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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 22, 1903, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-10-22/ed-1/seq-10/

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A Pretty Afternoon Affair To-day at
a Home on Park
ft" i
The Wedding of Miss Lilian Moritz
and Dr. H. L. Shape Is Cel- - ^ '-
Mrs. Charles M. Harrington gave a
tea this afternoon at her home on
Park avenue to introduced her daugh
ter Miss Laura Belle Harrington.
The guests were the group of host
esses and debutantes and numbered
about fifty. Southern smilax and
palms and ferns were combined to
furnish a feathery green setting and
the glossy tendrils of the vines
wreathed doorways and mirrors and
trailed over the windows and arches.
In the drawing room broad-leaved
palms filled the corner and rising re
gally from the green was a great clus
ter of American Beauty roses. The
queenly blossoms were the only flow
ers used in the drawing room and
halls and they lifted their perfumed
petals proudly from quaint jars and
baskets. Punch was served in the
library by the debutantes, Misses
Katherine Harris, Eda Shull, Alice
Smith, Beatrice Ireys, Helen Part
ridge, Jessie K. Cray and Jeanette Gil
fillian." Shaggy pink chrysanthemums
in a Japanese basket occupied a con
spicuous place and the book cases
were topped with maiden-hair ferns
in a feathery mass. In the dining
room yellow chrysanthemums were on
the table and sideboard and all of the
appointments were in yellow. A
string orchestra played a program of
musio as the guests came and went
from 4 until 6 o'clock.
The hostesses this year are Mmes.
James S. Bell, Alfred H. Bright, El
bert L. Carpenter, Charles W. Case,
Frank A. Chamberlain, George H.
Christian, John Crosby, L. A. Day,
Wm. H. Dunwoody, Wm. C. Edgar,
Frank W. Forman, Edward C. Gale,
John B. Gilflllan, Calvin C. Goodrich,
S. A. Harris, Louis K. Hull, Volney S.
Ireys, Clive T. Jaffray, David P. Jones,
Preston King, R. B. Langdon, A. H.
Linton, Thomas Lowry, Charles J.
Martin, Eder H. Moulton, Wm. J.
Murphy, Wm. G. Northrup, George H.
Partridge, R. H. Passmore, George W.
Porter, R. R. Rand, F. B. Semple, Ma
rion D. Shutter, David F. Simpson, H.
A. Smith, Charles T. Thompson, C. C.
Webber, Theodore Wetmore, T. G.
Winter, P. B. Winston and O. C. Wy
Mr. and Mrs. Harrington are plan
ning to occupy their new home before
the beginning of the year and they
will give a large reception as a house
% -
The wedding of Miss Lillian Moritz
and Dr. Herman L. Shape of Milwau
kee, which took place last evening at
Kemores Tan.Wmples Freckle*,
Moth Patches, Rash, and Skin
dirtMee, and erery blemish
on beauty, and
defies detection.
It has stood the
teit ot 65 years,
and Js so harm-
less we taste It
to be sure it is
proporly made.
Accept no count-
erfeit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Sayre said to a
lady of the hattt-
ton (a patlent)t
"Asyou ladles
will use them, I
Gonrmad's Cra*
as the least harmful offtll skin preparations." For sale
by all Druggrlste and Fancy Goods Dealers in the U. a.,
Canadas, and Europe.
FRED. T. HOPKINS, Prop'r, 37 Great Jones St.H.Y-
Cured at your home.
Cabbage Ssr.r^!^ 3c
Hubbard Squash 3? 6c
Oyster Plants ?.^. 5c
~ He
AalitMA Red or white,
UnlOnS per peck
THUHSHA Beets or Carrots,
Tlirnlp perpec k
Butter SSSSTT: $1.19
"""" Large Queen,
per quart
Valley Creamery.
%-gal. jars
Sweet and fresh,
2 lb. bricks
Best quality, absolutely pure,
per lb
Buiterine Lard Catsup
I 301003 5 pounds for ,
DI M A Choice Japan.
per pound
n AaHf i
Mexican Java SintTSrir.
