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SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 18, 1901.
fcl'^^^fc;^ of Paint <-^^^^^^^^^^^M^^;^.^ The heat and light ■Vl'/s Ns§|§| Splt^^v/.v'^Av ■" If the sun doesn't dry t| '^^^V^pM HHI!vV \n " out the oil and crack the 11 'A /'^',^'^^|Nffl|^iV S X * '•' P aint» tne smoke turns it •''' UJffll WSM black—disintegrates the paint. ifl m 13 DATTfiAI'O mma mm X AIIUH 9 IB HI BS Sun Proof S&SE PAINTS Hmmmmw tgt form a hard, glossy enamel, quite im pervious to heat, cold, light or atmos pheric gases. Guaranteed to wear — Wmm ivell for five years. Book of paint knowledge free if you write for ft. HIBmHIWi ISSfflflnUHttt Liberal inducements to paint dealers. PATTON PAINT COMPANY, Milwaukee, Wis. A full stock of Pattern's Sun Proof Paints can be had at the following places: An drews ft Sullivan, 610 Ist ay S; F. C. Smith, 1401 Western ay; Peter Faber, 211 Plymouth ay; F. C. Richards, 505 E 24th st; M. Chilstrom, 2 West Lake st; Waldron & Co.. 2600 Lyndale ay S; F. Hirsc-hfield, 243 20th ay X; M. Rose, 113 Washington ay N: J. Trump, Robbinsdale; G. E. Woehler & Co., 2021 Crystal Lake ay; G. E. Woehler, 4160 Wash. ay. JUNE NUMBER C TH f^^% V/\ART^ET A MAGA% OF ZINE 1 CLEVERNESS 1 THE $1,000 PRIZE NOVELETTE THE MIDDLE COURSE, by mrs. poultney bigelow. AN ABSORBING STORY OF LONDON SOCIETY. MRS. It. E. W. SHERWOOD contributes The Wandering American, an article of timely j Interest to all travelers and would-be travelers. HARRIET PRESCOTT SPOFFORD writes a strange psychological story entitled The Conquering Will. \'■'-- .',■..•:.■ EDGAR SALTUS is at his best In a pyrotechnic essay. Vanity Square. GELETT BURGESS contributes a unique tale, The nidnight Matchmaker. FLORA BIGELOW DODGE tells the humorous story of The Han of One Vice. PRINCE VLADi.niR VANIATSKY reveals the mystery of a beautiful woman at the Russian Court in The American Widow. ■•■. JOHN REGNAULT ELLYSON presents one of his most fantastic tales in the $100 prize story. In My Wife's Eye. Other notable contributions are The fladnessof Ishtar, by Bliss Carman; The Rose of . Heart's Delight, by Justice Miles Forman. Of ilany. One, by Baroness yon Hutten, and The Van Keyper Verdict, by Fanny Gregory banger. Minneapolis Kindergarten Association Training School for Kindeysartners -11 Ullllll£ fcJVUUUI F or Circulars and Particulars Address MISS STELLA LOUISE WOOD, 307 SOUTH NINTH STREET. Superintendent. §IF YOUR BL»IR1 Is Gray, Streaked or Bleached, It can be restored to any beautiful color by The Imperial Hair Regenerator lie acknowledged STANDARD HAIR COLORING for Gray or Bleached Hair. Colors are durable; easily applied, its us* cannot be detected. Sample of hair colored tree. Correspondence confidential. imperial Chem.Mf 13". St., New Y«* Sold by Hofflln-Thompson Drug Co., 101 S. Wash. Applied 3. R. H»genor. 207 Nieollet. SUMMER SCHOOL MINNEAPOLIS ACADEMY. JUME 11 TO AUGUST 3. The course will offer special advantages to teachers, high school and college students In tending to apply for advanced standing. There Is a couise specially arranged for teachers pre paring for examinations for certificates of the lirst and second grades. All Inquiries relating to summer school will be fully and promptly answered. THOMAS PEEBLES, - . Principal earner Harvard and Delaware Streets S. E. AW4XDAI.E Don Freeman and Arthur Coates of St. Cloud are carupiug at Big Lake.—Mr. and Mrs. Stacsberry of Howard Lake are guests of their daughter, >irs. C. \V. Piukerton.— Register Moody of the Minneapolis water de partment, prospected for pike at Van Dyks over Sunday.—James Riley, George West and Earnest Wagner of Minneapolis are ramping at Lake Augusta.—Mrs. Katrina Jacobson died on Tuesday, aged 80 years. —Mrs. J. F. Benner and son, of Rockford, were guests of J. H. McCord and family over Sunday.—R. A. Whitelock was injured in a bicycle collision on Tuesday evening, his shoulder being dis located.