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SATURDAY EVEMNG, APEIL 6, 1901.
A Defiance to the Sun Most paints are but a poor protection from the sun. The sun's rays cannot penetrate the perfect protection Patton'sSun Proof Paints give a house. It is a permanent painting out of every thing that can injure walls or roof—a defiance to the sun Patten's ,£, Paints are made of the purest materials, accurately mixed by powerful machines that make every can alike and make it possible to guarantee the paint in every can to near n-ell for five years. It usually lasts twice as long." Send for our free book of paint knowledge, or write for anything you want to know about paint PATTON PAIMT COMPANY, MiEwaukee, Wis. PITTSBrRGH PLATE GLASS CO., DUtribmrr.. VJO 10 MO H. grd St.. Mlnpnp.lli, Minn. fl A full stock of Patton's Sun Proof Paints can be had at the following places: Andrews & Sullivan, 610 Ist Ay S. Waldron & Co., 2600 Lyndale Ay. S F. C. Smith, 1401 Western Ay. F. Hirschfield, 243 20th Ay. N. Peter Faber, 211 Plymouth Ay. M. Rose, 113 Washington Ay. N. F. C. Richards, 505 E. 24th St. J. Trump, Robbinsdale. H. Chilstrom, 2 West Lake St. "NEW JOKES BY OLD JOKERS" Contains stories and jokes by Ezra Ken dall, Weber & Fields, Digby Bell, James Thornton, Rogers Bros.. Marshall P. Wilder and 100 other comedians, -f rice, 25 ceats. New type, good paper, handsomely bound. Address. HERBERT H. TAYLOR, Dept. M. J., Woodside, New York. §THE CARE OF THE HAIR should be of interest to every woman.. If Cray or Bleached, it can be restored to its natural color, or made any shade desired. The Imperial Hair Regenerator la the acknowledged STANDARD HAIR COLORING of the age. It itt easily ap plied, makes tbe hair toft and glossy. Is absolutely nannies*. Sample of hair col ored tree. Correspondence confidential. Imperial Cfacsi.Mfz.Co. 135 W.23d St., New Y«i* Sold by Hofflln-Thompsoa Drug Co.. 101, 6. Wash. Applied S. R. Hegener. 207 NlcolleL PIMPLES IW$ p I F S v ava v Baa B Jo9^^ eruptions, blackheads, enlarged /^^^^ Pores> red nose, red.rough hands, / dHand all affections of the skin (d^g^ »S3 and scalp are speedily and per -17 J 2^ J0 'nanently cured at your home I»V o^" Full information with book free i&m+jf DERriATOLOaiSTWOODBURY. \—«^ 163 State St.,cor.flonroe, Chicago All bright housewives say ELECTRq •^ SILVER POLISH jj SlLicO W is best in every way-Grocers. ▲ household help. Saves time and Silver. APPROACHING WEDDINGS. Special to The Journal. Wlnona, Minn., April 6.—Several Winona county weddings are scheduled for next week. The first will take place on Monday, when Miss Anna Witt of Enterprise will become the bride of Charles Neldner of Fremont. Rev. Mr. Gerhard will officiate. On Tuesday, at the home of the bride's parents at Lewiston, Miss Anna Nussloch of that place and Emil Baertschy of this city will be wedded. Rev. Mr. Gerhard officiating. The couple will make their home In Winona. Choicest farm (melted) butter is not equal to Because Wesson Cooking Oil is richer, has better cooking qualities, is more conven iently handled and costs much less. Wesson Oil Is more easily digested than rcelted butter and enables a dyspeptic to eat foodsfried in it withsrreater "after-comfort." Of course, you know that Wesson Oil is vastly superior to any animal fat for the same reasons that It Is superior to butter and because lard may carry with it the disease taint with which the swine may be affected. Philadelphia. January 25th, 1900. WESSON" PROCESS CO. Gentlemen:— Both brands of Wesson Oil have now been most thoroughly tested and both give excellent results. The Wesson Salad Oil Is certainly sweet and bland and mak«s up easily Into all sorts of salad dress ings. Fully believinjr as Ido that oil is the only fat to use for frying purposes. I most heartily endorse the Wesson Cooking Oil, which has given most favorable results. Very truly yours, Sarah Tyson Korer. Sold by leading grocers. Send us 4 cents In stamps, mention this paper and receive our new Cook Book. Be careful to write your address plainly. WESSON PROCESS CO 120 South Third St., Philadelphia, Pa. fSP^Not a soft pasty food^B i H^Tnot a harsh singed grain. « If -II -» *■ -* <19 m- if- fl •« Bi -M .E3 b* ti S r^^ H R 0 H P k^^ tU A thoroughly cooked food.