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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 29, 1901, Page 5, Image 5',
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BATUKDAT EVENING. JUNE 29, 1901.
fA veil, while unpleasant to
wear, is often very necessary -
for delicate skins. It seems
reasonable that the face
should be protected as well as -
the body. Yet even veils are
insufficient . - protection, and
ladies with delicate skins suf
fer untold tortures from ex
posure to cold, raw winds,
inclement weather. J The fol
lowing suggestions make veils
unnecessary, give perfect im
•■wZt*. y» * munity from annoyances of
6s.l! re: Before *°«g out of doors apply Satin
6kl« Cream, then use Satin-Skin Powder (flesh
yh|te or brunette, as preferred). Yon cover the
OeUcate facial tissues and cuticle, bestow protec
2?Vrtn £?£ TJ>' once- Satin-Skin Cream
©r Satin-Skin jv^tt-^..,- -w ■ . .
Located cm upper Lake Mlnnetonka on M. & St.
f* «>*•. tt-mlle from Eureka station. Fraebus
to trains. Newly remodeled and furnished.-
Large shaded grounds, boats, bath houses, etc.
An Ideal place to spend your vacation. For
rates, etc^ address 0. W. SAMPSON,
CONEY ISLAND HOTEL
on M. & St. L. Ky-. 8 miles west of Mlnne
tonka lake. Hallway fare $1.00 round trip.
Kate $8 per week, Including use of row boats.
My steamer will make connections with all
trains at water tank (Coney Island station).
R. EG LIN, Prop., •
P. 0., Waeonla, Minn.
Sunday trains will start June 23.
LAKE VIEW HOTEL
Walker, Minn, ;~ . <
The finest outing and fishing resort in the state.
Writ* far Rates. O. L. Bush, Prop.
/Wit* my ecJonttflc treatments, spe
cially prepared for each individual
case. I speedily and permanently cure
blackheads, large pares, pimples, and
all disorders affecting the skin, the
BC*Jp ana nervous syvtetn, at your
home. Consultation in person or by
lstUr is free and strictly confidential!
JOHN H. WOODBURY D. 1.,
163 STATE ST.. oar. Monroe. CHICAGO.
§THE CARE OF THE HAIR
should be of interest to every woman. If Cray or
Bl«»ched, It can be restored to lti u4tunl color,
or mad* any shade desired.
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
la the acknowledged BTA3fI>ABP HAIB
COI/ORESTG of t£« age. It f« easily ap
plied, makes the hair soft and glossy. Is
absolutely harmless, Sample of half col
ored tree. Correspondence confidential.
Imperial Ckcm.Mif.C3. 133 W.23d £ t. ,N« w York
Sold by Homln-Thompson Drag Co., 101
B. Waaa. Applied 8. R. H«s«a«r. 207 NlcolUt
<7jm& "You've tried the rest; |
k^sT* Now Get the Best." §
jS& Let me tell you that 1
Mm there is no soap so pure |
jJBKSBk and delightful for both U
M^^M9 housework and bath as h
GROCERS SELL IT. §
American Soap and Chemical g
Go., Minneapolis. M
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Conference of Friendly Visitors, Associated
Charities, 73S Boston block, 4 p. m. '
Executive committee of the Woman's
I resbyterial Society of Foreign Missions,
Westminster church, 3 p. m.
W. C. T. IT. District Meeting.
The fifteenth annual meeting of the W. C.
T. U. of the fourth district and the four
teenth annual convention of Blue Earth
county was held in Mapleton, .Wednes
day.. The address of welcome was given by
Miss Carrie Bachtie and Miss Ella Barnard
responded. Mrs. S. F. Grubb of Kansas City
cave the address of the evening, speaking on
"Mrs. Nation's Methods."
The business of the convention -was trans
acted Thursday. Ten unions responded to
the roll call. Mrs. Grubb spoke on "Nar
cotics." The treasurer's report showed that
there were sixteen unions and six V's In
the district with a membership of 237, a gain
of 100 during the year. The officers chossn
for the year are as follows: President, Mrs.
Inez Randall, Mankato: vice president at
large, Mrs. Eva Shepard, Janesville; sec
retary, Miss Sydney, Mankato; treasurer,
The Elizabeth Wadsworth chapter, D. A.
R., of Portland, aided by the Portland Wo
man's Literary Union, is to accept the gift
of the Longfellow mansion from the state of
Maine Historical Society, which was deeded
to the society by Mrs. Anna Longfellow
Pierce, a sister of the poet Longfellow, who
died last winter. The conditions are that the
house - shall remain unchanged, and that a
suitable' building shall be erected in the
rear, to be used as a museum and library. :
The National Society of Colonial Dames is
preparing to place a bronze memorial in
Arlington in honor of the heroes of the Span
ish-American war. . ■, : ...<:; :.■■;... :■■
-.:.:■-;'.i ~ Club Note*. :hbi'i: •:' v-
The reading-room of the Ishwara Theosoph
lcal Society will be open during the summer
very Wednesday afternoon from 2:30 until
6:30 o'clock. Those who are interested in
theosophy are invited to use the library.
The Conference of Friendly Visitors will
take up the consideration of families Monday
afternoon in the Associated Charities' rooms,
Boston block, at the weekly meeting.
