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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 04, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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SATURDAY EVEJNiNG, MAY 4 1901.
RHEUMATISM
My RHEUfIATISn CURE is just *a
certain to cure rheumatism as water
is to quench thirst. No matter what
part of the body the pain may be in
or whether it is acute or chronic,
fIUNYON'S RHEUnATISn CURE
will drive it out in a few hours, and
fully cure in a few days.—flUNYON.
Munyoa's Dyspepsia Cure will cure any case of
indigestion or stomach trouble.'
Ninety per cent, of kidney complaints, including .
the earliest stages of Bright* Disease, can be cured
with Munyon'i Kidney Cure. • - ■
MunyosrsCatarrhCurewillcurecatarrhofthe head,
throat and stomach, no matter of how long standing.
Nervous affections andditeases of the hr art are con
trolled andcuredby Munyon'sNerve andHeartCure.
Munyon's Cold Cure will break upanyfonnofcold.
Munvon's Vitaliier restores lost powers to weak
men. Price $;.
The Guide to Health (free) tells about diseases
and their cure. Get it at any drug store. The Cures
are all on sale there, mostly at 15 cents a vial.
Munyon, New York and Philadelphia.
MIMO.VS IXHALEB CUBES ABBH.
AA Wise Woman
jFiTj w':l T'y •"<* pnccrre her beauty. A fisa
ajSMß'n naad of hair U one of the highest charms.
lip Imperial Hair Woman
will try asd prwerre her beauty. A fins
hatd of bair U one of the highest chirms.
Imperial Hair Regenerator
i?'&£st. rMtores Or*? or Bleached hair to any
j»X«SS< natural color or shade. It i» clean, dur-
SS-^SI able, and ONE APPLICATION WILL
T*sS>s * LAST FOR MONTHS. Sample of hair
colored free. Send tor Pamphlet.
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL MFC CO. 135 W. St.. New York,
Sold by' Hofflin-Thompsoa Drug Co., 101
S. Wash. Applied 3. R. Havener. 207 NlcolleL
PIMPLES
i jttfll^^ eruptions, blackheads, enlarged
'/"^■^^a pores, red nose, red.rough hands,
/ vlsi^l^ all affections of the skin.
w^S*. "H and scalp are speedily and per- .
17 OTmanently cured at your home.
I WA &* Full information with book free.
m+* jf DERfIATOLOqiST WOODBURY,
\ -^ 163 State St.,cor.nonroe, Chicago
DUNN WANTS A ST. LOUIS EXHIBIT.
State Auditor Dunn says he ■will use his
best efforts to get an appropriation at the
next session of the legislature for a Minne
sota exhibit at the St. Louis fair in 1903.
It will be a greater show, in his opinion,
than the Chicago world's fair. Missouri peo
ple are lamentably ignorant of Minnesota,
and a liberal exhibit would do much to ad
vertise and attract business to the state.
Dr. Humphreys
Similia Similibus Curantur,
Let likes be treated by likes.
The mild power cures.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Specifics
NO. CURE PRICES.
l—Fevers, Congestions. Inflammations 25 ,
2—Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic 25 |
3-Teething, Colic. Crying, Wakefillness.. .25
4—Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 25
7—Coughs, Colds. Bronchitis .25
B— Neuralgia, Toothache, Faeeache 25
9—Headache. Sick Headache. Vertigo.... .25 I
jO—Dyspepsia, Indigestion. Weak Stomach .25
11—Suppressed or Painful Periods 25
12—Whites. Too Profuse Periods 25
13—Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness 25
14—Salt Rheum, Erysipelas. Eruptions 25
15—Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains 25
16— nalaria, Chills, Fever and Ague 25
19— Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Head... .25
20 —Hooping-Cough 25
27—Kidney Diseases .25
28-Nervous Debility 1.00
30—Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed 25
77—drip. Hay Fever 25
Sold by druggists, or sent on receipt of price.
A pocket epitome of Domestic Prac
tice mailed for the asking.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Medicine Co., Cor.
William' and John Sts., New York.
t When you "b&j^^^k
next ajjbr^ffl sio% y| '
%/s (Mptfile
ffiffwgffijrs. All \
ipl it6oheir labels, i
iA^ywrd&terl
Why our trademark. \
/^^\Rockester: Tro\isers/^^\
•JRDCHESTERJ iiade-at-the-mill, Rochester, piinn. I made )
VV'mi'll" *}/ .We carry a complete line of this celebrated make of v&*mu!l^s/
-\^j£,g^ft/ trousers. We can recommend them as something extra Ny£/S^s'
—and at the same time; exceptionally low priced,
I They are Made«at»tbe-mUI by the people who make the cloth and are shipped I -» -
I-to us direct, with do middleman's profits tacked on. That's why we sell them I
I so cheap. There isn't a shodny thread, nor a careless stitch In them. They I
I wear well and they look well. -We have them in a great variety of styles. I
Ask for the Rochester Trousers. '
I BROWNING, KING & CO., Minneapolis; |
jlnSociajCircles
A number of affairs have been planned for
Miss Gertrude Linton next week. Miss Helen
Hart will give a buffet luncheon Monday
and Tuesday Mrs. Douglas McKay and Mrs.
Philip Hunt will give a luncheon at the
Minneapolis Club. Mrs. \Y. N. Porteous will
entertain at a luncheon at the Miuikahda
Club on Friday and Saturday evening Mr.
and Mrs. Charles D. Velle will give a theater
party.
The marriage of Miss Linton and Demean
Johnson will take place at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. r.nd Mrs. Alonzo H.
Linton, Wednesday evening. May 15. Miss
Katberine Wyman will be Dower girl acd
the brides only attendant. Daniel Raymond
will be best man and the ushers will be
David Chute, Will Chute, Charles Case and
Walter Heffelflnger.