Rio Coffee 2?fcs^-....,. J2Jc
Ceylon Tea !&.. 38c
Jordan Almonds K * 38c
Pecans S * 46c
Ej Cocktails %?&%,n-.bt:t.tie3made'.l88ecywabest
Grape Juice
4 ir
Malt Extract KsP
Extra Salmon Steak, per lb, 14c.
Fancy Trout, Pike or White Fish,
per lb, 10%c.
Extra Halibut Steak, per lb, 12%c.
- Standard Oysters, per quart, 33c.
Extra Pot Roast.Beef, 8c to 10c.
Shoulder Steak, per lb, 9c.
Pork Sausage, per lb, 9c. * '
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. G. Moritz, on Stevens ave
nue, was a chrysanthemum wedding
and hundreds of the shaggy blossoms
were used in the decorations. - The
deep window in the parlor was hidden
with trailing vines and on either side
were tall palms and yellow chrysan
themums.- The same, gorgeous flow
ers were in the library, and dining
roonisv A .great basket o flowers tied
withAbroad satin ribbons was on the
table ^md'southern* smilax trailed aver,
the 'windows and arches'.-
irritated or itching scalp, blanch
ing, splitting or falling hair, and
all other disorders affecting the
hair and scalp. Full information,
and book free. Write or call,
John I. Woodbury D. 1,163 State St., Chicago.
12 c
In the hall
the stair rail was a network 'of smilax
and palms, and f ernis ma,de a bank, on
the landing and at the foot. A cur
tain- of smilax concealed the musi
cians , who played a program, as the
guests arrived.
Hal Woodruff played the wedding
march and the bride and her maids
were preceded'to the floral altar by
the ushers, Edwin Klann and Louis
Runckel. Misses Eva Morgan of Wi
nona and Florence Skelton were
bridesmaids. Miss Morgan's gown
was of pale blue silk mull with a yoke
of lace and lace inset in the skirt.
White liberty silk formed Miss Skel
ton's gown which was shirred and
tucked. The maid of honor, Miss
Edna Moritz, wore a dainty gown o
white Louisine silk over taffeta. The
low bodice was outlined with lace
which was brought down into the
skirt to form a yoke. The skirt was
finished with narrow folds. The maids
and the bride all .carried white chrys
The bride wore an imported gown
of white crepe de chine and panne
velvet. The skirt had a court train
and was hung from a crepe yoke
fagotted in deep points and at the foot
was a flounce of panne velvet fagotted
to the skirt. - Medallions of real lace
embroidered with rhinestones were
inset in the flounce. The blouse had
a tucked yoke of chiffon inset with
lace and was worn under a short bo
lero of the panne velvet trimmed with
medallions. The full sleeves were of
crepe de chine with oversleeves of vel
vet. The veil was of tulle.
The bridegroom and his best man,
Robert Shape of New York, awaited
the bride before the altar where the
service was read by Rev. J. E. Bush
nell. A reception followed and Mr.
and Mrs. Moritz and Mrs. Gertrude
Shape of Milwaukee received with the
bridal couple. Mrs. Moritz wore tan
crepe de chine and Mrs. Shape was in
black crepe de chine. The guests
from abroad were Mrs. Gertrude
Shape, Miss Emily Shape, Oscar
Shape, Miss Freda Wohlrab, Edward
Bach, Edwin Klann, Milwaukee Fritz
Schmidt, Berlin, Germany Mr. and
Mrs. William Fox, Mrs. Minnie Run
ckel, Louis Runckel, La Crosse, Wis.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Vaughn, Miss
Eva Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Per-
kinB, the Misses Burnes, Winona
Robert Shape, New York city.
Mr. and Mrs. Shape went east on
their wedding trip and they will be at
home after Jan. 1 at 350 Twenty-fifth
street, Milwaukee. Mrs. Shape's trav
eling gown was of blue and the hat
matched the gown.
ebrated. ..
