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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 23, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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rsx -^T so^vec^ *n theory
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.v? j;^ book of* "paint knowl- -m^""
■V S©^Pi^-^5s3P edge. All paint problems W;.
d^s-" "' '' -*1 '"HE I l^*^ N _are solved m practice by «x
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Will ililU l)V\UUi\\m more surface than^f^
Patton FkiNf NC6^%,bestwhit^ lead~^^^
J 208 Lake St., l' Uf\. \\ wi^^ \ tWICC a^TC^so
if a M /YM9T # ff % «
FA . I* attfatof faefcter tbas ITAtM OUVE. h
Falling hair and dandruff speed
-7* t^l»^k ily overcome; irritated, itching
/ 0M aD(i eruptive scalps permanent
-01&. "^8 *v Cured ; the hair preserved, its
17 "il^ brilliancy, beauty and natural
I j^\ «r color fully restored atyour home.
V. S 163 State St.,cor.nonroe, Chicago
The city of St. Paul will save thousands of
dollars as the result of the recent heavy
snowfall. The Jakes from which the city
water supply is taken are unusually high,
and there is small prospeot of the necessity
of pumping water for some time. Last year
the city spent thousands of dollars keeping
the water at the necessary height by pumping
from the artesian well systems.
Encompass Your Health with
l^jJll Wesson Vegetable
i yy e^QH Odorless
IP CooKing Oil
j£~j. A Delicate Prying Fat
Carries with it no possibility of disease
as do animal fats.
It is superior to choice (melted) butter
and lard, because it is richer, more digesti
ble, goes further and costs less. Sold by all
grocers. Send 4 cents for new cook book.
Wesson' Process Company,
120 South Third Street, Philadelphia.
Oatmeal and hulled jA fi^
cracked grains, if flfl^^^flfeh
cooked for at least Hj" \ 'Jj
four hours, are not lE* *3
harmful. XfflSf i ~)JSSr
I Yoa have n't the time! ?^Bj§B^'
H™g3Mw Ijj Prepared foods, to be
|g3f p%*ij r^C healthful, sh»uld be
■V* of f. I cooked aor 3 hoars.
?•/ 11 Yoa hive n't the tint!
B /fySh is thoroughly cooked by
II . M' "* and sterilised. The
I* 1 1 i\ starch in the grain has
■V V ™ ) been turned to dextrine
■ SA^l^' and true sugar (predigest-
I \s^J<^ cd-> Yoa hfiVC n#t the Erne I
mtlMlSni ' Rvery package of genuine
f• ■>• - " Granola bears a picture
{SSIgS ■k of the Battle Creek Sani
pCi^/- iHH- "r' tarium. Beware of imita
l-'T.t^-'^Blwaa tions. If your grocer
BHaIaBBBBI offers you something else,
BKHHBhB" Yen turn n't the
rat ;-' ;*B ■' -: Drink ■ Caramel Ceraal and
BmMMBSBJmS sleep welL Seed $c for
EHHHgBgr Granola sample to
[ VT^ H Battle Creek
SI H Sanitarium Food Co..
I,] - -fl - Battle Creek, Mich.
/&£s\^flljffl Compressed YEASTI
mftWJPlisl iffiliraßral enables you to bake a batch of bread in. four hours, I
j y^pltlMHgig^jß while dry yeast or yeast powder takes all night. It is j§|
V^ss»3«^'fc^/ ll 15 percent stronger in leavening power than other £&&
§alsxls~r?y(2r&&ffl[ yeast» -It insures light and healthful bread. Bg
KpSS+££i*r/Ri I ' Fresh Daily. Sold by Grocers.
Nn | Save the labels and get valuable premiums. Your J^K ~
dealer will give you a premium list. n-rlHWr*^
by KATHERINE kurtz.
™"^™BR FAST~POT .VTOTeJ!^ 11
Though the too general use of white pota
toes, or rather the too general consumption
of the badly-cooked vegetable, is condemned
by many teachers, the average American
would consider his breakfast Incomplete with
out this popular vegetable served to some
Fried Potatoes.
Frying seems to be the most common meth
od of cooking them for breakfast, and is cer
tainly the most objectionable, unles they are
very carefully done. Animal fats should not
be used In frying or sauteing -white potatoes;
they have a strong propensity for absorbing
grease, and a parboiled, soggy potato coated
and saturated with lard is an inault to civil
ization as well as a menace to health.
On the principle that the innocent suffer
with the guilty, we condemn the innocent tu
bers for the evil wrought for want of skill or
knowledge on the part of the cook.
May Not Salt Everyone,
All foods are not adapted to the use of
every one in like manner, and there are some
instances In which the potato does not agree
with the eater, be it ever so carefully cooked.
This may be due to the fact that the individ
ual does not readily digest starchy foods, and
not peculiar to the potato alone.
