Newspaper Page Text
''$ t\i !%tl
27-inch Coats, made of a
a fine all-wool kersey and
lined throughout with
Skinner's satin worth $15,
New Velvet and Crushed
Velour Coats, 27 inches
long, satin lined through
out and worth $30,
profit by IV.
Today and Tomorrow
At 1:30 and 7:30 P. M.
For a Great
818 Nicollet Avenue.
(Please Note Number.)
Chairs Provided for Ladies.
608 NICOLLET AVENUE.
C. Children don't like
to wear gloves,because
they're usually uncom
fortable. C. There are Perrin
gloves made to suit
this condition, that is,
patterned to give room
enough for comfort,
yet retaining their
Sole depot for
Women's and Children's Gloves at
DAVTON\DRY GOODS CO.
men's Perrin Qloves at all Stores.
Dressy, Tailor=*Made Suits, Coats
and Furs^Special Showing of
Lard, best quality, per lb, 9c.
Butterine, sweet table quality, 2-lb
Sorghum Molasses, 1-gal. cans, 53c.
Molasses, choice cooking, per can, 39c
Onions, per peck, 12c.
Turnips or Beets, per peck, 6c.
Carrots., per peck, 8c.
Parsnips, per peek, lie.
CornmeaL, 10-lb sacks, 16c.
Graham Flour, 10-lb sacks, 24c.
Buckwheat, new, 10-lb sacks, 35c.
Rolled Oats, 10 lbs, 20c.
Japan Rice, choice, 5 lbs, 18c.
Apples, choice, New York State, per
Cranberries, fancy, sound fruit, per
Barton Port Wine, small sample bot
tles free per bottle, 50c gal, $1.50
Malt Extract, makes flesh and blood
per doz, $1.35.
Eye Whiskey, Sherwood, full quart
Bourbon Whiskey, Sunny Slope, full
quarts, for Tuesday, 68c.
Hunter Rye, per bottle, 95c.
5 lbs Corn Beef, 20c.
Choice Pot Roast Beef, per lb, 6c
Short Ribs of Beef, per lb, 3c.
Porterhouse Steak, per lb, 121
McMillan's Fancy Hams, per fib, 12c.
Little Pig Sausage, per lb, 12y,c.
Cold boiled Tongue, per lb, 25c7
Choice Breakfast Mackerel, each, 10c.
Jones' Dairy Farm Sausage.
100 new Fall and Winter
Tailor-Made Suits, long or
short coats, loose or tight
back, worth to $25,
About 35 new Fall Tailor
Made Suits, only one of a
kind not a garment worth
less than $35.00,
L. G. Gold & Go.
WHAT THE MARKET AFFORDS
When eggs reach the 25-cent mark,
most families drop them from the
breakfast bill of fare, altho at that
price they are cheaper than the best
steaks and chops. Most thrifty house
keepers, however, do not serve steaks
and chops for breakfast, as the practice
i a needless extravagance and cur
tails unduly the range of materials for
a quickly prepared meat course for
dinner or luncheon.
Excellent breakfast dishes, where the
appetite needs a fillip, are daintily
broiled smoked meats and fish. The
canned bacon is always carefully se
lected and sliced in a paper-like thin
ness that makes it very tempting, but it
is oh so dear. For the housekeeper
who is willing to substitute a little
time and trouble for money she can
supply her family with equally good
bacon at a considerable saving. Even
a small family can use a whole piece of
bacon in a few weeks if it is liked at all,
and it pays to buy it in that way, as
the butcher will take greater care in
providing a choice piece than if it is
purchased pound at a time. With a
thin-bladed, sharp knife it is not much
of a trick to cut thin, even wafery
slices. Not only is bacon a tempting
and withal satisfying breakfast dish,
but an easily digested, and highly nu
tritive one, suitable alike for delicate
and hearty eaters. The wise housewife
uses it freely as a relish for other
dishes, garnishing steaks and fish with
crisply browned slices and using the
fat in frying many kinds of savary
Among the smoked fish obtainable are
kippered herrings, Finnan haddie and
smoked salmon. To cook the latter,
pour boiling water on the fish and
keep it warm on the back of the stove
for twenty-fives minutes drain and
YOUR GROCER SELLS I THE YEAR 'ROUND
INONESUGHHtNC E MEAT
In 2-Pie 10c Packages with List of Valuable Premiums, SSSSffiffli
Small ads, but big values. For the con
venience of theater goers we will be open
evenings. Call in and inspect our varied SchallerTVera Cole?KaTherine"be Veam
lme of furs and get our prices. Estimates Marion Barber, Hazel Brown and Alice
on made-to-order Fur Garments. Expert Stratton. Cyrus Brown will
repairing. We are located two doors monologue and Max Ricker a
north of the new Orpheum theater,
the sign of the Polar Bear."
