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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 07, 1906, Image 13

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

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"WHERE FASHION REIGNS"
Women's Outfitters? Mail Orders Filled-.
New Spring Styles
New Coats $6.75 to $25.00
New Suits$17.5 to $75,00
New Skirts$5,00 to 39.00
New Waists$1.09 to $25.00
New Hats$5.00 to $25.00
Very Special Bargains in Each Department for Thursday.
First Floor
75c Corset Covers at 35c
$2.00 Underskirts at $1.25
$1.25 Night Robes for 65c
Dark colors and black, late winter and early spring
styles, former prices $25 to $35, Thursday
Ml DDL
The "change of life" is
the most critical period
of a woman's existence,
and the anxiety felt by
women as it draws near_
is not without reason.
Every woman who
neglects the care of her
health at this time in
vites disease and pain.
When her system is in
a deranged condition,
or she is predisposed to
apoplexy, or congestion
of any organ, the ten
dency is at this period
likely to become active
and with a host of ner
vous irritations make
life a burden. At this
time, also, cancers and
tumors are more liable
to form and begin their
destructive work.
Such warning symp
toms as sense of suffo
cation, hot flashes, head
aches, backaches, dread
of impending evil, timid
ity sounds in the ears,
palpitation of the heart,
sparks before the eyes,
irregularities, constipa
tion, variable appetite,
weakness, inquietude,
and dizziness, are
promptly heeded by in
telligent women who are
approaching the period
in life when woman's great change
may be expected.
Waists
Allover lace, net and Mull Lin
gerie, $5.00 and
$6.00 waists
Silk Underskirts
Best Taffeta, black and colors regular price
$6.00, $7.50 and $8.75, Thursday
Second Floor
Coats, three-quarter length, and
Jackets, winter styles, light
weight materials, suitable for
spring wear, $10 to
$15 coats, for
New Skirts
Fine all* wool Panama, black,
navy and gray also fine shadow
plaids, $10 and
$12 skirts, for
Fifty Fine Tailor Made Suits
Third FloorTrimmed Hats
Advance showing of New Hats for early wear very
special values, Thursday at $7.50
anf
Wear the Wade Corsets
iMiMiwiiwii
i||^ew Slari^||iii^s|i^|I:
are the best because every
garment is hand made
not twisted and drawn out
of shape by machinery as
other store garments are.
Ask your dealer to show
them to you. If they will not
do so come to us and we will.
Be sure they show you the
genuine -our name is on
every garment we make.
MACPHERSON & LANGFORD,
209 E. 4! ST., ST.PAUL
Our Frice is no Higaer
for decorating your home and papering your
walls than inferior rtealers charge, and our work
is far better. Just let us show you some of our
nobby styles in wall paper.
A. CLOW & CO
WWWBII
A Time When Women Are Susceptible to Many
Dread DiseasesIntelligent Women Prepare
for it. Two Relate their Experiences.
Lydia E. Pinkham's .Vegetable Com
pound was prepared to meet the needs
of woman's system at this trying
period of her life. I invigorates and
strengthens the female organism and
builds up the weakened nervous system.
For special advice regarding this im
portant period women are invited to
write to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass.,
and it will be furnished absolutely free
of charge, 'Hie present Mrs. Pinkham
is the daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pink
ham, her assistant before her decease,
and for twenty-five years since her
advice has been freely given to sick
women.
Read what Lydia E. Pinkham's Com
pound did for Mra. Hyland and Mrs.
Hinkle:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
I had been suffering with displacement of
the organs for years and was passing through
the change of hfe. My abdomen was badly
swollen my stomach wa? sore I had dizzy
spells, sick headaches, and was very nervous
flB BOBflHSB SB SB) 8B-8B 8B I
.NONESUCH I PACKAGES LAST YEAR S0ME
ONE WAS SATISFIED."*
I Mrs.AEG.M^land
^oaaQQaaQBaaarasBasBiaasfiaaoaBOQ^
3X$$K$$$SJ-$^$S
The Minneapolis Journal is the mot progressive newspaper in ,the entire
northwest!'