Mrs. Frank Covey Hale gave a choeolaterie
this afternoon at her apartments in the
Groveland for her glster. Miss Emma Love
joy, a bride of next week. It was n^very
informal affair and about forty young women
I called between 3 and a o'clock. The At
tions were in pink anil green and carnations
■were the flowers used. Mrs. Hale and Miss
Lovejoy received alone, and assisting in the
dining-room were Miss Florence Hale, Miss
Nell Bracken and the Misses Gilmore.
The engagement is announced of Miss Pearl
Eenham of 2204 Humboldt avenue S, and
Raymond P. Kaighn of Holyoke. Mass. The
marriage will occur during the summer. Miss
Benham is a prominent and popular singer,
being the soprano in the Hennepin Avenue
11. E. church. Miss Benham returned last
year from a three years" stay in New York,
during which 6he perfected her musical train
ing.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Penney announce the
engagement of their daughter, Florence J.,
to Alexander Roehl. The wedding will occur
in September.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Dodson announce the
engagement of their daughter Lillian to
Frank L. Kluckholm of St. Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Dunsmoor announce
the engagement of their daughter Eva to
Robert Hutchinson Rose. The marriage will
be solemnized on Thursday evening. May 30.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Hawkins announce the
I engagement of tUeir youngest daughter, Amy
I Barnard, to E. Eugene Haynes of Vesta.
Minn. Miss Jessie Meredith Hawkins will
arrive home Monday from a year's absence
in the east, to attend the marriage, which will
take place the latter part of this month.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Fuller have issued invi
tations for the marriage of their daughter.
Miss Zulema Cook Fuller, and Edwin Philip
Wallace, which will take place Wednesday
evening. May 15, at & o'clock, at 124 Laurel
avenue.
Mrs. Russell H. Folwell and Miss Edna
Glover have issued cards for a tea to be
given Friday afternoon at their home on
Colfax avenue S for Mrs. Eugene Russell
Dibble.
The reception to be given by Mr 3. Edward
M. Johnson and Mrs. Henry M. Bracken
Wednesday afternoon will be at the home of
Mrs. Johnson, 925 Fourth street SE, from
3 until 6 o'clock.
The Central High School Athletic associa
tion gave its second annual ball last evening
in Johnson hall. The decorations were in the
school colors, red and blue, and bunting was
festooned from the corners to the center,
where a large football was suspended. Ban
ners, flags and trophies with pictures of the
different high school teams, the girls' basket
ball team, posters and sketches were also
displayed. The guests were received by Pro
fessor J. N. Greer, Miss Caroline Sewall, Miss
Alice Brackett, Miss Bessie Heaiey, Harry
Aldrich. John Lenox and Rolph McCollom.
Miss Mayme Dayton played a program of
twelve numbers and the dance cards were in
red. lettered in blue. About 150 young peo
ple were present. Mrs. C. M. Harrington and
Miss Hendricks were chaperones. Roy W.
McCarthy was chairman of the arrangement
committee, assisted by Harry Gerrish, Don
Boardman and Jack Bidlake. Frederick D.
Calhoun, chairman of the decorating com
mittee, Miss Florence Brazie. Miss Grace
Grygla. Miss Hattie Van Bergen. Miss Mil
licent Hosmer, Don Boardman. Jack Bidlake
and Will Hughes decorated the hall.
The active chapter of the Dekes gave
an informal dance last evening at the Mini
kahda Club. About fifty guests were enter
tained.
Mrs. Frank A. Chamberlain gave a thimble
bee yesterday afternoon at her home, 1758
Hennepin avenue, for Miss Harriet Andrus
of Yonkers, X". Y.
The Elks' Ladies' Club gave a delightful
dimity ball last evening, entertaining about
20" guests. Palms were arranged in the ball
room and the dining-room was in white and
green with shaded lights. A program of
twelve numbers was danced. The guests were
received by Mmes. James Fay. M. H. Crab
tree, A. Le' Roy, E. S. Winter. E. I. B. Wood
ward. E. A. Wilkinson and J. Kitz.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ladd gave a dinner
Thursday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
? R. Sikes. Mrs. Sikes has just returned
from an extended trip to New York and
Boston.
Miss Laura Bunnell and George L. Brown
were married Wednesday evening at the home
of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Bunnell 917 Perm avenue X. Mr. and Mrs.
Brown will be. at home at 2816 Colfax avenue
S after May 12.
Personal and Social.
Miss -Marie Perkins is home from a month's
visit' at"Hotel Eastman, Hot Springs. Ark.
Mrs Richard Chute is a guest at the home
of James T. Chute, 728 Fourth street SE.
Mrs James E. Mehan of 120 Willow street,
will spend the month of May visiting out of
town friends.
The Whileawars will meet Tuesday after
noon with Mrs. W. H. Ronald, 2322 Fillmore
street XE.
Mrs. Eleanor A- Mathews and children are
home from a three months' visit ia New-
Mexico and Colorado.
Mrs. Hattle Trimmer and daughter Alice
of Livonia, X. V., are visiting Mrs. Trim
mer's sister, Mrs. C. M. Simmons of 1421
Vine place.
Mrs. Lydia P. Williams returned this
morning from Council Bluffs, lowa, where
she has been attending the meetings of the
lowa Federation of Women's Clubs.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are:
Albert. T. A. Burke; Cosmopolitan, J. M.
Connell: Vendome, P. W. Kerr; Imperial, C.
F. Redfield. St. Paul: Broadway, R. Bruns;
Albemarle, E. R. Dunn; Vendome, W. J.
Noble.
Congressman Fletcher will leave for New
York in a few days and on May 13 will
said for Europe. He will be accompanied
by Miss Fletcher, and it is his intension
to spend some months abroad touring France,
England. Switzerland and possibly Norway
and Sweden.
