Newspaper Page Text
Joseph C. Scallen issued invitations
today for the mairiage of his niece,
Miss Clara Mary Moore, and Norbert
Francis Kenney, which will take place
"Wednesday morning, June 7, in St.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Jackson announce
the engagement of their daughter Edith
Grace to S. Ferdinand Waite of Boston,
Mass. The wedding will take place
June 22 at the home of the bride's
The wedding of Miss Elizabeth Wil
liamine Miller, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Marcus Miller, and James Jona
than Boyd, will take place June 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Greaves an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter Katherine to Thomas R. Knight.
The wedding will take place in June.
The reception which had been plan
ned for tomorrow evening in the Park
Avenue Congregational church for Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Hansen, the missionaries
to Africa, has been given up.
M. H. Coolidge gave a banquet at
the Minneapolis club Saturday evening
for the Optimmity club. George
Byrnes, a member of the club, who
leaves tomorrow for Boston, was the
honor guest. Earl Coppage was toast
master and the responses were as fol
lows: "The Father of Optinimity,"
Lucian Davis "Fraternal Goodfellow-
ghip," George Byrnes "Honorary
Members," Victor Wetherby "Our
Host," Frank Walker "Our Absent
Brothers," Will Levings. Covers were
placed for twenty-two and the guests
were Frank Walker, George Byrnes, Vic
tor Wetherby, Kenneth Hopkins, Will
Whitmore, Frank Merrick, Earl Cop
page, Edward Hayes, Orlando Wanvig,
Byron Coolidge, John Kendall, Eugene
Barnes, Will Levings, Don Caswell,
Joseph Bookwalter, Robert Scanlon,
George Partridge, Ralph Canterbury,
Jjucian Davis, W. B. Levings and Wil
The Alpha Zeta fraternity of the
agricultural school held its annual ban
quet Saturday evening at the Nicollet
hotel. The members of the faculty
were the honor guests and covers wero
placed for forty. The menu contained
many agricultural hints, which caused
muoh amusement. Fritz Knorr, as
toastmaster, called for responses as
follows: W. A. Peterson, ''The Fac
ulty" C. P. Bull, "Relation of the
Fraternity to the College" H. S.
Muir, "Strikes": J. D. Rose "0ur
Fraternity," and P. D. Southwortb,
Mrs^ J. J. Heinrich gave a theater
arty at the Orpheum theater Satur
for Miss Maud Smith, a June bride.
After the performance iuncheon was
served at Dorner's, where the tables
were gay with marguerites and ferns.
The guests were the members of the
Smart Set and of the bridal party.
Miss Mildred Lamott and Walter W.
JPischer were married last week. Rev.
A. .Marshall read the service. Mr.
and Mrs. Fischer will be at home after
June 1 at 629 E Fourteenth street.
The French club, Nous Autres, will
present two French plays tomorrow
evening in the Church of the Redeemer
lecture room and about three hundred
invitations have been issued to the
club's friends. The parts in La Sou
piere" will be taken by Miss Gertrude
Hale, Miss Helen Schirmer and George
Willard, and "O, Mon Adelaide" will
be given by Mile. Langlois, Harry
Mitchell and Joseph Fyans. Miss Hale
Will also sing a group of French songs.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Miss Elizabeth Northrop and Miss Hope Mc
ttonald are in South Carolina.
Mrs. Benton of Madelia, Minn., is visiting her
pons, Ward Benton and Andrew Benton.
Lorraine Social club will meet tomorrow after
taoon with Mrs. Venette Peaslee, 313S Stevens
0. 0. Rooecn and daughter. Carols, will ar
rive in New York Saturday after a three months'
Mrs. Aaron Moohr of 8115 Calhoun boulevard
has returned from Los Angeles, CaL, where sbe
pent the winter.
Mrs. S. V. Harris. Miss Loretta Dellone and
Claude Madden ga?e a musical program In St.
James, Minn., last .week.
Harry Kirk has zoae to Calais, Me., for the
summer. George Kirk accompanied his brother
oast and returned last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Christian were in Youngs
town, Ohio, last week to attend the wedding
of Miss Marie Bonnell and Percy Young.
The Bistodean baseball club will give a May
party Wednesday evening in the Third Ward
Republican hall. Mark Uognas will be master
Mrs Cahaly of 3208 Harriet avtune will enter
tain the Nasturtium Duchr^ club Wednesday.
