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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 09, 1901, Image 5

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SATTTEDAY EVENING. MARCH 9, 1901.
||r PATTONS <^p
Sun Proof Paints^
ij are the paints with a real guarantee back 1
I of them— guarantee real guarantee back |
of them—a guarantee to wear well for five
I years. Pure lead paints may last two I
| years, by chance. Patton's Paints always ■:} 1
I outlive the "guarantee. Five years is merely I
jj ija| conservative limit. There are a great :i
Ij many other points about paint you can } get JI
Ij from our free book of paint knowledge.:'i
11 Liberal agency inducements to dealers. 11
I PATTON PAINT CO., 208 Lake St., Milwaukee, 1
PALMOLIVE
is food to bathe the babies and the
children with because it is so mild,
healing and soothing. Prevents
chapping.
PALMOLIVE
is by far the best Skin Soap made.
It penetrates, softens and beautifies
the skin and ; makes it well. Sold
everywhere. :
PALMOLIVE
is made of pure Malaga olive oil
and palm oil, two of the greatest
healing, softening and beautifying
agents known. ; T-*."'
Made only by • '■ '*■'£.
M J. JOHKSOS SOAP CO,
, Milwaukee. Wlb.
%Honorablex#
fGranoM
M M The delicious, appetizing food In
M m which is skillfully conserved th«
& m rich.nutty .palate-tempting good
/•"* m ness of the wheat and other
£ I cereals from which it Is made.
-J M . Oranola is pce-digested and steri
-7 J^^\ lized, honorable in its
I * I f7\ Creator-given power for life
\rf jr \f and strength, and heartily
%/tSr k v»f enjoyed by strong men, chll-
Iwir *\mF dren or Invalids, The
V Battle Creek
S Sanitarium
- Food Com
neTer bars and nerer will offer inferior arti
cle* and their untiring efforts for years In the
perfecting of healthful foods has earned them
the significant title of SUsxkk Makers op
G»ais SiAFi- Foods.
Every package of genuine Oranola bears a
picture of the Battle Creek Sanitarium. Sold
by all grocers. Beware of imitations.
Drink Caramel Cereal Instead of coffee
and sleep well—lt leaves the nerves Siro.vu.
Send So for Oranola sample to
BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM
FOOD CO., Battle Croak, Mich.
OUR DAILY BREAD
COMMON SRNSE ABOUT DIET
Many people labor under a mistaken idea
in regard to the true meaning of the much
discueaed term, diet.
Scientis-ts and teachers present so many the
ories relative to food and when and what and
how people shall eat, that the inquiring and
anxious housewife is apt to become discour
aged and skeptical as to the real practical
value or appreciation.
Dieting in its true sense does not mean that
all who are not in a normally healthy condi
tion shall follow set and arbitrary rules and
limit themselves to a bill of fare prescribed
for all cases similar to their own. Common
tense refutes this idea at once. Let the
housewife who has had some years of experi
ence with the various prejudices and consti
tutional Idiosyncrasies of the various mem
bers of her family trust somewhat to her rta
eou and good judgment and not attempt any
risky experiments on herself or those depend
ent on her providence. While some people
may be greatiy benefited by giving up the
early morning meal, taking but two meals per
day, or restricting themselves to certain kind
of food, the majority of people require three
meals a day and a mixed diet.
Avoid a Radical ( limiuc.
Frequently more harm is done in the at
tempt to adopt and religiously follow out
some new fad set forth by an advanced think
er than is engendered in clinging to the blind
Instincts and cravings of the untaught. Tbe
important point is to <arefully observe what
classes of foods produce unfavorable results,
and whether the fault lies in the nature of
the food itself or is due to the ignorance of
if •*• vegetable blessing that ha* J\ vS'Sg^''
fcl/«r*f given Prying a new, health- , jVpr^ -"£.»- m Auff^
WU'}>'' /4S fal mellJlln« to dyspeptics, / I£^
cook« and houaa- / ii JsS*^
Bin. TBSJfe w» ea for Short- fuPZ/'' j
■U enlng and JH^r yJI fcT^T^ ,
kt^\ wesson §si
Py%N-^ 1 VEGETABLE I^^^Jl
Lz\Cookin£
I no unpleasant smell \Sfc>^ *
■ from tbe kitchen reaches VSfex m> IB V I
■ other rooms. S. Being iWUpN. fl B
■ Flavorless, the natural J^p^^^y «_ &_»■-■" Shortening agent obtainable,
■ taste of the food is retained. WE#^^\ AJi it", in used by Thoughtful,
■8. Being Vegetable,nopo»- T^Mghgk ■ .-■ Houie - making, . Intelligent
■ sibility of disease is carried \lpl&3TiA ' \ ■'■ ' "'■"" Women and Men everywhere.