.Many Ways .of ; Cooking;.
Roasting or baking is -without doubt the
only way in which we can present this vege
table to the eater in the degree of perfection,
yet one would soon tire of baked potatoes
twice per day; and on some tables the tuber
appears with even greater frequency; there
fore we welcome new ways of preparing
them, especially for the breakfast table.
Baked Potato Balls.
These may be made from cold mashed pota
toes left from dinner. To two cupfuls of the
potato add one beaten egg and a little hot
cream if potatoes are very dry. Form into
round balls, roll in a little flour, place in
rows in a buttered baking pan and place in
the quick oven aud bake for fifteen minutes;
serve with drawn butter sauce.
Potato Dropa.
Prepare mashed potatoes in the usual way;
add to a pint of mashed potatoes two beaten
eggs and beat until thoroughly mixed. Do
not have the potatoes too soft. Dip a spoon
into boiling water; shake off the drops, then
take up the spoonful of the potatoes and slide
into deep, hot vegetable fat. Fry a golden
brown. Drain and serve. Nice with creamed
Haahed Potatoes a la Delmonieo.
Chop rather fine four medium-sized boiled
potatoes. Put them into a saucepan with only
a cupful of cream, a level teaspoonful of salt,
a dash of white pepper, two tablespoonfuls of
butter and, if you like the flavor, a little
grated nutmeg. . Stir over the fire untli very
hot. Rub a baking dish with a slice of onion,
turn In the potatoes, sprinkle lightly with
bread crumbs and bake In a Quick oven until
a rich brown.
Hashed Creamed Potatoes.
Boil four medium-sized potatoes in their
Jackets until barely done; drain and remove
the skins, and while warm cut the potatoes
into small, even pieces. Put them into a
small baking dish, sprinkle over them a tea
spoonful of salt and pour over them a cupful
of hot cream. Cover with a thin layer of
bread crumbs and cheese. Dot with a few
bits of butter and bake a delicate brown.
Potatoes With Brown Sauce.
Cut cold boiled potatoes in small cubes.
Mince a little onion and fry without browning
in two tablespoonfuls of butter. Take out the
onion, make a brown sauce with the butter
in the pan, two level tablespoonfuls of flour
and a cup and half of stock. Season with
half teaspoonful of salt, dash of pepper and
a little finely minced parsley. Add the pota
toes and simmer in the sauce for ten minutes.
Potatoes en Surprise.
Select large-sized potatoes and bake them
in their skins until they are nearly done,
cut nearly through the potato at one end!
but do not entirely sever the piece, scoop out
the center of the potato and fill the hollow
space with a thin slice of broiled bacon sea
soned with pepper and tightly rolled closo
down the half-severed end of the potato, re
turn to oven and bake five minutes longer.
Potato Pancake*.
Pare, wash and grate twelve raw potatoes;
cover with cold water and let stand for sev
eral minutes, carefully drain off the water
let these stand until the starch settles, then
pour off water and add the starch to the po
tatoes, with salt and pepper, two tablespoon
ful3 of thick sour cream ana the beaten yolks
of three eggs. Mix well. Beat the egg whites
to a stiff frjth and add the potatoes slowly
to them.
Put enough vegetable fat in an iron frying
pan to cover the bottom, and when fat is
hot put in enough of the potato mixture to
make a cake about as large as a saucer.
Bake a light brown on both sides, then trans
fer to a heated plate and serve at once. Serve
with hamburger steaks and apple sauce.
Potatoes an Gratln.
Take a quart of cold potatoes cut into cubes.
Butter a baking dish and put in the potatoes'
Season with salt and pepper. Melt four level
tablespoonfuls of butter; add four level table
spoonfuls of Hour and stir until smooth and
bubbling. Add a pint of milk, season with a
level teaspoonful of salt and two dashes of
white pepper. Stir until It boils, then pour
over the potatoes. Cover with breadcrumbs
or grated cheese and bake in the oven uatii
nicely browned.
All rights reserved by Banning & Co.
In Social Circles
Mrs. William Luther Waldron of Emerson
avenue S will give a dinner this evening for
Miss Marion Marston and Theodore Windsor
Nagel, whose marriage will take place Tues
day evening iv Lyndale Congregational
church. Monday evening Mtb. J. J. Gerber
will give a chafing dish supper for the mem
bers of the bridal party. The wedding re
ception, which will follow the service, will
be given at the home of Mrs. Gerber, 3140
Lyndale avenue S.