The Quo Vadis Social club concluded a
series of six parties with a May ball last
evening in Forester's hall, Fifteenth and
Franklin avenues S. Miss Rose Rodney actei
as mistress cf ceremonies and was assisted
by Mac Cross, Lizzie Rodney, Mac McXamee,
Mrrgaret O'Connell, Katie Quighy and Kitt'l9
Maddeii, all daintily gowned In light colors
and carrying roses. About 150 young people
enjoyed a program of twenty dances, fur
nished by Potters orchestra.
A RED WING WEDDING.
Red Wing, May 4.—Miss Hilda Solomonso.i
and Carl A. Carlson were married Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Solomonson, the bride's parents, in Hay
Creek. The service was read by Rev. G
Rast. Mr. and Mrs. Carlson will reside in
East Red Wing.
Piles, while usually hard to cure, are
quickly healed by De Witt's Witch Hazel
Salve.Beware of substitutes.Get De Witt's.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUHNAL.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar.
MONDAY—
Executive committee of the Woman's For
eign Missionary Presbytery, Westminster
church, 3 p. in.
Froebel club, annual meeting, Gethsemane
Guild hall, 4 p. m.
The annual meeting of the Tuesday club
was held at the new home of Mrs. H. B.
Cramer on Park avenue this week. Preced
ing the delicious 1 o'clock luncheon, officers
for the coming year were elected and general
business was transacted. The club will study
the Netherlands, and Mrs. Norton is chair
man of the program committee. The follow
ing officers will serve one year: Mrs. Eunice
Melville, president; Mrs. Marie Cramer, vice
president; Mrs. Georgia Swift, secretary afld
treasurer. A social g^me of cards closed the
day. Mrs. Norton and Mrs. Knight received
the souvenirs. The first summer outing will
be held at Minnetonka, at the home of Mrs.
Butterfield.
The last meeting of the Authors' Study
club was held at the home of Mrs. F. R.
Salisbury on Mouaay. The following officers
wore chosen for the ensuing club year, which
begins Sept. 10: Mrs. J. A. Brant, president;
Mrs. H. W. Mead, vice-president; Mrs. H.
C. Barrows, secretary; Mrs. G. S. Valentine,
..■l.l responding secretary; Mrs. N. A. Sprong,
historian; Mrs. G. H. Nelson, treasurer; Mrs.
H. A. Baltuff, auditor.
Mrs. Salisbury gave a history of the club,
covering the work of the past year. M:s.
Brant and Mrs. Sprong were elected dele
gates to the state federation meeting in Owa
tonna in October and Mrs. Shurick and Mrs.
Mead were chosen alternates.
A parlor meeting of the Minneapolis auxil
iary iv aid of the McAll mission in France
vas held at the home of Mrs. George Miller
on Monday evening. Dr. Bushnell of West
minster church and Rev. Stanley Roberts of
Bethlehem showed their interest in this re
markable mission work by their presence and
assistance in the program. A paper was read
by the president, Mrs. A. L. Crocker, giving
difinite information concerning this unde-
nominational evangelical mission, which,
avoiding all controversy, gives the simple
gospel to the people.
The seventeenth semiannual meeting of tho
Woman's Forreign Missionary Society of tho
Minneapolis district will be held Friday in
Forest Heights M. E. church. The morning
session will be devoted to reports from the
officers and iv the afternoon Miss Rotttweiler,
missionary from Korea, will give an address.
The grand chapter Order of the Eastern
Star of Minnesota, convenes In annual ses
sion Wednesday morning in Masonic Tem
ple. Tuesday evening Palestine chapter, No.
112, will give a reception to the grand chap
ter. A ceremony appropriate to the order,
arranged by Mrs. Addie C. S. Engle, past
grand matron of Connecticut, is to be given.
The Masonic quartet, the Shibley orchestra,
Mrs. Y. D. Bell and Mrs. Josephine Bona
parte Rice will assist in the entertainment.
The officers of the Needlework Guild will
give a reception to the section presidents
Wednesday afternoon at the residence of
Miss Fletcher on Tenth street.
The Friday History club held its annual
meeting yesterday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. John Atkins. Mrs. Atkins was chosen
president; Mrs. E. W. Kingsley, vice-presi
dent; Mrs. E. S. Enerson, secretary; Mrs. J.
R. Martin, chairman of the program commit
tee. The delegates to the state federation
in Owatonna will be Mmes. Atkins, Willard
Patten; alternates, Mmes. W. H. Hollowpll
and J. I. Brown. Action in regard to th?
color question was deferred. Light refresh
ments were served by the hostess. The club
will close its season with a progressive lunch
eon May 17. The members will drive in a
tallyho to the different houses, where differ
ent courses will be served.
The Portland Avenue Historical club held
its annual meeting with Mr. and Mrs. E. B.
Nichols. The election of officers resulted as
follows. President, Alexander McCune; vicil
-prpsident, William S. Jenkins; treasurer, Mrs.
Bryer; secretary. Mrs. C. H. Robinson. The
club decided to study American statesmen
the following year. Mr. and Mrs. M. W.
Savage extended an invitation to the club
to picnic at their summer home, Idlewlld,
Minnetonka, May 15.
REDWOOD FALLS STIRRED
Mm. Mabel Conklin Organized a
Strong V. W. ('. T. X.
Mrs. Mabel Conklin, national W. C. T. U.
organizer and lecturer and secretary of the
White Cross movement in America, fairly
took the little city of Redwood Falls by storm
in her series of splendid addresses April 27.
2S and 29. She spoke Saturday evening to a
meeting for women only on "Mistakes of
Parents." Her powerful sermon Sunday
morning at the Methodist church opened to
her listeners as few can do the simple gran
deur and sublimity of the character of Christ
Jesus as the Savior of the world. At the
Presbyterian church Sunday evening an au
dience of men only listened with reverent at
tention to her heart-searching words con
cerning "The New Chivalry," and forty men
took the White Cross pledge and donned th.?
badge of the organization. "The Power ar.d
Responsibility of the Individual" was the sig
nificant subject of Sunday evening's address.