■ with it as with Animal fata. WESSON SALAD OIL
1 4. Being Digestible, food cook- WESSON SALAD OIL
■ ed with it may be eaten without : : ■ • -.-.•-■ ' __-. ••■■"'_■'-■ •
■ discomfort. 6. ' Being Rich, it ~" „ ~ls far bettor Talus Than tha Sliest 611*6 oil and has
■ goes twice as far as lard or butter in" precisely the same flavor. It is used where
■ shortening, 6. Being Pur* and Clean, economy is considered and nice distinctions made.
I it does not become rancid. 7. Being Sold by leading 'grocers. Send us 4c. in stamps,
■ Economical, it reduces toe monthly, mention this paper and receive our now oook book.
I bills. 8. Being the Best Frying and Be careful to write your address plainly. - _.. .
I , WESSON PROCESS CO., no SoutftThitf St., Philadfclpbta.
the cook as to the proper method of prepara
tion.
To Diet Properly.
The system requires such a variety of ele
ments it would be difficult to supply them
without a mixed dltt. While.certain classes
of foods may supply nearly all or all of these
elements within themselves—for example, we
have milk and the wheat grain—these are not
always available in proper condition of form.
Milk is a perfect food for' the infant and
nature designed it tor this purpose; but it is
not entirely suited to adults and often very
objectionable to them. While the wheat grain
supplies sufficient nutrition, it is a more ap
propriate food for the robust, who can assim
ilate it readily. The elements contained in
the wheat grain are highly nutritious, but not
so easily digested as the same principles
found In the meats. They must be specially
prepared when intended for ttfe consumption
and nutrition of delicate organisms.
The latest idea, the one based on common
sense, is not to narrow down diet to a few
things, but to study how to prepare all food
substances in a healthful,-digestible and ap
petizing manner, so that the table may al
ways be supplied with sufficient variety to
suit all tastes and demands.
The Cook's Importance.
Thep erson who decides what shall be the
meat and drink of the family and the modes
of their preparation Is the one who deter
mines to a greater or less extent what shall
be the health of the family.
It is the opinion of most medical men that
intemperance in eatiug is one of the moat
prolific causes of disease and death. Another
tactor quite as powerful in wrecking so many
homes Is the manner in -which food is pre
pared. Very few people are In danger of eat
ing too much of badly cooked viands, but in
even the little they do partake of lurks dis
ease and death.
The woman who adapts the food and cook
ing for her family to the laws of health re
moves one of the greatest risks that threat
ens the lives under her care.
If the housewife has time for but one
branch of household science, let that time be
devoted to the procuring and the preparation
of proper food for her family. Nothing can
excuse a defection of her duty in this respect.
That she does not know how Is no apology.
Let her be honest with herself and to those
who are at her mercy and say she does not
'are to know, or Use seek information from
the many sources imparting instructions in
this line.
If women accept such a great responsibility
as the care and rearing of a family, no mat
ter if she does so ignorant of the demands
she must redeem herself by becoming learned
in the culinary art. If she will not, though
she may, then she has much to answer for.
How to Salt Xut« and When to Serve
Them.
The most approved way to salt almonds
and prevent their becoming rancid is to fry
them in deep vegetable oil. Blanch the nuts,
have them perfectly dry; put them in a fine
wire frying basket and plunge them into the
hot oil for a moment. They will almost in
stantly become a golden brown. Take them
out and dust thickly with salt. Place them
on the table when it is arranged, and they
may be passed with the fish course and dur
ing the entire dinner, or just after the salads
and desserts are served.
Apple Tapioca.
Pare and halve, removing the core six
large tart apples. Place them In a baking
dish; cover with a cup of sugar mixetl with
a little salt and dot with little bits of butter.
Cook half a cup of minute tapioca in a double
boiler with a pin-eh of salt and a quart of
water. Then pour over the apples; cover the
dish and bake half an hour. Serve with cream
and sugar.
Canned or ripe peaches can be used instead
of the apples. The ordinary tapioca will re
quire soaking over night, then drained and
three oupfuls of water added when tapioca is
poured over the apples and will require three
hours to bake in a moderate oven.
Tapioca Cream.
CUiver three tablespoonfuls of pearl tapioca
with cold water and soak three hours; then
drain and add to a quart of milk and cook for
one-half hour or until the tapioca is clear
and soft. Beat the yolks of four eggs light;
add a cup of granulated sugar and beat again!