A unique feature of the wedding will be
the presence of a group of sixteen young
women who will sing the "Lohengrin" chorus
as the bride enters. The group will iuclude
Misses Lily Le Beau, Irene Le Beati. Eva
Crawford, Eliza Dexter, Elisabeth Fales,
Agnes Grimsted, Flora Wood, Mac Miller,
Jeanette Carlton, May Kendall, Edith Peet,
Wingate, and Mines. Ray Filmore, Charles
Trowbridge and Rust. The ushers will be
Frank 1). Levering, Arthur Aldrttt, James
Davis and Guy Baltiss. Little Chorline Pease
will carry the ring and flowers will be strewn
before the bride .by Marguerite Strout and
Frefmau Gerber.
The people of Westminster church gave a
delightful reception last evening in the
church parlors to welcome the new pastor,
Rev. John E. Busnnell and Mrs. Bushnell.
The chapel was transformed lßto a charming
drawinf-ioom with rugs and draperies. The
wall behind the platform was concealed with
a network of southern smilax and on either
side were palms and ferns with Easter lilies,
daffodils and tulips to furnish color. A foun
tain played in the center of the room and
the sptrl.hng ttreUß of water fell among a
tangle of iuxuribut plants. The walls were
drapei'. -with 'lags and the doorways hung
■r.rh bright :med curtains. Flowers and ferns
were in the tlcovei opening from the chapel,
where refreshment tables were placed and
ices servej by a group of the younger women,
Mifiees Helei' Jannej. Florence Fowle, Eliza
beth Donaldson, Gilmore, Leona Pelton,
Thomp&€n and Jane McDonald. Mr. and Mrs.
Bushnell were assisted in receiving by the
offlrers of the church and their wives and
about 400 called to welcome them to Minne
A charming crtfllion was given last even-
Ing by the Young Married People's .Dancing
Club in Miss Mueller's hall. Frank Larrabee
led the cotillion, dancing with Mrs. Larrabes,
and übout sixty couples participated. It was
a paper german and the favors were dainty
trifles in manj -colored tissue paper. Miss
Irina Mueller arranged the figures. In an
owl figure large paper owl slips imported
from Europe were worn. Butterfly, ten pin,
mother-.n-law and ballet figures were all
amusing and rewarded the dancers with caps,
Marie Tn folnetr.o staffs, flowers and. other
Tlnkets. Each of the women brought a bas
ket rei resenting a flower and filled with
delicacies, and during a dance the dainties
were d'sti;tn ted. Alien and Perry's orches
tra furnished the music.
Miss Fcica Hayward Chapman of Fourth
avenue S will entertain sixty of her friend's
next Saturday afternoon in honor of her
cousin. MUs I,'iieoln of Springfield, Mass.
The affair Fri"ey evening, which Dr. and
Mrs Chapman will give for Miss Lincoln, will
be for tl.e your.grer set also. Mrs. Chapman
will probably give another party for her niece.
Many of the dancing clubs which have such
a popular form of amusement this season, are
giving their closing parties. These final
functions are rather elaborate affairs and the
club members usually invite their-friends to
be present with them. The Monday Night
Club, which is composed of thirty of the
married people of the East Side, will give
their closing party Monday evening in Mrs.
Noble's hall. It will be a pink and white
affair and elaborate arrangements have been
Wednesday evening the Auf Wiedersehn
Club will give its regular dancing party in
Mrs. Noble's hall. The club is composed of
a group of young people on the East Side.
The Portland Circle will give a cotillion
in the hall on Fifth avenue S and Twenty
fourth street Friday evening.
Mrs. Noble entertained her children's class
at a cotillion this afternoon in her hall on
Fourteenth avenue SE. It was a flower affair
and the dance cards were decorated with
black-eyed susans. Miss Ransom furnished
the music for twelve figures. The favors
were red roses, dainty baskets of spring
flowers for the girls, pink roses fastened to
long streamers and boutonn'.eres for the boys.
In one figure large sunflowers were fastened
to a white cloth. The children were blind
folded and given stems which they tried to
pin to the flowers. The girls and boys who
were successful danced together. Mrs. C. R.
Easton presided at the favor table. There
were seventy-five children present.
The wedding of Miss Dorothy Cecilia Han
son of Milltown, Wis., and Joseph Healy of
Minneapolis took place Wednesday evening at
the home of the bride's cousin, Mrs. H. J.
Winn, 1102 Johnson street NE. Miss Amy
St. John was maid of honor and Andy Han
son was best man. The bride's gown was of
French lawn. She wore a veil and carried
white carnations. Rev. Ernest W. Shurt
leff read the service, which was followed by a
wedding breakfast. The table decorations
were pink carnations. Mr. and Mrs. Healy
with Miss St. John, Andy Hanson and Henry
Hanson left in the afternoon for Taylor's
Falls, where they attended the twenty-fifth
anniversary of the marriage of the brides
The announcement of the marriage of Miss
Theresa Frank of New York and John S.