Pilzes were won last week by Mmes. Mycue,
Cahaly and Moore.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
as follows \stor E Te'zlaftV Holland. A. W
Morrison: Buckingham, E. A. Merrill. Duluth
Breslln, B. A Silbersteln.
Mrs. O E. Beltz has returned from Sioux
City. Iowa. She was accompanied by her
mother. Mrs. A. W. Little, who will spend Bey
era 1 weeks with her daughter.
The party given Saturday evening at
I. O. O. F. hall by the young ladies or the
Episcopal church was a successful event
in every respect. Many of the young
eople out to remain for over
an th treasury of the pretty
little Excelsior church has quite a con
siderable sum to its credit as a result.
Tonka Bay hotel will open June 29,
under the management of W. Godfrey.
May 27 will be initiation day for
large class of Odd Fellows at the Ex
celsior Odd Fellow hall. North Star de
gree team of Minneapolis will exemplify
the work. The Rebekah lodge will serve
a banquet after the ceremony.
LAKE SHORE GOSSIP.
Vlgs Ethelvynn Wyraan spent Sunday at Deep
A. Douglass Is building a new cottage in
Miss Etta Angst spent Sunday visiting friends
The 0 J. Bint Jiffs are in one of the Gideons
Professor and Mrs. Prank L. McVey are visit
ing at the lake.
Adam Hornung and family are occupying their
John McKee has taken one of the cottages
at Sturgcs Grove
Mr and Mrs Robert Gale are on Gales Is
land for the summer
Mr and Mrs Carl Wunderlich are occupying
a cottage at Linwood
Dr. P. Lauritzen and family have opened
their house at Llnwood.
Mr end Mrs A B. Eichhorn have opened
their cottage at Linwood.
S Conrad und family have opened their
cottage at Zumbra Heights.
Mrs C. Edgeiton has been spending a few
dajs at hei Tonka Bay cottage.
Miss Gertrude Maesolt was the gue*t of Miss
Ida Purchase at Excelsior over Sunday.
Win Peck of Providence. R. I., was an over
Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs James Bladon
Mr and Mrs Harry I. Belden were over Sun
day guests at tht Wagner cottage, Deephaven.
Mr. and Mrs W. L. Badger will spend the
summer at West jPoint, and will tome out in
Kceler is to become a summer resident
of Wayzata, where he is building a new cot
Mr. and Mrs Freeman P. Lane and family
will pitch their tents at Tonka Bay about
Mr and Mrs J. Chapman of St Anthony
Park have opened their cottage near Gideons
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Brown have opened their
log cabin near' the Narrows and have built an
addition to the cabin
Mr. and Mrs John F. Wilcox and family
and Dr and MTB Walter Joslln have opened
Old Orchard at W ildburst.
Mr. and Mrs. W H. Jacoby have opened
their cottage at Tonka Bay. Mr. and Mrs
Charles Jacoby are with them.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Stoft and Misses Stoft
have been visiting at their lake home, preced
ing their six weeks' western trip.
Mrs. W. Starr has sold her cottage at
St. Albans Bay and has purchased a summer
home at Deepjaven. Mrs. Starr and family
have moved out
John Craft and family are In their Crystal
Bay cottage Other Crystal Bay residents al
ready at the lake are. Titus Mareck, B. Elsele,
Philip Hartman and Vincent Schouber.
The Orono colony now at the point include
ConUin, E. Carpenter,
Bi*ekfc*#r. JUMs Abbott, *V L
Lloyd, 15. C, Best,- G. F. McNeil. 8. -S.-Swen-
son, Harry Swcnson and Harry Conlfl.
Royal Arcanum Entertainment.
Minneapolis council, No. 1049, R. A.,
entertained Itasca council Friday evening
at the lodge hall. A banquet was served
by the Minneapolis court, Royal Ladies,
and the tables were decorated with carna
tions and the council colors. Music was
furnished by the North Commercial Club
orchestra, under the direction of E. P.
Elckhorn. Later, O F. Kohl presided over
a musical and literary program given by
Miss Inez Davis, a male quartet, Rev. Mr.