A NEW PLAY. -
Mme. Elsie de Tourney, who is spending the
summer at Lake Park, Lake Minnetonka, is
writing a romantic drama, with the principal
scenes in an ancient castle upon the Rhine in
Germany. The heroine is one of the love
liest characters of fiction. While Mary Stuart,
Queen of Scots, will again head Mine, de
Tourney's repertory the coming season, the
new play, which is to be called "Erica," will
be given a production late in December Mme.
d? Tourney's season opens Aug. 23 "and she
will to to New York to organize her com
pany Aug. 1.
PUNGENT COMMENT BY A PUN-GENT.
Baltimore American. —
"This," said the guide to the tourists
■who were going through the pyramids,
"Is the mummy of Pharaoh^ mother, and
this one in the corner is that, of her
t "Ah, yes," said the wit of the party,
"it is Pharaoh's grand-mummy.".
But the guide assumed a pained expres
sion and began reading the hieroglyphics.
Minneapolis Kindergarten Association
Training School for Kmdergartners.
M. I uiuiii£ tJWUUUI For circular and Particulars Address
MISS STELLA LOUISE WOOD,
107 «OUTH »"*~ • r. Suoerlntendent.
In Social Circles
A BOWLING MATINEE
Miss Martha Rogers Entertains for!
Miss Jessie Eaton.
THE BACHMAN-HARRIS WEDDING
It Will Take; Place July 15 at St.
Anthony Park—Mlaa Hollldny
.'Miss Martha Rogers entertained very in
formally this morning at the homo of her
sister, Mrs. Gilbert Walker. Miss Jessie
Eaton,' a ' bride of j July, was the guest of
honor and the twelve young women present
spent the morning bowling. Garden flowers
furnished a ; simple decoration through the
i rooms. . . , ; * ',
Yesterday Mias Ann Bovey gave a lunch
eon of teu covers for Miss Eaton. A basket
of roses and swansonia was in the center of
the table and a cluster of white sweet peas
marked the place for the bride. The other
guests found pink sweet peas tucked in their
The marriage of Miss Martha Elizabeth
Harris and Charles Alvin Bachman will take
place at the home of the bride's mother in
St. Anthony Park Monday afternoon, July 15.
Mias Myrta Holliday of Grand avenue gave
a delightful informal dancing party last
evening. It was a pink and white affair and
sweet peas, La France roses and wild moc
casin blossoms were used through the rooms.
Miss Holliday was assisted by the Misses
Spencer, Misa Hiddleston, Mrs. Hankinson of
North Dakota, and Mrs. Hardy. Miss Day
ton played a program of popular music. Sup
per was served in the dining-room, where
pink cannas adorned the table. Among the
guests was Miss Elizabeth Pindell of Hanni
bal, Mo., who is visiting her cousin, the
Misses Olive and Kate Pindell.
Mrs. A. D. Muliord and Mrs. A. M. Cobb
of Elizabeth, N. J., are guests of Mrs. H. H.
Kimball. Mrs. Kimball has given several in
formal affairs in their honor and Wednesday
morning received informally from 11 until 1
o'clock. There were about sixty guests.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bateman of the Lenox
entertained at dinner last evening in honor
of the first anniversary of their marriage.
The decorations and appointments were in
pink and green.
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Countryman celebrated
their golden wedding Tuesday. All their chil
dren were present and many friends, among
whom were Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Countryman
of Cincinnati, T. R. Countryman of Cripple
Creek, Col., Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Conger of
Denver, Col., and Miss Gratia Countryman of
this city. There were also present Mrs. D.
B. Truax and Mrs. Martha Countryman of
Hastings, Minn., and Henry Countryman of
Minneapolis, sisters and brother of Mr. Coun
The wedding of Miss Jessie E. Hueston and
George J. Oliver of Royalton took place
Wednesday evening in Gethsemane church.
A. Ramain played the Lohengrin chorus as
a processional and the Mendelssohn march as
the bridal couple left the church. Miss Alice
Mortimer was maid of honor and wore laven
der dimity with trimmings of lace, and sho
carried white carnations. The bride wore
cream mousseline de soie trimmed with lace
and her flowers were bride roses. The service
was read by Rev. Herbert S. Webster, and
John C. Benner was best man. A reception
to fifty guests was given at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hues
ton, 54 Ninth street S. Palms and flowers
adorned the rooms. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver left
for Chicago and Rockford, 111. They will
visit Buffalo and will be at home In Royalton
after Aug. 1.. The out-of-town guests were
Mrs. S. Burnap, ChatfleW; M. Haley, Anoka;
Misses Low and May Frldley, Fridley Park;
Miss Mabel Goodwin, Excelsior; K. C. Ben
nett and Miss Bertha Scott, Minnetonka
A quiet wedding took place Thursday after
noon at the parsonage of the Fremont Avenue
Congregational church when Miss Emma
Louise Ahlgren and Isaac Staples of Still
water were married. Rev. Richard Brown
read the service. Mr. and Mrs. Staples will
go to British Columbia to reside in the fall.
Miss Lizzie Curney and Loney Moses wera
married Wednesday afternoon at the home
of the officiating minister. Rev. Richard
Brown. Only a small group of relatives was
present. Mr. and Mrs. Moses will be at
home in Loretto ait»r Aug. 1.
