Newspaper Page Text
Miss Mildred Whittlesey Mitchell, a
graduate of the Unherslty of Minnesota
and a member of the Kappa Kappa Gam
ma sorority, and Edmund B. Smith of Los
Angeles, Cal., will be married tomorrow
evening at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Mitchell, in St.
Cloud. Only a small group of friends will
witness the service, and Mr. Smith will
take his bride at once to Los Angeles.
Miss Mitchell has many friends in Minne
apolis, where she attended college. .She
has been a member of the faculty of St.
Timothy's, an exclusive girls' school, in
Watrrbury, Conn., for the past few years.
I The marriage of Miss Hattie Dewart
I and Harrison Garnett of St. Thomas. N D.,
will be solemnized this e\ening at 8
I o'clock at the home of the bride's par
1 ents Rev. and Mrs James Dewart,
1 1845 Carroll street. Merriam Park. Only
the relatives will be present at the cere
OMv^r Cutts of Boston, who is famous
I In football circles, is the guest of his
cou-sins, the Misses Paine of Nicollet ave
nue. Mr. Cutts was right tackle on the
Harvard teair, and he is one of the Har
vard players whose name Is known all
o\er the country. This evening a group
of young people will have an automobile
ride to the rikahda club In honor of
Mr. Cults, and there will be dancing at
i the club and a supper will be served Mr.
and Mrs. E II Ciooker will chaperone
the young people.
I Mr. and Mrs. Gerhardt S. Meier of
I Winona arrived yesterday to spend a few
I days with Mrs. Meier's parents, Mr. and
I Mrs George Morris, of 714 University
I avenue SE The wedding of Miss May
I Janet Morris and Mr Meier took place
last week in Chicago and the young cou
pie will be at home after Aug. 1 in Wi
The wedding of Miss Maude Schram of
I Et. Paul and Frank AllarB of Minne
i apolis was celebrated last evening at the
I home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Schram. 236 Goodiich a-venue The
full Episcopal service was read by Rev.
Theodore Pavne Thurston of Minneapolis.
The bride, who was given away by her
father, wore white crepe de chine over
5 taffeta, and carried a bouquet of lilies of
I the valley. Her veil of tulle was caught
with a diamond sunburst, the gift of the
bridegroom. Miss Bertha Nagel of Min
neapolis was maid of honor and her gown
was of white silk and her flowers pink addressed yesterday by Mrs. E. A. Russell,
roses Miss Edith Johnson, a cousin of
the bride, sounded the Mendelssohn wed- tion at Jerusalem, who portrayed the un-
ding march, and the white ribbons were' happ conditions of women and children
stretched by Misses Mamie Coonan, Gertie
Kneeland, Nellie Mahoney, Millie Willis,
and Messrs. Ed and Melvin Schram. Thru 1
the rooms a decoration of ferns, smilax Hollister, national organize!, on her
and palms was brightened with American
Beauty roses, while in the dining-room
red carnations formed a pretty center
piece on the table. Assisting in the
dining-room were Mrs. Mehan and Miss
Smith. After a trip to St. Louis on the
steamer Dubuque, Mr. and Mrs. Allars
will spend the summer at Lake Minne
The wedding of Misa Ida M. Deppman
and Dr. L. M. Roberts was quietly cele
brated yesterday in the apartments of Dr.
Emily Fifield, at the Berkeley, when the
service was read by Rev. F. A. Sumner.
Dr. and Mrs. Roberts will take a short
trip before going to their home at Little
Falls, Minn., where Dr. Roberts Is lo
eated. They will receive after Sept. 14.
The prudential committee of Plymouth
church gave a luncheon yesterday in Day
ton's tearooms in honor of Rev. L. H.
Hunting, associate pastor of the church*
5 Covets were laid for fifteen and sweet
peas made a pretty table decoration.
Miss Mary W. Plummer, director of the
jj Pratt Institute library in Brooklyn, was
the honor guest yesterday at a luncheon
1 of eight covers which Miss Gratia Coun
tryman gave in Donaldson's tearooms.