Wednesday^tEveningi -^J:-'4
Hic9k-LET
Now Ready for
Your Inspection
and Approval.
$-
a 0
5
I wrote you for advice and commenced i in school there. Thev will sail Friday for
treatment with Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- Italy, where thr will s^end two mouths,
table Compound as you directed, and I am Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
happy to say that all those distressing symp- as follows:._ Continent? Mrs.
sJ..
During change of life words cannot ex-
Eressa
what I suffered. My physician said I
ad cancerous condition of the female
organs. One day I read some of the testi
monials of women who had been cured by
Lydia E. Pinkham's ^Vegetable Compound,
and I decided to try it and to write you for
advice. Your medicine made me a well
woman, and all my bad symptoms soon
disappeared.
I advise every woman at this period of life
to take your medicine and write you for ad
vice."Mrs. Lizzie Hinkle, Salem, Ind.
What JLydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound did for Mrs. Hyland and
Mrs. Hinkle it will do for other women
at this time of life.
I has conquered pain, restored
health, and prolonged life1
^utterly baffled physicians.
lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Succeeds Where Others FaiL
-3
'A woman-may alwaya help her
husband by what she knows how
ever little by what sh.8 half knows,
or misknows, she will only tease
him."Ruskin.
__ $
Mrs. John Washburn was hostess at
a charming luncheon this afternoon at
her residence, 2216 First avenue S. The
guests were the women who are in
cluded in the membership of the Min
nesota Society of the Colonial Dames..
Covers were laid for thirty-five, and
the decorations were carried out in the
society color, yellow. The table had
a handsome setting of yellow flowers,
and daffodils were used exclusively. I
the reception rooms fragrant spring
flowers added touches of bright color.
Mrs. W. I. Gray entertained a group
of Mr. Gray's friends last evening at
her home, -i619 Park avenue, in honor
of his birthday anniversary. The
twentj/ guests were all members of Mr.
Gray's fraternity, the Theta Delta Chi,
and both the active and alumni chap
ters were represented. The decorations
and appointments were in the frater
nity colors, black, white and blue. A
delightful program of songs and instru
mental numbers was given by
theof
guests, and supper was served from the
small tables.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank O. Moren enter
tained between sixty and seventy
friends last evening at their new home,
1816 Humboldt avenue S. The affair
was intended as a housewarming, but
as the day also happened to be the
twelfth anniversary of their marriage,
the host and hostess were the recipients
of many congratulations. The rooms
were prettily decked with tulips and
carnations. The entire house was
thrown open to the guests. On theread
third floor, which has been fitted as a
ballroom, the young people danced to
music furnished by a mandolin orches
tra. Others engaged in a whist tour
nament for prizes in which eighteen
couples contested, and still other guests
enjoyed themselves in the Dutch room
in the basement. Refreshments were
served about midnight.
The marriage of Miss Jennie Deutsch
and David Applebaum will take place
Tuesday, March 20, in Kistler 's hall.
About 100 invitations have been issued.
Miss Annette Applebaum is to be thesecretary
maid of honor and -Edward Ap
plebaum will be his brother's best man.
Miss Franeys Rosenberg will be the
bridesmaid. Miss Rosenberg enter
tained a group of fifteen friends in hon
or of Miss Deutsch, Friday evening, at
a china s'hower. Games were played
and a dainty luncheon was served.
In honor of Miss Fannie Altshular of
St. Paul, whose marriage to Frederick
Zimmerman of Minneapolis will take
place March 13 in Cambridge hall, St.
Paul, Miss Rose Freediran entertained
at a linen shower Sunday evening at
her home, 623 Eighth avenue N. The
house was^decorated in red and green
and hearts with evergreens were used/t
During the evening Miss Dora Confieldt
sang and played an & Miss Ray Cohen
gave a number of vocal solos with ac
companiment by Miss Confleld. Miss
J. Goldberstedt of St. Paul and Rose
Freedman also contributed piano solos
and grand o^era selections were given
on the phonograpgh. Bridge whist
was played after the program. Miss
Fannie Altshular, Mrs. A. Hymen, Miss
Harris and Mr. Zimmerman won the
prizes. The guests were Misses Alt
shular, R. Freedman, E. Rosenberg,
Rosenberg, L. Harris, M. Brooks, R.