Add the eggs to the tapioca and milk five
minutes before you take it from the fire. Stir
and cook until it thickens, but do not let it
cook until eggs harden and separate in flakes.
After taking from the fire add a teaspoonful
of vanilla and turn Into a buttered baking
dish. Make a meringue with the whites of
the eggs and four large tablespoonfuls of
powdered sugar and brown delicately in a
moderate oven. Serve cold with cream.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
In Social Circles
FOR A BRIDE TO BE
Informal Affairs Planned for Miss
Delia Brooks.
SHE WILL BE MARRIED MARCH 20
1
Members or a Large Bridal Tarty
Will Make Next Week: a , „ »;*
Gay One.
There are a number of informal affairs
planned for Miss Delia Brooks in the days
preceding her marriage to Clinton Walker,
which takes place Wednesday evening, March ;
20, Id the Hennepin Avenue church. Miss
Brooks and Mr. Walker will have a large
bridal party and the bridal functions will
make next week very gay. Mrs. Willis
Walker will be her sisters-matron of honor
and Archie Walker will be the best man.
The bridesmaids will be Miss Heatherington
of Atchison, Kan., Misses Georglana Grant
of St. Paul, Misses Helen Janney, Jane Mc-
Donald, Florence Fowle, Lucy Hart, Mabel
Stone and Elizabeth Donaldson. Mr. Walker
has asked to be his ushers Rainey Holmes,
Samuel Glass, Walter Hudson, Harry Barber,
John Shaw, Charles Ireys, John Donaldson
and Willis J. Walker.
This afternoon Miss Grant gave a luncheon
for Miss Brooks and her maids at her home
in St. Paul. Miss Grant had prepared a
number of unfinished articles and placed
them iii a bag, from which each guest drew
one. The afternoon was spent iv finishing
the work and presenting the dainty pieces
to the bride-elect.
Miss Lucy Hart gave a chocolate and parcel
shower this morning at her home on Colum
bus avenue for Miss Brooks. The affair was
very Informal and about twenty-four young
women were the guests.
Wednesday Miss Margaret McMillan will
give a luncheon and Thursday afternoon Miss
Florence Harrison will give an informal tea
from 5 until 6 o'clock. Mrs. A. M. Fish
will give a theater party Wednesday or
Thursday evening, and Mrs. Willis Walker
and Miss Hannah Dunwoody will also en
tertain.
Mrs. Charier- Gold and Miss Caroline Gold
gave a pretty luncheon at Donaldson's tea
rooms this afternoon for Mrs. Sanborn and
Miss Sanborn of Los Angeles, Cal. Covers
were laid far twenty-one. A great cluster of
white roses In a tall cut glass vase was in the
center of the table and surrounding it were
low bowls of red roses. The name cards were
in white and red.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Reed entertained at
cards last evening at their home on Fif
teenth street H for Miss Gammons of Boston,
Mass., who is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ter Kelley. Ten tables of six-hand euchre
were played and the decorations and ap
pointments were in red and yellow. Daffodils
and red carnations with palms were arranged
in charming fashion. The score cards were
adorned with the initials of Mr. and Mrs.
Reed. The prizes were handsome pieces of
hand painted china and silver. Mr. and Mrs.'
Reed ara planning to give two more parties
in the near future.
About 200 members of the Highland Park
Presbyterian church met with Dr. and Mrs.
S. D. Brimhall, 2304 Emerson avenue N, last
evening to give a farewell reception to Rev.
and Mrs. McLain \V. Davis, who leave the
city next week for California. The occasion
was made very enjoyable by the members
of the church presenting Mr. Davis with a
handsome Cutler desk and study chair, and
Mrs. Davis with a beautiful mantel clock. A
committee of ladies of the church, consisting
of limes. C. A. Donaldson, William Smith
and Charles Frazer, planned and secured the
gifts, and they were presented by C. D. Glas
by in a few well chosen words. During the
evening Mrs. S. D. Brimhall 6ang a solo and
a ladies' quartet consisting of the Misses
Grace and Floy Lee and Aflsses Eda and
Maude Gilkerson, gave a pleasing vocal se
lection. Miss Grace Russell presented a
piano number and Carlyle Smith sang. The
parlor was decorated with pink roses and
a vase of red roses was on the table in the
library. A bowl of daffodils was in the
center of the dining-room table and ferns
were laid on the cloth. Mrs. D. C. Glasby
presided at the frappe bowl, and Misses Mc-
Kay. Lee and others assisted iv eerving
light rerfeshments.