Monday afternoon an earnest, forceful talk
to the school girls on "Don't, Girls; or. How
to Be Beautiful," resulted in the organiza
tion of a "V," which was increased in the*
evening to thirty-four members, with the
following officers: President, Mrs. A. J.
Jones; corresponding secretary, Miss Bessie
Bowers; recording secretary. Miss Gretchen
Hitchcock; treasurer, Miss Ethel King. Mrs.
Conklin closed her series of lectures with an
address Monday evening on "Why Youcg
Men Go Wrong."
Mrs. Conklin is a speaker of remarkable
ability and a charming personality which
wins . everybody. She is proving herself a
great force for lifting up the standard of
purity for the young womanhood and young
manhood of Minnesota.
DISTRICT FEDERATIOX MEETING
Kerens Falls Will Entertain Women
May 1O and 11.
Fergus Falls, May 4.-The annual meet
ing of the District Federation of Women's
Clubs will be held in this city May 10 and 11
Delegates from clubs in this section of the
state are expected. The committees having
the meeting in charge are:
Program— Mmes. •G. O. Welch, F. G. Bar
rows. E. E. Adams, S. G. Comstock of Moor
head, Libbie Oliver of Barnesville.''
Music— Mmes. F. J. Evans, C. L. Hilton,
J. H. Burnham of Moorhead.
Entertainment—Mmes. Robert Hannah,' L.
L. Baxter, W. W. Drought, D. M. Brown, E.
E. Corliss, C. A. Daley, Miss Tennant.
Printing and Transportation—Mrs. C C
Miles. . .
; Finance—Mrs. F. J. Evans, Miss Tennant,
i Mrs. Daley. .
! Reception— Daley, Mrs. E. E. Adams,
1 Mrs. Beall, Mrs. Pollock, Miss Tennant. '
At the annual election of the Schumann '
club the following ladles were elected to-fill
the offices: President, Mrs. C. L. Hilton;
' first vice president, Mrs. J. O. Billings; sec
i ond vice president, Mrs. W. T. Duncan; sec-
I retary, Mrs. .G. O. Welch treasurer, Miss
I Mary Wright. -
I The club passed ' a resolution •, emphatically
I stating its opinion that music should be
taught in the schools! and requesting ' that !
provision be made for the subject and for
a special teacher by the board of education.
Club Notes.
The Ladies Shakspere club will „ have its
last meeting this season at the home of Mrs.
Norton, Ninth street and Fourth avenue S,
I Tuesday afternoon. -•- - - '. —
The Mothers', Club of Unity settlement are
planning to have a bazaar the afternoon and
evening of May: 24 and 25. The proceeds will
form an outing summer fund. ' .
The annual gymnasium frolic will be given
Wednesday evening, when the members will
appear in Infant garb and character. Games
and sports will be a feature of the evening.
The Froebel club holds its annual meeting
Monday at 4 o'clock in Gethsemane Guild
hall. Reports, election of officers and plans
for work of the coming year will be the order
i of business. ; ' ■..
The missions classes of the Episcopal churches
of the city. will hold the last meeting of the
season .in St. Mark's parish house Friday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. The program will be
arranged for the 'coming year. " ~
, The Thursday Literary Club met this week
with Mrs. Flynn.- • Holmes and Lowell were
the authors discussed. A business meeting
will be held " May 16 at the - home -of - Mrs
Skahen, 406 E Twenty-sixth street. - .
" The annual meeting of the Woman's Build
ing Association will be held Tuesday after
noon at 3 o'clock, ; in ' the '. guild room: of * St.
Mark's church on Sixth street. There will be
a directors' meeting at 2:30. No other notice
will be sent to members.
At the Young Women's Christian Associa
tion to-morrow afternoon at li o'clock there
will be v new building praise service. Echoes
from the recent Y. W. C. A. national conven
tion will be given by Miss M. Belle Jeffery,
Miss Ada Hillman and Miss Mabel Jameson.
Mrs. Cleone Danlela Bergren will Blng.
The Rainbow Club of young women at
Bethel settlement will have a dramatic en
tertainment Friday evening at the settlement.
The chief feature will be the presentation of
Mary Field's "Trouble in the Garden" by six
teen club members. There will also be mu
sic and sleight-of-hand.
The program of the Wesley C. L. S. C.
Tuesday evening will be as follows: Roll
call quotations from "Highways and By
ways," May Chautauquan; paper, "Alexan
der Dumas and the Three Musketeers," Miss
Rositer; review. '"Crete and the Cretan Ques
tion," Miss James; report on the "Primitive
Industrial Civilization of China," Dr. Reamer;
quiz, chapter "Rivalry of Nations," W.
E. Robinson.
LAKE MINNETONKA
John G. Clark has a crew of men at work
getting the Lake Park in shape for opening.
He will make several changes and improve
ments in the hotel. The formal opening will
be held June 24, although the hotel will
be ready for the reception of guests previous
to that time.
The lake steamers are being inspected by
the state boiler Inspector.
A. J. Melviri will be captain of the Frolic
the coming season.
Captain George M. West -will put the
steamer West Point into service next week,
after a thorough overhauling. The remaining
steamers of his fleet will be placed in serv
ice later in the season.
Miss Hattie and Master Horace Brisban
were surprised by young friends yesterday
afternoon, the occasion being In honor of
their twelfth birthday.
The new engines for the Mayflower have
arrived. They are each of fifty horse power
capacity. The Mayflower will be ready for
the lake runs in a few days.
The launching of the La Paul-Godfrey boat
will be held about May 20.
