Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 1, 1901.
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10a STATE ST.. cor. Monroa. CHICAGO.
THE GRADUATION OF NURSES
The graduation exercises of the Asbury
Methodist hospital training school for nurses
were held last evening in Fowler M. E.
chun h. A class of five young women, tho
Misses Mavde Fowler. May White, Annie Me-
Kinney, Emma Windau and Mattie Comstock,
received diplomas. The church was decorated
with ihe class colors, pink and white, and
carnntions were used against a background of
ferns and palms. Music was furnished by
the Fowler quartet. Mrs. Charles Chadbourn
and Miss Edith Knight. Addresses were
given by Re.. A. R. Lambert, Bishop Joyce,
Dr. C. H. Hunter and Dr. A. Dunsmoor.
Mrs. Mary Knight pres-ented the class pins
and Miss Bushnell. superintendent at the
hospital, gave the diplomas Miss Mary E.
White read the class essay. Rev. .!. F. Chaf
Misses Mary I. Nelson, Mary H. Anderson
and Mary C. Anderson wer'? graduated last
evening from the Swedish hospital training
school for nurses. The exercises were held
in Augustana Swedish Lutheran e'.nrch,
■which Was decorated with palms and flowers.
Rev. C. J. Potri spoke on '"The Mission of the
Trained Nurse." and addresses were given
by Dr. C. G. Weston. Dr! A. Lind, Rev. E.
August Skogsbergh and Rev. E. O. Stone.
Miss Ida Isaacson, superintendent of the
hospital, presented the class pins, and the
diplomas were given by Rev. Olaf Podien,
president^ of the board of trustees. Music
was furnished by Professor Swenson, the
Augustana choir. Miss Emma Frederickson
and the choir of the North Side Mission
church. Rev. Alfred Ramsey and Rev. P.
A. Mattson made the opening and closing
prayers respectively. An informal reception
■was held after the program and Miss Isaacson
was presented with a purse of $140.
The eighth animal graduation exercises of
St. Luke's hospital, St. Paul, were held last
evening in Christ church guild rcom. The
graduates were Miss Clarke, Brainerd, Minn.;
Miss Monk, Toronto, Out.; Mtss Hoag, E*u
Claire, Wis.: Misses Fuller and Hopkins, St.
Paul; Miss Heath, Gardner. N. D.; Miss
Moellering. Henderson. Minn. A reception
was held after the exercises.
WOMANS MAGAZINES FOR JUNE
The story of dashing Kate Chase and her
great ambition is the feature of the June
Ladies' Home Journal and forms one of the
papers in the series of stories of beautiful
women written by William Perrine. Edward
Bok diieusses. women as "poor pay" in dis
charging their financial obligations. Miss
Mathilde Weil is presented as one of the
foremost women photographers. Stories are
by Elisabeth Knights Tompkins and Florence
Morse Klngsley, and Clifford Howard writes
of love Btorles at the zoo. Rev. D. M. Steele
recalls some interesting- matrimonial experi
ences and there are articles on fashions,
cooking and other subjects of household in-
Good Housekeeping for June has an inter
esting article in regard to co-operative house
keeping, as it is conducted in New Haven,
Conn., that will make the housekeepers in
other cities . envious.' Isabel Gordon Curtis
•writes of the culinary ability of May Irwln
and ; James Buckham deplores the vulgar
ornamentation of cheap articles. Dr. L. O.
Howard writes of 'The Death Bringing House
Fly" and M. Elizabeth Stebbins presents
some, advice ."to . those .who take summer.
boarders. Excellent portraits and biograph
ical sketches 1: of the "women who are well
known in the domestic ■ world and have dig
nified household labor form the opening fea
ture. .The number is seasonable and has all
sorts of toothsome recipes for the house
keeper to concoct.
P3OF. KOCH'S LYMPH INHALATION
rj -^-i CONSUMPTION.
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4m\ V . x> V" cured her Asthma she
6p,Y*-rtf7 HP "• sleeps the same as the rest of
■Fl yF^f r ; the family," say« Mr. A.s.
TL > ▼ T *. WEBTPALL, a wholesale
merchant .of Washington
SCOT. Y. r Write for testimonials and a free
' home treatment to Drs. KOCH & R9AY
FIELD, 119 West 22d st.. X. Y.
m&gSr more digestible nourishment than the finest Bed
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In Social Circles
THE SENIOR "PROM"
The Great Social Event of the Uni
SOME NOVELTIES IN DECORATIONS
All PrevlouH EUortM, It Is .Said, Will
Be Outdone by the Cluu
of IStOI. -
The great social event of tae university
year, the senior promenade, will take place
Tuesday evening in the university armory.
Members of the younger set are in a flutter
of pleasant anticipation. There have been all
sorts of rumor In regard to the decorations
and appointments and tUe committee has
promised something unique. The hall will
be hung with a canopy of purple and gold,
the class colors, combined with the red,
white and blue. The north wing, which has
never before been udfed at a senior prome
nade, will be transformed iuto a charming
reception room with bunting and draperies.
