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SATURDAY EVENING. JANUARY 12, 1901
* druggistotidealeQ j
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ia the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR
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. S. Wash. Applied S. R. Hegener, 207 Nlcollet.
308*3 First Ay. 8.
"I think we ought U> avoid slang when we
are discussing our national institutions."
"What's • with you? Slang is
one of our national institutions."
[ and the Lijy j
; < Illustrate, the difference ?
; between lard and |
j ■ . . I
S A PURELY VEGETABLE PRODUCT. |
5 Animal fat may carry disease with it and be |
j unclean and very indigestible. |
| Wessons Odorless Cooking Oil ii pure, |
j sweet and clean. It never becomes rancid. I
It goes twice as far as lard or butter! |
J Wesson's Salad Oil is far better value than |
) the finest olive oil and has the same flavor. !
U Ask your friendly grocer for it. I
B^Not a soft pastyfood^^|
M^not a harsh singed grain^J|
■^ A thoroughly coohed food/^w
Makes the blood doubly rich. JH
J^Battle Creek Sanitariun^V
Food Co. As
t^*^3 Fh£"3t &£jtr a \mj Mr Ej mS^f oi^Jat m?*m iffitT A M f^x JRSfJGxki m I ■ B r* '-^ *'• E "-* "*:' J 1
W*/M I -Parity
11l V&'Fm Strength
f #Ph *W _§ Uniformity
Wj§§o H^?% Stability
»i-* * ' -dJT /JT>^ Your dealer has RED STAR
|^^lw^»Crs Compressed YEAST I
h |: J»j fffjtim Fresb Every P^y I
Si^yAf!/a« I Ask him for list of premiums
I **^^'°jSsS " /^ffi I giyen f°r labels taken from
■- -, -^ JSB 'v^Mbß I or'g'nal tm wrappers.
PapgißJ fj9 it I
In Social Circles
Miss Myritce Wllcax gave a luncheon of ten
covers this awternooii at her home on the
i Hast Side for Miss Flora Boutell. The colors,
| pink and white, were daintily carried out in
the decorations and appointments. A great
cluster of roses was in the center of the table
and the prospective bride's place was marked
by a bunch of roses.
Miss Florence Graham entertained a group
of young women very Informally th"ls after
noon at her home, 1108 Fourth street SE.
The Young Ladies' I'nion of the First Con
gregational church gave a delightful concert
last evening in the church. Miss E. Abbie
Thomas was the vocalist. Miss Thomas has
recently tome to Minneapolis from Chicago
and is a niece of Professor A. E. Haynes
of the university. She has a sweet voice and
her enunciation is dear. Miss Thomas also
gave several interesting whistling solos. Her
numbers were "Hjaven Shed a Tear," an
aria, a romanza, "'Lieto Signor," from "The
Huguenots"; "'At Parting," "II Bachio," and
as a final encore "The Little Vlvandierre."
Miss Rowena Pattae gave Betthoven's "So
nata Pathetique" In a most charming man
ner and furnished Miss Thomas accompani
ment. Miss Miller of Hamllue gave sev
eral readings and A'i:h Professor S. J. Pease
a one-act comedy, "The Silent System,"
which was full of humorous touches. An
informal reception was held after the pro
gram and those present had an opportunity of
meeting the participants. Refreshments were
served at tables prettily decked with flowers
and candles. Those presiding were Mines. J.
P. Gilmore, F. G. McMillan, W. H. Sherwin,
\V. ('. Johnson and H. A. Scriver. They were
assisted by Misses Lillian McMillan, Louise
Keyes, Eleanor Le°s, Corinne McMillan,
Helen Perkins and Millicent Lees.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Gregory of Park ave
nue entertained the Sydney Williams League
at a charming danoing party last evening.
The affair was very informal and only the
members of the club were present.
A dancing party was given last evening to
sixty-five young people by the Misses Myrtle
and Alice Rodearmel of 2300 Colfax avenue
S. A mandolin club furnished delightful
music throughout ".he evening. The prevail
ing decorations were ill red and the table
was effective with i id-shaded candles and
red carnations and ferns. The confections
and ices were in th» same color.
A delightful dancing party was given last
evening by the Faculty Club in Mrs. Noble's
hail on Fourteenth avenue SE. The club is
composed of university people and a pro
gram of sixteen numbers was furnished by
Mr. and Mrs. Appleton on violin and piano.
There were about forty guests.