A pretty wedding of last eveningwas
that of Miss Helen Pow, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Wickliffe Pow
of Rolla, N. D., and Frederick Bristol
Dale of Omaha, Neb., which took place
at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs.
James I. Stokes, on Hennepin avenue.
The arrangements were charmingly
simple and only a group of twenty-five
relatives witnessed the service, which
was read by Rev. J. S. Montgomery.
Ferris and palms were massed about
the windows and mantels and smilax
wreathed the doorways. In among
the green nodded spicy pink and white
carnations. The bride's gown was of
cream crepe de chine. The skirt had
a yoke of rose point lace and was fla
ished with narrow tucks. The blouse
had a yoke of the rose point lace
which came down over the shoulders
and a cluster of roses was caught in
the choux which held the girdle. A
white rose was in the bride's hair.
Among the guests were: John F. Dale,
brother of the bridegroom Fred Fos
ter, James Houston, Jr., Omaha, Neb.
Miss Carrie Pow, cousin of the bride,
Salem, Ohio Mrs. C. J. Gotschall,
Toledo, Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale will be at home
after Nov. 4 at 1635 Park avenue,
Omaha, after their return from their
wedding trip. Mrs. Dale's traveling
gown was of blue basket cloth with
a hat to match.
The marriage of Miss Effie Dean
Hamilton and Aleck D. Aiken of Okla
homa City, Okla., which took place
last evening at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Ham
ilton, on Fourth avenue S, was at
tended by seventy-five guests. Pink
carnations were with the palms and
ferns to form a bower for the bridal
party and in the dining-room carna
tions and ribbons carried out a color
scheme of pink and green. Garlands
of smilax fell-from the chandelier to
the table.
Mrs. Frank Huntley sang "O, Light
from Heaven," and Miss Grace Phil
lips played the violin obligate. Miss
Friday Evening
Masonic Temple
Instruction at 8.
Program at 9.
Main 1967 Jl.
Sweet Apples tS?vS5*tot
Apples SKS?^. 20c
Celery SrdSrhed:
Marriage is very largely an accident.
In few cases do men or -women set up a
standard of manly or womanly excellence
and choose by it. In most cases people
become engaged as the result of pro
pinquity rather than because of any deep
rooted preference.
And so it often
happens that the
wife enters upon
the obligations of
maternity just as
thoughtlessly as
she entered on the
marriage relation,
because no one
has warned her
of the dangers she
Thousands of
women become
invalids for lack
of knowledge of
themselves. It is
to this large body
of women that Dr.
Pierce's Favorite
Prescription comes as a priceless boon, because it
cures womanly ills.
"Favorite Prescription" establishes
regularity, dries weakening drains, heals
inflammation and ulceration and cures
female weakness. It makes weak women
strong, sick women well.
"After my first child was born," writes Mrs.
22 c
per quart
CIAI IM Barber's
Satin, 0 9 4 E
- lUlll 98-pound sacks VfciOU
27c 22c
Selected Navy,
DvflllS per quart
| % 4thA Pickwick blend, a famous]
UQlT66 coffee, per lb
Jordan Stout, of Pawcettgap, Frederick-Co., Va..
my health was very poor for a long time, and
last winter I was so bad with pain down in back
I could hardly move without great suffering.
My husband got me a bottle of Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription and a vial of his ' Pleasant
Pellets, * which I used as directed. In four days
I was greatly relieved, and now, after using the
medicine three months. I seem to be entirely
well. I can't see why it is that there are so
man suffering women when there is such an
easy y to be cured. I know your medicines
ar the in the world.*
Dhu, AA
f e Ne
ri SfS perwlb.Californias package,
reg. $1.25, bot. 510 G
Scotch WhiskeyRhoderic
Duffy's Malt
Sherwood "
Whiskey, QQ A
per bottle OQU
Maryland's famous
f :..38A
Dr. Pierce'* Pleasant Pellets the fa
vorite family laxative. One 'Pellet* a
laxative, two ' Pellets' a cathartic dose.
finest Glove Store ia U - 5'
For the^e two days, every rug
in our house, including small
@] I
and large sizes
Among the weddings of last evening
was that of Miss Mabelle C. Smith and
Charles F. Wyant, which took place
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Boston
W. Smith, on James avenue N. About
thirty guests witnessed the service,
which was read by Rev. George F.