Over 1,896 electric lights, in all colors, will
illuminate the hall and Moorish lanterns -will
cast a soft light over the coszy corners. The
crowning touch will be a large fountain in
the center of the hall. It will be sur
rounded by palms and ferns and colored
calcium lights will play on the splashing
waters from above and below. The pro
grams are of bujun leather with a mono
gram on the cover. The program for the
concert which will precede the dancing will
be as follows:
March, "The Four
Kings" Wilden, Seouton Dalby, Brooks
Overture, "Zampa" !...llerold
Selection, "Burgomaster" Luders
Medley, "The Top Liners" Chattanay
.Song, for cornet, "Ma Blushing
Dance, "The White Hats" K&umion
The Dance Program.
The dance program will Include the fol
Two-step, •Marching to Music of
Band" Yon Tilzen
Waltz, "The Fortune Teller' Herbert
Two-stop, "When Reubeu Conr.es to
Two-stop, "The Broadway" Morse
Waltz. "The Serenade" Herbert
Two-step, "Coon Up a Tree" Schmall
Waltz. "Southern Rose"... Strauss
"On Duty" Rosey
Three-step, "Belle of University" Luce
Waltz, "Blue Danube" Strauss
Two-step, "A Warm Reception" 'Anthony
Waltz, "Ideal Echoes" I'Tarman
Two-step, "Phi Kappa Psi" Robertson
Two-step, "Just Because She Made Dem
Goo-Goo Eyes" Chattanay
Waltz, "Calanthe" Holzerman
Two-step, "Oh! Oh! Miss Phoebe!"
Waltz. "Adlyn" Hull
Two-step, "Hunkey Dory" Holzerman
Half-step, "A Little Bit of Essence"
Waltz, "Phroso" Furst
Two-step. "Looney Coons" Hall
Waltz, "Espana" Waldtenfel
Three-step. "Larkspur' Hyer
Two-step. "The Tale of the Kangaroo"
Waltz, "Impassioned Dream" Resas
The following well known women will
Mmes. J. S .Pillsbury, John Lind. W. S.
Pattee, Cyrus Northrop, A. A. Law, Conway
IrfacMiUan, P. J. E. Wooclbridge. Joseph Pike,
Frank Joyce, G. A. Moon, Adelbert Carpen
ter, Richard Burton, G. B. Frankforter. A.
H. Lindeke. Chester Simmons, L. S. Gillette,
J. L. Paige. H. L. Williams, Elijah Baker,
Frank L. McVey and St. F. Lenox.
The committees include James W. Ever
ington, chairman: arrangements, J. N. Tate,
\V. S. Frost: music, C. Z. Luse; decoration,
Louia G. Cook: refreshments, H. M. Knight;
program. C. G. Crysler; floor, M. K. Keifer;
press, W. R. Hubbard: . patronesses, .Misses
Emma H. Carpenter, Blanche Stanford and
Jessie I. Spicer.
The regents and faculty of the University
'of Minnesota have issued invitations for
I the exercises of commencement week. The
baccalaureate sermon will be preached at 3
o'clock to-morrow afternoon in the armory
by Rev. Leavitt H. Hallock, D. D. Monday
afternoon and evening the class play will be
given in the Lyceum theater. Tuesday morn
ing the board of regents will meet and in
the evening the senior promenade will take
place. Wednesday will be the meeting of
the board of regents, the alumni, the Sigma
Xi address by Professor George E. Hale of
the University of Chicago on "Stellar Evolu
tion in the Light of Recent Research."
Thursday will be the commencement exer
cises with address by Andrew S. Draper,
president of the University of Illinois, the
alumni banquet, to be followed by an infor
mal reception by President and Mrs. Nor
Mr. and Mrs. Cranville G. Fox, 2204 Sev
enteenth avenue S, announce that the mar
riage of their daughter, Henrietta Gertrude,
to Rowland F. Walters of Brainerd, will take
place Wednesday at 8:45 p. m. in Grace
Episcopal church, Sixteen'h avenue and
Twenty-fourth street. Invitations have been
issued on^y to relatives, but the church will
be open to friends.
The marriage of Miss Anna Twitchell and
Arthur Rankin will take place in Andrew
Presbyterian church, instead of at the home
of Miss Twitchell, Wednesday, June 12, at
Miss Rae Wheeler and Fred Allman of
Marshfield, Wis., will be married Monday,
June 10, at the home of M. H. Wheeler on
Mrs. Frank Joyce has issued cards for a
reception to be given Tuesday afternoon at
her home on Highland avenue for her guest,
Mrs. E. P. Shipley of Cincinnati.
Mrs. Sumner Couch will give a luncheon
Tuesday for Mrs. Theodore Hays.
Mrs. Charles E. Lewis will entertain twen
ty women at cards Tuesday afternoon at her
apartments in the Waldorf. Yesterday after
noon Mrs. Lewis gave an informal luncheon.
Covers were laid for eight and the decora
tions were pink roses and carnations. Whist
was played after luncheon.
Charles E. Wales gave a coaching party
this afternoon for Mr. and Mrs. Edward Oz
mun of Stuttgart, Germany, who are his
guests for a few days. The drive will be
followed by a dinner at the Minlkahda Club.