Mrs. Thomas Whayler Green, who has been
in Chicago studying music, will return about
July 1. Mrs. W. Hipley of Chicago gave a
charming entertainment this week in Mrs
Perional and Social.
Miss Isabelle M. Prang has returned to Bos
Miss Gertrude McAvoy is spending two
weeks in Hastings.
Mrs. J. T Rogers has gone to Akeley,
Minn., for tbe summer.
The Subrosa Club will meet Monday after
noon with Mrs. K. Scott, 900 Second street
Miss Marion C. Staley of Madison S D
is in the city for a few weeks visiting rela
tives and friends.
Miss Josephine Koehler of Portland Ore
gon, is visiting her uncle, J. M. Birming
ham, and daughters, of 1914 Laurel avenue
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bragdon left last even
ing for a summer's outing on the coast of
Maine. They went by way of Buffalo and the
Miss Blanche Howard Wells will arrive for
her summer vacation from Wellesley college
Monday, having spent several days in Buffalo
and Chicago on her way home.
Rev. Alexander Brown of Glasgow Is the
guest of his cousins, Robert B. Stanley and
Mrs. A. C. Stevens of Northeast Minneapolis
He will return home by way of the lakes
Mrs. Raymond Pimlett Kalghn, nee Ben
ham, will sing in Fowler church at the morn
ing service to-morrow. This will be the last
appearance of Mrs. Kaighn before leaving for
her new home in Holyoke, Mass.
On Monday evening a club was organized
to be known as the Workers' Club. The of
ficers elected were: President, C. E. Harris
secretary, Arthur Ogg; treasurer, Mrs. Roll'
Thursday evening, July 11, the club will hold
a card party at the home of the president 827
Second avenue S.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are-
Murray Hill, C. Cottrell; Cadillac J W
Rickett; Grand Union, W. N. Wade- Marl
boro, A. B. Crowell, Mr. and Mrs. J *Tonge-
Manhattan, Mrs. Thompson, J. P. Thompson-
St. Denis, H. Paige; Albert, Mrs. Johnson'
St. Paul: Imperial, Mr. and Mrs. J. C Bar
ber; Manhattan, H. Nichols; Broadway, Mrs
R. Bruns. Winona: Grand Union, M. Lester.
Mrs. R. D. McDonald and daughters of
Somerville, Mass., are guests of Mr and
Mrs. Thomas Burgess.
Mr. and Mrs. Albertus Quayle, nee Erichs
rude, who were married last week in Blue
Earth City, will be at home at the Waldorf
on their return from their wedding trip.
The Whileaway Social Club will be enter
tained by Mrs. Louis Miller, 1224 Logan ave
nue N, Wednesday afternoon. A dinner will
be given in the evening, to which the men are
Misses Mary W. Rankin, Mabel L. Palmer
and Exine M. Smith left to-day for Mitchell,
lowa, to visit the home of Miss Smiths
grandparents. Later they will go to Algona
lowa, and to Faribault, Minn.
Mrs. L. M. Strother of Cresco, lowa, has
-been the guest of Mrs. Alice Hart Maull this
Mrs. E. J. Morawetz and Miss May Liscomb
are taking the river trip to St. Louis.
A recital was given last evening by three
of the pupils of Adelbert I. Sanborn in Con
servatory hall. Misses Jessie Weikopf, Laura
Fleu and Jungen were the musicians and
they were assisted by Miss Mabel Runge and
Alex N. Lidell. The program was an Inter
esting one and was well given. , i .
'.OK and Mrs. : B. F. Reamer have returned
from their wedding trip and are at home at
136 E Seventeenth street. >v V
Mrs. Charles A. Merrill of Worcester, Maw.,
arrived Thursday and is with her sister, Mrs.
A. S. Reynolds, 4232 Park boulevard. \j
The Jolly Ten had a basket picnic at Wild
wood. The day was spent in bathing, boat
ing, and other lake sports.
Dr. John H. Rlshmlller will leave in a few
days for New York. He will sail July 17 on
the Majestic for an extended European trip.
Specials to The Journal.
Huron, »S. D., June 29.—A social event of
more than passing interest, was the marriage
of Miss Madge Finch and Frank James W.
Richardson of Aberdeen, which was solemn
ized in Grace Episcopal church at noon,
Wednesday. Rev. F. W. Maccaud officiated,"
and the ceremony was witnessed by a .large
number of guests. The ushers were Nell
Finch, Ralph Stewart, and Stewart Read.
The bride was attended by Miss Nellie M.
Bell of Helena, Mont., and H. E. Johnson of
Redfield, was beet man. Mrs. Nell.Finch, of
Tracy, Minn., played the wedding march and
Marguerite Glenn was ring awl flower bearer.
A wedding dinner was served at the 'home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Finch in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ardson left for Minneapolis and St. Paul,
where they will visit friends for a few days
and then go to Lake Minnetonka for an in
deflnnlte time. They will be at home in
Aberdeen after Sept. 1. - 7*
Hot Springs, S. D., June 29.—At the home
of the bride's parents, Wednesday, Mrs. Alma
L. Fayel and George p. Bennett of Rapid
City, were married. Mr. Bennett is register
of the United States land office at Rapid City
and was in the legislature last winter as
state senator from Pennlngton county. Mrs.