Did you ever taste
Mrs. Charles M. Fairbanks, president
general of the Daughters of the Ameri
can ^Revolution, was the honor guest at
a luncheon which the Colonial chapter
gave this afternoon in Donaldson's tea
rooms. Mrs W. M. Liggett, state re
gent, and Mrs. Ell Torrance, ex-state
regent, shared the honors with Mrs.
Fairbanksandweretheonly other guests
out of the chapter. The table was ar
ranged in a hollow square, before the
great fireplace and the decorations were
in red, white and blue. Red carnations
decked the table and the name cards
had been painted with the same flower
by Mrs. Adelaide Upton Crosbv. Covers
were placed for thirty-five. After the
luncheon Mrs. Crosby responded to the
toast, "The Original Revolutionists
Our Foremothers Mrs. Fairbanks
spoke of "The Daughters," and Mrs.
Frances Potter of "The Eternal Femi
nine. Miss Gertrude Hale sang several
This evening Mrs. R. S. Van Sant will
give a dinner at the Aberdeen in St.
Paul for Mrs. Fairbanks, and tomorrow
she will attend the state conference of
the D. A. R. in St. Anthony Park. In
the afternoon Mrs. Liggett will give an
informal reception in honor of her guest.
The wedding of Mrs. Frances A.
Guthrie and I. C. Goodridge of Pasa
dena, Oal., will take place Thursday
afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Walker. Mrs. Guth
rie is very well known in church and
missionary circles and altho the wed
ding will be private it will be followed
by a 1 eception for her friends, for
which no cards have been issued, from
4:30 until 6 o'clock. Mr. Goodbridge
and his bride will leave in the evening
for their new home in Pasadena.
Mmes. George Gillette and Mrs. L. S.
Gillette will give two card parties this
week. Thursday afternoon they will
entertain at euchre at the home of Mrs.
L. 8. Gillette and Friday afternoon
bridge will be played at the residence
of Mrs. George Gillette.
Mr. and Mrs. F. O. McLain will enter
tain at cards this evening at the homo
of their mother, Mrs. Rosa Mueller.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Nevens an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter, Maud Eastman, to Otis John
Bouma. The wedding will take place in
The Nebraska-Minnesota football
game Saturday afternoon will bring a
number of people to the city from Ne
braska and the University Press club
has planned an informal in their honor.
It will be given in the armory Friday
evening and in addition to the program
of dances by the University band, a
farce, "Six Cups of Chocolate," will
be presented by Misses Rose Marie
Q)coaN Chocolate, A
FOR EATING, DRINKING
AND COOKING It is there!
Huyler's complete line Chocolates and Bonbous
E. H. WETNHOLD,
F. C. WEINHOLD,
BAND INSTRUMENTS, ALL KINDS, ALL
prices expert repairing. Hose & Saviers, 43
6th st S.
^r^icsSi* W^ja*-* *&\ MB&J
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Conley gave a
supper Saturday evening and enter
tained General and Mrs. Charles McC.
Beev and the guests at their house
party, Mrs. F. S. Gardner, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Wheeler of Chicago, Mr. and
Mrs. George Garrard of Frontenac, and
Mrs. W. L. Bassett of Minneapolis.