The guests are a group of St. Paul friends.
Yesterday Governor and Mrs. Samuel R.
Van Sant gave a luncheon for Mr. and Mrs.
Ozmun at the Aberdeen. Mr. and Mrs. Oz
mun have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. D:
Kenyon in St. Paul and they will sail for
Europe next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Thomas Gould gave
a dinner last, evening for Miss Frances Shat
tuck and William Beard. The decorations
were in green and white and quaint little
green baskets were at each cover. Roses,
snowballs and smilax were used on the table
and through the room. Covers were laid
for twelve and the guests were the mem
bers of the bridal party. After dinner Miss
Slyr.ttuck and Mr. Beard were given a
shower. Thursday Mrs. Charles Wagner of
the Lendx entertained at cards for Miss
Shattuck, Fleur de lis and roses formed a
pretty decoration through the rooms. Mrs.
Charles Fortnex of Hawthorn avenue enter
tained informally Wednesday for the bride
The gaieties of commencement week opened
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
at Stanley Hall last evening with the jun
ior promenade, which was given in honor of
the seniors. The decorations were oriental
in character and palms, draperies and divans
were attractively arranged. Miss Nettie
Kelley, the junior president, and Miss Irene
Lee, the senior president, were assisted In
receiving by Miss Evers and Mmes. L. S.
Greenleaf, Prince, Stong and Webster. Miss
Kelley led the grand march and a program
of fifteen numbers was played by a string
orchestra. The dance cards were in blue
and gold, the class colors. Frappe was served
during the evening. There were lOrt guests.
Miss Evers has issued invitations for a
nnislcale to be given Tuesday evening at
Stanley Hall by Mrs. Rodney N. Parks. Miss
Blanche E. Strong and Mrs. Caroline E. Tew
will assist In the program.
The athletic ball of the South Side high
school was given last evening In the Holmes
Hotel. The ballroom was decorated with
palms and snowballs and the dance cards
we*re in orange and black, the school colors.
The reception, committee included Ralph
Mitchell, John Murphy and James Ellis. Miss
Dayton played a program of sixteen num
bers and about sixty young people were
The Young Men's Club, the Christian En
deavor Society, the Young Men's class and
the Sunday school teachers of Riverside cha
pel gave a reception last evening for Mias
Helen Mather, an active worker in the Sun
day school, who leaves shortly for a sum
mer's vacation in the east. The affair was
very informal and about 200 guests weft
present. C. E. Fisher sang. Miss Elizabeth
Gilmore played and Rev. E. F. Pabody, Rob
ert Morrison and Robert Esterly gave a
short talk. The room was handsomely deco
rated with palms and flags. Refreshments
Mrs. Carlos Burton entertained thirty wom
en at cards Thursday Hfternoon In honor ot
Mrs. L. R. Burton of Fargo, N. I). Mrs.
Burton returned home last night after a
mouth's visit in the city.
Miss Jessie laiehmer of Brainerd, Minn.,
and W. P. Fitch of Minneapolis were married
Thursday evening at the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. J. E. Ambly. Rev. Roderick
J. Mooney read the service. Mr. and Mrs.
Fitch will reside in Minneapolis.
Mrs. F. T. Corristou of Chicago avenue
entertained at luncheon Tuesday. The guests
were the members of the Birthday club,
which is composed of the wives of the offi
cers of the Thirteenth Minnesota.
Miss Grace Wells was the guest of honor
at an informal luncheon and whist party
given in St. Paul yesterday by Miss Drake
of Goodrich avenue.
Personal and Social.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Savage have gone
C. S. Getz, past commander of Bryant post,
is very ill.
Miss Congdon of Fremont avenue S is visit
iDg friends in Rush City.
H. A. Stuart has returned from a several
weeks' visit at his home in Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jewett Chapin, nea
Lovejoy, have returned from their wedding
Mrs. George C. Shroyer leaves to-night for
New York, where she will spend the sum
Mrs. B. F. Windsor of Kenosha, Wls., is
the guest of Mrs. F. W. Bushell of Clinton
Miss Isabella Austin has returned from Wi
nona and is at Minnetonka Beach for the
Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. McClellan of 337 E
Sixteenth street have moved to 201G Kenwood
Mrs. Frederick Head leaves to-morrow
evening for a visit at her former home, Lan
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Neill and Dr. C. SI.
Neill have removed to their home, 2011 Sec
ond avenue S.
Mrs. S. E. Holmes of Watertown, Wis., 13
visiting her brother, A. H. Chadwick, at 920
E Nineteenth street.
Mrs. Lillian C. Bliven of Eminetsburg,*
lowa, is the guest of Mrs. Charles Johnson
of Highland avenue.
The Hawthorn club will meet Tuesday with
Mrs. G. B. Willet, 515 Fifteenth avenue SE,
instead of with Mrs. Charles Johnson.
