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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 19, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-02-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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DONALDSON'S
GLASS BLOCK.
Picture Sale
EXTRAORDINARY.
Wednesday.
; Bargain Tables, Main Floor.
The greatest clearing sale of fine
Framed Pictures ever offered to
the public at less than half cost to
manufacture. They are all desira
ble pictures; frames and subjects.
On Bargain Tables, Main Floor, and
there will be three lots, as follows:
Lot 1. llxl4 ' xl 2, 10x18 and Bxlo
■—— • Carbons, Platino types, colored
pictures and photos in 1 inch ffc
and 2 inch gold, black and f^kf*
brown frames; SfSJ'SS choice liiVv
Lot 2. 16x20< 12x16, Bxlo and 4x6
;^: '■■ \ ;^: Paintings, Pastels, colored Scen
eries, Platino types, Bas Relief ij^ffk •
in 2 inch black, gold, 3 panel f^|ii|*
and 6 panel Frames; ZTil&*Z*l VVV
Lot 3. I6x2°> 20x26, 20x24 Colored
— Photos, Pastels, colored Scener
ies and Figures, Platino types, Carbons in
2 inch ; gold, black and # A - g%, gk
brown frames, reg. :prices m i ■*. 1111
82.00, $2.50, 82.95, r hniro lIWWV
33.50 and::B3.9B,XnolCe .. ..:;;; . -. ■ I V
Bargain Tables, Main Floor*
E<M4M«k Every one guaranteed, ITF^
EggS perdozen IfC
Potatoes I Fancy Burbauks. JF.
rOTaiOoS per bushel 451
Cabbage &d;;.:-;...„.:: l^c
Spinach per peck ................25c
Young Onions bunch ... 4e
Loaf Lettuce per bunch : f So
'. Pie Plant per bunch ........./.... qC
Navy J Beans picked :...v...7J§
Of iff n* Valley Creamery. #1 14
DUTIOI the best made; Mb. jars.. Olill
Print lutter » ..; 16s
Fresh Boeoanuts Each ... 6c
D<*mAmam Choice fruit, ■ - |A.
Bananas »'««« izc
I *■»«■•« Fancy, thin sklu; is.
LemOnS F*ra0zen................. I2C
Maple Syrup : ?$£&.... 90»
Graham Flour 'Z:L(Be
C A4kak ' Santa Claus: - - Aft.
«03p 10 bars fpr^ti ••••— «..'.-■OIIC
Booth's Gin ■%?&..„. .■ 80e
De Kuyper Gin 1: 50 $1.18
New England Rum Me my:B4c
Whisky Rye:V SIOO
,\jnEA7S AND FISH.
, Sirloin Steaks ir.vV.. .12% c
Lamb for stew.- :
Pork Loins ..7.;Vi; B%c
Rib Roast 8eef........... 10c
Sausage Meat .:/.'....'....,..»., 8c
Hamburg '.'. ,i..-..'** 8c
Findan HaSdie j.j...,..v.....;.. 10c
The best Toilet Soap man can make
costs only ioc. now.
That is Jap Rose, transparent, glycerin
soap, made from pure vegetable oil, and
delightfully perfumed.
Any soap that approaches
Jap Rose
Soap
costs 25c, and the difference is wasted.
A better soap could not be made, if
you paid a dollar a cake for it.
There is no better soap-maker than
Kirk—and Jap Rose is Kirk's bestj yet it
costs but a dime a cake* *
DANCING CLASSES
Mrs. Nobles' Patriotic Party
Saturday Evening, February 23
Miss Dayton Pianist. PhoneMaln 2877-L-3.
IMPERSONATEDJ/IRS. NATION
Mrs. Ferris Wielded a. Hatchet and
SuiUMheil a Bottle.
Special to The Journal.
Waterl(|D, lowa, Feb. 19.—Mrs. Ferris,
president of the local W. C. T. U., imperson
ated Mrs. Carrie Nation qf Kansas at a
character sociable given by the union and
delivered an address against saloons. She
carried a hatchet, and somewhere from the
folds of her dress during her speech man
aged to produce a bottle of beer which she
shattered with the hatchet in order to give a
more complete illustration of her character.
It was through Mrs. Ferris' efforts that the
nickel-in-the-slot machines were all driven
from Waterloo a few days ago.
Rev. J. E. Johnston of the First Methodist
church in an address Sunday took occasion
to denounce the methods of Mrs. Natibn, de
claring it bad policy for any citizen to take
the law into his own hands. His remarks
have created a stir in temperance circles.
XEW RICHMOND WEDDINGS.
Special to The Journal.
New Richmond, Wis., Feb. 19.—At Deer
Park, Wis., yesterday, Miss Harriet Vinson,
second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Vin
son, and Oliver Field Allen of Longmeadow,
Mass., were married. The ceremony was at
tended by only the immediate relatives of
the contracting parties and the service was
read by the Rev. William Howard, Jr., of
Star Prairie. After spending their honey
moon in the twin cities, Mr. and Mrs. Allen
will go to Boston to reside.
