J. L. Gable, 15 Seymour avenue, 3 p. m. Board of directors of t he Jones-Harrison home, Woman's boarding home, on Sixth street S, 10 a. m . Young People's Rally. A rally of the young people's societies of the Northern Minnesota conference, W . H . M. S. of the Methodist Episcopal church, was held in Hennepin avenue church Saturday afternoon. Mrs. G: I. Gorham, conference secretary of the young people's work, presided. The devotional service, conducted by Mrs. A . W - Ar matage, ,was followed by an address - of welcome by Mrs. E . J. Kraft. The re sponse was by Mrs. Gorham. After* roll call reports of circles and Mpthers' Jewels bands were given. The program included a paper on "Our Mite Boxes," by Mrs. F . A . Hayward"O ne Christmas Doll," Miss Hazel LJndmam " A Tenth and a Tramp," Miss Nellie Newgren "Our Deaconess Life in Porto Rico," Miss Miller. Musical num bers were contributed by the Misses Mae Ryder, Nicholas, Grace Clausen and Ethel Mattson. Mrs. W . H , Landis spoke of Rust Hall and Mrs. R. H . Young con ducted the question box. CLTTB GATHERINGS. Prospect Park Mothers' circle will give a reception for the teachers of the Sidney Pratt school to-morrow at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. L. Gable, 15 Seymour avenue. A thank offering meeting Ot the Foreign Missionary society of Lyndale church T\111 be held to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock with Mis. Abrams, 3213 Aldrich avenue. AUSTINS CONVENTION CLOSES Mrs. Stockwelt Re-elected President of "the State Equal Suffrage Association. * , - Special to The Journal. ' , Austin, Minn., Oct. 1.The annual meeting of the Mlnensota Woman Suf frage association closed last evening with a reception in honor of Rev. Anna H . Shaw of Philadelphia and the other dele gates. The meetings yesterday were full of interest. ' ' The following officers were chosen for the ensuing year: President', Mrs. Maude C. Stockwell, Minneapolisvic e president, Mrs. Hannah Egleston. Wykoffrecordin g secretary, t Dr. Cora Smith Eaton, Min neapoliscorrespondin g secretary, Mrs. A. A. Clark, Anoka treasure^, Dr. Margaret Koch, Minneapolisauditors , Mrs. Louise Reilly. AustinMrs . C. H . Hall, Roches terexecutiv e boar d, Dr. Ethel Hurd, Mr s. Lora C. Little, Mrs. E . A . Russell, MinneapolisMrs . M. K. Rogers, Mrs. A . H . Phillips, Mrs. M. J. Kelley, St. Paul Mr s. E . L. Atwood. St. Cloud Mrs. Julia B. Nelson, Red \Vlngstat e historian, Mrs. Sarah B . Stearns, Duluthmembe r national executive boar d, Mrs. E . A . Browne, Luverne. MRS. HENR0TIN TQ SPEAK? President of Chicago Women's Club Will - Address the Clubs of Menominee and Marinett e. _ , *. . Special to Tho Journal ' " * " Menominee, Mich.. Oct. 1.Mrs. Hepro tin, president of the ^Chicago Women's 4lub, will speak* to the members of the Menominee Woman's club and their friends on Saturday afternoon. Her,sub ject will be "The ^financial and Family -Burden of Woman." The Marinette Wo riian-'s club has been invited to attend. The local club will study Japan this year and In January a native Japanese, ,wl}l be , procured to.*ive a-le"ctUre^ 'Q&gf&kZ * -* MUSICAL FOB, ST. MARK'S A.parlor riiusical fdr the benefit of St. Marks.' English Lutheran church will be giveri at the home, of Mr. Johnson, 621 twenty-sixth avenue. N , Tuesday even-: irig. : The "program will include singing.by a male quartet and numbers'* on' the piano and violin. - 'Long'fellow" will be the theme of a short lecture by the pastor. Tickets can be secured from any niember of the church. The catechetical class will meet for or ganization in the church next Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Preliminary steps in the organization of a Young People's society were taken at a recent gathering. Miss Laura Ockwlg was appointed secretary pro tern., and the Misses Sophie Rognas, LilliaiS Tharalson, and Laura Malchow, a committee to draft the necessary constitution and by laws. Miss Anna L . Chilstrom is the new seo retary in the Sunday school. The other officers and teachers are as follows: Primary department, Miss Sophie Rognas, who is also organist of both church and Sunday school,an d Miss Hulda Peterson Bible story, Laura OckwigBibl e history, Lilllam E . TharalsonBibl e geography, LAura E . Malohow, and Bible biography, the pastor. The Ladies' Aid society will meet Oct. 21, a f the home of Mrs. Llndquist, 1404 Twenty-fourth avenue N . - ST. ANTHONY PARK* Mrs. Ackerman has returned from Young America. Mrs. and Miss McEown have returned from central Iowa. Walter Hill and son Harry returned from St. Louis Satuiday. Mrs. John Blair visited her parents at Red Rock park last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shepard are spending th*1 week at Long Prairie. Mr. and Mrs. Rich have taken possession of their new home an Langford avenue. The Ladies' Reading circle met at the home of Mrs. Vallian Thursday, afternoon. The ltdlea of the Methodist church will have a rummage sale next week "in" Minneapolis. The Young Ladies' Literary club met yester day at the home of Miss Pauline Bercham. The Ladies' Beading circle met to-day at the home of Mrs. Sturdevtfnt of Langford Park place. Mis. Ackerman entertained the Home Mis sionary society" of. the Methodist church Fridaj afternoon. Mrs. L. M. Lefflngiiell entertained the Ladies' Guild of St. Matthew's church at luncheon yes tcrday afternoon. Mrs. M. J. Chace, ^fjio has spent a year with her sister, Mrs. S. ~E. Brace, has returned to Rochester, N. Y. Mrs. Brill, with Mrs. J. A. Chapman and MUs Ethel Brill spent Saturday an dSunday af tficlr cottage at Luke M lime tonka. Mr. and Mrs. we*tbury- Lake avenue cele brated the hfth 'anftlveisnrj' of their marriage Monday evening by entertiilnicg friends. Miss Gertrude Campbell of Maine and Charles Pierce of Spokane were morriec at the residence of Mr. aud Mrs. Arthur Pierce last week hy You Should Know That Trading Stamps are,given only at time purchases are made, and with cash purchases only. OCTOBER 1, 1903. Rev. Edwin S. Pressy. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce have gone to i Spokane. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tlsdale, Dr. Schultze and Miss Stewart were members of a house party at White Bear lake Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs..C.:W. Chase entertained at din ner Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. G^bhart Bonn of St. Paul.. Covers' were laid for twenty. Mrs. Gardiner Blake entertained Thursday eve ning in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Evans Williams, who have latelj become residents of St. An thony Park. Professor Samuel B. Green of the Minnesota agricultural school has received fiom the national committee of horticulture the appointment of di rector of exhibits in forestry and horticulture to be shown at the I oulsiana Purchase exposl tion at St: Louis in 1904.' The St. Anthony Park Woman's association will give a reception at the home of Its pi eel dent, Mrs. A. R. McGJU, Oct. 8. Mrs. McGlll will give the greetings to new members and Mrs. Backus will give "The Character of King John," which will begin her histoiy lessons. Professor Wheeler of the state agiicultural school has accepted the position of professor of botany at South Dakota state agricultural school which is located at Brookings. Professor Wheel er 'will leave for his new field Saturday and Mrs. Wheeler will follow him in November. The Ladles' association will hold its weekly meetings this year in Central hall, and Mrs. Clinton J. Backus will lead its history meetings. The first meeting of the association will be a reception at the home of the club president. Mrs. A. R. McGill, of Scudder avenue, and will take place on Oct. 8. Rev. and Mrs. Edwin S. Pressy entertained at a large reception last Friday evening in tho parlors of the Congregational church. Anson Blake, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler and Miss Ethel Hall received wlta tho host and hostess. Mtues. Green, Liggett Ilajes, Cheney, Tlsdale, Tlagg, Burghardt and n large number of yorng ladles assisted about the rooms. %!'