Fayel was the widow of the late John J.
Fayel, who died four or five years ago and
who was one of the chief promoters of the
famous Holy Terror mines. The wedding
was a quiet affair, only the immediate rela
tives being present. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett
had expected to make an extended Journey
east, taking in the Pan-American exposition,
but owing to the large amount of business
now before the land office Mr. Bennett finds
that it will be impossible for him to leave
at this time. They will reside at Rapid City.
Fergus Falls, Minn., June 29.—The mar
riage of Miss Blanch M. McKay and E. R.
Dampier, deputy clerk of court, was sol
emnized at the home of the bride's parents,
Captain and Mrs. C. W. McKay, Wednesday
evening. Rev. J. W. Todd officiated. Wil
liam Dampier of St. Paul, a brother of the
bridegroom, and J. J. Daly of Perham, as
groomsmen. The floral decorations were su
perb and innumerable gifts were received.
Mr. and Mrs. Dampier will reside on Union
The marriage of Clyde Rlcker and Miss
Josie Whiting of CHtherall took place Thurs
day. The wedding was a quiet one and only
immediate friends were present. ;,•:.?-• ■■■■■'
Sioux Falls, S. D., June 29.—Miss Fannie
Everson and Orlein B. Donaldson were mar
ried In the Reformed church in this city, in
the presence of a large number of the rela
tives and friends. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. J. N. Hutchinson, pastor of
the First Presbyterian church.
Cedar Falls, lowa, June 29.—Miss Gloria
Mills and Dr. R. A. Kennedy of Manchester,
were married last evening at' the home of
the bride's parents by Rev. R. A. Smith. Miss
Mills is , a musician of considerable ability
and for two years has been the leading so
prano in the Presbyterian choir. ' Dr. Ken
nedy is a graduate of the dental department
of the University of Pennsylvania. Dr and
Mrs. Kennedy left last evening for Daven
port where they take a boat for a Mississippi
river trip. They will be at home in Man
chester after July 20. • .- •
Blue Earth, Minn'.,' June 29.—Miss Florence
Allng, daughter of Chas. Aling, and Profes
sor Carl Weinberger, principal of the high
school at Muskegon, Mich., were married
Tuesday.. After an extended trip. abroad they
will be at home in Muskegon, Nov. 1 Miss
Laura Roabe and F. A. Paulis were married
Wednesday. Mr. Paulis is in business here
and with his bride will be at home after
lowa Falls, lowa, June 29.-Cards have just
been issued announcing the marriage of Miss
Clara B. Bohring of this county and Ralph
H. Burns of Chicago. The ceremony was per
make? * *"' CUy by ReV °' B' Sh°-
The marriage is also announced of Rev S
A. Hwo.' formerly pastor of the Friends
church of this city and a minister well-known
m that denomination over lowa. • and Miss
Ella Burke of th city, who has been.teacher
in the public schools here for several years.
The marriage was performed by Rev A H
Beaver of th Baptist church. The" couple'
will reside at Harvey. 111., -where the bride
groom is pastor of the Baptist church.
Huron, S p., June 29.-One of the most
pleasing social events in the history of Volga
was the marriage Wednesday evening =of
JiS ?X^u- iSher and G- Harrison Du
rand of Oberlin, Ohio. The service was read
at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs EM
Fisher, by Rev. John A. McAlmon, and was
7rZ SSedT>f abUt thirty datives'and ne a
friends. The rooms were prettily decorated
? *f een f°liage ' vlnes ' and roses
and tbe library where the ceremony took
roses. Nellie Rowe was flower gir land rill
bearer. Miss Martha Fisher was maid of
bridesmaid. She wore white oreanAii T a
carried pink roses. After tl« ■ ,2S£^dinner
was served, Miss Cleveland and Miss Me
Almon presided in the dining-roonf ThS.
years has been' vJJ^ £%JZ*?%£
fiZ Df yw UDg Pe°Ple- Mr- Durand Jormeny
Hved in Huron, and is a son O f the late Cvr,,«
guagea at Yankton college - toTwh^h I v"
and his bride will go .*&.££s%£*•*•;
-■:-■■■. ■ . . . •
nessed by hundreds of guests
Cumberland, Wis., June 29 — \f<» nj , .
PETROLEUM AND GAS IN EGYPT
London Express • *■
Two wells have been sunk by the petro
leum syndicate at places called Gebel-el-
Zeit and Gemsah, on the west coast of the
Suez gulf, about 125 miles south of Suez
One of these wells has been- sunk to a
depth of 2,380 feet, and the other to • dis
tance of 2,000 feet. ,
In the deeper well three veins of good
gas have been struck, and the last 300
feet have been through black petroleum
The company is preparing to sink a
third well, about 160 miles to the south of
Suez, near the shore of the so-called Large
Plain, or Southern Plateau of the Arabian
desert,' and all the machinery for the
purpose has arrived on the spot.
The manager of the works is Profes
sor P. T. Wanner, a trans-Atlantic; and
all the workmen, borers and tools are
American, having been furnished by a
well known New York company.
A LION WITHOUT.