—Mrs. C. L. Chase of Chicago is the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. J. Gutzkr.—Mrs. J. D. Dillman of Revillo. S. D., is the guest of Dr. S. J. Wooster and family.—About fifty school children joined the Sao Line excursion to the twin cities to-day.—Dr. DuluOe of Buffalo was the guest of Rpv. Mr. Plant ou Monday.—Work was commenced on the Cath olic church on Thursday. It is hoped to com plete the building by September.—-The bounty commissioners have decided to build a bridge across the Clearwater river, v.uuh will add a goad amount of trade to the village.—Me- i inorial Day arrangements are under say. It Is proposed to make them more extensive than usual. \ UNION OF DEADWOOD YOUNG PEOPLE. Special to The Journal. Deadwood, S. D., May JB.—Miss Etta Rickel and Raymond Walker, of this city, two pop ular young people, were united in marriage Wednesday evening at the home of the bride's parents. They will make their home in Deadwood. A great many costly presents were received. TOURISTS. WHERE THEY WILL FIND Humphrey's Specifics PARIS, 32 Rue Etienne-.Marcel, and all Pharmacies. LONDON. 1 King Edward St., Newgate St. VIENNA. Stephansplatz, S. ALEXANDRIA. Rue Cherif Pacha. LISBON, Rua do Arsenal, 148 and 152. BARCELONA. 5 Calle Sta. Ana. BRUSSELS. 58 Rue Montagne de la Cour. RIO DE JANEIRO. 32 Rua. Gorrcolves Diaa. BUENOS AYRES. 442 Calle Florida, 446. MEXICO CITY, Calle dei Coliseo. Z. HAVANA. Teniente Ray 41, y Composteia, S3 and 85. HONOLULU, Holliiter Drag Co., Ltd. PANAMA. Plaza Santa Aca. CANADA, at all Drug Stores. Dr. Humphreys' Specific Manual, a pocket epitome of the Domestic Prac tice of Medicine, mailed for the asking. Humphreys' Homeopathic Medicine Co., Cor. WUUam & Jelia Sts., New York. HOME MISSIONS MEETING Principal AddresM at Cedar Falls Made by a Daluth Uuiiuin. Cedar Falls, lowa. May IS.—The Wo ma's Home Missionary society of Cedar Falls district closed a two days' annual meeting yesterday afternoon. The principal address of the conven tion was delivered by Mrs. Delia C. Geggie of Duluth. She is the national organizer for the society. Sire also gave a report ct the national convention held iv Chicago. The session closed with the election of the following officers: Miss Lura Phillips of Cedar Falls, president: Miss Clara Saw yer of Cedar Falls, corresponding secre tary; Mrs. E. K. Decker of Waterloo, re cording secretary; Miss Clara Ensign of Xew Hartford, treasurer; Mrs. Charles Eigheny of Waterloo, mite box secretary; Mrs. R. Thompson of Waterloo, secretary reading circle; Mrs. Florence Hurd of Xasnua, secretary Young Peoples' work; Mrs. A. M. Ferris of Waterloo, railroad secretary. BEFORE THEJ>UBLIC EYE Miss Ina Isabelle Millward, a pupil of Clay ton Gilbert at the .Johnson School of Music, Oratory and Dramatic Art. will give her graduation recital in the school auditorium Monday evening. Miss Millward will give "The Attack on the Mill," by Zola, and Miss Viola May Graves will assist with piano num bers aud Miss Lela Elmendorf will play the violin. M*es Edith Grace Jackson, a pupil of Clay ton Gilbert, and Miss Olga Lenetta Johnson, a pupil of Gustavus Johnson, will give their graduation recital in Johnson hall Friday evening. Miss Jarkson will give a reading of George Eliot's ■"Armgart" and Miss John son will play numbers from Raff, Leschetizky, Gottschalk and Rubenstein. Mrs. C. A. Werner will give dramatic read ings from George Eliot's only poetical drama, "The Spanish Gypsy," at-the Johnson school next Tuesday evening. Numbers of Mrs. Warner's friends and admirers, who have never had an opportunity to hear her read will embrace this one. Tickets are on sale at the school. Pupils of the Minneapolis Amateur Choral I Society and of the North Minneapolis Sing ing School, a?sisted by the boys of St. Mark's church choir, will furnish a musical enter tainment for the benefit of Monroe school in Trinity Norwegian church, Twentieth avenue and Eighth street S. Friday evening, May 31. This is the third benefit program which