The junior Epworth league of the Fowler
M. E. church will give a lawn social on the
church lawn, Dupont and Franklin avenues,
Mrs. S. E. Nelson of Carrington, N. D ,
and Mrs. Addie L. Carr of Northwood N D
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Murray'
1819 Nicollet avenue
Mrs. S. E. Stinchfleld of Lawrence, Mass
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Harry S. Birch"
i<>S \V Lake street. Mrs. Sinchfield will
remain in Minneapolis nearly all of the sum
Mrs. E. F. Dodson has as her guest Mrs
Frank Cock of Belle Fourche, S. D. Mrs.
Cock will remain until after the wedding or
Miss Dodscn and Mr. Kluckhohn, which will
take place Tuesday.
Miss Florence Cheney of 1714 Western ave
nue was pleasantly surprised Thursday even
ing by a group of forty-five frienda. Music
and game-s were the amusements and re
freshments were served.
*™p ; n kt i n Of Chestnut avenue has
m p V.JaS* st 0 rema>n until next week,
nf t «ir n,\ Ma"hews Harry Matthews
°f Lake City, Minn., are visiting W \V
Matthews, 2716 Oakland avenue
L' "le Florence Foster celebrated her sixth
birthday yesterday atfernoon at her home
623 Twenty-sixth avenue N. The Misses
Erma Lathrop and Mamie Ward led the
games. Refreshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Huntington, who were
married Wednesday in Duluth, are spendin"
their honeymoon in Minneapolis. The bride
was Miss Anna Melby of Duluth. Mr Hun
tington was a lieutenant in the First South
Dakota regiment and will take his bride to
Aberdeen to reside.
Mrs. A. E. Higbee will leave for the east
next Saturday to spend several months and
to attend the graduating exercises at Wells
college, from Vhieh Miss Marjorie Higbee
will be graduated this year. Miss Helen Hif*
bee went east some time ago. Mrs Higbee
and the Misses Higbee will spend several
weeks at the Buffalo exposition before re
Miss Alice Maude Moore, a pupil of Clayton
Gilbert, and Miss D. Grace Scott, a pupil of
Mr. Johnson, will give their graduation re
cital Friday evening in Johnson hall. They
will be assisted by Brayton. Byron, reader.
Miss Moore will give a miscellaneous pro
gram, including a scene from "The Chris
tian," and with Mr. Byron will present a
scene from "Olga." Miss Scott will play
numbers from Mendelssohn, Chopin and
Miss Margaret A. Gilmore, who has com
pleted the teachers' course at the Northwest
ern Conservatory of Music, will give a re
cital Wednesday evening in Conservatory
hall. She. will be assisted by Miss Eleanor
Nesbitt, soprano; W. O. Newgord, barytone,
and R. M. Tunnicliffe, accompanist.
Miss Edith Mary Fitz, assisted by Miss
Daisy Steele, reader, and Mr. harp
ist, will give a piano recital Thursday even
ing in St. Mark's guild hall. Miss Fltz has
completed the teachers' course at the North
western Conservatory of Music and is a pu
pil of Ernil Ober-Hoffer.
A piano recital will be given by Miss Kath
erine Stauffer, a student at the Northwestern
Conservatory of Music and a pupil of Miss
Sans Souci, Saturday evening, in Conserva
tory hall. Miss Stauffer wiil play a Beet
hoven sonata and selections from Chopin,
Bach, Weber, Mendelssohn and Schubert
Miss Opal Fay, a pupil of Gustavus John
son, of the Johnson School of Music, gave a
recital last evening in Johnson hall, to
mark her graduation. Miss Fay is only 16
years of age, but she has marked, talent
and her technique Is unusually good. She
plays with intelligence and feeling and her
numbers from Beethoven, Grieg, Leschet
itzky, Chopin and Mendelssohn were given
without notes. Arthur Thurston assisted in
the program with violin numbers.
The Gaynor chorus of Calvary Baptist
church gave an entertainment last evening
in the church under the direction of Miss
Verna Golden. The children sang their
songs in a delightfully unconscious manner.
John Upton Crosby, Earl Griswold, Misses
Josephine Smith and Blanche Kendall were
the soloists and Miss Gertrude McClatehie
Attention. Medical Men,
The Soo Line has arranged for a side
trip to the famous hot springs and health
resorts of Banff, Field and Glacier. All
expenses included. Itinerary and all par- '
ticulars o* application at ticket office, 119 I
So. 3d St.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
♦ lull Calendar,
National American Woman Suffrage asso
ciation, First Baptist church, 9:30 a. m.,
2::t(J p. m., 8 p. m.
Conference of Friendly Visitors, Associated
Charities, Boston block, 4 p. m.
Executive committee of-the Woman's Pres
byterial Society of Foreign Missions, West
minster church, ;! p. m.
MIXXESOTA EPISCOPAL WOMEN
Will Meet Thursday nt Winona Dlo
The women of the Episcopal churches of
the diocese of Minnesota will meet Wednes
day afternoon, the first day of the diocesan
council, in Winona. The railroad will fur
nish a special train, which will leave at 7:15
a. m. and a rate of one fare for the round
trip has been made. Bishop Whipple, Rev.
Theodore Sedgwick of St. Paul and Rev.