Psi chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa gave its
third annual banquet last evening in the
Holmes Hotel. Covers were laid for forty
and Dr. L. B. Wilson of the state bacteriolog
ical department was toastmaster. The re
sponses were given as follows: "Psi Chap
ter," W. M. Brown: "Quacks," Dr. Sweenert;
"Whither," Dr. Stewart: "The Conven
tion," S. E. Sweitzer: "Failings," Dr. Kan
kel; "What's In a Name," Dr. Coon; "Blar
ney," Dr. Kelly, and "Essentials," Dr.. Beard.
The Elks gave a delightful, informal party
last evening in the club rooms. Dancing waa
the amusement of the evening and a program
of popular airs was enjoyed.
A reception for the children of the North
high school and their parents was given last
evening by the teachers. The teachers re
ceived in three groups in the upper and lower
halls. Flags, ferns aud palms were attrac
tively arranged through the halls and rooms.
A program was given in the assembly room
where stereopticon views of the "Victorian
Age" were shown and explained. The North
high school orchestra furnished musio.
Mrs. Lannle Horn gave a farewell dinner
last evening for Mrs. Edward Kennedy of
Chicago. Wednesday evening Mrs. William
A. Thompson gave a box party at the Metro
politan theater for Mrs. Kennedy. The other
guests were Mrs. Lannie Horn and Mrs. Wil
liam H. Kleiusorg.
Mrs. P. Purdy of 41 Ash street, Bryn Mawr,
entertained a few friends at dinner last even
ing. Covers were laid for eight and the deco
rations were in pink and white. During the
evening vocal and instrumental selections
were given.
Mrs. C. H. Rasmussen entertained thirty of
her friends at cards last evening at her home,
2737 Bloomington avenue S. Prizes were won
by Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Brown and Misses Ja
cobson and Wold. Luncheon was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dean celebrated the
tenth anniversary of their marriage at their
home. 3149 Bloomington avenue, Monday
evening. Games and music were the diver
sions and refreshments were served. The
i guests were Misses May Terrant. Minnie
Fagot, Teresa Eck. Martha Beberg, Sadie
Walsh, Delia O'Donnell, Verna O'Donnell,
Messrs. Dennis Nolan, P. J. O'Donnell, Henry
O'Donnell, Thomas, .Tames O'Donnell, Henry
I Dean, Thomas O'Donnell and Mrs. M. O'Don
: uell.
Mrs. Arthur Clementson entertained at
cards Thursday afternoon at her home on
Spruce place in honor of her cousin. Miss
Marguerite Madden of Brookings, S. D.
Prizes were won by Mrs. P. F. Madden and
Mrs. A. E. Hathaway.
i A pretty wedding took place Wednesday
evening at the home of W. N. Stanley, 736
Madison street, when Bertha Babcock and
William C. Taylor were married. Mr. and
Mrs, Eugene Allen attended the bridal cou
ple. The service was read by Rev. Charles
i Scanlon and was followed by an informal re
: ception. Miss Hattie Hardy and Miss May
! Haseltine served light refreshments. Mr. and
' Mrs. Taylor are the guests of friends in Os
j ceola, Wis., and will be at home after March
I 15 at 81 Western avenue.
Miss Etta Coburn and Charles W. Curie
were married Sunday. Rev. Mr. Sweatt read
the service. Mr. and Mrs. CwJe will be
at home after March 15 at 818 Eighth ave
nue S.
Personal and Social.
Mrs. W. S. Bentou and Miss Belle Jeffery
I are in Mexico.
John C. Barton and family leave next week
' for the east.
Miss Edith Murray of Lalte City is visiting
Minneapolis relatives.
Miss Mitchell will reopen her kindergarten
at 321:2 Clinton avenue, Monday.
The Wbileaways will meet with Mrs. H. S.
Holromb, 1&00 Fifth avenue g, Tuesday.
The Hawthorn Euchre Club will meet Tues-
day afternoon with Mr*. Trumbull, Tglehart
street and Prior avenue, Merriam Park.
Miss Jeannette 13. Shearer left Thursday
evening for the east.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Ross have returned
from an extended visit in Florida.
The Eighth Ward Social club will give a
dance Thursday evening la Relief hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Fisher will leave
for Palm Beach, Fla., the fir«t of the week.
Loralne Social Club will meet Tuesday
afternoon, with Mrs. Tuttle, 1820 First ave
nue S.
North Star temple, No. 2, R. S., will give a
cinch party ut-\t Saturday evening iv Masonic
Temple.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Goff of 2628 Clinton
avenue are home from a visit of several
months In Chicago.
Zuhrah's Ladies will serve their annual
dinner Thursday from H*until a o'clock in
Masonic Temple.