In Rosemount,'Minn., the marriage of Will
Kidder, a former New Richmond boy, now
holding a responsible post in the general
offlres of the Omaha road in St. Paul, and
.Miss Mary MeDouough of Rosemount, was
solemnized. A number of relatives and
friends of the bridegroom from this city at
tended the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Kidder
will reside in St. Paul.
Millions of people use De Witt's Little
Early Risers and find them to be famous
little liver pills. They never gripe.
■ THE MTNNEAPOEIH JOUKffAT. ■ -
In Social Circles
JUST BEFORE LENT
Several Pretty Weddings Celebrated
in Carnival Week.
MACKUSICK-LIVERMAN NUPTIALS
Gay A. Thomat Wedded -Bliss Frisk
at Mmrlam Park Amid ''_, ' .
. . , Mhu> Friends. ' c -..:
A pretty affair of tbe day was th« marriage
of Miss Qrayce Agnes Liverman and Carl
Prime MacKusick, wiiich took place at i
o'clock this afternoon at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harris Liver
man, 108 Fourth street SE. Rev. J. J. Faude
read the service, which -was witnwwed by
a hundred gue»ts. The decorations and ap
pointments were in pink and a profusion of
carnations and roses gave color to tbe palms
and ferns. A bank of palms formed a back
ground for the bridal party. The bridal mu
sic was furnished by Miss Gertrude Hull on
the piano and Frank Billtter on the harp.
"Lohengrin" was played for the processional
and during the service "Cavallerta Rustt
cana" and "Traumerie" were played. Little
Earle Billiter and Marjorie Liverman
stretched the white satin ribbons. The bride
was met at the foot of the stairs by the
bridegroom. She wore a gown of gray crepe
de chine over pink silk. The skirt was fash
ioned with two accordion pleated flounces
and the bodice had a yoke of real lace with
pearl trimmings and was caught by a tulle
scarf which fell to the floor. A wedding sup
per was served from small tables. Mr. and
Mrs. MacKusick will leave this evening for
the east and they will issue at-home cards
later. The guests included Mark Liverman
from Crooks ton and Miss Gertrude Graham
from Dcs Molnes.
Among the affairs which have been given
for the bride was a Dutch party Friday even
ing, at which Miss Lillian Wagner of 303
Aldrlch avenue S was hostess. Games were
played and the favdfs for the girls were
Dutch caps and aprons, while the men re
ceived long-stemmemd Dutch pipes. Wooden
shoes served as score cards and pieces of
Delft china were prizes. The decorations
were in blue and a Dutch supper was served.
Last evening- Mr. and Mrg. Liverman gave a
dinner, entertaining the members of the bri
dal party.
The marriage of Miss Lulu Vanette Frisk
and Guy Alfred Thomas of Minneapolis took
place amid charming appointments last even
ing at the home of the bride's parents. Mr.
and Mrs. If. Frisk, in Merriam Park. A pro
fusion of palms and southern smilax, with
roses, adorned the rooms. The bay window
was banked with palms and festooned with
smilax. Pink roses were in the library and
the dining-room was in red, with American
Beauty roses in the center of the table. The
chandelier was wreathed with amtlax and
white satin ribbons were festooned to the
corners of the table. Mrs. A. Q. Flournoy
played the Mendelssohn march as the ushers,
James Park Quirk and Willard Curtiss Nye
stretched the white ribbons to form an aisle
for the bride. Little Olivia Wallis, in a
white frock, scattered rose petals before the
bride. Miss Mary L. Stoughton and MUs
Eulah L. Douglas were bridesmaids and wore
pink mousseline de sole and carried pink
roseg. The maid of honor was Miss Ruth
Helen Frisk. Her gown was of light-green
crepe de chine over white taffeta, and she
carried pink roses. The bride's gown was of
ivory-white satin, with long coilrt train. The
bodice was tucked and had a yoke and
sleeves of shirred chiffon. The bolero of
chiffon, embroidered with marguerites, was
fastened with a large bow. She wore a veil
which wu causnt with a magnificent dia
mond sunburst and carried bride roees. Hugh
Raymond McLaughlin was best man and
Rev. J. H. Sammls read the service. A string
orchestra played Mendelssohn's "Spring
Song' as an accompaniment. An informal
reception was held after the service. Assist
ing through the rooms were Mmes. A. J.
Turnbull of St. Paul. La Monte Daniels of
Minneapolis, Hougbton Thomas of Minneapo
lis, I. E. Wallis, G. A. Coykend&U, Frank
Xeely and Archibald Coleman of St. Paul,
and the Misses Stoughton, Josephine Bell,
Florence Hare, Bessie Bangs Currle, Laura
Shepherd, Bertha Sleeper, Lou Andrews,
Myrtle Dwell and Mercedes Zahn. Mies
Ethel Trumbull and Ruth Xorthrop served
frappe. Mr. Thomas and his bride left for
an extended trip to New York, Washington
and Boston. Mrs. Thomas' going-away gown
was of blue broadcloth with black trim
mings. They will be at home after April 1
at the West hotel. The 150 guests included
Messrs. and Mmes. I. F. Murphy of Mil
waukee. W. F. Bartlett and J. W. McCoy of
Xew Richmond, H. L. Daniels of Chicago and
P. E. Hiekey of Chicago.
A group of Minneapolis people atended the
wedding last evening of Miss drace Barker,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Barker of
St. Paul and George W. Evans of Minneapo
lis, which took place at. the Metropolitan ho
tel. The service was read in the large par
lor, which was hung with southern smilax
and banked with palms. A canopy of smilax
and ribbon was arranged for the bridal party.