Hooper of Minneapolis, which took place re
cently in New York, will surprise the friends
of the you-ng couple. Mr. Hooper was in
Washington with the Flamebau Club and
later went to New York. He had expected
to be married in the fall, but it was decided
that the wedding should take place at once.
Mr. Hooper brought his bride to Minneapolis
and they are at home at 816 Twenty-second
avenue ?..
Miss Grace Sawyer was the guest of honor
at a luncheon given yesterday by Miss Law
son at her home iii St. Paul. Covers were
laid for ten and half of the guests were from
A large card party was given Thursday
evening at the Long home on Groveland ave
nue by the members of the Euchretorium.
Eight tables of euchre were played and prizes
were won by Mrs. Elmer Fowler, Miss
Somerhauser, Louis Long and William Sae
ger. A buffet supper was served after the
Mrs. E. J. Dalrymple of 1817 Irving avenue
S entertained at a butterfly luncheon on
Thursday. Covers were laid for ten. The
guests were North Dakota women who are
spending the winter in Minneapolis.
Miss Anna Brown of Portland avenue en
tertained at progressive cinch Tuesday even
ing. Prizes were won by the Misses Somer
houser and Coughlin and Messrs. McCloutf
and Clausen. Refreshments were served after
the games. The hostess was assisted by Mr
and Mrs. Will Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Hammond of Chicago,
formerly of Minneapolis, have announced that
the marriage of their daughter, Ida May, to
Charles J. Borncamp of Minneapolis, will
take place on April 10 in Chicago.
Personal and Social.
John C. Barton returned this morning from
the east.
Mrs. P. J. Burroughs of Chicago Is Tisitine
her mother, Mrs. B. N. Thompson.
Mrs. E. D. Best of Humboldt avenue S is
ill of nervous prostration In Chicago.
Mrs. William Deering Morse is home from
a visit of two weeks in La Crosse, Wis.
The Silver Grays will give a party la the
Eight Ward Relief hall Tuesday evening.
A. J. Blethen of Seattle, Wash., will be
at the West Hotel to-morrow from 10:30 a.
m. until 4 p. m.
The Sub Rosa Euchre Club will meet Mon
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. Moore,
3104 Holmes avenue.
1». A. S., No. 3, will give a cinch party
Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Sarah
Lyons, 228 Tenth street S.
Mrs. Willis A. Cook of the Roosevelt Is
visiting her mother and sisters In Georgia.
She will be absent from the city for about
two months.
St. Paul people at the New York hotels are:
Netherland, W. B. Dean; Savoy, Miss A.
Doran; Grand Union, Mr. and Mrt. A. Ham
man; Astor, H. J. Lansing.
Mrs. K. J. Soanlon and daughtere, the
Misses Brownie and Helen Scanlon, have re
turned from an extended visit la Palm Beach,
St. Augustine and Jacksonville.
Tte Bassett Creek Gophers arranged & «ur-
prise Friday evening for Miss Lizzie Silver
of 721 Bryant avenue N, in honor of her
twelfth birthday. Music, games and refresh
ments were the order of the evening.
Thursday evening J. C. Kearney gave a
glelgh rWe to a group of friends, the Misses
Eva and Bertha Getchell, Miss McCarthy,
Miss Nellie Dulac, Messrs. Kearney, Sande
fur aud Charles Lltz." The youug people
were entertained at supper by Mr. Litz.
Dr. Alonzo Garcclon of Lewiston, Me., and
his son, Charles Garcelon, of Chicago, are
guests of J. F. Atkinson and M. A. Harri
son. Dr. G-areelon Is 88 years of age, and.
In spite of his advanced age, is planning to
atteud the medical convention in St. Paul in
«'lub Calendar.
Tourists, public library building, morning.
hi-nwood Monday Club, Mra. J. D. Shearer,
19! l' Queeu avenue S, 2:30 p. m.
Conference of Friendly Visitors, Associated
Charities, Boston block, 4 p. m.
Hobart W. C. T. U., Mrs, B. P. Nelson, 1125
Fifth street BE.
Chicago Avenue Literary Class, Miss Hub
bell, 2823 Oakland avenue afternoon.
Columbian Study Class, Mrs. £. M. La
Penotiere, 1»28 Portland avenue, 2:30 p. m.
( ouKi't-Karional Womcu Will Meet
in St. Anthony Park.
The program for the twenty-fourth annual
meeting of the Minnesota branch of , the
"Woman's Board of Missions of the Interior,
which will meet in the St. Anthony Park
Congregational church, St. Paul, April 10-12,
has been completed. Miss Margaret J. Evans
will conduct the opening devotiouais Wednes
day afternoon, April iO. The reports of
Auoka and Duluth conferences will be given
and the remainder of the afternoon program
will be in charge of Mrs. j. A. Morris of
Sauk Center. Mrs. F. A. Summer of Little
Falls will speak on 'Coming Conflicts of the
Century"; Mrs. A. S. Mason, Alexandria,
"Opportunities of the Century for Work
Abroad"; Mrs. G.. E. Smith, Sauk Center,
"Opportunities for the Auxiliaries." A re
ception to the delegates and visitors will
round out the afternoon.