I Miss Plummer gave two talks on library
work before the class in the university
I summer school yesterday. Red peonies
and ferns made the table pretty and red
sweet peas marked the place of the honor
Miss Zipra Wlngate entertained a house
party over the Fourth at the summer
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Wingate, at White Bear Lake. Saturday
afternoon the party started from Minne
apolis in automobiles. The girls in white
linen suits and the boys in white flannels
teade a pretty picture in the flag-decked .^JJ
ftutos. Th only thing that marre^ th
trip was the delay caused by a tire
which burst on the way. Fishing, bath
ing, bowling and boating crowded the
day and the evening of the Fourth there
was a great display of fireworks. The
party was chaperoned by Mrs. Charles
Lathrop and Mrs. Richard White.
A group of friends entertained for Emil
J, Lissak Sunday evening at his home,
1204 Fremont avenue N. The evening
was spent in dancing and music and
dainty refreshments were served at a late
hour. John Getman gave a group of
Mrs. C. H. Taylor and Mrs. D. F. Stan
ford entertained Monday at a luncheon at
DON'T HISS THIS
There is bright hope for people
who are worn out and on the road to
What innumerable blessings we mi ss
through lack of sensibility, open
ness to light, of fair-mindedness, of
good common sense. If the .best is
not ours, it is not because it is far
away and unattainable, but because
we ourselves are indifferent, careless
and shortsighted. The woes of ill
health are generally due to this self
same carelessness and indifference.
Deep-seated maladies always start
from some slight source. They are like
the rivulets that grow into great on
rushing torrents, sweping everything
If sickness and disease is creeping
upon you, is it not wise to nip it in
the bud? Whatever you do, take care
of your precious health, which Is
worth more to ou than all the dia
monds of Kimberley. Stop up the leak
in your body dyke. If you are tired,
listless and without energy, there is
something wrong with your physical''
machine. If you ha ve any kind of
stomach trouble or loss of appetite,
.there is something vitally wrong that
may make yoxir declining days a dis
appointment and a dread.
There is grave danger in delay.
Don't keep putting off your repair
work. Get back your health and do
I quickly. Walther's Peptonized Port
will set you right if you are "run
down" or have any sort of stomach
trouble. It is not a nauseous, medi
cat ed dope. It is composed of rare
old port and pure pepsin and it will
give you ba^k your strength and
healthy stomach. Walther's Pepton
ized Port comes in bottles of two
sizes, $1 and 50 cents. It is on sale
'now at Voegeli's two stores, Wash
ington and Hennepin Nicollet and
Seventh street. Get a trial bottle,at
the home of Mrs. Taylor In honor of Mrs.
Gordon Stanford of Sault Ste. Marie, and
W. D. Brooks and daughter of Kansas
City. The table and the dinlngroom were
decorated In the national colors combined
with Imitation torpedos and firecrackers.
Covers were laid for eleven.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Alex Nelson is spending his vacation In
Misa Leila A. Breed of Chicago Is in Minne
apolis for the summer.
Mrs. N. Frisble left this morning to spend a
month in Dubuque, Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Scott loft last even
ing for Yellowstone park.
iliss Blrdye Bentsen has left tor an extended
eastern tiip to visit relatives and friends.
Mr. ad Mrs. G. B. Scott, nee Gordon, are
home from their wedding trip to St. Louis.
Charles Lee of Duluth is spending a few
days In the city visiting relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlo Fischer will lea-ve tomor
row for a six weeks' concert tour In California.
Lizzie Rice circle will give a card party
Friday evening in A. O. TJ. W. hall, 17 Seventh
Miss Julia Stone has returned from St. Louis,
where she has been spending two weeks with
Mrs. B. Pelton of 3251 Portland avenue
has returned from Wateitown and Luke Kam
peska, S D.
Custer circle will give a card party this even
ing at the home of Mrs. Daggett, 1S55 Thirty
second street S.
Miss Clara Marvin of Eighteenth street is
at Troutmere. Wis,, the guest of Mrs. Henry
Nicols and daughter, of St. Paul.
A benefit social for a sick person will he
given this evening on the lawn of Mrs. T. H.
thamberlain, 1206 Eighth street S.
Lewis N. Kenjon of Pasadena. Cal., is vis
iting his jmreuts Mr, and Mrs. H. Kenyon,
at their Borne, 27 Thliteenth street B.
Mis George Smith of 620 Fifth street S,
is the guest of hei son, Fred G. Smith, at his
bummer home on Green Lake, Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. Chatlea Slomin, Ji., and daugh
ter, Veda, of Ilochestei, N. Y., weie visltois
In Minneapolis over the Fourth, on their return
from California. They were entertained by Mr.
and Mrs. William J. Mullin.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels aie as
follows: Astor, A. Woodward Manhattan,
Miss E. Quinlan Di. W S. Laton Continental.