Schulman, F. Kohn, D. Confield, S. Zim
merman. Goldbrecht, D. Cohen, Ray
Cohen, Mrs. A. Hymen Messrs. Frecl
Zimmerman, Sam Friedman. Dave Goll
ing, Louis Golling, Arthur Hymen. Mar
cus Wienbuck. Ralph Chapman, Harry
Sanford, Morris Engler.
Mrs. Thomas Voegeli of Hillside ave
nue, entertained Friday afternoon at
cards. Spring flowers and palms fur
nished a charming spring decoration
thru the rooms. Euchre was played
and the favors wer won by Mmes. Lena
Hammons, Haas an* Fankhaiiser.
Dainty refreshments were served from
the small tables after the games. There
were thirty-five guests..
Mrs. George Graham was given a sur
prise part ylast evening at her home,
1012 University avenue SE by a group
of fifteen of her friends. Games were
played and an informal musicil pro
gram was given by Miss Anna Watson,
who sang and played, and Alfred
Bacharach, who gave cornet solos. Mrs.
price party last evening at her honre,
souvenir of the occasion by her guests.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mr. find Mrs. John F. Wilcox are home from
a southern tni
Mr and Mrs. J. O. P. Wheelwrleta* left last
evening for Jsew York and they will sail Satur
day for Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Smith of 600 West Thfr
I ty-second street returned Mondav from a six
I weeks' pleasure trip along the eastern coast.
Bethlehem Sewing society will meet tVor
row ati p.m. with Mrs. N. Nelson, 1211 Knox
avenue ^l.
The Cipher Card club will meet tomorrow with
i&2: 'J01"1
and.Mr*.
toms left me and I have passed safely through
the change of life, a well woman. I am
recommending your medicine to all myMorrissey,
friends."Mrs. Annie E. G. Hyland, Chester
town, Md.
Anothe- Woman's Case
follows:
in .eases that
1 I
IERRELL-SOULE COMPANY
SYRACUSE, NEW YORK
IN 2-PIE 10c PACKAGES.
OBMBI
R- Canterbury, at
2027 Li-ndale avenue's.
Mr. and Mrs. A E. Merrill are- in Wasning
ton for a day visiting their young daughter, who
Morse
tholdi. E. Cornelius': Victoria.- H. Harper--Bar
Holland. H. AV. Commens: Brostel Miss r,.
Mrs. J. N. Nelson.
.Tames, Vjiola Berglund. Helen Swenson. \nna
Hornig. Mildred Hack., Mmes. Allen, McCarthy,
Messrs. Frank C. Breitner, Bo^ White. Sam
uel Borosky., William:' Leiscott, MaxwelL JCran
itsky and Tom Flaherty.
The younger pupils of Miss Marie Weber
gave a mandolin recital last evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Peterson, 17 West Four
teenth street. An orchestra of eight members
played the duets trios and solos were also
given. Miss Helen Fish told several stories.
Miss Myrtle Allen of 404. Tenth avenue N
was pleasantly surprised Saturday evening by
a group of friends. Game* and dancing were
the diversions and the Bistodeau quartet sang.
George Breitner gave several piano numbers.
Supper was served from a table decked In bine
and white. Present were Misses Allen. Alice
Allen, Jessie Allen, Ruby Edwards, Blanche
CLUBS AND CHAMTIES
Club Calendar.
THURSDAY^
Ladies' Aid' Socjety of Biverside
chapel, chapel, 2 p.m.
Ladies' Guild of Christ Episcopal
church, Mrs. McMillan, 3311 Elliot ave
nue, af temoenv.
