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J-*J-^ S 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 gv 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, vsounds 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 a er "Furs and Ftmr^Litfed Coats i?/c/4 jFWr Neck Pieces and Mufs to Match. TMa is pre-eminently a season of Bich Fur Neck Pieces and Muffs We have assembled a rare collection of extreme novelties as adopted in the Capitals of Europe and our own Fashion centers The Leading Furs art Imperial Russian SableRoyal Ermine. Pointed Baeoi Marten and Fox, Broadtail and Persian Sets* and a superb assortment of- This Season's Popular Lynx Sets. Our Furs have been personally selected with unusual care, and we feel without question that no such assort ment can be found in either city. ___________ *-We| specially invite attention to our offering! Rich Mink and Ermine Pieces Superior qualities in Pur-lined Coats, both their coverings and linings having been personally selecteda distinctive feature are their generous collarsPrices are $45.00 to $250.00. We Specially Mention These hand- some loose and semi-fitted coats, 52 inches long, fine quality Kersey covering, splendidly lock lined with Natural Squirrel and Persian collars. Tail ored and finished by expert tailorsVery special- IS yothingctidfi&Mlikez MACPHERSONUANGFOIID BSKIRT11W JESUREYOUGETONE^ & V^M*^^ WIIHOURNAflEIN IF NOT-^ A COMETOU S 209E.4!ST. I ST PAUL A Time When Women Are Susceptible to Many Dread DiseasesIntelligent Women Prepare for it. Two Relate their Experiences. ^fOi Wednesday Evening^ ik^1rm At 5.00 Each. i&* 1 MIDDLE LIFE waaaMOBBamsmiaMioaBMaBOiao in 'life when woman's great change I wrote you for advice and commenced may be expected. treatment with Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- J 1 1 tr t. \jy table Compound as you directed, and lam Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Com- happy to pound was prepared to meet the needs tomsleft me and 1 have passed safely through of woman's system at this trying period of her life. It 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-flve years since her advice has been freely given to sick women. Bead what Lydia E. Pinkham's Com pound did for Mrs. 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 life. My abdomen was badly swollen my stomach was sore I had dizzy spells, sick headaches, and was very nervous. 4 are already employed, but are looking for better positions. State the advan- $ yo Qffer wne yo *P ^y that all those distressing symp the change of life, a well woman. I am recommending your medicine to all mj friends."Mrs. Annie E. G. Hyland, Chester town, Md. Another Woman's Cane During change of life words cannot ex- Ead ress what I suffered. My physician said I a 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 everywoman at this periodof life to take you medicine and write you for ad- vice.1'Mrsr lizzie Hinkle Salem Ind What Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable ot ie. advertise. pain, restored health, and prolonged life in cases that utterly baffled physicians. Lydia Pinkham's VeietaWe Gomtwon Succeed* Where Others FaH. art in writing a Journal want ad for a servant. Many servants a News* of Society Mrs. Alonzo H. Linton entertained at a luncheon of twelve covers today at her home on Park avenue for Mrs. E. Gardner Hodgson, whose marriage to Walter Bemmington Quick of San Fran cisco will take place Wednesday after noon, Oct. 24, at 5 0 'clock. Mrs. Henry L. Bodge and MTS. James S. Gale of San Francisco, who are guests of Mrs. John Bigelow until after the wedding, shared the honors with Mrs. Hodgson at the luncheon. The diningroom was beautifully appointed in pink and the table centerpiece- was a mound of pink bridesmaid roses. The place of Mrs. Hodgson was distinguished by a large bunch of English violets and lilies of the valley, tied with violet ribbons. American beauty roses were in the drawing room and bouquets of shaggy yellow chrysanthemums were in the re ception hall, while liberty roses blos somed in the library and the den had a setting of delicate ferns and palms. The marriage of Mrs. Hodgson and Mr. Quick will be a quiet