It. Curtiss, Paik Avenue, L. G. Scott. Wi
nona, Alhiu Criteiion, Dr. H. F. McGaughey,
Dr. C. B. Moiey, Holland, F. S. Bell.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
W R. C. Federation of the twin cities
and Osseo, O. P. Morton W. R. C. hall,
Seventh street, 2-30 p.m.
Bible club, Mrs. E. Burton, 3020 Lyn
dale avenue S, 8 p.m.
Graded Union of Sunday School Teach
ers, Y. W. A. building, 2-30 m.
Diiectors of the Northwestern hospital,
at the hospital, 9 30 a.m.
Conference of Unions.
The Minneapolis conference of Wom
an's Christian Temperance unions was
a delegate to the Sunday school conven-
tn ar 0 ff lands she
WANT TO KNOW
By Marlon Alcott Prentice.
The Laundering of Pongee.What Is the
best way to wash pongee? I tried to
clean a coat and got It all wrinkled and
streaked.Violet. Garments of pongee silk may be suc
cessfully laundered in this manner: Hip
off any buttons or trimmings the launder
ing qualities of whicti are doubtful or
liable to stain the silk in process of clean
ing. Half fill a tub of convenient size
with lukewarm water and make a mod
erate suds bv shavine a scant half-onk
ft, of -whitJe^ laund~o soap in8 quarts of
boiling water, -when dissolved strain into
the tub of water. Be sure and strain to
avoid having any small particles of soft
ened soap find lodgment on the silk, which
would cause an ugly stain. Force wa-
thfei fabric the
QUESTION FOR TOMORROW
To Prevent Sunburn.I suffer terribly dur
ing the summer from sunburn, but I
simply cannot stay In the house all of
the time. Can you suggest anything
which will help me?Outing.
THE FIRST PIANO
Two Specimens of Crlstoforl's Work Still
In Existence in Art Mu
It was a harpsichordmaker, Cristofori,
in the employ of the Duke of Tuscany,
who in 1711 made the first successful
piano. As curator of Ferdinand de Medici
he had a splendid collection of Belgian^
French and Italian instruments to look
after, and this undoubtedly aided him,
tho the model was so crude that the In
ventor could never have dreamed that a
monument would ever be erected in his
memory. There are only two grand piano
fortes of Cristofori ln existence, says a
writer in the May Housekeeper. One
decorated in gold and Chinese figures is
in Florence and the other in the Crosby-/
Brown collection in the Art Metropolitan
museum. Three documents attest the
authenticity of this last instrument, which
was purchased from Signor Diego Maf
telli. From this feeble beginning, a long
list of names could be mentioned of men
who helped perfect the piano. But fac
tories alone could never have achieved
without royalty to encourage and vir
tuosos to play. Frederick the Great or
dered Ave pianos for his palace, where
they can be seen at the present day.
Marie Antoinette was a patron of the art,
and Clement! in England and Mozart in
Germany introduced the instrument so it
became a part of life. It was in Pleyel's
concertroom that Chopin played, and later
firms have brought out a long list of ar
tists, Joseffy, Paderewski and others.
^*^^-JitjfT^*^ i^uw 11II^SBI^^g
temperance work done the dele
tion and the convention. Miss Louise
f,om North Dakota to her home at
Evanston, 111., brought a greeting. The
officers were elected as follows: Presi
dent, Mrs. H. M. Powell secretary, Mrs.
V. Ellis treasurer, Mrs. S. F. Stanley.
Mrs Annie Palmer, national evangelist,
will speak for the union July 15 and 22.
Lack of Real "Mothering."
At a Chicago club reciprocity meeting
recently, Captain Coggshall of the Salva
tion Army said. "The greatest evil of so
ciety today is the lack of genuine moth-
"It used to be said that 'the hand that
rocks the cradle rules the world,' said
Mrs. Julia Jaffray, president of the Wood
lawn Woman's club. "But the modern
idea of baby raising is all against rock
ing. No longer does a mother sing her
child to sleep and rock It In her arms, and
she misses half of her motherhood. The
mothei who teaches her child obedience
and helpfulness and honesty is the great
est power the world knows."