Mr. Normington's excellent chorus will sing this | season and it promises to be fully as inter- I *sting as either of the two previous enter tainments. Residents of the Monroe school district are taking great pains to give these young singers an encouraging reception when they visit South Minneapolis. The last of a series of entertainments given by the Ladies Aid Society of Ascension par ish will be held Wednesday evening in the+r I hell. Eighteenth and Dupont avenues X. Mmes. F. X. Benning and J. Kennedy offer a select musical program for the evening. MARRIED AT PRESTON. Special to fhP Journal. Chatfield, Minn.. May 18.—Sidney Nichols and Miss Lina Bibbing, two popular young people of this place, were married at Pres tou. The bridegroom is the first assistant in C. M. Youman's lumber yard. Carey rofflng sheds water like a duck. See W. S. Xott Co. Telephone 376. Fishing- Is good on Soo Line. Get particulars at 113 South Third street. Going Out Weil! Then consult the Minneapolis & St. Louis agents. Get the best service, quickest route and lowest rates. A great combination. We know of nothing that regulates the liver and bowels so well as DeWitt's Lit tle Early Risers. They never gripe. Do you want a roof that will never leak? See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUENAL. In Social Circles The wedding of Miss Frances E. B. Suat tuck, daughter of Sgr. and Mrs. Ira 11. Shat tuck. and William I<\ Beard, will take place at tue home of Mr. and Mrs. Shattuck on Third avenue S, Wednesday afternoon. June 12. The Misses Martin of 2213 Fifth avenue S will give a luncheon of twelve covers Tues day for Miss Shattuck and Friday afternoon Miss Belle Barnaby of Park avenue will give a shower. The marriage of Miss Grace Noe, daughther of Rev. J. J. Noe, of Cohoes, N. V., and George L. Lang will take place Tuesday, June 4, at high noon in the Dutch Reformed church in Cohoes. Mr. Lang will go east Tuesday evening. Last night he was the guest of honor at a banquet given at the Ni<ollet Hotel. Ira M. Cook was toastmaster and tne responses were as follows: "The Lone Bachelor.'• C. K. Lane; "The Ladies," W. E. Robinson; "Early Friendships." C. 8. Brown; "Narrow Escapes," C. K. Harrington; "Immediate Prospects," F. S. Waddington; "Toasts and Roasts," E. S. JotMW; "Hot Shots," Rev. J. S. Montgomery: "Chance to Get Even," G. L. Lang. Covers were laid for nine. Mrs. Aldrich and Miss Lucy Gibbs will en tertain at cards Monday afternoon for Miss Frances Shattuck and Miss Ina Covey, two of the June brides. Miss Barons will /give a card party Friday morning for Miss Covey. The patronesses of the senior promenade, the great event of the university year, which will take place June 4, are as follows; Mines. J. S. Pillsbury, John Lind. W. S. Pattee. Cy rus Northrop, A. A. Law, Con way McMillan, F. G. E. Woodbridge, Joseph Pike, Frank Joyce. G. A. Moon. Adelbert Carpenter, Rich ard Burton. G. B. Frankforter, A. H. Lln deke, Chester Simmons, L. S. Gillette,- J. L. Paige, H. L. Williams, Elijah Baker, Frank L. McVey and M. F. Lejiox. Mrs. E. W. Runyan will give a musicale at the home of Mrs. William Donaldson next Saturday afternoon. Miss Alberta Fisher will assist with vocal numbers and a group of Mrs. Runyan's pupils will play. j The South Side High School Alumni asso- I siation has arranged a reception to be given the "Naughty Ones" Friday evening in the Phoenix Club rooms. The members of the nine classes graduated from the South Side high school will be present. The committee has prepared a musical and literary program to include speeches by the prominent mem bers, ex-professors, professors and members of the board of education. The names of the patronesses and members of thTddqHlk patronesses are Mmes. John S. Cook, W. K. Hirks, A. N. Ozias. C. L. Sawyer and Charles M. Jordan. The committee is com posed of Misses Grace Miller, Chris B. Ben son, Laurie Silsbee, Cora Erickson, Charlot ta Thompson, Florence Goodrich, Florence