Holt. The rooms were beautified with
roses, carnations and chrysanthemums
arranged with palms and ferns. The
dining-room was in yellow and the
other rooms in white, with a profusion
of southern smilax to form a back
ground. Mrs W. P. Cleator played
Schumann's "Traumerei" before the
service. There were no attendants
and the bride wore white French silk
mull over silk, trimmed with a. deep
yoke of Irish crochet lace, and car
ried bride roses.
Mr. and Mrs. "Wyant will be at home
in the McKinley Court on their return
from a-short wedding trip.
: :'About 300 guests attended the re
ception "which was given last evening
by Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Martin at thieir
home on Ridgewood avenue. A
/health of American-Beauty roses were
placed among the palms and ferns!in
th$, reception-room . arid the mantel
was a network-of vines and ferns. In
the hall a." bright color note was found
in: the clusters of salvia blossoms and
white chrysanthemums were in the
library. Yellow chrysanthemums were
on the table and buffet in the dining
room. The assisting women were:
Mmes. Fred Van Duzen, Calvin Good
rich, John McMillan, Milo Phillips, B.
H. Woodworth, Arthur Rogers, W. A.
Jones, W. B. Chandler. A string or
chestra played as the guests came and
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. White of 2104
Fremont avenue S announce the en
gagement of their daughter Susie to
O. G. Torrance. The wedding will take
place Monday, Dec. 7, in Los Angeles,
Cal. Mr. and Mrs. White arid their
daughter will leave Monday for Los
Angeles, where Mr. and Mrs, White
will spend the winter. ' *
The Woman's club of the First Uni
tarian society will give the annual re
ception for the pastor, Rev. H. M.
Simmons, in the church parlors to
mdrrow evening.
reception which was to have
been given in Merriam Park in honor
of Rev. and Mrs. M de Barrall is in
definitely postponed on account of the
illness of Mrs. de Darrall. ,
The women of Hotel Summers have
organized an afternoon* card: club to
play every alternate Monday. The
first meeting will be next Monday with
Mrs. J. K. Saviers as hostess. .
Miss Catherine 33. Coffey of Barnes
ville, Minn., and P. H. Flattey of Min
neapolis were married Tuesday morn
ing in St. John's chUrch, Savage, Minn.
Palms and ferns made the church
beautiful. Miss Catherine Thompson
was maid of honor and wore a blue
gown and carried white carnations.
The bride was in her traveling gown
of brown and her flowers were bride
roses. John R. Hoban was best man
and Father Kane read the service,
which was followed by a wedding
breakfast at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Coffey. The
guests included Mr. and Mrs. George
Thompson, Mrs. Annie Flannigan and
daughter, Miss Mamie Flannigan,
Michael Herbert and Mr. and Mrs.
John Hanrahan from Minneapolis.
Mr. -and Mrs. Flattey left for a wed
ding trip and they will be at home at
1704 Third street NE after Nov. 1.
A farewell luncheon in honor of
Mrs. R. C. Barton, who is soon to
leave to spend the winter in the east',
was given
The Stock
can turnisJ you
Prices from $3.oo to $65o. -
In this great showing you will find the rarest Gheorovans, Ispahans, Khivas and Cashmere
Rugs, Silky Kazaks and rarest Shirvans, Kermans, Tabriz and Turkish and Persian
Silk Rugs, as well as a wealth of handsome floor coverings. We cannot here ade-
quately describe our rare Antique Persian masterpieces, but invite you to come
and look them
Ruby Phillips was at the piano and
played the "Lohengrin" bridal chorus,
the intermezzo from "Cavalleria Rus
ticana," and the Mendelssohn march.
