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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 30, 1901, Image 5

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Continued From First Pnite.
clergy j n their several localities, attend their
various conventions and general assemblies,
to press on their consideration 'he true posi
tion of woman as a factor in Christian civili
Woman, to-day, as ever, supplies the en
thusiasm whilfh sustains the church, and she
nas a right in turn to ask the church to sus
tain her in this struggle for liberty, and
. not only as individuals, but as influential
organizations, to take* soire decisive action
with reference to this momentous and far
reaching movement.
Charles Kingsley said: "This will never
be a good world for woman until the last
remnant of the canon law Is swept from the
face of the earth."
Executive Committee.
The second meeting of the executive
committee was held this morning in the
club room of the We3t hotel. The special
Plan of work committee appointed to put
together the portions approved te Mrs.
Lucy Hobart Day, of Maine; Mrs. Ida
Porter Boyer, of Pennsylvania, and Mary
Bentley Thomas, of Maryland.
The Interesting feature of the morning
"was a spirited discussion of the topic of
movable conventions introduced by Miss
Laura Clay of Kentucky, who favors
abolishing the present plan of holding
conventions In Washington the winter of
the opening of each congress. She would
have the conventions meet wherever ex
pedient. Mrs. Harriet Taylor Upton, na
tional treasurer, was the chief champion
of the present plan. Of the other mem
bers of the business committee the senti
ments of Miss Anthony. Miss Shaw and
Mrs. Avery are known to be fovarble to
the present system and Miss Blackwell
to the movable convention. Mrs. Catt is
said to believe in the general policy «f
movable conventions, but to be in no
hurry to apply it. No vote was talfen on
the question and it Is probable that the
next convention will be held in Wash
The recommendation of the business
committee that the association establish
a periodical to be published quarterly, en
titled "Progress," was adopted, also the
provision that the corresponding secretary
should be at headquarters. Last night the
executive meeting in addition to laboring
•with the plan of work adopted a resolu
tion protesting against the introduction of
the European system of state regulated
vice In the new possessions of the United
During the committee meeting this
morning, while the question of advising all
uaie suffrage associations to try to secure
:be appointment of police matrons was
under discussion, rfenry B. Blackwell of
Massachusetts mentioned that Dr. Martha
3. Rlpley of Minneapolis, when a resident
of Haverhill, Mass., secured the appoint
ment of a police matron many years before
the general movement for police matrons
began, and that, largely through her in
itiative, Massachusetts secured a general
police matron law in advance of all the
other states.
Mimm Anthony* Address.
Miss Anthony said:
If the divine law visits the sins of the
fathers upon the children, equally so does
i: transmit to them their virtues. There
fore, if it Is through woman's ignorant sub
jection to the tyranny of man's appetities
fend passions that the life current of the race
Is corrupted, then must it be through her
intelligent emancipation that the race shail
be redeemed from the curse and her children
and children's children rise up and call her
blessed. When the mother of Christ shall
be made the true model of womanhood and
motherhood, when the office of maternity shall
be held sacred and the mother shall conse
crate herself, as did Mary, to the one idea
oi bringing forth the Christ child, then, and
not till then, will thii earth see a new
order of men and women, prone to good
rather than to «vll.
1 am a full and firm believer in the reve
lation that it is through woman that the
race Is to, be redeemed. For thi* reason I
ask for her immediate and unconditional
emancipation from all political, industrial, so
cial and religious subjeotlon. Emerson saiO,
"Men are what their mothers made them."
BY- I say to hold mother responsible for the
character of their sons, while you deny them
any control over the surroundings of their
lives is worse than mockery, it is cruelty.
Responsibilities grow out of rights and pow
Therefore, before mothers can be held re
sponsible for the vices and crimes, the whole
sale demoralization of men. they must pos
sess all possible rights and powers # to con
trol the conditions and circumstances of
their own and their children's lives.
President's Annual Address.
Mrs. Catt then delivered her annual ad
flress, saying in substance:
During the interim since our last annual
meeting, the work of the association has kppt
steady pa?e with the rapidly increasing senti
ment of the nation. In December last we
resorted to that moit womanly of all woman
ly methods of raising funds—a bazar. It
was a matter of regret to many of our work
ers that such a plan had been adopted, since
It practically compelled the cessation for sev
eral months of the regular work. Its object
was to secure "sinews of war" and to this
end was successful, since it placed in our
treasury a profit upwards of $8,000.
There were also indirect and unlooked for
results, which may be safely balanced
against the loss of work which would have
been performed had there been no bazar.
Reports have been returned of many con
verts to woman suffrage as a result of the
exhibition In New York. These persons evi
dently belong to that great class who swim
with the tide, and their conversion, wrought
as it w», by the knowledge of the costly
gifts made to the bazar, the exhibit made
by every state in the union or Its successful
outcome, is a concession to the growing
popularity of our movement. An unmeasured
educational work was accomplished through
the generous advertisement of the bazar in
the press of many states, and through the
postofflces, express companies and railroad
freight offices of the whole country. It is
not an exaggeration to say that thousands of
persons learned of the existence of our as
sociation and Its work through the bazar who
had never learned of it before. The success
of the bazar was largely due to the untiring
and devoted energy of our corresponding sec
retary, Mrs. Rachel Foster Avery.
The Motto.
We have often been advised to adopt as a
motto of our association the words: "Edu
ratlon, Agitation, Organization." Whether
:he motto is mir written guide or not, it
represents the kind of work we do. During
In Haste
to Get
This is a perfectly usual result of
overwork and nervous strain, and it
must be admi ted that frequently the
relief sought is in stimulants that are worse than the trouble itself.