^l I^^Makes the blood doubly r\chM H^^Battie Creek Sanitarium^ |^^L- Food Co. -dilli OUR DAILY BREAD Valuable Suggestions for the Kitch en and Dining- Room, ; BY KATHERINE' KURTZ.':;• -- DELICIOUS WAYS OF SERVING SPRING LAMB Tbe spring lamb proper is not over threo months' old and is prepared for market when no older than six weeks. These are fed and raised under cover during the winter months. In the market the carcass is divided simply I into fore and hind quarters by 'a ' middle cut, The hind quarter brings the highest price, as it contains the greatest available quantity of meat; several of the ribs are left at tached in cutting. j The flavor of the meat of I the forequarter is superior to the leg. , The very young lamb is neither finely flavored nor nutritious; the flesh seems tender because of the softness and looseness of the fiber, but is not as readily digested as the meat of the more mature animal. The Eaiter l.ainli. Until the young sheep is a year old it 1b called lamb and the yearling ;ind semiyearling is frequently palmed off upon tne unwary buyer as spring lamb. The lamb found in our markets from January until March is esteemed more for its rarity than its nutritive value. This is a consolation to these who must consider the cost, as it is so expensive, only the wealthy can Indulge in it. Those who consider it the piece de resistance of their Sunday dinner should select if between three and five months old. Young lamb should not be hung as long as mutton, as it spoils quickly. A few days is sufficient for the spring lamb and it can be cooked very soon after killing. The lean meat of lamb should be pink and the fat white and delicate. The weight of the small spring lamb is from 20 to 25 pounds. Roasting- l.unib. Lamb, like veal, should be thoroughly roasted till the white juice appears at the puncture of the meat. If the roast is to be served without larding spread it generously with butter or wrap the caul fat around it. Have the butcher trim it into shape. Many prefer not to have it boned, as they con sider the meat better flavored with the bone left in. It requires an hour in a good oven to roast a leg of lamb weighing four pounds when the bone is removed. After wrapping the caul fat around it or covering with butter dust with salt and pepper and dredge with flour. As soon as the surface begins to brown baste every five minutes until done. Serve with potato croquettes and brown sauce if you do not care for mint. * Mint Sauce for Roast Lamb. Mint sauce will be found a very refreshing and wholesome dressing for lamb. Make as follows: Pick off the tender leaves from a bunch of mint and mince very fine. To ©very two tablespoonfuls add a tablespoonful of sugar and rub into the mint; heat half a cup ful of vinegar for this amount of mint; pour over the mint and sugar; stir until sugar is dissolved; cover and set in a cold place until needed. A very delicate way to serve lamb of older growth is with its own Juices, thus preserving the flavor of the meat. I*esr of Lamb With Mushroom Stuffing. Have the butcher remove the bone from the leg of lamb and stuff It with a cupful of fresh mushrooms chopped Into dice and sauted until tender in a little butter, half a cupful of bread crumbs, the lamb kidneys chopped fine, a beaten egg, two tablespoonfuls of melted butter and salt and pepper to taste. Serve with the pan gravy, adding a few of the chopped mushrooms. Roasted Shoulder of Lamb. Have the bone removed from the shoulder of the lamb and fill the space with a highly seasoned dressing of bread crumbs; tie the shoulder into shape; put it In the roasting pan and place in a very hot oven. When it is browned, season with salt and pepper and cook fifteen minutes to each pound. When done remove the strings and serve with sorrel sauce. jv ".=•..• . -. Sorrel Sauce. Thoroughly wash the leaves and put over the fire in an agate saucepan with the water i that remains on it after washing, it the last time. Add a tablespoonful of butter to each pint of sorrel; cover the saucepan and cook until sorrel is tender. Then mash to a pulp, season with salt and pepper. Then stir in two level tablespoonfuls of butter and two of flour rubbed to . a smooth paste; add a pint of boiling water and stir and cook until it boils. '" .. Lamb Fillets a Parmesan. Have two pounds of lamb cutlets cut into six fillets, dip into melted butter; season with salt and pepper. Mix two tablespoon fuls of fine bread crumbs with two table spoonfuls of finely grated parmesan cheese. Roll the fillets in this and then broil for ten minutes, turning often. Waffles. Two cups of sifted flour mixed and sifted again with half a teaspoonful of salt and two teaspoon fuls of baking powder. Beat two egg