Miss Jessie Phillips and Frank Hamil
ton were ushers. The bride wore white
voile over taffeta, with a bertha of
Irish crochet lace. The service was
read by Rev. L\ J. Dewart of Merri
am Park. At the reception which fol
lowed Misses Mildred Hamilton,
Grace Phillips and Nellie Thomas
were in the dining-room. The out
of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
William Aiken, Robert Aiken, Sand
stone, Minn. George Aiken, Forest
Lake Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Hamilton,
Bird Island, Minn. Mrs. Mary Elliott,
Russell Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. James
Croyder, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Dewart, Mr.
and Mrs. A. D. Fargo, Merriam Park
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wood, St. Cloud
Mr. and Mrs. Leopard, St. Cloud.
Mr. Aiken and his bride will leave
to-day for Oklahoma City, where they
will receive after Dec.l. Mr&. Aiken's
traveling gown is of blue cloth, and
she will wear a blue velvet hat.
v Monday afternoon by Mrs.
with any sizes from the smallest door mat to the largest carpet.
N o Rugs Sent on Approval or Exchanged During This Sale.
F. E. Young, 2110 Dupont avenue N.
Covers were laid for twelve. Roses
and carnations formed the decorations.
Mrs. Young was assisted by Mrs. A. H.
Persall and Mrs. Krogstad.
Tuesday evening Miss Lucinda
Parker of 1604 E Lake street gave a
dinner of eight covers. Pansies and
carnations made the table beautiful.
The qfficial board and other organr
izations of Trinity M. E. church will
unite in a reception to-morrow even
ing at the church, Twenty-fifth ave
nue and Taylor street, in honor of the
pastor, Rev. L. A. Willsey, who has
returned to serve a third year.
The program whioh the faculty of tho
Northwestern conservatory gave last
night in the Unitarian church was short
ened'"xrwing to the illness of both Mrs.
Fischer, who was to have read Kipling's
"Ballad of .the East arid West " and Miss
Dellone, the harpist.:-.
Mrs. Marsh and Miss Marfon opened
the program with a piano duet,. Mendels
sohn's overture, "RuyV'Blas," giving their
selection with precision and nicety. Carlo
Fischer played a cantabile byrCesar Cui
and a canzonetta by D'Ambrosto in his
best style. The fine sentiment, running
thru the'first number was well expressed,
and the tone coloring and shading wero
wonderfully effective. The wistf^minor
melody of the canzonetta was well
adapted to the 'cello and played with
deep feeling. Mr. Fischer was -obliged
to repeat it after three recalls.
The selections given by John ^Parsons
Beach, a novelette and romance by Schu
mann and an E flat etude by Liszt, dis
played a good teehnique and broad com
prehension, but they -were given with re
strained feeling. " In. the romance Mr.
Beach interpreted the feeling and spirit
especially well: He was recalled insist
ently, and responded with an encore.
Clarance Marshall exhibited a. pleasing
quality of voice in his compositions,
"Farewell", and "Qld German Love Coup-
let," but his results were not altogether
Miss Dobyns played an etude and lar
:ghetto in F from F minor concerto by
Henselt with great sincerity ands earnest
feeling. Miss Dobyns possesses the tech
nical excellence demanded by the lar
ghetto and she rendered it with dignity
and power.
A sonata in D major for piano and 'cello
by Hans Tuber, played with feeling and
spirit by Miss Eulalie Chenevert and Mr.
Fischer, closed the prograiri.- Miss Chene
vert was a most capable accompanist dur
ing the evening.
Henrietta Boardman.
. Do You like Agreeable Persons?
' Why not be one yourself? Adelaide
Gordon's articles }n the Saturday
Journal will help some.
and Saturday
Mrs. Harry Dunsmoors is visiting 4 Fargo,
N. D. "'. '-*--
Miss Minnie B. Stone Hfeq- gone to rlslt friends
in the northvest. * "
Frank Conkey hasreturned-from Fort Dodge
and is at 1600 Third avenue S.