There are thousands who can tell such a sufferer that Johann HofF's
Malt Extract is the great strength and flesh builder, and these thousands
&re among the brainiest and busiest men and women of-day.
The genuine Johann Hoff's Malt Extract is a perfect upbuilder of
It is quite true that this medicine has a record all over Europe as
well as America —a record unapproached by any medicine in the world.
Johann HofT's Malt Extract is not an unhealthy stimulant; it makes flesh
and blood. Most everybody is f amiiiar with the unqualified endorsement
it has received from prominent persons in this country and Europe.
It is delicate and pleasing:, can be taken by the weakest stomach, and
does its work promptly. If you are weak and iil it is the safest and surest
help, and it is always within easy reach. You can put this statement to
test for a trifle, and you will never regret having done so. Be sure to
cet Johann HofF's. At all druesists'
the past year the work of public education
has been greatly augumented by an experi
ment of the judicious distribution of free
literature from the national headquarters.
One-half million pages of free literature were
in consequence sent forth upon their mission
and every state and territory received some, of
its benefits.
The work of public education has also been
greatly assisted by the wise activity of our
press department. Under the able manage
ment of our national superintendent, Mrs.
Elnora Babeoek. nearly 50,000 articles bearing
on woman suffrage have been sent to the
newspapers of the various states.
The work of organization has not been for
gotten. During the year the national asso
ciation has rendered assistance to the or
ganization work of fifteen states, by means of
field work or support of headquarters. These
states are Nebraska, lowa, Georgia, Alabama,
Maryland, Maine, New Hampshire, Mississip
pi, Tennessee, Oklahoma, Kentucky, Arkan
sas, Ohio, Michigan and New York. We also
rendered assistance to the amendment cam
paign in Oregon by a considerable contribu
tion of literature and the expenses of two
speakers, who were suggested by the Oregon
Judging from reports of the various states
which have been received from time to time,
the membership of the association increased
In the year 1900 more than In any previous
year. This is an especially significant test
when It Is remembered that the work for
the bazar, and the presidential campaign,
prevented the usual field activities. The re
sult may be regarded as an evidence of nor
mal growth, and adjures us to push the worn
of organization.
AaNOclntion Prosperous.
The association Is in a prosperous condition.
For several years past, the receipts of the
association for each year have exceeded those
of the year previous, a fact which affords
the healthiest possible sign of growth. The
year 1900 was no exception to this progress,
and Its receipts, exclusive of the batar fund,
were larger than those of any previous year
in the history of the association.
The usual quadrennial appeal was made to
the nominating conveutions of the national
political parties, with the usual result. This
time honored custom of our association In
volves much work and some expense. Al
though the conservatism of political parties
doe 3 not offer much encouragement to its
continuance; yet, the confidence in the ulti
mate adoption of our cause, which possesses
every thorough believer in woman suffrage,
gives us the prophetic knowledge that the
time will come when some great, successful
political party will be proud to write the en
franchisement of women in its platform.
Tu-nlßht'M Session.
The evening session will be of especial
interest as it will be the occasion of ex
tending the welcome of the city to the
visitors. After prayer by Dr. M. D. Shut
ter and a solo by Elizabeth Ferguson, the
addresses of welcome will be made by
Mrs. Maud C. Stockwell, president of the
Minnesota Woman's Suffrage association,
for that organization; Governor S. R. Van
Sant for tne state of Minnesota, Mayor
A. A. Ames for the city of Minneapolis,
President E. C. Best for the Commercial
Club, and James Gray for the press. A
response will be made by Mrs. Carrie'
Chapman Catt. national president. The
concluding address will be by Rev. Anna
H. Shaw, whose wit and eloquence are
very well known to Minneapolis people.
• The program to-morrow will be as fol
Prayer, Rev. Alice Bal4 Loomis.
Report of corresponding secretary, Rachel
Foster Avery.
Report of treasurer. Harriet Taylor Upton.
Report of auditors, Laura Clay, Catherine
Waugh MoCullouch.
Reports of standing committees: Federal
suffrage. Sarah Clay Bennett, chairman; con
gressional work. Susan B. Anthony, chair
man; press work, Elnora M. Babcock, chair
inau; enrollment, Priscilla Dudley Hackstaff,
chairman; presidential suffrage, Henry B-
Blackwell, chairman.
Work Conference—Organization—Presiding
officer. Mary G. Hay.
Bass solo, George Walker.
"Experiences of an Organizer," Dr. Frances
Woods, lowa.
"Practical Work for Clubs," Helen Rand
Tlndall. president of District of Columbia
E. S. A.; Jean M. Gordon, Louisiana; Eleanor
C. Stockman, Iowa: Annie R. Wood, president
of California W. S. A.
"The Benefit of Headquarters to Organiza
tion, " Laura A. Gregg, Nebraska
The principal social of the convention
will be the reception in the evening given
by Mrs. W. D. Gregory at her home, 2733
Park avenue. To this the hostesses have
been invited with their guests, the dele
gates to the convention.
The West Hotel Is Foil of Them
Interested and distinguished women are
thronging the West to-day and no one can
go anywhere without Jostling them. They
impress every one with their cordiality,
familiarity with the ways of the world in
the best sense and their common sense,
comfortable view of life. The impression
[of a man reporter is significant, viz: that
they are all stout and matronly-looking,
with the accompanying suggestions of good
nature and good living.
Sociability has been uppermost, for those
not engaged with the business committee
have- spent the day industriously in a little
sightseeing, errands, etc., but chiefly with
I visiting. This doubtless accounted for the
early presence of some of the people, for
it gives them a good start to come and
get rested and in communication with their
friends before the rush of work begins.