family wed ding. It will take place at the home of the bride's parents, Ma-jor and Mrs. John Bigelow, on Hennepin avenue. Mr. Quick's mother and sister, Mrs. SuickYord an Miss Quick, will come from ew and .will be guests of Mrs. Bigelow. They will leave for San Francisco after the wedding to spend the winter. Mrs. H. H. Kimball will be hostess at a luncheon for Mrs. Hodgson at her home on East Twenty-fourth street, Friday afternoon. The marriage of Miss Helen Virginia Gilbert, and Jay DowneT of New York, will take place this evening at 6:80 o'clock at the home of the bride's brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Johnson, 328 Fourth street SE. Only the relatives will be present for the service, but 300 invitations have been issued for the large reception which will be held from 8 to 10 0 'clock. Mrs. Charles M. Jordan and Mrs. A. E. Benjamin received this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Benjamin, 2222 Blais *dell avenue. The hours were from 3 to 5 0 'clock and about 200 guests called. Bed roses, palms and ferns made a floral setting and clusters of fragrant blossoms filled vases and wall pockets. In the diningroom a mound of the roses formed the centerpriece, and the buffet and sideboard, half hidden under a net work of green, showed clusters of the bright red flowers. Receiving with the hostesses in the drawing room was their mother, Mrs. Salome Grimshaw, and the group of assisting women in cluded Mines. Charles Bunnell, John A. Schlener, Levi Morrison, W. G. Benjamin, H. M. Owen and J. W. Bell. Dr. and Mrs. William D. Lawrence have issued about 800 invitations for a large reception which they will give Tuesday evening from 8 until 11 o'clock at their home, 1628 Elliot avenue, in honor of Bishop and Mrs. Anson B. Graves of Kearney, Neb. Bishop Graves was a former pastor of Gethsemane church and he comes to be present at the Gethsemane -jubilee celebration and also to attend the missionary confer ence of the Epicopal church, which will be held here this month. He will ar- outing with a group of Minnesota friends, and Mrs. Graves will come Sat urday. They will be the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence during their stay in Minneapolis. Autumn foliage and blossoms lent their bright beauty to make a charm ing setting for the marriage of Miss Agnes Elizabeth Mulvey to Arthur Eu gera Preston, which took place this afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of the bride's brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bell, 1015 Twenty-first ave nue N. Oak and maple leaves made a framework of gold and red over the doorways and the windows, and mingled with the ruby sumach and cherry red of bittersweet. ear vDahliasthwere ar ranged in large bouquets amidst the foliage. In the parlor, where the vows were spoken, a network of leaves hid th&jnantel and simulated an altar. At either side were bouquets of pink dah lias, and the liehts were shaded in deep pink. Miss Eva Koenig played the wedding music from "Lohengrin" as the bride entered. Bev. A. G. Patter son of Hope chapel read the service. Miss Mulvey entered with her broth er, W. S. Bell, who gave her in mar riage. She wore a pretty gown of white French lawn over a slip of silk, trimmed with Irish lace and hand em broidery and her flowers were white roses. Miss Eva Preston was the maid of honor and Bert Mulvey was the best man. Two flower girls, Priscilla Bell and Irene Preston preceded the bride. They wore white frocks and carried pink dahlias. During the informal re ception which followed the service, Mr. and Mrs. Preston were assisted by the bride's mother, Mrs. B. E. Mulvey, and Mr. and Mrs. Bell and Mrs. William C. Dietrich of Chicago, a sister of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Preston will leave this evening for Wisconsin, where they will visit relatives of Mr. Preston. They will be at home in Thief Biver Falls, after Nov. 1. Miss Hazel Payne and William C. F. Schwartz were married this afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of the bride's father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Payne, 213 Eleventh street S. Masses of red and golden foliage suggested the