Miss Julia B. Clifford of Minneapolis came
last night and will remain over Sunday, the
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. B. Phelps,
of West Point.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. McMulleu will open
their cottage at Willowwood next Wednesday.
Miss Annie D. Hunter of Dallas, Texas,
will spend the summer with her sister, Mrs.
S. P. Quarles, at the Dyer cottage. Excelsior.
Mi. and Mrs. J. Bartles of Minneapolis
will spend the summer at the Hotel La Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCleary of Min
neapolis are the guests of Mrs. Amy Ly
nian. Excelsior.
A social was held at the home of Mrs. A.
B. Rugg. at the upper lake, last night.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bennyhoff, Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Stereas and H. P. Brown of Min
neapolis were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Frink have opened
their cottage. The Maples, at West Point.
Mr. and Mr 3. C. F. Ooetze returned Monday
from an extended trip to the Pacific coast.
They are at The Maples for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Phelps of Minneapolis
came Thursday, and are at their cottage at
West Point.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moody, who will occupy
a part of the McQratb cottage at Excelsior,
will come Tuesday for the season.
Dr. and Mrs. Brooks have opened their
summer home on Big Island.
Mrs. A. P. Swoboda and Miss Pearl Ste
vens of Chicago arrived the past week. They
are occupying one of the West cottages at
West Point.
L. F. Sampson is raising and in other ways
improving the cottage on his lot opposite the
Sampson House.
The plum trees are in blossom and the apple
trees will be in full bloom by the first of the
coming week. The warm weather ha 3 forced
vegetation until the season resembles June
more than May.
Recent arrivals at the Sampson House are
C C Collins, Eugene M. Stevens. Joseph
Chapman, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Fanning,
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Jamieson, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Phelps, Fred Swanson, D. Foegan, C.
W Patten, B. J. Lauer. George Vath, Ella
M. Gray. Dr. Benson, T. Allen, J. W. Pey
ton, Minneapolis; G. H. Booth, Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Conrad are at Zumbra
Heights, on the upper lake. They will spend
part of the time there during the summer and
still keep their apartments ,ln town.
MRS. B/ULEY oTdES MOINES
She Is Choien President of the lowa
Federation.
At a meeting of the lowa State Federa
tion of Women's Clubs at Council Bluffs
this week the election passed off without
a ripple of excitement, all opposition to
Mrs. A. C. Bailey of Dcs Mcines
being overcome before the official
vote was taken and her elec
tion as president was unanimous. She
was the logical candidate, having had long
experience in the work on the executive
beard and being both popular and capable.
The officers are limited to but one term,
and it is highly desirable that some mem
ber of the board should succeed to the
place of president in order that the work
may have continuity. Next to the presi
dent the corresponding secretary is the
most responsible officer and Mrs. Bailey
has given eminent satisfaction by her
management of that arduous office. The
remaining officers elected were Mrs. Flora
S. Barkley, Rome, vice president; Mrs.
Dowell, recording secretary; Mrs. Nellie
Cooke, Algona; treasurer. Miss Davis of
Council Bluffs. lowa is entitled to twelve
delegates to the general federation bien
nial in addition to the president and
elected Mrs. Mabel V. Hutchinson of Ot
tumwa, the retiring president; Mrs. Mar
tha C. E. Illick, Burlington; Mrs. Hor
ace C. Towner, Corning; Mrs. Clara C.
Garst, Coon Rapids; Mrs. Horace Everett,
Council Bluffs; Mrs. Maria Purdy Peck,
Davenport; Mrs. Lawton; Mrs. Allan Daw
son, Dcs Molnes; Mrs. Brown, lowa City;
Mrs. Henry Wallace, Dcs Moines; Mrs.
Mash and Mrs. Mills.
A MUSICAL TREAT
Concert to Be Given by Signur and
Signora Valenza.
Lovers of harp music are to be given a
rare treat next Wednesday evening at
the First Unitarian church, Eighth street
and Mary place. Signor and Signora
Valenza will give a concert, the program
of which is full of promise of good things.
The signor is the harpist and the signora
the vocalist. Lovers of music will see
by the program that the concert is well
worthy of attendance. The program fol
lows:
Les ris et-les Pleurs Schubert
Souvenirs de "Frieschutz" Godefroid
Harp.
Alia Stella Confldente ("Bright Star of
Love") Robaudi
(Song, Violin Obligato.)
M. Cragg Walston.
Barcarolle Hasselmans
Valse de Concert Hasselmans
Harp.
Kypris-Berceuse Holmes
Song.
Xapoll-Tarantella (Transcription)
Mezzacapo-Valenza
"Carnival of Venice" Godefroid
Harp.
Voi che Sapete (opera, "Le nozze di
Figaro") * Mozart
"Absence" Uttle
Songs.
La danse de Sllphes Godefroid
Harp.
Tickets will be on sale at the Metropoli
tan Music company's store, Monday.
GOT THE MOWER
Police Officer In an Opera Bouffe
Scene.
A "plain clothes" man and a hobo had a
difference of opinion at Fifth ■ avenue S
and Third street yesterday. The officer
accused - the hobo ; of" stealing a lawn
mower, that he had in his possession. The
officer attempted to arrest the hobo ; and
drew his gun. The hobo reached; for a
brick. Then they fiercely eyed each
other. "Neither dared begin the attack.
Finally the officer grappled with his man.
He appealed for help from the bystand
ers. .. They gave him the laugh..: At length
■ the hobo broke away and ran across the
street. --. The ■ officer \ picked up ~ the ''. lawn
mower and ' started toward • headquarters
with his ' find. •.;•• V .:"..*-^A
c Why It Grows. . ; . , -":{
i The . travel over ; the Minneapolis & St. !