The friendly meetings are especially nu
merous and pleasant at the suffrage con
ventions, for many of the same people
'come yeai after year and the reunions
come to be counted one of the chief joys as
well as an important feature of the an
nual gatherings.
Among the delegates is Dr. Frances
Woods, of the Black Hills, a new nation
al organizer, who is just completing her
first year in the work. She is a physician
who served as a Red Cross nurse during
the Spanish war, being one of the first
party sent out to the Philippines. During
her service there, «he bad the care of
Major Arthur Diggles of the Thirteenth,
after he was fatally wounded. Dr. Woods
was to have been the guest of Mrs. Dig-
I gles, but. owing to the illness of Mrs.
j Diggles' little daughter, a change had to
J be made in the arrangements.
Dr. Woods' field has been chiefly in the
south and, although herself of southern
birth and parentage, she was astonished
to find the attitude of the south so liberal
and progressive. The work is newer there
I and it has the charm of novelty, espee
i ial^y in Arkansas, where Dr. Woods or
-1 ganized an association within sight of the
I famous Arkansas Traveler's abode. The
! south, and especially Kentucky, she finds
The strife to get ahead quickly is re
sponsible for most of the physical break
down which makes weaklings of men and
a very hopeful field, for women there are
in a very hospitable attitude towards new
ideas. They have no hesitation about act
ing upon their convictions, for they have
no need to fear their social position; that
is assured to the well born southerner.
She Will Take Part In Sunday After
iiuoii'm Service*.
Rev. Margaret Titus Olmstead will take
part in the services on Sunday afternoon.
She is now living at Storm Lake, lowa,
where her husband is pastor of the Peo
ple's church, and she is pastor of the
Unitarian church of the nearby town of
Washta. Both Mr. and Mrs. Olmstead are
now in fellowship with both the Uni
versalist and Unitarian churches and are
of those who would like to see these two
liberal churches unite. Minnesota has an
especial interest in the Olmsteads, as
they have recently worked in Albert Lea
and vicinity. Going to that city in 1898,
■ ■
Mrs. Olmstead did half of the preaching
the first year, while Mr. Olmstead
preached at mission points. The second
year, Mrs. Olmstead became the pastor
of the Albert Lea church, while her hus
band took charge of the church at Storm
Lake, where they now live.
While Mrs. Olmstead has always be
lieved in suffrage work, she did her first
active work at Albert Lea where she
served as chairman of the local committee
on arrangements for the annual conven
tion of the Minnesota W. W. S. A. last
year, in October, 1899. She was president
of the local equal suffrage club organized
at the convention, until she left Albert
Mrs. Olmstead was a teacher before
| going to Lombard College in Galesburg,
j 111., where she prepared for the ministry.
She was graduated and ordained in 1894
and served as pastor of a church in
Avon. 111., from 1893 to 1895. Her hus
band. Rev. Pett E. Olmstead, was her
classmate in college and they were mar
ried in 1895. During the winter of 1896-7
the family lived In Chicago while Mr. and
Mrs. Olmstead studied sociology at the
University of Chicago. They have a small
son who has always received much at
tention and is a healthy, happy boy.
State Lecturer of the Wisconsin
Suffrage Association.
Rev. Alice Ball Loomis of Richland Cen
ter, Wis., who will speak Saturday even
ing on "The Femenine Factor in So
ciety," was Wisconsin born and bred.
She has been teacher, lecturer and
preacher as well as a writer on religious
and sociological topics. For three years
Miss Loomis has been state lecturer and
organizer of the Wisconsin suffrage asso
ciation. She has also dono considerable
work in furthering the club movement
as a ropans of helping women out of the
rut of personalities to higher and health
ier ground. She is now the president of
the city federation of Richland Center,
an organization comprising eight socie
Having been brought up a suffragist.
Miss Loomis does not quite '-enow "how"
she became one. She says: "J became
interested probably by having a modicum
of brains which I had been taught to use,
and some small sense of justice."
.. Miss Laura Gregg-.
One of the brilliant young women of the
association who is rapidly coming Into the
front ranks is Miss Laura A. Gregg, who
is in charge of the state headquarters of
| Nebraska and Omaha. Miss Gregg arrived
i yesterday and is at the West. Miss Gregg,
i who is a native of Kansas, got her first ex
; perience in suffrage work In Kansas In the
i campaign of 1893-4. She was teaching school
i at the time, but took a suffrage column in the
! Garnet Eagle, which she edited a year and a
half. On Friday, nights and Saturdays. and
during the -vacation months she. did consid
erable speaking and organizing in her ■ con
gressional district. -J^V&l
j ■. Giving up teaching the next year, she went
I into national suffrage work, with Oklahoma
I for her first field. The weeks she spent there
| was the first attention which that . territory
i had received from. the suffragists. Since that
I time she has organized in man states, but
j found her particular forte in managing con
i ventions which have playei a very Important
part In the recent educational campaigns.
Much of this special convention work has been
done by counties and districts in -lowa, South
Dakota, Minnesota and Nebraska.
Foundation of Valuable Public Edu
,. :=v>V' cation.
The exercises of the graduating class
of the Minneapolis Kindergarten Asso
ciation ' Training school were given last
evening in Westminster church. The
kindergarten program is always some
thing out of the ordinary, and: the songs
and marches make up a program of un
usual interest. . Among the young women
in their dainty white 'gowns was Miss
Ilien Tang in her native Chinese cos
tume. Miss Tang is from Kiu Kiang and
will return" to China for kindergarten
work. Miss, Stella Wood told. several
kindergarten stories, and Dr. Marion D.