autumn, season, and clusters of asters and dahlias lent touches of varying colpr to the' decorations. Bev. S. Tinscher of Simpson M. E. church read the service in the presence of a group of twenty-five relatives and friends. Mfis Ethel Payne, a sister of the bride, presided at the piano and played the wedding march and Miss Hanson sang before the ceremony. The bride wore a dainty gown of white lawn over silk, trimmed with baby Irish lace, and she held a large bouquet of American Beauty roses. There were no attendants. The wed ding supper will be served in the din ing room, where asters and dahlias make a pretty decoration of red and white. Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz will go on a short wedding trip and will be at home in the Wellington apartments, Yale place, after Nov. 15. Bev. P. A. Cool read the service at the marriage of Miss Laura Pearl Sha ver to Jesse Beed, which took place at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Shaver 2929 Vincent avenue, last evening. Compound did for Mrs. Hyland and i Mrs. Hinkle it will do for other women rrf 1?+A inR of the vows a number of the bride't atIthisha timeconquered favorite Misgs Madeline Shaverd played the wedding march as entered, and durin the speak _ *+w selection were softly sounded THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. OF FEMININE INTEREST HAND WITH HEEDL E MRS. ANDREW CARNEGIE II. ond, the wife of the ironmaster's nephew, doesn't think the possession of a Dig income should preclude the ^oys of the simple life. What she enjoys most is sitting on the piazza of her summer place at Magnolia, which com mands a superb view of the sea, and doing needlework. This summer she is embroidering seat coverings for a set of Chippendale chairs. As soon as she finishes a cover a chair is upholstered and set out to be admired. Some mem bers of the summer colony profess to think Mrs. Carnegie's love of needle work a surprising fancy in a woman who has sought Magnolia for recrea tion. "Why shouldn't she do as she likes and sew instead of playing bridge! "demanded a woman who was championing the old-time accomplish ments at a luncheon the other day. sumach leaves made an exquisite set ting. Following the service an informal re ception was held and a buffet supper was served in the dining room, where a low mound of white roses made a pret ty table decoration. Mr. and Mrs. Beed will receive the latter part of October at their new home, 1401 Madison street NE. Mr. Beed is connected with the Security bank. rive Friday from Turtle Lake, Minn.,. southern an eastern trip. They will where he has been enjoying his annual The home of Mi. *nd M!rs. A. I Smith on Logan avenue N, was the scene of a pretty wedding today, when their daughter, Catherine De Haven, became the bride of Otto Herrman Prigge. Bev, Bobert Benedict read the service at 5 o'clock in the presence of a group of relatives and friends. Foliage, tinted in autumn's richest col orings made a setting with clusters of chrysanthemums placed here and there. Miss De Haven wore a handsome go ing-away gown of dark green broad cloth, tailor made, and' a hat trimmed with plumes. She held a large arm bou quet of white chrysanthemums. Her Bister, Miss Janet De Haven, in light green chiffon cloth and carrying white chrysanthemums, was the maid of hon or. The wedding supper will be served at 6 o'clock and later in the evening Mr. and Mrs. Prigge-"wift eave ,v 0)A 0-on PERSONA!, AND SOCIAL. Mts. Arthur Bennett of Emerald, Wis., is vlblting Mrs. Rosa 3. Dugand, 4106 Sheridan avenue S. Dorcas circle will meet -with Miss Mllllcent Blackett, 8416 Humboldt avenue 8. tomorrow at 2 80 m. Mrs. Scorrett of Change, Cal., who has been the guest of Miss Anne Faries of Nicollet ave nue, has gone to Chicago on her way home. Mrs. Sarah Curtis left last evening for Boston Mrs. Curtis will spend the winter with her sister. Mrs. T. S Gray at Stamford, Conn, Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as follows: Park Avenue, W. A. Alden Hol land, Mrs. C. A. Smith Waldorf, C. W. Case Belmont, A. Mudd. Mrs. A. H. Young, who has been in the east for the last year, has returned to the city and with her daughter will be at 1040 