•A' string orchestra played the wedding march
and "The Evening Star" from "Tannhauser"
during the service. A group of eleven young
■women from the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
of which the bride is a member, and the
same number of men from Phi Kappa Pal.
the bridegroom's fraternity, carried ropes -of
smilax to form an aisle. The bride was at
tended by her sister, Miss Belle Barker, who
wore gray crepe de chine trimmed with du
chesse lace and carried pink Toges. Little
Dorothy Lord was flower girl and wore a
frock of white Swiss and carried a basket
of pink flowers. The bride entered with her
father. Her gown was of white crepe faille,
made over taffeta and trimmed with pearl
trimming and Irish point lace. She wore a
veil and carried white violets, lilies of the
valley and ferns. Clark Evans was best man.
The service was read by Rev. Theodore
Sedgwlck In the presence of about two hun
dred guests. At the reception which fol
lowed, Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Thompson re
ceived with the bridal couple and Mr. and
Mrs. Barker. Mr. and Mrs. Evans left for
an eastern trip and they will be at home
after March 1 at the Metropolitan hotel, St.
Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. Roswell G. Brooks have an
nounced the engagement of their daughter,
Miss Delia Elizabeth Brooks, to Clinton L.
Walker. Mrs. Brooks and Miss Brooks have
returned from Crookston and are occupying
Mr. and Mrs. George Harrison's apartments
in the Lexington, 69 Eleventh street S, while
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison are in California.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry P. Gallaher gave a
dinner at the Minikahda Club last evening for
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Happel of St Louis.
Mrs. Happel was formerly Miss Roberta
Parks, who has spent several winters In Min
neapolis and was recently married in St.
Louis. The decorations were in pink and a
large cluster of carnations formed the center
piece. Tbe name cards were adorned with
the initials of the host and hostess In gold.
Covers were laid for fourteen and the guests
were Messrs. and Mmes. Happel, T. W. Ste
venson, C. B. Brooks, M. W. Savage, S. V.
Morris, Mies Orff and Dr. Clarke Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. McXaught o? 75 Hoag
avenue were surprised last evening by a
group of sixty friends in honor of the twen
tieth anniversary of their marriage. Cards
were played and a light supper served. The
decorations were In green, and ferns and
palms were used. Mr. and Mrs. McNaught
Mrs. James Peel and Mra. Richards of Miu
were presented with a handsome china set.
neapolis assisted at an informal reception
and dance which wag given last evening by
Mr. and Mr*. Charles King of St. Paul to
celebrate the fifteenth anniversary of their
marriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Flannigan were
guests of honor at an iuformal reception
given Sunday afternoon at the home of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Scbroeder, 1312
Ninth street S. They left last evening for
Pierre, S. D., to spend a month, after which
they will go to Mr. Flannlgan's ranch on the
Cheyenne river to reside.
.< A telegram from Honolulu announces that
Lieutenant • A. J. ; Dougherty > of i the } Seven-
L t««nUx- United States infantry, bow la the
Philippines, Is to marry M-iss Martha Afong,
one of the well-known Afong heiresses of
Honolulu. Mr. Dougherty la reported to be
a Minnesota maa who went to the Philippines
with a Minnesota regiment, but an attempt
to obtain some information in regard to him
was unsuccessful.
Miss Hiddleston of -541 Bryant avenue S
will give a luncheon to-morrow for Miss
Hankinson, a bride of the month, at Donald
son's tearoom.
Mra. Frederick Z. Brown of Sheridan ave
nue, Kenwood, gave a pretty dancing party
last night for her sister, Miss Josie Brown.
There were about thirty young people pres
ent, who danced a program play<d by Miss
Bugbee. The house was decorated with car
nation* and »milax. Late in the evening a
supper was ««rved. The hostess was assisted
by Mrs. L. L. Longbrake.
Miss Elizabeth Helen Guiibert and Hobart
Beymour Kelsey were married Thursday in
Monroe, Mich. Rev. A. W. Allen read the
service. Mr.' and Mrs. Kelsey will be at
home at 904 Third avenue S after Feb. 20.
Personal and Social.
Mrs. Jennie Grouch Is borne from Mt.
Pleasant. lowa.
Mrs.* Fred Pillsbury is visiting Carleton
Pillsbury in the east.
Harington Beard is home from a fortnight's
trip through the south.
Miss Pauline Newltz left last evening for
an extended visit in the east.
Charles K. Dickinson has been called to
Philadelphia by the death of his mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Murphy of Milwaukee
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Bassett.
M. Hurley of Columbus, Wie.. Is visit
ing his daughter, Miss J. A. Hurley of 3707
Fourth avenue S.
Miss Helen Tankersly of Denver, Col., is
visiting her sister, Mrs. E. J. Kellorr of 734
E Fifteenth street.