In the evening Rev. Edwin S. Pressey will
deliver a greeting and Miss Evans will give
the response and an address. Miss Ella
Newton of Foo Chow, Chlua, will also make
an address.
Thursday morning, April 11, the. reports of
Western and Winona conferences will be
given and Mis* C. W. Haynes will conduct
the program. Mrs. B. Hughes of Mankato
will speak of Christian Endeavor work and
Mis. Thomas Hughes of Mankato of "How
to Interest More People." Mrs. Derome of
Mapleton will lead a discussion, "Shall We
Have Closer Co-operation Between Men's
Work and Women's Work in Missions? If
So, How Shall We Attain It?" Luncheon will
be served at the agricultural school.
Mrs. W. C. A. Waller of Mantorville will
have charge of the afternoon program. Miss
Anna T. Lincoln of Northfleld will speak of
"'Woman as a Medical Missionary"; Mrs. F.«
S. Allen. Dodge Center, "Woman as a Bible
Reader and Zenana Worker"; Mrs. J. Sid
ney Gould, Owatonna, "The Every Day Life
and Work of the Women Missionaries." Mrs.
McCreery of Northfield will lead the discus
sion, "Why Are Women Needed on the Mis
sion Field." A children's hour will be in
charge of the state secretary of children's
work, and Mrs. Goodrich of China will give
an address to the children.
The evening program will be presided over
by Mrs. W. H. Horr of Duluth. Mrs. Good
rich of Tungeho station, Peking, China, will
make the address and there will be music
and prayers.
Reports of the Minnesota Valley and North
ern Pacific conferences will be given Friday
morning, April 12. "Education as a Mis
sionary Factor" will be presented by Mrs.
Shryer of Shanghai, China; Mrs. Goodrich,
Peking, China; Miss Ella Newton of Foo
Chow, China. Mrs. E. M. Williams of Chi
cago will give an address, after which lunch
eon will be served by the women of the
Officers will be' elected at the afternoon
meeting and the last . part of • the . afternoon
.will be devoted to young people's work under
the direction of Mrs. B. W. Smith. Mrs.
Chauncey Qoodrich will deliver an address
and Miss Evans will give Mi* closing words.
? The educational committS* of the Ladies'
Thursday Muslcale | a program before
the Mothers' Club of -Unity House social set
tlement < yesterday afternoon. Mrs. L. A.
North sang a lullaby by-Brahms jand Le
malre'a "Marchioness." ' Mrs. Ada Adams
Lockin. gave "The Rosary" by Nevin and
Hawley's "A Rose Fable." ; Miss Nellie Lilley
played a raise by Wachand "SorrehUna" by
Lack. '•> Friday \ morning - the; committee will
present a:. program befor© the East high
school and .Thursday morning Mrs. Lockin,
Miss Edna Chamberlin and Miss Nellie Lilley j
will. give a group of - numbers {in c the • Lake
Harriet' school. . - ... -.
Mothers' League Hears a Paper on
I'; •.';.; Their Relation.
The Mothers' League of Simpson M. E.
church met in the kindergarten rooms Thurs
day afternoon. Mrs. Ada Adams i Loekln
gave a talk on "The Value of Music in the
Development: of ' Character." "Music is one
of the.many forms of education which has
made the high civilization of the present day
possible," . said. Mrs. Lockin. < "It has al
ways been- a part of the life and growth of
civilization. • It. has. rocked the cradle,
blessed the homes, gladdened the ears, bright
ened the toil of each generation. Music
| stands for independent state of consciousness.
it creates the atmosphere in which thoughts
are born, it deals with the mystic state in
which thought is steeped and colored. No
age, no sentient creature, has been quite
without a sense of musical sound as the lan
guage of emotion.
"The study of good music teaches dili
gence, accuracy and precision. The physical
development is largely benefited as practice
brings into play muscles not used in other
work. It also serves as sense training. Music
trains us in the exercise of our emotions just
as the gymnasium trains us in the exercise of
our limbs. Music also disciplines and con
trols emotions. The time is not far distant
when music will be given to the toiling
masses to teach them to govern their emo
tions and cultivate habits of self control. In
New York city Frank Damrosch has organ
ized classes in music in the slums and free
concerts are given of the best classes of
music and by the finest performers. Mr.
Damrosch speaks most highly of the work in
the public schools by the Ladies' Thursday
Muslcale of Minneapolis."