Thomas W. Mac-Lean of Minneapolis will
speak. Mrs. W. B* Folds of Minneapolis
will give the report of the treasurer on the
united offering, Mrs. C. 11. Whipple will
speak on "Church Work in Porto Rico" and
Miss Lillis Crimmer of China will tell
something of "Woman's Work In China."
OX EQUAL,BASIS *,
St. Paul < iriisldtTs Woman's Work
aa Valuable us Huu'n.
St. Paul has taken a step toward placing
woman's work on an equal basis with that
of men. The city hall and courthouse com
mission held a meeting yesterday and put
itself on record as in favor of paying women
as much as men for like work. The com
mittee had previously passed a resolution fix
ing the janitors' salaries at $55 a month. A
woman was employed at $4o a month by the
custodian to do scrubbing. Committeeman
Lott held that she did as much work as any
of the men and should be paid as much.
His motion that her pay be increased to $55
per month was carried.
A OymnaHlum Exhibition.
The ladies' class of the Unity Settlement
gymnasium will give an exhibition Tuesday
evening at 1627 Washington avenue N. The
program will include drills, flying ring ex
ercises, dug swinging, posing, a game of
bombardment and a dance by the class un
der the direction of Miss Louisa K. Schrader,
physical director; musical numbers by Misses
Louise Klapp, Anna McDonald, Alice Haley,
a fencing exhibition by R. L. Weston and
Miss Schrader and a fancy dance by Miss
Schrader. Light refreshments will be served
after tbe program.
The woman's clubs of Colorado Springs are
arranging for a woman's r-ongress to be held
in connection vith the quarto-c-entennial cele
bration to be held in that city Aug. 1, 2 and
3. There will also be a woman's board ap
pointed for tho quarto-centennial.
The Woman's club of Watertown, S. D.,
held its annual dinner last week. The usual
toasts were dispensed with and in their place
were "roasts," each member "roasting" on»
of the men present. It was a very jolly affair.
The Ladies' Literary circle of Madison,
Minn., held a May festival last week, at
which the husbands of the members wero
entertained. A program of readings and
music was given. Mrs. Mantel will be presi
dent of the circle next year; Mrs. Aurd,
vice president, and Mrs, Touning, secretary
The Woman's club of Lisbon, N. D. t has
elected the following officers for the coming
year: Mrs. E. U. Marsh, president; Mrs. J.
L. Sizer, vice president; Mrs. H. S. Oliver,
second vice president; Mrs. E. C. Lucas,
recording secretary: Mrs. A. E. Jones, cor
responding secretary, and Mrs. A. L. Intle
The Travel class of Fairmont, Minn., will
have the following officers next year: Presi
dent, ?*rs. Frank A. Day; vice president,
Mrs. Richardson; secretary, Mrs. F. A. Pater
son; treasurer, Mrs. Harry Coult; critic, Mrs.
D. B. Alton. The club will take up the
study of the British Isles.
The Authors' club Will meet Tuesday even
ing at 917 Fifth avenue SB. J. A. Rice will
read a paper on "Tennyson."
Tbe annual meeting of the Minneapolis
Kindergarten association will be tuld at the
West Jlotel Tuesday morning, at 10 o'clock.
Lorraine chapter. No. 16, O. E. S., will
confer the degrees on several candidates Mon
day evening. Refreshments will be served.
The Ladies' Aid society of Tuttle church
will meet Thursday at the home of Mrs.
Countryman, 2720> Stevens avenue, when spe
cial business will be transacted.
L. P. Plummer post, G. A. R., presented
Pierce school with a handsome picture at the
Memorial Day exercises. Messrs. Silloway
and Lindsey made the presentation speeches.
W. K. Hicks gave a short talk and after
the program the guests visited the exhibit of
the children's work.
Hotel St. Louis will be opened informally
June 4. The formal opening will not be held
until July 2. There will, however, be several
important events at the hotel prior to the
formal opening. Patrons of the past will
have difficulty in recognizing the interior of
the new St. Louis. The parlors and office
have been enlarged and all of the large col
umns in the center of the office removed.
Messrs. Reeve and Wilcox have been at the
hotel several weeks preparing for the open
ing. The full Bijou theater orchestra has
been engaged for the summer. E. S. Hoyt
will officiate as chief clerk and Mrs. Clara
Passmore as cashier. One of the pleasant
features will be the Tuesday evening in
formal hops and the formal hops every Satur
day evening. An open air concert will be
given every night. Every Sunday there will
be a sacred concert.
June 14 the Modern Woodmen will be en
tertained at the hotel: the 22d the Laurel club
of St. .Paul will come out in a body and after
a steamboat excursion on the lake will be
entertained at dinner and have a dancing
party in the evening.
The State Pharmaceutical association will
also be at the hotel three days in June.
Evidence of the popularity of the hotel under
the present management is seen from the fact
that there are only a few vacant rooms left
for the entiTe season.
The commencement program of Excelsior
high school was enjoyed by a large audience
last evening. Ella S. Molter, Guy A.