Loyal lodge, D. of H., will give a card,
party this evening at the home of Mrs Tur
ner, SBO7 Fifth avenue 8.
Miss Ada Stout, who hag been the guest of
her slater, Mrs. C. E. Crittanden of the Kenll
worth, has returned home.
The Eighth Ward Retail Grocery Clerks'
Association will give a ball this evening in
the Relief hall on Lake street.
Mrs. H. S. Tuttle of 1020 First avenue S
gave a birthday party for her littto son,
Frank Couell Tuttle, Thursday.
Mrs. Campean will entertain the N E
Bon Ami Cinch Club Thursday. The club
mot last week with Mrs. A. Bilodeau.
Mrs. M. Shean of Butte, Mont, has been
the guest of Mrs. C. P. Pease at the home of
Mrs. A. T. Hotchkiss, 1512 Yin« place.
The Columbia Social and Athletic Club has
issued invitations for a dancing party to be
given on Washington's birthday in Johnson's
hall.
Joseph Wilford, accompanied by his friend,
Mr. Danielson of Morris,.left Sunday night
for a short tour of Europe. They will be
gone about two months.
Dr. J. E. Granrud of the state university
will lecture on "Ancient Rome and Neighbor
hood" at Glenwood academy Friday and at
Willmar seminary and instltue Saturday. •
Mrs. Fidelix Alexander died at her home,
707 Laurel avenue, St. Paul, aged 46 years
The funeral will be held at the residence at
9 a. m. Thursday, with services in St Luke's
chuTch at 9:30 o' clock.
Plymouth lodge, No. 82, A. O. U. W., gave
an entertainment last evening in the hall, 404
Twentieth avenue N. Rev. Richard Brown,
gave a talk on 'Old Ireland," which was
illustrated with stereopticon views. There
were 100 present.
Minneapolis folks iv New York are: Mor
ton, E. A. Sylvester; Vendome, J. N. Thu
ness; Bay State, F. P. Smith; Normandie
S. D. Works; Criterion, G. H. Craven, E.
Langdon, W. D. Macredy. St. Paul: St.
Denis, J. A. Stevenson; Herald Square, W. M.
Oddine; Netherland, B. L. Goodktnd; Gilsey,
E. S. Shenehon; Victoria, C. Hamlin; Albert,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Tighe, Mts. Millen.
E. E. Peterson, past patron of Minneapolis
chapter, No. 9, O. E. S., was pleasantly sur
prised at his home, 2424 Grand avenue, Sat
urday evening by the members of the chap
ter, and presented with a handsome chair.
The presentation was made by Mrs. Ida M.
Trotman, past matron. The evening was
pleasantly spent in cards, interspersed with
music by Miss Rose Trotman. Refreshments
were served.
Minneapolis people in New York: Holland
Miss I. Buell, J. J. Seetrof; Murray Hill, A.
C. Keye3, J. W. Thomas, Empire, A. Bran
son; St. Denis, Mrs. F. C Pillsbury; Amster
dam, A. E, and M. E. Wallace; in town,
C. L. Hoffman, Misg-C. Hartman. Winona-
Victoria, C. E. Baily. St. Paul: Murray
Hill, Mr. Strauss; Herald Square, j. S. Ken
nedy; Victoria, J. B. Mo»her; Park Avenue,
O. H. Grimes.
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
An interesting concert was given in the
Holmes Hotel last evening by the choir of
St. Paul's church under the direction of A.
A. Rankin, choirmaster. The choir saag two
numbers by Bullard and Plnsuti and other
selections were by Mrs. S. H. Locken, Mrs.
Bessie Weesmore Caudy, Dr. Floyd S.Muckey
and J. Warren Turner. Mrs. Caudy and Mr.
Rankin were heard in a duet and Louis E.
Weitzel gave piano numbers. Mrs. Blanche
Booth was obliged to give several encores
in response to her readings. The affair was
for the benefit of the choir fund.
A benefit musical and literary entertain
ment will be given for Blanche Booth, reader,
to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock at the resi
dence of Mrs. A. A. Pond, 1218 Second ave
nue S.
Miss Sadie Geer will give a talk, "The
American Girl and Her Kodak in Switzer
land, Italy and at the. Passion Play^'i Friday
evening in Trinity M. E. church. Miss Geer
will illustrate her lecture with the stereop
ticon.
LECTURE FOR TEACHERS
Dr. Clark Addressed Them Especial
: ly Last XiR-ht '•',< • . ■"■ ■
' Dr. S. H. Clark, who is to give an in
terpretative recital of "King Lear" 'to
morrow night at the. Lyceum Theater in the
Teachers" club course, is also giving a ser
ies of literary lectures at the Central High
school, especially for the teachers, but
open to the': public. Dr. Clark gave his
first: lecture last night on , "The Meaning
and Purpose of Tragedy" to a large au
dience made up chiefly of teachers "and
their immediate associates. Dr. Clark is
known to the teaching corps, as. it was
his ' address jj before that body last year
which led the lecture committee to arrange
for his, public appearance under its aus
pices this year. He is a favorite with the
teachers and will quickly win a similar
regard with others, hearing 1 him, for his
magnetism, naturalness, ease and original
ity and vigor of thought 1 make him a
speaker of unusual power' and attractive
ness. ;
He has his own ideas on literary sub
jects which he expresses boldly, although
at first blush they run counter to pre
vailing opinion and are rather startling.