yolks; add them to the milk. Stir this into the flour and give the batter a good beating. Melt the butter and beat in. Then beat whites of the eggs into a stiff froth and fold in. When thoroughly mixed pour into your hot waffle irons. The batter must be thin enough to spread easily over the iron. Do not fill iron too full. All rights reserved by Banning & Co. lvxmffltotibzri& I fly is of Unequalled Value as a Household Beverage. Econ^^^^^ If omical, Easy to —Easy to Digest. Exquisite Flavor. » 'jah^ . ''- Sold at alt grocery stores—order it next time. In Social Circles So many people are planning to go to the lake early this year that there is small prom ise of a post-Easter season. There Is little in prospect in a social way except weddings and the brides will monopolize affairs. The custom of giving luncheons, teas, dinners and receptions for the prospec tive bride seems to grow with each season and a young woman is feted and nnfde much of during the few weeks preceding her mar riage. For the past two weeks some pretty affair has been given each day for Miss Har riet McKnight and Franklin M. Crosby, whose marriage will be the event of the week and will take place in Westminster church Wednesday afternoon. Miss McKnight will have no attendant but her sister, Mrs. George Chase Christian, who will be the matron of honor. Mr. Crosby has chosen his ushers among his college friends and they will be mostly out of town men. Among the other spring weddings will be that of Miss Ruth Hosmer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James K. Hosmer, and Albert Eddy, which will take place the last of the month. Miss Emma Lovejoy and Charles Jewett Chapin will be married early in May and later in the month- Mias Gertrude Linton and Denmau 11. Johnson of Chicago will be married. The Minnesota branch of the Intercollegiate Alumnae association gave a delightful re ception this afternoon for the senior girls of the university at the home of Mrs. David F. Simpson on Lyndale avenue. The affair was very Informal and the graduates of the different colleges met with the university girls to talk of college matters. Mrs. Simpsoc was assisted in receiving by the officers of the association, Mrs. Harry Lufkin and Mrs. Hause of St. Paul and Misses Firkins and Shillock. Mrs. F. J. E. Woodbridge and Mrs. C. A. Severance of St. Paul poured tea. Pink tulips and yellow jonquils fur nished a pretty decoration through the rooms. The association has a membership of about 100 young women, graduates of the different colleges and meetings are held once a month for five months in the year. The next meet iug will be the annual one and will be held in St. Paul. The members have been very much interested in the dormitory system at the colleges and have made detailed inves tigation in regard to the advisability of open ing a home for girl students at the univer sity. The Y. W. C. A. has joined with them and the' home will be formally opened in the fall. The XXX Dancing Club will give its next party in Miss Muellers hall on Easter Monday. The Kit Kat Club will give another party at Miss Mueller's hall, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Roberts, 2732 Foui teenth avenue S, entertained last evening in honor of Miss Maggie Roberts of Lang ford, S. D. The twenty-four guests were received by Mrs. Roberts assisted by Miss Jennie Rickett. Games were played and music furnished by L. L.. Williams. Dainty refreshments were served. One of the prettiest cotillons of the week was given last evening by Miss Mueller in honor of her young people's dancing class. The hall with its decora tions of green afforded an effective back ground for the dainty flowered gowns of the young women. The men carried out the idea by wearing huge bouttonieres of p-aper flowers. The figures were most unique and unusually appropriate. Mar guerites were used in one, the men pluck ing the petals to the jingle of "She loves me, she loves me not.'" In another the young women were crowned with wreathes of flowers, which proved most becoming. The bouquet was another pic turesque figure. The favors were beauti ful and of great variety, bunches of vio lets, tiny chickens, Easter eggs and nu merous other trifles suggestive of the Eastertide. Miss Dunsmore presided at the piano. The wedding of Miss Grace Edwards and Rev. Albert E. Barnes will take place Wednesday afternoon at 5 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Edwards, IM2I Ninth avenue S. Mr. Barnes is pastor of the Congregational church of Anoka. The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Revell and George Bliss McCallum of .Northampton, Mass., will take place Thursday iv the First Presbyterian church of Evanston, 111. Miss Revell is a graduate of Smith college, with the class of 1900, and has a large circle of friends in Minneapolis. Her aunt, Mrs. H. W. Brazie, left last evening to be present at the wedding. The engagement is announced of Miss Ma tilda Reinhard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter T. Reinhard, and Dr. William .1. Fer guson of Milbank, S. D. The wedding will take place early in the summer. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Redfleld and Miss Alice Redfleld will entertain informally this evening at their home on Portland avenue for Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Hoover of Little Falls, Minn., who are their guests over Eas ter; Miss Mary Hooker and Frederick Bailey of Waseca and Miss Lavinia Hahn and John W. Thomas, Jr. Monday afternoon Mrs. Redfield and Miss Redfleld will give a small thimble bee for Mrs. Hoover. Mrs. B. F. Brown has issued invitations for a card party to be given Friday afternoon at her home, 1808 Irving avenue S. Miss Lillian Howard and the Misses Dun bar will give a dinner of sixteen covers this evening for Miss May Williams, who leaves Tuesday to make her home In Montreal. The date of the senior promenade this year is announced as Friday evening, June 7. The Alpha Sigma chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity and the alumni of the Twin Cities will hold their annual banquet next Satur day evening in the West Hotel. A number of the dancing clubs have planned for formal partips next week and will entertain their friends. Monday even inf the Monday Night Club will have a group of friends In Mrs. Noble's hall and Wednesday evening the Auf Wiedersehen club of young people will have a party. The Ladies' Neighborhood Whist Club are plan ning for oriental decorations and appoint ments at the party to be given Thursday evening in Mrs. Noble's hall, and on Friday the Carnation Pink Card Club will have a pink party for eighty guests. Mrs. J. T. Fredricks will entertain the Monday Card Club at her home in the Hol land, Ninth street and Second avenue, Mon day at 2 o'clock. Company B of the National Guard has postponed its annual ball from April 9 until Tuesday evening, April 23. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Neal entertained infor mally last evening for the members of the Andrew Presbyterian church orchestra and an equal number of young women and the offi cers of the Sunday school at their home on University avenue SE. Refreshments were served after a pleasing program. Pink roses and pink tapers decorated the table. Yesterday afternoon Mrs. J. C. Howard and Mrs. Nellie Troose of the Hotel Clinton served. Russian tea to the guests of the hotel. Pink carnations and yellow daffodils decorated the parlors. Miss Florence Skelton and Miss Mary Van Xame presided at the samovars, and Mrs. Anita Dunbar, Miss Eva Dunbar and Miss Lillian Howard assisted. Mrs. C. H. Dixon of 39 Seventh street S THE MINNEAPOLIS JOTJENAIi. gave a box party last evening at the Bijou for her daughter, Mrs. F. T. Wynne, who leaves Monday evening for Chicago. The guests included Mr. arid Mrs. Jay Woolf, Clinton Klnney and Edward Smead. Miss Grace Norton entertained twenty col lege friends Thursday evening. The rooms were adorned with palms, pink rosea and oar nations. The dining-room was hung with or- I nnge and purple bunting. Muaic for a pro gram of dances was furnished by a string or chestra. Supper was served after the dances. Mr. Norton was assisted by her mother and by Miss Florence Norton of Chicago and Misa Hill of St. Paul. This evening Miss Hill will entertain for Miss Norton and Miss Florence Norton in St. Paul. Mr. and Mrs. Blanchard gave an informal Holland fntortaincd friends In Bohemian fashion Wednesday evening in honor of the second anniversary of their marriage. The quests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shaw, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Gregory, Misses Julia Kittman, Kittie Harklns, Carrie Roche, Delia Henderson, Messrs. Ed Smith, Ed Donelly and Eugene Sullivan. Mr. Nad Mrs. Blanchard gave an informal reception Wednesday evening at their home on Central avenue for Mr. and Mrs. Wellar, who left Thursday morning to be absent from the city all summer. The decorations were in