"My lord," said the slave, "there is a
"Without what?" immediately asked the
"Without his supper, I judge from his
conversation," answered the slave, and
was neatly bow-stringed for daring to
raise his master's ante.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
The members of the Wildhurst colony, with
a few friends from the city and Manltou, were
entertained Thursday evening at a 6 o'clock
dinner, followed by a dancing party in the
«ventng, by Mrs. Fred 3. Syn«er nnd Mrs-.
D. F. Simpson, at the homo of Mrs. Synder.
Covers' were laid for eighty, the six large
tables being placed on the lawn. Each table
was differently decorated, the decorations
being poppies, lady slippers, white marguer
ites, oxeyed daisies, ferns interspersed with
white flowers, and roses. The flowers were
secured from the Wildhurst woods and gar
dens. The grounds were brilliant with bright
colors from hundreds of Japanese lanterns.
Musical numbers for the dancing was lur
nlshed by Miss Dayton. The dances included
not only the old-time numbers, the Virginia
reel and others, but the two and three-steps
The ladies of the Liberal Union of Minne
sota were entertained to-day at Wildhurst.
An entertaining program was carried out, in
cluding an address by Mrs. Ruth Ridges on
"Child Development." Luncheon was served
at noon by Mrs. D. F. Simpson, assisted by
other Wildhurst ladles of the union, Mmes.
Hosmer, Garland, Leonard. Barnard and Mc-
Kusick. The afternoon was spent with num
erous sailing parties and roaming through
the woods, returning to the city on the 4:50
A reception was held at the Congregational
church. Excelsior, last night from 8 until 10
o'clock, in honor of Rev. and Mrs. G. A.
Traut The church had been handsomely
decorated with ferns, roses and nasturtiums.
Short addresses of welcome were made by
R. B. JlcGrath, Charles H. Smith, Rev. J. R.
Davies and J. W. Murray, which were re
eponded to by Mr. Traut. The ladies served
frappe in the lecture-room.
The formal opening of Hotel St. Louis
will be held Tuesday evening, July 2, when
the full Bijou theater orchestra will* be in
attendance. Mrs. Helen Noble, who will fill
the position of mistress of ceremonies at the
hotel during the summer, will have charge of
the opening hop, which is being eagerly
looked forward to. The dances at the St.
Louis will be conducted with the dignity be
coming the character of the house. Ladies
will remove their hats before entering the
ballroom. Commodious dressing rooms, with
competent attendants, have been provided for
their use. Bicycle suit 3 and men's ohirt
waists will not be permitted in the dancing
room and no one objectionable will be allowed
to participate. Cottagers as well as guests
from the other hotels, complying with the
rules of the house in these matters, will be
The Bijou Theater orchestra will b9 at
Hotel St. Louis, commencing Monday, for the
season. There will be regular afternoon and
evening concerts, except on hop nights. There
will be special concerts by the full orchestra
every Sunday afternoon during the season.
The members of tha Christian Endeavor
societies of Minneapolis to the number of
350 came out to Excelsior last night for their
annual moonl-ght excursion. The steamers
Victor, Mayflower and Helena were chartered
for the evening. They were accompanied by
The Journal band. The band was stationed
on the Puritan, the other boats keeping
closely in line and enjoying the program of
songs and music. Luncheon was served on
the boats during the evening. The Journal
band made a decided hit and came in for
many compliments, not only from the ex
cursionists, but from the large number who
came down to the docks to see the excursion
ists off. The party returned to the city en a
special train at 10:30 o'clock. Arthur F.
Helliwell, Arthur Barth and E. S. Bromley
were the committee in charge. v
The ladies of Meadvillo. Park were enter
tained yesterday by Mrs. George D. Emery at
the neighborhood thimble bee. ; The pleasant
hours of work were Interspersed with a pro
gram of music by Mrs. G.Sumner Couch
Miss Beatrice Pickthall and others. Next
week, on account of the Fourth, no meeting
will be held. July 12 the ladies of the neigh
bo/hood will be entertain edj by Mrs Gano
Lewis. - ■■■ •• «■ *** **•■,*:. :~'2&* f^u
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Pierce of Willowwood
were pleasantly surprised by friends Thurs
day evening, the affair being in honor of the
eleventh anniversary of their marriage. The
evening was passed at cards. The porches
were hung with Japanese lanterns. Light
refreshments were served. Prizes were won
by F. C. Miller and Mrs. H. Pierce. The
party ended with a moonlight ride.
Miss Anna Morse of Excelsior will leave
July 8 for an extended trip to Seattle and
other points on the Jaciflc coast.
Miss Lillie Struck, who has been in Chi
cago for several months, has returned to her
home in Excelsior. •. *
H. F. Berger was a guest at the E.P.
Thompson cottage at Tonka Bay the past
George Clement of Minneapolis was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Church at Wild
; hurst. Mr. and Mrs. Church also had as
I guests over Sunday Mr. and Mrs. William
: Deitz of Omaha, who came up to attend the
Mrs. Polk and sons will beat the Goodnow
cottage, Excelsior, next week for the season.
tC o W.^i ta, d 83 the suest of Mr. and Mrs!