At the close of the paper a program, typical
of those which the educational committee of
the Ladies' Thursday Musicale is giving !n
the schools, was presented. Miss Nellie Lil
ley gave two piano numbers and Mrs. Lockln
sang Coombs' "Four Leaf Clover," Porter's
"All Through the Night," Nevin's "Rosary"
and Hawley's "A Rose Fable."
Dr. Hosuiet- Showed the Secret
Spring* of the Great Purchase.
Last evening Dr. J. K. Hosmer gave his pa
per on "The Secret History of the Louisiana
Purchase" at the Business Women's Club.
The paper is based on the little known mem
oirs of Lucien Bonaparte, which have only
been translated into English by fragments.
The transfer of this vast tract was decided
by a battle which Is nameless, although, an
empire was at stake and the combatants were
the three members of the Bonaparte family
most interested in the transaction. Napoleon,
Joseph and Lucien. The scene of action was
a bathroom in the Tuiieries, which Napoleon
was occupying as first consul. The minute
details of the stormy and momentous inter
view between the brothers is related by Lu
cien, who gives the event its true significance,
lor it affected not only the future of America
but of France, being the first great act in
which the first consul decided to usurp unlim
ited power and act without the consent of
the constitutional sanction of the chambers.
To-day, instead of <he regular Saturday
luncheon, the members were entertained at
the elubrooms by Mrs. Louise A. Stark
weather. Luncheon was served by Dorner to
thirty guests.
The Eighteenth Century Easay.
The Elective Study Club held a v«ry in
teresting meeting at the home of the presi
dent, Mrs. E. P. Fullerton, Friday afternoon.
Mrs. H. M. McCool handled her subject, "The
Eighteenth Century Essay and the Rise of
Periodical Literature," in an able manner.
Mrs. Charles N. Clark followed with a paper
on Addlson and Steele. Mrs. Bradley Phil
lips read several selections Xrom the Spec- j
tator. A half hour was pleasantly spent in
conversation and discussion.
Club Note*.
The meeting of the Monday Club has been
postpned until April 1, when Mrs. Frank H.
Carleton will be the hostess.
Mrs. J. S. Clarke will speak on "Lessons
from the Life of Queen Victoria" to-morrow
at 3:30 p. m. In the Young Woman's Christian
Association rooms on First avenue S.
The Arts and Crafts Society will hold its
regular monthly meeting Monday night at tha
Business Women's clubrooms. The subject
will be the pottery of Italy, France, Germany
and Switzerland.
Professor J. S. Carlson will lecture on "The
Importance of History for the Development
of a People" belore the Scandinavian Literary
Bociety of the »tate university Monday even
ing in the Y. M. C. A. building.
A very attractive program was rendered
to-day at Hope chape! by Miss Helen Hall,
Miss McCollom, Miss Lyman, Miss Batohelder
and Miss Rolston. I. Hallowell gave a most
interesting talk on the Philippines.
The Thursday Literary Club met this week
with Mrs. J. B. Qleason. Alfred Tennyson
and William Cullen Bryant were the poets
discussed. The club will meet Wednesday,
April 3, with Miss Chestnut, 2529 Second ave
nue S.
The Chicago Avenue Literary Class will
meet with Mtss Hubbell, 2323 Oakland ave
nue, Monday afternoon. The program will
Include a debate, "Resolved, That the Span
ish-American War Was Not a Benefit to the
United States."
Hundred* of Friend* Applauded the
Presentation of the Play
Last \ijiht.
The presentation of the senior play of
the East high school last night marked
the formal opening of the splendid assem
bly hall, which is the pride of the east
side. Its capacity was taxed to accom
modate the throngs of friends of the
young Thespians. The class has already
expended a portion of its memorial fund
In providing the neat curtains and a set
of scenery for the well arranged stage.
The curtains are brown, and have the let
tering in purple.
The play was preceded by a short mu
sical program by Misses Leilah Stevens
and Nellie Brett, who gave a piano duet;
Miss Mac Kerr, vocal solo; Miss Vena
Stetson and Hamilton Broughton, violin
duets, and by the orchestra.
Day Ira Okes, a member of the class,
wrote the play, "The Red Rose," a histori
cal drama in three scenes. It is a very
creditable piece of work and well
adapted for production by young
people. The succession of pictures
was effective, the situations being
interesting and the scenery and cos
tuming appropriate and adequate. The
play opened at the court of King Rene of
Anjou, the king being on his throne re
ceiving the homage of his subjects, who
sang a pleasing chorus and executed a
graceful flower dance. Princess Yolande
enters and makes a strong plea for the
king's daughter, Queen Margaret of Eng
land, who has met severe reverses in the
War of the Roses. The king is unable to
give her assistance. In the next scene
in Queen Margaret's court the queen is al
most in despair, when help comes from an
unexpected source, the Earl of Warwick,
who has previously sided with her enemies.