Louis R. H. to Omaha has doubled !in one
year. Reason— •. new passenger 'is * a
permanent :'patron. : * „
TREAT FOR THE PUBLIC
PAN-AMERICAN MINSTREL SHOW
Personnel of the Troupe- and the
Program—Three >lulit»
Next Week.
The "three-night stand" of the Pan-
American Minstrels will begin Monday
evening. Those "who know" say that
these entertainments will surprise the
public for the excellence of their music,
the richness and abundance of their hu
mor and the originality of their special
ties. The program follows:
FIRST PART.
"Here They Come," Introducing the Komica!
Kusses.
"Marching to the Masic of the Band," the
entire company, introducing Master Charles
A. Pheeney, baton manipulator.
"I'll Break. Up This Jamboree". ..Billy King
•You Can't Forget the Old Love".Mr.Woolley
"I've Got a White Man Working for
Me" Dell Smith
"Coon, Coon, Coon" Jay Klngsley
•Sing Me a Song of the South"... .Mr. Libby
"My Gal's Done Wrong" Ben Elliott
'•For This" Mr. Langworthy
'T*!y Money Never Gives Out," "Duchess
of Como Park" Al G. Flournay
(.Assisted by the entire company.)
SECOND PART.
The little sunbeam, Hazel Barer, in coon
songs and buck and wing dancing.
Al G. Flournoy, comedian.
Herbert Gurnee, America's favorite club
expert.
Mrs. F. M. Smith, mimic and impersonator.
Butts Physical Drill with Rifle, by mem
bers of Company B.
Mathews and Norman, novelty acrobatic
act.
Good night.
PAN-AMERICAN MINSTRELS.
Interlocutor—Major F. T. Corriston.
Tamboe—Al G. Flournoj-, Billy King, Dell
Smith, Fred Buchanan. Bo.nes—Bun Elliott,
Jay Kingsley, Paul Donaldson, Ed Andrews.
Chorus—Lain, Cole, Langworthy, Roberts,
Hargrave. Davis, Norman, King, Elllott.Crai
gie, Hallam, Martin, Donaldson, A. F. Smith,
Sibley, H. A. Smith, Huard, Seymor, Far
ringer, White, DeLalne, Luce, Bayley, Abear,
Lampmau, Hummell, Wheeler, Bang, Haight,
Lovett, Bedbury, Austin, B. L. Kingsley, Mc-
Kay, Hall, Jarvls, Kelly, Owen, Howe, Dick
inson, Morris, Gerard, Jones, Woolley, Bu
chanan, A. M. Smith, Jr., Campbell.
the carriers; souvenir
Committee In Charge Meets With
Merited Success.
The committee in charge of the local
letter carriers' souvenir, which was men
tioned in The Journal some time ago,
is getting the hearty support of the busi
ness men. Carrier Al C. Schwend, who
has charge of the advertising, wishes to
say to the business men and public in
general that the souvenir Is being got
ten up to advertise Minneapolis for its
parks, boulevards, driveways, public
buildings, etc. A part of these souvenirs
are to be sent to Chattanooga, Term., in
September, to be distributed among the
delegates to the convention of the Car
riers' association. Thes« will assist us in
securing votes to secure the convention
to Minneapolis in 1902. The amount and
class of advertising sold is also impor
tant in order to show how the public feels
toward the carriers at home.
Mr. Schwend seys also that the funds
which are received through this souvenir
will not go into the pockets of the pub
lishers. The fund will be used by the
Carriers' , association in trying to land
the convention and in entertaining the
visitors it the convention is secured. Said
Mr. Schwend:
All our labors In this line are purely for
the good of the city. While we are straining
every nerve for success it merely means a
feather for us, should we win out, which we
will if hustle and push counts.
NOT JUSTIFIED
Dr. Mark: B. Smith Explains Charge
Against Him.
Dr. Mark B. Smith, who was arrested
for alleged failure to report a case of
scarlet fever, makes the following state
ment of the facts in the case:
A child was taken ill about two months
ago on a Saturday night, and I was called
to see her on Monday following, on account
of a slight fever and headache. There was
no evidence of scarlet fever at that time,
and after making a thorough examination of
the child I told the parents that I did not
think from the symptoms so far developed
that there was anything serious the trouble
with her, but to give the medicine I left
and if the child was not better the next day
to call me. That wa3 the last and only time
I heard of the case until I was called into*
court. I called at the health office yesterday
and the officer, after hearing the above facts,
informed me that if they were true he would
move for a dismissal of the ca3e.
j I have practiced medicine In this city for
I over ten years and the records in the health
office will show whether I am in the habit
of reporting my contagious diseases or not.
IN CALVARYJEMETERY
The Remains of Rev. Father Fitx
patrlck Are Laid to Rest.
The funeral of Father Fitzpatrick, pas
tor of St. Stephen's church in this city,
was held from the cathedral in St. Paul
yesterday morning. The services ■were
conducted by Rev. Dominic Hoffman, as
sisted by Rev. Messrs. Cahlll, Colbert and
Schaefep. Father Lawler preached the
sermon.
The active pallbearers were: John
Regan. Mathew Macdonald, Morris Mc-
Donald, Judge John F. McGee, G. F. Sun
wall, Roger Vail, W. Bates and Patrick
Kennedy of this city. The honorary pall
bearers were Rev. Messrs. T. Harrison,
P. H. Heffron, T. Gleason, H. McDavitt.
J. C. Byrne, C. McDavitt, P. J. Boland
and B. Meade, St. Paul. Interment was
at Calvary cemetery, St. Paul.
OUR DAILY BREAD
Valuable Sußsreationa for the Kitch
en and Dining; Room.
By Katherin'e Kurtz.