Brackett, Edwin Wistrand, George H. Smith
were the graduates. The four orations were
well written and well delivered. The music
wa-3 especially line. The violin solos by Jesse
W. Shuman were more than pleasing and the
audience was not backward in showing Its
admiration. Mrs. S. J. Beardslee sang in her
usual effective way. The program was closed
by an address bj» Rev. J. R. Davis.
At Hotel Cottagewood Thursday Malcolm
Wyer entertained twenty of his friends at
During the week at Hotel Cottagewcod were
Whitman Thayer, C. A. Trowbridge" Harry
Aldrich and Charles W. Carthy of Sioux City.
A party of twenty St. Paul and Minneapolis
people were entertained at the Sampson Ker
ridge cottage Thursday.
Miss Lulu Grahn Is a guest at Sampson
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hankinsori and Mrs.
Wagner will come out this week for the sea
. T. F. Jeffry of Hotel Cottagewood will leave
in a few days for Scotland to spend the
During the week at Maplewood Inn were
Charles Wheeler, Ray Getty, Richard and
Fred Woodland, Ralph Taylor. Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Wheaton and Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Crit
tenden, Dr. Holmes and family will spend
the season at Maplewood Inn.
Mrs. A. M. Baltiff and sons are at the Inn
for "the season.
Miss Mary Louise Ray Is the guest of
friends at the Sampson House.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Healy will be out to
spend a month at the lake.
Mrs. R. T. Beebe is the guest of Mrs.
Specials to The Journal.
Worthington, Minn., June I.—Cards are out
announcing the marriage of Harry Allen, a
prominent young man of this place, now em
ployed at Cedar Falls, lowa, and Miss Rhodu.
Mac Bruce, which will take place in the First
Baptist-church, Cedar Falls, Tuesday.
lowa Falls, lowa, June I.—Miss Alice Rob
erts," daughter of; E. ■: J. Roberts, < and Bert
Purcell were married last evening. «;,The ser
vice was read by Hew ,G. J. Shoemaker. Mr.
Purcell and hie » bride left/ at i once ; for their
i home :in .Oklahoma., " _ , ■.', -. ;, .
The Ladies' Aid society of the Presbyterian
church held an all-day meeting at the church
J. P. Adams left to-day for tne convention
of the National Plumbers' association In
The Women's Club held a special meeting
Wednesday evening with Mrs. Chaffee.
Miss Jane Doak arrived home from Brain
erd Saturday for her summer vacation.
Mrs. Pierce spent Tuesday and Wednesday
with her mother, Mrs. J. P. Adamson.
Mmes. Merritt, Frank Dufresne, H. A.
Muckle, Harry Muekle and Miss Lyda Muckle
were guests of Mrs. John Weeks of St. Paul
Park at luncheon Saturday.
Mrs. J. M. Stoughton of Marshall avenue
Is entertaining Mri. Perley Gilnian of Lu
Mrs. Cora Jones has returned from a win
ter's stay in California.
Mr. and Mtb. Wallis Tocaben of Fairview
will leave Tuesday for a visit at the Pan-
Mr. and Mrs. Cogswell, formerly of Car
roll street, have moved to 2525 Chicago ave
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Matson have moved
into their new home ou^Dewey and St. An
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bramblett and daugh
te»* left to-day for Bald Eagle Lake for the
Mrs. Merritt has been visiting Mrs. John
Weeks of St. Paul Park for the past few
Rev. J. H. Sammls will speak Sunday
morning on "Christo-Magnetisin." In the
evening a union meeting will be held in the
Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Baker have returned
from their wedding tour, but will leave
almost immediately for their new home in
A number of the young people will give a
shirt waist party Monday evening in Wood
The Merriam Park Woman's Club has
elected Mrs. C. W. Wells of Minneapolis in
structor for the coming year. The club will
study English literature.
Mrs. G. A. Coykendall entertained Monday
afternoon for her daughter Dorothy.
Frank H. Tuttle has removed to the Ives
residence on Iglehart street.
Mrs. Leshuer of Terrace Park gave a
progressive euchre party Wednesday. Mrs.
H. W. Crandall, Mrs. F. C. Stevens and Miss
Booth won the favors.
Mrs. Arthur Geary of Milwaukee avenue
entertained Srfturday in honor of Miss Jes
Mr. and Mrs. James Rogers are visiting
Mrs. C. M. Benhain of Carroll street.
George McCoy spent some days thts week
in Sioux City and South Dakota.
F. W r. Root and Miss Lyla Root visited
at Minnetonka Beach last week.
P. J. Reynard of Iglehart street left
Wednesday for South Dakota.
Mark Magnuson leaves Monday for Buffalo
to attend the Pan-American exposition.
A number of young people gave a tally-ho
party to Minneapolis Thursday. The party
dined at Dorner's and returned to the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Al G. Plournoy, where re
freshments were served. Those in the party
were Messrs. and Mmes. Charles Irwln, G. A.