Shutter made the address of the - even
ing. The kindergarten march was a charm
ing . feature, and was well given by the
young w*omen. The diplomas were ; pre
sented by Mrs. T. G. Winter, 7 president
of the kindergarten ..- association. The
graduates were:
Emma; Asseln, Elizabeth Bowen, Grace
Janet Ellis, Lucy Hart, Margaret Hebert,
Gesena Wilhelmina Koch, Frances Veron
ica McLaughlin, Edna McMichael,". Maude
Cooke Parker, Lena Pelton, Mlna L. Spear
of Minneapolis; Minnie Eleanor Archer of |
.Inkster, N. D.; Nellie C. Cunningham of
St. • Paul, Daphne Dare ,of Elk : River, and
Ilien Tang of Kiu Kiang, China. : . ;
If you have lost anything, use The
journal want page
In Social Circles
An interesting wedding took place last even
ing in Fowler M. E. church, when Miss Ina
Covey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira J.
Covey, and Dr. William Harry Card were
married. The ehuroh was handsomely decor
ated with palms and snowballs. Miss Verna
Golden, violinist, and Miss Grace 1 Tilton,
pianist, played selections from "Lohengrin"
as the guests were seated by the ushers.
Will Bro^n, Norman Newhall, Clinton Odell
and Victor Tyron. The strains of the briiHl
chorus announced the entrance of the bridal
party. The bridesmaids. Misses Jessie Dibble
and Evelyn Card, wore white Swiss over
green with green ribbons. Their bouquets
were of white marguerites and smilax. Mrs.
William French, the bride's sister, wis mat
ron of honor. She wore her wedding gown
of white organdie and satin and carried pink
carnations and asparagus ferns. The bride
entered with her father. Her gown was of
white moussellne de sole. The flounce of the
skirt was covered with tiny ruffles edged with
serpentine lace. The bodice had yoke and
sleeves of shirred chiffon with trimmings of
the lace. She wore a veil and carried bride
roses. Will Broom was best man and the
Bervlce was read by Rev. Henry Holhips. A
reception for the bridal party and relatives
was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Covey
on First avenue. Vines, oak leaves and
snowballs were used in the decoration of the
parlors and banked the mantels and corners.
The lights were shaded In red. The dining
room was In pink with green shaded lights.
Pink carnations anil smilax were on the
table. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Card and Mr. and
Mrs. Covey assisted In receiving the guests
and Misses Pearl Parcher and Ella Whitall
of Plainflcld. N. J., wore In the dining room.
The mandolin and glee clubs of the Zeta
Psi fraternity, of which Dr. Card is a mem
ber, played during the evening. Dr. and
Mrs. Card left for an eastern trip and on
their return they will be at 52C Forest avenuo
for the summer. Mrs. Card's going away
gown was of gray, with a hat of green and
One of the pretty weddings of last even
ing was that of Miss Daza E. Wood, formerly
of Huron, S. D., and W. P. Meoetlley, which
was solemnized at the home of Mr. and MYs.
G. E. Ray, 2725 Chicago avenue. A back
ground of palms and flags was arranged in
the parlor and snowballs and daisies were
used in the room. American Beauty roses and
vinca vines furnished the decorations in the
dining room. Rev. G. L. Morrill read the ser
vice, which was witnessed by about 150 guests.
A mandolin orchestra played the "Lohen
grin" march as the bridal party entered,
"The Flower Pong" from ''Faust" during the
service and Mendelssohn's march after the
vows were spoken. Edith Ray and Lucille
TJngerer, in white frocks, stretched the rib
bons to form Bii aisle, and Vera Meneilley
carried the ring on a white cushion. Miss
Marie Hodges was maid of honor. She wore
white Persian lrwn over green silk and car
ried smilax which trailed to the horn of her
skirt. The bride's gown was of white mous
seline de sole with trimmings of point lace
and chiffon. She wore a veil and carried a
shower bouquet of daisies. M. E. Washburn
was best man. At the reception which fol
lowed, Miss Daza Glover and Miss Erie Heu
De Rourck presided at the table. Mr. and
Mrs. Meneilley went for a short trip and they
will be at home after June 20 at 411 East
Twenty-seventh strept.
The -wedding of Miss Charlotte C. Lindman
and Henry Allen took place last evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Haw. 2332
■Lincoln street NE. The parlors were decor
ated with a profusion of roses, white and
pink being the colors used. In the dining:
room white roses were on the center of the
table and vines trailed from the chandelier.
Yellow and red roses were in the library and
music room. Miss Bertha Barber played the
"Lohengrin" chorus as the processional and
the Mendelssohn march after the service.
Hazel and Muriel Lindman were flower girls
and more white frocks and carried white and
pink roses. The bride's gown was of white
French lawn trimmed with lace, and her
flowers were bride roses. Rev. C. F. Share
read the service in the presence of sixty
guests. Mr. Allen and his bride left for a
short wedding trip and they\wlH be at home
after June 20 at 1104 Tweaty-sixtb avenue NE.
Mrs. A. E. Benjamin entertained at lunch
eon this afternoon at her home, 1520 Portland
avenue, for Miss Sophia Cooley, whose mar
riage to Frank Notesteiu will take place Sat
urday evening in the Lyndale Congregatlonal
lst church.
Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo D. Williams have
issued Invitations for the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Marlon Merkle Williams, and
Claude George Cotton, which will take place
at their home, 1301 Fifth street SE, Tuesday
evening, June 11.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Poucher announce the
engagement of their daughter, Pansy Pierce,
to Albert E. English. The wedding will take
place in June.
Miss Mate Shannon of Second avenue S
will entertain at cards to-morrow afternoon
for Miss Frances Shattuck.
Mrs. J. Warren Little will give a luncheon
at her home. 2405 Portland avenue, next
Wednesday afternoon.