Mrs. C. E. Cooley of Second avenue S
gave a luncheon of ten covers at Don
aldson's tearooms Saturday afternoon
for Mrs. Allen of Chicago. A basket
of white chrysanthemums and ferns
was in the center of the table and the
name cards had dainty miniatures.
Mrs. C. G. Boot, who has been the
guest of Mrs. E. H. Backus, returned
yesterday to her home in Chicago.
Mrs. Root formerly resided in Min
neapolis and a number of informal
affairs were given in her honor by her
friends. Thursday afternoon Mrs. W.
W. Eastman entertained at bridge for
Mrs. W. D. Williams entertained
Thursday afternoon for Miss Julia
Tostevin of Helena, Mont. Miss Tos
tevin and her mother, Mrs. P. J. Tos
tevin, formerly resided in Minneapolis
and they are now visiting their old
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Hancock Miller
returned yesterday from their wedding
trip west and are with Mr. and Mrs.
Lucien Colby on Second avenue S. They
will remain until Thursday when they
leave for their home in Philadelphia.
Mrs. Miller was formerly Miss Marion
Colbv and her wedding was one of the
pretty affairs of the month.
Samuel Hill of Seattle was in the
twin cities last week. He came to offi
ciate as usher at the Preston-Timberlake
wedding St. Paul Wednesday. Mr.
Preston is a Seattle man.
A quiet wedding of Saturday evening
was that of Miss Lou Knight and Carl
Henry Lewis, which took place at the
home of the bridt, 124 Willow street.
Bev. J. S. Montgomery read the service
the presence of a small group of
The Misses Meyers of Oak Lake av
enue gave a parcel shower last week for
Miss Bertha Saastad, whose marriage to
Bernhard Charles H. Gerber will take
place Wednesday evening. The rooms
were decked in red and festoons of
hearts were attractively arranged.
Minneapolis society showed its appre
ciation of vaudeville Saturday evening
and never has a local theater presented
a more brilliant appearance than did
the Orpheum on its opening night. The
palms and flowers which banked i the
foyer gave all the appearance of a so
cial function and the handsome toilets
of the women carried out the idea. The
long line of carriages reached from the
gorgeously lighted entrance back for
several blocks and a never-ending
stream of people passed thru the open
There were as many box parties as
there were boxes. Mrs. S. B. Van Sant
brought a party of guests from St. Paul
in a chartered car. Theye were Messrs.
and Mmes. Grant Van Sant,-C. G. Har
ton, Ferd Dickson, Archie Clark, Mrs.
F. T. Parlin, Mrs. E. L. Booth, Mrs.
Harry F. House of Philadelphia, Mrs.
dWalter H. Sanborn, Howell Stees, H.
P. Bolff, Bruce Sanborn, C. W. Edwards
of St. Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Strong had as
their guests Mr. an.d Mrs. H. G. Spear,
Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Wilcox. Miss Eliza
beth Donaldson, F. H. Carpenter.
In another box were Lac Stafford,
Dick Ferries, Dr. Holmes, W. F. Booth.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Hayes, Mr. and
Mrs. B. B. Coppage, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Johnson, John E. Haggerty, New York,
formed a box party.
Other theater parties included Misses
Laura Harrington, Kimberly of Nee
nah, Wis., Ethel Harris, Buth Haynes,
Helen Hoegh. Messrs. and Mmes. Charles
Case, Harry Selden, James Bell, Fred
Whallon, George M. Case, W. N. Porte
ous, Joseph Chapmon, Jr., W. L. Harries,
J. C. Haynes, A. A. Crane, Heffelfiinger,
Henry J. Moreton. IP. B. Wood. Messrs.
jj%*. 4-&Skrktt MsM
THE MINNNEAPOUS JOURNAL.
Carleton Pillsbury, John Pillsbury and
Charles Pillsbury, David Tenney, Wal
Charming and Practical Styles.