J. Robitshek the past week.
Professor and Mrs. F. W. Strubble and
daughter of Cincinnati came Thursday They
will spend the summer at the Goodnow cot-
Mrs. and Mrs. A. Harris and family are at
the Goodnow cottage for the season.
Miss Edna Lane will spend the coming two
Tonka Bay 8"681 ° Ml" E' P* Tnom I>s°n at
Miss Maud Marian Thompson has been
thpT?ni: oß:r with Miss HaZel
Mr. and Mrs. V. O. Whltcomb were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Church of Wild
hurst over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Van Duzee. Mr. and
?£"•«?• L-t> Cox; Ken»eth Cox, Robin Cox,
the Misses Bessie and Agnes Cox came to
day and will spend the coming two wool™
with Mr and Mrs. C. B. Van Duzee a? Hill
Crest cottage, Manitou. ":,•*>,•";
The annual lawn fete given by the ladies
of Trinity chapel, Excelsior,, will be held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. a! m. Hlggins at
Lake Minnewashti, July 31. ■ *v? **
Mrs. W. « Cavan spent Sunday at MaaltoU.
the guest of Mrs. C. E. Van Duzee. ~^
■Charles L. Tweed and C. R. Fields will be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Howard at
Edgemere over Sunday. . ".""."*
* Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stark spent several
days the past week at Manitou with Mrs M
E. .Lovett. ■ . . *.
Ned Co veil Is spending a few days at the
Lovett cottage, Manitou, the guest of Ralph
Lovett. .->. v.. ■ - "
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Snyder and Miss B.
Caruthers came Thursday to remain ofer
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Cook of
Manitou. - -
.Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stickney and Miss
Blanche Stickney were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C. G. Church over Sunday.
Mies Filbert of Philadelphia and Miss Sny
der, who came to attend the Manitou party
Thursday evening, will remain over Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Snyder. -
Miss Pond was the guest of Mrs. D. Stanley
Ostle of Willoww^od Wednesday. MUs Boyn
ton will be Mrs. Ostle's guest over Sunday. ;
Miss Rae Newman and AI Conn were guests
at the Robitehek cottage over Sunday.
Arthur Mellette Church, who has Just com
pleted his second year at the Concord school
at Concord, Mass., has returned to spend his
: vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C G.
; Church, at Wildhurst " "■•. ■_■?
Miss Bertha Haugan and Miss Lenora Lbe
were the guests of Mrs. J. Robitshek of Cot
Miss Bertha Haneur and Morris Newman
are spending a week with Mr. and Mrs J
Master Percy Harvey of Minneapolis is
spending a week with Morris Cobb of Fair
Mrs. W. L. Pressey was the guest of Mrs.
Ira D. ,Cady of Covington Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Williams will be the
guests over Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Pierce, of Willow Wood.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Elfelt and son, Law
rence Klfelt; James Lawrence, of Minneapo
lis; Mrs. C. A. Bliss and daughter, of Ta
coma, Wash., are occupying the Knight cot
tage, at Willow Wood. They will remain
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Newcombe, Miss Luclle
Newcombe and Mrs. M. N. Hilt were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. M. WinsloW, of
Meadville Park, over Sunday.
Mrs. M. P. Babcock, of Meadvllle Park^ has
as her guests for the summer her mother
and sisters, Mrs. J. J. Atwater and the Misses
Atwater, of New Haven, Conn.
Recent arrivals at the White : House are:
A. E. Jamieson, Mr. ■ and Mrs. Dockeray,
Mrs. : Herbert L.: CnadwicK, B. M. Breskow,-
Mr. and Mra. W. B. Watter. D. V. Pradan.
Mlnji yffllfT^By^fflnfli JB IE \f* l^iaioiJiirli l^P^r^^^SHJEWraii 1
berg, Minneapolis; L. J. Gordon, Chicago;
Mr. and Mrs. W. Thorpe and children, New
Miss Rachel Holdridge and Miss May Hold
ridge are spending a few days at Murdock,
Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldsmith, of Omaha,
arrived to-day and are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. Sutorlus, at Spring Park, for
two weeks. Mr. Goldsmith is assistant busi
ness manager of the Omaha World-Herald.
Captain J. Vander Horek, Mrs. M. P. Van
der Horck, Miss Viola and Master Karl
Vander Horck were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. F. D. Noerenberg, at their home on
Crystal bay, Wednesday.
L. A. Lydlard has returned from hia trip
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hall will be the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. .JPressey, of Willow
Wood, over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray and Mr. and Mrs. Doak
have moved to their new home on Carroll
A number of the Park people attended the
picnic of Clan Campbell Saturday at Mln
Mrs. Day of Depere, Wis.. and Mrs. Mo-
Intyre of Morristown, N. J., are guests of
Mrs. J. P. O.Conner gave a lawn party
Thursday for her daughter. Miss Ollie O'Con
J. P. Adamson Is in Benson.
Miss Laura Shepard has returned from her
visit In West Superior.
Robert O'Conner has gone to Montana for
Mrs. Pierce of Oshkosh, Wis., Is visiting
Mrs. J. P. Adamson.
Miss Marjorie Henderson gave a lawn party
to her young friends Friday evening.
Misses Alice and Dorothy Doyle of Cleve
land avenue left Thursday morning for a
fortnight's visit in Glencoe.