Smythal. Daisy Davis, Mrs. A. Bonniwell and Messrs. Frank Pool. Ed Grimes. Dr. G. Ben son, Anthony Be>>r. J. H. Schanfeld, Julius NVwgord, Jr., Emil Robitshek and Irving Fossen. One of the delightful affairs of yesterday was the musicale given by Mrs. C. B. Elliott at her home on Oak Grove street for Mrs. Alice Marshall of Sioux City. Lilacs, Ameri can Beauty roses and ferns furnished a charming decoration through the rooms and the spacious veranda was transformed into a reception room with rugs, easy chairs and couches. Mrs. Elliott and Mrs. Marshall re ceived alone and assisting through the rooms were Mmes I. J. Barnes, W. P. Spring, F. D. Wadsworth. M. H. Purdy, J. B. Sutherland. J. X, Wetberby, S. Ferguson, H. P. Roberts and Miss Colnazer. The feature of the pro gram were the selections played by Mrs. Marshall. She is a pupil of William Sherwood and appeared in a recital with him in Min neapolis a few years ago. Mrs. Marshall won a medal before the world's fair musical com mittee, of which Theodore Thomas was chair man. She has a delightful style and plays with marked musical feeling. Her touch is clear and dainty and her finger work is very smooth. She gave two Beethoven numbers, "Sonata op. 25," andante in F, and Gade's "Album Leaf"; "March," by Alexis Hol lander: "Rondeau Brilliant." Weber-Liszt, and generously responddß to several encores. Miss Edna Hall sang a charming group of songs, a Tschaikovsky aria. Handel's "Whore Ere You Walk." Cowen's "The Swallow" and "Love the Peddler," by German. Mrs. K. W. Runyari played the accompaniment In a most sympathetic manner. Light refresh ments were served by the assisting women after the program. Mrs. Luclan Swift gave a luncheon yester day afternoon at her summer home, Katah din. Lake Minnetonka. The guest of honor was Mrs. J. W. Griffin, who has recently re turned from California, where she spent the winter. Brilliant siarlet tulips and ferns were in the center of the table and tulips and wild flowers were arranged through the rooms. After luncheon whist was played. Mrs. Frederick Fayram, Mrs. Albert Strong and Miss Clara Harrington assisted Mrs. Swift. The guests included Mrs. Frank Pet tit, who returned from New York Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Forbes entertained last evening at their home on Calhoun boulevard in honor of the twenty-fifth anniversary of their marriage. A profusion of flowers deco rated the rooms. The reception hall was in yellow and green with daffodils. Mr. and Mrs. Forbes, assisted by Mines. J. M. Root, H. E. Johnson and W. B. Heath, received the guests under a canopy of ferns and pink car nations. A charming musical program was given by Misses Mynn Stoddard, Mabel Runge, Alberta Fisher, Harriet Forbes, Mrs. John Harris Chick, S. C. Gilbert, John Ra venseroft and the Masonic quartet, of which Mr. Forbes has been a member for four teen years. Light refreshment? were served in the dining-room, which was in red and green. A !aige star of smilax, from the center of which rose American Beauty roses, was on the table and red tapers In odd candle sticks and carnations and geraniums aided In making the room attractive. The lawn was lighted with Japanese lanterns. Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Moore gave a danc ing party in Johnson hall last evening for Miss Edith Moore. The hall and r^eption room were hung with apple blossoms and wild cherry blossoms. The stage was banked with the fragrant flowers and the refreshments ta ble wa3 also in white and pink. Mmes. E. D. Sewall, O. S. Chapman and F. J. Moore as sisted in receiving. There were about sev enty-five guests. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Leighton gave a recep tion at their home, 1509 Fremont avenue N, last evening, in honor of the twenty-sev enth anniversary of their marriage. They were assisted in receiving by Messrs. and Mmes. George Leighton and F. A. Mayo. Red roses and pink carnations were in the par lor and library and branches of lilac blos soms adorned the second parlor.' In the din ing-room red carnations were used on the table and sideboard. Misses Maud and Addie Leighton, Marie and Terese Shlflier served frappe. Miss Marie Schiffier and the Misses Leighton gave a program of music and read- Ings and a gramaphone contributed to the en tertainment. There were seventy-five guests. Miss Mamie Kummerer of 111! Twelfth street S entertained Thursday evening for Miss Mar ion Mower and Eleazer Johnson, whose mar riage will take place next week. The parlors ] I weri decorated with green and branches of '•ilacs mnd the lights were shaded in green. Pink and white were the colors in the dining room and clusters of roses were at the places of the guests of honor Carnations formed the centerpiece and white ribbons fell from the chandelier to the table. The guests were Misses Mower, James, Goodison, Doughty, Brugger and Kummerer, Messrs. Johnson, Lang, Waddington, Jones and Save. Miss Etta R. Pierce and Jesse Budd were married Thursday afternoon at the home of Rev. Mr. Lovedahl, 529 Seventh street S. Miss Marian Ruth Russell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Russell, and Cyrus Brooks Baker were married at the home of the offi ciating priest, Rev. Father Harrison, in St. Paul Wednesday afternoon. The bride wore her traveling gown of gray cloth and was attended by Miss Lillian Baker. F. J. Reid was best man. Mr. Baker formerly resided in Minneapolis, but now holds a responsible position with the Great Northern road in St. Paul. Mr. and Mrs. Baker left for a short eastern trip and on their return they will be at 76 Westera avenue, St. Paul. The wedding of Miss Minnie Riegert, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Riegert of Cannon Falls, and Ira E. George took place at the home of Father Cleary Tuesday morning. Miss Lizzie Schulenberg was maid of honor the proper tiling For the Bath and wore blue mousse]ine de soie and carried American Beauty roses. The bride's gown was of gray foulard and her flowers were bride roses. Royal George was best man. Mr. and Mrs. George went to Menominee, Wis., and- they will be at home at 214 W Twenty-nine-and-a-half street. Miss Emma C. Hulmberg and Van B. Clark were married Tuesday evening at the home of Rev. T. W. Stout. Mr. and Mrs. Clark went to Duluth for a few days and they will be at home after June 4 at 108 Twelfth street N. An interesting entertainment was given this afternoon in Mrs. O. C. Wyman's ballroom by Miss Batchelder's class of children from Graham hall. Recitations and an amusing play, "Little Miss Van Winkle," were given by Katherine Wyman, Katherine Barber, Priscilla Rand, William Haskell, Webb Frye and Watson Leonhauser. Miss Alice Pills bury danced the minuet in costume. Personal and Social. Mrs. R. C. Leavitt will go abroad next month. Charlie Case left last evening for a Euro pean trip. J. \V. Lansing left Thursday evening for Xome City, Alaska. Mrs Dan Lally leaves this Evening for Louisville to visit for two months. J G. Palmer left yesterday for a two week*' trip to West Baden, Ind. Miss Ella Whitall of Plainfield. N.J., Will be the guest of Miss Parcher. next week. Mrs F. W. Weego. of Grand Forks, is the guest of her mother, at 23 W Fifteenth street. The SUb Rosa club will meet Monday aft ernoon with Mrs. W. H. Moore, 8104 Holmes avenue. - • . The While-Away Club will meet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Celia Morey, 3602 Van Buren street NE. Mr and Mrs. Louis Koch and family have returned from a week's visit at their summer home in Waconla. . Minneapolis people at New York hotels are: Imperial, H. E. Ringel; St. Denis, F. C. Phillips, P. Schlomp. ■■.. . , .. -■ Mr. and Mrs., Harry E. Pence will occupy the apartments of Dr. D. Edmund Smith in the Imperial until.July 1. : ' . . .. Mrs. T. A. Brann and Miss Brann have re turned from Cumberland, Md., and are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Truesdell. .;',../.. Arthur W. Hoak has gone east for a two weeks' vacation. He will visit Buffalo, New York and other cities before his return. ' . Mrs. G. I. Smart of Blue Earth and Mrs. Crawford of Fryeburg, Me., are the guests of Mrs. Agnes Barnes for a few days. Mrs. D. Edmund Smith will go to Winon^t Monday- for a two weeks' visit wMte Dr. Smith' is taking a ; post-graduate at Johns Hopkins • University. .