Hilton, Rev. John Taylor. Mr. Boese gave
an exhibition of legerdemain. Charles
Wingate presented Mr. Kohl with a watch
charm in recognition of his faithful ser
vices to the council.
Buying from Pearce's Means Style and Quality.
SILK SHIRT WAIST SUITS.
Dressy styles in Rajah silk, plain
and changeable taffeta silks, in all
colors. Regular $20.00 and $25.00
suits, for $15.00.
TAFFETA SILK COATS.
Redingote styles, 46 inches long,
black and colors. Regular $30.00
and $35.00 coats for $19.50.
Great variety of stylish suits in fine
French Serge, Drap-d-Ete, Pana
mas, Sicilian and Eolienne silk, black
and colors every suit perfectly
tailored. Regular $30.00 and $35.0Q
suits for $19.50.
SPECIAL ON COATS.
Jaunty tan covert coats, silk coats
and long cravenette coats. "Worth
to $20.00, for $9.50.
China silk, French mull and lawns,
waists full and embroidery trimmed,
pretty styles. Exceptional values,
$4.95, $3.95 and $2.95.,
Lingerie WaistsHandkerchief lin
en, China silk and India mull, beau
tifully trimmed with fine laces
and French hand embroidery. Spe
cial values, $9.75J $8.75 and
$6.75. -Ue&WrTteteS 2" w.M"*'*?^
Hoodwinks the Oculist. Madden Eye
Medicin cures eyes. (Don't Smart.) 25c.
Valuable Inducements for Your
PRETTY SILK SUITS.
Heavy Taffeta Silk Suits, tailor
made remarkable range of exclu
sive styles in black, blue, green, ma
hogany and brown. Eegular $35.00,
$40.00 and $45.00 suits for $29.50.
NEW WALKING SKIBTS.
Circular and plaited styles. Special
values at $12.50, $10.00 and
$1.50 Corset Covers for 4ge
$7.50* Skirts for. '-$3.45
$2.95 Gowns for $1.98
Smart Street HatsRegular $7.50
and $10.00 Hats for $4.95.
Stunning Dress Hats Regular
$15.00 to $30.00 hats for $9.85.
New Milan HatsLatest French
shapes, untrimmed^ $4.95,
$3.95 *ad $2.95. *r^'*z**+~*W
MR. AND MRS. PE1ER RA UEN
CELEBRA1E GOLDEN WEDDING
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bauen are cele
brating the fiftieth anniversary of their
marriage today at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. L. A. Nippert, on Du
pont avenue N, and this evening a
roup of relatives and old friends have
een bidden to an informal gathering.
Mr. and Mrs. Rauen have been resi-
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Minneapolis District Woman's Foreign
Missionary society, semiannual meeting,
Park Avenue M. B. church, all day.
W. C. T. district convention, Trinity
M. B. church, all day and evening.
Ramblers, Hotel Nicollet, 2 p.m.
Gethsemane Industrial circle, Mrs.
Blaze, 1524 Nineteenth street, afternoon.
St. Paul's guild, Mrs. N. H. Chase, 1808
Dupont avenue S, afternoon.
Daughters of the King.
The state assembly of the Daughters
of the King closed its annual meeting
Saturday evening in Holy Trinity
church, when addresses were given by
Rev. Stuart B. Purves and Miss Marion
Weston of Faribault, the state presi
dent. Saturday afternoon officers were
elected as follows. Miss Mary Kirt
land, Minneapolis, president Miss
Lois Higgins, Minneapolis, corre
spondingsecretary. The vice president,
Mrs. F. H. Potts and the recording sec
retary and treasurer, Mrs. Agnes M.
Groesbeck, both of Minneapolis, will
continue office for another year.
Miss Alice Snell of Owato'n'na, give a
report of the general council at New
Haven, at the afternoon gathering a
letter was read from Miss E. L. Byer
son and from the society's missionary
in China. The questions "How to
Make Meetings Interesting" and
"How to Keep the Membership Ac
tive" were discussed. The assembly
opened Friday evening with an address
by Bishop S. C. Edsall.
Coterie at Minnehaha.
The members of "The Coterie." with
husbands, children and "kindred" were
treated to a delightful outing at Minne
haha Falls Saturday afternoon as the
guests of Senator and Mrs. S. A. Stock
well. After a river ride,, to Fort Snell-
^t^fr-.-iug and back, a picnic supper was
$erved upon tables prettily decorated
with wild flowers. Miss Hermine B.