Mrs. John H. Thompson of Hawthorn ave
nue en|ertained at luncheon yesterday after
noon ror h«r guest, .Miss Wilkij^in of Bos
ton. Red carnations and asparagus ferns
were used in carr/ing out a pretty color
scheme of red and green. Covers were laid
Mrs. William M. Higgins of 2444 Stevens
avenue entertained n. group of St. Paul wom
en at cards Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Rollins entertained
;.t curds Wednesday evening at their home
jon Seventh avenue SE. Progressive cinch
i was played and prizes were won by Mrs.
1 Baldwin Brown and Miss Ella E. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Pride of 3339 Columbus
; venue entertained a group of twelve at a
Dutch lunch on Wednesday evening. Minia
i ture steins were given as souvenirs of the
Personal and Social.
George Mose has returned from Milwaukee.
Mrs. B. M. Heinlein is home from Winona.
F. L. Dice is home from a visit in Wiscon
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic W. Lucas have re
turned from Ohio.
Miss Pollard of Lowell, Mass., is the guest
of Miss Harriot Pillsbury.
J. H. Lantry and daughter, Enda, are visit
ing Kansas City relatives.
Miss Helen Vasey is ill with grippe at her
I home, 723 Fourth avenue X. .
Mrs. J. L. Tracy has gone to Michigan for
| a three-weeks visit with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. John Mac Naught, recently
! from Butte. Mont, are at 908 Fifth avenue S
I for the winter.
Mr. aud Mrs. J. F. Tourte-llotte will leave
this month for southern points to remain
j until the end of April.
W. M. Crosse returned Thursday morning
from New York. Mrs. Crosse will remain
another week in the east.
Minneapolis arrivals at the Holland House,
New York, for the week were: Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Buck, John H. Queal.
The employes of the Central department
store will have a dance Thursday evening
at Central hall, 305 Central avenue.
Miss Laura E. Henderson left last evening
for Chicago to spend a week with her mother,
who is going south for the winter.
Mrs. H. A. Crow has returned from Seattle,
where she went to meet her husband, who is
home from Nome for the winter.
The Amaranth Social club will give a card
party at the home of Mrs. Thomas, 2744 Fre
mont avenue S, Thursday afternoon.
North Star Temple, No. 12. Rathbone Sis
ters, will give a cinch party in the hall, Ma
sonic Tempk, next Saturday evening.
Harmony chapter, No. 8, O. E. S., will give
a dancing party Thursday evening in Ma
sonic hall, 20 and 22 University avenue SE.
Miss Edith Rbbbins has resigned her posi
tion as principal of the Madelia high school
to accept a position in the East high school.
Mrs. J. G. Morrison, who is visiting in
Newton, Mass., is in poor health and her
husband, Rev. J. G. Morrison, has gone east
to accompany her home.
Hennepin Camp, No. 44, W. O. W., will
give a ball in Morgan Post hall, 307 Nicollet
avenue, Wednesday evening. The grand
march begins at 9 o'clock.
Flour City council, Royal Arcanum, will
give a cinch party Thursday evening, Jan.
17, under the auspices of the Royal Ladies,
court No. 1, at the Masonic Temple.
The marriage of Selma Kanberg, of Par
ker's Prairie, and Henry Reider, of Sauk
Center, was quietly celebrated Dec. 31 in this
city. The service was read by Rev. H. G.
Miss Agnes Belden of Oak Grove street,
leaves thia evening for a two months' visit
in the east. Miss Belden will spend part of
the time in Cambridge, Mass., the guest of
the Misses McDonald, who left Minneapolis
Major and Mrs. William D. Hale sailed from
New York for Europe to-day. They will visit
Miss Gertrude Hale, who is now studying
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
In Florence and remain abroad until Juue.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bestor will occupy
their house, 1825 Third avenue S, until their
The Social Eight club will give its next
dance Jan. 19, in the Fourth Ward wigwam,
Ninth street and Western avenue. Potter's
orchestra will furnish mualc. The club con
sists of E. C. Hurst. J. M. Lavelle, R. John
son, B. Birch, Ward Johnson, C. J. White and
J. B. Armstrong.
The Jolly Sixteen Cinch club met Tues
day evening with Mrs. R. J. Whltlock, 722
Third street N. Prizes were won by Miss
Lillian Snyder, Mrs. M. M. Smith, J. M. Ma
guire and E. R. Rosbach. A musical program
was given after supper. The club will meet
with Mrs. J. C. Slack, 1123 Fifth street N,
Mrs. Anna E. Lawson was pleasantly sur
prised Monday afternoon by a number of
friends, the occasion being her birthday.