"Amen," came from all over the room.
Mrs. Sarah Hallowell of Hull house said
that mothers nowadays expected too much
of thfi children, and more than old
fashioned mothers ever did.
Mrs. C. H. Potter, Jr., gave a hand
some luncheon and card party yesterday
at her summer home on Gideon's Bay,
entertaining twenty guests. Her mother,
Mrs. F. W. Loomis of New York city,
and Mrs. Edward Benedict were the
guests of honor. Mr. and Mrs. Loom.V
have just arrived and will spend some
time with Mrs. Potter. The decorations
were exquisitely carried out ln green and
white. Boughs of oak transformed the
verandas and the rooms into bowers of
green, forming pretty arches over the
entrance ways and making a huge can
opy of green over the table. Wild spirea
and water lilies were used among the
glossy foliage, and on the table stood
three large mounds of lilies, one in the
center and one at either end. The name
cards were dainty water colors in the
form of a lily, and were done by Miss
Alice Owens. The ices and confections
were In white and green, and the entire
menu was carried out ln the chosen col
ors. After luncheon the guests spent the
afternoon playing cinch. Present were
Mmes. Loomis, Potter, Beeman, Carter,
McCarthy, Jewett, Sutter, Page, Potter,
Benedict. Eiler, Hibbard, Shute and
Woodbury Miss Foster, Miss Annie Fos
ter, Chicago Miss Keys, Miss Bishoff,
Miss Alice Owens, Chicago, and Messrs.
Hibbard and Loomis.
Among the visitors at the Minnetonka
Boat club over the Fourth were Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. Quirk and Miss Winnifred
Quirk of Glasgow, Scotland, guests of F.
E. Mulford Mr. and Mrs. Van Sant,
Frank T. Bowen, Miss Grace Weitzel
Misses Marie and Pauline Blackmar.
guests of J. Brimmer Miss Alice McClel
lan, Oscar Williams, the guest of
Merrill Bartlett Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Keogh of St. Louis, guests of D. H.
Wright Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Castle of
Seattle, guests of Morgan Bennett.
A party of young people were pleas
antly entertained at a house party by the
boys of the "Coop Camp," Crown Point
The guests were the Misses Rose Vavrl,
Ruth Randall, Irene and Jewel Kane
Messrs. Tom Jones, Will Vanstrum, Frank
Pashu, Cuthbert Randall and George R.
Heywood. The partv was chaperoned by
Mr. and Mrs. Randall.
Incident to the celebration of the Fourth
of July there was a considerable excfSus to
the upper lake. C. Webster of Min
neapolis organized and directed the lake
tour of a party of devotees of the stick
and mallet who on Saturday united in
doing honor to Jaimes S. Masterman, an
old-time Minneapolis printer, who is now
manager of the printing department of
the Metropolitan Life Insurance com
pany of New York and who, after an ab
sence of six years, is visiting in Minne
apolis at the home of Peterson. 909
Marshall avenue NE, accompanied by Mrs
Masterman and their daughter, Mis?
Helen Masterman. In the party were Fied
L. Smith, Henry Hahn, Mr. and Mrs.
George A Leighton and daughtei, Jose
phine, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Storer, Mr. and
Mrs. C. E Veeder, Mr. and Mrs. L. Kim
ball, Mr and Mrs. C. C. Webster, Otto
Miller, Charlotte A. Miller, Lauia Miller,
J. A Skinner, Margaret A. Skinner and
the Minnesota Ladies' quartet, consisting
of Mrs. Alice Adrian Pratt, Miss Sadie
Pearl Weishoon, Mrs H. N. Kendall and
Mrs. Ida May Paulsen. The day's pro
gram included a trip on the steamer Acte
from Wayzata to the Hotel Buena Vista,
where lunch was served and much of the
afternoon was spent in the hotel parlors
listening to the impromptu numbers given
by the quartet. A boat ride to Excelsior,
where dinner was served, followed. Miss
Genevieve Hill entertained the party dur
ing the day with her artistic piano play
ing. Other guests of the day were Mr.
and Mrs. Fred M. Glanley and F. J. Mc
In common with other lake hotels, the
Buena Vista was the gathering place of
many who wished to escape the city dur
ing the noisy if glorious Fourth. Among
the guests were Mi. and Mrs. I. E. Burt,
W. C. Daniels, J. O. Holliday, Dr. and
Mrs. W. F. Nye, Miss Irma E. Nye aSd
H. A. Nye, A. E. Patten, Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Maguire, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Chapin,
Mae Harris Anson, Minneapolis Miss M.