The annual reception to the senior class of
the university was given last evening by
President and Mrs. Cyrus Northrop at their
home on Tenth avenue SE. The parlors were
decorated with snowballs, carnations and
ferns. American Beauty roses were in the
dining room. Assisting in receiving were
Professor and Mrs. J. B. Pike, Mines. Nor
man Wilde, Richard Burton and E. M. John
son. Miss Daisy Steele furnished an informal
musical program and President Northrop
gave a short talk. There were about 150
Last evening the teachers of the South
high school entertained the senior class at the
home of Mrs. Ella W. Buckman, 129 E Twen
ty-fifth street. Snowballs and branches of
brlday wreath furnished a charming
decoration. Rev. Dr. C. F. Swift
gave a talk on "The Inspirational and Prac
tical Value of Fiction." James Torrence anJ
Miss May Williams sang, Harry Lyons gave a
piano number and Shaksperean readings were
given by Ray Todd, George Gunther, Joseph
Carroll and Gem Colburn. Two guessing con
tests added amusement and frappe was served
by Misses Swain and Eaton. Misses Bailey
and Fuller had charge of the games. There
were about 100 guests.
Mrs. J. S. Kearney entertained a group of
young people last evening at her home on
Fourth avenue S for her daughter Mabel and
son Qeorge. Master George graduates from
the Madisoa school this year and the guests
were the members of his class and of Miss
Mabel's class from the Central high school.
The rooms were prettily adorned with red
carnations and snowballs. Mrs. Nye and Miss
Pratt assisted Mrs. Kearney. A nail driving
and button sewing contest in which the girls
drove nails and the boys sewed on buttons
furnished much amusement. Misses Julia
Shaw and Lela Brown gave several musical
numbers and games were played. Light re
freshments were served.
Dr. and Mrs. Mark B. Smith of 2608 Col
fax avenue S, gave a dinner last evening for
the graduating class of nurses from Asbury
hospital. Miss Bushnell and Miss Borshum
of Asbury Hospital were also present. Rod
carnations adorned the table and after dinner
the guests enjoyed a tally-ho ride around the
lakes. The. young women of the graduating
class are Misses Mary E. White. Mattie Corn
stock, Windau, McKinney and Amanda
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gold were pleasantly
surprised last evening at their home, 2202
Pleasant avenue, in honor of the first anni
versary of their marriage. The decorations
were in pink and light refreshments were
served. Mr. and Mrs. Gold were remembered
with many gifts.
A group of friends entertained yesterday
afternoon for Miss Helen Wheeler, a June
bride, and Miss Ida Williams who leaves the
city shortly for an extended visit. The color
scheme was red and green. Covers were
laid for fourteen and clusters of white roses
tied with white satin ribbons were at the
places of the guests of honor.
Mrs. M. M. Fowler entertained informally
Tuesday afternoon at her apartments in the
Woonsoeket. The rooms were brightened with
roses and carnations. Frappe was served In
the dining room. There were nineteen guests.
The announcement of the marriage of Miss
Bessie Skude of Haywood, Wis., and E. A.
Rydeen, well known in university athletic
circles a couple of years ago, is a surprise to
their friends. The wedding took place in
February while Miss Skude was visiting In
Minneapolis. It was known that Mr. Rydeca
and Miss Skude were engaged and when the
parents of the young woman began to niaku
preparations for the wedding the secret of
their marriage was disclosed.
Perional and Social.
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Pineo returned yw
terday from Europe.
Austin V. Morse of Waverly, Minn., was in
Minneapolis yesterday.
Miss Minnie Schoyen has gone to Mankato
to open a concert tour.
Daniel Douglas has gone to Mexico on a
six months' business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. John McNaught will spend the
summer with Mr. and Mrs. D. R. McNaught.
Rev. and Mrs. Elijah Haley of Eaglo Lake
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Rivers, 208 E Grant
Mrs. Elizabeth Boynton Harbert of Chicago
is at the home of J. Wallace Field, 1100
Chestnut avenue.
Miss Bessie McNaught has returned from
Villa Marie, Frontenac, where she has been
attending school.
Mrs. Ruby D. Temple, of Chicago, is the
Euest of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Wilson, 401
Newton avenue N.
Mrs. George Plummer of 1823 Fifth avenue
S is visiting her sister, Mrs. Charles F. Hen
dryx. In Sauk Center.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Chrystie and
daughters will go to Lake Okoboji, lowa, next
week for the sumemr.
Frank W. Springer, of the university, will
spend the summer Inspecting laboratories
In France and Germany.
Miss Edith Poehler has returned from
Crookston, Minn., where she has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. W. A. Marin.
The Entre Nous Club will be entertained
to-morrow afternoon at luncheon by Mrs.
Clarence N. Rawltzer, 2647 Girard avenue S.
Mrs. Harry Neiler and children, from
Crookston, Minn., are spending a few weeks
in the city. Mrs. Neiler is accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. Douglas.
Professor and Mrs. F. J. E. Woodbridge
left Monday for Kalamazoo, where they will
remain for the wedding of Miss Woodbridge
and Professor Frank Constant, which will
take place the middle of June.
Mrs. L. J. Jones, formerly of Minneapolis,
but now connected with the Medical Trained
Nurses' Association, of New York, has ar
rived to attend the meeting of the American
Medical Association, in St. Paul, next week.
The Wide-Awake Mission band of Hennepin
Avenue M. E. church will give a lawn fete
at the home of Bishop Joyce, 1115 Nicollet
avenue, to-morrow evening. If the weather is
unfavorable, the guests will be entertained
in the house.