Neighborhood Current Events club,
Mrs. Thayer,.415 East .Sixteenth
street, 2:30 p.m.
Episcopal Guild of .Prospect I^ari^
Mrs. E.r ^Sylvester, Bedford avenue,
2 p.m.
Hennepin County Graduate Nurses'
association, 1502 Third avenue S after
noon.
-Graded union of Sunday school .teach
ers, Y.W. C. A. assembly hall, 2:30 p.m,
Husbands Entertained.
The ladies ofrthe Linden Hills'^riy
club gave a banquet last ^yening,-^at
the home of* their-viee- president. 'Mrs.
astes
*.--lip" 111JJ
George A. Robach, 4220 Park boule
vard. The-quests were the husbands
and sons of the members. The rooms
were daintily decorated in yellow, with
yellow-shaded lights, while great
bunches of daffodils lent a suggestion
of spring. A bevy of young girls,
daughters of the members, gowned
white, assisted in serving supper. They
were the Misses Blair, Durgin, Palmer
and Hush.
A delightful program 0$ toasts fol
lowed. Frank M. Durgin, presi
dent of the club, acted as toastmistress.
Mrs. Robach, as hostess, welcomed the
guests in a clever poem, and Mrs. Alice
R. Hush, treasurer of the club, gave
the welcome in behalf of the ladies,
Mr. L. C. Goodspeed responding for the
gentlemen. .Mrs. Bertice Scott, sec
retary of the club, responded, to the
toast, "The Club Woman," and James
Gray to '.'The. Club HusbanQ." Miss
Eleanor Henry gaye an'account of the
year's: study of Georget Eliot Milton
O. Nelson read an original poem deal
ing with the servant" problem and en
titled "The Heart of Elizabeth Ann."
Piano numbers were given by Mrs.
John A. Lariihore and Miss Margaret
Hush. -':'':-B l^Y
The next meeting*of the club will be
held Monday afternoon at the residence
Mrs". Bertice H." Scott, 4041 Park
boulevard.
Annual Missionary Meeting.
The annual meeting of the Foreign
and Home Missionary societies of the
First Baptist church was held in the
church parlors today. I the morning
the election of officers took place and
reports of the treasurer of the Homo
Missionary society, Mrs. Frank Smith,
and of the secretary, Mrs. M. Paine,
were read. The secretary of the For
eign Missionary societv, Mrs. E. W.
Kingsley,. sent her report, which was
by Mrs. George Walker. Mrs. T.
E. Krafft was elected president of the
Foreign Missionary society Mrs.
E. Tallant, first vice president 'Mrs. E.
H. Daniels, second vice president Mrs.
E. W. Kingsley, secretary Mrs. G. A.
Gruman,. corresponding secretary Mrs.
George D. Walker, treasurer Mrs.
W. Campbell, auditor. The newly elect
ed officers of the Home Missionary so
ciety are Mrs. John H. Blackmer, presi
dent Mrs. W. S. Hitchcock, first vice
president Mrs. Emery Mapes, second
vice president Mrs. Frank Smith, sec
retary Mrs. F. Ashcroft, corresponding
Mrs. M. F. Paine, treasurer
Mrs. Irving Gannet, auditor.
At the afternoon meeting, which fol
lowed the basket luncheon, Mrs. G. D.
Warner, a-former missionary to Western
China, led the devotionals, and Mrs.
Stuart, secretary of the Home Mission
ary society for the state, spoke. A let
ter was read from Miss Lavinia Mead,
a missionary who has been supported
by the Foreign Missionary society for
the last fourteen years. 'Mrs. Blymer
and Miss Otis sang a duet, Miss Elsie
Waterman gave recitations and an ad
dress by the pastor of the church, Rev.
W. B. 'Riley, followed.
Sunday School Teachers.
The graded union of Sunday, school
teachers will meet tomorrow in the Y.