Women's Floor at The Plymouth.
to St. LouisMi
AND SOCIAL. Sweeney have gone
Mr8 fienry Ot 9 Al4rlc have gonet
Seattle to make their home.Uw
Millar, 725 Bast Fourteenth, tomorrow.
of New York his mother
are usiting Dra. Mrs.Fremon.tand C. W Drew.
of avenue S have
Chlca S to attend the Sacred Heait
The Enterprise Social club will be entertained
by Mrs. Leslie, 8855 Portland avenue,
ThursdayEas Thomas Q. Forbes of 514
Foiutttenth street will leave for Los Angeles,
Cal., Nov. 2.
Miss Edith Coombs has gone to Oregon, where
she will spend the winter with her sister, Mrs.
James M. Florer.
Edeweiss lodge will give a dance Saturday
evening iu Kraft's hall, Washington and Twen
ty-fit st avenue N.
Mr. and Mrs. V. c. Gerhar have closed their
cottage at TonkawBayR-andCwild be at 2730 Dupont
sewing social will
S, for the winter.
meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. O. Earl,
1001 Lyndale avenue N.
Lorraine Social club, O. E. S., will be enter
taiued by Mrs. Charles Mathews, 58 Thirteenth
street S, tomorrow afternoon.
Flour City court, Royal Ladies, will hold its
monthly social with Mis. West, 3044 Harriet
avenue, tomorrow afternoon.
The young women of the Smart Set will en
tertain Halloween at a piogresslve dinnei party.
Covers will be laid for twenty.
William Morris of the "Who's Brown" com
pany, is the guest of i sister, Mrs. J. T.
Conley, 1770 Humboldt a\enue S.
The sale of homemade dainties planned by
the women of Tuttle Imiversalist chuich has
been postponed until Nov. 18 and 19.
Star of the East hive. No. 35, L. O. T. M.,
will have a social at the home of Mrs. C. E.
Peterson, 2540 Cedar avenue, tomorrow.
Lelawala council. No 3, Degree of Pocahon
tas, I. O. R. M., will give a dance Wednesday
evening in the wigwam, 2027 Washington ave
Misu Bert Munson of James avenue S enter
tained sixteen childien Saturday afternoon in
honor of the sixth birthday auniveisary of her
little son Loren.
The Ladies' Aid society of Tuttle Universalist
church has arranged an entertainment, "The Old
Maids' Convention," which will be given in the
chuich this evening.
Miss Bertha Doeltz and Miss Ellen BrookB
of Boston appeared as soloists at a musical
given Friday evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Hill, St. Paul.
Hiawatha camp. No. 1162, N. A., will
give a card party and New England suppei
Wednesday evening in Masonic hall. Bloomington
avenue and Lake btieet.
Mrs. C. H. Buit of Bryant avenue S has as
her guests her sister. Mis. Chailes Hanib, with
her daugh^r Curoljnne of Butte. Mont., and
Samuel L. Thompson of Lewiston, IQaho.
The Ladies' union of the Fremont Avenue
Congregational chuich will seive a New Eng
land supper in the chuich tomorrow ftom 5 30
to 8 o'clock. The supper will be followed by
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows: Imperial, G. E. Davis, Bioadway Cen
tral, I'. J. Greiner Astor. S. B. Vollmei Hol
land, C. R. Williams. DuluthGrand Union,
W. B. Congdon.
Miss Alice Maude Moore gave a program
of diamatic readings Friday evening at the
ladies' seminary in Winona. Miss Mooro will
give a series of recitals in the city and tluu
the state this winter.
The dancing party that was to have been
given by the Home Guards of America in
Richmond hall Oct. 19 was postponed on ac
count of the. weather until Wednesday evening,
Nov. 2. All invitations issued will be good
for that date.
The Drifters will give their second dancing
party tomorrow evening in Mrs. Nobles' hall,
315 Fourteenth avenue SE. Mlsti Cecilia Mc
Clelland will take Miss Voss' place ab mistress
of ceremonies, as Miss Voss left for Chicago
The Minneapolis postoffice clerks will give
their third annual dancing party in Masonic
Temple Wednesdaj, Nov. 2 This is the only
occasion when the two (hundred oi more cleiks
and officials gather for a social time A laige
delegation from the St. Paul postoffice will at
tend and the decorations will be elaborate.