Fawcett and Mr. and Mrs. John D. J.
Dean, Frederick K. Ein of St. Paul, L.
Ramsdell, Thomas A. Merriman, Mr. and
Mrs W. J. Moffett, Mr. and Mrs R. W
Wheelock, Bain, Thomas Sweeney,
Mis. C. Malmstedt and Mrs. Edward
M. Kerker of Minneapolis, Harvey Vere-,
land, J. V. Caranna ot Chicago A. J.'
Ridley, Jr., of New York W. Butter
field, Mr. and Mrs. 3'arrington. Ross
H. Murtaugh, J. D. Mills, Miss M. Thomp
son, Mi and Mrs. E. Esterly and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Morrison of Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. W R. Langford and sons,
who have been at the Butna Vista for the
past month, returned this morning to
their home in Grand avenue, St Paul, and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Alsberg and family of
St Louisa,y'whol have also
Vista returned tbeeMinneapolis.t
the wil make their homguests at 52a 3
Ninth street S.
and plunging and
down lin the suds not rub, as Iup ruins
the texture of the goods. Rinse In three
clear tepid waters to remove every trace
of soap, wringing with rather moderate
pressure shake sharply to free from wrin
kles and hang in the shade to dry. To
facilitate drying always wash fine gar
ments on a bright, breezy day, for slow
drying is apt to streak silk. Do not starch
pongee, it ruins its appearance, causing
it to wrinkle badly and very easily bluing
Is also superfk ous and unless used in very
minute quantities will muddy the clear
shade of natural pongee. Iron the silk
while still damp, but not wet, using as
cool an Iron as will remove the wrinkles.
Press on the wrong side, and be sure to
have the Ironing-board heavily padded, as
hard wrinkles in the pad will cause ugly
shiny streaks on the goods. If such
streaks should appear by accident sponge
and reiion the spot.
FLOTSAM AND JETSAM.
Mr. and Mrs Charles G. Laybourn of Inter
laken entertained twenty guests at a house
party over Sunday. The out-of-town visitors
were Mrs. Mary Hall of Hudson, Wis and
Lou Huntoon of Moorhead.
Marcus Nelsen and Fred Christiansen were the
gue-t of Gove Larbouin over the Fourth.
Louis Wakemap of St. Cloud, who is at his
cottage on Cook bay for the season, enter
tained Bradford of Los Angeles, Cal
Sunday and Monday. Mr Bradford is on his
waj to New York, from which port he sails for
Europe July 13.
Rev. C. F. Suarpe and family of the Thir
teenth Avenue M. D. church have come out to
the lake for ihe summer.
J. J. Owens spent Monday at Hotel Donald
son. Mrs Owens is now at Huntei's Springs
on a trip thru 1he Yellowstone park. She will
ietuin Aug. 1 and will Join Mi. Owens at the
Dr. George Shrodes leaves tonight for Lidger
wood. N. D.. to make his home. Dr. Shrodpg and
opened a hospital ln
Shrode daughter. Dorothv.Lidgerwood. will leave
Mrs. the middle of the month to loin them
Harry Pettibone is spending two weeks at the
Geoige Porteous of San Francisco, Cal..
spent the Fourth at the Donaldson and will
come out ne\t week for several weeks.
Misses Mabel Dolphin, Minneapolis, Miss Fan
nie Trocke. St Paul, and Miss Anna C. Young
and Miss Babcock were guests at the Donaldson
ovei the Fourth.
W Dunton came out to spend the Fourth with
friends at the Donaldson.
Mr., and Mrs. Frank Joyce, Mrs. A.
J. Dean and William B. Joyce of Minne
apolis came out for a brief visit in their
auto car last week, making the run in a
little over two hours, in spite of very
Henry R. Curtis spent Sunday with his
Harriet Papst of Minneapolis is spend
ing her vacation at Grainwood.
Charles H. Huhn of Minneapolis spent
Sunday with his family at Geranium cot
James McClure of St. Paul tried fishing
at the lake last week.
Mr and Mrs F. M. Stowell and children
of Minneapolis came out in thelt auto
car to spend a few days at the lake.