Present were Mints. Booth, Shumway, Rey
nolds, Taylor, F. J. Henderson, Hasty, Stoltz,
De Lalttre, Marshall, Lawson and Linscott.
A dainty lunch was served. Mrs. Lawson re
ceived a number of handsome presents.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Tourists, literary department, public li
Westminster Club, S. B. Burchard, #01 W
Prankllu avenue, evening.
Monday Club. Mr. end Mrs. H, C. Oarlißle,
2209 Fifth avenue S.
Disco Club, Mrs. J. F. George, 344 Day
ton avenue, St. Paul, 2:30 p. m.
Monday Magazine Club. Mrs. Richmond,
1561 Hennepin avenue, 2:30 p. m.
Palestine chapter, O. E. S., Masonic Tem
Deaconess" Aid Society, 1400 Ninth avenue
S, all day.
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
DlicnMei Police Matron and Furn
ialiluK of New Plllabury Home.
The Woman's Christian association held its
regular meeting yesterday afternoon at the
Woman's Boarding home on Sixth street S.
The monthly reports of the officers of the
different departments of work were read.
Mrs. Harlan Stuart reported on the police
matron question and spoke of the visit of
the association committee to Mayor Ames in
regard to the retention of Mrs. Paine In of
fice. As the association contributed to the
salary of the police matron it felt that it
had a right to be heard in regard to the dis
position of the place. There were a number
of good-natured sarcastic remarks when the
mayor's reply that the association, with 105
policemen, would walk the plank Jan. 1, was
reported. The mayor also refused financial
assistance from the association, saying that
ha would pay the police matron as he did
the policemen. The association is not dis
couraged, however, as it feels that perhaps
its work is accomplished. The object of the
association was to secure the presence of a
woman at the Central station to aid women
prisoners and, as there is still to be a ma
tron, the end seems to have been attained.
It is fifteen \<?ars since the association first
agitated the matter.
Mrs. W. A. Miller, speaking for the Trav
elers' Aid, reported that twenty girls and
five children had been cared for during the
month. Ten girls had applied for work and
places had been lound for nearly all of
them. As the annual meeting, according to
the constitution, takes place this year on
Feb. 22, Washington's birthday, only the£
necessary business will be transacted and
officer* elected. The annual reports will be
given at some later date, probably tA week
following. This meeting will be held in one
of the down town churches in the evening
and a popular program will be arranged. The
bequest of $10,000 by the late W. S. Benton
has been turned over to the association and
the treasurer was instructed to consult with
the advisory board in regard to its invest
Considerable interest centered in the re
port of the branch home. It ia expected that
the new Plllsbury home •will be ready for
occupancy the first of February and the com
mittee is busily at work arranging for the
furnishings. Mrs. T. F. Andrews is chair
man of the general committee of ten and Is
assisted by subcommittees composed of the
following women: Mines. Miller, Tremaine,
Mattson, Benton, Hagen, Burglehaue, Gil
lette, Christian, Place, Young, J. M. Hale,
Leighton, Cassell, Bykes, Savage, Francis,
Belden, Crawford and Morgan.
There are twenty double bedrooms and ten
single ones in the building and it la proposed
that they be furnished uniformly. The fur
nishings will cost about $50 for each room
for the double rooms. Several churches and
organizations have signified their Intention
of furnishing one or more each. There is
very little furniture that can be taken from
the old home and almost everything will be
needed. The women on the committee are
soliciting money, furniture, and, in fact, any
thing that can contribute to the comfort of
the building. Generous contributions of
money have already been received and the
women are very much encouraged. A steel
range has been presented to the committee
and the dealer from whom It was purchased
generously added the furnishings.
When the home is opened it will be under
the direction of a new matron, Miss Waters,
who comes from North Dakota. Miss Wa
ters has had considerable experience in this
work in the Dakotas. Miss Higginbotham
was- unable to remain until Miss Waters
comes and Mrs. Boardman of the Travelers'
Aid is acting as matron until the arrival of
the new Incumbent.
HAWKS' SUNSHINE CHAPTER
Although Newly Organized It Hat a
"Good Cheer" Record. '-;
Minneapolis has a recently organized chap
ter of the International- Sunshine society,
called the Haynes chapter, from the first
president. The officers \ are Mrs. Theodore
Haynes, president; Miss Adele Clarke, vice*
president; Miss Helen Harbour, secretary.