Konig presided over a program of toasts
and witty responses were given by A.
L. Crocker, C. J. Bockwood, Mrs. George
H. Shellenberger, Miss Konig and Mrs.
Stockwell. The sons of Coterie were
represented by Master Newhall and the
daughters bv Nanette Brewster, who
gave a reading entitled "Kentucky
Partners for supper were chosen by
matching slips of paper on which were
couplets from "Hiawatha." These
were afterwards read in their order.
State Organization for Nurses.
A mass meeting of the graduate
nurses of Minnesota, for the organiza
tion of a state association will be held
Friday at 2:30 p.m. in the Y. W. C. A.
club roomB on Seventh street. A re
ception will be held from 8 to 10
o'clock in the evemngat the Northwest
ern hospital on Chicago avenue. All
graduate' nurses are urged to be pres
W. O. T. U. Meetings.
The W. C. T. U.'of the seventeenth
district will have its annual conven1
tion tomorrow and Wednesday in Trin
ity M. E. church. The all-day meetings
will be interrupted at noon for basket
luncheons. Department work will be
considered each day. Tomorrow even
ing the 's'' will have charge of the
grogram u'n'der the direction of Mrs. A.
Warrington and Wednesday even
ing there will be a medal contest.
Robinson gave an interesting
"The Art of Public Speaking"
at the meeting of the Eighth "Ward W.
C. T. U. Friday, and showed the value
of medal contest work. Mrs. DeVere
read a paper on organization and Mrs.
Jane Calhoun of Monsfleld, Ohio, spoke
briefly. Mmes. Lewis, Hogar, Pratt,
Lauber, Hendrix, Fleck, Davis, Russell,
Taylor, Elliott and Miss Shimming were
chosen delegates to the district conven
tion tomorrow. A social hour followed
the program and the hostess, Mrs. Lewis,
BEFORE THE PUBLIC EYE
Concordia society will open a bazaar
tomorrow afternoon in the Swedish
Baptist church, Thirteenth avenue and
Eighth street S, and continue it thru
Wednesday evening. Rev. Mr. Eng
strom will make the opening address
and there will be a piano duet by Misses
Elsberg and Rosander. Tomorrow eve
ning Dr. Arvid Godh will speak and
there will be music by Misses Christine
Nilsson and Gusta vicklund Mattson.
Mrs. Ida Dearborn will read and Master
Olander and Miss Olander will play
Wednesday afternoon, and Wednesday
evening Professor Carlson of the univer
sity will be the speaker. M. A. Lidell
and Carl Oberg will* contribute vio
lin and piano numbers. The bazaar is
given to raise funds with which to main
tain a free bed in the Swedish hos
A lawn social will be given by the
Wennerberg Choral club on the lawn of
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Anderson, 927 Thir
teenth avenue S, Tuesday evening, May
30, Memorial Day, in the interest of the
Chicago festival of the American Union
of Swedish Singers July 20-24. An in
teresting musical program will be given
and refreshments will be Berved.
A piano recital will be given next
Monday evening by the pupils of Mrs.
Frederic Klapp in the Thursday Musical
studio in the Metropolitan building.
Those who will take part are Nina Ren
fus, Dudley Haskell, Josephine Smith,
Ida *Rehfjis* Florence Buck, Alexis
Klapp, Harriet Miller, Frank Carleton,
Katherine Stephens, l?reda Klapn, Kath
erine Barber, Helen Mallory, Ceiia Has
kell. Mrs. Grace W. Tubbs will sing.
Your mirror will tell you Satin Skin
powder works beautifying wonders. 25o
MRS. PETER RATTEN.
y.jrtws f.rv ryyvyfyxyxyvyxftX'SA
dents of Minneapolis for forty-seven
years and for twenty years they have
Eleventh avenue N.f
born in Prussia in 1834 and left for
America on their wedding day. They
spent two years in Chicago before com
ing to Minneapolis in 1857.
SAYS CRAMMING IS
WOESE THAN FADS
To the Editor of The Journal.