Pink and green and Easter lilies w«re in the dining-room. Cards and music were the amusements. The guests included Messrs. and Mmes. Wellar, J. La France, E. Dulac, A. Balduce, C. F. Dean and B. Ordway. The class of 1870, the first to receive diplo mas from the high school, held its thirty first reunion Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Alice P. Rollins, 1120 Portland avenue. There were six members ' in the class, and the three at the reunion wer.e Mrs, Rollins,' Mrs. John C. Hutchinson and Mrs. George W* Cooky. Supper was served by Miss* Grace Rollins. Master Walter Rollins gave a mu sical program. Mrs. .Coojey will entertain the I class her home, 3026 Ljyndale avenue S at its next :meeting/ ; ■ i-y - . ■ ."■'•- ' Sir. John Stainer's oratorio, "The Crucifix- i ion," was given an excellent presentation last ■ evening in St. Mark's church. Mr. Norm Ing- i ten, the organist, played Chopin's "Funeral 1 March" before the oratorio, in memory of Sir John Stanier, who died Monday. Alvin Danes and James Singer sang the solo part* and the full choir aided in the choruses The abler^ert aher <: roWded °' ** il^r^ The delightful series of informal dancing ! par ties under the auspices of the director! of the -Northwestern Hospital will close with a party Thursday evening at the West Hotel , Cards are provided also for those who do fc no care for dancing. All friends of the hospital who have not secured tick- e MrsmT y RObw V hem at the re*i«Jence of -Mrs. T. B. Walker or at the West Hotel. The Thursday Euchre club will meet on Wednesday of this week instead of Thurs day with Mrs. W. A. Townsend of Hotel Personal and Social. Dr and Mrs. A. A. Law left for the Pacific roast yesterday morning. facinc Miss Isabelle Chadwick of Owatonna is spending the week In the city. Mrs. H. L. Meade of Saell Lake Wis is spending a few days with friendTln the city The While-Away Club will meet with Mrs. next Stevens avenue, Tuesday J. H. Hemphil! left Thrusday evening for ponton 0"' MlUn ' Wh6re he has accepted a The Sub Rosa Club will meet Monday aft- Sy-«eT«? NE •• M- D- Crary ' 324 U^iver- Dr. Marion A. Mead has returned from a ofaMr, abr nw e Ludwr s VY°rk aad U thC SUCSt Mrs. Martha Bradshaw Bintliff, who has been visiting Mrs. Ernest Grant for the past few days, has returned to her home in Su- Mis. Jennie K. Lawrence of 3431 Pleasant avenue has been called east by the death ot her father. She will visit for some time be fore returning. Plymouth Camp No. 1016, R. N A will give a mask ball Monday evening in the hall 240 Tenth aveuue X. Music will be furnished by Graves' orchestra. Dr and Mrs. J. K. Hosmer left last even ln«'°f Qulncy. 111., to attend the marriage of their son, Ernest Hosrner and Miss Liora Van Sant, -which will take place Monday. Mrs. M. I) Hardin is spending several weeks in Illinois. The family will go to the lake in her return and will be joined by Adlal Stevenson and his family of Blooin ington, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Reynolds have gone to their home in Selby, S. D. Owing to the illness of Mrs. James H. Reynolds, they were unable to accept any social courtesies during their stay in Minneapolis. The Henley Social Club will give its Easter dancing party Monday evening in Masonic Temple. Owing to the many numbers on the program the grand march will form at 8-45 o clock. D. Michaels will be master of cere monies and will be assisted by Q h Hem perley, Nat C. Bennett, William Chapman George Bailey and W. A. Ryberg. Schubert's orchestra will furnish music. Mrs. J. Q. Adams has returned to Chicago A birthday party was given in honor of Mrs. Charles Johnson at her home, 965 Cen tral avenue, Thursday afternoon and evening The house was decorated with a profusion of Easter lilies and roses. Supper was served and an informal evening enjoyed. Among the many presents received was a leather couch and a pair of opera glasses inlaid with gold and pearl. There were thirty guests. Minneapolis folks at New York hotels are- Holland, A. M. Morrison, Mrs. J. R. Vander llp, C. C. Pillsbury; Normandie, C. G. Root- Ashland, W. P. Brown, F. E. McKay Marl boro, A. B. Crowell; Astor, C. H. Ayer; Ar lington, F. S. Bell, Miss Rising; Navarre F. P. Hapgood; Imperial, A. Pillsbury. St Paul: Herald Square, J. L. Brigham; Cadil lac, J. Gordan; Nefherland, Mrs. J. J. Hill- Manhattan, Mrs. L. McMillan; Holland, G. Thompson. clubs andj:karities Club Calendar. Monday— Tourists, public library building, morning. Conference