Dr. Clark's evident sincerity and consist
ency remove all suspicion of his radical
views being for effect. He condemned the
light literature of the day as being abso
lutely false to life in bringing about a
happy ending to everything. The evil ef
fects of such literature fie"summed up as
weakening the will power and giving a
man incorrect views of life which unfit
him for the tragedy fate surely has in
store for every individual; as making him
inordinately impatient, and as creating an
intense craving for excitement. The whole
trouble is that people are imbued through
reading with the idea that life is made up
of "whole circles" while in reality it is
"broken ar«." Tat death of the body is
nothing; the death of the soul is every
thing," is the lesson of tragedy.
Dr. Clark distinguished sharply between
pathos and tragedy, the former being a
strong element of melodrama. Tragedy is
the expression of mature minds that have
learned the lessons of life and the speaker
pointed out that Shakspere had developed
from a writer of light comedy, almost
farces, by gradual steps, to his tragedies,
and especially to "Lear," the greatest
English tragedy. He used "Lear" fre
quently in his illustrations, preparing the
way interestingly for the recital to-morrow
night.
Dr. Clark spoke this morning to the pu
pils at the university at chapel and will
lecture again at the Central High school
Friday and Saturday mornings.
tiold Spectacle* Free.
For conditions see Meyrowltz'i ad, Sun
day Tribune, Feb. 17. 1901.
Glenwo6d Ugulif Be^ Known.
Never .-" sold i here ; before. ■■ •'■- Clean \ and
soot leas, - burns 'In v. any stove j trial order,
% ton, «c, or U f P»r ton. Th« Q. L Co.,
313 Hennapiu, •ole «««at# j . ;
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar.
WEDNESDAY—
Mothers' League, 2613 Stevens avenue, aft'
ernoon.
Women's Home Missionary Society of
Westminster church, chapel, afternoon.
Woman's Home Missionary Society ot
Plymouth church, church parlors, afternoon.
Kern camp, No. 1010, Mrs. Paull, 3512 Cb.U
cago avenue, 2 p. m.
Ladies' Guild of Grace church, Mrs. Dor
sey, 2834 Seventeenth avenue 8, afternoon.
Woman's Home Mission Branch, First Bap
tist church, 3 p. m.
The Young People's Christian Temperance
Union will hold a houaewarmlng reception
to-nigbt at its new quarters in the Andrus
block. As many guests are expected, ad
joining unoccupied quarters wili be used
also for the entertainment. The special
purpose of the affair is to bring as many as
possible of (he young people of the city in
touch with the organization, especially in the
interest of the clubroom work which was
begun lasi week by the opening of the Pio
neer ■ Club on Cedar avenue and Second
street.
The rooms were partially furnished last
week and fairly well supplied with reading
matter. The work was presented at the
young people's societies of eight South Side
churches Sunday evening and as a resulj. of
this work two subscriptions of a dollar a
month were received , files of last year's
magazines and subscriptions for new maga
zines, tables, chairs and a stand from three
societies, and in the others the matter was
referred to committees.
This evening there will be a program which,
will include music by the First Congrega
tional Sunday school orchestra; piano solo.
Miss Stern of Superior: harp solo, Misa
Kemp; recitation, Miss Eleanor Lloyd, win
ner of the W. C. T. U. diamond medal con
test at Mankato, and a talk by Dr. C. P.
Berkey, president of the Y. P. C. T. U., on
the origin and opening of the clubroom.
The Consumers' League will hold a public
meeting this evening at the Commercial
Club. The meeting will be addressed by Dr.
F. L. McVey of the university, who has made
a special study of the principles and methods
of the league and of the conditions with
which it must deal. All interested in indus
trial and educational problems are cordially
invited to attend. The meeting is especially
designed to set the work and purposes of
the league before the men.
The Travelers were entertained very pleas
antly on Friday afternoon by Mrs. Richard
Paul and Mrs. Charles M. Beltz, at their
homes in the Best apartment. The feature
of the afternoon was a paper on "Forestry"
by Mrs. J. 3. Kearney. Following this Mrs.
Charles Babcock gave several piano num
bers. A dainty menu was served in the din
ing-room, which was prettily decorated in
red and green, the color scheme being car
ried out In the' confections as well as the
flowers and Bhaded lights. A profusion of
roses, ferns and palms brightened the par
lors. Assisting through the rooms were
Mrs. Henry Bliss, Mrs. W. S. Jenkins and
Mrs. Jamieson.
The Travelers will hold their regular meet
ing in the library building Friday at 10 a.
m. Members will find the rear door open
and the elevator will run as usual.
The Arts and Crafts Society held its an
nual meeting last evening in the Business
Woman's club rooms. The election of offi
cers resulted in the choice of Mrs. A. E.