W. C. A. hall. Mrs. C. Larkin of
St. Paul will be present and teach the
.-junior lesson. Mrs. G. A. Hunt will
teach in the primary section, and the
beginners will bef in charge of Misses
Turnbull and Bryant. Mrs. Charles
Parmelee will give suggestions for open
ing exercises. The normal lesson will
be given by Miss L. A. Emery at 2:30
p.m.
Graduate Nurses.
The Hennepin County Graduate
Nurses' association will meet tomorrow
afternoon at the Nurses' club, Third
avenue S. Dr. George B. Head will lec
ture on." Contagious Diseases."
The Northwestern Hospital Nurses'
Alumnae association met yesterday at
the Nurses' club. After the transaction
of routine business light refreshments
were served.
A Club Luncheon.
The annual luncheon of the Tuesday
club was held at the home of Mrs.
McHale on East Twenty-fourth street
yesterday. The club is studying Pales
tine and Syria this winter. An inter
estin:g program was given in the morn
followed by luneheon and a social
afternoon. Mrs. McHale was assisted
by Mmes. A. Folsom and S. R. Child.
A Reciprocity Meeting.
The Friday History club will have a
reciprocity meeting Friday afternoon
and will entertain the Authors' S"tudy
club at the home of Mrs. G. A. Gru
man, 1942 Irving avenue S
The healing household remedy, Satin skin
cream, should always be handy. 25c.
$25 to the Pacific Coast Via the Soo
Facinc Line.
The best of service via the "True
Scenic Route" through the Canadian
Rocky mountains. Tickets on sale every
day. For further information and tick
ets, inquire at ticket. office, 119, Third
street S. aitf***0
Mm Paae
mUi
ars
WRITE US FREELY
and frankly, in strictest confidence, telling all your
troubles, and staring your age. We will send yoa
FREE ADVICE, in plain sealed envelope, and a val
uable book on "Home Treatment for Women.,'*
Address: Ladies' Advisory Department, The
Chattanooga Medicine. Co Chattanooga, Tenn.
\0,G 59
Established 1882
MERCHANTS OF FINE CLOTHES
Spring Skirt Sale
Sale of high grade modish sample skirts, reflecting
all the season's best models, as made by leading de-
signers, at One-Third and One-Half reductions.
Whit serge in circular styles....:.'..
Fancy mixtures hi plaited effects.
Panama in all models/.
Values up to S8.50.
Princess skirts in broadcloth....
(Regular $18.60 Skirt.)
Flare skirts in a variety of cloths..
Circular effects in novelty fabrics.
Values up to $13.50.
v.'v.
Silk waists in fine^bj^ck ^taffeta, regular $5.50
waists. A case of grab and run. $-
0nlyyone to a customer.
Net and lace waists in four styles white, cream and
ecru all made over white Jap silk very desirable for
evening and theater wear. Regular $ A
$5 and $6 values fcivw
Final clearance of high grade winter waists in chif
fon, silk, lace and wool. Values up $
to $15. To finish up
ALL SALES FINAL.
Women'8 Furnishings Section.
Half Price Sale
WinterHosiery, Gloves,
Neckwear, Underwear, Kimonas
Ridiculous Reductions for Quick Selling
Children's 35c and 50c Golf Gloves for 10c.
Women's $1.00 Silk Lined. Gloves for 39c.
Women's $1.50 Kid Gloves, odds, for 75c.
Women's 50c silk embroidered collar and cuff sets, 10c.
Women's 35c Fleece Lined Stockings for 15c.
All Slightly Soiled Kimonas and
Winter Underwear at Half Priee
A rare opportunity to supply your wants for an-
other season at nominal cost.
Visit this department. It will pay you well.
The Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth
608 Nicollet Av.
M,'
$11.50
3.99-
Showing of New
Suits and Coats
$13.5 0 to $75
STUNNING STYLES IN THE RARE
AND EXCLUSIVE FABRICSy
Hundreds of beautiful suits and coats
as low(as $16.50 and lots of them, from
$25 to $50. A great collection of orig
inal ideas. They are the smartest styles
on this continent. Fabrics the newest,
including the rare shades.