Minneapolis people at New York are: Hol
land, C. H. Hood; Sturtevant, F. Klaber;
Grand Union, B. W. Smith; Park Avenue,
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Stone; St. Denis, E. L.
Perens; Murray Hill, J. W. Sullivan. St.
Paul: Astor, J. C. Start.
Mrs. Martha McElroy, mother of J. F. Mc-
Elroy, is dangerously ill at 2418 Fremont
avenue S, Mr. McElroy's home. Another
son. W. R. McElroy, arrived yesterday from
Texas in answer to a telegram. Little hope
is entertained of Mrs. McElroy's recovery.
The Misses E. Beatrice and Ethel Lings of
625 Ninth street S left last evening over the
Soo for Montreal, from where they will sail
for Europe Saturday. After spending some
time with relatives at Leicester, England,
four months will be devoted to visiting places
of interest on the continent.
Professor and Mrs. J. F. Downey have left
for Europe, and will remain until the fall
of 1902. This summer, they will wheel
through England. In the fall, Professor
Downey will do some work at Edinburgh
university aud some of the English univer
sities, followed by a continental tour.
Mrs. Alexander Robinson, of 1806 Tenth
avenue S, entertained a group of children
yesterday afternoon in honor of the fifth
birthday of her little daughter, Helen. Miss
Davidson and Miss Bessie Wallace assisted
in entertaining the young people. Miss Wal
lace and Master George Robinson, the boy
soprano, furnished music. Light refresh
ments were served.
Club Calendar.
National American Woman Suffrage Associ
ation, First Baptist church, 9:30 a. m.; 2:30
p. m.
Western Avenue W. C. T. U., Mrs. Fruen,
Glenwood Springs, 3 p. m.
Gethsemane Industrial Circle, Mrs, E. Fos
ter, 0437 Chicago avenue.
The Gaynor chorus of Calvary Baptist
church will give a concert to-morrow evening
under the direction of Mis Verna Golden. The
chorus numbers over fifty children between
the ages of 8 and 15 years, and the concert- is
for the benefit of the music and Sunday
school fund. Master John Crosby will sing,
Miss Gertrude McClatchie will recite, Mias
Blanche Kendall will give a piano solo, and
Master Earl Griswold will play the violin.
Fourteen children dressed as Jap dolls will
sing the "Jap Doll," and Miss Helen Patter
son and the chorus will sing the "Dutch
A company of amateurs gave a clever per
formance of "A Scrap of Paper" last even
ing In Century hall. The parts were well
taken and the actors entered into the spirit
of the play with enthusiasm. Interest cen
tered in the appearance of Miss Tess Ma
guire, a Minneapolis girl, a graduate of the
Wheatcroft school In New York, who has had
some practical experience on the stage. The
play was given for the benefit of the Humane
Society and the proceeds will be used to
answer the many appeals for special help.
The pupils who have completed the teach
ers' course at the Johnson School of Music,
Misses Pauline Gerdi of Sacred Heart. Minn..
Lillian Gile3, Bessie Sweet, Lizzie Raihle.and
Max Cole, gave their graduation recital last
evening in Johnson hall. The numbers were
well played and the pupils showed careful
study and training. Master Walter Stenvig
gave violin selections and Miss Sanford added
further variety to the program with read
A piano recital was given last evening In
Northwestern Conservatory hall by Miss
Norma Lucia Olsen, a pupil of Emll Ober-
Hoffer, who has completed the teachers'
course. She gave numbers from Beethoven,
Schubert-Liszt, Weber and Chopin-Liszt. A.
J. Gahrlng assisted with vocal numbers.
The puipls of Miss Grace Feltus gave an
interesting program of piano numbers, Tues
day evening in the chapel of Andrew church.
Snowballs, carnations and roses were attrac
tively arranged on the platform. The selec
tions were given in a most creditable man
ner and the young musicians showed unusual
ability. Miss Mabel Lee, violinist, and Miss
Margaret McKercher, soprano, assisted. There
was a large gathering of friends to enjoy the
■ A memorial Day program was given yes
terday in the Washington school. The pro
grams represented shields in red, white and
blue, and were the work of the children. S.
M. Finch, C. R. Fix, E. W. Mortimer, H. D.
Carter and George Simpson were the vet
erans who were present and made short ad
dresses. The school gave a flag salute and
there were songs by the pupils from the dif
ferent rooms. Harry Quint gave a violin
n#mber, Dora Berrer a piano solo and Lucy
Hedding a recitation. A string quartet played
"The Star Spangled Banner."
After the program the guests visited the ex
hibition of the pupils' work which was shown
in the various rooms. Basketry, weaving,
and papers in the different school branches
were of Interest.
Specials to The Journal.
Bralnerd, Minn., May SO.—Miss Jennie Wil
lard and Qeorge X. Rardin were married
Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. O. An
derson, the bride's sister.
Miss Addie M. Hatch of Highmore, S. D.,
and Joseph E. Myers of Brainerd were mar
ried Tuesday at the home of the bride's fath
er, Y. T. Hatch. Mr. and Mrs. Myers will
reside in Brainerd.
Special to The Journal.
Winoua, Minn., May 30.—John H. Selck and
Miss Bertha Pittlekow were married last
evening at the home of the bridegroom on E
Fifth street. Rev. Philip yon Rohr officiated.
At the home of Mrs. Ella Going last even
ing. Miss Anna A. Going was united In mar
riage to J. Granger. Rev. E. S. Van Ness
read the service.
Walter Maycoek and Miss Eva Spaulding
were married last evening by Rev. S. F. Ker
Carey roofing better than metal, pitch
and gravel. W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Waltham Watches.
One need not be "scientific" to
be interested in the product—and,
perhaps, the history—of the great
watch-making plant of the world.