Mi's. Franks ferker ?wfe*JlP8 Chicago Is the
guest for a few days* of Mrs. Ernest E. Jones.
The S. S. club will n.eet with Mrs. J. H.
Van Nest, 4003 Garfield avenue, to-morrow after
The New Century club will-meet at. the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. .Canterbury. 400 Second
avenue SE, this evening.'
Mrs. Fridell Gray is home from the east and
will be with Mrs. H. M. Dunsmoor, 707 Four
teeeuth avenue N, this winter.
Dti and Mrs. J. B. Aiiderson have returned to
their city home, 1920 Second avenue S, after
spending the summer at Inglebrae, Medicine
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows:. Grand Union, J. A. Percival Imperial,
S. H. Coe Herald Square, A. M. Stowell Park
Avenue, H: H. King. DuluthNavarre, W. R.
The Epworth League of Franklin E
church will hold"n^8sion,a^y"ftomcAvenue its annual missionary social
n the league room, to-nxrr evening. Miss
Qosmopolftarr Study Club.
The Cosmopolitan Study club will meet
to-morrow afternoon with Mrs. Girod,
2341 Thomas avenue N. Last Saturday
the club pleasantly surprised Mrs. A. F.
Leighton at her home, 1616 Emerson ave
nue N. An enjoyable afternoon was spent
and before leaving the guests presented
Mrs. Leighton with a handsome fern.
The Art of Being Agreeable.
Read Adelaide Gordon's helpful
articles in the Saturday Journal.
Betrothal of Miss Mitchell and One of
New York's Famous Family
Is Announced.
New York, Qct. 22.The engagement
is announced of Miss Carol Mitchell,
daughter of Clarence Green Mitchell of
Washington, and Rev. Anson Phelps
Stokes, Jr. Both Mr. Stokes and his
fiancee have been in the Adirondacks for
several weeks. Miss Mitchell is now the
guest of her brother, Clarence Blair Mitch
ell, and his family at their home in Ber
nardsville. N. J.
Rev. Mr. Stokes is-the second son of
Mr. and Mrs. Anson Phelps Stokes of 229
Madison avenue. He inherited his ample
fortune, like others of his family, from
his maternal grandfather, the late Isaac
N. Phelps. One of his sisters was mar
ried a few months ago to Robert Hunter,
then head of the university settlement.
Another is Baroness Halkett. His elder
brother, I. N. Phelps Stokes, married Miss
Edith Mlnturn.
The Art of Being Agreeable.
It's an invaluable one to acquire.
Adelaide Gordon's articles in the Sat
urday Journal point the way.
Equal Suffragists of Iowa Open Head
quarters at Des Moines,,
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowa, Oct. 22,The equal
suffragists of Iowa have opened head
quarters in Des Moines and will maintain
them till after the general assembly closes
its session Miss Daisy Deigh
ton, who is chairman of the legislative
Penang,M. Vfll. committee,nextdspring. an who has charge of the
be present and bring with her foreign costumes headquarters here, says the suffragists will
and curios, and wiU speak of her work.
The Woman's Guild of St. Thomas' mission
will give a musical and social this evening at
the home of Mrs. 3. R. Hudson, 707 E Eigh
teenth street. Rev. George Heathcote Hills,
priest in charge, will be present and the people
of the mission will have, &n opportunity of nieet-
ing:'him?v- \.
be the first to go before the legislature.
The bill to be presented this winter will
be in the same form' as that presented
two years ago, a resolution proposing to
submit to the people the question of strik
ing out the word "male" from the state
constitution... " '.. ,..'
Some of the strongest allies of equal
suffrage have dropped out of the Benate
and It is impossible to predict how the
newly elected men will line up on the
question of woman's rights.
v -^Vff ,-: - '/,
Do You~lJilce Agt^eable Persons?