J. Harklns will be master of ceremonies.
A silver shower was given Friday afternoon
and evening for the benefit of Grace Prebbjte
rlan church, by Mmes. Chailes O Johnson, Gail
Miller, J. C. Johnson, Emil Roenisch, Herber
Puffer, Douglas and Parsons, at the home of
Mrs. Miller, 1503 W Tw entj -sixth street. Palms
and cut flowers decorated the parlor and living
rooms. White and green w,qr the colors used
in the diningroomv where .refreshments weiJ
served from a table ibright with rofees and
tapers. Miss Helen Riheldaffer, assisted by
Misses Irene Johnson, Bessie and Florence Mur
ray, Anna Puffer, Greta Monroe and Ruth
Barber, served the guests. Mrs. W'lliain Gaid
ner assisted the hostess in receiving, and Misses
Irene Kellie and Maiion Johnson held the baskets
for the offeiings
Fur Bugs and Skins
of all sorts suitable for rooms, halls,
"dens." The Plymouth Fur Mfg. sec
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Cosmopolitan Study club, Mrs. H.
Wharton, 1917 Morgan avenue N, 2.30 p.m.
Tuesday club, Mrs. Henry Gillam, 1529
Hawthorn avenue, afternoon.
Home and Foreign Missionary society of
First Congregational church, Mrs. C. E.
Dyer, 929 Eighth street SE, 2.30 o'clock.
Westminster Social circle, church par
lors, all day.
Pathfinders, Mrs. C. L. Rankin, 3200
Fourth avenue S, 2.30 p.m.
Alice B. Palmer W. C. T. U., Mrs.
Wright, 2610 Quincy street NE, 2:30 m.
Ramblers, Public Library building,
Daughters of the American Revolution,
state conference, St Anthony Park Con
gregational church, 10 a.m.
Women of Methodist churches, Dea
coness' home, 1400 Ninth avenue S, all
Study club of Prospect Park, Mrs. Har
riet Gable, 38 Arthur avenue SE, 2:30
Lucy Hayes W C. T. U., Mrs. A. T.
Anderson, 1919 Fifth avenue S, 3 p.m.
Westminster Social circle will hold an all-day
meeting tomorrow in the sewingrooin of the
chuich, to sew for Maternity hospital. There
will be a basket lunch.
Lucy Hayes W T. TJ. will meet tomoirow
afternoon with Mrs A T. Anderson, 1919 Fifth
avenue S Mrs. Andeison will speak on Woman's
Responsibility in the Coming Election
A mass meeting in the interests of the wom
en's condidate foi the school board will be held
this evening in G. A. It. hall. Central avenue
and Twenty-fourth stieet NE Mrs A. T. An
derson and Dr Martha G. Ripley will speak and
theie will be music.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
Eev. G. L. Morrill will give his new
lecture, "My Old Kentucky Home," in
Simpson M. E. church, Nov. 2. Mrs.
E. W. French will sing old southern
The Eighth Ward club will give a
concert tomorrow evening in Curran'g
hall, 118 E Twenty-sixth street. Little
Esther Pederson will play several num
WANT TO KNOW
Cement for ChinaDo yon know how to
make a cement which will mend
china? Mrs. O.
Take a solution of gum arabic and
stir in enough plaster of Paris to make
a soft paste. This is quite colorless
and. holds china excellently. For very
delicate china some people tie the
pieces carefully in place with tapes,
stand the article in a saucepan of cold
milk and very slowly heat it to boiling
point and then remove the saucepan
back from the fire and let the china
stay there for about five minutes, after
which it is carefully lifted out and
placed on a shelf till dry.
QUESTION FOR TOMORROW.
University Societies.What is the
meaning of the different terms ap
plied to the university societies,
"Phi "Prat" and "C. O." and
where should one seek the definitions,
in the dictionary or encyclopedia
and in what part? By answeriag you
will obliare me.Constant Reader.
Tourist Coats, $15
About 30 of these popular coats offered at this
price for Tuesday onlythey are fancy plaid
back mixtureslong and loose with belted back
collar, cuffs, pocket lapels and belt are of re
verse side of material, a $16.50 coat for $15.