Helmick, president; Mrs. George Backus, vice
president; Miss Mary Simpson, secretary,
and Miss Gertrude Leonard, treasurer. Miss
Esther Eddy was admitted to active mem
bership and several associate members were
admitted. The recent exhibition art art
handicraft was discussed and it was reported
that the advertisements and sales of cata
logues covered all expenses. The regular
January meeting was postponed on account
of the exhibition and the papers announced
for them will be given at the February meet
ing Monday evening.
The Frances Neal W. C. T. U. will hold a
meeting at the home of Dr. W. J. Warren,
1127 First avenue S, Friday evening. Dr.
Cora Baton will speak to parents on the
cause of irritation in children. Vocal num
bers will be given by Mrs. Charles G. Ber
gren and piano numbers by Miss Bernice
Stults of the New England Conservatory of
Boston. Refreshments will be served at the
(.lose of the program.
The monthly social meeting of the Tourist
Club will be held Thursday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. 0. B. Elliott, 227 Oak Grove
street. Several matters of club interest will
be discussed informally and the topic of next
year's program. Next Monday morning at
the meeting of the literary department Mrs.
T. E. Weeks will give a talk on "Shakspere's
Men and Women," a subject on which she
has put years of study. Several special
guests have been invited to share this treat.
Club Notes.
The Gethsemane Industrial Circle will meet
Friday with Mrs. James Garrett, 1510 E
Twenty-third street.
The U P. Plummer Sewing Society will
meet to-morrow afternoon, with' Mrs Kitman
918 E Eighteenth street.
The Business Women's Club will hold its
monthly social meeting this evenlug at the
clubrooms. It will take the form of a Tail
road party.
The Women's Home Mission Branch, of the
First Baptist church, will hold its regular
meeting at 3 o'clock to-morrow afternoon.
The program is in charge of the Y. W. M. S.
and will be an interesting one.
ROOSEVELT CLUB'S SHOW
The Ticket Sale Opena Tu-iuurron-
Exchange Tickets Going Past.
Enthusiasm in large chunks can be found
at the rehearsals of the Roosevelt club,
in preparation for their minstrel show.
The show is now less than a week off,
and judging from the amount of exchange
tickets already sold by members of the
club, good audiences for both nights are
assured. The ticket Bale opens to-morrow
morning at the Metropolitan Music com
pany* store and it is evident that "you
will have to hurry" to get good seats.
The show is going to be put on two nights
It will be interesting to see bow many
people can sit in the front row at the Ly
ceum Theater on Feb. 25 and 26, when the
Roosevelt club gives its entertainment.
There are sixty men in the club who take
an active part in the performance and all
of their friends have assured them that
they are going to buy Beats for the front
row and audibly criticise the performance.
The Journal Newsboys" band will partic
ipate.
Tickets for Roosevelt Minstrel Show
Will be on sale to-morrow at Metropoli
tan Music company. Get in line.
X® Mffre Athletic*.
Now that boxing and athletic contests,
"which can in any way Injure life or
limb," have been prohibited, .people must
begin to look for some other method by
which they can gro-w strong. If you wish
to have good health and can't exercise,
either because it is prohibited or because
you haven't the time, driuk "Golden
Grain Belt" beer. It serves the same
purpose of exercise, for it'a brewed from
the purest barley malt and hops which
purify the blood and invigorate the entire
system. Get a case—telephone "The
Brewery," 486 Main.
. MffMr
HOREJS BROS.
The Largest Bakery
in St. Paul,
Say About RED STAR YEAST i
We are usin^ RED STAR YEAST in our bakery and
have found it to be the best and strongest yeast we have
erer used. Our breads, rolls, etc., are noted for their
lightness and purity. We attribute no small part of this
to the fact that we use RED STAR YEAST.
HOREJS BROS., Per J. H.
SYSTEM IS A TEMPTATION
DR.'.'FOL'WELIi'S % AJIWUAI, REPORT
Park Beard President Doesn't Like
A««e»muent System and.
■ Explain* Why. '■■' -■•■ >.• '■
The bQard of park commissioners met
at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon and re
ceived a report from the finance commit
tee containing the estimates of the in
come and expenditures for the current
year, and President W. W. Folwell's an
nual report,
The report embodies a comprehensive
review of the history of park improve
ments in Minneapolis.
Referring to the deficit in the finances
of the board for 1900 President Folwell
says that it is not due to expenditures
in excess of those authorized for that
year, but that the real responsibility
rests upon the system of assessments and '
certificates for park improvements. Dur
ing the time of the real estate boom
hundreds of petitions were received from
property owners asking for the loca
tion of parks, and while a majority were
rejected still over $1,000,000 was ex
pended from the years 1888 to 1894.
Shortly afterwards the panic came, which
interfered with the payment of assess
ments, the result being that the board
found itself under a heavy indebtedness
resting upon delinquencies, from which
5120,000 Is still due.
Temptation for Speculators.
In the judgment of President Folwell
the present system of assessment is
wrong, as in flourishing times it leads
to extravagance and offers a tempting
field for mere speculators.