The chapter has adopted as its motto "Good
cheer"; its flower, the coreopsis, and its
colors, white and gold.
The object of the Sunshine society Is sot
charity, but an interchange of kindly greet
ings and the passing of good cheer, though
much Is done in sundry ways to make life
brighter and happier for others. Mutual year
ly Interchange of greetings among members,
birthdays of aged and . invalid members are
especially remembered, while mission schools,
hospitals and prisons are the recipients .of
reading matter, flowers, etc. The object Is
to bring sunshine into lives darkened by sor
row or other cause and it is the desire of the
society to know of any case where they may
be able to comfort or cheer.
Not long since some of our members were
making a call in a home saddened by sick
ness and as they drew near one of the little
children of the household was heard to ex
claim, "Here come the sunbeams, Mamma,
here come the sunbeams!"
Mrs. Chapin, who is organizing branches in
New York, says: "I have found out that it
is not necessary to be destitute financially
to be in need of sunshine. Often the one
to whom wo think life must be brightest and
happiest has a heartache far greater than any
we have ever experienced and to such an one
we can give at least a cheerful word, a sym
pathetic smile or a hearty hand" clasp.". ■-
The H. S. society .wishes to thank all
those from whom it received contributions
during the past month, which enabled the
members to carry Christmas cheer to thirty
two children who would not otherwise Lave
been remembered. Mrs. O. D. Charter made
and contributed candy bags which were filled
and presented to the little ones mentioned.
The members of the society themselves pro
vided two boxes full :of Christmas cheer,
which through the courtesy of Harry BuTter
fleld, the Great Northern Express company
sent free of charge to families living at Se
beka and Hopatcong, Minn. Reading matter
also has been widely scatered among those
who are shut in and others in need of Just
such sunshine. "" -"' ,' -
Three new members were added to our
number since our organization in November,
1900. _ All contributions will be gratefully
Y. W. C. A. ACTIVITY
Annual Meeting: and Ml*a Price's
Visit Next Week.
A program of unusual Interest has been
planned for Tuesday evening, beginning at
7:30 o'clock, when the Young Women's Chris
tian association holds its tenth annual meet
ing in the lecture room of Plymouth church.
Miss Belle Rolston and Miss Rowena Pat
tee will give musical numbers; Miss Jeffery
and other officers will give a report of the
year's work. Professor Maria L. Sanford will
give a message of inspiration and courage for
the members and she always has something
good to say. Miss Effie Kelly Price of Chi
cago will also apeak, telling of the World
Wide Movement among the young women.
Some yaars ago Miss Price visited this city
and thos» wtoo heard her then will recall her
charming personality and her ability as a
speaker. For the past six years she has been
one of the traveling secretaries for the Amer
ican committee of the Y. W. C. A., having
been sent abroad as the national delegate to
two world's conferences. This program is
open to both ladles and gentlemen—all friends
of the association being most cordially in
A rally of the members will precede this
meeting. They will gather at 6:15 p. m. for
a tea which will be served in the dining-room
by the ladies of the Congregational churches.
Toasts and greetings appropriate for this
anlversary will be given and the annual
election of officers will take place.
The growth of this organization has been
marked and the ending of this flrstjlecade of
its history will be fittingly celebrated on this
Mrs. J. p. Phelps will give the second of
the series of talks by the officers of the
Young Women's Christian association Sun
day, 8:80 o'clock, at the rooms, 281 First av
Mrs. Jamea Quirk will open her home, 1920
Vine place, for a reception in honor of Miss
Effle Kelly Price of Chicago ou. Wednesday
afternoon. She will be assisted in receiving
by Mines. T. J. Gray, O. J. Evan*, Harriet
Walker Holman, E. P. Stacy and other mem
bers of the state board of the Young Women's
Christian association. Miss Price, as college
secretary for the national association, will
be asked to say a few words on her special
field of work which will interest the society
and college women who have been Invited to
Miss Price 'will be the guest of honor at a
reception at the home of Mrs. Rufus W. Jef
ferson, 276 Summit avenue, St. Paul, Tues
day morning. She will also spend some time
at the university during her stay of three
days In the twin cities next week in the in
terests of the student department of the
Young Women's Christian association. Sev
eral smaller functions are being planned for
>lld-\\lnter Breakfast Program.