"The Perfected American Waich/' an illustrated book
of interesting information about watches, <oftil be sent
free upon request.
American Wattham Waich Company,
Wsdiham, Mass.
Mrs. C. H. Burwell and Miss Lucy Board
man entertained the Ramblers at the home
of Mrs. Burwell at Minnttonka Mills, yester
day. The members of the club and their
guests, numbering twenty-eight, came out on
the morning train and were met by teams and
taken for a hay-rack ride, going around the
south shore and stopping for a short rest at
Hotel St. Louis, then returning to Minne
tonka Mills, where a tempting luncheon was
served on the lawn. The rooms and tables
were tastefully decorated with lady slippers,
Indian pinks and wild sweet peas. After a
delightful afternoon the guests returned to
the city on the 5 o'clock train.
The ladies of the Excelsior Congregational
church were entertained by Mrs. R. B. Mc-
Grath Tuesday afternoon.
Registered at the Del Otero over Sunday
were the following: E. S. McGowan, Miss
Clement, M. T. Barger, F. C. Erkel, M. A.
Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Moffatt, I. W.
Edwards, Mrs. C. C. Webb6r, John Dier Web
ber, Mrs. H. L. Staples, Lorlng Mitchell
Staples, Minneapolis; Mr. end Mrs. James
H. Watson, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Stohr and
daughter. Miss Agnes Collins, Fred G. Mc-
Kenna, St. Paul; Frank Hayden, Henry A.
Allen, Ellington, Minn.
Clarence Fuller of Spring Park brought in
a pickerel weighing eighteen pounds, caught
near Spring Park.
Webster Tallant and Homer Smith are
camping for the summer near the Camp farm
at Mlnnetonka beach. They have named
their place the "White House."
Miss Nellie Pabody is the guests of Miss
Lucy Boardman at the Sampson house.
The Wclvertons of St. Louis hare had
their cottage at Casco Point repaired, grounds
graded and other Improvements made. They
will come June 1.
Harvey Officer and family will open their
summer home at Casco Point June 10. They
have had many improvements made, Including
a large addition and cellar.
Paul Willis Smith has purchased lots near
the C. Wright Davidson cottage nnd will
build a modern seven-room cottage in time
for occupancy the present season. He has
purchased the Al Wagner sailboat, the
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Ktmball of St. Paul
are with Mr. and Mrs. Sartoris at their cot
tage on Perodowill avenue, near Spring Park.
Mr. and Mrs. William Eggieston are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Bennett at
Spring Park.
Mr. and Mrs.. Martin of Minneapolis have
taken a cottage at Lake Park and are out
for the season.
W. W. Bradley of Minneapolis spent Tues
day In Excelsior.
Donald Boardman Is the guest of Ralph
Boardman at the Sampson house.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harpman will spend the
summer at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. D.
Perkins. They will come June 15.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Fisher arrived yester
day and opened *helr cottage on Gideon's
Alick D. Miller of Minneapolis spent the
past week with Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Brlt
tatn south of Excelsior.
Miss Sadye Nyberg and Mrs. Carrie Hem
ingway are guests of Mrs. Paul Willis Smith
at Karyahnkoo cottage. Spring Park.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. F. Ely will be guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. Wright Davidson of
Spring Park over Sunday.
General and Mrs. Bishop and family and
Mrs. Axtell will open their summer home
at Casco Point the coming week.
The Stevens family of.St. Paul will open
their cottage at Casco Point about June 1.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Johnson of St. Paul will
open their summer home at Casco Point
June 1.
Reception at Lead for Mrs. Hearst—
Her Benefactions.
Special to The Journal.
Lead, S. D., May 30.—A reception was given
Mrs. Phoebe Hearst, the "mother of Lead,"
at the residence of T. J. Grier. She is one
of the principal owners in the Homestake
Mining company, and is making a short visit
here while on her way to her home in San
Francisco. At the reception Mrs. Hearst made
a short address and told in a few -words the
warm feelings she holds for the city of Lead.
She 13 supporting a free library and kinder
garten In this city at a monthly cost of
about $500. f
Sold in Hinneapolis at
following stores:
N. C. Roberts,
V. Schuler,
EgjUJH ■_ John A. Cederberg, C-^ "2
P. W. Stanley,
p A. E. Talcott,
B O. P. Thurston,
Thyberg ft Leequist,
Home Trade Shoe Store,
TV. F. Huch. OPS
Bsß A- B. Johnson & Sons, ■&«
k||h9 C. Jorgenson, . p"^s|
Peterson & Sod.
J. W. Kerr,
t~--'^y| A. Knoblauch & Sons, Br^N
'i-e^i. C. J. Mansfield, BLai
E. A. Cadwell,
E. R. Wellington,
i|j&l9 M. H. Aamodt, Ijllptf
Nlcollet Clothing House, §EiJfc
Heinrieh Clothing Co., mJS
waggS Nickel Plate Shoe Co. K^^
ilgieg Emil Dahl. ET/^^f
Dahl & Florin.
Fritz Donkowskl,
jpffiplg John Erlckßon, - t
J. J. Graaf, BOS
Fred Graaf,
C. A. Olson,
O. P. Hagen,
H. C. Olson, ->• ■ ■ &>?»3
Palace Clothing House,
Plymouth Clothing House, BuM
|Ol Hanufacturers. ByP
m Wt ft m. m NERVE BEANS qulcklycure
■V M lw SkS all remits of abuse,
IVI |p I^l falling manhood, drain*, loisei.