of Friendly Visitors, Asosciated Charitiea, Boston block, 4 p. m. Hobart-Woodbridge W. C. T. U., Mrs. B. F. Nelson, 1125 Fifth street SE, 3 p. m. Louise Hollister W. C. T. U. f Thirteenth Avenue M. E. church, 3 p. m. Kenwood Monday Club, Mrs. Frank Collins, 2:30 p. m. The E. E. Kenyon Club will give a recep tion and musicale at t" c home of Mrs. L. Christian, 428 Eighth street S, Saturday aft ernoon, from 3 until 6 o'clock. Each club member is requested to invite a friend to par ticipate in the pleasures of the afternoon. Vocal music will be rendered by Miss Stella Ralston; instrumental by Mrs. Christian. Mrs. C. W. Wells has been invited to Stillwater to lecture before the Woman's Reading Circle and their guests Monday aft ernoon at the residence of Mrs. H. M. Mc- Luer. Mrs. Wells will be entertained at a breakfast by Mrs. H. N. McKusic. chair man of the program committee of the state federation. Mr. and Mrs. John N. Geer will entertain the Travelers Saturday evening at their home, 2629 Pleasant avenue. Charles E. Russell will give a talk on "The American Poets." The next meeting of the Woman's Christian association will be held Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the new Pillsbury home on Sec ond avenue. The executive committee will meet at 2:30. The meeting will be in the nature of a reception to new members of the association. The Tourist Club will enjoy a treat on Monday morning when Professor Charles F. McClumpha of the university will address the club on "The Art of Playwriting and the Dramatisation of the Novel." Ab the club is now meeting in the directors' room it has invited the Coterie to be its guests and the members are inviting individual members of other clubs interested in dramatic studies. The mission classes of the Episcopal churches of the city will meet in St. Mark's parish house Friday at 3 p. m. The topic will be "China." Class Work a.t the Y. W. C. A. At the Easter service in the Young Wo man's Christian Association at 3:30 to-mor row afternoon. Miss Stella Wood of the Min neapolis Kindergarten Association will epeak and special music will be provided. Arrangements have been made for two open nights in the gymnasium. The friends of the advanced class are :invited to come i on Man- day at S o'clock, when fancy drills and appa ratus work will be given. The first year and intermediate classes will welcome visitors on Friday evening at 7:45, and the regular drills of the first year girls will be followed by a game of basket ball by the intermediates. The- educational classes are just closing their year's work and the annual class night will be Wednesday evening. A display is promised from tha Bowing and embroidery classes, while members of the cooking class will show specimens of what they have learned to make, both in plain and fancy dishes. The English and literature classes will also be represented, and pupils in vocal music, expression and French will appear on the program. THE LAKE SEASON It Is Open Already for Some of the Cottagers. PLANS OF THE LAFAYETTE CLUB Several New Cottages or a Large Dormitory Building Will Be Erected. The Lafayette club at Minnetonka Beach is in no great hurry to open because it wants to give its golf green a chance to get a good start and not be trampled while the grass is young and tender and the sod thin. Much labor and money were ex pended upon them last season with dis couraging results until towards the close of the season. The fall rains brought up all of the four plantings of grass seed sown during the summer in the desperate attempt to improve the greens. The three ■ club cottages have already been let for | the season to J. S. Bell, H. F. Douglass and Rev. M. D. Hardin. A meeting will be held next week to decide the question of enlarging the accommodations for fam ilies and lodgers and it is probable that several new cottages or a large dormitory building close to the club house will be erected. The annual meeting of the club will be held this month and it is expected that there will be -numerous changes in the governing board, as the present mem bers think they have had enough hard work. R. M. Perry will continue as stew ard and is now preparing for the opening which will be early in May. Cottages Examined. A large number of the summer resi dents on the north side of the lake have made at least one trip to their cottages and taken an inventory of the amount of preparatory work which must precede their occupation of them. These flying visitors, together