The two principal speakers at the annual
midwinter federation breakfast, St. Paul,
Lincoln Day, will be Mrs. Pennoyer L. Sher
man of Chicago and Miss Margaret J. Evans,
honorary president of the Mlnuesota federa
tion. Mrs. Sherman Is an honored ex-presi
dent of the large and powerful Woman's club
of Chicago «nd was a member of the commit
tee of fifteen on the reorganization of the
general federation last year.
Youiitf Matrons' Luncheon.
The Young Matrons' club partook of a
dainty luncheon Friday. It was served by
two of its members, Mmes. Shillock and
Young, at the home of the latter on Garfleld
avenue. The table wa3 decorated with smilax
and pink roses and name cards designated
the place of each member. Those present
were Mmes. Watson, Van Order, Hitchcock,
G. Watson, Jones, Fullar, Mills, Farnsworth,
JarvU, Young, Shillock,- Herchmer and Misses
Ronner, Gertrude Ronner and Edith Peet.
Mlmmlous In the Islands.
An Interesting program was given yester
day afternoon at a meeting of the Interpa
rochlal Missions class in St. Mark's parish
houae. Archdeacon MoCready of Kentucky
was present and told of the mission work
among the mountaineers in his state. A let
ter was read from the wife of Major Whipple,
who was formerly active in diocesan work.
Short reports from the mission jurisdictions
were given. The regular program was on
Cuba, Haiti and Porto Rico. The class of St.
Paul's church presented the work in Cuba;
All Saints' class that In Haiti; Mrs. Kent
gave "Notes on Porto Rico," and Mrs. Meader
an account of the church work In Porto Rico.
Montana Federation Committee.
: Mrs. T. W. Buzzo, Butte; Mrs. R. M. Gos
horn, Kalispell, and Mrs. H. B. Mitchell,
Great Falls, have been appointed by the board
of directors to take charge of all general fed
eration business in Montana. This Is in ac
cordance with the amended by-laws of the
general federation, which provide for a com
mittee of three from different sections of the
state for states having" no state federation
Mrs. Bums is a woman of wide experience In
club work, and is eminently qualified to
serve as L chairman ,'oskp such an important
committee.. Mrs. Goshora, as ex-president of
th« Century club of : Kalispell and present
corresponding secretary, brings experience as
well as enthusiasm into the work... Mrs H.
B. Mitchell represented her club, the Tues^
day Morning Musical club of Great Falls at
the Milwaukee biennial, and there is no doubt
that the interests of eastern Montana will be
well guarded in the club world.
" : ; Club "Votes.
n n«!fJPth C£ Clu r j* li l meet Monday after
noon with Mrs. J. T. George, 344 Dayton ave
nue St. Paul. The members will- meet at
First avenue S and Sixth street, at 1-30
clock, to take the Interurban car.
Palestine Chapter, O. E. S., will hold a
public installation of officers Monday even-
Ing, at the chapter-rooms in Masonic Temple
Mrs. Flora Adams Pattee wil install the offi
cers and there will be a musical and literary I
program. - ,
The physical culture class at the Free
Baptist church, Nlcollet avenue and Fifteenth
street, will reorganize Monday evening under
the direction of Miss Mary E. Cook.
■ The A"11"1™' Club will meet Tuesday even-
Ing at 917 Fifth avenue 8.
Wesley C. L. S. C. will have the follow
ing program Tuesday evening at the regular
meeting in the church parlors: Roll call
answer to map review questions; character
studies, "Ismail Pasha," Dr. Reamer; Ferdi
nand de Leseeps," Miss Keyes; discussion
Resolved, That Egypt Be Released from
British Control," conducted by George L
Lang;"Greek Myths, Their Meaning and Their
Lse by the Great Poets," a paper on Pro
metheus, Athenia and Appolo, Mrs. Shepherd
reading, Miss Anna Goodison.
The Thursday Literary Club met this week
with Mrs. La Croix. Thomas Moore and
Lord Byron were discussed. The next meet
ing will be Jan. 24, at the horn* of Mrs. C.
P. Hoskins, 116 E Thirty-eighth street.
Jacob Schaeffer Relief Corps, No. 43, held
Its annual public installation Wednesday
evening, Installing the following officers-
President, Mrs. Kees; senior vice president
Mrs. Sweigert; junior vice president Mrs'
Hartney; chaplain, Mrs. Keen; treasurer!