The Goldeu Rod Whist Club will meet with
Mrs. K. W. Hewitt, «20 E Eighteenth etreet,
Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. .William S. Ankenjr have re
turned from a month's visit in New Orleans
and Kansas City. •
Mrs. Colliton will entertain the Sub Rosa
Euchre Club, at her home, 2834 Qraud ave
nue, Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Helen M. Graves left Thursday even
ing for New York and Lake wood, N. J., to
be absent from four to six weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Lawrence, nee Robin
son, have returned from their southern trip
and are at the Hotel Summers.
Minneapolis Camp, No. 445, degree team
will give an old time dance Tuesday, April
19, in the Fourth Ward wigwam. Ninth street
and Western avenue.
A progressive cinch party will be given by
Ladies' Aid Society, No. 3, and Abraham Lin
coln camp, No. 10, S. of V., U. S. A. at the
home of Mrs. S. E. Lyons, 328 Tenth street S,
Tuesday evening.
Little Marie Kiesner entertained a few
friends Wednesday afternoon at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kiesner, in
honor of her eighth birthday. Games and mu
sic were followed by refreshments.
Willie George was surprised Saturday even
ing by a a number of friends. Games and
music were the amusements. Refreshments
were served by Mrs. W. F. George, assisted
by Mrs. J. W. George and Mrs. George Bell.
The Gay Lazy Club was entertained Friday
evening by Miss Jennie Megow, at her home
in Prospect Park. The evening was pleas
antly passed at cards and a dainty lunch was
served. Prizes were won by Miss Alice
Hyser and Fred Garbett.
Minneapolis folks in New York are- West
minster, S. E. Olson; Astor, W. R ' Fowler-
Aavarre, E. Voneads; Continental N G Jer
ton; Holland, A. H. Boyd; St Denis A. D
Osborn; Normandie, S. R. Man. St' Paul-
Holland, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Davidson- Vic
toria, D. R. Elder.
Leigh and Lowell Lamoreaux celebrated
their birthdays this afternoon by entertain
ing a party of about forty little friends at
their home In Prospect Park. The birthday
cake was a novel feature. It had the ordi
nary outward appearance, but on being cut
proved to be a hollow pastbeoard box contain
ing gifts for each child. It caused a great
amount of merriment and pleasure
The Universal Brotherhood and Theosoph
lcal Society will give an entertainment Tues
day evening at 207 Sykes block, the proceeds
of which will be devoted to humaaitarian
work. Mrs. Martha Athalia Brown, Mrs M
C. Burnside, Ray Moorehouae and Prank
Moorehouse will furnish music and a pres
entation of a new Greek symposium ''A
Promise," will be directed by Mrs. Josephine
Bonaparte Bice.
June Brann entertained fourteen young peo
ple at her home, 102 Thirteenth street S
Thursday evening, with games and a dainty
luucheon. Those present were Misses Bessie
Yeaton. Marguerite Purple, Helen Westou
Caroline Beede, Beth Hollenbeck. Josephine
Brann, Jennie McKenzie; Masters Roland
Buck, Earl Hoilenbeck, Harry Wheeler Ira
Weir. Lawrence Elsroad, Chester Westen
and Harry Owen.
EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT
Dr. Ida Bender Chairman of the Pan-
American Cuiuiuittee.
Dr. Ida C. Bender of Buffalo is a member
of the board of woman managers of the Pan-
Aineriean expositiou and is chairman of the
committee on education, which is, in co-oper
atiou with the superintendent of liberal arts,
arranging for an educational exhibit at the
fair. Largely owing to the efforts of Dr.
Bender, the Buffalo schools will have a. very
complete showing in the educational exhibit.
Dr. Behder was born in Buffalo., which has
always been her home. -Sln» is of German-
Americau family. Her father, was a well
known newspaper editor and proprietor.
She is a graduate of the medical department
of the University of Buffalo, but does not
practice her profession, as she has given al
most all her time since leaving school to edu
cational work. After completing her uni
versity education she taught in grammar
schools, and later in the Central high school.
At one time she was principal of the school
of practice of the Buffalo state normal school,
and during the time that the University of
Buffalo conducted a teachers' college she was
one of the professors there. She Is now
supervisor of primary grades in the Buffalo
department of instruction, the first supervisor
appointed, and the only woman who ever
filled that position in Buffalo. She is at the
head of the Women Teachers' association, an
organization made up of women teachers in
the Buffalo department of public instruction.
It has a membership of about 600, and Dr.
Bender has been its efficient president ffcr
several years.