Coykend&ll, Al G. Flournoy, Misses Lou
Stoughton, Ruth Friske, Bessie Currie,
Mayme Stoughton, Eulah Douglass and Laura
Siepard; Messrs. Louis Lane, James Turn
bull, Frank Merrill, Glen Morton, Louis
Preston, Charles Sahley, Ray Coykendall,
Claire Crandall and Roy O'Brien.
Miss Jessie Lambie and Louis George Sut
mar were married Wednesday evening at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Lambie of Iglehart street. Rev. J. H.
Sammis of Olivet church read the service in
the presence of about 100 friends and rela
tives. Mrs. Richardson played the "Lohen
grin" chorus and Mrs. Russell Van Kirk
played the intermezzo from "Cavalllera Rus
ticana" during the ceremony. The bride wore
white taffeta with overdress of mull, trimmed
with ribbon, chiffon and lace. She wore a
tulle veil and carried bride's roses and lilies
of the valley. The maid of honor, Miss
Pauline Sutmar, wore satin striped mous
seline de soie over yellow silk and carried
pink roses. The rooms were trimmed with
carnations, palms and ferns. James T. Sut
mar was best man and Frederick Sutmar
and F. S. Reinecker were ushers. Mr. and
Mrs. Sutmar have gone to the Pan-American
exposition by way of the lakes. After a
short visit there and in North Adams, Mass.,
thehy will be at home about Aug. 1 at 672 E
Eighth street, St. Paul.
I. G. Thomas and son, of St. Paul, are at
Thayers for a few days vacation.
The foundation of the Catholic church is
completed and the corner stone will be laid ■
on July 4. It is expected Archbishop Ire
land will officiate.
South Haven and Annandale ball teams
played a match game on Thursday. Score 8
to 19 in favor of Annandale.
All the fishing resorts are filled to over
The ladles of the dancing club gave a shirt
waist party on Friday evening. Several from
surrounding towns were present.
Mrs. Warner Mayhew is seriously ill with
A portion of the park has been set aside
as a ball ground and improved.
W. W. Cotton and wife of St. Cloud are
spending a few days with friends here.
P. V. Collins of the Northwestern Agricul
turist of Minneapolis made the Memorial Day
address to an audience of about 500.
MRS. PLOPPER'S CANDIDACY.
Special to The Journal.
lowa Falls, lowa, June I.—At the annual
convention of the W. R. C, which meets at
Dubuque next week, Mrs. Estella E. Plopper
of this city will be the leading candidate for
Side Trip to Banff.
For the benefit of the members of the
Medical Association in attendance at the
Annual Meeting, St. Paul, June 1 to 7,
the Soo Line has arranged excursions to
Banff, Field and Glacier. All expenses
included. Get itinerary and full particu
lars at ticket office, 119 So. 3d St.
Good Bargains in Real Estate on
Great Northern Summer Train Serv
ice to Lake Minnetonkß.
Full service effective Saturday, June 1.
Time cards at City Ticket Office, 300
Carey roofing sheds water like a duck.
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
Good Bargains in Real Estate on
The round trip Pan-American rate made
by the Soo Line is only $20.00.
Do you want a roof that will never leak?
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
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The works of Voltaire are sold direct to subscribers only. For further details, address the publisher.
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a, full stock of Patton's Sun Proof Paint s can be had at tne following places: An
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ay; i C. Richards. 605 B 24th st; M. ChlU trom, 2 West Lake st; Waldron & Co 2600
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Minneapolis Kindergarten Association
Training School /or Kindersartners.
liailUl.g JWIUUI For circulars and Particulars Address
MISS STELLA LOUISE WOOD,
307 SOUTH NINTH STREET. Superintendent.
OUR DAILY BREAD
Valuable Suggestions for the Kitch
en and Dining-room.
By Katherlne Kurtz.
SORBETS AND HOW THEY ARE
The popularity of frozen Ices has grown
very rapidly, and now, instead of their being
considered a dainty which only the experi
enced chef is capable of producing, we find
them very frequently a part or the daily
menu in average houses; and it is a very
second-rate hotel indeed that does not serve
one or several Ices and frozen puddings to
Modern invention has made the making of
ices and creams such an easy and simple pro
cess, it is now looked upon as quite within
the compass of the ordinary cook.
The Manner of Serving.
This has kept pace with the increasing
variety of ices and the commonplace methods
are no longer employed except for plain
This preparation is, strictly speaking, a
frozen punch, and in Europe is served at
balls and parties-. It has become the custom,
however, to serve it in the middle of the
dinner after the joint. It has displaced the
sherbet which was of oriental origin and
consisted of acid fruit juices and was really
the foundation of our old-fashioned punches,
which were so popular at large dinners and
banquets a century ago. These were first
served as hot drinks. Demand for change
and novelty took us a step further, and the
iced punches became a part of every well
constructed menu. These soon became
monotonous, as they invariably ha.i\ the same
foundation of ordinary lemon water ice, and
were flavored with spices and liquors. Lemon
water was substituted by other Ices, and in
order to distinguish these new combinations
from their predecessors, they were popularly
designated as "sorbets."
Very delicate sorbets may be made by
using good fruit syrups, without any liquors
whatever, but these are not, properly speak
ing "sorbets" at all, as this word has come,
through custom, to signify a water ice
strongly infused with liquors.