This is the season of the year when
parents and physicians have to care
fully consider whether certain children
can stand the strain a few weeks longer
or must be taken out of school in order
to retain a chance for health and some
times of life. Having had to help de
cide this question several times this
spring, it seems to me parents should
come to some understanding with the
school board on the subject. We know
the teachers have all the school work
arranged for them and therefore cannot
be held responsible, nor should they be
blamed. In one of my consultations the
following list of questions was shown
me. Please note that this was given
for the following day's lesson and is
only one of the four studies which most
of the pupils are taking. This is the
first year's work in the Central high.
The other studies are Latin, algebra and
ancient history- Many of these children
have been pushed out of the grammar
schools in order to keep our graduating
"Vision of Sir Launfal"Prelude.
FirstIn what frame is the organ
ist's mind as he begins the melody1?
SecondCompare the fourth line
with the first line of stanza I of Brown
ing's "Abt Vogler."
ThirdWhat serves to render the
musician's theme more distinct and
FourthExplain the metaphor in the
seventh and eighth lines.
FifthWhat connection has the
stanza with the rest of the poem?
SixthWould the conclusion that
Lowell had no conception of his theme
when he began to write be correct?
SeventhWhy is this musical figure
particularly* apt C_
FirstCompare first and second lines
with ninth line of Wordsworth poem.
SecondWhat word could be substi
tuted for splendors?
ThirdExplain figures in fourth line.
Fourth(a) Look up Exodus, xix.
and xx. (b) Locate carefully Mount
FifthWhat clause in third line ex
plains why "we know it not"?
SixthUpon what condition does the
acquirement of truth by mind rest?
St. John, vii., 17.
FirstWhat figures are found in this
SecondFrom what are our lives
ThirdTo what are our lives traitor?
FourthLook up all points on Dru
FifthWhy does Lowell represent
the Druid woods as uttering to bene
dicite rather than the wind?
SixthWith what are the weakness
and selfishness of mankind contrasted?
In addition to the above questions,
a large number of lines of the poem
were to be committed to memory and
recited as a part of the lesson.
I was not aware that the average
students in the high schoolfirst-year
students, tooshould be considered
sufficiently advanced to be able to
make comparisons between Browning
and other poets. Truly this is an ad
vanced age I But is there no danger
that our childrenremembering the
tears they have shed over these and
similar lessons, may never appreciate
he beauties of some of the gems of
the English language?
Consider the above questions as a
course of study for a boy or girl whose
pajrents are making every effort to* get
them thru the high school and give
them as good an education as possible.
I is certainly not very encouraging, is
it? The present school system is re
sponsible for broken health and many
early deaths amongst our school chil
dren. It is useless for parents to enter
protests individually, out something
might be accomplished by organized ef
fort. Possibly the school board might
be induced to try their own course of
study for a term. A more sensible and
practical course would be speedily ar
ranged, I imaginethat is if any of
them were in a suitable physical or
mental condition to attend to it.a Matty
of the lessons are better suitend to the
The evil effects of "cramming" are
far worse than a harmless "fad."' The
latter wastes the valuable time of teach
er and pupils, that should be used for a
better purpose. The cramming process
i3 a positive injury and far-reaching in
With over-study and fear of failure
ever before the pupil, the whole school
work is a burden instead of a pleasure,
and the worst of it is, our children are
not being educated in'the best sense of
Parents must see to it if a change for
the better is made. Remember the
grammar and other textbooks that our
poor children have to struggle with.
Martha G. Ripley, M.D.
Low Rates to California and Return
Via Chicago Great Western Railway.
Tickets on sale during the months
)f May, June, Jly, August and Sep
tember to San Francisco, Los Angeles
and San Diego and return. Tickets
good ninety days. Choice of routes may
be had- For further information apply
to R. H. Heard, General Agent, corner
Nicollet avenue and Fifth street, Min
Change of TimeBaltimore and Ohio
Commencing May 21, the Cleveland
and Pittsburg Express will leave Chi
cago at 8:30 p.nV, instead, of 10:30 p.m,,
The Columbus and Wheeling Express
will leave at 8:30 p.m., instead of 8
^a over taileti th
.m. All other trains will arrive and
THE MINJJEAP0LISISJ0URNAL.^1^SHSC'J May 22, 1905. ISSgESKSPS?'. T^^3^:
Charles Corning will entertain the
Ladies' guild of St. Matthew's Episcopal church
Tuesday afternoon. ._K
Mrs Arthur Beeves entertained at luncheon
Wednesday in honofr ofmher sister. Mrs.