/" HEALTH AND HYGIENE "Nearly every girl can have luxuriant hair if she knows how to cultivate it properly, but ninety-nine out of a hundred are ignorant as to the right methods to employ," said the hairdresser to Presi dent Roosevelt's family to . the New York Tribune reporter,, recently. " The principal thing to look to," he continued, "Is to keep- the hair and scalp thoroly clean, but not overdo It. For a normal head of *hair shampooing once a month is' sufficient if one is living in the country. I n large citie s, however, where there,is generally a l ot of dust and smoke flying around, a shampoo twice a month does no harm. '"Many have a habit of putting a lump of soda into the shampooing water, be cause it makes the hair fluffy and dries it quickl y. I never advise my women pa trons to do that, for the reason that It renders: the hair brittle, and fades the color. The best shampoo 'powder' I know of is the yolk, of an ejgg beaten In a cup ful of cold 'or tpld water. This, when rubbed well into the scalp by the tips of the fingers, cleanses the scalp perfectly, besides acting as a tonic to the hair. I may say, however, that if It is not washed off thoroly with several rinsing two waters, at leastit becomes injurious. -\* / ' $ Friday , Oct . 2, we will give Double Amount S. H. arid china closet combined66 inches high, 16 " _ l*. Has Fr Plate Mirror, size 15 by 15, sin#lar to cut. rench The Store That Saves You Money Karo Corn Syrup a!ac25 PflffA0 Our coffee is always hot fromour roaster. Chapman's Java QAA Combination, per pound vUv Chapman's Perfection The steady worker is the one that gets there. Keep your want ads working steadily every day in The Journal. On cent a wordnot less than 20 cent* cheap enough. 1 waters THE SHORT HOUR STORE NlCOUITAVE-FiRSTAVESO-nFTH JT. 1 i tft * *'-' * - ? y % Creeit?Trading Stamps _ with cash purchases only, in all departments except Patent Medi- ^ cines, Soda Fountain, Restaurant and Hair Goods Department. ,VJ J^I. v $- Double Amount* Fridaynote exceptions - of S. & H. Green Trading Stamps. *- if*- ^^^|^^^^^^^^fe^^^^|^^^l^^^^||^^^^^ - V Regular $30.00 kind. Made of oak, finished in golden. Makes a good sideboard and Draperies 1,000 yards Dotted Swiss, the 15c kindspecial for one day, per yard..:........................ 10c 100 pairs Ruffled Bobbinet Lace Curtains,with real Battenberg edge and insertion. Nothing better shown at $3.00, Special for one day, per pair. $1.75 100 Couch Covers, 60 inches wide, heavy fringe all around. Regular * J *-k tm 35.50 coversspecial for one j)4Zu r no. xvcKUiar $5.00 200 pairs Corded Arabian Lace Curtains,. All new up-to-date patterns. Regular 16.50 and $7.00 curtains. Special for one day. Per pair. . _ 100 pairs ruffled Bobbinet Lace Curtains,with silk cord edge also with fancy borders in all the new fall colors. Regular flj s * \ Q% $9.00 curtains. Special for jfrOaVO 6ne day, per pair. ^ * ^~* Special lot of hand-made Lace Curtains in Cluny and Arabian Lace. All \ f\f\ $12.00 goods. Special for one j)"vlVf S 8th and HtoHri Specials for Fridays Pears p^pkDuche^....:..........50cc50:op!HysTkr Crabapples Concord Grapes ^^220 Delaware Grapes 'it 20c Sweet Potatoes %** 25c Cauliflower Ssff:.^: 10c Cocoanuts f^f: 5c 50c fftjkJCltfkA Two-pound.air-tight ICg P A f f A A Two-poun d UUTTW cans, each "The best way of shampooing the hair is always to turn it over the face after brushing it well up from the back. Then when it is washed, dl\ide It by a parting thru the center of the head and let it fall down over the shoulders,after squeez ing out all the water possible by twisting it tightly. The hair should never be dried quickly by sitting in front of a stove. A little gentle fanning is the best way. hut first rub a little alcohol into" the roots. This prevents catching cold.. Rub the hair with warm towels, and when per fectly d ry divide it into strands and comb out tangle*, beginning at the ends, "Plain cold water is undoubtedly th best tonic for t he hair, and the scalp should be massaged every morning for, say five minutes, with the- fingers dipped in cold water. A gentle pulling of the hair against the roots is also a good thing in that it stimulates the cifccuiatlon. The hair, too. should be brushed for ten min utes night and morning with a long, stiff bristl ed brush." -- H e then gave the following lotion for dandruff, which he claims to be effective: "O ne teaspoonful of powdered borax, half a teaspoonful flour of sulphur, six ouncef of rosewater and one ounce of spirits of rosemary." ' ',"'':- "9 /*. .-r ^