VEGETABLE OIL. IN OIK DAILY
DIET
To preserve and maintain health of the
muscular tissue there must be something to
prevent the waste and consumption of the
fixed albumen. If to an albuminous diet a
proportionate supply of fat is added, an even
balance is preserved. The oil acts as a regu
lator, or balance wheel, and prevents the
human machinery from irregular action and
from wearing itself out unnecessarily. At
the same time it supplies additional force
and power. Without an adequate supply of
fat the fixed albumen of tissue is soon con
sumed and the body becomes exhausted and
worn out. To the supply of surplus fat in
our bodies is due the ability to respond to
any excessive or prolonged demand upon our
strength without injury to our body.
Too Much Animal Fat.
Many people use too much animal fat, espe
cially those having Indoor occupation and
those who do not take sufficient physical ex
ercise. People of bilious temperament must
be careful in this respect. When we discon
tinue the use of so much animal fat, rancid
and oftimes diseased, and use instead a
sweet, pure vegetable oil that has the power
of perfect assimilation with the human body,
we may hope to attain, in a more marked
degree, a state of physical perfection.
Prejudice Aflralnnt Oil.
In some cases a real or fancied prejudice
exists against oil on account of the "flavor"
and the question is frequently asked, "will
not animal fats supply the deficiencies just
as well as oil?" Animal fats cannot be sub
stituted for the vegetable oil for obvious
reasons. Cream and butter are the most
digestible of the animal fats, but are not
available substitutes for vegetable oil from
a hygienic standpoint.
For Salada.
Cream and butter are used for salad dress
ing, but these are not digestible, and as a
matter of refinement the fitness of vegetable
oil is undeniable.
Much of the prejudice against the use of
f^^ Enduring
/ Paints _ \
m Patton's Sun Proof Paints endure in any ■'TL.-
--m kind of weather. They are appreciated most %
m. in the worst climates. They are guaranteed %
m to wear well for five years—but more likely you M
■ will not have to repaint then unless you wish to. ■
I They endure because the ingredients are pure, I -
Bl the proportions (Patton's secret) are correct, 1
1 the mixing and grinding is done by powerful, fßp
B exact machines. More about paint in our , ■
% . free book of paint knowledge. Send for it. '■•' m-^
M '-. Liberal Inducements to paint dealers. U
«L PATTON PAINT COMPANY, Milwaukee, Wls M
TOL FITTSBI'RGH PLAT* GLASS CO., DUtrlbQtrri, 60© to .10 8.. »rd St., (■ .'
KlanrapolU, 311 mm. Jg
aig* Sun Proof
Paints 7J§
A full stock' of Patton's Sun Proof Paints can be had at the following, places: : An-;
drews & Sullivan, 610 Ist ay S; F. C. Smith, 1401 Western ay: Peter Faber, 211 Plymouth
ay; F. C. Richards, 505 E 24th st; M. ChiUtrom, 2 West-Lake st; Waldron & Co., 2600.
Lyndale ay S; F. Hirschfleld, 243 20th ay N: M. Rose, 113 Washington ay J. Trump,
Robbinsdale; G. E. Woehler & Co., 2021 Crystal Lake 1 ay; G. E. Woehler, = 4160 Wash.
gl $50 Reward.
For failure of Dr. Chance's Hair Remedies, ■ consisting of Dr. Chance* Hair Renewer Dr.
Chance's Medicated Shampoo, and Dr. Chance's Scalp Food, to correct or cure the following
scalp troubles: Dandruff, Falling Hair, Greasy Hair, Split, Dry or Brittle Hair. Tight, Shiny
or Bczematous Scalp, or to produce new hair as good or better than the old.
Growing baldness stopped at once, the day their use Is begun. They are easy to apply,
clean, perfectly harmless and free from all deleterious substances.
These articles have had three years of practical test in this city, and thousands of people
bear witness to their wonderful merit, NOT ONE FAILURE.
A trial convinces the most skeptical, for their proper use is all the argument needed.
They are the only articles ever known to produce a natural and lasting growth of hair on
the human head.
Prices— Hair Renewer, per bottle..Sl. OO I ' Treatment at office,'per month $5.00
Six bottles. $5.00 Single treatment worth $5.00, to
Medicated Shampoo, per b0tt1e.......26c tran5ient5........................... 50c
Six bottles $1.25 Private home treatment by competent as-
Scalp Food, per box... .-... ......260 sistants can be arranged for at office.
Dozen lots at wholesale price, : (25 per .It is easy to have a plentiful head of hair
cent off. i ' •••-•-; If you do the right thlifg by your scalp. ...
These remedies are doing the great work claimed above, and we Invite the closest investi
gation of tne most critical skeptic., .
Do not be discouraged, deceived or misled by any who have themselves failed by the use
of poisonous, Inflammatory and Irritating nostrums that aid rather than abate baldness.
We can do all we claim, and you can do equally as well by giving intelligent attention and
care to the use of these remedies. Office Hours: 10 to 12:30; 2to 6:30.
This Ad Returned Is Worth 20 Per Cent in Trade.
DR. OLIVER K. CHANCE,
580 SYNDICATE ARCADE, MINNEAPOLIS.
vegetable oil i 3 due to the fact that many
who have not been "brought up" on oil have
the misfortune to partake of inferior oils,
strong and bitter and often adulterated. The
principal thing is to get it pure. The price
does not play as important a part as the
brand or name of the producer. THe im
ported oils naturally come higher than the
home grown; price does not insure the qual
ity or delicacy of flavor which will recom
mend a salad oil to a refined taste. An in
ferior or adulterated oil, no matter what the
price, is to be avoided as much as inferior
animal fats, as serious disorders may be cre
ated in the digestive organs by an ignorance
of the nature of the oils used as adulterants.
A pure, wholesome vegetable oil is unsur
passed as a remedy in most, and probably
all, wasting diseases. It relieves the stomach
and digestive organs, soothes and heals irri
tated and inflamed alimentary tracts and
arrests further congestion. Besides restor
ing worn out, broken down tissue it will sat
isfy almost all the demands of the system
for a concentrated, heat-producing food in
a mild and soothing form, which makes it
especially suitable and valuable in a hot
weather diet.