Mrs. Stalder; "secretary, Mrs. Brudigan; con
ductor, Mrs. Lacher; assistant conductor
Mrs. Campbell; guard, Mrs. Bader; assistant
guard, Mrs. Ried; color bearers, Mrs. Stiffes
Mrs. Lemke, Mrs. Schuppell and Emma
Jabusch; Installing officer. Mrs. Wichmann
After installation a program was given and a
light lunch was served by the ladies of the
corps. Those taking part were: Addle Keen
Esther Kees, Ella Best, Frank Converse,
Tilhe Scherer, Roy Powers, Misses Anna
Wiltgen, Neva Dolson and May La Faber
Several hundred people were present.
North Star Temple, No. 12, R. S., will meet
the first and third Saturdays of the month
In K. P. hall, Masonic Temple. The follow
ing officers have been elected and installed:
Mrs. Emma Eckerstrom, M. E C • Mrs
Fannie Hatch, E. S.; Mrs. A. T. Larson, c'
J.; Mrs. Minnie Gibbons, manager: Mrs
Lizzie C. Thompson, M. of R. and C ■ Mrs
Nellie Fisher, M. of F.; Mrs. M. D. Bradley'
P. of TT; Mrs. Bucxendorf, G. of O. T. The
Temple Sewing guild met Tuesday afternoon
with Mrs. E. P. hompson. Miss Lillian Clyde
presented Mrs. hompson with a handsome
Jardiniere as Jt was ncr birthday.
An all-day meeting of the Deaconess' Aid
Society will be held Monday at the home, 1400
Ninth avenue S. An important business ses
sion will be called at 3 p. m.
The executive committee of the Minne
sota branch of the W. B. M. I. of the
Con-gregatlonaJ church will hold a meeting
on Monday at 10 o'clock at the residence of
Mrs. B. W. Smith, COO W Thirty-second
street, to arrange the program for the annual
convention of tne branch which will be held
in April at St. Anthony Park
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
The society circus and midwinter fair to be
given by the members of the Minneapolis
Republican Flambeau' Club at Century hall
during the week of Jan. 28 to Feb. 2, prom
ises to be an unusually interesting event, as
many prominent men and women will take
part in it. The club is going to attend the
inauguration of President McKinley, and the
fair will be given for the purpose of raising
funds with which to ctarter a special train.
The committee on program has been hard at
work for a weelc, an-1 has evolved a number
of entertaining features, not the least of
which is a voting contest, the result of which
will enable a woman clerk in one of the
big stores and a woman stenographer to at
tend the ceremonies without cost. Governor
Van Sant and Mayor Ames will be present
the opening night.
' The Young Ladies' Single Blessedness De
bating .■ Society ; will - hold :a ?' convention: in
Park Avenue-Congregational church Wednes
day evening, '*- Tan. "0. Professor Makeover
with. his reonodelseope ; will be present * and
will grind any and ait of the spinsters pros-
HALF OUR ILLS ARE CATARRH
Proof From All Sections That Pe-ru-na Cures
Catarrh Wherever Located.
Congressman Smith, of Illinois.
Hon. Geo. W. Smith, member
of congress, in a recent letter
from Murpheysboro, 111., to The
Peruna Medicine Co., says the
following in regard to Peruna
The Peruna Medicine Co.:
Gentlemen —"I take pleasure in
testifying to the merits of Peru
na. I have taken one bottle for
my catarrh and I feel very much
benefited. To those who are af
flicted with catarrh and in need
of a good tonic I take pleasure in
recommending Peruna."—Geo. W.
Major Robert L. Longstreet,
who served on the staff of Gen
eral Lee, General Francis V.
Greene, General Arnold of the
regulars, and General Willlston,
in the late war with Spain, is the
son of the great ex-Confederate
general. Major Longstreet was
mustered out in June, and he is
now in Washington trying to get
rid of the pernicious malarial fe
ver which he contracted in Cuba.
He found Peruna of benefit on his
return to the United States, and
says the following in regard to
the great catarrh cure and tonic:
"I have taken Peruna as a
tonic on my return from the
Cuban climate, and find it excel
Miss Jennie Johnson.
Miss Jennie Johnson, Vice
President Chicago Teachers'
Federation, 3118 Lake Park ave
nue, Chicago, Jll., writes:
"Among the different reme
dies I have tried when in need
of a tonic none have helped
me more than Peruna. I find
it especially helpful in cases of
catarrh of- the stomach; it re
stores the functions of nature,
induces Bleep and builds up the
Catarrh of the pelvio organs
is the bane of womankind.