-..- uv.-j -j-. >•.,■•' -„. Miss Hulda Lin'dberg left this morning for a two months' visit with her sister in New ■ Whatcom, Wash. She will also ' ■■- visit with i relatives in Vancouver, B. C, . .„-, /? ■■■]. t- E. L. Perera has gone to Boston to 'attend the mart-iage of his brother. After the wed ding Signor Perera will go to Europe for the summer. Miss Grace Greenlee of Chicago, who will spend next week- with Mrs. Douglas Fenwick in St. Paul, will be entertained at several | affairs given by Minneapolis women. _\. . Mr and Mrs. Wilmot Pareher of Los An- ! geles, Cal., will visit Frank M. Pareher early j in June on their way to Buffalo. They, will return to Minneapolis for the summer. • Mrs. Eugene Daniels of Staples, Minn., was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Henry last week. Mrs. Daniels was a delegate to the grand chapter of the Eastern Star. . . r.\ Minneapolis arrivals at the Holland House, New York, for the week, were:. R. J. Bur elehaus. Mis 3 Fletcher, W.. B. Joyce. L. Fletcher. C. C. Pillsbury and Miss H. Pills bury. Mrs. Agnes Barnes and Miss Barnes have removed from the East Side to the Arlington flats. Mrs Barnes has returned from a two weeks' visit with friends in Blue Earth and Mankato. . . \ • B. F. Warren of Emeradc. N. D., was in the city Sunday visiting George L. Hemp stead. Mr. Warren is ok his way to Phila delphia to attend the general assembly of the Presbyterian church. . V ■■ •» • Mrs. S. J. Barnes of Gilby, N. D., who has been in St. Barnabas hospital/ for last three months, will return home to-day. The opera tion which she underwent was successful and a complete recovery Is expected. Mrs. Fenn was pleasantly surprised at her home 710 Fourth avenue N, yesterday after noon, by the Ladies' Guild. In honor of her birthday, she was presented with a mahog any rocker. Refreshments were served. Minneapolis people at New York hotels are: Herald Square, Miss M. Land; St. Denis, F. L. McVey; New York, W. G. LeDue.. St. Paul—Broadway, S. Rudousky; Criterion, Mr. and Mrs J. A. Blaney; Grand Union, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Baker. Mrs. Alfred Morley of Necedah, Wis., who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Henry, 2828* Seventeenth avenue S. for some: time, left for Crookston, Minn., Thursday evening, to visit her son, Dr. George A. Morley. She was accompanied by Mrs. Henry. Mr and Mrs. Gaoton Pence, Mrs. Edna W. Stewart Mrs. Lillian Chesterfield, Gordon Blount and W. R. Willmar will leave shortly for Denver, Salt Lake City and the coast, returning by way of Yellowstone Park. They will go to Buffalo, then to Europe and visit Cuba on - the way home. Mrs William Rufus- Finch, of Montevideo, Uruguay, S. A., wife of the United States envoy extraordinary and minister plenipoten tiary to Uruguay, and Paraguay, is in the city for a few, daws with her mother, ! Mrs. David Law. of La Crosse, W.is. . Mrs. Finch and daughter are ■ spending the sumnler.-at La Crosse. ' " DUEL COMING Two Illustrious Frenchmen Don't .'