Aside from her interest in educational work
and the Women Teachers' association, she is
prominently identified with other clubs in
Buffalo. She is a director of the Scribblers,
an association of women writers of Buffalo,
has served as a member of the executive com
mittee of the New York State Federation of
Women's Clubs, and is a director of the
Women's Educational and Industrial Union.
As a writer, especially on educational top
ics. Dr. Bender is extremely wel lknown. She
has edited a series of books and has written
extensively for educational and other peri
odicals.
CONSUMERS' LEAGUE
Mrs. Galloway of Gau Claire Klected
President at Madison.
Special to The Journal.
Madison, Wis., March 9.—The Consumers'
League of Wisconsin closed its session this
afternoon. The league is organized for the
purpose of securing better conditions for
working people through pressure by the con
sumers on the dealers and manufacturers.
Resolutions were adopted in favor of the bills
for the appointment of a woman factory in
spector, for raising the school age to 14,
where the factory age begins, and for the ap
pointment of a woman on each of the state
boards. A resolution was also adopted asking
the State Federation of Women's Clubs to
appoint a standing committee 10 co-operate
with the league to secure better rules and
customs iv stores and to fight the sweatshop
system.
The following were elected: President, Mrs.
W. K. Galloway of. Eau Claire; vice president,
Mrs. H. B. Hobbins, Madison; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. C. B. Gudden, Oshkosh; rec
ording secretary, Mrs. George Chamberlain,
Milwaukee; treasurer, Judge G. H. Noyes,
Milwaukee.
A Good Vegetable Soup.
This soup is made without meat and is as
good as it is economical.
Take one carrot, one sweet potato, one tur
nip, one parsnip, one white potato, one onion,
one root celery; cut these into dice after par
ing and scraping. Put two level tablespoon
fuls of butter into a frying pan and when hot
add all the vegetbles but the white potatoes
and fry until a light brown, stirring occa
sionally. Then turn all into a soup kettle;
add two quarts of cold water, a sprig of par
sley, two tablespoonfuls of rice, a small bay
leaf, a root of celery and a teaspijonful of
,salt. Simmer #lowly for one hour and a quar
ter. Then add the white potato and cook un
til potato is done. Season to taste aud,serve.
A shin of beef may be used with the same
vegetables and adding one quart more water
if you desire a meaty soup. Also add a cup
•of chopped cabbage and do not brown the
vegetables for the meat soup.
SPRING DELINEATOR.
The March number of the Delineator con
tains qn interesting article on Queen Victoria
by Lady Jeune. Laura D. Starr presents th«
romance of Queen Wilhelmina and Sarah K.
Bolton writes of the Baroness Burdett-Coutts
in the series of "Women Givers and Their
Gifts." All three articles are illustrated
with a profusion of excellent half tones.
Carolyn Halsted tells how a girl may work
her way through the different colleges and
Lina Beard has several pages of Easter pas
times for the children. The stories are by
Grace Marguerite Hurd and Marlon Gregory
and a good share of the magazine is. as usual,
given over to fashions and household matters.
MARCH, APRIL AND MAY!
Paine's Celery Compound the Best Spring
Medicine in All the World.
Purifies the Blood as Nothing Else Can Do, Hakes
Strong Nerves, Cures Disease!
There Is but one spring medicine that
never falls.
Paine's celery compound is a physician's
remedy, and all schools of physicians pre
scribe it.
It i 3 jfuafantted by thousands of men
and won.en vvboin it Lab benefited. It bus
saved the health and lives of hundreds of
sufferors in every community.
It is the only tpeciuo known for dis
eases firisins from a (K-oilitatel nervous
system and impure blood. Again and again
it cures when tvery other m^ans falls.
It is as far in advance of tii c ordinary
well-meaning but useless saraaparillas,
nervines and tonics as a finely adjusted
chronometer is sn.erior to thi? dummy
clock on a Jeweler's sign post. One is the
finished product of brains and scientific
skill, while the other is a bucgling imi
tation.
11l IrH Imb^ / jH iltiiwnjlllfl
TOWN ON HER HOMESTEAD
GOOD LICK OF A DAKOTA GIRL
Quarter Section, the future Site of
Lake Andea, Will Be Worth
Many Thousands.
Special to The Journal.
Lake Andes, S. D., March 9.—lt is not often
at this late day that a homesteader obtains
a quarter section of government land valued
at from $15,000 to $20,000 with the prospect
of becoming much more valuable than that
in the course of a few months, but Miss
Mary Pierce, who has homesteaded what will
be the future townsite of Lake Andes, is Buch
a person.