Following is a summary of the report
of the finance committee:
Resources $194,212.93
Fixed charges 135,268.14
This leaves $58,954.79 available for other
purposes. Following is the estimate of ex
penses for these other purposes:
Park maintenance $46,086.50
Care of trees on the streets and
In nurseries ..... 1600 00
Tools, etc 2,500.00
Beats for Harriet 2,126.00
General expenses 7.687.50
Park teams , 2,000.00
New trees to be planted 4,000.00
Salaries 5,000.00
Total of estimated expenditures.. $71,445.00
This leaves a deficit of $12,490.21 for
the year.
A note of $25,000, which matures in a
few days, was ordered paid, and a re
monstrance from property owners, against
granting the petition for a speedway in
Powderhorn park, was referred to the
committee on improvements.
DEATH OF MRS. BRiA'NNAN.
Mrs. Laura C. Brannan, wife of James
Brannan, died at her residence, 3036 Snelling
avenue S, last night. Laura C. Cooty was
born in Barnard, Vt., May 15, 1841. She was
the eldest of thirteen children. She was mar
ried to James Brannan June 7, 18645, moving
from there to Elkhart, Ind., wh«re they re
mained'for several years. She united with
the church and was a consistent Christian.
In 1882 the family moved to this city, where
they have resided at the above address. She
leaves a husband and five children to mourn
her loss, also a mother, eight sisters and
three brothers, besides a large circle of
friends. She was a member of the Degree of
Honor and W. R; C. One sister, Alice E.
Griffin, cam© from San Francisco to ba with
her sister during her illness. The funeral
will be held from the home to-morrow at
2 p. m., and at the church, Twenty-Am ave
nue S and Lake street, at 3:80, Rev. S, V. S.
Fisher officiating.
The best minstrel show ever given in
Minneapolis by amateurs at the Lyceum
Theater on Feb. 25 and 26. Local hits and
topical songs sung by good singers.
Tour of Europe Announced.
William T. Shepherd of Boston, who is
at the Beard Art Store for a short time
with a rare collection of souvenirs of for
eign travel, art objects and artistic curios
from all parts of the world, announces his
fourteenth tour for next summer to visit
England, Norway, Sweden, Finland, Rus
sia, Austria, Hungary, Bavaria, Switzer
land, Paris, London, Oxford, Stratford and
Liverpool in a little brochure just issued.
Mr. Shepherd has made a study of for
eign travel and has escorted parties all
over Europe a great many times. His
parties have always included the best peo
ple and his aim is to make the tours as
delightful as possible, always keeping in
mind the best of everything. Mr. Shep
herd will be at the Beard Art Store, 624
Nlcollet, for a few days, and those who
contemplate visiting Europe would do well
•to call or write him there.
Tonriat Tickets to Florida and Cuba.
Tourist tickets to winter resorts in
Florida and to Havana, Cuba, and Porto
Rico, at special rates, may be obtained
via Chicago over Pennsylvania Short "Lines
through Cincinnati or through Louisville.
Fast through trains make direct connec
tion at Tampa and Miami with steamers.
For rates and other particulars apply to
H. R. Dering, assistant general passenger
agent, 248 S -Clark street, Chicago.
There are many forms of nervous de
bility in men that yield to the use of Car
ter's Iron Pills. Those who are troubled
with nervous weakness, night sweats, etc.,
should try them.
Special One-Way Settler's
Rates to California points via Chicago
Great Western railroad.
Only $32.90 to San Francisco, Los An
geles, Sacramento and other California
cities. For sale on the following dates:
Feb. 19 and 26; March 5, 12, 19 and 26;
April 2, 19, 16, 28, 30. Tickets good on
tourist car lines.
For further information apply to R. W.
Thompson, city ticket agent, corner Nic
oliet avenue and Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Experiments show that all classes of
foods may be completely digested by a
preparation called Kodol Dyspepsia 'Cure,
which absolutely digests what you eat.
jftIFTOUR HAIR
fSSuk U Gray. Streaked or Bli»cbed.H can *•
lift «| reetorad to any beantiful eolorby
§IF Imperial Hair Regenerator
Is <*rmjr. etreaked or Bleached, it eon be
restored to any beantttal oolorby
Tiie Imperial Hair Regenerator
[lf(™i the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR
Ivw u|S' COLOBING Ic* Orar or Bleaebsd Hair.
Vwlfvn Color* sxs anrable: •aiUyipjDll^.iM us«
Xtflil^ cannot be detected. Baavple ofaatf ooiwej
lit U'l] * free. • Correspondence confidnnttaJ. -
HP- 1 laytrlal ChMu«U|X».^2 W Jit Sb.New Vet*
Sold by Hofflin-Thompsoa Drug Co., 101
B. Wash. Applied S. R. Hsgener. 207 Nlcollet
"■ ■•■ •ASK VDJITf ■. '« ~ ' ' y.." .- -■-••
Dealer tor, _r^J^2S .
€hocolale# M I
"Punkc on every ptece^H^^gSHßS^F.
- 5V
THE BEARD ART
& STATIONERY CO.
624 Nlcollet Avenue
Announce the
Fourth Annual Visit of
Mr. WM. T. SHEPHERD of
Boston, whoso collodion of
SOUVENIRS OF
FOREIQN TRAVEL
hos attracted so nuoh
attention In former years.
Feb. 19,20, 21, 22 and 28.