Beautiful $5.00 Spring Millinery
ATCJ
*i
coming to you every month because of some womanly disorder, draws out your life
through your nerves, just as the bat vampire destroys you by emptying your veins.
Sit up and think! Do something! Take Wine of Cardui, to cure the disease that
is sapping your force and vitality. Remember that others have suffered like you,
yet have been relieved or cured by
"I suffered every month for years," writes Mrs. John A. Keeton of Cephas, Va*
"and at those times was hardly able to do anything* My back ached all the time
for nearly five years and I was so nervous I couldn't stand any noise. I spent over
$50.00 on medicines that gave me no relief, and so I commenced taking Wine of
Cardui. Less than half a bottle relieved me, and now I have taken only one bottle
and a half, am perfectly well and happy, and doing every bit of my housework*
God alone knowsthe gratitude we feel toWine of Cardui. I feel likeI want a voice so
Icouldspeak to allsuffering women andbegthemnot/j^^ $**%, As Apt*/f**_~
to suffer as long as I didf but totake Cardui at once*"
AT ALL DRUGGISTS IN $1.00 BOTTLES
Sale of Dolls
Fine Imported Jointed Dolls,:
with Bisque Faces and Movable
Eyes. You can find Blondes or'
Brunettes, Blue Eyes or Brown,
and they are worth from $1.75
to $5.00. We want to sell every
one of them and we want to do
it quick, so just take your
i choice at Each, $1.00
PICKERINGS
SevenOfourteen Nicollet.
AUTOMOBILES
Active Season for Buying and Sell*
ing of Cars I at Hand.
This is the automobile trading
season. It is the time to purchase
or dispose of your machines.
There are hundreds of people con
sidering the purchase of cars, both
new and secondhand. Scores of
others wish to sell in order to buy
a car of the 1906 model. As a re
sult you can secure a machine now
a lid have the use of it during the
winter at a lower price than you
will have to pay in the spring.
Under the classification of "Auto
mobiles" among the "Want Ads"
in today's Journal you will find
those that arc listed for sale.
THE
M& yyiiliisMg^jijiJi *jgyjjjgygjieg&jigy2yjRtti.^.^--
\V
4**
Rheumatism i
DR. RADWAY & CO.
I have been & sufferer from rheumatism tm
more than six months. I could not raise my
hands to my head or pat my hands behind me,
or eTen take on! my own shirt. Before I had
finished three-fenrths of a bottle of Radway'f
Ready Relief 1 could use my arms ae well as
ever. You can see why I have such great faith
In your Relief. Ydurs truly. W. C. BAKER,
938 Julia Street, New Orleans.
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF Is a sure cure
for every rein. Sprains, Bruises, Pains In th^
the Back, Chest end Limbs. i
Taken Inwardly, there Is not a remedial agent
In the world that will cure Fever and Ague
in all other malarious, bilious and othef"
fevers, aided by RADWAY'S PILLS, so quickly
as RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
Sold by Druggists. '5'-=
RADWAY CO.. 55 Kim Street. New York.
a .^jf Wma
FAST ATLANTIC SERVICE
LUXURIOUS AND MOST
MODERN EXPRESS STEAMERS.
S. S. "Empress of Britain'-' and "Era-"'
press of Ireland," 20,000 tons displace-.^,
ment, 18,000 horsepower, 20-knot speed,
submarine signals, wireless telegraphy,^
cost over $2,000,000. Finest and fastest
steamships between St, Lawrence ports...
and Europe 3% days from land to land.
Rates and particulars from 5
H. E. LIDMAN, N. W P. A.,
Minneapolis, Minn.
T. C. 798. N W Main 2616.
North American
"The good of the old, the
Best of the new methods/'
COAAfCr/OAT WITH
THE=
Postal Telegraph-Cable Go.
I I SloaoVslI
Liniment
I
For Tonsilitis
sxs*e*sxs$
Invest your money
get tho bes* results. If you invest
in Journal -/rant ads you will find
they pay big dividends. Only 4
a word.
where you
Woman's Relief
:b

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