When the Yankton Indian reservation was
I thrown open to settlement the Indians were
j given the first choice of the land for their
! allotments. Attracted by beautiful Lake
i Andes and its fine hunting and fishing they
! selected all the land lying within a radius
lof three miles off its shores. Consequently
when the Milwaukee built its Charles Mix
county extension it was unable to obtain a
tract of land upon the shores of the lake for
a townsite, as the Indians will be unable to
| dispose of their holdings for twenty years
from the time the allotments were made, the
land being held in trust for them by the
United States. A checking up of the allot
ment rolls showed that one tract had been
allotted to an Indian unknown to Agent John
Harding or any of the Indians. Miss Pierce,
a niece of Mayor Harding, at once entered the
j land as a homestead and immediately com
menced to comply with the law as to resi
dence and improvements. She will be able
Ito obtain title by commuting in fourteen
. months.
! Miss Pierce is a refined young lady and has
enjoyed her life as a homesteader. She
erected a hotel and store building which she
rented to good advantage. The Milwaukee
road has put in a sidetrack on her claim
i and trains stop at her hotel for meals. It is
: expected that when her final proof Is made
she will at orce plat her land and place the
town lots of the future metropolis and county
seat on the market.
Some of the Indians claim that the land
in question should have been allowed as an
allotment to one of their number and they
charge that a fictitious Indian name was en
tered against It In the first Instance in order
to cover it up until all the Indians had been
given their allotments, when it could bo
etntered as a homestead by the Indian agent's
relative. Charges were filed with the authori
ties In Washington and a special agent was
sent out to Investigate, but his findings have
not yet been made public.
"ON" THE EDITOR
The new telephone operator who had
recently taken charge of the switchboard
wbieh gave the public ready communica
tion with all departments of a certain
Minneapolis paper, had shown a little dis
position to be "fly."
She attended strictly enough to her
business when she "worked ait it." There
was no fault to be found on that score.
But the managing editor had been nearly
knocked over by the "nerve of the girl,"
when, after a vain attempt to ring her up
from his sanotum, he discovered that she
had gone out on personal business and
would not be In for an hour. He was a
good-natured man, inclined to be in
dulgent with the first offenses' of new em
ployes, and let the incident pass.
When he passed the assistant city edi
tor's room a little later and saw the young
person engaged in an animated conversa
tion with that dignitary on a new phase of
woman's rights, he decided to have an
understanding with her forthwith.
He put his head in at the door.
"Will you kindly step down to my office
when you have finished your conversa
tion?" he said, severely.
"Why, certainly," she replied, smiling
so sweetly upon him that he banged tie
door, thoroughly exasperated.
Given Her Good Advice.
When she came into hie "shop" In • f»w
This Is why the demand for Patne's cel
ery compound as a spring medicine 80 far
exceeds to-day the demand for all other
remedies put together.
Paine's celery compound, taken during
the early spring days, has even more than
its utual remarkable efficacy in making
people well. It makes short work of all
diseases of debility and nervous vxhaus
tion. It rapidly drives out neuralgia,
sleeplessness, dyspepsia and rheumatism
from the system. It removes that lassi
tude, or "tired feeling," which betokens
weakened nerves and poor blood.
Overworked and tired women are but
one class of persons who aro in urgent
need of the wonderful remedy to make' and
keep them well. Business men who are
not Bleeping Goundly, shop girls made pale
and sickly by long hours of indoor work,
and the countless sufferers from dyspep
sia, kidney and liver trouble, need the
moments, still smiling, he tore up his
paper in his agitation.
"I think you will get on here better,"
he began, "if you pay a little more atten
tion to your own business and a little less
to that which concerns others. You must
know that when this paper employed you
it was to attend strictly to a certain line
of work—not to neglect it and bother
other people."
"Why, Mr. ," she expostulated; "I'm
sure I don't understand you. What do
you mean?"
"I mean simply this—that you are being
paid so much for the time which you put
ii> her* at the work assigned to you, which
you are not supposed to waste; also, that
the assistant city editor's time is valuable
and you have been infringing on it. It's
Just as though you were damaging valua
ble property, and you should naturally
expect to have to pay for it."
"I repeat, Mr. -—, that I do not begin
to understand you yet or to have the
faintest idea of what you are driving at. !
What do you mean, sir, by talking this
way to me? If I have been interfering
with any one's work here and this paper
has suffered any loss, I am willing to re
imburse you, if you will kindly assess the
damages. Just make out a bill, please,
and I'll settle. I wish you to understand
that I frequently drop in and talk to Mr.
S , and I see no harm in it. I'm under
no obligations to this paper, and I don't
see how my movements particularly con
cern you."
Too Much Nerve.
The managing editor gasped for breath \
and grabbed the table to keep from fall
ing over backward. He rather liked the
young woman's looks, but her unparalleled
audacity and effrontery were too much \
for him.