Most cases of backache are
caused by catarrh of the kid
neys. Peruna is just the medicine
for catarrh of the kidneys.
It stimulates the kidneys
to excrete from the blood the ac
cumulating poison. It gives vig
or to the heart's action and di
gestive syatem. Peruna should
be used in all cases of catarrh of
ent Into any form of beauty they may desire.
A novel program nas been prepared and the
entertainment promises to be a unique one.
AND HOWTOMAKE THEM.
By Mary J. Lincoln.
For this simple, but most delicious way of
cooking oysters you will need the plump,
well fattened oysters, not those that are
merely puffed up with water. Remove all
bits of seaweed and shell and drain them in
a colander. Have ready some nice butter
crackers or fancy wafers rolled not too fine,
but of uniform size. Season them highly
with salt and pepper. Lay the oysters on
the cracker crumbs, then turn them over un
til all are well covered and dry. Put into
a hot spider enough butter to cover the bot
tom. Lay in the oysters and let them brown.
If they have absorbed most of the butter.
add more, putting a little dab of it on each
oyster before turning it over. When brown
on the other side serve at once with sliced
Baked Oysters—Put a round of toasted
bread into a small ramekfci or baking cup.
Spread with butter, and fill the cup with
small oysters, or large ones cut in quarters.
Season with salt, pepper and butter, and
fill as many cups as are required. Place
them in a baking pan In the oven, cover with
a pan and bake about ten minutes, or till the
oysters are plump. Serve in the cups.
Scalloped Oysters—Heat the strained liquor
from a quart of oysters, with one cup of
milk. Melt in it one-fourth cup butter and
add one beaten egg. Cover the bottom of a
baking dish with cracker crumbs, wet them
with the butter and milk, then add a layer
of oysters, salt and pepper, then crumbs
again, and oysters, having a thick layer of
buttered crumbs on the top. Pour over the
milk that is left and bake twenty minutes.
Have only two layers of oysters.
Broiled Oysters—Dip selected oysters in
melted butter, then In seasoned cracker
crumbs ; lay them on a fine wire broiler, well
greased, and broil quickly till the juice flows.
Serve on toast.
Deviled Oysters—Drain the oysters, cover
them with French mustard, lemon juice,
melted butter, and a sprinkling of cayenne.
Let them stand fifteen minutes, turn them
occasionally. Dip them in fine crumbs, beat
en egg and crumbs, and fry in deep fat.
Drain on paper and serve with toasted cheese
wafers. Spread wafers with grated cheese
and toast in the oven until brown.
Congomme of Oysters—Parboil one quart
Peruna Not a Cure-Ail.
Peruna is not a "cure-all"; it cures
just one disease —catarrh. But since
catarrh Is able to fasten itself within the
different organs of the body, so it is that
Peruna cures affections of these organ*.
But we insist that Peruna cures one dis
ease only. We claim that Peruna is the
only internal, scientific remedy for catarrh
yet devised. We claim that catarrh is a
systemic disease; that is to say, it in
vades the whole system. We claim that
Peruna is a systemic remedy; that is to
say, it eradicates catarrh from the system.
Catarrh is not a local disease; Peruna is
not a local remedy. Since catarrh invades
the system, only a systemic remedy can
reach it. This is, in brief, our claim in
assigning ■to the disease—catarrh —our
Booker T. Washington, President' of
Tuskegee College, Tuskegee, Ala., says:
"I have used one bottle of Peruna and
I can truthfully say that I have never
taken any medicine that has improved me
as much as Peruna."
There is no medicine that can take Its
place. Address The Peruna Medicine Co.,
Columbus, Ohio, lor free catarrh book.
11 aENm JOB WHEBLER
I SaysofPeruna: "I join Sen- I I
g ators Sullivan, Roach and 1 I
% : McEnery in their good opin» g| 1
/0/2 of Peruna as an effective i |
of oysters till the liquor flows. Drain- and
put the liquor on to boil with one quart of
veal stock, a bit of celery root and one-half
im-h blade of mace, and a bit of bay leaf.
Chop the oysters, remove as much of the
dark substance as possible, mash them to a
fine pulp and rub through a puree-strainer
Into the stock. Add one-fourth saltspoon of
cayenne, one tablespoon of lemon juice and
one-half saltspoon of white pepper. Cook
one large tablespoon of corn starch in one
large tablespoon of hot butter, add one cup
of hot cream, and when smooth stir it into
the broth. Cook five minutes, add more sea
soning if needed and strain into the tureen.