. r. Get' On Together. Site Xork Sun Special Servies Paris, May 18. —Paul Desctaanel, presi dent of the chamber of deputies, ana Jules Lasies, the nationalist leader and deputy, may fight a duel as a result of the wordy encounter in the chamber over, the resolu tion demanding an investigation :of the charges against M. Monis, the minister of justice, who was accused of using his of ficial, position ■■ to further ' hie private in terests as a manufacturer and dealer in cognac. ;. . ;\', Some Fish Cannot be caught before June 1; others can. Call at Soo Line ticket office, 119 South Third stret, for information. JPfsP* is Universally Accorded the Preference on account of its :MXi'v;- i ;--" High Quality, Economy and Delicious Taste. * V '''~*''tmr >BL; ■ ' . Sold at all grocery stores —order it next time. " ■ ; |j|||| When the Fog i /S^\ B>§ g£ Iff the best of biscuit lost their crisp-- ! fjm, : R§Sn^ s5 B* I ness. When germs swarmed, the [gyj bS|^ , . best of biscuit lost their purity. R(* uggjj When dust swirled, the best of biscuit lost their goodness. When |ofc§ mSi odors filled the air, the best of biscuit lost their flavor. , , fflwJ &W^ <j^» *& ti^gp J J the best of biscuit lost their crisp- JRJW & JL UI I ness. When germs swarmed, the llf/i! ' best of biscuit lost their purity. fSyH When dust swirled, the best of biscuit lost their goodness. When JJOP odors filled the air, the best of biscuit lost their flavor. \fs§ rt^ now the best of biscuit are sealed in the JSSS j£S g£ I In=er=seal Patent Package. TEe fog may jig wl "* fall, the germs fly, the dust swirl, the odor ||Kp \JE! exist and the biscuit come to your table as fresh and crisp as the jrr9 a| \t moment they came from the oven. , W/ $ • When you order Soda, Graham, Long Branch, Milk and Oatmeal Biscuit, I jK^jji \tob£ Vanilla Wafers, Ginger Snaps and Saratoga Flakes, insist on getting those h /Jti WIS which come in the In-er-seal Patent Package. Don't take a substitute. Look I IjEjl WH for the In-er-seal trade mark design at the end of the box. i IsßSr fojjj^ NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY. JSMr OUR DAILY BREAD Valuable Suggestions for tbe Kitch en and Dinlng-Room. By Kathe'rine Kurtz. HOT SIPPER DISHES Although the days are getting decidedly warmer and we need less of the heavier foods and fewer hot dishes than we do in_ cold | weather, one still relishes a nice, hot supper . dish; though somewhat lighter In tone than those suitable for winter fare. U the housewife can evolve something en tirply new from her inner consciousness, something dainty and seasonable, that will suggest to the minds of the city dweller vis ions of fresh green fields and all sorts of ten der, budding things, she will accomplish a two-fold result, and feed the mind as well as the body. If one would only study more closely into the eternal fitness of things and realize that, after all, it is the little things that are the great things of life: and thp.t evcii upon so little a thing as a badly or well-cooked chop or potato, or spoiled cup of coffee, may depend some great issue of tbe day; if not of the nation, of the individual welfare at least. ' Mcc Little Surprises. The business man or. wage-earner may have partaken of a satisfactory, or at least a sub stantial meal at midday; but a nice little sur prise in the way of a hot supper dish makes the home-coming more enjoyable. The evi dent thought and planning for their pleasure and enjoyment is sure to be appreciated. It lias been said that, in the minds of the aver age man, home means a place to eat as well as rest from worldly care. It is true that if the inner man is well cared for there is not much danger of the outward man going j astray, and in this fact lies a forcible tern- j perance sermon and lecture combined. The | good cook and housekeeper does not have a drunken husband unless he be a natural and incorrigible degenerate. Italian Tomato. Take one pint of tomatoes with a third of. a package of macaroni, two large tablespoon fals of grated cheese, a little milk, three sli ces of bacon, salt and pepper. Cook the mac aroni in salted water until tender; then drain well and nearly cover with milk. Then add the cheese and cook slowly until the cheese is dissolved. Fry the bacon and drain off all the fat but one large tablespoonful. Add the tomatoes to this and cook until soft. Season to taste with salt and pepper and a pinch of cinnamon, pour the tomatoes over the maca roni, and bake until brown. Chinese Mutton. Put into a saucepan two eupfuls of cold mutton cut