Mash a quart of ripe strawberries and
press through a sieve. Dissolve one and one
half cupfuls of sugar in one quart and one
pint of water, add the juice of one lemon.
Add this to the fruit, cover and s^and in a
cool place for two hours. Strain into a
freezer and work for fifteen minutes, then
add half a pint of good claret and. work for
ten or fifteen minutes longer. Serve in long
stemmed glasses. The sorbet must not be
frozen stiff, but rather of a creamy consist
ency and ice cold.
Sorbet Am Cerises.
Stone two pounds of cherries. Crack the
stones and pound the kernels. Add them to
the cherries with half a pound of sugar and
a quart of boiling water. Place over tho
flre and let come to steaming point, then
set in a cool place. Rub through a fine sieve
or tammy and turn In freezer for fifteen
minutes, then add a meringue made of the
whites of two eggs beaten with four level
tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar, and trteze
again until smooth. A gill each of kirsch
and noyau may be added and the sorbet
frozen again, or it may be served simply
•with the meringue.
Add a pint of water' to a pound and a half
of sugar and stir until dissolved, then allow
to boil for fifteen minutes. Add a pineapple
grated, half a cupful of lemon and juice, a
cupful of orange juice. Cool and strain.
Add a quart of apollinaris and freeze to a
soft, smooth mush, using equal parts ice
and salt. Serve in glasses. If you wish, you
can garnish the top with dice of pineapple
sprinkled with sugar and a few drops of
Orange and Peach Sorbet.
Add three cupfuls of water to one and
one-half cupfuls of sugar and boil for five
minutes. Remove from fire and add & cupful
of ripe, yellow peach pulp, juice of two
F 4Mk FfISHION IK HAIR
tS&KA Cl«»*mu»oi b«».itfful »"•«« of hair. aod hall
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in irr H w"m cl>«»tnut hues, are produced only by »h»
IIP Imperial Hair Regenerator
'V8?W? Ha?, Ml?* 1 "•I''C I <aofi» r f° C"V •*»••*•«
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*Hi> L l«P«^ta^ClumJHf^C«,l36W.23dSt^elrV^rlt
_ Sold by Hofflin-Thompson Drug Co., 101
S. Wub. Applied 8. B. B«c«n«r. 207 NlcolUt.
CONEY ISLAND HOTEL
on M. & St. L. Ry., 8 miles west of Mlnne
tonka lake. Railway fare $1.00 round trip.
Rate $7 per week to July l. Good fishing,
finest scenery. The only first-clasb family
resort in Minnesota. Take train to Waconla
and North Star buss to landing.
R. 2EGLIN, Prop.,
____, P. P.. Waoonia, Minn.
oranges and one lemon. Freeze fifteen
minutes, then add a meringue made of the
whites of three eggs and three large table
spoonfuls of powdered sugar, and if desired
a little rum or sherry. Freeze soft.
Add a cupful of water to a cupful of
sugar, stir until dissolved, and boil fly»
minutes. Remove from fire and add a cup
ful of orange juice, juice of one lemon, a
grating of nutmeg and half a pint of kitro.
Freele for fifteen minutes, then add »
meringue made of the whites of two 'eggs and
two tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar.
Orange pulp may be used instead of me
Sorbet In Ice Glasses.
These -are not so difficult to make, but re
quire molds made for the special purpose,
and are better left to the caterer, who has
all the latest appliances in this line. These
molds are of tin and shaped,to represent high
wine glasses. They aro filled with pure, cold
water, closed securely and packed in cracked
ice and a little salt to freeze very solid. la
the meantime a richly colored sorbet i 3
made, which must be frozen sufficiently to
pilo up in pyramid shape in the ice glasses
when ready to serve. A rich colored fruit
Juice may be used for the glasses instead of
the water, and the sorbet made of contrasting
color. Allow a longer time for the fruit
juice to freeze than reauired for water.
All rights reserved by Banning & Co.
■ i £ The delicious, appetizing food In
ft which is skillfully conserved tha
A # palate-tempting good
]*• a ness of the wheat and - other
£ * . cereals from which It la made.
J / •: Oranola Is pne-dlgeated and start
*W ?'a^\ Hied, honorable ' In. v. Its •
'■\'-}\fJ\ Creator-given power for Ufa V.
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tli^r — / enjoyed by strong men, call
, lilr *& dren or Invalids. Th* . '
y Battle Creek
y/ Sanitarium |
nerer hare and never will offer inferior arti
cles and their untiring efforts for years la the
perfecting of healthful foods has earned them
the significant title of iUBTEB-JUKXKS. or
Grain-Stavf Foods. . • ' ■ -. , -J,;.[ ■
l Every package of genuine Oranola bears a
picture of the Battle Creek Sanitarium. I Sold
by all grocers. I Beware of imitations.-, v *•' i
Drink Caramel Cereal Instead of coffee
and sleep well—lt leaves the nerve* Stkono.
Send So for Oranola sample to ' - - ■' -.
FOOD CO., Battle Crack, Mloh.