Haddock Stuffed with Oysters—Remove the
head, tail, skin and bone, keeping each half
in shape. Lay the fish on a platter and
spread oysters between the layers of fish.
Dip each oyster first in buttered cracker
crumbs. Press the edges of the fish together
to have it like a whole fish. Spread softened
butter all over the top and sprinkle with
buttered cracker crumbs. Set the platter
across a pan of hot water and bake about
half an hour. When ready to serve, garnish
the dish with red cabbage mixed with but
THE CAMERA CIXB
Mr. Hewitt's second demonstration
Wednesday evening brought out one of the
largest crowds which has attended a Cam
era Club demonstration for some time.
Next week slides from Chicago, Syracuse
and Buffalo will be shown. On the fol
lowing Wednesday Robert Koehler will
give his lecture. A large attendance is
looked for upon both occasions.
A QUARTET OP WEDDINGS.
Grand Forks, M. D., Jan. 12.—Miss El!a
Hamniia of Fargo and Peter Olson, deputy
grand master A. O. U. W., were married at
the Preston Hotel Thursday. They left in
JHBf combines Strength, Purity and Solubility. A breakfast- ;
S' • _ cupful of this delicious Cocoa costs less than one cent. :^£g.\ '
Wfc^ Sold at all grocery'store*— it pen time. _^<^^B^
Hon. Wm. A. Deane, of San Francisco.
Hon. Wm. A. Deane, Clerk of
the city and county of San Fran
cisco, in a letter written from
San Francisco, Bays:
"I would not be without Pe
runa, as I have found it to be the
best remedy for catarrhal com
plaints that I have ever used I
have cried most all of the so
called catarrh remedies adver
tised, and can conscientiously
say that oX all the remedies for
catarrhal complaints recom
mended to me, none have been ao
beneficial as Peruna."—Wm. A.
Everybody is subject to ca
tarrh. Peruna cures catarrh,
acute or chronic, wherever lo
Hon. Thomas Gahan.
Hon. Thomas Gahan of Chi
cago, member of the National
Committee of the Democratic
party, writes as follows:
"I was afflicted with catarrh
for fourteen years and though
I tried many remedies and
applied to several xloctors I was
not able to find a cure. Final
ly I learned of the remedy, Pe
runa, through a friend who had
used it. I took Peruna for twen
ty-two weeks, and am now en
tirely cured. I have every rea
son to think my cure a per
manent one, as it has been a year
since then. 1 can heartily recom
mend Peruna as a catarrh reme
dy; it will cure when all other
remedies -fail."—Thomas Gahan.
Mr. F. E. Brackett, 8 Sable
street, Medford, Mass., says: "I
have been treating myself for
catarrh for about twenty-four
years. During that time I have
used many different kinds of
medicine, but since using your
medicines I find them far su
perior in every respect. The
tonic effect of Peruna on me is
truly wonderful. My wife us«s
and recommends Peruna."—F. E.
Few stop to realize in how
many ways catarrh can affect the
body. Every organ, every duct,
every, passage, ©very opening of
the human body is liable to ca
tarrh. Peruna is an internal,
Bystemic catarrh remedy, and
acts beneficially on all of the
mucous membranes of the hu
man body. Consequently it is
equally effective to cure catarrh
in any organ. •
DANCING CLASSES ;
Every Wednesday Ere., 305 Central An.
Instructions 7:30, Advanced 8:30, Program 9.
rULI. OHCKBSTSA. ■
Whatever the form or finish,
Gleans SHyer without a blemish.
We guarantee long life and a bright
one ;for your Silverware if you use :|
Electro-Silicon exclusively. "It " never : ;
scratches, never wears, simply beautifies. \
Your tracer or druggist hM It. '. -
The Electro Silicon Co., 80 Cliff Street, New Yor*. >
the evening for St. Paul, where they will re- ;
side. . Other weddings Thursday were .those.;
of; EH Lochrem of Ross and Miss Bendina
Thompson of Park River, Harvey W. Thomp- >:
son of Geary, Minn.,, and Miss Clara Flngen-.:t
sku of North wood, Minn., and Malcolm Ham- -
mond and Miss Nettie May Smith.
The New Century Hit.
Is Bart's Cartoon Book. It contains over •^ ;
100 of his best cartoons, published in :sV
The Journal during 1900. Mailed to
any address for 25 cents. Cartoon Book J
! Department, Journal.