Why not be one
Gordon's articles
:iri th Saturda y
Journal will help s^toe*
The Art of Being Agreeable.
It's an invaluable one to acquire.
Adelaide Gordon's articles, in the Sat
urday Journal point the way.
Knickerbacker hall presented a gay ap
pearance last evening when the teachers,
members and choir of Gethsemane Sunday
school opened the carnival of nations
which will continue thru to-night. There
was a large attendance and liberal pa
tronage at the different booths. Toung
men and women in the gay costumes of
the foreign countries presided at the
booths, where characteristic articles were
sold. The prograrn opened with a grand
march led by Uncle Sam and the Goddess
of Liberty, and later a little play was
given under the direction of Miss Eleariore
Harrington and George Hicker.
The Art of Being Agreeable.
Read Adelaide Gordon's helpful
articles in the Saturday Journal.
Talk is cheap. Results are. what
count. Journal Want Ads steadily
grow, because they bring results. .Try
it, if you haven't. 1 cent a word, not
less than 20 cents. Cheap enough.
The Signal of Distress.
Whites of eyes and skin yellow show
liver trouble and jaundice. Dr. King's
New Life Pills cure or no pay. Only
A S & CO.
BigRibbo n Sale25c
A Few Specials
Lot I.Consisting of Kazakjahs and
Hamidans, former price $7.60 to
$10. To
Lot II.Consisting of Shirvans, Ka
zaks, Karabaghs, Anatolians, Cam
el's Hair, and a miscellaneous lot of
' Persians. These ruga sold formerly
for $12.50, $15, $18, J20, $22.50 and
$25. To close, each,
Liot m.-
lot of J
to $25. To close, eacl,
Lot-IV.This is an especially fine lot
of Mosouls, Serebends and Persians.
Former prices $25.00, $31,00 $35.00
Lot V.To lovers of fine ruj
will prove interesting. It c
fine Persian, such as Ira
bends, Teraghans, Khorisa
el's Hair also Kazaks, Mos
The former prices on th
were $30, $32, $35, 37.50, $40
$45 and $50. This sale to
Millinery Dept, Second Floor.
All the best colorings, including black, white and cream 5 to
8 inches, or No. 80 to 120.
We closed out a big lot from one of the first importers in this
country and this price is 10 per cent less than it cost to produce
these goods.. They are satin and taffetas, plain taffeta and panne,
I worth from 50c to $125 yard. , *
I 15he Tlymouih Clothing Ho u se,Sijeth . JVicollet
And William Morris stood for utility, convenience and beauty in household
art. At this store you will find as at no other store, the most beautiful
line of really good things for housefurnishing. Rugs, Draperies,
Lace Curtains, Mahogany Furniture, Brass Beds, odd
pieces of Brio-a-Braoall good and worthy a place in a well fur-
bished house. And our prices, we promise, are the lowest in the city.
Davenports and Mattresses made to order. Upholstering as it should bedone.
"Simplicity is tho one
thing needful in fur.
nlshlng, of that I am
The kind that wear longest. As practical and reliable furriers,
we guarantee the style and quality of all our furs to be the latest
and best.. Complete line of Boas, Scaafs, Muffs, etc., made up and
to order, at moderate prices. Remodeling:, redyeingr,
n gJw% Aft*
t - - --. - - - r
General Infomation given. ' }
is located with the Western Union Telegraph and.
' ' \ Branch Postoffice, on Main Floor, in front of the
new elevator.' :: :: :: :: ::
Unsurpassed Bargain Advantages in All
And in Addition We will Give
3 for 1 Trading Stamps on All Purchases.
*.! i
- IvClllCl Hennepin Av. Both Phones.
openedabranchofficeat DonaldsOIl's GlaSS Block
' i !
t f. I i
a fin
this lot
sists of
, Sere-
ls, etc.
24.7, 5
Established 1882.
Open Evenings..repairing
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