With fourteen years' experi
ence in buying and selecting
from the shops of Old Eu- i
ropean Cities, Mr. Shepherd !
offers the following list of ar- !
tides, with the assurance that j
the purchasers may have the ;
same confidence in buying •
that has been so often ex
pressed by former patrons.
One Bast Indian Embroidery $0.00
Two Bast Indian Hanging* 920.00
One Old English Urn, Silver Plate $28.00
51 x Old Russian Coppers $4.00 to $13.00
One Pair Russian Brass Candle Sticks. . $4.00
One Italian Embroidered Robe $135.00
One Inlaid Japanese Screen $24.00
One Incense Burner—Japanese $13.(0
One Cossacks Hat, Hoscow $0.00
One Old Bone Oame Box, Flesoie $12.00
One Old Bngllsh Hand Lamp Screen $4.50
One Old Teapot, TurkUtan $P.OO
One Carved Wood Figure, Oberamraer
gau $24.00
One English Toby Jug _. ....$4.00
Two Old English Samplers $10.00
30 Trophies and Native Arms from the Congo
in Africa, each $5.00 to $15.00
One Belgian Plate Warmer $9.00
One Pair Persian Arm Ouards $16.00
Three Russian Tea Boxes $12.00
Some Fine miniatures $0.00 to $24.00
One Carved Rhinoceros Horn, Japan.... .$27.50
Three Old Silver Ladles $12.00
One Roman Silver Incense „ $14.00
Egyptian Scarabs $6.00 to $18.00
Etruscan Ornaments ..SI.OO to $24.00
One Lapland Silver Spoon $9.50
Twelve Russian Jewels $6.00 to $26.00
Crosses Gold. Silver, rietal...s3.oo to $30.00
Russian Buttons, In SUver 60c
Bavarian Buttons, in Metal 40c
Forty Italian Cameos $1.00 to $20.00
Fifty Old Rings SS.QO to $75.00
Twenty Old Brooches $3.00 to $30.00
One Cashmere Shawl- Delhi $125
Three "India" Shawls $25.00 to $80.04)
One Old Bavarian Stein $9.30
Two Pieces Lace - Flemish $20.00
Ten Old Swiss Cowbells $2.00 to $6.00
One Old French Bead Bag $10.00
One pair Silver Shoe Buckles, $6.00
Several Curious Bracelets $3.00 to $9.00 j
Three Norwegian Sliver Caps $6.00
One Beautiful Mosaic Broach $16.00
Six Lapland Silver Ornaments.. .$3.00 to $9.00
One Intaglio—A narlboro tiem $160.00
One Intaglio, Bronze Antique $51,00
Ten Etruscan Intaglios $3.00 to $36.00 j
One Silver Bag Top $26.00
Five Scotch Brooches $4.00 to $10.00
Three Odd Chatelaines $6.00 to $11.00
Three Napoleon Medals $4.00
One Napoleon Legion of Honor $12.50
Many Rosaries $1.00 to $12.00
One Silver Book Clasp, Nuremborg. $9.00
Two Silver Cloak Clasps, Munich $12.00 '
One Old Silver Watch, Innsbruck . $19.00
Four Jap. Umbrella Handles ». $6.00
Four English Silver Necklaces . $9.00
Five English Silver Lockets . $4.00 j
One Sliver Comb „$7.50
Three Coral Top Combs -$6.00
Five Dutch Smelling Bottles .44.00
Four Greek Silver Coins .... $3.50
Twenty Coral Necklaces $2.00 to $6.00
Three Buddhist Prayer Wheels $3.50
One Ivory War Horn from the C0ng0.... $27.50
One Kelim Rug—wail hanging „ $140.00
One Flemish Lace Robe—Duchease and
point—4 yards long. 1 yard wide, a
magnificent work of art $1,500.00
Two Old English Tea Boxes » $12.50
Six Pieces East Indian Embroidery,
each $3.00 to*sl2.oo
Twenty Pieces Chines* Sleeve Em
broidery, each $2.00 to $3.00
Six East Indian Brass Trays, each $8 «© $16
One Piece Flanders Lace. 4 yards long,
2& Inches wide .■ $200.00
One Turkish Embroidered Table Cover. $10.00
Two Flemish Pewter Plates, each ~. $5.90
One Pair Pewter Candlesticks, each $5.00
One Pair Pewter Salts ~.53.00
Two Fine Brass Teapots, each $$.50
Four Pieces Satsuma Ware $6.00 t0«524.00
One Ivorine Bas Relief, "Rebecca at
the Well," over 50 years old .420.00
Six nalay Swords, each ...SB.OO
Twenty Exquisite Hand Drawings by
Paolo Mcl of Rome. «ach ... $7.50 to 430.00
Twenty Beautiful Views of Map!is
and Vicinity, by LaPira; they are
matchless, each......... 9UjM tos*o.oo
There are hundreds>more of
Artistic Curios that are most
unusual—-and many that are
quite unique.
The whole collection will
remain on view and for sale
Frt. 11, 20, 21, 22 and 13.
Visitors cordially welcome.
THE BEARD ART
& STATIONERY GO.
824 Nioollat Ay.,
TOIIIIIWHpHMIwa

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