His help, however, was not sufficient to
win the day, and the Red Rose went down
in the humiliation, of defeat.
The part of the queen was taken by Miss
Helen Riggs, who acted the part with great
dignity and put much force and spirit Into
her interpretation. Her reading was espe
cially good. The young players entered
into the spirit of the play admirably and
read their lines well, the touches of com
edy being "especially good. The leading
parts were taken by Ray Marshall as King
Rene; Miss Bessie Harnden as Princess
Yolande; Ray Van Cleve, Prince Edward;
Day Ira Okes, Earl of Warwick; Chester
Martin, Chastlllon. The others taking
part were Misses Leilah Stevens, Alice
Thomson, Louise Winchell, Eva Wilson,
Corinne McMillan, Ais Lockwood and Bes
sie McVey; Messrs. Charl Herrman, Fred
Copelin, Roland Wernich, Charles Phillips,
George Gladden and Orrin Young.
The play was put on under the direction
cf Clayton D. Gilbert, and the dancing and
incidental music were arranged and di
rected by Mrs. R. T. McAdams. Pankopf's
orchestra furnished the music, playing a
soft accompaniment through the whole of
the last act.
Exam* Will Begin Next Week—For
xaal Closing Take* Place.
<wi» • Next . Friday.
The regular work of the Y. M. C. A.
evening school for the school year closed
last night. Next week will begin the
international examinations. The ques
tions sent on from the New York office
reached the city to-«ay. Sixty-nine men
will enter. Of this number probably two
thirds will win international certificates.
The examinations will be under the su
pervision of the various teachers, by
whom the papers will be marked and then
forwarded to the international examiners
at New York, if given a grade of 75 per
cent by the local examiners.
The closing exercises will be held Fri
day evening. Governor Pillsbury will
address the young men and several in
teresting numbers will be given by mem
bers of the oratory class and Mandolin
and Guitar club. In the lecture-room off
the main entrance a display of the work
done in the different classes during the
winter will be on exhibition. The col
lection will be without exception' ?»« best
ever gotten together by the association.
This evening the Y. M. C. A. senate will
close with the impeachment trial of the
present president. The plans for the
prosecution and defense have been thor
oughly outlined and follow closely the
proceedings in the trial of President John
son. Messrs. S. S. Staring and D. C. Col
lins act as managers of the house of rep
resentatives; Messrs. C. E. Woodard and
O. A. Poirier appear for the defense.
WyniHii-Partritlg*- Eiupluyrn Give
Him a Present.
H. E. Partridge, who for the past twelve
years has been general manager of the big
dry goods house of Wyman, Partridge &
Co., severs his connection with the firm
to-day. At noon the regiment of em
ployes of the big house surrounded Mr.
Partridge and presented him with a fine
pair of binoculars and handsome gold
watch. The latter is a Swiss repeater.
J*mes F. Jordan of the credit department
made the presentation speech, in which
be assured Mr. Partridge that he carried
with him the esteem and regard of his
coworkers, which included employers and
employes. Mr. Partridge was taken by
surprise but "caught his feet" in a clever
manner. His response throughout was
clever, apt, and appreciative.
In the work of building up the big busi
ness of Wyman, Partridge & Co., H. E.
Partridge has been a potent factor. Dur
ing the twelve years in which he has been
general manager he has shown a wonder
ful capacity for detail. He had charge of
the construction of the big building which
the firm now occupies. It was much
against the wishes of the firm that he re
signed, but Mr. Partridge believed that
his health demanded his first considera
tion. His plans include an extended va
cation for several months, during which
he will visit the Pacific coast, fish for
salmon near New Brunswick, and also in
vade the fishing grounds of Idaho and
Wisconsin. He leaves for Idaho next
week. He may in the course of a year
engage in business for himself, but his
plans on that point are indefinite.
Special to The Journal.
Deadwood, S. D., March 23.—Judge Moore
this morning- sentenced Michael Connelly
to ten years in the state penitentiary for
arson. He set fire to buildings in the
lower part of the city last winter and
then cut the hose. Roscoe Cunningham
was fined $500 or 230 days IB the county
Jail for adultery.
From Many Parsonages Come Words
of Praise for Paine's Celery
More practical work and shorter doc
trinal sermons distinguish the pulpit of
to-day. Bishops and plain ministers of
the gospel are putting tremendous energy
into the cause of good government and
public health.
The injunction "Minister to the sick
and suffering" is being literally obeyed.
Clergymen are investigating remedies
as they have never done before, taking
them, themselves and family, frankly
recommending the valuable ones and con
demning the worthless.