LOOKING FOR A COACH
BASKETBALL TEAM PLANS A
BUSY SEASONMEDALS OF-
FERED FOE A "STRONG- MAN"
Manager Leach, captain of the Minne
sota basketball team for 1903-1904, is
skirmishing for material at the univer
sity this year. The team loses the
veterans Leach, Deering and Kiefer,
who have played together for the last
four years. Among the last year's sub
stitutes and regular team men back in
college are Redman, Helon Leach,
Brown, McCrea and Brandon. These
men will form, a nucleus around which
the coaches will endeavor to form a
Dr. Cooke, who has coached the team
for the last five years, will be unable to
continue in this capacity this year and
the athletic authorities are having
trouble in finding a coach to take his
place. The schedule this year calls for
an eastern trip and games with the Ne
braska, Wisconsin, Iowa and the Chica
go Y. M. C. A. teams in the west.
After a lapse of a year, during which
time the university' strong men have
made no attempts to break intercolle
giate or universitv strength records,
work in this department will be resumed
We want you to know about Liquo
zone, and the product itself can tell
you more than we. So we ask you to let
us buy a bottlea full-size bottle
to try. Let it prove that it does what
medicine cannot do. See what a tonic
it is. Learn that it does kill germs.
Then you will use it always, as we do,
and as millions of others do.
This offer itself should convince you
that Liquozone does as we claim. We
would certainly not buy a bottle and
give it to you if there was any doubt
of results. You want those results
you want to be well and to keep well.
And you can't do thatnobody can
We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone.
We did this after testing the product
for two years, through physicians and
hospitals, after proving, in thousands
of different cases, that Liquozone de
stroys the cause of any germ disease.
Liquozone has, for more than 20
years, been the constant sub.iect of
scientific and chemical research. It is
not made by compounding drugs, nor
with alcohol. Its virtues are derived
solely from gas^largely oxygen gas
by a process requiring immense appara
tus and 14 days' time. The result is
a Liquid that does what oxygen does.
It is a nerve food and blood foodthe
October 24, 1904. W%
On Second Floor.
Weekly Opening Tuesday and Wednesday.
Practical winter time hats. Nobby, but not elaborate be-
coming, simple, attractive and practical enough to withstand the
winter elements, which makes the hat excellent style for street
Speaking in general of practical winter time hats,
there are no styles so universally satisfactory as the
close turbans and sailor shapes.
This week's shipment brings many new ideas, made up in
all of the season's best colorings, at a reasonable figure. A cordial
invitation is extended to you and rememberour Gage hats are
made exclusiyely for usj noctwo alike.
at Moderate Prices
With the first eold days upon us we begin to
feel the necessity of comfortable furs and fur
garments. Plymouth'' Fursall made up on the
premisesaside from their strict reliability, are
very moderately pricedthis is made possible by
the operation of our own plant during the earlier
fall months and the judicious purchase of fur pelts
by expert furriers.
The following low prices are rep
resentative of other good things
shown on our third floor.
Near Seal (trimmed), $55 to $75.
Near Seal (plain), $30 to $55.
Krimmer Jackets, $40 to $70.
Otter Jackets, $135 to $200.
Seal Jackets, $200 to $350.
*15 Brown Marten Scarfs, '10
There are 80 handsome scarfs effected by this reduction. Brown and black
marten, and sable and Isabella foxall this winter's newest shapes and finished
with cord and tailsthe best fur offer ever made at this season of the year. For
Tuesday only, these 80 scarfs will be sold at, each, $10.
Winter Coats and Jackets
A most remarkable showing for Tuesdaymany new ones but just inevery-
thing from 26-inch jackets to the long loose three-quarter length with belted
back. All the best materials from domestic and foreign looms. Prices $i2.=
On Second Floor.
The Great Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet _nd Sixth.
and Minnesota will once more have a
strong man's team. This was deter
mined by a meeting of the strong men
of the university in Dr. Cooke's office
on Saturday last.