Spring Suit Clearance
Values up to $45.
We' never cany over from season to season any garments if we
can prevent it by slashing prices. Case after case of wash suits is
waiting for room, and to get it allspring suits must go. Our entire
stock of Panamas, Serges, Cheviots and Broadcloths is divided into
three lots and regardless of cost and selling values, are now priced at
$10 $16 *20
Not old styles, but new, up-to-date, wearable, natty spring suits.
Sale starts Tuesday morning, and we intend
to sell our suitsthe bargains will amaze you.
Even the $40 and $45 suits go into this sale.
At the same time we offer any voile suit with silk
drop for $32.50. Included in this sale will be many
very cheap tub suits.
New, Beautiful Jewelry, especially designed for Grad-
uation Gifts at VEB LO W PBICES.
712 Nicollet Ave.,
ST. ANTHONY PARK
Mrs Ellerbee Is In Prescott.
Edn Danfort has toPaynes- Sand
Henry Hunter spent part of the
week In Chicago.
Colonel Liggett expects to go to Lake Itasca
for a few weeks. _pi .._ -.oat-
Mrs. Gillette of Lake City spent the week
with Mrs Mason .._*.._* *u^
Mrs. Gould of Alden avenue entertained the
Monday Afternoon Card club.
Mrs Hegstrom was the hostess of the Metho
dist ladles Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. A.,C. Clark of Superior. Wis., Is Tlsit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Beeves. ,,__,
Mr. and Mrs Oudworth entertained Inform
ally at cards Saturday evenlnc
Mrs C. S. Hodgman entertained the ladles
physical culture class this afternoon.
Mrs E I rancls is entertaining her mother,
Mrs. Huneman of Sheboygan Wis
Mrs L. Verbeck of Davles, Minn.,1s visit
ing her mother, Mrs. O. Wilsou
Mrs Herbert Stephenson entertained the
Ladles' Beading citcle Thursday afternoon
Miss Hazel Hipp entertained her friends Thurs
day evening in honor of her birthday annlver-
Py street entertainedClark the
Ladies' Aid society of the Congregational church
Mr. and Mrs. Boy Squires and son of Manila
are guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chase,
of University avenue.
The Ladles* Missionary society of the Metho
dist church will meet Thursday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Sedarburg
Mrs. Hanson, Mrs. J. Truce and Miss
Ackerman, who have been guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C. Ackerman, have returned to Young
"Mhss^klla Mason, whose marriage to George
S Williams will take place June 1, will be
the guest of honor at several functions this
week. Mrs. Balcome entertains the L. T. v.
club of which Miss Mason is a member, and
some other friends, Thursday afternoon. Mrs.
G. S. Williams, Sr., gives Miss Mason a large
thimble bee Friday afternoon, and Miss Llbblo
Franks also entertains for. Miss Mason on Sat
The marriage of Miss Georglanna Kldd of
Pepin Wis, and Louis Lafayette McKowan
took place Tuesday evening, at the home of
the groom's mother, Mrs E. McKowan, in St
Anthony Park, Dr. Cooper of Olivet Baptist
church, Minneapolis, reading the services, in the
presence of about forty of the relatives and
friends of the bride and groom. Mrs. Allanson
Onrryer sister of the groom, was matroen of
honor, and J. W. McKowan was bestm man.
Josephine Brimmer was ringbearer. Miss Mer
lam Sproat played a wedding march. Miss
Edith^ Hackney sang.^ Thef bride a gown
of white point d'esprlt, trimmed with lace.
Mrs. Curryer wore white embroidered chiffon
Mr and Mrs. McKowan have gone
The Great Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth.
THE EXHIBIT IS POPULAR
CROWDS FLOOK TO CITY HALL TO
INSPECT WORK OF THE SCHOOL
Hundreds of teachers and school chil
dren visited the city hall today to in
spect the public school art exposition.
It is by far the most pretentious ex
position of the kind ever attempted in
the northwest, and is.in every way high
ly creditable to all concerned. The ex
hibit will be open daily until June 3,
and it is the hope of Miss M. B. Rob
erts, supervisor of drawing, that every
person the city, old and young, will
be able to see the exhibit.