Rev. W. E. Aldridge of Birmingham,
Ala., says he considers It his duty to let
his people know about Paine's celery
compound, as he speaks from personal
knowledge. He says:
Gentlemen—l had been afflicted for ten
years with what I thought to be heart
disease, but after having the physicians
examine me, I learned that I was almost
dead with indigestion. They told me that
they could give me medicine that would
relieve me, but there was no permanent
cure. Then I began using Paine's celery
compound, which gave me imemdiate re
lief, and now I am well and enjoying good
health. I can recommend Paine's celery
compound to be the best remedy for all
ailments I ever used, and furthermore,
I tell my people if they will use the com
pound freely, they will have no doctor'B
bills to pay.
The APRIL Number of
It Contains Many ; Good Things.
All Book and New» Dealers Sell It.
She Will Give Teachers' dub Com-
plimen.ta.ry Recital.
The complimentary recital of the Teach
ers' Club is an entertainment given annu
ally to the members of the club, and is not
connected with the lecture course of the
club. Club members are admitted free,
but tickets are sold to the public. This
year the entertainment will be in the
form of a dramatic recital by Mrs. Ber
tha Kunz Baker, one of a small group of
younger dramatic readers who are now
rescuing the art of public reading from
the cloud which it has rested under for a
few years.
Mrs. Baker has been prominently before
the public in the east and south for four
years, and has been highly lauded, by ju
dicious critics in the principal cities of the
country as an artist of force and fine fin
ish. Cyrano and L'Aiglon have been the
favorite numbers in her repertory, and by
her own wish and that of the committee
she will read the much talked of
"L'Aiglon" in Minneapolis. The recital
will be given Friday evening, Maroh 29,
in the First Baptist church.
Several In Addition to Mrs. Plopper
Are Announced.
Special to The Journal.
lowa Falls, lowa, Maroh 23.—1n addition
to the candidacy for department treasurer of
I ' V \* /& \
I§H& Nutritive, Refreshing, Economical in use. A breakfast- .
ra cupful of this delicious Cocoa costs less than one cent. B
sj§L. Sold >: all grocery stores—order it next time. .mlflw^Taa
Clergymen in every denomination ara
recommending to their parishioners these
March days the great spring remedy that
makes people well, earnestly indorsing
the work of Dartmouth college's generous
scientist, and frankly lending their in
fluence to that of the best physicians
advising the use of Paine's celery com
pound now spring has come.
As soon as one has fairly begun to use
'Paine's celery compound, every day Is a
step toward assured health. Nervous,
unhappy, and feeble persons find their
flesh becomes more solid, a more healthy
color takes the place of the waxy, sal
low look, and there comes an increase
in the volume of the blood and an im
proved normal appetite because of thla
rapid feeding of the entire nervous sys
Clerks, employers, lawyers, doctors,
mothers of families, hard-working men
and women in every state and country,
and hosts of brain-workers—the most in
telligent part of every community—are
to-day taking Paine's celery compound
with the happiest results to relieve them
selves of rheumatism, neuralgia, nervous
exhaustion, dyspepsia, sleeplessness and
low spirits.
Get rid of languor, clear the muddy,
unhealthy skin, plump out the body, and
get back to a normal, vigorous condition
with Paine's celery compound—and begin
now. March is the month when It 10
easiest to begin health.
§ imperial Hair Regenerator
l»w«rywhere neognlMd a* tie .
tor 9»*r or »|ao>«d Hair. Its apptt»
carton Is not affected by bath* i permit*
eaxUM; Is »b«oltrt«ly imrialeaJ. And la^
T»loam» Jo.r»«Mtl and Xn*UoF«. OK H
B*sapl« of r«or hair oolor«d £»•« * v
Intptriai CfetaJlllcXtt 135 W.23«St..Hew Y«rk
Sold by Hofflia-Tbompaon: Drag Co.. 10*
8. Wash. Applied S. B. Hoconer. W Nicolltt.
the W. R. C. of Mrs. Ef B. Flopper of this
city, several candidates for other offices la
the gift of the department have developed,
and Davenport will present a candidate tor
president in the person of Mrs. Georgia War
ker, while her leading opponent will be Miss
.Nellie Pierce of Cedar Falls. Cedar Rapid*
will urge the election of Jennie Q. Berry of
that city for department vice president. Th*
convention will be held at Dubuque in June.
The sale of the KsthervilU Vindicator, on*
of the leading papers of northern lowa, Is re
ported. Engineer A. N. Wetherell, formerly
of thiß city and now running between hera
and Estherville, being ene of the three pur
chasers. The others axe C. R. Wetberell of
Esthervill* and Wm. Ashfotd of Cedar Rap
Special to The Journal.
Grafton, N. D., March 23.—The ruins ot
the Grafton hotel with the City hotel,
Peter Olson owner, burned till* morning.
The loaa is (2,500; insurance. $400. The
adjacent buildings were saved by the good
work of the department.
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