■ T ■ mmg I Married men and men intending
to marry mould ■ take • a ' box; : Mtociihln* reiulUj
•mall weak p«n« and lo»t power reitored: 11.00 at
Voegeli Btoi. and ■ Gamble de I.ndwljr, druugJata.
iii'HUl'luiii fit iiiffllrr'^BlßijgilllMlll
Stood the test for fifty years
for the Laundry.
J^SfA ?We * ■*oman a beautiful be»d of hair, and bait
Mfjf WA th« U«l« of beauty's won. Tko*e beautiful Titlaa
lyn(^»tlntt, rich bronze shades, mellow gold effect*.
Ail iff warm chestnut bust, are produced only by tit*
§§§ Imperial Hair Regenerator
VBIVW The Standard Hair Coloring for Gray or Ble»cie4
llinhiv' Hair.. Make*tb»b«lr soft and glany. Sunpte
\u.\l;!\ of your halrcolor od free. Scad lor pamphlet.
«ti>* loperUlCl>eaJUf.U.l3s~Vy.23<iSf.,Ne»York
Sold by Hofflln-Thompsoa Drue Co.. 101
8. Wash. Applied 8. R. H«c«n«r. 207 Nlcolltt,
Not every one can be beautiful.
\Ur Yet all can be at least attrac
it^SL tive. Natural, healthy, clear
Th^/ skin, a brilliant complexion,
v —-^ clean, wholesome scalp and
lustrous hair can be produced at your home.
Full information with book mailed free.
Minnesota's Spanish War Claims Arm
Governor Van Sant yesterday received
from the national treasury a war settle
ment warrant for the sum of $22,258.62, the
amount allowed on the Spanish war
' claims. He indorsed it and turned it over
to the state treasurer, who will deposit
it. Of the amount, $10,000 has been ap
propriated for improving the camp grounds
at Lake City, and the rest goes into the
general fund.
Knlffht* and Ladles of Maccabees,
Mankato, Minn., Jnne 3 and 4,
For this biennial convention the Chi
cago Great Western Ry., which has been
selected as the Maccabees' Official Route,
will on May 30th to June 3rd sell excur
sion tickets to Mankato on the certificate
plan, good to return June 7th, at a fare
and one-third for the round trip. Spe
cial train service of through cars on the
8:10 a. m. train on Monday, June 3rd.
For further information inquire of A. J.
Alcher, City Ticket Agent, Cor. Nicollet
Aye. and sth St., Minneapolis.
Telephone your want ads to No. 9, either
line. You will be told the price and you
can send the money In.
Safety - Speed - Comfort
«ri_ *9 yrlth the best people. The elite of
Ing . Europe and Amerlaa prefer the cultlne,
and courteous and ocaaiderate treat
t>-,-,4. meet of the ■ .
. r . J Breakfast ia Saw T«rk Thmnitj.
VOySJTC Dhuitr. "»» ■•»* "
** ... . Anything you want to know answered b*"
* Brecke ft Ekman, 127 3d st S; A. E. John
ston ft Co., 14 Washington ay S; C. H. Bota
man & Co., 300 Ist ay.
North Star Dye Works
£. F. WBITZRL, Proprietor.
793 Hennepin At*., Ml»ue*f«ll*
Telephone «»»-».
Default has been n. le in the conditions
of a mortgage, bearing data the 13th day of
February. 1895, made \ Charles A. Heffel
flnger, mortgagor (unmarried), to Cook F.
Kirtland, mortgagee, conveying and mort
gaging the following described premises, sit
uate In the County of Hennepln, and State
of Minnesota, to-wlt: Lots numbered 4, 6,
7. 8 and 9, in Block numbered 24, in Grove
land Addition to Minneapolis, according to
the plat thereof of record in the office of
the Register of Deeds of said Hennepin
Said mortgage was recorded in the office
of the Register of Deeds of said Hennepiu
County on the 21st day of February, 1895, in
Book 422 of Mortgages, on Page 375.
Said Cook F. Kirtland died testate -at th«
County of Mahoning, in the State of Ohio,
on t he day of April, 1896. and in pro
ceedings duly had and pending in the Pro
bate Court of said Mahoning County on the
23d day of May, 1896, the last will and testa
ment of said Cook F. Kirtland was duly ad
mitted to probate, and the undersigned was,
by the order of said court, then and there
appointed and qualified executrix of the
estate of said deceased, and has entered
upon the discharge of her duties as such
executrix, and is now acting as such, and
a duly certified copy of her appointment as
such "executrix was filed for record in the
office of the Register of Deeds of said Heu
nepin County on the 3d day of March, 189tt,
and was recorded therein in Book 79 of
Miscellaneous Records, on Page 278.
There Is now due and unpaid on said mort
gage the principal sum of seven thousand
7 000) dollars, with Interest thereon
at the rate of seven (7) per cent
ncr annum from the 13th day of February,
1897 and there 1b claimed to be due there
on 'at the date of this notice the sum
of nine thousand one hundred five and 63-ltW
(9 105 63) dollars, and no action or proceed
ing at law has be«n instituted to recover
the same or any part thereof.
Now therefore, notice is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale In said mort
gage contained, and pursuant to the statute
In such case provided, said mortgage will
b» foreclosed by sale of said mortgaged
Dremlses by the sheriff of said Hennepin
County, at his office In the Courthouse, in
the City of Minneapolis, In said Hennepin
County, on Monday, the 15th day of July,
A D 1901. at ten (10) o'clock a. m.. In the
manner provided by law, to satisfy the
amount then due on said mortgage, and the
costs and expenses of such foreclosure. In
cluding one hundred (100) dollars attorney*
fees, as stipulated In said mortgage.
As Executrix of the Estate of Cook F.
Kirtland. Deceased.
Attorney for said Executrix.
Dated May 29, 1901.

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