Penn av enue S for the winter. Mrs. Oliver E. Beltz has returned from a tea days' trip to Detroit, Mich, where she visited friends. Mrs. Beltz will leave In a few days for Colorado to spend the winter. Mrs William Dietrich ot Chicago, formerly of Minneapolis, is In the city. Mrs Dietrich came to attend the marriage of her sister, Miss Agnes Elizabeth Mulvey, to Arthur Eugene Preston. Mrs W. D. Hale and Miss Gertrude Hale are home from a six 'weeks' visit In Alaska. They spent some time with Will H. Hale, who Is engineer of a copper mine near Ketchikan, and stopped at Banff and Laggan, Can., on their way home. The Mendelssohn march was the re cessional music. Little T3ernice Shaver was the ringbearer. Miss Mabel Shaver maid of honor and Miss Mabel Simps6n, bridesmaid. The bride and her attend ants wore sheer white lawn over slips of white and carried pink roses Har vey F. Matthews was the best man. When cold' and firm, form into cro The decorations were charmingly ear ried out in the fall colors, and golden leafed maple, red'tipped- oak jaj,o\ red goljien brown in hot fat. p Defective Page What the Market Affords Fowls, 15 cents a pound. Kale, 5 cents a stalk. Bermuda onions, 8 cents a pound 2 pounds for 15 cents. Ground cherries, 8 cents a quart. Quinces, 80 cents a peck. Almost the last fruit for the fall preserving kettle is the quince, and a most delectable sweetmeat" it makes. Pare and quarter the fruit, removing all the core and hard part. Weigh the fruit and allow three-quarters of a pound of sugar for every pound of quinces. Cover them with cold water and heat slowly to the boiling point, then boil steadily until tender lift out the fruit with a skimmer. Strain the juice thru a jelly bag. Measure your juice and leave out a third of it, sup plying the place with strained apple 3liice. This'rather improves the flavor, tho it is not at all necessary to use the apple juice unless desired. The quince nuice taken out can be used for jelly. Now boil the juice twenty minutes, add ing gradually the sugar skim and cook until almost a ielly, then put back the quinces. Boil slowly until the preserve is the desired shade, either light or dark, then put in your jars and seal. There will not be much more of the green corn in the market this season, but if the housewife wishes to try corn croquettes she can -still find a few ears. Husk one" dozen ears of young corn, score each row of kernels with a knife and scrape out all the pulp. Put in a double boiler* over the fire to boil. In the meantime rub together to a paste one tablespoonful of butter and two tablespoonfuls of flour. Add this to the corn when steaming hot and stir until it is smooth and thick. Add one half of a teaspoonful of salt and one third of a teaspooniul of pepper and turn out on a greased platter to cool. quettes, dip each into slightly beaten egg. roll in fine breadcrumbs, and fry Clubs -a b- at home after Dec. 1, at 3207 Stev ens avenue. A pretty wedding of tonight will be that of Miss Belle McBeatt daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln McBeath, and Ira C. Aldrich, which will take place at 8 o'clock at the home of the bnde 7 parents on Thirty-third etaoishrdlu up The bride is a member of the newly organized Minnesota Society of the Daughters of Veterans, Mary Stark weather tent. No. 1, and as she is the first bride of the society in the state, her marriage is of more than ordinary interest. and Charities Olub Calendar. THUBSDAY Thursday Study club, Mrs. E. Clark, 2730 Dupont avenue S, after noon. Women's Home Missionary societies of the synod of Minnesota, Westmin ster church. 