D. S. Bagley, R. C. Bagley and Mr. and
Mrs. George C. Bagley come out in their
automobile last week.
Mr. and Mrs H. Barnacle of St. Paul
are in Rest cottage.
George H. Thummell of Omaha, Neb.,
with his son, George, arrived Saturday
morning. Mr. Thummell will bring the re
mainder of his family for the season this
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cline and little
daughter, Rose, of St. Paul, spent several
days at the lake last week.
H. P. Hall of St. Paul joined his family
Mrs. W. R. Sweatt, four children and
maid and Madam Sweatt are at Phoenix
cottage for the summen.
George P. McDonald of Kansas City was
at the lake one day last week.
Alice F. Merrill of Chicago arrived
Tuesday to spend the season at Grain
Mrs. J. E. Crews of Houstonf Tex., and
her daughter, Miss Blanche Higginbotham,
are ln the annex for the summer.
Mrs. E. J. Jones and family of gt. Paul
are in the Willows for the summer.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
25c Wash Goods
Striped Mercerized Chambrays,
Fine Zephyr Ginghams,...
32-inch Striped Madras,...
Silk Spot Zephyrs,..
Printed Swiss Stripes,...
Values to 25c, at yard
Mrs. Putz is chaperoning a party of
young women at Turtle lake.
Mrs. McKinstry is visiting her son in
Mrs. Schaffman has returned to St.
The Misses Wells have gone to St.
Mrs. William Barker has returned to
Mrs. Martha Gordon has gone to cen
tral Iowa for the summer.
Mrs. S. Myers, who visited Mrs. George
Wells, has returned to Elkton, S. D.
Mrs. H. W. Babbldge entertained at a
thimble bee Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. A. J. Wallace aj\d children are at
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parr gave a pit
party Monday even lng. ft
Miss Mary Shepard has returned from
Miss Dolly Adams leaves this week for
The Misses Etta and Louella Webb en
tertained Monday afternoon in honor of
Mrs. Edward Ruenwitz of Springfield.
Mrs. Johnston, with Misses Smith ahd
Jones, assisted in the dinlngroom.
Miss Goidon has gone to Princeton.
Mrs E. Blackwell gave a musicale
Thursday evening. There were one hun
dred guests. Mrs. Charles Humphrey
and Mrs. Henderson assisted in the din
Hamline Mothers' club and Hamllne
W. C. T. U. held a picnic at Minnehaha
Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Caldwell entertained
at dinner Wednesday evening in honor of
the Misses Wells, who were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Caldwell.
Miss Adams entertained the Okiyaka
club last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fowble and family have
been visitins their sister.
Mrs Fred Johnson is spending the
summer in Canada.
Mrs. R. D. Bloomfleld, has returned to
her home in Tacoma.
Miss Vera Putz entertained herf Sun
day school class at Como Tuesday.
Mrs. Henry Young of Los Angeles, Cal.,
visited Mrs. Rock-wood last week.
Miss Julia Bell of Minnehaha street,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Noltimier and fam
ily, Mrs. T. B. Shove, Miss Florence
Shove, Miss Anna Inwood and Miss Nellie
Merrill went to Newport Wednesday to
attend the wedding of Miss Sarah Nol
timier and Frank Clifford Thompson. Mr.
and Mrs. Thompson are both graduates
of Hamline university.
Mr. and Mrs. George Budd are enter
taining Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Budd of
Miss Carrie Bye of Lockport, N. ~1 is
a guest of Mrs. George Budd.
Miss Wright of Willmar is the guest of
Mrs." H. Withie.
Mrs. Charles Humphrey entertained
Mrs. Hag-erman of Stillwater last week.
Mrs. Ella Miller of Marietta has been
a recent guest of Miss Belle Holley.
Mrs. Westphal has been entertaining
Mrs. Hutchinson of Beardsley.
Miss Janette Kimball is entertaining
Mrs. Law and Miss Law of Rochester.
Mr. and Mrs. Rossman are entertaining
Mrs. W. Y. Stevens of Claremont.
Miss Anna Wrenz of South Dakota" is
visiting her sister, Mrs. James Scharff.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Montgomery are
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Meacham
of Redlands, Cal.
Mrs. Edward Ruennitz has returned to
her home at Springfield.