Two years ago Minnesota held the in
tercollegiate record this department,
her fifty strongest men making a total
record for strength which no other col
lege could equal. Last year the inter
collegiate contest was abolished, but an
effort is now being made to re-establish
this department of college athletics, and
a meeting will be held in New York in
December with this purpose in view.
Dr. Cooke had offered gold medals to
the five men who show the greatest
strength in the competition this year,
and to the forty five others who com
prise Minnesota's strong "fifty,"
bronze medals will be given.
Liberals to Convene.
The university liberal association will
meet next Monday night in Dr. Mc
Clunvpha's apartments in the Ashmore
flats. Dr. Richard Burton will lecture
on Tolstoi, and an informal discussion
Any old skin will do for others.
Uwanta satin skin, therefore use only
Satin Skin Cream and Satin Skin
Complexion Powder. 25c.
$13.00. St. Louis and Return. $13.00.
Each Monday and Tuesday during
October the Rock Island System will
have on sale tickets to St. Louis and
return, good for seven days, for thir
teen dollars. For particulars, call or
address A. L. Steece, city passenger
agent, 322 Nicollet av, Mirfneapolis,
We Wil Buy
A 50c Bottle of Lfquozone and Give it to You to Try.
most helpful thing in the world to you.
Its effects are exhilarating, vitalizing,
purifying. Yet it is a germicide so
certain that we publish on every bottle
an offer of $1,000 for a disease germ
that it cannot kill. The reason is that
germs are vegetables and Liquozone
like an excess of oxygenis Jleadly to
There lies the great value of Liquo
zone. It is the only way known to kill
germs in the body without killing the
tissue, too. Any drug that kills germs
is a poison, and it cannot be taken in
ternally. Every physician knows that
medicine is almost helpless in any germ
These are the known germ diseases.
All that medicine can do for these
troubles is to help Nature overcome
the germs, and such results are indi
rect and uncertain. Liquozone attacks
the germs, wherever they are. And
when the germs which cause a disease
are destroyed, the disease must end,
and forever. That is inevitable.
Asthma AbscessAnaemia Bronchitis
Coughs^Colds Consumption ColicCroup Constipation CatarrhCancer DysenteryDiarrhea
MalariaNeuralgia Many Heart Troubles
ScrofulaSyphilis Skin Diseases
Russian Squirrel, $5.75 to $35.
Black Marten, $6 to $10.
Mink, $15 to $100.
Brown Marten, $15 to $30.
Blended Sable, $50 to $300.
Section, Third Floor.
A lot of these very desirable garments at
this small priceaside from the protection
they afford during sudden rainstorms, they
make a very comfortable wrap for wear late
into the falj. $16.50 Raincoats for $10.65.
On Second Floor.
PLAN UNIQUE EVENT
A National Political Convention to Be
Reproduced at Y. M. C. A.
Forty-five churches of Minneapolis
have united with the Y. M. C. A. in an
elaborate plan to reproduce one of the
great presidential nominating conven
tions at the Y. M. C. A. building Fridav
evening. Each church will represent a
state having an electoral vote, and the
size of the delegations will vary from
ten to fifty members.
It is expected that marching clubs
will be formed before the convention
and that the delegates will march to the
convention hall with drum corps and all
the usual campaign paraphernalia.
Speechmaking and balloting will be the
same as in any convention. Albert H.
Hall will preside.
Miss Hoffner is well up in corset
lore and her talks are entertaining and
instructive. Visit her this week at
John W. Thomas & Co.'s.
A medicine dropper as an adjunct to the
making of mayonnaise was the inspiration
of a housewife not long aso. Every one
who ever tried to make mavonnaise
knows the bother of adding the oil slow
ly, drop by drop, until the dressing i
thick enough This woman experienced
the same difficulty and met it with the
5-cent medicine dropper, which adds the
oil with machine-like regularity and pre
Valuable information about corset
can be had by interviewing ?Iiss Hoff
ner. She is with John W. Thomas &
Co. this week.
Dyspepsia EczemaErysipelas FeversGall Stones
AH diseases that begin with feverall inflam
mationall catarrhall contagious diseasesal)
the results of impure or poisoned blood.
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