Dr. Ten Broeck of Faribault, has been
spending a week with tis son. Rev. G. H. Ten
Mrs. C. G. Traphanger of Duluth hag been
visiting her sister, Mrs. F. H. Tuttte.
Mrs. Wynne Powers and Miss Milne re
turned Monday from the Pan-American ex
position and Toronto, which they visited -with
the Minnesota editors.
Mrs. C. T. Magill and daughter, of Kansas
City, Mo., have been visiting F. H. Turtle of
Mrs. H. M. Crosby and sons, Louis and
William, have gone to Bemidji for the rest of
Mr. and Mrs. James Craig have returned
from their wedding trip and are at home at
2832 Harriet avenue, Minneapolis.
Miss- Edith Shell of Dewey avenue, left
Wednesday evening foe the east.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Geary are visiting
in Fllmore and Wabasha counties.
Mrs. D. W. Porter has been spending some
days in Mankato with relatives.
Miss Jennie Duncan Dudgeon, eldest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dudgeon, and
John P. Keyes of St. Paul, were married
Tuesday evening at the bride's home. Rev.
Sartell Prentice, Jr., pastor of Fifth Avenue
Presbyterian church, performed the ceremony.
Miss Beth Dudgeon, sister of the bride, was
maid of honor, and Harry Keys Brooks was
best man. The bride wore white crepe de
chine and carried a shower bonquet of white
sweet peas. The maid of honor wore pink
mousseline de soie and carried pink rose
buds. The rooms were decorated with umilax
and palms. The bridal couple *eft for a trip
east. They will visit New York, Washington,
D. C, Buffalo and Niagara before returning
to their new home In Cloquet.
Miss Jane Doak and Isaac Black of Duluth
were married Wednesday at the home of the
bride's parents on Carroll street. Rev. Mr.
Avison of the First Methodist church of Ham
line performed the ceremony. The bride wore
white with garniture of lace and white rlb
bonß and carried bride's roses. Miss Agnes
Doak was maid of honor and wore pale green
with overdress of white. She carried sweet
peas. Mr. and Mrs. Black have gone east
for a trip. They will be at home In Duluth
early in September.
Mrs. G. W. Cunningham and Miss Cunning
ham, of Wilder avenue, have returned from
Rochester and Stockton.
Mrs. H. J. Gillie entertained for her daugh
ter Madella's eighth birthday. Abotft thirty
children were present. Mrs. J. G. Robenson,
Mra. Spangenberg, Miss W. Hancock and Mis 3
Gillie assisted in entertaining.
An Albany paper contains the state
ment that 1,000 cities have curfew ordi
OUR DAILY BREAD
Valuable Saggenticm for the Kitch
en and Diuinc-Room.
By Katherine Kurtz.
NICE! MEAT DISHES FOR HOT
Nothing adds so much to the weariness of a
hot day as the eight and odor of hot meats
and vegetables, and yet we for want of
thought, go on in the error of our ways and
increase the discomfort we suffer from the
extreme heat, by affronting both eye and taste
as well as the inner man.
We undoubtedly consume too great an
amount of heat producing food in summer
and yet with our peculiar and variable cli
mate we must supply our bodies with such
material as will afford resistance to sud
den and extreme lowering of the tempera
During the excessive heat our distaste for
hot food leads us to many direct viola
tions of health. One of these is an over
indulgence in ice-cold drinks, which give
vs but a momentary gratification and relief.
Eggi In Jelly.
Have your butcher prepare one calf's foot.
Wash it thoroughly in cold water, or you
may use a small knuckle of veal, having
bones well cracked and meat cut in large
pieces. To this add two pounds of lean beef
/from round, cut into small pieces. Put into
a boiler with three pints of cold water. Bring
slowly to simmering point until the meat is
in shreds and the liquid reduced one-half.
When partly done, add a small bunch of
sweet herbs, one small onion, a small carrot,
a celery root and four whole cloves or a
small blade of mace. When done strain the
liquor off carefully and if not clear strain
again through cheesecloth.
Remove ell fat by lightly drawing soft
brown paper across the surface. Season with
salt and white pepper, mushroom or any
favorite and suitable sauce, a little white i
wine or lemon Juioe. Strain asain through a I
bag. Fill up a plain oblong mold with alter
nate layers of jelly and sliced hard boiled
eggs. When cold turn out on a bed of cress
or lettuce, garnish with olives and pickled
beets out into fancy shapes.
Select a. fowl for this purpose and prepare
it as for stewing. Simmer until quite tender
in just enough water to cover it When it
has cooked an hour, add two blades of mace,
a teaspoonful each of whole cloves and pep
per corns and a level teaspoonful of salt.
When meat is tender remove all the bones,
keeping the meat as whole as possible. Place
loosely in a jar. To enough of the liquor to
half cover the meat, add an equal quantity of
vinegar and all the spices. Heat to scalding
point and pour over the chicken. Let get
cool and cover the jar. It will bo ready to
use after six hours.
Prepare a large chicken as for r»asting,
cover, with three pints of water and simmer
until meat will come readily from the bones.