"If you wish to continue in the employ
of this paper," he said, fiercely, "you will
attend strictly to your business hereafter,
that's all."
"Why, Mr. , who in the world do
you think I am that you should presume to
thus address me?"
"Aren't you the ' new telephone
operator?" he demanded, turning squarely
around In his chair and taking a good
look at her.
'^ertainly not, sir; lam Mrs. S . At
the request of this paper I have oc
casionally contributed some special arti
cles. I am, to say the least, surprised at
this reception."
It was certainly a strong resemblance.
"My dear Mrs. 5.," said the managing
eOitor, covered with confusion from heed
to foot, blushing scarlet clear to the roots
of hia hair, "I beg your pardon one thou
sand times. P«ty be seated"—ahe had
been allowed to stand during the inter
view—"and allow me to explain."
She finally accepted his apology and hia
invitation to be sure and make the office
her headquarters, and talk with whom eh«
wished whenever she pleased.
A SOUTH DAKOTA WEDDING.
Mitchell, S. D., March 9.-An interesting
wedding took place yesterday, when Henry
J. Schoenthal and Miss Sadie Bradley of the
Crow Creek Indian agency, were married.
They were accompanlled by Miss Frances
Stephens, daughter of J. H. Stephens, the In-
•JPbP^ Known and Prized for its nutritive and refreshing quali-^^^
kT^ ties. A drink for a Prince at less than a cent a cup. '^^B
W^^^ Sold at all grocery stores—order it next time. •• • ___j«ri^Wft
invigorating effect of Paine's celery com
pound now that spring, with, all its dan
gers, is at hand. Its pre-eminenoe as a
hoalth-maker comes from its extraordinary
powers of supplying appropriate nutriment
to the blood, nerves and brain.
There isn't a family so rich or so poor
as to afford to be without a bottle of
Paine's celery compound in these early
spring days, when the human system needs
every assistance to carry it through the
depressing effects of the season when na
ture makes it easiest to replenish the
blood with new, healthful material, and
feed the nervous system with strength for
future work.
What Paine's celery compound has done
for thousands of others it will do for the
reader, and once this great medicine is
given a trial, another person will be added
to the multitude who praise its wonderful
virtues.
YOUR
i OPPORTUNITY
IN CHICAGO
Before leaving for an extended
European Trip.
Dermatologist Woodbury and hie chief N»w
York surgeon will be at his Chicago office
ten days—Monday, March 18, to Thursday,
Maroh Zi, inclusive—to perform painless op
erations for correcting imperfect or deformed
features and removing all disfiguring blem
ishes from the human face and body.
If your skin is wrinkled, crinkled, loose,
flabby and furrowed; if your eyslida are
drooping, squinting and puffy; if your nosa
is humped, crooked, flat, broad or too loug;
if your ears are deformed, too large or stand
off from the head; if your lips are rolling,
poutiug or drawn; it your throat, chin and
neck are fat and baggy; if you have a red
nose, red veins, tattoo, powder or birth mark;
moles, warts, superfluous hair or any other
imperfection of the features or disfiguring
blemish on, in or under the skin, call or
write Dermatologist Woodbury, and if the
name of this paper is given he will adviso
you, without charge, how to proceed in order
to obtain clear-cut, shapely features, a clean,
healthy scalp and lustrous hair, a smooth,
clear, natural skin and brilliant complexion,
without wrinkle, pimple, spot or blemish. Con
sultation in person or by latter is free and
strictly confidential.
JOHN H. WOODBURY,
163 State St., Cor. flonroe, Chicago.
§ FASHION IN HAIR
Give a woman a beautiful hud of hair, and ball
th« battl* of be«u!y"i wos. beautiful TMaa
tint*, rich hioaie (hades aiaUcw fold affect*,
mm chestnut biM», are procktced o»ly by th« .
Imperial Hair Regenerator
Tho Standard Hair Coloring for Grey or Bleached
Hair. Male** the hair soft and rlony. Samp)*
of your hair colored trm. Stud for paipl-.Ut. ,
Imperial Cbe9uM4t.X«.i3sW.Udßt,NnrYork
■ Sold by Hoffiin-Thompson Drug Co., 101
S. Wash. Applied S. R. Hegen»r. SO7 NicollaU
dian agent. Rev. R. E. Heath read the serv
ice and T. C. Burns, register of the United
States land office, gave the bride away. -Mr.
Schoenthal 's the chief clerk at the agency
and his bride is a teacher iv the Indian
school at Crow Creek. The bridal couple
went to Pierre to spend a week.
5

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