The teachers' assembly room in
which the exhibit is held is filled to
overflowing with samples of children's
work. Everjr inch of wall space is
utilized, and in addition there are hun
dreds and probably thousands of draw
ings for which no room can be found.
Most interesting of the exhibit is
the collection of pottery by the pupils
of twelve schools the city. The work
is entirely original, color schemes and
There are many things worthy of ex
tended mention. The examples of weav
ing, leather work designs for book
covers, sofa cushions and many other
things. Even the first-grade work done
by children 6 years oi age is interest
ing, as for instance, the action pictures
by children of the Humboldt and Hol
SCARLET FEVER IN A SCHOOL
Death in Epidemic at Faribault of Miss
FARIBAULT, MINN.The epidemic of scarlet
fever at St. Mary's Hall has taken a serlons
turn, and one death resulted yesterday. The
victim is Miss Louise McClure, aged 16, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. C. McClure, who divide
their residence between St. Cloud and Minne
If you send your washing out
keep your eye on the method your washerwoman employs. Don't permit
the use of rank, cheap soap that makes the clothes yellow and requires
boiling to get out the dirt. An out of date washer will give the clothes
more wear m. the washtub than you give them in actual use. Five bars of
Peosta cost 25c at any grocery store and they will do five large washings.
lb Use Beach's
Another daughter of the McClures, Delphlne.
is seriously ill, and eleven young women are
also down with the disease. The school Is under
quarantine, and the most energetic action is
being taken to stop the fever's progress.
If you had taken two of Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills before retiring you would
not have had that coated tongue or bad
taste in the mouth this morning. Keep
a vial with you for occasional use.
U%* 'Soap keeps the hands ufL
The very unusualness of this offer will make it ap-
peal to the women of the Twin Citiesit is not the clean
lip sale at the end of the season, but a sale of complete
lines, dainty and fresh from their packing-boxes.
There are gowns, chemises, petticoats, drawers and
corset covers, made from the finest of muslin, nain
sook and cambric, all elegantly trimmed with lace and
embroidery, garments that it will pay you to look at
before you make your warm weather purchases. Choice
of entire lot tomorrow
In addition to our Hosiery offer of last Friday and Sat-
urday, for Tuesday we add 4,000 pairs of beautiful silk
embroidered ankle Lisle Hose at 39cshould be seen to
be thoroughly appreciated.
On Second Floor.
2U TO .TO
Pineapples 2S.!^. 10c
Rhubarb JSs*. 4c
Spinach Ssr.!?^.^. 8c
Wax Beans per
\m luc PO
Potatoes SBs.T^. 29c
New Potatoes Kr
CI AIIV Brackett's Best Patent. O A A
riUllI 98-lb. bags #4i0U
Quaker Oats lOe
Shredded Whea piw He
Grape Nutua paW 12c
Ri ce ?ibsa.Q.s"!y.jRpant
Salman Steak ^QUttl!tJ:
Special Tea and Coffee Prices:
Roasted Golden Rio, lb 16o
Mexican Java, excellent, lb 22c!
Rio and Santos Blend, lb T3
Pickwick Blend, lb 27c
Tetlev's India Tea, 65c tins 42c
50c Sun Dried Japan, lb 28^
75c Ceylon, per lb 4ac
Wine forl^t SOc la SI.50
Malt Extract ^nic^o. SI.35
Northwestern Agency for the
celebrated Lemp's and A. B. C.
ATLANTIC CITY, H. J.
Is a modern fireproof hotel located
on the Boardwalk at Atlantic City
between the Piers Always open.
Write for illustrations.
THE LEEDS COMPANY.
ALL THE WEEK.
With one-lb can of
best Baking Powder
With large bottle
double strength Ex
tracts, any flavor.
With 2 packages 20-
Mule Team Borax,
per package, 12c.
With four pounds
Finest Whole Rice,
With 5 cakes Finest
Borax Laundry Soap.
20c. With one pound
Mocha and Java
With one lb. our
special blend Mocha
and Java, 28c.
With 15 pounds best
On Starch, Soups, Cocoas,
coanut, Tapioca, Wash'
2 for 1
Regular amount on Elgin Butter.
B21 NICOLLET AVE.
Both Phones 1236.