The combination of cooling salad herbs and
soothing oil is most refreshing in every sense
as well as satisfying.
Keeping Salad Oil.
A pure vegetable oil does not grow rancid
if properly cared for. The bottles should
not have their wrappers removed; should be
kept in a cool, even temperature and in a
dark place. Always wipe the mouth of the
bottle before pouring out the oil, and the
cork, before replacing it, as the oil clinging
about the mouth of the bottle may acquire
a strong t&ste, being exposed to the air. It
is better to use small oil bottles on the table,
filling them frequently, rather than allow
the oil to remain exposed so long to the light
and air. A good vegetable salad oil is light
and delicate, has a pleasant nutty flavor, is
smooth to the taste and not bitter, and is of
a not too deep a golden color, with a faint
tinge of green.
Dandelion Salad.
This is a salad herb that is not generally
appreciated. It is one of the most useful of
the salad greens, coming, as it does, in the
early spring. The leaves can be used as long
as they are tender. Take a quart of white
dandelion leaves, pare and wash well In cold;
water several times, drain thoroughly. Rub
a salad bowl with a cut onion and then ar
range the dandelion in the bowl, sprinkling
with pepper and salt. Cut two ounces of
bacon, not too fat, into small strips and fry
a golden brown; drain from the fat- and
sprinkle over the salad. Make a plain salad
dressing with a quarter of a teaspoon of
salt, dash of cayenne, three tablespoons of
oil and one of vinegar or lemon juice; sprin
kle this over the salad and serve at once.
Chlffonade Salad.
This is a combination of all the salad greens
and vegetables in season, or of as many of
them as you fancy. The idea is to get a fine
color effect in the blending. Tomatoes and
cucumbers are cut in thin slices, while the
beets may be cut into fancy shapes and celery
into narrow strips like tiny straws. Make a
dressing with a hard boiled egg yolk mashed
fine, add eighth of a teaspoonful of paprika,
quarter of a teaspoonful of salt, half a tea
spoonful of made mustard, a teaspoonful of
minced chives, three tablespoonfuls of oil
and two of vinegar. Add this to the salad
and serve at once.
Sardine Salad.
Scrape sardines carefully and sprinkle them
with lemon juice or vinegar and let them
stand for half an hour. Then arrange them
around the edge of a salad dish. Chop fine
three or four small onions, cut a cucumber
into cubes, stone several olives and mix
them with the onions and cucumbers. Place
these in the middle of the dish. Make a
plain French dressing and pour over the
vegetables; garnish with cress and quar
tered lemons.
A Delicious Fruit Salad.
Select a perfectly ripe sugar loaf pineapple,
peel and cut out the eyes, plek off the soft
part with a silver fork, sprinkle lightly with
a little sugar and let It stand in the refriger
ator for an hour; drain eft the juice. Stone
.fflfay'Easy^^^*Make-—Easy to Digest and of Exquisite Flavor. T"
•f|^ Strengthening, Refreshing and most Economical in use.
■ Bik Sold at all grocery 3toret—order it next time. ■ |-/j6^g{flff
5
DANCING CLASSES
Finch's Informal Tonight
Fourth Ward Republican Hall,
Corner of Western Avenue and Xinth St.
Dancing at 9. Miss Lynch, Pianist.
half a pound of large red cherries (the can
died fruit can be used), drain the fresh fruit
and fill each cherry with the kernel of a '
hazel nut. Line a salad bowl with crisp
lettuce leaves, heap the pineapple in the
center, arrange a nest of crisp, white lettuce
leaves in center of the mound a.nd fill with
the cherries. Decorate the top of the pine
apple with mayonnaise and thick whipped
cream. Serve very cold.
All rights reserved by Banning & Co.
Choicest farm (melted) butter is not equal to
ft**fcT <'!'" gasS?!*Tti<if^r?i" ujwijiiu
Because Wesson Cooking Oil Is richer, has
better cooking qualities, is more conven
iently handled and costs much less.''
Wesson Oil is more easily digested than
melted butter and enables a dyspeptic to eat
foods fried in It with greater "after-comfort."
Of course, you know that Wesson Oil is
vastly superior to any animal fat for the
same reasons that It is superior to butter and
because lard may carry with it the disease
taint with which the swine may be affected.
Philadelphia, January 25th, 1900.
WESSON PROCESS CO. ■.
Gentlemen:—Both brands of Wesson Oil
hare now been most thoroughly tested and
both give excellent results.- The Wesson
Salad Oil is certainly sweet and bland and 1
makes up easily into all sorts of salad dress
ings. Fully believing as Ido that oil is the
only fat to use for frying purposes, I most
heartily endorse the Wesson Cooking Oil,
which has given most favorable results. ■
Very truly yours,: Sarah Tyson ltorer. ■
Sold by leading grocers... Send us 4 cents
in stamps; mention . this paper and receive
our new Cook Book. Be careful to write your
address plainly. * WESSON PROCESS CO.
■/. 120 South Third St., Philadelphia; Pa.
IT^ \:;' -.._'■ It fa made by the ~"\M:'
Battle Greek SanMi
I tarium Food Co. •. 1
1 :;. Expert Fathers of Cereal Poods. 1
I Every package of genuine Granola bears; g
I a picture of the Battle Creek Sanitarium, a
I Battle Creek, Mich. Sold by alt grocers. 9
I Beware of imitations. Send 3c for sam- 8
I pie of Granola. ••■*fl«pßp%i*oHrtsfe-;'-'--. fl
I *.•?■ Drink Caramel Cereal and sleep well 1
I —it leaves the nerves strong. |

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