A complexion fair and lovely as
babv's comes from using exquisite
Satin-Skin Cream and Satin-Skin
The down ard cotton comfortables,
which it is wise to keep "handy" for
cool summer nights-, should be provided
with a slip cover, whicr can be buttoned
or tied tog- ther. Made of plain white
rnuslin, it looks a rightfully cool, and can
be washed every week as readily as a
sheet. This simplifies the problem of
having the comf.-rtnble always fresh and
sweet without laborious cleaning at home
or an expensive \isit to the "dry-clean-
WOMEN IN COLLEGES.
There are 30,000 joung women receiv
ing collegiate ii .nmctuti in the United
States, and of this number 20,000 are in
the gioup of twehe states making up
what was until a fow years ago known as
the w-t 1 hi* group consists of the
stages of Oiio. Ind'.s ua Illinois, Michigan,
Wisconsin. Minnesota, Iorth and South
la-lnta lewa, Kansas, Missouri and Ne
Tlierj is only one stale in the country
vhich hjs no women students in colleges
and unlvetsities, and tl-at state is New
Hampshire, wrteh in other respects stands
high in educational matters.
$ 1 iUl Pair for Women's $2.00 Don
gola Oxfords, Dongola Princess,
Patent or Dongola 4-strap Slippers.
Pair for Children's $1.00 Patent
Vamp Strap Slippers, sizes 8J to 11.
Pair for Children's 65c Ankle or
Mr. and Mrs. Sewell Clafton and son
Claude are visiting in Owatonna.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dufresne returned
Friday from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Buswell are visiting on
the Atlantic coast.
Miss Marjorie Henderson is the guest
of Miss Wyman of Lake I,.nnetonka.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Eastman are enter
taining their uncle, Mr. Lattimore, from
Mrs. Eastman and Mrs. Williamson
chaperoned a picnic at Minnehaha Falls
Rev. Mr. Grossman of Lenox college,
Iowa, has been a recent guest of Rev.
and Mrs. Murdoch MacLeod.
Mrs. O. P. Shepardson is spending a
few weeks at White Bear lake.
Miss Anita Shepardson" is visiting in
Mrs. Burlock and Miss Burlock have re
turned from an extended stay in Cali
Miss Margaret Julien is visiting in Du
Mr. Overpeck and Miss Nellie Overpeck
are at Lake Pulaski.
C. Magnuson and family are at" Lake
Miss Lyla Gertrude Root entertained
Misses Caroline I. Austin, Margaret Tier
nan, Litta Phipps, Eleanor Eaton, Messrs.
Clinton Austin, Ralph Edgerton, Gerald
Fossbrook, Harry Morton, Harry Hohn
and Dr. K. C. Bemis at dinner Wednes
day evening. The table decorations were
The young people of the Episcopal
church were entertained at a lawn social
Ladies' fineJisle thread Union Suits,
umbrella style, lace trimmed, worth $2.
Ladies' fine lisle Union Suits, plain, low
neck, 'knee length, small sizes, wprth $1, at
July 6, 1904.
A Sal of Nort Sta Shoes...
$2.50 Patent Vamp Ties,
2,000 Pairs Bought From the North Star Shoe
Co., Fifth St. and First Av. North, at About
A third off wholesale prices.
This purchase of up-to-date footwear from the well-known local manufacturers in-
cludes oxfords, slippers, oxford ties, canvas shoes and oxfords, strap slippers,
etc., in the favorite styles and leathers, for men, women, misses, and children.
The Sale Commences Thursday Morning at 8:30 Sharp
It offers you a rare opportunity to buy correct footwear much under regular prices. A prompt
visit Thursday means best selection. Come.
THE SEWING RUG.
Dressmaking is done is every house
hold, and everywhere sewing is done a
sewing rug will be found useful. For a
rag cut .sixleen yards of denim in four
equal lengths. ThK will make a four
yard rug. Stitch around it a two-inch
hem, and to the La'.* of the hem attach
some ltad ^tif.hfts, similar to those that
ai\s eonii'times iised bicycle skirts.
These will cause tho xug ,to lie fiat on
the floor. I lace iLis lug under the sew
ing machine and cutting table before be
ginning work. Whrn the work is over it
may bo picked yp ai shaken out of doors.
It will save a grtat deal of time and
trouble, and the time necessary to pick it
up and bundle it out o/ the way is much
less than w-'mld be required to pick up
snips and threads.