with the people who have remained at the lake all the season and those whose building operations make frequent trips necessary, have kept the trains well filled. H. E. Gipson took time by the forelock and the finishing touches are just being put on his house at Northwood, which is built on the site of the picturesque little cottage which he has* occupied for several seasons. The family will move out about May 1. The frame of A. S. Brooks' hand some new cottage is up and it will be un der cover next week. It is on the site of the old Carman Smith cottage. Among the early arivals are the F. A. Boveys, while Colonel and Mrs. Ripley and Colonel and Mrs. Wood and Mrs. San ford will be out for the season next week. The Colts at Northwood and the A. H. Youngs at Ferndale have been out all win ter. « uitasers Are Proprietors. Most of the Northwood and Beach cot tages are once more becoming the property of those living in them, for the people who have given up living at the lake are sell ing their cottages, good prices being of fered, and the care of rented property at the lake being burdensome. The Partridge cottage which has been rented for sev eral years has been sold to E. N. Osborne and Ur. Bemis of St. Paul has bought the Wright cottage. C. W. Sexton's Octagon cottage on Crystal^bay has been taken by C. F. Welles and the other Sexton cot tage next to Mr. Sexton's residence by the J. C. Woodworths. The Winecke cottage on Crystal bay will be occupied by the B. H. Woodworths. The Anthony Kelly cottage beside the clubhouse dock will be occupied by the family this season for the first time in several years, and the P. H. Kehys of St. Paul are looking for a suit able cottage. The Camp farm has been sold to E. W. Winter of St. Paul who will move out early. The R. M. Barneses will be in the Brooks cottage and the Henry Schurmeiers in the Cornell cot tage. Mr. and Mrs. John Bigelow will occupy the Smith cottage and Mr. and Mrs. W. Li. Bigelow will be in the War ner cottage. The Hovey Clarke cottage at Northwood will be occupied by the Blackmers. Chester Simmons and family will enjoy the quiet and seclusion of the Brown farm near the Narrows. C. A. Van Diver has taken the Linton cottage at the Beach again this season. The fine piece of land between the G. H. Daggett and the Colonel Wood cot tages has been sold to M. W. Yerxa who will probably build this season. Mr. and Mrs. Daggett will open their cottage in May but will not go out to stay until the close of school. Gossip About Lake Dwellers. At Orono, most of the residents are in their cottages by May 1. J. P. Conklin will go out next week and the G. F. McN'eills and E. C. Bests will follow before the end of the month. Walter K. Powers will have the Hart Brack ett place again this season and will go out about the middle of May. A. H. Opsahl's handsome new residence will be built on the rise of ground not far from F. Z. Moffett's cottage. The P, P. Swenson cottage, next the station, has been taken by P. h. Howe. A. E. Zonne will take an interest in the proper development of Wayzata, having pur chased the Andrew Rinker place, which will be extensively altered and improved before he takes up his residence in it. Captain Champion, the popular Wayzata steamboat captain, has a new light draft boal, the Gopher, ready to put in commission as s on as the ice goes out. H. P. Sutorius has bought the Yarnell cottake, on Carman's bay, and will move out with his family by May 1. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Woolnough moved out to Maple Heights this week and are get ting their place ready for the reception of guests. H. E. Gipson has been occupying the Bren nan cottage while superintending the building of hla new cottage. Mrs. W. G. Byron will be among the first arrivals this year. She expects to open her cottage on Byroa's bluff on the 13th of this month. F. L. Moffett will open his cottage, Bosco bel, on Byron's bluff, the 20th of April. As the prohibitionists have control of Orono township, there will probably be no intoxi cants sold either at Markville or the Spring Park pavilion this summer. Earle Savage was at the lake for a couple of daj-3 this week. Gilbert L. Byron is building at Spring Park. He expects to move out early in the season. On the South Shore. P. M. Endsley and family have opened up their summer home, Shore Acres, and moved out this week. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Fulton occupied their lake home at Zumbra last week. Dr. and Mrs. F. B. Kremer have moved iuto their Birch Bluff cottage for the season. Judge and Mrs. George D. Emery have sold their residence on Fourth avenue S and have moved to the lake, taking the Woolf cottage at Meadville. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar A. Heath. have re moved to the Lake and opened their sum mer home, Glen Villa, near Excelsior. At Cottagewood the H. L. Hankinsons will be in the same cottage as last year, and Mr. Pllcher has rented his other cottage to A. D. Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Xantz have been out to their Zumbra Heights cottage this week. H. P. Gallaher is building a fine new cot tage 'at Hopkins' Point, Zumbra, and is out frequently directing the work. The Palmer House at Zumbra Heights is making active preparations for the season and will be ready for business as soon as the Ice is out. This is a farorite resort with fish ermen. A large force of men is working on A. C. Lorlng's new farm near the Hermitage, pat ting the buildings In order. THE ONLY CURE FOR NERVOUS DISEASES . There is one and only one specific known to medicine for diseases arising from impure blood and a debilitated nervous system, and that is Paine's celery compound. It is the most remarkable remedy that the scientific research of this country has produced. It is not a patent medicine. It is not foisted upon public attention by smart advertisement writers. Its proprietors claim nothing for it that it will not ac complish. It appeals to no prejudices, but relies absolutely upon its un paralleled record for preventing and curing the diseases for which the greatest physician of modern times intended it. No remedy ever accomplished so much good; none ever achieved such uni versal attention. There is no substitute for it, and there can be none. Paine't celery compound makes the sick well. The Best Shoes are made by Sharoed & Crooks,B^ 1 ' Ask your dealer to show you *• E- z- Pneumatic Soles-Health ■ __ «s»^ _ innii imnwiii tmii for the feet—patented ventilators for M W^k BHV summer; felt soles for winter. AKI v I v /^^^^^^s 53.50 $4-00^^38^5 MAPLE WOOD, $5.75 Per Cord, First Quality; Special Price for Few Days Only. GLENWOOD LIGNITE $.350 H only. CHEAPEST AND BEST SPRING FUEL. The Blenwood Inglewood to,, 313 Honnepin. ™k Easter Gifts^^» in Jewelry and Fine Sterling Silver. New Lines Just Opened. Most Superb Selection of Wedding Gifts Ever Exhibited by Vs. RELIABLE \\/CI Fl £• CnMC 518 NICOLLET JEWELERS. WfciLU OC AVENUE. ATTIC WILL BE RIFLED. A rummage sale will be conducted by the Ladies' Guild of St. Paul's church, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, at 206 Nicollet avenue and 207 Hennepin avenue. A large variety of household goods, men's and women's new and second-hand clothing, pictures, books, jewel ry, tinware, rubber, carpet*, shoes and other articles, rescued from the attic, will be of fered for sale. The affair is for the benefit of the church and the arrangements are la charge of Miss Nellie Waits of 1219 Hawthorn avenue. There is one preparation that positively cures every form of indigestion, no matter from what cause. You will improve after the first dose of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. /^^\RocKester Trousers^jSjK I made I MADE-AT-THE-MILL, ROCHESTER MINN. pCHUllffl vVMiuL^ft/ We caxrL a complete lino of this celebrated make of VVKiift^ Xj?(}st£X *rouaers> We can recommend them as something extra >***^-*^ ; good—and at the same; time exceptionally low priced, I They are Made-at-tbe-mlO by the people who make tise doth end are dipped ' I ! - ■ to us direct, with no middleman's profit* tacked on. Th*t'« why w«nUuwi I ■ so cheap. There iro't a shoddy thread, nor a careless stitch in them. ■' Wwy I ■ wear well and they look welL We bare them In a great variety at style*, 1 II .; •; Ask for the Rochester Troueri. P I BROWNING. KING & CO., Minneapolis. | DES MOINUS MAN'S BRIDE. Special to Tha Journal. lowa Falls, lowa, April B.—The announce ment has just been made of the marriage at Ackley of Miss Genevleve Bolender of that place and Carl W. Dahlber*. The bride is well known in soda: circles In this section, and the groom is a prominent young business* man of Dcs Moines, where the couple will make their home. TO Volume* Of books, free to passengers on the "Lake Superior Limited," Northern Pacific* "Duluth short line." This fine library comprises a wide selection of up-to-date books, for the us 3of the passengers -who use this train de luxe. 5