into dice, four level tablespoon fuls of butter, one-half pint of water or stock, one cup of green, uncooked peas, one small onion, chopped fine, a small head of lettuce, shredded, and salt and pepper to taste. Cover closely and simmer for an hour. When done serve on a heated dish with a border of rice around it. A little curry may be added to the dish as seasoning. The coarse leaves of the lettuce which are not nice for salads can be utilized in this dish. F.RgK a la Creme. Cut five slices of bread round with a very large cutter and toast them them a delicate brown. Make a cup of cream sauce. Break five eggs into a bowl; beat slightly; add five tablespoonftils of cold water, five large tablespoonfuls of grated cheese, a teaapoonful of salt and a dash of cayenne. Mix all thor oughly together. Put four level tablespoon fuls of butter in a saucepan and when melted and hot, pour in the egg mixture. Stir and cook until it is a soft cream. Have the toast softened in a little hot water and melted but ter, but not enough to allow it to break up. Cover the toast first with the cream sav.ee, add the egg and cheese mixture, allowing a margin of the white to show. Serve at once. Buttered < rnl»x. Remove the meat from larjr,e, boiled crabs; cut up into small pieces: mix it with chopped Granola i « Is thoroughly ''cooked, sterilized, partly digested and ready for in stant use. <4fe Granola is crisp, toothsome and 93 per cent, "nutrition." Granola digests in the stomach and enriches the blood quicker than other cereal foods and is capable of maintaining life for an indefinite period. Every package of Genuine Granola bears a picture of the Battle Creek Sanitarium. Sold by all grocers. Beware of imitations. ® Drink Caramel Cereal instead of tea or coffee, and sleep well—it leaves the nerves Strong. Send 3C. for Granola sample to Battle Creek Sani tarium Food C 0... BATTLE CREEK, MICH. A parsley and fine bread crumbs, having one third bread crumbs to two thirds crab meat. Season with salt and cayenne au.l moisten with a little melted butter, and then pack into the shells: sprinkle a little lemon juice over I The Private Life of I I Mrs. McKinley \ H . By WALDON FAWCETT; M ■111 TUC I lAU llin TUC I lUD 111 • m THE LION AND THE LAMB ji II A Story, by Elmore Elliott Peak* M I AT THE MOURNER'S BENCH dR . 1 \fc_^v BARONESS DE HIRSCH and Her Gifts <r&SL Xl-^^ BARONESS DE HIRSCH and Her Gifts >"*^C %MzJ^ By Sarah K'Bolton lm « ""MSOME ANTIQUE SILVER 1L Jg| V* 'X $&!$m By N" Hudson Moore he 'fnlil \ '3kdß re some of the Literary Features of JL ~yjttf pELIN^Og f for M|Ef' June 1 I Just Out. Contains ■'.■^^r. 175 large pages beautifully ;| I illustrated. The largest and most necessary woman's |J H magazine, treating of all subjects pertaining to woman J^ tt and the home. - The up-to-date Fashions are one of the || 1 great features of The Delineator. This issue contains IB I Seventy Summer Styles I '%: Subscribers who have taken : The Delineator for years, like /if U Mrs. Stewart, wife of Senator Stewart of Nevada value The M I Delineator very highly. In a letter to the publishers, Mrs. ; flfl . II Stewart writes: "I have taken The Delineator for years and Itf .. IS regard it as the best fashion magazine that is published. The- II , "tfl-patterns] are most reliable and lam especially pleased with the W • |1 department devoted to recipes and household matters. I 111 I Only $1.00 for an Entire Year I // Fifteen Cent* per copy. Sold by all newsdealer* and Butterick Agents. : Send til ' Vl' ■'"■ One Dollar now and get the magazine for an entire year. ;• Address 11- M THE BUTTERfcK PUBLISHING CO., Ltd., 17 West Thirteenth St., New York 3 Encompass Your Health wltl'i T©j Wesson SSS? HI CooKing Oil 2=2 A Delicate Frying 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. the top; cover with a layer of bread crumbs;, place a few bits of butter on top. of eacli one and set in a slow oven and bake until brown. All rights reserved by Banning & Co.