35c Hats $1.00 Hats $1.50 Hats
9c 25tc 48c^at
1000 New White Chip, Milan and Duck
Trimmed French Sailors, special
Half Price and Less.ta
cents. A choice assortment*..
Women's $1.50 Patent Leather Strap Slippers,
Women's $1.50 Dongola Strap Slippers,
Women's $1.50 Dongola Oxford Ties,
Women's $1.50 Juliet House Slippers,
Women's $1.50 Gypsy Opera Slippers,
Women's $1.50 Prince Albert' Slippers,
Men's $1.35 Canvas Oxfords or Shoes,
Men's $1.50 to $2.50 Slippers, Oxfords, and Romeos.
$ 1 1ft Pair for Women's $1.50 Three
%P I I %w
$L5 0 an
at the rectory Wednesday evening.
Messrs. Green and Jackson, Misses Stauf
fer, Hilson and Seymour were the com
mittee in charge of the arrangements.
Mrs. William Willlston of Red Wing
has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Eu
gene Canfleld of Carroll street.
Mrs. Harry Titcomb entertained infor
mally Tuesday afternoon.
Dr. and Mrs. George Huntington are
entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Schuck.
Misses Lyla G. Root and Eleanor Eaton
spent last week in Faribault.
Miss Genevieve Willlston has returned
Mrs. Snell and daughter, Mrs. Lansing,
Miss Hostetter and C. K. Hlllman have
returned from attending the Minnesota
Sunday school convention at Duluth.
Mrs. Ann Hanford of Los Angeles, Cal.,
hag been a recent guest of Dr. and Mrs.
WUHam K. Flatt of Beacon street.
These low prices announced today will prove hard
for economical women to resist* The waists are so prettyso
light and so summer like the lots are so large and contain
such a sumber of attractive styles and colorings in this season's
designs. A rare chance to get smart tailored waists at about
half their real value.
In four distinct styles, trim
mings of lace insertions
waist worth $2 00,
Pleated, ecru lace fronts, very
stylish and smartalways sold at
$2 SO, during the
clearance sale, at
China Silk Waists
Waists of China silk, trimmed with lace insertion, fancy tf?^ A
collar and cuffs regular $5 waists, for
Ladies' Fine UnderwearReduce Prices
Our inventory brought to light some odds and ends of Ladies'
Fine Underwear, which we will close out at half price and less.
-,-v 'children's Underwear
?/r All "our odds and ends of Summer Underwear for Children, including vests in long sleeves,
"short sleeves and sleeveless, pants, knee and ankle length, worth to SOc per garment, all at. XVC
15he Great Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet.
strap Slippers in Dongola
or patent leather.o
ifc-fl Pair for Misses' and Children's
QRA Pair for Infants' 50c Soft Soles
The porches of a house are now quit
as important as the living rooms. They
are built wider, in order to give plenty o*
space for furnishing. Rag carpet ruga
make a serviceable covering there, as well
as for the whole house. Sewing carpet
rags should be a popular pastime tUis
summer. Now that rag carpet is so fash
ionable even the best etore are dealing
Tourist sets of linen for summer cot
tages, which will be found ornamental a
well as useful, can be packed in the bot
torn of the trunk. These sets are of HoN
land or cotton, plain or figured, and con
sist of pillow "slips, table cover, bureau
cover work basket, scrap basket, and
other necessary articles for the bedroom.
The baskets are so made that they opea
flat for packing.
Japan furnishes one-twelfth of th
raw silk consumed In the world*
about 9,000,000 pounds. The war is
not likely to affect the production, as
all the work is do ne by women and
ous hair from any
part of the body.
The only safe and
known. Large bottle. $1.00, by mall samples,
10c. For sale at all department and drug stores.
MME. JOSEPHINE LE FEVKE7
120S Chestnut St.. Philadelphia. Pa.
For sale by Voegell Bros., both stores, corner
Hennepin and Washington avs. and corner 7tli
st and Nicollet av.
Hand tailored Linen Waists,
trimmed with all
work Waists that
have sold readily
at $7. Sale price
Ladies' fine Swiss Vests, hand work
yoke and straps, worth $1 00, at
Ladies' fine lisle Vests, plain silk edge,
worth 40c, at
Fancy lawns and linens in nov
elty styles, some plain, others
with boleros val- ^h A
ues up to $8, go ubfcL*
On Second Floor.