9:30 a.m. Industrial circle of Gethsemane church, Mrs. E. S. Lobdell, 2808 Thirty second avenue 8, 2 p.m. Graded Union of Sunday School Teachers, Y. W. C. A. building, 2:10 p.m. The Nedelework Guild. The annual collection of the Needle work guild will ,be at least 7,000 and Eossibly more, as some of the sections ave not sent in their contributions yet. The many garments were shown to the public at an informal reception from 2 to 5 o'clock today in the par lors of the Church of the Bedeemer. with warm under- quilts, baby articles furnished a most interesting and unusual exhibi tion. The women of the Cassiopeia Needlework guild had charge of the afternoon and Mrs. Charles G. Bates, the guild president, assisted Mrs. W. -L. Wolford, the Minneapolis branch presi dent, in explaining the work. The Cassiopeia guild sent in 1,119 garments. The Authors' Study club, which made such a splendid showing last year, was divided this season, and one branch, the club contributed 549 garments, and another branch, the Clothier circle, made up of older women, sent in 325. The Clothier circle has been busy all year with its donation and many of the bright patchwork quilts were made by its members. Bev. M. D. Shutter gave a talk during the afternoon on the ob ject and aims of the guild. Tomorrow the officers and members of the executive committee will spend busy day distributing the garments to the different hospitals, philanthropic and charitable institutions a nd on Fri day, at 3 p.m., the annual meeting will be held in the Church of the Bedeemer parlors. T. W. O. A. Will Join. At the board meeting of the Y. W. C. A. held in the assembly hall today it was voted that the Y. W. C. A. apply for a charter membership in the Ameri can Yeung Women's Christian associa tion which will be organized in New York, Dec. 5. at a convention when the International Board of Woman's and Young Woman's association and the American committee of the Young Woman's Christian association will be united. Mrs. J. M. Anderson, presi dent of the Y. W. C. A., was appointed a delegate to the convention. At the meeting of the state board of the Y. W. C. A. held yesterday afternoon, Mrs. Norman Wilde was elected a dele gate from Minnesota. Miss Daisy Griggs, state secretary, will also be present at the convention. Mrs. W. O. Winston, first vice presi dent, presided at the meeting today, and the reports of the fifteen commit tees were given. Of particular inter est were the reports given by Mrs. James Crays, chairman of the domestic science ana art departments, Mrs. H. A. Butterfleld, chairman of the educational work, and Mrs. C. W. Gardner, chair man of the physical committee. All reported an almost phenomenal growth of their work. At the opening of the classes the last week in September the enrollment of students was as high as 500, during the second week there was an increase of 200 and more which at the present time makes the full enroll ment about 900. Overflow classes had to be organized and all-day and evening class rooms at the Y. W. C. A. building are in use. It is particularly gratifying to the board to notice the great interest in the do mestic science classes, and very popular are the millinery and cooking classes. The expression, the grammar and arith metic classes and the French and Ger man classes are unusually well attend ed. There are now five evening and five day classes in the domestic science department. Sunday School Union. The Graded Union of Sunday School Teachers will meet tomorrow in tne Y. W. O. A. assembly hall. The teacher training class, under Miss Florence Smith, will meet at 2:10. "Jacob and Joseph" is the subiect. At 3 o'clock' Dr. W. H. McGlauflin will speak on the topic. "The Teacher's Prepara tion. The iunior lesson will be taught by Mrs. J. W. Sprague, the primary by Mrs. W. A. Morue and the beginners by Miss Grace M. Longfellow. Luncheon at Northfleld. Mrs. E. M. Hitchcock of Northfleld, Minn^ entertained twenty-one women of the First Baptist church of Minneap olis at a luncheon on Saturday. The guests went to Northfleld in a special cur. They were taken for a drive about the city before luncheon and returned to Minneapolis on the 5 p.m. train. Those present were Mines. L, B. Tal lent, T. E. Craft, Emery Mapes, John Blackner, G. A. Gruman, ML L. Snell, T. F. Barbour, William Francis, H. H. Hulbert, George Walker, J. A. Wolver ton, J. A. Camp, M. F, Payne, O. M. Huestis, Frank Smith, W. H. Hallowell, M. D. MfcCall, E. A. Mears, F. C. Squyer, A. Malin and Miss Gould. As bread feeds the body, Satin akin eream applies nourishment to tbe skin. One of the largest theater parties of the year will be given Friday evening at the Orpheum theater, when the Shriners will entertain their wives. There will be 1,200 in the party. Tliis will