When nearly done add a small onion, a bay
leaf, pepper corns, eight whole cloves, a
teaspoonful of salt and vinegar enough to give
the broth a pleasant acid taste. When chick
en is done, remove the meat from the bones,
rejecting all skin, fat and gristle. Pour the
liquor over «iese and reduce to one quart.
Cut the meat into dice. Add half an ounce
or quarter of a package of gelatine to the
broth and fill a mold with the chicken and
jelly. Put on ice or in a very cold place at
once. Turn out the mold and garnish with
rasturtlum leaves and flowers, or capers,
gherkins and sliced, hard-boiled eggs and let
Cold Fish In Aspic Jelly.
This makes a pretty and appetizing lunch
eon dish. Trout is the best fish to use. Have
the fish well cleaned aiid fins and tail neatly
trimmed. Cover with vinegar either cold or
slightly •warm, and let stand for one hour.
Then drain tnd cover with cold water, to
which add a teaspoonful of salt, a teaspoon
ful of pepper corns, one bay leaf, a small
onion and a teaspoonful of sugar and a few
cloves or allspice if desired. Cook the fish
gently until done, teu minutes to each pound,
then set in a cold place, and when perfectly
cold, remove from the broth to a large platter
and cover the fish with aspic jelly, using it
In a partially chilled condition so it will cover
the fish nicely and smoothly. If you have a
fish mold large enough to hold both jelly
and fish, this will bo the easiest and quickest
The garnish for this may be croutons cov
ered with the aspic jelly and parsley with cut
Serve with a mayonnaise sauce to which has
been added finely-minced shalet, parsley
capers and a few sardines mashed to a smooth
Take four pounds of beef from the middle
cut of the shin. Wash the meat well on the
outside and trim off the rough parts of the
skin. Cut the meat through to ths bone in a
number of places. Just cover with boiling
water and when it comes to boiling point
skim carefully, then simmer until the meat
falls apart and the liquor is reduced to one
pint. Take out the meat, season the liquor
well with salt, pepper, sage and thyme. Add
the meat and mix it through the liquor, with
a fork, until thoroughly mixed. Pack it in
a buttered, plain mold and set in a cold
place. When cold and firm, cut Into thin
This is nice for luncheon or tea.
Take 1# pounds of calf's liver sliced, and
cover with boiling water, let it stand ten
minutes. Then drain and wipe ary. Chop
the liver, a pound of lean veal and a thin
slice of ham very fine. Add two teaspoonfuls
of salt, quarter of a teaspoonful of pepper, a
level teaspoonful of powdered sweet mar
joran and one small onion grated. Mix all
well together. Butter a plain mold and fill
with the meat, pressing down as compactly
as possible. Cover closely and set in a
steamer or on an iron in a boiler containing
sufficient boiling water to create a good
volume of steam. Cook tiree hours. Take
BL, BLfl J| B W B>w Carry a full and com-
Wm 1 HB Plete line of food
mm WWk Mmk KB H^Lfl specialties. We sell
|L| 1 ■ MM 9 m lar&e quantities and
H S9B Si «i OIM S9SS they are always fresh.
-M - ,
I Is a satisfying substitute V^ I
1 for coffee and tea. f E-ST'\l
I Delicate, delicious flavor. /g^ • c , < a — a« as
I Fragrant, appetizing |f^lulOu/yLJ|
I aroma. f/\PFFP #1
I Take a cup of Figpaine
I and a cup of any other I
I cereal coffee. One sip of I
I each will clearly demonstrate just why
I imt*'K^ ? Figprune has so quickly
I \ &m& /% OA^^ found favor.
_T"'v^*^' \ I*ree sanaples at your -
Fruit 1 s* 00***- Ask for ot**.
B yg '•<€! Of B Boil from sto 10 inmates only. I
|V tO/o / ALL GROCERS SELL I
I^Oralns^ Ff^prunc Cereal. I
and all Diseases
of the Throat
Clouds of Medicated Vapor are inhaled through
the mouth and emitted from the nostril*, cleans
ing and vaporizing all the inflamed and diseased
parts which cannot be reached by medicine taken
into the stomach. . • it'
It reaches thesore spots—heals the rate places
—goes to the seatof disease—acts as abalm and
tome to the whole system-91.00 at druggists or
by mail. Munyon. Ifaa York and PMladtlphia.
out and remove the cover. Pour out the
liquor around the sides of the meat, which
will shrink in cooking. While th« liquor is
hot add quarter of a package of gelatine
which has been softened in a quarter of a
cupful of cold water. When gelatine is dis
solved season wtth salt and pepper to taste.
If you have not enough of the liquor to fill
up the space, add. boiling water. Pour into
the mold around the jelly and set away in a
cold place. A little vinegar may be added
to the jelly before pouring into the mold.
When the meat is turned out it should b«
incased in the jelly.
Cut into small cubes eo.ual quantities of
cold, boiled, salted beef tongue and cold,
cooked veal. Season well with salt, pepper
and paprika. Put the meat loosely into a
square mold. Dissolve a tabiespoonful of
gelatin in enough clear veal or chicken
broth to fill up the mold. Season the broth
well and pour over the meat. With a fork
lift and separate the pieces of meat just
enough to allow the broth to mix through it.
Chicken may be used instead of veal. Th«
two colors should be arranged to produce a
Serve with crisp lettuce, olives and tartar*
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