be the second time that the Shrin ers have given an Orpheum party dur ing their anual conclave. WIDOW OT SENATOR EIOE ILL. Mrs. Matilda M. Rice, widow of former United States Senator Henry Rice, and one of tbe pioneers of St Paul, Is ill at her home In that city and her recovery Is doubtful. She has been In poor health for some time. Owing to ber illness, her home at 427 Portland arenne was closed several weeks ago and Mrs. Rice was taken to the Angus, where she has since resided. Hai on Face, Neok and Arms Bemoved by the Hew Principle kNrelatlon to-modern science. Itlithe onlyseien- BficiSd practical way to desttoyhair. Don't waste ttme experimenting with electrolysis, rw and pUMorles. These are offered yun the BASEWORD of the operators and manunurturers. De Miracle Is, not iris the only method which Is Indorsed by physicians, surgeons, dermatologists, nedleal Jour nais and promlnen? magain.s. Booklet free, and prommen BUJU U n sealea envelope. De Miracle mailed, sealed la, Diatow%pper7forSl.00by De Miracle Chemical Co., J^aAAYeV, New York' ToMmpneybackwithout JmestS* (no ied tape) If It fnUat do^fr that la claimed for it. For sate by all first-class druggists, department stores, and Wm. Donaldson L? Co. 6 O Full length coat, made from good quality black broadcloth, full satin lineda coat that most houses would ask $35 for. Special here Thursday..,. P"|EOPLby Loose Black Coats Thursday Special, A lot of three-quarter length coats*-**] made from fine black broadcloth trimmed with silk braidsome full I lined -with satinothers with yoke linedgood values at $20. Thursday special Japanese Long Kimonas $8 Values, $1.95. An abundance of beautiful patterns in Japanese long crepe and printed kimonas. They are trimmed around the neck and down the front wfthjO^'f colored -silk ribbon to match............. 9 wlF Kid Gloves at 95c A most wonderful value in women's 2-clasp kid gloves. They come in black, white and all QRf% colors, the regular $1.25 'values TE Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth E buying furs are very apt to be influenc 1 ed the outside ap pearance of a garment. This fact, together with good salesmanship, is responsible for the large number of poor gar ments that ate worn today. A good, wejl-made fur garment is always mutsh cheaper in the end. It lasts longer and looks well as long as it lasts. "Toe Sterenioi Fan" have a style and finish that is not found in any other make. The skins are dressed and the garments are made right here in Minneapolis by Minneapolis labor. The quality is good, the price reasonable. Do not take chances, but ask for "The Stevenson Furs." Look for the label. It is your guarantee. Por Sate by E. E. ATKINSON & GO. T01-703 Nicollet Ave. 3 WHITE DIAMONDS 9fi%fi% arerage person Isetooe Ww_J bn *J t^a every tim BIJ BI wants one to derote the A time necessary to study sLMkgk diamonds enough be- VpsBBBBB expert enougo to CMn know values by simply tfe 4^.40. seeing the diamonds. It \|l|| is on this account that TQQ many persons are not con WS^BF tent unless they dicker on tbe pricethey forget that the seller' knows to a nicety by actual weight and studied comparison the exact alue of every stone In stockmost always the dicker results to the dis advantage of the buyerhere we have one price onlyno dickeringno manipulationsyou buy always at our lowest srjeeas an example, see these diamonds at |88, 44 and S88 each they are remarkable values. J B. Hudson & Son, 8M Wicollet Ave. UJ Qoetot? Stations**. m^m rt#vVV $ ft: V\V VV ooooooooooooooooo .BSYABLI8UD 167t s* DIAMOND S Sde Our Second floor Salesrooms allow us to sell at v*ry small profit. We Kill be pleased to show you our stock and bargains. H-oarat, blue white, at...^...*^(ll O 44-earat, blue white, at 19.00 %-carat, blue white, at...*.*^**-** 30.00 U-carat, fine white, at 50.00 %-carat, line white, at. 05.00 1 -carat, fine white, at -120.00 m*oarat, fine white, at, per earat+l5.0Q fiia-carat, fine white, at, per carat,-wf 30.00 M. P LSGG (Bb CO.. 516 Nicolkt Ave. 0000000006 0000000000 For Sale By All Drag and Dept. Stores. THE North American "The good of the old, the best of the new methods." IK CONNECTION Wlttt ~J THE: Postal Telegraph-Cable Co.